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AUGUST 8, 2019

SCHRIEVER

VOLUME 13, #31

Schriever preps for upcoming school year

COLORADO SPRINGS MILITARY NEWSPAPER GROUP • CSMNG.COM

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A LEADER’S PERSPECTIVE Stress for peak performance, growth Lt. Col. Tim Ryan, 4th Space Operations Squadron commander

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Archery tournament

First Friday

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PAGE 11

Week in photos

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FUTURE SPACE of

“SPACE IS CRITICAL TO EVERYDAY LIFE,” Raymond said. “It’s vital to our national security, and our adversaries know this. You are multi-domain leaders of the future. We need to compete, deter and win.” SEE ARTICLE AND PHOTOS ON PAGE 5

Gen. Jay Raymond, Air Force Space Command commander, briefs Airmen during an all-call at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, July 29, 2019. Raymond encouraged the audience to embrace these warfighting principles: Be team-oriented, mission-focused and universally respected. U.S. Air Force photo by Dennis Rogers


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SCHRIEVER SENTINEL

1st SOPS swings for the fences during championships

Robert Kyner, 4th Space Operations Squadron, prepares to throw a ball to the pitcher during the annual intramural softball championship game at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, Aug. 1, 2019. The 4th SOPS defeated the 2nd SOPS, 50th Operations Support Squadron and 50th Security Forces Squadron to play in the championships.

The 1st Space Operations Squadron defeated the 4th SOPS during the annual intramural softball championship game at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, Aug. 1, 2019. Both 1st and 4th SOPS defeated the 50th Security Forces Squadron to advance to the championship game.

Johnathon Berckefeldt, 1st Space Operations Squadron, runs to first base during the annual intramural softball championship game at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, Aug. 1, 2019. Intramural sports are meant to encourage camaraderie between squadrons and strengthen morale.

Charles Osborne, 1st Space Operations Squadron, beats the throw to first baseman Sean Wilkinson, 4th SOPS, during the annual intramural softball championship game at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, Aug. 1, 2019. The 1st SOPS played two seven-inning games defeating the 4th SOPS for the title.

Joel Boxberger, 4th Space Operations Squadron, stretches for second base during the annual intramural softball championship game at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, Aug. 1, 2019. The 4th SOPS defeated the 50th Security Forces Squadron to advance to the championships.

David Armenta, 1st Space Operations Squadron, runs to second base during the annual intramural softball championship game at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, Aug. 1, 2019. The 1st SOPS defeated the 50th Security Forces Squadron to advance to the championship game. U.S. Air Force photos by Halle Thornton


SCHRIEVER SENTINEL

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A LEADER’S PERSPECTIVE CSMNG CSMNG Stress for peak performance, COLORADO SPRINGS MILITARY NEWSPAPER GROUP

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Published by Colorado Springs Military Newspaper Group, a private firm in no way connected with the U.S. Air Force, under exclusive written contract with Schriever Air Force Base and the 50th Space Wing. This civilian enterprise newspaper is an authorized publication for members of the U.S. military services. Contents of the Schriever Sentinel are not necessarily the official views of, or endorsed by, the U.S. Government, the Department of Defense (DoD) or the Department of the Air Force. The appearance of advertising in this publication including inserts and supplements does not constitute endorsement by the DoD, the Department of the Air Force, or the Colorado Springs Military Newspaper Group of the products or services advertised. Everything advertised in this publication shall be made available for purchase, use or patronage without regard to race, color, religion, sex, national origin, age, marital status, physical handicap, political affiliation or any other non-merit factor of the purchaser, user or patron. Editorial content is obtained from the Schriever AFB public website and based on news releases, features, editorials and reports prepared by the DoD and Air Force newsgathering agencies and the Schriever AFB Public Affairs Office.

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By Lt. Col. Tim Ryan 4th Space Operations Squadron commander

U

the task is the most important, it must be done perfect and we see everyone else is busy so we just take it on ourselves? Only to discover it wasn’t the boss’s top priority or if you would have asked for help, your wingmen would be there for you. As leaders, we must be on the lookout for collapse and provide our wingmen reminders of what is important. As leaders, both commissioned and noncommissioned officers, we must understand the perception we create by how and what we say — our words matter. Our Airmen are amazing and they will do everything they can do to accomplish the mission. We must meet their enthusiasm with clear guidance and routes for assistance along the way.

pon taking command I read a friend-recommended article from a British Army blog called the Army Leader that discussed crossing the “Stress Point.” As military members, we all have many different stressors in our lives. The questions are how do we harmonize them and how do we as leaders use them to innovate and elevate our unit performance? The article identified the first step is recognizing that stress isn’t just about the workload but also the perception of that workload. This perception, described as greater demands than perceived reAs leaders, both commissioned and sources, can be time, material, capabilities and canoncommissioned officers, we must understand the pacity. Additionally, how those tasks are assigned can impact stress. For example, we often take tasks perception we create by how and what we say — from our boss as the number 1 priority, trumping all others on the list. When we operate at or below the stress point, we feel satisfied with the resources we have. However, if we perceive a gap in these demands and resources, we go to the “crisis point.” If we continue down this path, where perceived demands far exceed resources It is important we learn to handle stress and allow ourwe get to “collapse.” selves to grow from it, but not so much stress we burn out So how do we deal with this environment in which we or damage our learning. I will leave you with one of the best all work? As leaders, we often try to train our way out of a lines of the article: “Stress isn’t a rite of passage. It’s a factor a problem; however, we also need to be able to lead our way good leader manages in order to achieve peak performance out of the collapse. The article provided several points we and peak growth.” should consider to assist in the discussion. First, deal with the perceptions. How many of us have been in a situation that drives us to collapse, when we think

our words matter.

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SCHRIEVER SENTINEL

First sergeants greet Airmen at the gate

Master Sgt. Michael Veale, 50th Security Forces Squadron first sergeant, welcomes an Airman to base while checking IDs at the gate at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, Aug. 2, 2019. The first sergeants started checking IDs at 6 a.m.

Master Sgt. Bryan Scroggs, 50th Mission Support Group and wing staff agencies first sergeant, greets an Airman while checking IDs at the gate at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, Aug. 2, 2019. First sergeants are instrumental in taking care of and supporting Airmen assigned to their units.

Senior Master Sgt. Michael Guanill, 50th Network Operations Group first sergeant, chats with an Airman while checking IDs at the gate at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, Aug. 2, 2019. First sergeants checked IDs to make their faces more familiar, boost morale and remind Airmen about the monthly First Friday event. U.S. Air Force photos by Airman 1st Class Jonathan Whitely

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AFSPC all-call addresses future of space Warfighters adhere to common principles; they are

TEAM-ORIENTED, MISSION-FOCUSED AND UNIVERSALLY RESPECTED.

Gen. Jay Raymond, Air Force Space Command commander, briefs Airmen during an all-call at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, July 29, 2019. Raymond addressed warrior culture and the importance to embrace it within the space domain.

By Halle Thornton 50th Space Wing Public Affairs

SCHRIEVER AIR FORCE BASE, Colo. — Gen. Jay Raymond, Air Force Space Command commander, hosted an all-call as part of the command’s space warfighting road show at the base fitness center at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, July 29. Hundreds of 50th Space Wing personnel and mission partners, such as the National Space Defense Center, participated in the discussion that highlighted the growing importance of the base’s missions. “Space is critical to everyday life,” Raymond said. “It’s vital to our national security, and our adversaries know this. You are multi-domain leaders of the future. We need to compete, deter and win.” The general also said warfighters are needed to maintain space superiority. “The warrior mindset is the relentless pursuit of excellence,” he said. “We need to be competent, confident and have a relentless drive for improvement.”

Warfighters adhere to common principles; they are team-oriented, mission-focused and universally respected. “These warfighting principles are earned by competence,” he said. “It’s not just limited to space, it’s all warfighting.” The general then opened the floor for questions addressing Airmen’s concerns, such as the need for a larger fitness center, the delay of support authorizations to support the base’s growing operations and what he could share about what the stand up of U.S. Space Command will look like. “We are listening — and trust that your leadership is advocating on your behalf to get you the resources you need,” said the general. Chief Master Sgt. Roger Towberman, AFSPC command chief, closed the all-call addressing the health and wellness of Airmen, calling on them to make, grow and use their connections. “We all took an oath to execute the important mission — but it’s not a zero-sum game,” he said. “We can’t do it alone. We have to rely on our support network of family, friends and coworkers.”

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Gen. Jay Raymond, Air Force Space Command commander, briefs Airmen during an all-call at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, July 29, 2019. The all-call addressed resiliency, space warfighting culture and Schriever’s importance to national security.

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SCHRIEVER SENTINEL

Schriever preps for upcoming school year By 2nd Lt. Idalí Beltré Acevedo 50th Space Wing Public Affairs

SCHRIEVER AIR FORCE BASE, Colo. — The 50th Force Support Squadron Child and Youth Education services hosted a back-to-school event at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, July 30. Representatives from local schools and support services welcomed parents and future school goers with resource tables and information about their specific programs, requisites and enrollment dates. Ruth Moore, 50th Force Support Squadron Child and Youth Education Services school liaison and main organizer of the event, said it helps Airmen prepare their children and family for the upcoming school year.

“Parents are empowered with the knowledge to ensure their

children are K-12, college, workforce and life-ready.” “We wanted to bring organizations that support our Schriever military community,” she said. “It’s a great opportunity for parents and students to make contact with helping agencies in a low-key way before school starts.” Parents were able to register their children on the spot with the assistance of the school representatives, who also facilitated meet and greets between parents and their children’s respective school’s leadership. “These events help ensure that military-connect-

U.S. Air Force photo by 2nd Lt. Idalí Beltré Acevedo

Logan, 6, lightly pets Zeus, a U.S. Air Force Academy Falcon under the supervision of Madelyn Duckworth, USAFA cadet third class, during the back-to-school event at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, July 30, 2019. The event featured static displays for kids to interact with including a Humvee, a fire truck, a SFS patrol car, a weapons demonstration, a school bus and a USAFA falconry demonstration.

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SCHRIEVER SENTINEL

Matthias, 8, left, and Justice 10, center, try out the intercom system of a 50th Security Forces Squadron patrol car as Staff Sgt. Jonnathan Lira, 50th SFS area supervisor, observes during the back-to-school event at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, July 30, 2019. The event served as a venue for parents to learn about a variety of school programs, prerequisites and enrollment information.

EDUCATION From page 6

ed children’s academic, social and emotional needs are recognized, supported and appropriate responses provided,” Moore said. “We also want to provide services and programs that ensure inclusive, quality educational opportunities for all military-connected children affected by mobility, transition, deployments and family separation. Parents are empowered with the knowledge to ensure their children are K-12, college, workforce and life-ready.” Capt. Ranell Cavitt, 3rd Space Experimentation Squadron mission planner, volunteered for the event. “This event brings our community together,” she said. “It helps families who may be new to the community or may be doing something for the first time, like enrolling their kids in school. It’s something that takes a lot of stress off parent’s backs, somewhere where people can meet other parents in the community and kids just play and have fun,” Cavitt continued.

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Ethan, 8, gets familiar with a Humvee under the supervision of Army Staff Sgt. Ken Pehoski, 2nd Space Company space support team, during the back-to-school event at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, July 30, 2019. The event featured representatives from Ellicott schools and organizations who provided help with enrollment and program information.

Cavitt volunteered because it brought her back to her school days. “I remember getting ready for school and one of the best parts of getting ready was going to the back-to-school event,” she said. “It would make me feel amped getting all my stuff ready for school, it’s usually the first view of people you might be in school with.” Airman 1st Class Anastasia Guzmán, readiness and plans commander support staff, and parent to two school age children, was among the 200 attendees. “As a Schriever Airman and parent I learned a lot about the educational resources we have available around base, and the skills, training and tutoring they bring,” she said. Guzmán said the event helped her decide on choosing Ellicott as the future school for her children. “I talked to Ellicott pre-school representatives and I will be enrolling my kids on their pre-school program starting next year,” she said. For more information about the services the 50th Force Support Squadron Child and Youth Education Services offers, call Moore at 719-567-6176.

Alex, 9, left, and Lucas, 5, learn about the control panel of fire truck with Steve Leibensperger, 50th Civil Engineer Squadron firefighter, during the backto-school event at Schriever Air Force Base, July 30, 2019. During the event, kids were able to get backpacks filled with back-to-school gear and also view a weapons demonstration, a patrol car static display, a school bus static display, a fire truck display, and a USAFA falconry demonstration.

Cason, 4, sits in the driver’s seat of a school bus as Tech. Sgt. Donny Turner, Security National Reconnaissance Office non-commissioned officer in charge, guides him during the back-to-school event at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, July 30, 2019. The event provided educational resources and information from a variety of organizations and the Ellicott schools in preparation for the upcoming school year. U.S. Air Force photos by 2nd Lt. Idalí Beltré Acevedo

U.S. Air Force graphic by 2nd Lt. Idalí Beltré Acevedo


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SCHRIEVER SENTINEL

Airmen hit the mark in archery tournament

First Lieutenant Chase Contreras, 50th Contracting Squadron contracting specialist, draws a bow during the 7th Annual Schriever Air Force Base Archery Tournament at Schriever AFB, Colorado, Aug. 2, 2019. During the 50th Force Support Squadron-hosted event, Schriever Airmen decompressed and engaged with each other during a friendly, yet challenging, competition.

U.S. Navy Lt. Ryan Smith, Joint Force Space Component Command future operations planner, retrieves his arrows from a target during the 7th Annual Schriever Air Force Base Archery Tournament at Schriever AFB, Colorado, Aug. 2, 2019. During the event, Schriever Airmen competed against each other to see who was the best archer, gaining commander’s cup points for their unit. U.S. Air Force photos by 2nd Lt. Idalí Beltré Acevedo

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SCHRIEVER SENTINEL

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AUGUST 8, 2019

Air Quality Guide for Ozone Air Quality Guide for Air Quality Guide for Ozone Ozone Ground-level ozone is one of our nation’s most common air pollutants. Use the chart below to help reduce your Ground-level ozone ozone is is one one of of our our nation’s nation’s most most common common air air pollutants. pollutants. Use Use the the chart chart below below to to help help reduce reduce your your Ground-level exposure and protect your health. For your local air quality, visit www.airnow.gov Ground-level ozone is one of our nation’s most common air pollutants. Use the chart below to help reduce your exposure and and protect protect your your health. health. For For your your local local air air quality, quality, visit visit www.airnow.gov www.airnow.gov exposure exposure and protect your health. For your local air quality, visit www.airnow.gov Air Air Quality Quality AirIndex Quality Index Index

Who Who Needs Needs to to be Concerned? Who Needs to be Concerned? be Concerned?

Good Good (0-50) Good (0-50) (0-50)

What What Should Should II Do? Do? What Should I Do?

It’s a great day to be active outside. It’s a great day to be active outside. It’s a great day to be active outside.

Moderate Moderate (51-100) Moderate (51-100) (51-100)

Some people who may be unSome people who may be unusually sensitive tomay ozone. Some who be unusuallypeople sensitive to ozone. usually sensitive to ozone.

Unusually sensitive people: Consider reducing prolonged Unusually sensitive people: Consider reducing prolonged or heavy outdoor exertion. Watch for symptoms such as Unusually sensitive people: Consider reducing prolonged or heavy outdoor exertion. Watch for symptoms such as coughing or shortness of breath. These are signs to take or heavy outdoor exertion. WatchThese for symptoms as it coughing or shortness of breath. are signssuch to take it easier. coughing or shortness of breath. These are signs to take it easier. Everyone else: It’s a good day to be active outside. easier. Everyone else: It’s a good day to be active outside. Everyone else: It’s a good day to be active outside.

Unhealthy for Unhealthy for Sensitive Groups Unhealthy for Sensitive Groups (101-150) Sensitive (101-150)Groups (101-150)

Sensitive groups include Sensitive groups include people with lunginclude disease Sensitive groups people with lung disease such as asthma, older adults, people lungolder disease such as with asthma, adults, children and teenagers, and such as asthma, older adults, children and teenagers, and people who active outchildren andare teenagers, and people who are active outdoors. people who are active outdoors. doors.

Sensitive groups: Reduce prolonged or heavy outdoor exerSensitive groups: Reduce prolonged or heavy outdoor exertion. Take more breaks, do prolonged less intense activities. Watch for Sensitive groups: Reduce heavy outdoor exertion. Take more breaks, do less intenseoractivities. Watch for symptoms such as coughing or shortness of breath. Schedtion. Take more do lessorintense activities. Watch for symptoms suchbreaks, as coughing shortness of breath. Schedule outdoorsuch activities in the morning whenofozone is Schedlower. symptoms as coughing or shortness breath. ule outdoor activities in the morning when ozone is lower. ule outdoor activities in the morning when ozone is lower. People with asthma should follow their asthma action People with asthma should follow their asthma action plans and keep quick-should relief medicine handy. People with asthma follow their asthma action plans and keep quick- relief medicine handy. plans and keep quick- relief medicine handy.

Unhealthy Unhealthy (151-200) Unhealthy (151-200) (151-200)

Everyone Everyone Everyone

Sensitive groups: Avoid prolonged or heavy outdoor exerSensitive groups: Avoid prolonged or heavy outdoor exertion. Schedule outdoor in the morning whenexerozone Sensitive groups: Avoidactivities prolonged or heavy outdoor tion. Schedule outdoor activities in the morning when ozone is lower. Consider moving activities indoors. People with tion. Schedule outdoor activities in the morning when ozone is lower. Consider moving activities indoors. People with asthma, keep quick-relief medicine handy. is lower. Consider moving activities indoors. People with asthma, keep quick-relief medicine handy. Everyone else:quick-relief Reduce prolonged heavy outdoor exerasthma, medicineor Everyonekeep else: Reduce prolonged orhandy. heavy outdoor exertion. Take more breaks, do less intense activities. Schedule Everyone else: Reduce prolonged or outdoor exertion. Take more breaks, do less intenseheavy activities. Schedule outdoor activities in the morning when ozone is lower. tion. Takeactivities more breaks, less intense Schedule outdoor in thedo morning whenactivities. ozone is lower. outdoor activities in the morning when ozone is lower.

Very Unhealthy Very Unhealthy (201-300) Very Unhealthy (201-300) (201-300)

Everyone Everyone Everyone

Sensitive groups: Avoid all physical activity outdoors. Move Sensitive groups: Avoid all physical activity outdoors. Move activities indoors reschedule to a time when air quality Sensitive groups:or all physical activity outdoors. Move activities indoors orAvoid reschedule to a time when air quality is better. People with asthma, keep quick-relief medicine activities indoorswith or reschedule to a time when air quality is better. People asthma, keep quick-relief medicine handy. is better. People with asthma, keep quick-relief medicine handy. Everyone else: Avoid prolonged or heavy outdoor exertion. handy. Everyone else: Avoid prolonged or heavy outdoor exertion. Schedule outdoor activities in theormorning when ozone is Everyone else: Avoid prolonged heavy outdoor exertion. Schedule outdoor activities in the morning when ozone is lower. Consider moving activities indoors. Schedule outdoor activities in the morning when ozone is lower. Consider moving activities indoors. lower. Consider moving activities indoors.

Hazardous Hazardous (301-500) Hazardous (301-500) (301-500)

Everyone Everyone Everyone

Everyone: Avoid all physical activity outdoors. Everyone: Avoid all physical activity outdoors. Everyone: Avoid all physical activity outdoors.

Note: If If you you don't don't have have an an air air conditioner, conditioner, staying staying inside inside with with the the windows windows closed closed may may be be dangerous dangerous in in extremely extremely hot hot Note: weather. In these these cases, seek alternative shelter. Note: If you don'tcases, have an airalternative conditioner, staying inside with the windows closed may be dangerous in extremely hot weather. In seek shelter. weather. In these cases, seek alternative shelter.

Find your Dream Home! in our Welcome Home section

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SCHRIEVER SENTINEL

Warrior’s Edge to teach resilience, mindfulness By Airman 1st Class Jonathan Whitely 50th Space Wing Public Affairs

SCHRIEVER AIR FORCE BASE, Colo. — 50th Space Wing leadership will host a Warrior’s Edge course at the fitness center at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, Aug. 15. The course consists of an eight hour leadership seminar followed by eight weeks of virtual follow-up. Jessica Ditson, 50th Space Wing violence prevention integrator, said more than 140 people have signed up to attend the training. “Warrior’s Edge is designed to help leaders elevate their performance by teaching skills which can keep leaders and those around them physically and mentally healthy,” she said. “Hopefully after attending the course, attendees will be better able to find harmony at work and home.” Warrior’s Edge was developed by Pete Carroll, Seattle Seahawks head coach; Mike Gervais, sports psychologist; and retired Lt. Col. Jannell MacAulay, Air Force human performance consultant. The course is a performance-based, mindset training program with a warrior spin. Ditson said the course is a form of “pre-hab.” “Pre-hab is a form of prevention which helps keep people healthy and performing over the course of their career,” she said. “It teaches people to be proactive leaders instead of reactive leaders, which is a skill set that can be used in and out of work.” b Ditson said there will be two sessions Aug. 16 for anyone to attend. One will be in the auditorium 10-11 a.m. and the other at the base fitness center 2-3 p.m. “It is important we as leaders show up and be present for those around us,” she said. “It’s important to know how to be there, there’s inclusion and belongingness. Making someone feel like they belong is far more important than just including them in what we do.”

The course focuses on 16 principles of mindset, to help individuals thrive in any environment. The principles are: • Mindfulness • Calm • Confidence • Focus • Trust • High-performance • Personal philosophy • Vision

• Character • Think well • Move well • Eat/Hydrate well • Sleep well • Grit • Control • Optimism

Ditson said she hopes the training will help leaders grow together, raising their overall performance. “The military can be a high-stress environment,” she said. “There’s a lot expected of those serving so it’s important to keep your mind and body ready to perform the mission at a high level.” Master Sgt. Benjamin Davis, 4th Space Operations first sergeant, said he plans on attending the course. “I am excited to attend Warrior’s Edge training as I have heard it has been beneficial to other units,” he said. Davis said he hopes members are able to walk away with lessons and skills they can pass on to their teams and communities to build stronger communications and relationships. “It is my responsibility to do whatever I can to educate myself and understand any toolsets available which best support my members and my unit,” he said. “By passing on the information learned, leaders are able to create force multipliers within their units.” For more information contact Capt. Gabriel Pentkowski at 719-567-5001 or Jessica Ditson at 719-567-2647.

“Warrior’s Edge is designed to help leaders elevate their performance by teaching skills which can keep leaders and those around

them physically and mentally healthy.”

U.S. Air Force graphic by Airman 1st Class Jonathan Whitely

See Something Wrong Do Something Right – Report It.

SEE SOMETHING? SAY SOMETHING!   REPORT SUSPICIOUS ACTIVITY! 

Insider Threat, Fraud, Theft, Drugs, Murder, CI Indicators,Burglary, Rape, Domestic Violence, Environmental Crimes, Espionage...

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Happen in our community and workplace. You might have the information that would help solve these cases and keep us safe.

IF IT IS SUSPICIOUS OR WRONG, REPORT IT! 50th SFS BDOC: 567-5642 • AFOSI 8 FIS Duty Agent: 330-5835 What happens when I contact the Tip Line? When you contact the Tip Line you will always communicate with a live operator. Once you submit your tip you will be given a unique tip number. You will never be asked your name or personal information. Do NOT share the tip number with anyone. What do I do if I get more information? If you have more information at a later time re-contact the Tip Line anytime, and provide an update to your original tip.

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SCHRIEVER SENTINEL

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AUGUST 8, 2019

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TRANSITION SPOTLIGHT Airmen share laughs at

FIRST FRIDAY

Join us at the Ball Park Friday & Saturday

Staff Sgt. Samantha Boyd, center, 50th Operations Support Squadron non-commissioned officer in charge of student flight, won a 50-inch TV during Schriever First Friday at the event center on Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, Aug. 2, 2019. Children and adults enjoyed games, music, free food, drinks and camaraderie during the monthly morale event.

military family

MovieNight

It’s a great weekend for military, veterans and families with two great events at UC Health Field, 4385 Tutt Blvd. Tonight, 6-9pm, the Colorado Springs Military Newspaper Group, publishers of this newspaper, in partnership with Phil Long Dealerships, welcome everyone for Family Movie Night with “The Sandlot,” airing at dusk on the jumbotron. Family friendly activities include game booths, music, face painting, a bounce house, food trucks, s’mores and more! While the event is free, registration is required: https://www.csbj.com/event/military-family-movie-night/ Return to the ballfield Saturday, 10am-5 pm, for VetFest 2019 sponsored by Wounded Warrior Project. This day-long community event includes live music and entertainment, a Veteran Affairs Town Hall, a Veteran Affairs Claims Clinic, Career Workshops, free LinkedIn photos, a Resource Fair, and a Softball Tournament. Make sure to visit the Mt. Carmel team at our outreach booth at both events!

EVENTS CALENDAR *All events/services at no cost at Mt. Carmel unless noted

McKenna Faith, country music singer and songwriter, performs during Schriever First Friday at the event center at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, Aug. 2, 2019. Airmen played games, ate free food and enjoyed live music during the moralefocused event.

Col. Jack Fischer, 50th Space Wing vice commander, greets Airmen during Schriever First Friday at the event center on Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, Aug. 2, 2019. The monthly event provides a setting for Airmen to enjoy time away from their duties, enjoy refreshments and entertainment.

Aug 9: CSMNG Family Movie Night at UC Health/Vibes Stadium, 6-9pm – Visit the Mt. Carmel booth/team

Aug 13: Spiritual Connection Group, non-denominational discussion of spirituality, noon-1pm

Aug 10: Therapeutic/Trauma Focus Tai Chi, 10-11am

Aug 13: Yoga, PT/trauma relief-focus, 5-6pm

Aug 10: VetFest, UC Health/Vibes Stadium, 10 am-5pm – Visit the Mt. Carmel booth/team

Aug 14: Discover Goodwill Hiring Event

Aug 10: Therapeutic/Trauma Focus Tai Chi, 10-11am Aug 10: Half-Day Equine Retreat at Norris Penrose Event Center, pre-register, 719-7727000

Aug 14: How to Find God’s Plan For Your Life 7-8:30pm Aug 14: Warriors First, support group for justice-involved veterans, 4-5pm Aug 14: Art Therapy promoting stress relief and self-healing, 5-7pm

Aug 12: Alcoholics Anonymous 8-9am

Aug 15: PTS Support Group, 10-11am

Aug 12: Spiritual Coverage, meet with a chaplain, 10 am-2 pm

Aug 15: Brown Bag Bible Study 1-2:30pm

Aug 12: Cooking Matters For Adults Class 5:30-7:30pm

Aug 15: Peer Navigator Social & Career Networking 4:30-6:30pm

Aug 13: Veteran-X PTS-focused group, 4:30-6:30pm

Aug 16-18: Salute to American Veterans Rally & Festival, Cripple Creek, all day

Help Us Support Ours: Mt. Carmel Veterans Service provides vital career and transition assistance, behavioral health and wellness, supportive services, connection to community resources, and safe event space for veterans, military members and their families. Our non-profit has directly impacted more than 5,000 unique clients in the Pikes Peak region through more than 20,000 client visits since 2016. Your support can play an important role and have direct impact on thousands of Veterans in our community.

Learn more at

U.S. Air Force photos by Katie Calvert

Lt. Col. Mark Cipolla, 50th Force Support Squadron commander, left, and Lt. Col. Bryan Bell, 1st Space Operations Squadron commander, play cornhole during Schriever First Friday at the event center on Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, Aug. 2, 2019. First Friday is a monthly morale-boosting event for Airmen to relax and connect in a less formal setting.

veteranscenter.org Visit us at

530 Communication Circle, Colo Springs & SFL-TAP, 7366 Mekong St, Fort. Carson


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AUGUST 8, 2019

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SCHRIEVER SENTINEL

AF Week in Photos

U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Caleb Pavao

Staff Sgt. Efren Vaquera, 1st Special Operations Maintenance Squadron nondestructive inspection specialist, performs a fluorescent-penetrant inspection on an aircraft part at Hurlburt Field, Florida, July 19, 2019. Fluorescent penetrants cause extremely small cracks in aircraft parts to become visible under a black light.

U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Dalton Williams

A SpaceX Falcon 9 CRS-18 rocket launches at Cape Canaveral Air Force Station, Florida, July 25, 2019. The CRS-18 is the latest mission in the Commercial Resupply Services program, which transports thousands of pounds of cargo and supplies to resupply the International Space Station.

U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Gracie I. Lee

Lt. Col. Bryan Ferrari, 16th Airlift Squadron pilot assigned to Joint Base Charleston, South Carolina, pilots a C-17A Globemaster III during an aerial refueling, July 25, 2019. Aircrew members from the 16th AS maintain their flight currency by flying frequent, local missions.

U.S. Air National Guard photo by Master Sgt. Scott Thompson

An A-10 Thunderbolt II from the 122nd Fighter Wing, Indiana Air National Guard, sits on the flight line at Alpena Combat Readiness Training Center, Michigan, July 22, 2019, during exercise Northern Strike 19.

U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Haley Stevens

An MQ-9 Reaper, piloted from the ground by Maj. Stevo, MQ-9 instructor pilot, flies over the Nevada Test and Training Range, July 15, 2019. Remotely piloted aircraft Airmen are responsible for providing dominant, persistent attack capabilities for the U.S. and its allies across the globe.

Tech. Sgt. Hai Spletstoser, 116th Security Forces Squadron, Georgia Air National Guard, security forces specialist, walks the flight line at Alpena Combat Readiness Training Center, Michigan, July 22, 2019, during exercise Northern Strike 19. Northern Strike 19 is a National Guard Bureau-sponsored exercise uniting service members from more than 20 states, multiple service branches and seven coalition countries. U.S. Air National Guard photo by Master Sgt. Scott Thompson


SCHRIEVER SENTINEL

BASE BRIEFS For more events check out facebook.com/SchrieverAirForceBase

THIS WEEK Memorial Service

A memorial service for Airman 1st Class Alexander Gleckman is scheduled 10 — 11 a.m. Monday, at the Peterson Air Force Base Chapel. Attire will be uniform of the day for military personnel and business casual for civilians.

Health Promotion Office

3:30 p.m. Tuesday — Weight management class. Bodpod walk-in hours: 7:30 — 8:45 a.m. on

Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, and Friday. To register, call 719-567-4292.

Pothole Repair The 50th Civil Engineer Squadron is conducting pothole repairs and crack sealing on parking lots and roadways across the base. Impacts on traffic are not expected; however, drive safely to ensure safety of working crews. Direct questions to Mike Rosseau at 719-567-5092.

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AUGUST 8, 2019

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OFF BASE Run for the Fallen The Colorado Run for the Fallen is scheduled 7 a.m. Sept. 14-15 and will go from Fort Carson, Colorado, to Fort Logan National Cemetery, Denver. The run and donations supports the families of fallen Military and their families. For more information, call 719-720-755-8180 or 816-916-1194.

Senior noncommissioned officer induction ceremony The senior noncommissioned officer induction ceremony is scheduled 5 p.m. Aug. 16 at Great Wolf Lodge in Colorado Springs to recognize and support Team Schriever’s newest Master Sgt. Selects. For more information and to RSVP, call Senior Master Sgt. Kathy Blake at 719-567-5666.

Bear Basin Ranch/Freedom Alliance veteran hunt The annual Bear Basin therapeutic deer hunt for injured and recovering veterans is scheduled Nov. 1-2. For more information, contact Bob Lally at 719-719-289-6999.

Falcon Wanderers Walking Club Walk

ON BASE Free office furniture

The Schriever Professional Development Center has a variety of office furniture available to any military organization on Schriever Air Force Base. Available pieces include desks, book shelves, filing cabinets and more. All items are in good condition. Availability is first come, first serve and organizations must pick up. People can visit the PDC during normal business hours: 7:30 a.m. — 4:30 p.m. Monday — Friday. For more information, call 719-567-7329.

Claims against the estate

With deepest regret to the family of Airman 1st Class Alex C. Gleckman, if anyone has claims against or indebtedness to the estate of Gleckman, contact 1st Lt. Joseph C. Folse at 719-560-6960 or 719-567-6960.

New Civilian Personnel Hours

The Civilian Personnel Office has new customer service hours: 7:30 a.m. — 4:30 p.m. Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday, 1 — 4:30 p.m. Wednesdays. Legal Office Weekly Briefings The 50th Space Wing Legal Office provides the following briefings Fridays: 8 a.m. — Article 137 re-enlistment briefing 9 a.m. — Deployment briefings. Legal office court requirement: Before appearing and/or testifying in court in an unofficial capacity, all Air Force members are required to meet with the legal office. For more information, call 719-567-5050.

Schriever Choir: Orbital Harmony Auditions

The Schriever Air Force Base Choir performance group, Orbital Harmony, will conduct auditions to fill vacant spots for the spring and summer 2019 performance season. All positions are currently

open (soprano, alto, tenor and bass). Any experience level is welcome. Auditions are conducted by appointment in Building 210, Chapel Office. Participation in the Schriever AFB Choir can be used toward qualification for a volunteer ribbon. For more details or to schedule an audition, contact Allen Neal Vickrey at 719-721-9280.

Clinic announces closures

The Schriever Air Force Base clinic will close on the following times: Training Day: 11 a.m. — 4:30 p.m., today Family Day: Noon — 4:30 p.m., Aug. 30 Holiday: All Day, Sept. 2 Normal Clinic hours: 7:30 a.m. — 4:30 p.m., Monday — Friday. Immunizations Hours: 7:30 a.m. — noon and 1 — 4 p.m., Monday — Friday. Walk-in Services are available 8 — 11 a.m. and 1 — 3 p.m., Monday — Friday for the following: • Suture and Staple Removal (for ages 3 and older) • Sore Throat (for ages 3 and older) • Pregnancy Tests • Wound Care • Ear Wax Removal • Urinary Tract Infections (females only, 18 and older)

Knowledge Management Center Provides Training

The Knowledge Management Center provides reoccurring classes for knowledge management programs. Classes are in Building 301, Room 119, every first Thursday of the month. Records Management is noon — 1:30 p.m. Freedom of Information Privacy Act is 1:45 — 3:15 p.m. Publications and Forms class is 1-3 p.m. every third Thursday of the month. For more information, contact 50th Space Wing Knowledge Management Center at 719-567-6001. To register, visit https://eis2.afspc.af.mil/ sites/50sw/wsa/kmc/tn/SitePages/Home.aspx.

Did you KNOW?

Storm Spotter Course The National Weather Service is hosting a SKYWARN Storm Spotter course from 2 — 4 p.m., Aug. 29, at the Peterson Air Force Base auditorium. Attendees will learn to identify and report severe weather phenomena and earn an official SKYWARN Storm Spotter certification. SKYWARN is a volunteer program with between 350,000 and 400,000 trained severe weather spotters. These volunteers help keep local communities safe by providing timely and accurate reports of severe weather. The storm reports submitted by storm spotters help forecasters with the National Weather Service and Air Force provide more accurate forecasts of severe weather.

Spouses are invited to events marked with

The Falcon Wanderers Walking Club is hosting the free Mount St. Francis Walk, Aug. 17. Walk start times are 8 — 11:30 a.m. Pets are not allowed for this event. Restrooms are available at the start and finish. The walk begins and ends at Marian Hall, Mount St. Frances, 7780 Deer Hill Grove, Colorado Springs. Wheelchairs are not recommended. For more information, call Curt Converse at 719-591-8193.

Civilian training courses • Travel Regulations for Defense Agencies, JTR (TDY Only) — Sept. 4-6, 8 a.m. — 4 p.m. Participants will learn the rules for travel authorizations, use of Government Travel Charge Card per diem allowances, transportation allowances, reimbursable allowances, contract (city-pair) discounted airfares, deductible meals, Government lodging and mess availability and non-availability, international travel, actual expense allowances for high cost areas and more. • Writing for Results — Sept. 10-11, 8 a.m. — 4 p.m. Create documents that achieve results. Learn to analyze each writing situation-focusing on your purpose, reader, and context. Write effective explanations and instructions, using lists, headings and graphics to get the job done. Write convincing arguments, clearly stating your position and supporting it effectively. Avoid logical fallacies in your writing and learn to spot them in messages you receive. Use writing to convince your reader and achieve real-world results. Use plain language as mandated by the Federal Plain Writing Act of 2010. The training is open to Air Force appropriated funded civilian employees. The classes are taught by Graduate School USA at SpringHill Suites Hotel, 1570 Newport Road, Colorado Springs, Colorado, 80916. Email Randy Brennan at randy.brennan@us.af.mil to sign-up for the training.

Military Retirees Activities Office The Military Retiree Activity Office will hold its monthly meeting for all military retirees and their spouses on the second Thursday of every month at 11:30 am. The meeting scheduled for 11:30 a.m. Aug. 8, will be at the Peterson Air Force Base Golf Course Club House, followed by lunch at 12:45 p.m.

The Society of Military Widows The Society of Military Widows is open to widows of any branch of military service, regardless of the spouse’s rank. The Pikes Peak Chapter 15 of the Society of Military Widows meets on the last Wednesday of the month at 10:30 a.m. in The Club at Peterson Air Force Base, Colorado. For more information, call 719-3316689 or 719-260-8172.

Registration for the 2019 FA40 Training Forum is open The U.S. Army Space and Missile Defense Command/Army Forces Strategic Command’s Army Space Personnel Development Office is scheduled to host the 2019 Annual FA40 Training Forum Aug. 13 — 16 at Peterson Air Force Base, Colorado. This year’s forum will take place in the main conference room of Building 920, where TS-SCI briefings are scheduled. Registration is open to all members of the Army Space Cadre. The registration process is not complete without submission of a TS-SCI Visit Access Request, by the member’s organizational special security officer unless he/she possesses a current PAFB/ SMDC green badge. VAR information is located on the registration page. For more information or to register, go to: https://army.deps. mil/army/sites/ASKMS/FA40_2019/SitePages/Home.aspx.


14 |

AUGUST 8, 2019

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SCHRIEVER SENTINEL

Welcome Home

Your source for affordable military housing in the Colorado Springs area. For advertising information call 719-634-5905

Bobbi Price Team

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WHEN YOU’RE SERIOUS ABOUT REAL ESTATE 1225 N. Devils Claw Place – Pueblo West - $218,500

Honored to serve those who serve our country.

Take a short drive to Pueblo West & save $1000’s. This 1620 sq. ft. 4 bed, 2 bath stucco 2-story is a to be built & sits on over an acre of land with sweeping mountain views. Central air. 24x20 garage with opener. High quality finishes. Cement driveway. Buyer gets to pick it all. Easy commute to Fort Carson, Colorado Springs, or Pueblo. Call for details. This is a screaming deal!

Val Ochsendorf REALTOR®

719-238-4608

val@valorealtor.com www.valorealtor.com

Let’s find the perfect home for you!

410 Union Place – Stratmoor Hills - $375,000 Walkout rancher on forested lot. Immaculate 2817 sq. ft. 4 bed, 3 bath walkout rancher on 16,400 sq. ft. cul de sac lot backing to forested ravine. Vinyl windows. Newer black appliances. Central air. Oversized 2-car garage with workshop. Skylight. Laundry sink. New flooring & paint. New hail resistant roof. Security system & motion light. Wood-burning fireplace. MLS# 2918409

1390 Becky Drive – Pleasant View - $410,000 Fully finished 4-level home on 0.69 acres. 3150 sq. ft. 3 to 4 bed, 2 ½ bath on private 0.69 acre treed lot. New slab granite counters in kitchen. Fresh paint. New carpeting & LTV flooring throughout. Open great room floor plan. Huge deck. 2-car garage. Towering pines. Fireplace. District 20 schools. Peace & privacy close to shopping, dining, & I-25. MLS# 3336779

2515 Constellation Drive – Skyway - $885,000 Remodeled Skyway custom on 1.42 acres. 4584 sq. ft. remodeled 2-story on totally private forested 1.42 acres with mountain & city views in every direction. 3 beds, den, & 5 baths. Open floor plan with hardwood flooring on entire main & upper levels. Wall of glass. Sunroom. 4 multilevel decks. A/C. Security. 3 fireplaces. Wet bar. Finished walkout basement. New quartz & stainless steel island kitchen. Quartz, granite, & travertine counters throughout. Each bed has a private bath. No HOA. MLS# 5008395

MORE GREAT LISTINGS

A Great Place to Call Home You have choices, and we have your community! Tierra Vista at Peterson and Schriever Air Force Base, are a great place to call home. We proudly serve active duty military, federal civil service, National Guard/Reservist, *DoD contractors and retired military.

Apply today

866.694.2018

www.tierra-vista.com

The Transcript can publish your

Notices of Guardianship and Adoptions

For more info call 634-5905

12/5/17 12:53 PM

THIS WEEK’S PUZZLE ANSWER

TVC_PAFB_SAFB_Advert_6.6x5.indd 2

* Utility allowance based on community average. ** DoD contractor housing available at Schriever only.

10880 Redington Drive Paint Brush Hills • $334,900

7482 Little Chief Court Fountain Valley • $39,500 Land

0000 Waterfall Loop Crystal Park • $75,000 Land

20282 Landsend Court Fountain Valley • $39,500 Land

1321 Abriendo Avenue Pueblo • $75,000 Commercial

1710 Aldrin Place Park Ridge • $45,000 Land

545 Sunrise Peak Drive Crystal Park • $85,000 Land

124 Neeper Valley Road Crystal Park • $48,000 Land

Steep Road Crystal Park • $105,000 Land

0 Upper Sun Valley Road Crystal Park • $50,000 Land

20040 El Valle View Midway • $149,900 Mobile

14705 Irwin Drive Park Ridge • $55,000 Land

1535 Monterey Road #210 Spring Creek • $189,900 Condo/Under Contract

1655 Aldrin Place Park Ridge • $65,000 Land

350 Longhorn Cattle Drive Ellicott • $199,900 Commercial

10214 Pine Glade Drive Pine Creek • $595,000 Under Contract

1715 Aldrin Place Park Ridge • $65,000 Land

617 Chamberlin Avenue Stratmoor Village • $249,900 Under Contract

15335 Churchill Place Gleneagle • $599,900 Under Contract

1740 Aldrin Place Park Ridge • $65,000 Land/Under Contract

6622 McEwan Street Springs Ranch • $325,000 Under Contract

8470 Aspenglow Lane Cascade • $799,900

6055 Big Horn Road Crystal Park • $70,000 Land

731 Crown Ridge Drive Pleasant Valley • $329,900 Under Contract

3140 Boot Hill Drive Springs Ranch • $355,000 Under Contract 410 Union Place Stratmoor Hills • $375,000 9164 Copenhagen Road Woodmen Hills • $384,900 397 S Tejon Lane Pueblo West • $384,900 3230 Windjammer Drive Windjammer • $384,900 Under Contract 1390 Becky Drive Pleasant View Estates • $410,000 2457 Marston Heights Cypress Ridge • $450,000

2515 Constellation Skyway • $885,000 6 Las Piedras Escondidas Garden of the Gods • $1,275,000

NEW CONCEPT HOMES PUEBLO WEST $198,500-$225,000 Brand new homes with 10 floor plans to choose from. All homes are 1620 sq. ft. with 2 to 4 bedrooms, 1 to 2 bathrooms & a 2-car garage. Mother-in-law suite or duplex floorplan available. Central air & appliances included. Stucco exterior, metal roof & 2x6 construction. Built with pride by New Concept Homes. Several 0.28 to 1 acre lots available. VA & FHA financing available. Call for more details.

www.BobbiPrice.com


SCHRIEVER SENTINEL

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AUGUST 8, 2019

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UNIVERSAL CROSSWORD By Alex Eaton-Salners

ACROSS 1 4 9 12 13 15 16 18 19 20

22 23 24 27 28

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author Amy Bird that flies in a V Fuzzy fabric Asian-African alliance? “I Am ___” (Jenner’s E! show) Raring to go Texter’s “Wowsers!” 1952-2019 humor magazine Place to scribble African-European alliance? “The Good Dinosaur” dinosaur Puncture result Regarding this writing Dalai ___ Scandinavian alliance?

719-634-5905 classified@csmng.com 235 S. Nevada Ave. Colorado Springs, CO 80903 Monday through Friday, 8:30-5 Deadline: Noon Tuesday!

ry l Milita Specia ly Rates Fami

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We understand military families and their needs

COLORADO SPRINGS MILITARY NEWSPAPER GROUP

COLORADO SPRINGS MILITARY NEWSPAPER GROUP

Edited by David Steinberg © 2019 Andrews McMeel Syndication www.upuzzles.com 08/11

35 36 37

COLORADO SPRINGS MILITARY NEWSPAPER GROUP

COLORADO SPRINGS MILITARY NEWSPAPER GROUP

visit www.chamberlandlaw.com

ANSWERS CAN BE FOUND IN THE WELCOME HOME SECTION

CSMNG

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Call Chamberland Law 719-527-3999 or

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Trading partners of 9 Black gold Puebloans 10 One of three for 58 Oscar winner Poitier J.R.R. Tolkien COLORADO SPRINGS MILITARY NEWSPAPER GROUP 59 Grp. that can declassify 11 En ___ (chess move) documents 14 Buffalo skater 60 Kisses, on letters 15 Cambodia neighbor 61 Spiral-horned antelope 17 Some grammarians 62 Barn feed say it’s all wrong CSMNG CSMNG CSMNG CSMNG 21 Billiards stick DOWN 23 Fernanda’s home 1 Nasal wall 25 Baseball legend Gehrig 2 Single-celled organism 26 i or ! feature 3 Hairdo related to a rattail 30 Suffix for benz4 “Too busy” 31 ATF raid target 5 Designer Gucci 32 NBA Finals and Super Bowl 6 ___ Speedwagon 33 Off the wall 7 Built like a tank 34 Way back when 8 Dress supports

CSMNG

RETIRED JAG OFFICER

40 41 42 44 45 46 48 49 52 53 56

Circus safety device Merging Question asked in a hurry? “Rocky III” actor with a mohawk Slightly off Noted evolution theorist Do a pastor’s job Company with a big stake in Juul Get by Landing approximations, briefly Down-and-out Crustiest piece of bread Irish singer whose real first name is Eithne Crime scene find

Reach over 70,000 readers! Rates vary, call for details. Prepayment is required. 3 line minimum. Please check your ad the first week of publication and call by noon the following Tuesday with changes or corrections. This paper is not liable for errors after the first publication of an ad. Colorado Publishing Company is not liable for the content of advertisements. All real estate advertising is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968. We do not endorse any product or service and we reserve the right to refuse any advertising we deem inappropriate. C.5.3.5. Real Estate Advertising. Advertising for off-post housing available for rent, sale or lease by an owner, manager, rental agency, agent or individual, shall include only those available on a nondiscriminatory basis for all personnel. No facilities shall be advertised without the Colorado Publishing Company having been notified, in writing, that the owner, manager, rental agency, agent or individual enforces open-housing practices.

3 Lines FREE for active-duty, retired military, and their dependents as well as civil service employees. Call (719) 634-5905 or fax this form to (719) 577-4107 or Visit our website — classifieds.csmng.com to place your ad 24 hours a day, 7 days a week Name ___________________________________ Address _______________________________________

Free ads in accordance with military regulations must be non-commercial and for personal property offered by local base or unit personnel without regard to race, creed, color, age, sex or religious origin. FREE ADS are limited to one ad per household at 3 lines max. The editor and publisher reserve the right to edit ads, and/or not publish ads. NO DUTY PHONE NUMBERS WILL BE PRINTED. DEADLINE: Noon Tuesday

Category: ______________________________________________________________________________

City ____________________________________ Zip__________________________________________ Grade _______________ Unit ________ Signature ______________________________________________ My signature certifies that this advertisement is for the purpose of selling my personal property as a convenience to me or my dependents. It is not part of a business enterprise, nor does it benefit anyone involved in a business enterprise. Any real estate advertised is made available without regard to race, color, religious origin or sex of any individual.

Pikes Peak Community College, is currently accepting applications for the following positions:

Classifieds

Real Estate

Transportation

• Assistant Dean of Students

MERCHANDISE

• Civil Rights Investigator

MISC FOR SALE Antique Clocks

All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968, which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion or national origin, or an intention to make such preference, limitation or discrimination. The Mountaineer shall not accept any advertisement for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis.

TOYOTA ‘92 Toyota V6 XtraCab SR5 4WD Pickup

• Director of the Simulation Center

Selling my entire collection of antique clocks. For information and pricing call 719-390-8924

• Disability Specialist • Nursing Simulation Lab Coordinator • Teachers, Child Development Center Application materials must be submitted on-line at

https://careers.ppcc.edu/en-us/listing AA/EEO/ADA

Employment PART TIME COOK/KITCHEN HELP

Detailed-oriented. Dependable. Transportation. Email resume to: 2010Isbbq@gmail.com

Tell our advertisers you saw their ad in our Classifieds

RESIDENTIAL FOR SALE CENTRAL 2 INCOME PROPERTIES

Good condition. East and Central. Owner carry 20% down. 719-550-0010.

Very good cond. 166k miles, white, A/T, A/C, bed liner/lid, new ATR tires, tow hitch, sunroof, $5,500. Call Ralph (719) 331-3703

Need Good Tenants!

Place your ad in our classifieds! Call (719) 634-5905

The Transcript can publish your

NAME CHANGES

LOOKING TO SELL YOUR HOME? Let our readers know! Call (719) 634-5905

For more info call 634-5905

SEE US ONLINE AT WWW.CSMNG.COM

Having an Open House?

Let our readers know. For more information call 719-634-5905 or email classifieds@csmng.com


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AUGUST 8, 2019

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SCHRIEVER SENTINEL

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ENGLEWOOD (303) 799-9044 COLORADO SPRINGS (719) 633-4220 AURORA (303) 368-8555 FIRESTONE (303) 684-2400 WESTMINSTER (303) 425-4359 FORT COLLINS (970) 221-1981 THORNTON (303) 289-4100 PUEBLO (719) 542-5169 S. UNIVERSITY (303) 795-0928 GRAND JUNCTION (970) 208-1920 S.W. LAKEWOOD (303) 933-3975 GILBERT, AZ (480) 500-4121 GLENDALE, AZ (602) 422-8800

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Schriever Sentinel Aug. 8, 2019  

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