The Arizona Soaring Association is a chapter of the Soaring Society of America. It is a non-profit corporation in the State of Arizona for the purpose of fostering the sport and science of soaring and educating the public on motorless flight in Arizona.

Officers and Directors, 1998

President Bill Bartell 580-9270
Vice President John Goodman 395-9334
Secretary Jeff Turner 940-4050
Treasurer Tony Smolder 942-6519
Director Jim Burch 942-2734
Director Bob Blakemore 483-6482
Director Cliff Hilty 374-5387
Director Kirk Stant 933-1572


Ship Manager Kirk Stant 933-1572
Contest Manager Tony Smolder 942-6519
Equipment Jeff Turner 940-4050
Legal Advisor Bob von Hellens 954-8015
Membership Arnie Jurn 279-7840
Newsletter Ed Doug Bell 566-3593
Airspace Bob von Hellens 954-8015
Safety Open
Historian Ruth Petry 274-3968


Tuesday, April 28, 7pm General Membership Meeting Barros Pizza - Coral Gables & 7th Street, Phoenix
Tuesday, May 26, 7pm General Membership Meeting Barros Pizza - Coral Gables & 7th Street, Phoenix



Saturday, April 18 ASA Contest Series Turf Cliff Hilty

Sunday, April 19 ASA Contest Series Turf Bill Poore

Saturday, April 25 ASA Contest Series and Spring Party Estrella Bob von Hellens

Sunday, April 26 ASA Contest Series Estrella Bob Blakemore

Saturday, May 9 ASA Contest Series El-Tiro Mike McNulty

Sunday, May 10 ASA Contest Series El-Tiro Nilton Renno

Saturday, May 16 Badge / Records Weekend Estrella Doug Bell

Sunday, May 17 Badge / Records Weekend Estrella Doug Bell

Saturday, May 23 ASA Contest Series Turf John Goodman

Sunday, May 24 ASA Contest Series Turf Bill Bartell

Monday, May 25 ASA Contest Series Turf Kirk Stant / Barb M.

Saturday, June 13 ASA Contest Series Willcox Neil McLeod

Sunday, June 14 ASA Contest Series Willcox Ralph Bergh

Saturday, July 25 ASA Contest Series Estrella Bill Prokes

Sunday, July 26 ASA Contest Series Estrella Alan Reeter

Saturday, August 22 ASA Contest Series Turf Tony Smolder

Sunday, August 23 ASA Contest Series Turf Hans Heydrich

Saturday, September 5 ASA Contest Series Estrella Casey Lenox

Sunday, September 6 ASA Contest Series Estrella Bob Hurni

Monday, September 7 ASA Contest Series Estrella Andy Durbin

Saturday, September 19 ASA Contest Series El-Tiro John Leibacher

Sunday, September 20 ASA Contest Series El-Tiro Mike Parker

ASA Annual Spring Party

This years spring party will be held in conjunction with the first ASA Contest day at Estrella. As in the past, Bonnie and Russ McAnerny will be preparing a great feast of barbequed chicken and beans. Bruce Stephens will supply liquid refreshment. You are asked to bring a salad, dessert, or side dish to share.

Bob Blakemore is coordinating this event. He’s got a pretty good idea of who will be there for the contest day, but needs to get a better idea of how many other ASA members will be attending the party only. Please RSVP to Bob at the numbers below if you plan to attend the party only.



The price is right (no charge), the weather should be great, and the food will be fantastic. So come on out to Estrella at about 5:00 PM on Saturday, April 25 and meet up with some old friends, and make some new ones.


Contest Series News

by Tony Smolder

"What practice?" was the question that most of the frustrated pilots asked on both of the ASA contest practice weekends. In fact both scheduled practice weekends had to be shifted to the following weekends after rain canceled both of the scheduled weekends. However, even with the sunny skies, the thermals were almost non-existent and unwilling to yield the copious amounts of altitude we are so used to.

Practice weekend 3/21 & 3/22 at Turf

With a modified task of Ranta, New River, Wickenburg and return the winter weary pilots launched into the sunny skies over Turf. Thermals of 2 to 3 knots to 5K allowed progress to the west where conditions slightly improved and the first turn was rounded. The return leg to the lake was fairly uneventful but getting into New River and back to Turf provided for some exciting pucker factor that only 3 pilots were able to endure. Once back at Turf the weakening conditions put an end to the westward progress for all. Zero task completions made us long for those great days of spring.

Results of 3/21:

6K - Turf, Ranta, New River, Turf

71 - Turf, Ranta, New River, Turf

OF - Turf, Ranta, New River, Turf

2E - Turf, Ranta, Turf

GY - Turf, Ranta, Turf

BP - Turf, Ranta, Turf

TS1 - Turf, Ranta, Turf

AS - Turf, Turf

With even more stable conditions the second day just kind of ended before it even started. A few did take to the air to grind around in zero sink, but no one was going anywhere.

Practice weekend 4/4 & 4/5 at Estrella

A good turnout, sunny skies, and a long task on the first day. What more could we have asked for? How about some lift! Once again Mother Nature failed to produce and unless you were on the ridge you were on a glide to impact with ground at some point. Most made the first turn at Turnbow, but resulting trajectories yielded soft impacts back at Estrella, save one. 2E opted for an aero retrieve, denying his waiting crews a Mexican feast at Headquarters.

Results for 4/4:

6K - Estrella, Turnbow, Potters (constructive landout), Estrella

2E - Estrella, Turnbow, land 2.5 mile SE of


71 - Estrella, Turnbow, Estrella

BP - Estrella, Turnbow, Estrella

1X - Estrella, Turnbow, Estrella

TS1 - Estrella, Turnbow, Estrella

S4 - Estrella, Turnbow, Estrella

ME2 - Estrella, Estrella

AS - Estrella, Estrella

PW5 - Estrella, Estrella

244 - Estrella, Estrella

UG - Estrella, Estrella

A little better on the ridge on Sunday, but generally lousy conditions for the flats.

Results for 4/5 unknown at this time.

Xtreme Deal on Katana Motorglider

by Russ Hustead

(For those that missed the March general membership meeting where Russ made the initial announcement of the Katana, the details are presented below -ed)

I’m a CFIG (and airplanes) working at the Scottsdale Airport with Flight Dimensions (old Desert Aviation Bldg north of FSDO). We have a new Katana Xtreme Motorglider (28:1 @ 57 KTS) for rental. Normal rate $70 per hour wet, but through May we will offer ASA members $55 per hour. Insurance requires 5HRs TT in motorgliders OR tailwheel aircraft. Only 1 hour make and model required and for $10 fee pilot is a named insured on our policy. Side by side seating with NamCom and Transponder. Room on glareshield for Garmin Pilot III GPS or similar small moving map. We will also reduce our instruction fee from $40 per hour to $35. It's a great deal and a way to become tailwheel proficient although it doesn't give you tailwheel certification since it is a glider and requires glider rating and no medical. I can be reached at FD 922-7771 or at I've been in ASA for nearly five years but haven't participated much after we lost the Blanik to the highway


Agua Fria River Racers

1997 Year In Review

by Tony Smolder "TS1"

(It seems that El-Ninõ has become known as El-Sinkõ for many ASA members. As a result, TS1 was grounded for couple of weekends giving him time to provide us with the following article. If you feel there is too much coverage of the AFRR in Air Currents, pray for sunny skies. Better yet, provide the editor with an article of your own -ed)

We did it! The Agua Fria River Racers busted through the 100,000 mile XC season mark in 1997, and it wasn’t even an extraordinary year weather wise! Using only "average" weather the intrepid group of cross country racers flew into the six digit category and set a few records along the way. What follows is a month by month highlight of the Agua Fria River Racer 1997 season and the statistics for the 1997 season.


No cross country flights recorded. Only a few local ridge flights at Estrella. Most pilots did the usual pre-season clean-up and wax for the XC flights to come in February. Not satisfied with his finish and wing profile, 6K took on the arduous task of sanding and re-profiling his ASW-19 wings.


The cross country season kicked off on February 9th with flights by KO and CH. KO makes the first trip to Wickenburg and return for 67 miles, while CH turns at Rio Vista Hills and comes home for 46 miles. A few weeks of high pressure follow during which no XC’s are logged, but a nice low pressure system presents itself during the last weekend and since it was also the annual inspection weekend there were lots of pilots to take advantage of it. Six pilots completed annual inspections early enough on February 22 to log some miles. With good thermals to the west, TS1, CH, GZ, PT, AS/Barbara Maclean, and LK/Bill Bartell venture out to at least Wickenburg, with TS1 and CH going as far as Aguila before heading for home base. After a very fine day the evening festivities lasted into the dark part of the night, and all retired for the night with visions of cloudstreets and pegged varios dancing in their heads. And they were not to be disappointed on Sunday the 23rd! Those cloudstreets appeared and a flight of eight glass birds made their way north along the still snow covered Bradshaws. Beauty was everywhere as the ships raced along at cloud base, rounding Granite Mtn, turning south for Towers Mtn, then heading off west for Wickenburg, before dialing a final glide around New River and home. 168 miles was the reward for those dreamers of the previous night! When the month ended there would be 1,773 miles and 16 XC flights in the Agua Fria River Racer logbook. The season was just beginning!


The month started off a little weak with high pressure limiting flights on the first weekend to Wickenburg and return. But by the second weekend the milk run to Salome and back had been brought into service. The seasons first XC over 300K by TS1 occurred on an usually early date of March 9th. The following weekend of March 15/16 saw 5 to 8 knot thermals to 11K for the practice races at Estrella with the dozen or so pilots registering speeds in the mid 60’s to low 70’s around 127 and 172 mile tasks. On the third weekend exceptionally good weather allowed 6 pilots to complete 219 mile tasks, using turnpoints of Wickenburg, Salome, Black Canyon City, and Luke #1. The month wrapped up with an exceptional practice race weekend at Turf where the same dedicated dozen raced around 185 and 157 mile tasks at speeds ranging from the mid 50’s to the mid 70’s. When the final statistics were totaled for the month a very happy group of pilots had logged 10,534 miles in 73 flights.


Warm days, cool nights, and good cross country weather is what the month of April is typically known for. And April of 1997 proved to be an outstanding month for long cross country flights. The first Sunday (4/6) of the month saw the first 500K flight of the season, 311 miles by TS1, and a long list of other fun XC flights. On this day 14 pilots flew cross country from Turf. The pilots and their miles were: TS1-311, OF-289, BT1-247, CH-215, 2E-204, 2B-186, PT-186, KC-184, 6K-179, BP-157, GZ-126, KO-106, BW/Kirk Stant-98, and AS/Barbara Maclean-91. WOW, this must be some kind of record for the number of cross country flights from one site on a non-contest weekend.

The good weather was to persist and the following weekend saw an even dozen flying long cross country flights on both days. Turnpoints ranged as far north as Sedona and as far west as Brenda Junction. There were several landouts on Saturday and one on Sunday, but all elected to aero retrieves when they realized the cost of dinner for a crew of more than a dozen.

The week leading up to the first official contest weekend was blessed with moderately good weather. In town to take advantage of it was Jay Gianforte who had AS reserved for the week. He and CH logged cross country flights every day of the week and were rewarded with perhaps one of the best north days on Wednesday. On this day CH, 2B, PT, and AS ventured as far north as Seligman running a beautiful cloudstreet at 17K and performing final glides from over 80 miles out.

The first official race weekend saw the good conditions continue with task speeds on Saturday topping out at over 80 mph. Sunday started OK but some fast moving cirrus shut down lift on the final leg home forcing all but two pilots to the desert floor short of Estrella.

On the last weekend somewhat stable and windy conditions prevailed, limiting task distances for the ten or so pilots to the low 200’s. For the month an outstanding 16,164 cross country miles were flown in 95 flights!


The month started off with a couple of milk runs to Brenda Jct and return by CH and TS1 on Friday May 2nd, as a warm-up to the weekends contest. Saturday saw 23 pilots and planes gridded on the runway at Turf. In less than an hour all were airborne and on their way to around the course. By days end 22 of those pilots came through the finish gate for speed finishes. Speeds ranged from the upper 50’s for "B" class to the upper 70’s for "A" class, around 157 mile and 204 mile tasks respectively. Sunday was to be almost as good, with 21 of 23 pilots completing their tasks at speeds similar to the previous day.

The second weekend of May produced some of the longest flights of the season with strong thermals of 6 to 8 knots under streeting cumulus. CH and TS1 kicked-off the weekend with 377 and 352 milers, unballasted, on Friday, using turnpoints of Wikieup, Quartzsite, Bagdad (TS1), Mingus Mtn (CH), and return. With the high bases both pilots performed final glides home from their last turnpoints. The author believes that this was perhaps the best day of the year and was definitely a 750Km day. But where else can one work half a day at the office, go out and fly 352 miles, unballasted, in under 4:30 and be home for dinner! Saturday was to have a little better streeting, but lower bases and some over development just north of Wikieup lowered the distances a little, however the top task speeds were in the 90’s making for an exhilarating day. The pilots and distances for the day were: TS1-366 miles, 71-292 miles, KC-292 miles, CH-273 miles, PT-260 miles, 2E-251 miles, BP-234 miles, 2B-218 miles, and KO-202 miles. After such a great day the pilots were riding such a high that the festivities lasted well into the evening. Sunday was to be only an average day and the somewhat tired pilots just raced around the same task of Brenda Jct, Gila Compressor, and return for 227 miles.

The third weekend saw the racers assembled at El-Tiro for the third contest weekend of the season. Fabulous conditions on Saturday made the task of 198 miles a definite under call, with 71 ripping around at over 93 mph, and even the last place "A" class pilot posting a speed of over 72 mph! Without ballast the "B" class speeds were lower but still respectable, with PT posting a speed of over 68 mph around the 149 mile task. Sunday was to be a tough day with over half the field landing out or choosing to abort back to El-Tiro.

Another ASA contest over the 3 day memorial weekend pretty much wrapped up the month, with 3 average days of racing. The last weekend was a let down with strong winds and stable conditions limiting flight to less than 200 miles. For the month a record 20,282 miles were flown in 116 flights.


June, the premier month for those flights to the Grand Canyon! But wait why is cloudbase so low? Such was the weather for the month of June - low cloudbases and generally below average conditions. There was a silver lining with the low cloud base though, not much sink between thermals and closely space lift. In fact the longest flights of the season were accomplished on Sunday the 8th of June (see July 97 newsletter).

The third weekend saw GY, CH, and TS1 make a very difficult flight from Turf to Willcox, battling a 20 knot headwind with weak thermals to boot. That weekend saw good weather for the contest at Willcox with tasks in the 200 mile range for "A" class and winning speeds in the low to mid 80’s both days.

Coming into the fourth weekend a high pressure system presented broken and weak to moderate thermals to only 9K. Pilots mostly did the milk run to Brenda Jct and back since there were no clouds to the north.

June ended with a whimper and another weekend of below average conditions limited mileage’s to the 300Km range. A large contingent of AFRR’s traveled to Hobbs this weekend for the upcoming Region 9 Championships. For the month 17,609 miles were flown in 88 flights, which averages out to over 200 miles per flight!


The month started out pretty good with the AFRR’s racing for 5 days at Hobbs and celebrating the days flights over the evenings dinner. We were happy and content when our world was shattered on the 6th day (July 5th) by the loss of our friend and fellow AFRR brother, Ken Olson (KO). It had been a tough day and going into the mandatory first turnpoint of Brownfield I met up with our friend and we shared a thermal together over the town. I had dumped my water by that point and slowly climbed away from KO, who still had his. After struggling to climb in the weak thermal I suddenly thought I should call him on the radio and tell him to land with me at Brownfield. There we could enjoy a few beers together while we waited for out crews. But I thought that perhaps this was not proper contest etiquette, and we were still flying so onward we moved. I was not to see Ken again. Hours later back at Hobbs we were to be crushed and devastated with the horrible news that our good friend was killed on an attempted outlanding. That evening was a time of grieving and sorrow for our loss. The next morning a sunrise memorial was held in remembrance of Ken and was attended by most of the pilots flying in the contest. The day was canceled since most of us were in no shape or condition to fly and as such we began the long and difficult journey home.

The following weekend as we assembled at the airport the desire to fly was still strong, but all of us were questioning why we had to lose such a wonderful person and what were the reasons for the loss. But deep in our hearts we knew Ken had shared our love of soaring and we were destined to continue our cross country journeys with him in spirit. The group flew cross country in average weather and with Monday looking better CH decided to make the best of it. He became the first person of the year to make the Grand Canyon and although the conditions were sub-par he was determined to do it. On landing he said "That one was for Ken."

By the third weekend a contingent of AFRR’s made the yearly pilgrimage to Parowan, while the others participated in the ASA Contest at Turf. Conditions at Turf were atypical of July with blue skies and no over development. Fresh from the World Championships the daily CD, Bill Bartell, called the longest contest task of the season of 259 miles around Bagdad, Brenda Jct, and return for "A" class on Sunday, July 20th. Four out of five completed the task, but the weak and difficult conditions kept all the competitors on course for over 4 hours. It was a grueling day, but all were satisfied to complete one of the most difficult tasks of the season.

Through the fourth week of July the Parowan group saw the moisture filled skies dry out with improving weather by mid-week. Taking advantage of the improving conditions CH and BP logged several 500K flights, including a badge one for BP. Other noteworthy events of the week included Jim Vanderzyl ground looping GZ’s big Nimbus 3 on landing and burying the nose into the soft dirt. Needless to say that was Jim’s first and last flight in the graciously loaned Star Cruiser!

After being continuously harassed with evening phone calls by the Parowan group and seeing the good conditions on the satellite map, TS1 and 6K decided to start the fourth weekend early. On Friday, July 25th they became the 2nd and 3rd pilots of the season to make the Grand Canyon and return, although the return part was a little iffy for awhile. At that point the weather decided to really turn sour in Arizona, putting an early end to the fourth and last weekend in July. The months totals came in at 15,389 miles flown in 83 flights.


Hot and humid is what can best describe August in Arizona and this year was no exception. However a few good days did sneak in through the monsoon storms, allowing for three zig zag 500K flights and two out and return 500K’s. The best day of the month was Saturday the 16th. On this day 6K, BP, and TS1 completed 500K’s, using turnpoints of Wickenburg, Brenda Jct, Carefree, and Wickenburg. CH also had a nice long one of 299 miles, going up to Yarnell, then to Quartzsite, around Cordes Jct, and home.

The other excitement for the month came in not a cross country flight, but a retrieve from hell! TS1, CH, and OF ventured to Inyokern at the months end for the Region 12 Championships. What did TS1 go and do? Land out on the first day in a very soft tilled field, over 100 miles from take-off. Fortunately Nimbus destructor Jim Vanderzyl was visiting and offered to go with Susan on the retrieve. Was he ever needed! The field was so soft that it was impossible to get the trailer in and equally impossible to roll the plane. So off came the wings, and one by one they were carried about 500 feet throughout ankle deep moon dust to the trailer. The fuselage was then slowly rolled, pulled, pushed to the trailer in about 50 foot increments until the dirt would cake up and force the trio to a stop. Arduous and hard work! From the time disassembly was started until we were packed up was about 2 hours. It sucked royally, but I guess it’s something that everyone that flies cross country will eventually have to go through.

The two other 500K’s mentioned above were during the Region 12 contest and the week in between. On the 27th OF and TS1 made the run from Inyokern up to the north end of the White Mtns and return. While OF turned at Janies ranch, TS1 didn’t want to leave the mountains and turned at Boundary Peak instead. As a result OF got the 500K while TS1 was 5 miles short. It was a good run up but coming back was a major struggle with both pilots less than 2K over the Lone Pine airport before snagging a weak valley thermal that got them back to the mountains and home. OF also completed the very long task of Janies and return on August 30th, day 4 of Region 12, for the other 500K. And yes, he did win the 15M class.

As for the months totals the poorer weather held down the mileage total to 11,594 miles, with 57 flights logged.


In September there is generally some good flying once the monsoons end, but this year those storms persisted late into the month. Fortunately for the AFRR’s the major storms seemed to avoid destroying all the weekends and some decent XC’s were logged toward the middle to later part of the month.

By the second weekend a break in the storms permitted the El-Tiro contest to come off with at least one good race day, Saturday the 13th. On this day nice cu streeting allowed the racers to cruise straight for long stretches with an occasional turn in really strong lift. The only fly in the ointment was a large blue hole from El-Tiro to just short of La-Cholla, which had almost non-existent lift in it. Having a good run 71 elected to pass up a 5 knotter at the last cloud before the hole, wanting to hold out for that golden 8 knots plus. It was not to be though and down he went at Marana. Meanwhile ES did stop at that last cloud and finished with a very good speed of 88.2 mph. All the "A" class, sans one, were in the low 70’s to 80’s. The "B" class even had a good run with M4 busting through 50 mph raw speed in his 1-23. Sunday was a big let down, with all but one pilot in each class landing out.

Another ASA contest on the third weekend, this time at Turf, had reasonable weather. Saturdays run put a few pilots down short of the finish line, but with over 50% task completions it wasn’t a total wipe-out. The master of long and difficult tasks, CD Bob von Hellens called a long and difficult one for the last contest day of the season. "A" class had a 204 miler around Bartlett Dam, Orme School, Montezuma, Wickenburg, and home. "B" class had the same, except they didn’t have to go over Mingus Mtn to Montezuma. Going over Mingus was tough for "A" class, as only four pilots completed the task. "B" class had it better, with six of them coming home for a finish.

September ended with poor to average weather limiting flights to around 300K and putting one of the lowest mileage totals for the month into the log of 7,458 miles in 50 flights.


In October the season usually starts to wind down and this year was to be no exception. In fact this year October proved to be the poorest in the last 3 years in terms of cross country miles. The culprit responsible was a big high pressure cell that gave us warm and stable days.

The first Saturday produced the longest flight of the month, even though BP exceeded the maximum turnpoint count of 4 by a long shot. Traveling to El-Tiro for the annual dash BP took advantage of the dash rules and logged 17, YES 17 turnpoints, for 240 miles. Resulting AFRR penalties (a 12 pack of Becks) allowed him to keep the full flight mileage, thus giving him the longest flight of the month. At Turf the conditions were poor with only 130 mile flights posted. Sunday was to be even worse with CH being the only pilot to break 100 miles, with a 130 miler.

Stable conditions lasted through the 2nd weekend, but somehow TS1 struggled over the maximum of 4 turnpoints for 207 miles on Saturday. Again Sunday was to be even worse with only a couple of 120 milers.

The months XC’s ended with a few short ones of around 140 miles on the 3rd weekend.

Not much to brag about for the month with the stable conditions limiting the monthly miles to 2,790 over 25 flights.


A few hardy souls managed to keep the log book open for the month.

On November 8th a trio of glass managed to round Wickenburg and return. These were BP, TS1, and GZ.

BP managed a short one to Rio Vista Hills and return on 11/15 for the last one of the month.

November was measly with 286 miles in 4 flights.


Generally the XC season ends in early November and only on a rare occasion does a cross country flight happen in December. This year the rare exception was the day of the 20th when BP and TS1 hooked up the trailers and headed for Estrella. Good conditions for the 2nd shortest day of the year allowed TS1 to log 87 miles and BP 85 miles. Where else can you do that on December 20th!

December 31, 1997 - The AFRR Awards BASH

For the third year CH graciously hosted the AFRR awards bash and as always a good time was had by all! For yearly stats see the following page.



For Sale: Gehrlein, open trailer Serial #228,, 15 meter set-up. New paint, electrical wiring, plywood $1,200

Parachute - Para-Phernalia, 28 foot "Softie" (28-572), Serial 1175-2 $650

One Person "Cobra" Wing Assembly/Rigging System. Brand New (purchased from Eastern Sailplane) $650

Wing Stand - Anodized Aluminum - like New, folds flat $75

Cambridge CAV-II Variometer, like new $350

Tony Spangler: Day 236-4450 Eve 839-5322

For Sale: Borgelt B100 Glider Computer

Complete with manuals and all updates

First $2400.00 takes it!

Bill Bartell, (602) 580-9270

For Sale: Std Cirrus '18' B model, Cambridge

Nav, Dittel, 1300 hrs. TT Reduced to $15,000

Steve Johnson (602) 978-9324

Missing: 2 low folding chairs. Webbing seat and back with white plastic arms. Accidentally left on lawn after Turf 30th Anniversary Party. Arms marked "Durbin GY" but probably very faded. Please contact Andy or Erin if you know where they are. 938-8752.

Agua Fria River Racers - Statistics for 1997





Number of

# of

# of






Race Days



Cliff Hilty "CH"








Tony Smolder "TS1"








Bill Bartell "OF"








Hans Heydrich "6K"








John Leibacher "2E"








Alan Reeter "71"








John Goodman "PT"








Casey Lenox "KC"








Bill Poore "BP"








Rick Rubscha "2B"








Ken Olson "KO"








Bob Blakemore "GZ"








Barbara Maclean "AS"








Kirk Stant "AS/LK/BW"








Ralph Bergh "N7"








Bob Thompson








Arnie Jurn "AJ"








Sally Sisson "BW"