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Colorado S prings M ilitary Newspaper Group

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Vol. 12 No. 27

50th NOG changes command

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HOLIDAY GATE CHANGES HHHHHHHHHH Wednesday: The West/Irwin Gate, Commercial Vehicle Search Area and the West restricted area vehicle entrapment area will be closed. Thursday: The West/Irwin Gate, Commercial Vehicle Search Area and the West restricted area vehicle entrapment area will be open from 6 a.m.-noon. The North/Enoch Gate and the North restricted area vehicle entrapment area will be open for vehicle traffic.

Base Briefs Spouses are invited to events marked with

THIS WEEK Falcon Parkway repairs Falcon Parkway will be reduced to single lane access until Sept. 12. The traffic circle will be unaffected by construction. For more information, contact Staff Sgt. Marquis Williams at 567-4323.

Claims against the estate It is with deepest regret, we announce the death of Lt. Col. Robert Carreon and 2nd Lt. Hussein Qureshi. If anyone has claims against the estate of Lt. Col. Carreon, contact Lt. Col. Jose Gonzalez at 721-8321. If anyone has claims against the estate of 2nd. Lt. Hussein Qureshi, contact 1st Lt. Zachary Perry at 210-442-9692. More Briefs page 17 Sign up for weekly Schriever announcements, news and more. Visit www.schriever.af.mil and click “Public Affairs” under featured links.

Public Affairs

Inside CoC ceremony..................................4 I am Schriever...................................8 AF week in photos.......................... 12

U.S. Air Force photo by Dennis Rogers

Col. Jennifer Grant, commander of the 50th Space Wing, hands the 50th Network Operations Group guidon to Col. Hewett Wells, new commander of the 50th NOG, during a change of command ceremony at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, June 29, 2018. Wells previously served as director of command, control, communications and computer systems and chief information officer support at U.S. Cyber Command.

By Tech. Sgt. Wes Wright 50th Space Wing Public Affairs

SCHRIEVER AIR FORCE BASE, Colo. — The 50th Network Operations Group welcomed new leadership during a change of command ceremony at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, June 29. Col. Hewett Wells assumed command of the group from outgoing commander, Col. W. Scott Angerman. Col. Jennifer Grant, commander of the 50th Space Wing, presided over the ceremony.

“Today is a significant day marking the change of command for one of only two network operations groups in the Air Force,” Grant said. The group’s change of command came on the same day as its historic support of the successful launch of CRS-15, a SpaceX Falcon 9 mission sending supplies to the International Space Station. Wells joins the 50th NOG after serving as director of command, control, communications and computer systems and chief

information officer support at U.S. Cyber Command. “It is an honor and privilege to be the new commander,” Wells said. “It is an exciting time to be in this business, defending and operating in and through space and cyberspace. I recognize that I stand on the shoulders of others here. I will work diligently to build on the accomplishments of my predecessors and continue to advance the NOG.” See 50th NOG changes page 10

Wing celebrates founding fathers' ideals By Airman 1st Class William Tracy 50th Space Wing Public Affairs

SCHRIEVER AIR FORCE BASE, Colo. — July marks a pivotal day in U.S. history, a date Americans at home and abroad celebrate in the same theme of red, white and blue. Members of the 50th Space Wing are no exception. Throughout the wing’s history, from its World War II origins as a fighter wing, to its contemporary role as a leading force in the ever-evolving space warfighting realm, July is a date honored every year, in the midst of war and in times of peace. While July 2, 1776 was the day America declared independence, it was on July 4th the Second Continental Congress approved the declaration, a definitive point where the congress, Continental Army and other rebels to the crown showed their will to take up arms against tyranny. Airmen throughout the Air Force continue to uphold the values of America’s founding fathers – values of freedom, individual rights and national pride. Today, the 50th SW serves as a continuation of these ideals, through its mission of evolving space and warfighting superiority through integrated and innovated operations. See Founding fathers page 14

U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class William Tracy

Pictured are depictions of America’s founding fathers and icons on the front page of the “Hahn Hawk” celebrating America’s bicentennial, at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, June 22, 2018. Hahn Air Base, Germany, was the host base for the 50th Fighter Bomber Wing, (later 50th Tactical Fighter Wing), which would become the 50th Space Wing. The holiday is celebrated throughout the wing’s history.


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Schriever Sentinel

July 5, 2018

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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.

Lt. Col. Matthew Cantore

3rd Space Experimentation Squadron commander

Editor's note: This commentary was originally published June 25, 2014. SCHRIEVER AIR FORCE BASE, Colo. — A few weeks ago, I had the great privilege of attending a naturalization ceremony in Denver. On this day, 32 people from 21 countries pledged their allegiance to the United States of America. I watched the expressions of each of these new Americans as they gleefully accepted their certificates of naturalization. In many cases, this was the culmination of an arduous process which distinguished those who were truly willing to relinquish their previous nationality for American citizenship. They were joined in this jubilant ceremony by their families and friends. As our Chief of Staff, Gen. Welsh, often says, "Every Airmen has a story." No doubt, every one of these 32 new citizens also had a long story where they overcame many odds to become U.S. citizens.

In the midst of this ceremony, something took me completely by surprise. After reading the rights bestowed upon these new citizens, the Department of Homeland Security officer spoke about the great sacrifice and service of our nation's Armed Forces. She then asked the audience if all former and current members of the United States Armed Forces could stand. As I gazed across the room I quickly realized I was the only one. Humbly, I stood. I was not ready for what transpired next. The room erupted in vigorous applause with loud cheers and many waved small American flags. I smiled for the new citizens, the DHS officers, and the many onlookers in attendance. It only lasted for a few seconds, but in this one moment, I felt a surge of pride in not only our profession of arms, but our nation as a whole. I realized the applause was not for me, but rather for all of the Soldiers, Sailors, Airmen and Marines who valiantly served, many of whom fought in combat for our nation's freedoms, and also in tribute of those who paid the ultimate sacrifice with their life. After several days passed I reflected on this event. I was still in awe of the great tribute given to me and all of us who have or continue to serve our nation. I want to share with you two truths. Never think your service to our nation is mundane. Many of us wear the uniform every day. We commute to and from Schriever AFB. We go to our place of work and execute our mission without fanfare. We seek no reward nor accolades for our actions. When the day's duty is done, we go home, take off our uniform, and go about our lives with our civilian neighbors. This routine can lead some to think their service to our nation is mundane. On the contrary, what you do as a member of our nation's military deters those from challenging the freedoms Americans holds dear and ensures the next generation can live their lives in peace. Just as I experienced, millions of Americans are exuberantly thankful for our unwavering service to defend the Constitution

Dean S., Alumnus

Businessman. Airman. Dad.

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and the steadfast values which make America free. We must remember that our profession is more than a job; it is a profound duty which underlies our nation's strength and integrity. We need to be proud of our service and regardless of your rank, skill set, or duties, everything you do is essential to our freedom. U.S. Citizenship is more than just a status. Just as important as the value of serving our nation is that of citizenship itself. Most of us don't often ponder what is means to be a U.S. citizen; we were born with this identity. It is something we denote on a block on our tax forms, security clearance paperwork, or voter registration. Yet, U.S. citizenship is so much more than just a status. Watching those 32 people become new citizens reminded me there is significant meaning to one's citizenship. It means that they belong to a particular nation with their heart, soul, and mind. Being a U.S. citizen should be just as important to each of us who did not have to choose our citizenship and meet stringent requirements. Therefore, never underplay the importance of being a part of this great nation. Your way of life is a result of those who paid dearly for our nation's independence and equally granted liberties. We all enjoy these benefits regardless of our age, race, or religion. We should be proud to be Americans. As July Fourth nears, I encourage you to explore what it means to be an American. Think about the rights you have regardless of whether you obtained your citizenship by birth or through another source. No citizen is more or less American than the other. It is a great honor to be a part of this country. Furthermore, ponder your service. What you do every day matters more than you can fathom. Be proud to call yourself a soldier, sailor, airmen, or marine. I hope someday you will have an experience similar to the one I had at the Naturalization ceremony. After all, everyone deserves a little applause for their service to our great nation.

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Schriever Sentinel

July 5, 2018

CoC ceremony rooted in rich history By Halle Thornton 50th Space Wing Public Affairs

SCHRIEVER AIR FORCE BASE, Colo. — Change of commands are rooted in rich military history, dating back to the 18th century. At that time, flags were developed with color arrangements and symbols unique to each unit, and served as a rallying point and reminder of allegiance to their leader during battle. “The tradition of the change of command goes back to the time of the Roman Legions where the passing of the commander's baton occurred in front of the troops to signify the leader who would take them into battle,” said James Mesco, historian for the 50th Space Wing. “The Continental Army in the late 18th Century resumed the tradition in the U.S. These actions occurred even before the Air Force became a separate service for the air arm of the military.” Mesco said the change of command tradition dates back hundreds of years, and the Air Force adopted the ceremony from the U.S. Army. According to the Air Force Instructions 14.5.1, “The primary purpose of a change of command ceremony is to allow subordinates to witness the formality of command change from one officer to another. The ceremony should be official, formal, brief and conducted with great dignity.” The AFI also stresses the importance of the flag/guidon exchange, stating, “The flag/guidon is exchanged during the change of command as a symbolic gesture providing a tangible view of the command authority being transferred from one commander to the next.” Alicia Chavez, protocol specialist with the 50th

SW, explained planning and executing change of command ceremonies is a lengthy process. “Out of all ceremonies on base, this one takes a lot more planning and coordinating,” she said. “There are also many moving pieces, especially when there are formations for the group and wing.” The AFI has a specific sequence of events for change of commands, and Chavez is in charge of making sure all components of this sequence are executed. “I ensure all details are covered,” she said. “Communication and staying on task is important, and being a team is crucial.” Chavez is tasked with making invitations, using the correct emblems and wording, planning for pre and post receptions, scripts, distinguished visitors announcements, rehearsals and programs. “It's almost like planning a wedding,” she laughed. “Most important is that protocol meets with action officers and their team, educating them on all the moving parts for a successful change of command. It truly takes a team.” Chavez added change of commands are important because it gives the base multiple opportunities to view a military official ceremony. “It also gives everyone the chance to welcome and meet the incoming commander and their family,” she said. “Plus, there’s cake.” Chavez enjoys working on the change of command ceremonies because she likes to meet with the action officers and help them get started. “I think it's an eye opener for them because they don't realize how much work it entails,” she said. “They leave with a knowledge of ceremony planning, team work and a sense of military protocol.”

U.S. Air Force photo by Kathryn Calvert

Col. Christopher Vaughn hands the 21st Medical Squadron guidon to Lt. Col. Jana Weiner, incoming commander of the 21st MDS, during a change of command ceremony at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, June 26, 2018. Weiner previously served as the maternal flight commander at the 6th Medical Group, MacDill Air Force Base, Florida.

U.S. Air Force photo by Dennis Rogers

Col. Brian Kehl, commander of the 50th Mission Support Group, passes the 50th Security Forces Squadron guidon to Maj. Adam Morgan, incoming commander of the 50th SFS, during a change of command ceremony at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, June 28, 2018. Morgan previously served as the commander of the 821st SFS, Thule Air Base, Greenland.

U.S. Air Force photo by Kathryn Calvert

Col. W. Scott Angerman, commander of the 50th Network Operations Group, passes the 50th Space Communications Squadron guidon to Lt. Col. Anthony Lang, incoming commander of the 50th SCS, during a change of command ceremony at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, June 21, 2018. Lang previously served as the chief of Cyberspace Plans and Strategy Branch, North American Aerospace Defense Command and U.S. Northern Command at Peterson Air Force Base, Colorado.

U.S. Air Force photo by Kathryn Calvert

(right) Col. Brian Kehl, commander of the 50th Mission Support Group, passes the 50th Civil Engineer Squadron guidon to Lt. Col. Christopher Teke, incoming commander of the 50th CES, during a change of command ceremony at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, June 27, 2018. Teke previously served as the commander of the operations flight with the 18th CES, Kadena Air Base, Japan.

U.S. Air Force photo by Kathryn Calvert

Col. Matthew Skeen, director of the Office of Space Launch, passes the National Reconnaissance Office Operations Squadron guidon to Lt. Col. Tanya Frazier, new commander of the 50th NOPS, during a change of command ceremony at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, June 29, 2018. Frazier previously served as the division chief, senior leader management office, manpower, personnel and services directorate, headquarters Air Force Space Command, Peterson Air Force Base, Colorado.

U.S. Air Force photo/Staff Sgt. Laura Turner

Col. Stephen Slade, 310th Operations Group commander, passes the 19th Space Operations Squadron guidon to Lt. Col. Beth Stargardt as she takes command of 19th SOPS, June 3, 2018. During the ceremony, Lt. Col. Karen Slocum relinquished her role of commander for 19th SOPS.


Schriever Sentinel

July 5, 2018

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Becoming an Air Force officer: OTS By Senior Airman Arielle Vasquez 50th Space Wing Public Affairs

SCHRIEVER AIR FORCE BASE, Colo. — For those interested in submitting an Officer Training School package, the fiscal year 2019 board dates have been posted. OTS is a group-level command that trains more than 2,000 officers in a fiscal year and upon graduation, individuals earn a commission. While stationed at Maxwell Air Force Base, Alabama, for nine weeks, trainees are evaluated on their leadership potential, moral standards and academic strengths. Before one can reach this stepping stone, each candidate must go through a selection process. The preparation involved for an OTS package may surprise some. “OTS is a lengthy application process,” said Scott Hardin, education services specialists with the 21st Force Support Squadron. “The Air Force Form 56 is the actual application form candidates would complete. A big part of my role is to make sure members interested in OTS among other programs, are aware of what is available and also knowing where to get accurate information to complete their packages.” Several components make up an OTS package to include passing the Air Force Qualifying Test, providing Enlisted Performance Reports, service records, letters of recommendation and memorandums. According to 2nd Lt. Michael Kilbourn, deputy flight commander with the 50th Contracting Squadron, several updates have been made to the selection process since he submitted an OTS package in 2015. “One of the significant changes made was separating boards for active duty members, civilians and Reservists,” he said. “You now compete in a pool of similarly stationed applicants. Before, there was only one opportunity for everyone from different venues to be considered simultaneously. Also, in the past there was an age cap to commission by the age of 35. Now, they are eligible if they commission by the age of 39.” Even before Kilbourn was selected for OTS, he paid it forward by helping other enlisted members with their packages and continues to do so. “I’ve seen how the process has changed over the past couple years,” he said. “Any commissioning process is a challenge and I wanted to guide others. The first person I helped was selected and at that point, we saw that there were universal principles that could be applied across the board.” While the OTS application process may be lengthy and even daunting to some, Hardin shared advice for those who would like to pursue this path. “The key is having accurate information before you start to put in hard work,” he said. “Often times, people do not have the necessary information until it is too late. Something I recommend is for members to also inform their supervision of their plan to apply to OTS. It is crucial they receive support and input throughout the process to become even more competitive.” Kilbourn also had advice to share with Airmen, looking to become officers. “For those who are preparing their packages or who would like to in the future, the first step is making sure you seek candid feedback from your rater to see where you stand and continue to do so at each level,” Kilbourn said. “Use your chain of command. Applying for OTS is such a comprehensive process and entails so much effort and support from your leadership before anything else happens. From there, the members need to be familiar with the criteria and deadlines in order to have the most up-to-date information. “It’s important to keep your eye on the prize throughout it,” he continued. “When they cross the finish line, it’s amazing to think how life-altering it is and seeing them serve in a greater capacity.” Earlier this year, the FY18 active duty officer selection board results were announced. The most recent Front Range enlisted members selected for OTS are: Senior Airman Patricia Barrientos 21st Medical and Dental Squadron Clinic Airman 1st Class Adena Broxton 21st Space Wing Tech. Sgt. Matthew Kendall 25th Space Range Squadron Master Sgt. Trevor McAffee 561st Network Operations Squadron Tech. Sgt. Andrew Taurianen Air Force Technical Applications Center The next Active Duty application is due by Dec. 12.

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Schriever Sentinel

July 5, 2018

Vice chairman salutes the 1 percent who serve By Lisa Ferdinando Depatment of Defense News, Defense Media Activity

WASHINGTON — The men and women who serve in the U.S. armed forces represent the best America has to offer, volunteering to put themselves in harm’s way to serve and protect the nation, the vice chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff said June 28,2018. Only 1 percent of our population today will ever wear the uniform of this nation in any of its incarnations -- Soldier, Sailor, Airman, Marine, active, Guard or Reserve,” Air Force Gen. Paul J. Selva said at the National Association of Collegiate Directors of Athletics convention at National Harbor, Maryland. “That means we have to pick from the very best, because they are going to lead the very best,” he told the athletics administrators from the 1,700 colleges and universities in NACDA’s membership. He thanked the administrators for what they do to lead, coach and bring out the best in young people. Those athletes include people who will join the military, as well as veterans, including wounded warriors, who will be welcomed back into their communities, he noted. Strength of Wounded Warriors Selva hailed the strength and resilience of wounded warriors. “They are such a small part of our population, but they’re an important part of our population,” he said. “We owe them everything we can give them for what they have given us.” Earlier this month, Selva attended the Warrior Games for wounded, ill and injured service members. He described his latest experience at the games as enlightening, saying he has a greater insight into the challenges the men and women have overcome. “They would say learning adaptive sports actually changed their lives forever,” he said. “It’s amazing to shake their hands or give them a hug after they’ve competed.” Upholding Oath to Constitution The men and women of the all-volunteer force are upholding an oath to the Constitution of the United States, not to an administration, a party or a person, Selva said. “Every one of us wears the uniform of our nation because

DoD Photo by U.S. Army Sgt. James K. McCann

U.S. Air Force Gen. Paul J. Selva, Vice Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, delivers remarks during the National Association of Collegiate Directors of Athletics and Affiliates 53rd Annual Convention in Washington, D.C., June 28, 2018. Selva shared stories of wounded service-members to highlight the benefits of athletics and adaptive sports.

we choose to,” he added. Service members are asked to do inherently dangerous jobs in the defense and protection of freedom and liberty, Selva told the audience. “For that, we have vowed to give our dying breath if that’s necessary,” he said. “That 1 percent, those sons and daughters of our citizens, are the treasure of this nation,” he said. “What we owe them, which is what I spend most of my time on, are the best tools,

the best education and the best training available to allow them to do the tasks they have to do.” Selva said he means it when he says he works for the men and women in the military, not the other way around. “I’m here to tell their story, not mine,” he said. “I’m here to remind you how great they are because they serve you, and I thank you for the privilege of being able to lead them.”

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Schriever Sentinel

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Schriever Sentinel

July 5, 2018

#IamSCHRIEVER Portraits - 4th of July 2nd Lt. Matthew Triplett Student with the 50th Operations Support Squadron

“My favorite thing about Fourth of July would probably be the parades. As a kid, there was always one big neighborhood parade they’d do, and that was always the highlight of the day. My brother and I would try to sell hot dogs or hamburgers. That was always something we looked forward to: going to the store and cooking it all up.” (Hometown: Dallas, Texas) U.S. Air Force photo by 2nd Lt. Scarlett Rodriguez

Stephen Hardman

Firefighter with the Schriever fire department

“The holiday represents America’s Independence Day, the day we broke away from Britain and became our own nation. For the Fourth of July, I am going to be spending the day with my friends and family. A couple years back, my buddy accidentally put the firework in backwards in the tube; it ended up being more like a bomb. I felt like I was back in Afghanistan, no good.” (Hometown: Huntington Beach, California) U.S. Air Force photo by Kathryn Calvert


Schriever Sentinel

July 5, 2018

Mark Crane

Firefighter with the Schriever fire department

“I’m going to be celebrating my son’s birthday on the Fourth of July. I think the holiday is important to remember the cost of our freedom, and what it takes to ensure it. It’s also important to celebrate our independence.” (Hometown: Security, Colorado) U.S. Air Force photo by Kathryn Calvert

Airman 1st Class Steven Morales Heavy equipment operator with the 50th Civil Engineer Squadron

“Fourth of July is also my mom’s birthday. Growing up, it was always a fun time with my family on that day. During my freshman year of high school, we took a trip to White Sands Missile Range in New Mexico. My favorite part was watching all the fireworks and having the opportunity to meet the Mescalero Apache Tribe and learn about their history.” (Hometown: El Paso, Texas) U.S. Air Force photo by Kathryn Calvert

2nd Lt. Alexander Bendoyro Student with the 50th Operations Support Squadron

“I am the first generation of my family born in the United States. My mother was born in a small village in Greece and my father was a refugee from Cuba. When Castro took over in the 1960s, he fled with his family at only six years old. To me and my family, the American dream is still very much alive. My family chose the U.S.; some fled, some came willingly, but America will always be our home and the Fourth of July really brings out the spirit that deep down, we are Americans first.” (Hometown: Las Vegas, Nevada) U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class William Tracy

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Schriever Sentinel

July 5, 2018

50th NOG From page 1 Wells also hopes to leverage his experience at his last assignment in his new job. “Having served the past three years at U.S. Cyber Command, I’ve seen firsthand how the department has transitioned from cyberspace support to kinetic operations to now cyberspace operations and effects across the spectrum of conflict,” Wells said. “We must prepare to sustain space effects in a contested environment and throughout the spectrum of conflict.” Grant highlighted three unique challenges the commanders within the 50th SW face: leadership, performance

and sacrifice. “Our leadership is stretched in varying degrees,” she said. “Our performance is required to be elevated in ways we may not have anticipated; and the level of sacrifice we and our families bear is significantly different as you move up the different levels of command.” Grant also pointed out several of the 50th NOG’s accomplishments under Angerman’s command. “Our mission runs 24/7, 365,” Grant said. “Col. Angerman and his team have been there and met the mission requirements every single time. In February, we had one of the biggest efforts we’ve ever executed here with regard to troop movement and relocation for power work, involving more than 60 systems, more than 1,300 circuits and numerous external organizations that all had to be synchronized. We had zero mission impacts. The NOG has also been engaged with 58 successful launches.” Angerman reflected on his tenure as commander.

“There’s no other base like Schriever Air Force Base,” Angerman said. “Space power begins here. This is the best space and cyberspace operations group in the Air Force. We operate worldwide in 12 different time zones, which is what makes the 50th Space Wing a global wing.” After receiving the Legion of Merit, Angerman deferred praise to the 50th NOG Airmen. “The NOG has been busy over the last two years,” he continued. “We’ve focused on and reconstituted our geographically separated units. We’ve supported record-setting satellite contacts and a blistering launch support pace. I really couldn’t be prouder of all the NOG’s accomplishments.” Wells concluded the ceremony by affirming his desire to lead the group into the future. “I look forward to learning from the men and women of the NOG and building relationships and partnerships with the wing and Team Schriever to help advance the wing mission,” he said.

U.S. Air Force photo by Dennis Rogers

The High Frontier Honor Guard performs during the 50th Network Operations Group change of command ceremony at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, June 29, 2018. During the ceremony, Col. Hewett Wells assumed command of the group from outgoing commander, Col. W. Scott Angerman.

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July 5, 2018

Satellite operator earns silver in canopy piloting event By Staff Sgt. Laura Turner 310th Space Wing Public Affairs

SCHRIEVER AIR FORE BASE, Colo. — From Reserve Citizen Airman and satellite vehicle operator for the 6th Space Operations Squadron flies more than just satellites. In his spare time, Maj. Matthew Shull, 6th SOPS flight commander, participates in canopy piloting. The sport is a landing competition and the first spectator-friendly form of skydiving, also known as “swooping.” Competitors exit an aircraft, deploy high-performance parachutes and maneuver over a course that is set up above a pond. They are then rated in three separate events for speed, distance and zone accuracy. He competed at the world level in canopy piloting in 2017 and finished fourty second out of nintey four competitors. He continued his journey for the 2018 season at the Florida Canopy Piloting Association in June. During number five

of six FLCPA meets, Shull placed fifth in speed, second in zone accuracy and fourth in distance, putting him at second place in the competition overall. “This was good, considering my competition in 1st place is the world champion in the event,” said Shull in his after action report. “We finished with the distance event, which is usually my strongest [area]. I took fourth due to limited practice in the power events; speed and distance.” Shull’s goals entering the event were to continue to train for the World Championships and National Championships later in the year, as well as get a top-three podium spot. “I was in second place for the season after the last meet,” said Shull. “There is still a tight race for the silver and bronze season medals between myself and three other pro competitors.” Lt. Col. Paxton Mellinger, commander of 6th SOPS, expressed his appreciation of Shull’s dedicated pursuit of the

sport. “Maj. Shull continues to amaze me with his ability to compete head-to-head against canopy piloting professionals while managing a successful career as an Air Force officer,” said Mellinger. “His dedication to his fight commander duties and to canopy piloting is nothing short of amazing!” After the competition, Shull said he will continue to prepare and train both physically and mentally before the national event in September and the world event coming up next month. “I will strive for top finishes and my first gold medal for this league to hopefully hold my overall second place,” said Shull. “The next competition is the World Championships; I’m going strong with just a few things that I need to work on. My confidence is high going into the final stretch.”

Courtesy Photo

Maj. Matthew Shull, 6th Space Operations Squadron, comes in for a landing during the Florida Canopy Piloting Association's fifth meet in June, 2018. Competitors exit an aircraft, deploy high-performance parachutes and maneuver over a course that is set up above a pond.

Courtesy Photo

Maj. Matthew Shull (second from left), 6th Space Operations Squadron, stands on the podium at the Florida Canopy Piloting Association's fifth meet with the other four top finalists in June, 2018. Shull took second place in the event and will compete in the world championships next month.

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Schriever Sentinel

July 5, 2018

U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Peter Thompson

Staff Sgt. Christopher Morris, honor guardsman, holds a trumpet as Taps is played during a Khobar Towers Memorial Ceremony June 25, 2018, at Eglin Air Force Base, Florida.

AF Week in Photos

Aircrew with the 4th Special Operations Squadron conduc Hurlburt Field, Florida, June 19, 2018. The AC-130U guns and armed reconnaissance.


Schriever Sentinel

July 5, 2018

U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Eugene Oliver

An Airman from the 820th Base Defense Group leaps out of a mine-resistant, ambush-protected vehicle roll-over simulator during the Joint Civilian Orientation Course 88, at Moody Air Force Base, Georgia, June 13, 2018.

U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Ashley Perdue

MacDill Air Force Base Honor Guard carries the casket of Col. Peter Stewart, an F-4C Phantom II aircraft pilot during the Vietnam War, during a military honors service at St. Matthew’s Catholic Church in Winter Haven, Florida, June 18, 2018.

U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Joseph Pick

ct a routine training mission in an AC-130U Spooky gunship at ship’s primary missions are close air support, air interdiction

U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Jonathan McElderry

Senior Airman Zilcia Williams, 5th Operations Support Squadron aircrew flight equipment journeyman, inspects life preserver equipment at Minot Air Force Base, North Dakota June 19, 2018.

U.S. Air Force Photo by Staff Sgt. Corey Hook

A C-17 Globemaster III readies for departure from an undisclosed location, June 23, 2018. C-17s can airdrop both cargo and personnel, and are able to land on small, austere runways as short as 3,000 feet with a full load.

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Schriever Sentinel

July 5, 2018

Founding fathers From page 1 James Mesco, historian for the 50th SW, shared the wing’s history in correlation with the date. “Starting in 1941, with America’s entry into WWII, America’s society began to increasingly celebrate the fourth of July to reinforce the idea of independent nations and democracy,” he said. “When Gen. George Patton was moving across France liberating portions of the country from Nazi occupation around the July timeframe, the 50th Fighter Group was involved in numerous operations providing vital close air support.” Mesco said the wing’s transitionary period after the war in 1953, where planes and personnel were being relocated to Hahn Air Base in Germany, fell around July as well. “All these assets were moving from the United States to Europe,” he added. “Twice during the wing’s history, Fourth of July celebrations had to be put on hold for major world events involving the wing.” During the U.S. bicentennial celebration in 1976, the installation's newspaper, the Hahn Hawk; featured a double page collage complete with depictions of American’s founding fathers in recognition.

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In the later portion of the 20th century and early 21st century, the location of what is now Schriever AFB has had a host of small Fourth of July celebrations, increasing with the introduction of on base housing. Now, decades away from America’s tricentennial, the tradition of celebrating the date of America’s independence remains within the 50th SW and throughout the country. Rick Sturdevant, deputy director of history with headquarters Air Force Space Command, highlighted the importance service members have preserving the unalienable rights the founding fathers famously stated in the declaration – “the rights to life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness.” “Service members, past and present, remember the enduring legacy of those intrepid patriots who fought during 1775-1783 for independence, and they recall the many times when later Americans have been called to preserve that independence in the face threats from enemies abroad,” he said. “By wearing the uniform, they declare themselves ready to oppose any foe who would impose tyranny on them and their nation.” Above all the simmering grills, colorful decorations and fireworks, the Fourth of July is a time to celebrate and reflect on the role all service members, whether it be Airman, Soldier, Marine, Sailor or Department of Defense civilian or contractor, has upholding America’s freedoms.

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Schriever Sentinel

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July 5, 2018

Colorado DA addresses stalking prevention By Airman 1st Class William Tracy 50th Space Wing Public Affairs

SCHRIEVER AIR FORCE BASE, Colo. — Timothy Johnson, Colorado’s 20th Judicial District’s deputy district attorney, detailed stalking and ways to avoid being a victim during a Stalking in the 21st Century class at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, June 26. Johnson, a lawyer with years of experience dealing with stalking crimes, shared a variety of tips and detailed past cases he covered during the three-hour-long class. “We all know that stalking happens,” he said. “We know that roughly one in 12 to one in 14 victims of stalking make a report to the police. There’s a huge barrier to reporting.” He highlighted the uniqueness of cyberstalking - stalking using predominantly electronic communications means - which only entered the lexicon of law decades ago, and how law officials are trying to format and update laws to properly address it. “Stalking is a very serious crime, and law officials try to handle it as seriously as they can,” Johnson said. He shared how stalking can often be interpreted as overaffection and other misguided perceptions. “There’s nothing romantic about stalking,” Johnson said. “A stalker can be anyone, not just a stranger on the street, often times, it is a member of your family or an ex.” Each state has different legal definitions for what stalking is. In the last decade, Colorado law addresses stalking as a “serious problem in this state and nationwide,” (C.R.S. 183-601 paragraph A), and states that “stalking involves severe intrusions on the victim’s personal privacy and autonomy, with an immediate long-lasting impact on quality of life; even in the absence of express threats to physical harm,” (C.R.S. 18-3-601 paragraph F). Because of slowly adapting laws and ambiguous definitions on whether someone is truly stalking or harassing an individual, stalking is considered a legal gray area - a fact many stalkers use to their advantage. For example, Johnson shared a case in which a man was obsessively stalking a woman who repeatedly rejected his advances, continuing to harass her even after being placed in a psychiatric hospital. Because of a loophole in Colorado law, and his individual patient rights, he was able to send explicit threats and harass her through written letters - had he used a phone or said it in person he could have faced legal prosecution. Additionally, state online databases can be used to gather additional details. “We are always updating information like our driver’s licenses and voter information,” Johnson said. “Through the internet, cyber stalkers can find out where you live, what your phone number is, even your political affiliation.” Fortunately, Johnson shared how the same resources stalkers use are also used by law enforcement personnel to identify suspects. They have conceived special counter measures against stalking, such as aggressive use of search warrants and records tracking. Additionally, penalties for

U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class William Tracy

Timothy Johnson, Colorado’s 20th Judicial District deputy district attorney, answers a question during his Stalking in the 21st Century class at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, June 26, 2018. Johnson used past cases as reference and advised Airmen on ways to deal with a potential stalking situation.

stalking have become increasingly severe in recent years; many offenses upgrading from minor crimes to felonies. For military members, stalking is a serious crime under the Uniform Code of Military Justice, in which stalking is listed as of sub article of Article 120a, which governs general sexual assault. Johnson emphasized individual Airmen should take precautionary measures to protect themselves, such as using safe and secure websites, maintaining strong passwords and keeping sensitive personal information guarded. They can also use the resources the military provides, such as the family advocacy program, to work out solutions if they become a victim of stalking. “You have resources which can provide a tremendous amount of guidance when it comes to reporting these kinds of crimes,” Johnson said. Kisa Corcoran, domestic abuse victim advocate with the Peterson Air Force Base Family Advocacy Program, helped organize the Stalking in the 21st Century class for Schriever Airmen, and said she welcomed the opportunity to bring in a legal expert to inform the base community. “It began with the intention of having our staff trained, and

as we thought of others who could benefit, and as leadership became interested, we got the word out for persons across all the Colorado Springs bases,” she said. “I think we are very fortunate to have a highly-experienced expert share his knowledge of how stalking has increased in complexity as technology has evolved, what to look for and how to protect yourself from it.” She highlighted the benefits the class brings to the base. “As a provider of services to victims and survivors of abuse, the information and resources will help me to assist clients in de-mystifying this tactic of control and with steps toward protecting themselves,” Corcoran said. “The information serves to empower us to approach problems that arise from the misuse of technology which ranges from harassment, invasion of privacy to dangerous assaults.” While criminals adapt to ever changing technology, law enforcement officials do so as well, striving to beat them to the punch. With a new set of learned tools from Johnson, Schriever Airmen can now assist them in this effort and help combat and prevent stalking. For more information, contact Johnson at 303-441-1619.

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July 5, 2018

Schriever Sentinel

Girls of the West tour Schriever AFB

Sierra Silva and Kayla Summers, the Girl of the West and the Aide to the Girl of the West respectively, hand out sandwiches at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, June 29, 2018. The Pikes Peak or Bust Rodeo has a 78-year history in Colorado Springs, paying tribute to the local military community and their families.

U.S. Air Force photos by Senior Airman Arielle Vasquez

Kayla Summers, Aide to the Girl of the West, signs autographs at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, June 29, 2018. Their visit strengthened base ties with the local community.

Sierra Silva and Kayla Summers, the Girl of the West and the Aide to the Girl of the West respectively, visit the Child Development Center at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, June 29, 2018. They visited the base to increase awareness of the 2018 Pikes Peak or Bust Rodeo, July 11-14, along with raising awareness and support for local military and their families.


Schriever Sentinel

July 5, 2018

17

Base Briefs

Don’t forget to check out facebook.com/SchrieverAirForceBase for more events.

Schriever AFB fire department shares grilling safety tips Three out of five households own a gas grill, which translates to a lot of tasty meals, but it also means there’s an increased risk of home fires. Check gas tank hoses for leaks before using it for the first time each year. Apply a light soap and water solution to hose using a brush or spray bottle. A propane leak will release bubbles. If your grill has a gas leak, turn off both gas tank and grill. If the leak stops, get the grill serviced by a professional before using it again. If you smell gas while cooking, immediately move away from grill and call 911. If the flame goes out, turn grill and gas off and wait at least five minutes before re-lighting it. For more information, contact the Schriever AFB fire department at 567-3370.

ON-BASE Schriever to host back-to-school event Families are invited to a back to school event from 9 a.m. - 12 p.m. July 25 in the event center, Building 20. There will be a school bus safety demonstration, a K-9 demonstration, a United States Air Force Academy falcon display and resource tables. District 22, Ellicott schools will be in attendance to complete registration. The Schriever AFB Medical Clinic has set aside appointments for school physicals. Contact the clinic's appointment line at 524-2273 to make an appointment for back to school physicals. For more information, contact Jessica Schroeder at 567-5726.

Logistics planner retraining opportunities The Air Force Logistics Plans specialty is continually seeking enlisted personnel to retrain as logistics planners (2G0X1). For more information, contact Ed Smith at 567-3082.

Right Start newcomer's orientation The next Right Start newcomer's orientation session is 8 a.m. − 3:30 p.m. July 19. The event will be held in the Airman and Family Readiness Center classroom in Building 101. For more information, contact the A&FRC at 567-3920.

2018 Green Dot Program refresher class registration Annual Green Dot Refresher Classes occur Tuesdays and Fridays in the Building 300 Auditorium. To find out how to register, contact Ken Robinson at 567-2647.

Clinic announces closures

The Schriever Clinic will be closed the following dates/ times: Today All day Holiday Thursday All day Family day July 12 1:30 a.m. − 4:30 p.m. Training day Aug. 9 11:30 a.m. − 4:30 p.m. Training day Aug. 31 All day Family day Sept. 3 All day Holiday Sept. 13 11:30 a.m. − 4:30 p.m. Training day Oct. 5 All day Family day Oct. 8 All day Holiday Note: Walk-in services end at 3:30 p.m. Normal clinic hours are 7:30 a.m. – 4:30 p.m. Monday − Friday. For emergencies, call 911. For appointments, call 524-CARE.

MetroRides Vanpool provides openings

MetroRides Vanpool is a government subsidized program for all Department of Defense Civil Service employees and active duty military. There is no out of pocket expense for DoD vanpool participants. Contractors may also participate. The route starts at the Safeway shopping center parking lot in Fountain, Colorado, departing at 6:05 a.m. and arriving at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, at 6:30 a.m. The vanpool departs Schriever AFB at 4 p.m. and arrives back at Safeway at 4:30 p.m. Monday-Friday. For more information, contact Steve Cooper at 567-5668.

OFF-BASE

Noncommissioned Officer Association recruitment The Noncommissioned Officer Association Air Academy Chapter is recruiting. It's a great opportunity to meet former chiefs and make a difference in the community. Meetings occur every third Thursday of each month at 5:30 p.m. in the Palmer Room at The Club at Peterson Air Force Base, Colorado. Membership is optional and open to enlisted, veterans and families from all services. For more information, email jterry@ncoausa.org.

Society of Military Widows holds meeting 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, 10:30 a.m. at The Club at Peterson Air Force Base, Colorado. Call 597-0492 or 260-8172 for more information.

Military Retirees Activities Office

TAPS to host Good Grief Camp

The Tragedy Assistance Program will host a Good Grief Camp Sept. 8 − 9 in Denver, Colorado. Children are able to share and learn coping skills through games, crafts and other activities in a fun and supportive environment. Each child is paired with a military mentor who reminds the child that he or she is still a part of the military community. Mentors need to be available 7 a.m. − 8 p.m. Sept. 8 and 8 a.m. − 4 p.m. Sept. 9. Lodging accommodations are available for those who reside more than 45 miles from the event. All meals are provided Sept. 8 and breakfast and lunch will be provided Sept. 9. If you have any questions about how you can volunteer, contact Melissa Hermosillo at 915-780-3344.

Colorado Springs Sports Corp seeking volunteers

than 10,000 athletes are expected to participate and more than 900 volunteers are needed to successfully run this event. The event will be held primarily July 20 − 22 and 27 − 29 in Colorado Springs. The need for volunteers varies by sport, but may be needed for a variety of tasks including athlete check-in, information booths, scoring, timing, hospitality and other activities. For more information, contact Rebekah Bressler at 634-7333.

The Colorado Springs Sports Corp is looking for volunteers for the 2018 Rocky Mountain State Games. The Rocky Mountain State Games is Colorado's largest multi-sport festival for athletes of all ages and athletic abilities including those with physical disabilities or visual impairment. More

The Military Retiree Activities Office holds its monthly council meeting the second Thursday of each month at 11:30 a.m. at The Club at Peterson Air Force Base, Colorado. The meeting will be followed by lunch at 12:45 p.m. The guest speaker for July 12 will be John Stubblefield discussing the legalization of marijuana impacting military retirees. To sign up or for more information, call the Retiree Assistance Office at 556-7153.

Little Rookies offers free program Little Rookies' Junior Rookie ice sessions are held at Monument Ice Rinks on Saturday mornings to focus on helping beginners, ages 3-8, find their love for the game of hockey. Teaching basic skills and hockey etiquette, offering equipment and no entry fee, Little Rookies is the best place to get your child started in hockey. The programs are ran by National Hockey League Alumni Al Pendersen (Boston Bruins, Minnesota North Stars, Hartford Whalers). For more information, contact Staff Sgt. Matthew ColemanFoster at 567-5044.

Spouses are invited to events marked with

See Something Wrong Do Something Right – Report It. Insider Threat, Fraud, Theft, Drugs, Murder, CI Indicators, Burglary, Rape, Domestic Violence, Environmental Crimes, Espionage... Happen in our community and workplace. You might have the information that would help solve these cases and keep us safe.

Call 719-567-3911

IF IT IS SUSPICIOUS OR WRONG, REPORT IT! 50 SFS BDOC: 567-5642 AFOSI 8 FIS Duty Agent: 330-5835

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Schriever Sentinel

July 5, 2018

THE

OF THINGS TO DO AROUND COLORADO SPRINGS Brought to you by the Colorado Springs Independent

ART EVENTS

CONCERTS

Adobe Illustrator Basics, a four-part series to learn hands-on techniques such as getting familiar with your workspace, layers, pen tool, typography tools, paths, shapes, drawing tools and more. Tuesdays, 6-8 p.m.; through Sept. 25. $100. Cottonwood Center for the Arts, 427 E. Colorado Ave., 520-1899, cottonwoodcenterforthearts.com.

Collide Vocals, a contemporary a cappella group based out of Colorado. Donations support Collide’s travel to Varsity Vocals semifinals in L.A., and 50 percent goes to suicide prevention organizations. Fri., July 6, 7-9 p.m. Free. Jives Coffee Lounge, 16 Colbrunn Court, 640-1811, collidevocals@gmail.com, facebook.com/collidevocals.

Downtown Walking Tour: Art on the Streets, a guided tour introducing the historic landmarks, contemporary artwork, and cultural highlights of Downtown. Tours are held the first Saturday of each month. Sat., July 7, 10-11 a.m. $10. Wild Goose Meeting House, 401 N. Tejon St., 886-0088, claire@downtowncs.com, downtowncs.com.

Summer Concert Series: Strike Up the Band, performed by Little London Winds in the pavilion. No tickets necessary. Audience members are encouraged to bring a picnic dinner. Mondays, 7 p.m.; through Aug. 14. Free. Soda Springs Park, 1016 Manitou Ave., Manitou Springs, littlelondonwinds.org.

First Friday Art Walk — Pueblo, monthly art celebrations encompassing multiple locations in and around Pueblo’s Creative Corridor. First Friday of every month, 5-8 p.m. Union Avenue, ., Pueblo, 719/242-6652, Susan@PuebloArts.org, PuebloArts.org. First Friday ArtWalk, a visual monthly walking tour featuring exciting exhibits, accomplished artists and new trends in 14 art galleries along Colorado Avenue between 23rd and 27th Streets. First Friday of every month, 5-8 p.m. Free. Old Colorado City, ., 520-9494, facebook.com/ArtWalkOCC. First Friday Chiba Bar Bike Crawl, a riding tour of local art galleries and other art-friendly business, ending with food and drink specials at the host location, Chiba Bar. All proceeds benefit UpaDowna. First Friday of every month, 6-7:30 p.m.; through Oct. 5. $10. Chiba Bar, 19 E. Kiowa St., 635-9599, thechibabar@gmail.com, facebook. com/chibabar. First Friday Downtown, featuring gallery openings, meet-the-artist events, performances and cultural activities throughout the area. Free artist- or curator-led walking tours available. First Friday of every month, 5-8 p.m. Downtown, various venues, 886-0088, claire@downtowncs. com, downtowncs.com/firstfriday. Free Day, a chance to visit the arts center and Buell Children’s Museum for free. Second Sunday of every month. Sangre de Cristo Arts Center, 210 N. Santa Fe Ave., Pueblo, 719/295-7200, sdcarts.org. Open House at Heather Clark Designs’ Downtown Studio, celebrating the studio’s opening with displays of Heather’s costumes, paintings and interior design work, with snacks and a prize drawing. 29 E. Bijou St., #6. Fri., July 6, 5-9 p.m. Free. 648-5828, heatherclarkdesigns@gmail. com, tinyurl.com/HeatherClarkDesigns. Tao of Metal Art Show, original, vintage and industrial art. First Friday of every month, 6 p.m. Tao of Metal, 220 S. Sierra Madre St., 229-6841, taoofmetal@gmail.com, taoofmetal.com.

CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS Board Game Night, an opportunity to try out favorite titles from the in-house library or from games brought by other attendees. Thursdays, 6-9 p.m. Free. Petrie’s Family Games, 7681 N. Union Blvd., 522-1099, petriesmarketing@gmail. com, petriesgames.com. D&D Encounters, GMs and players are needed for the weekly Encounters sessions or an ongoing campaign every third Saturday. Wednesdays, 6-8 p.m. Free. Petrie’s Family Games, 7681 N. Union Blvd., 522-1099, petriesmarketing@gmail.com, facebook.com/PetriesGames. Ella Mae Bransom Sickle Cell Association, gatherings to work for the improvement of the quality of health and life of local families and individuals affected by sickle cell and related diseases. Go online for more info. First Saturday of every month, 10:30 a.m. Southeast YMCA, 2190 Jet Wing Drive, 596-7308, facebook.com/EllaMaeBransomSickleCellAssociation. Pikes Peak Posse of the Westerners Organization, a local organization with open membership for those who love the lore and history of the American West. Meetings include a catered dinner. No meetings in July, August or December. Second Monday of every month, 6 p.m. $17. Colorado Springs Masonic Hall, 1150 Panorama Drive, 4730330, posse@dewittenterprises.com. Senior Chats, informal gatherings for seniors which offer information sharing, networking, discussions and coffee. All are welcome. Tuesdays, 10-11:30 a.m. Free. Pikes Peak Library District, Rockrimmon Branch, 832 Village Center Drive, 593-8000, ppld.librarymarket.com.

Summer Music Series: The Living Organ, a concert of contemporary music by living composers David Acton, Graeme Shields and Tyler Pimm. Sun., July 8, 3-4:30 p.m. Free. First Congregational Church, 20 E. St. Vrain St., 635-3549, office@ fcucc.org, fcucc.org.

RECREATION & OUTDOORS Cricket, an opportunity to watch or play a cricket game, hosted by Colorado Springs Cricket Club. Saturdays, Sundays, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.; through Oct. 13. Free. Memorial Park, 1605 E. Pikes Peak Ave., 641-0986, raymasca@yahoo.com, coloradocricket.org.

your own ships or get help learning as you play. Take up your Galactic flags and help your race win every week. First Saturday of every month, 5-8 p.m.; through Dec. 1. Free. Petrie’s Family Games, 7681 N. Union Blvd., 522-1099, petriesmarketing@gmail.com, petriesgames.com. Yarn-tastic!, a meetup for adult handicrafters aged 18 and older. Bring your own project, share ideas and learn new skills. Light refreshments served. First and third Friday of every month, 1-3 p.m. Free. Pikes Peak Library District, Rockrimmon Branch, 832 Village Center Drive, 593-8000, ppld. librarymarket.com.

COMEDY & IMPROV Dinner Detective Murder Mystery Show, weekly shows that feature challenging mysteries, with “no cheesy costumes, no campy dialogue and no hokey song and dance.” With prizes for those who solve the crime. Go online to reserve seats. Saturdays, 6-9 p.m. $49.95. Antlers Hotel, 4 S. Cascade Ave., 866/496-0535, info@thedinnerdetective. com, thedinnerdetective.com/colorado-springs. Funky Little Improv, hilarious, off-the-cuff improv comedy, the first improv show in Funky Little Theater Company’s new space. Fri., July 6, 7 p.m. $6. Funky Little Theater Company, 1367 Pecan St., 425-9509, chris@funkylittletheater.org, funkylittletheater.org.

18IN SIDER

YOUR ANNUAL GUIDE TO

THE PIKES PEAK REGION

Pick up the Insider, your guide to all things ‘must do, must see, must eat and must drink’!

Think of us as your best friend who lives here and discover all things we’ll take you to experience from an in-the-know, local’s point of view.

Find the Insider at the Independent offices, around town at high traffic locations throughout the summer and, of course, at csindy.com.

Speed Dating, for ages 21 and older. Participants will be sorted into one of three age groups. RSVP required by text or email. Thursdays. $25, includes two drinks. J Live Bar, 3738 Astrozon Blvd., 303/900-4494, soularevents.email@gmail.com. Star Trek Attack Wing Casual Play, bringing back one of Petrie’s most popular games ever. Bring

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DANCE Aerial Dream Works at The Mansion, check out stunning circus-style acrobatics in a low-key setting. Saturdays, 8 p.m. Cover charge varies. The Mansion, 20 N. Tejon St, 213-5884, mansioncs.com. CommuniDance, a free-form dance group. Saturdays, 9-10 a.m. and Wednesdays, 6-7 p.m. By donation. Movement Arts Community Studio, 525 E. Fountain Blvd., #150, communidance.com. Dancing with Live Bands, weekly dancing to a variety of music, including Big Band, Swing, Country, Latin and more. Free dance classes every Saturday from 5:45-6:45 p.m. $10. International Dance Club, 2422 Busch Ave., 633-0195, internationaldanceclub.org. Swing Dancing, no partner needed. Attend the first half-hour for a free beginner lesson. Occasional live bands. Wednesdays, 7:30 p.m. $8 online, $10 at the door. The Loft, 2506 W. Colorado Ave., 445-9278, info@loftmusicvenue.com, loftmusicvenue.com.

FOOD & DRINK \Delicious Downtown Food Tour, a food tour of downtown Colorado Springs including five diverse restaurants. Tours limited to 14 guests. Saturdays, 2-5 p.m. Continues through Sept. 29. Sundays, 1-4 p.m. Continues through Sept. 30. Downtown Colorado Springs, 1 N. Tejon St., 800/656-0713, info@rockymountainfoodtours. com, rockymountainfoodtours.com/tour/delicious-downtown-food-tour. Food Truck Tuesdays, featuring 12 local food trucks serving meals, snacks and desserts. Tuesdays, 11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.; through Oct. 30. Colorado Springs Pioneers Museum, 215 S. Tejon St., 385-5990, cspm.org. Guided Chocolate Tastings, guided by a chocolate expert. You can enjoy several bite sized pieces of barks and candy bars. Tastings usually last between 10-20 minutes. Fridays, Saturdays, 7-10:30 p.m. Free. Cacao Chemistry, 109 N. Tejon St., 633-3686, sales@cacaochemistry.com, cacaochemistry.com.

GET INVOLVED CASA of the Pikes Peak Region, seeks volunteers to advocate for victims of child abuse and neglect. Training provided. CASA of the Pikes Peak Region, 418 S. Weber St., 447-9898, ext. 1033, casappr.org. Peterson Air and Space Museum, is seeking volunteer tour guides. Any civilians, active duty members, retirees or family members 18 and older are welcome. Fridays, Saturdays. Peterson Air and Space Museum, 150 E. Ent Ave., 5564916, 21sw.mu@us.af.mil. Project Angel Heart, needs volunteers to help deliver free, nutritious meals to those living with life-threatening illnesses. Apply online for more information. projectangelheart.org.

FIND MORE LISTINGS ONLINE AT CSINDY.COM


Schriever Sentinel

ART EXHIBITS Academy Art and Frame Company, 7560 N. Academy Blvd., 265-6694, academyframe@gmail. com, academyframesco.com. Featured Artist Morten Fadum, featuring the work of this author and artist who works in acrylic, multi-media, and 3D media to create unique native works. Through July 7. Boulder Street Gallery Artists, 206 N. Tejon St., 636-9358, boulderstgallery@gmail.com, boulderstreetgallery.com. July Featured Artists, featuring Eric Fetsch and Sally Huang-Nissen with guest artist Linda Newton. Watercolors by Fetsch capture the textures and light of Colorado. Huang-Nissen excels at Chinese traditional watercolors on silk. Opening reception, July 6, 5-8 p.m. Through July 31. The Bridge Gallery, 218 W. Colorado Ave., 2697055, thebridgegallery@gmail.com, thebridgeartgallery.com. Feminine Forms and Piddocks, a retrospective of ceramics, sculpture and painting by the late Maxine Green. Her love for nature developed early and evolved through her studies and travels. Opening reception, July 6, 5-8 p.m. Through July 6. Colorado Springs Fine Arts Center at Colorado College, 30 W. Dale St., 634-5581, fac@coloradocollege.edu, csfineartscenter.org. Alex Harris: Red White Blue and God Bless You, A Portrait of Northern New Mexico, an exhibition featuring a selection of nearly three dozen photographs from Harris’ series Red White Blue and God Bless You, taken between 1979 and 1988. Through July 29. Art of the Southwest: 1840s to Present, a highlight of some of the most celebrated work by indigenous and Latina/o artists. Explores individual stylistic movements, artists, and topics such as art markets and creative innovations. Through July 29. Commonwheel Artists Co-op, 102 Canon Ave., Manitou Springs, 685-1008, marketing@commonwheel.com, commonwheel.com. Cheers! Drink Up! Celebrating the Clay Drinking Vessel, a juried collaborative show between the International Ceramic Artists Network and the Commonwheel Artists Co-op. Through July 16. Coquette’s Bistro and Bakery, 616 S. Tejon St., 520-1899, liaison@cottonwoodcenterforthearts. com, cottonwoodcenterforthearts.com. Tracy Kuonen, exhibiting colorful oil paintings composed of multilayered brushstrokes that both intermingle and disperse while rhythmically dancing across the surface. Opening reception, July 6, 5-8 p.m. Through Sept. 30. DAWSON, 1755 Telstar Drive, #500. Existence as Protest, an exhibition of artwork by Gregg Deal, a member of the Reno, Nevada-area Pyramid Lake Paiute Tribe. Viewable by appointment, contact meglarmie8@gmail.com. Through July 18. Ent Center for the Arts, 5225 N. Nevada Ave., 2553504, gallery@uccs.edu, galleryuccs.org. Lazy Stitch, interpreting the concept of the bead as a connection point for human beings across land, race, culture, gender and time. Organized by artist Cannupa Hanska Luger. Through July 21. G44 Gallery, 1785 S. Eighth St., Suite A, 720/9510573, galleryg44.com. Finding Peace, a mostly monochromatic body of work by artist Suz Stovall, all about the “journey, finding your path to peace in your art and your life.” Through Aug. 4. Gallery 113, 1251/2 N. Tejon St., 634-5299, karenstandridge2001@yahoo.com, gallery113cos. com. Jo Gaston and Lee Murphy, featuring the work of these two Pikes Peak Watercolor Society members. Gaston paints landscapes, botanicals and Western tack; and Murphy paints mechanical subjects with extreme precision. Opening reception, July 6, 5-8 p.m. Through July 31.

July 5, 2018 Manitou Art Center, 513 Manitou Ave., Manitou Springs, 685-1861, manitouartcenter.org. Artists in Action: Socially Driven Art of Colorado’s Front Range, featuring art by 13 artists that addresses issues of immigration, human trafficking, political leadership, gun violence, gender/racial/religious diversity/equality and much more. Through July 15. The Vulnerable Hero: The Male Nude, artist Jon Sargent uses line, composition, and poses to invoke questions about the beauty, strength and vulnerability of men. July 6 to Aug. 12. 1st Amendment Gallery, including works that promote free speech through artistic expression. Ongoing. Pikes Perk Coffee & Tea House, 5965 N. Academy Blvd., 522-1432. Johannes Van Kirk, a young, up-and-coming visual artist, displaying a selection of artwork. Opening reception, July 6, 6:30 p.m., with live music by Chris Cullins and The Beatidudes. Through July 31. Plaza of the Rockies, 121 S. Tejon St., 260-6637, michaeljpach@gmail.com, facebook.com/plazalobbygallery. Bits and Pieces by Joe Bishop, an exhibit featuring bits of different series this artist has done and pieces that reflect his personal journey with art. Opening reception, July 6, 5-8 p.m. Through July 31. Red Rocks Amphitheatre, 18300 W. Alameda Pkwy., Morrison, 720/865-2494, redrocksonline. com. Red Rocks Art Experience, featuring more than 400 original works exploring the cultural heritage of Red Rocks, by artist Scramble Campbell, who will be available for tours and discussion daily. Through July 22. Sangre de Cristo Arts Center, 210 N. Santa Fe Ave., Pueblo, 719/295-7200, mail@sdc-arts.org, sdc-arts.org. In Sequence: The Art of Comics, an international juried exhibition in conjunction with other animation and cartoon-themed exhibits and programs. Through Sept. 3. Radeaux: de tamaño natural, work by a Pueblo artist who paints the fauna of his native Colorado, not merely idealized illustrations, but explorations of the patterning and geometrics found in nature. Through Sept. 3. Traces by Caroline Peters, recent drawings from this artist, exploring her connection to outmoded manifestations of Americana as well as the imprints of time recorded in her immediate surroundings. Through Sept. 16. S.P.Q.R., 17B E. Bijou St., spqrartspace.com. April Dawes, exhibiting a selection of new work surrounding the theme of transformation and identity. Opening reception, July 6, 5-11 p.m. Through July 31. Stones, Bones & Wood Gallery, 6970 Lake St., Green Mountain Falls, 684-2291, nordmel@ yahoo.com, stonesbonesandwood.com. Two in Line, featuring encaustic and mixed media works by Sheary Clough Suiter and acrylic paintings by Nard Claar. Through July 31. The Modbo, 17C E. Bijou St., 633-4240, themodbo@gmail.com, themodbo.com. Up in Smoke by Jann Vail, a quirky show of humorous fiber art and mixed media by this Walsenburg artist. Featuring an eclectic collection of found object art, fiber cigarettes and more. Opening reception, July 6, 5:30 p.m. to midnight. Through July 26.

AUDITIONS & ENTRIES Commonwheel Artists Co-op, is seeking submissions for the upcoming Autumn Glory gallery show. Artwork must have an autumn or tree theme. Submit images only. Show dates: Sept. 21 to Oct. 15, 2018. Through Aug. 1. $10 jury fee. Commonwheel Artists Co-op, 102 Canon Ave., Manitou Springs, 685-1008, commonwheel.com. Cottonwood Center for the Arts, is accepting entries into its upcoming show, Maker’s Mark, works inspired by Harriet Powers. Artists should tell personal stories using mark-making tech-

niques associated with their own histories. All media will be considered. Intake will be July 26-28, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. $10 per piece, up to 3 pieces. Cottonwood Center for the Arts, 427 E. Colorado Ave., 520-1899, media@cottonwoodcenterforthearts.com, cottonwoodcenterforthearts.com. Palmer Divide Photographers Group, is accepting entries to its upcoming juried show, the 2018 Monochrome Photography show. Entry forms, rules and a complete calendar of events for the show can be found online. Through July 23. TriLakes Center for the Arts, 304 Hwy. 105, Palmer Lake, 649-4241, lynn.pdphotographers@gmail. com, pdphotographers.com. The Bridge Gallery, is accepting applications for membership from local professional artists. Prospective members should have a high-quality body of work. Ongoing. The Bridge Gallery, 218 W. Colorado Ave., thebridgeartgallery.com.

BUSINESS & TECH All-Ages Coding Club, learn to code at your own pace and explore different programs and concepts for game creation and more. Third and First Thursday of every month, 4-5 p.m. Free. Library 21c, 1175 Chapel Hills Drive, snagle@ppld.org. Pikes Peak Computer Application Society, a PC user group, including presentations by computer professionals. All skill and knowledge levels are welcome. First Saturday of every month, 9 a.m. to noon. April 2 meeting features a special presentation by Gene Barlow, retired IBM engineer. Springs Community Church, 7290 Lexington Ave., 590-1705, ppcompas.apcug.org. Silicon Mountain Mac User Group, learn tips and tricks for your Apple device, including iPhone, iPad, iPod, Mac and apps, with a group of Apple enthusiasts. Second Monday of every month. Colorado Springs Fire Station 14, 1875 Dublin Blvd., smmug.org.

CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS Yarn-tastic!, a meetup for adult handicrafters aged 18 and older. Bring your own project, share ideas and learn new skills. Light refreshments served. First and third Friday of every month, 1-3 p.m. Free. Pikes Peak Library District, Rockrimmon Branch, 832 Village Center Drive, 593-8000, ppld. librarymarket.com.

LECTURES & LEARNING “Is Your Background Record Keeping You Back? Let Us Help You Get On Track,” a free seminar that will allow participants to ask questions and see if they qualify to seal their adult and/or juvenile criminal record. The Tax Bureau, 2864 S. Circle Drive. Every other Saturday, starting May 14, 1-2 p.m. Free. 301-9371, thegreengroup2016@ gmail.com, greenbacksandassociatesgroup.com. Planning, Lighting and Capturing the Night Sky: A Complete Introduction to Nightscape Astrophotography, offering the advanced-beginner and intermediate-level DSLR photographer a broad look at this popular topic with an emphasis on “nightscape” image making. Presentation by Christopher Wray. Mon., July 9, 7-9 p.m. Free. Mountain Community Mennonite Church, 643 Hwy. 105, Palmer Lake, 649-4241, lynn.pdphotographers@gmail.com, pdphotographers.com. Senior Resource Development Agency Classes, registering now for classes and sessions including line dancing, computer skills, art, sewing, knitting and more. See the online calendar for current events. Senior Resource Development Agency, 230 N. Union Ave., Pueblo, 719/545-8900, srda.org. Speakers’ Bureau Lecture with Victoria Miller, a

GOCA 121, 121 S. Tejon St., #100, 255-3504, gallery@uccs.edu, uccspresents.org. Collectivity, investigating points of connection between artists from two international artist collectives based out of the western United States: Hyperlink (Colorado) and Durden & Ray (Los Angeles). First Friday, Saturday of every month, 1-6 p.m.; through July 7. First Friday reception, July 6, 5-8 p.m.

presentation focusing on the social lives of the adaptable and resilient workers in Colorado Fuel and Iron Company’s Southern Colorado mining communities. Tues., July 10, 7-8:30 p.m. $5/person, free to museum members. Western Museum of Mining and Industry, 225 Northgate Blvd., 488-0880, info@wmmi.org, wmmi.org.

LITERARY EVENTS Hear Here Poetry Open Mic Workshop and Potluck, an uncensored open mic and workshop, led by members of the Hear Here board. Please bring a dish and poems to share. First Saturday of every month, 7-10 p.m. Donations accepted. Knights of Columbus Hall, 25 W. Kiowa St., 9667765, lindsaydeen@gmail.com, hearherepoetry. org/events.html. Open Critique, a program to provide a critique experience for up to eight writers who seek feedback on manuscript pages. First Wednesday of every month, 6-8:30 p.m. Free. Cottonwood Center for the Arts, 427 E. Colorado Ave., 244-6220, critique@pikespeakwriters.com, pikespeakwriters.com. The Shop: Open Mic & Lab, beginning with a forum that evolves into an open mic, and ending with a workshop for artists to premiere works in progress for critique. First Thursday of every month, 8:15-10:15 p.m. Free. Royal Castle Lounge & Grill, 2355 Platte Place, 375-1886, njedipoet@gmail.com, facebook.com/njeditchalla. Writer’s Night, a social and informational meeting of Pikes Peak Writers to discuss any aspect of the craft. Every fourth Monday, 6:30 p.m. Free. Kawa Coffee Shop, 2427 N. Union Blvd., 244-6220, pikespeakwriters.com.

MUSEUMS & ATTRACTIONS Colorado Springs Pioneers Museum, 215 S. Tejon St., 385-5990, cspm.org. Promoting Patriotism: WWI in Colorado Springs, commemorating the 100th anniversary of U.S. entry into WWI with an extensive collection of WWI-era propaganda posters and artifacts from local residents. Ongoing. Story of Us, allowing visitors to explore the history and geography of the area from A-Z, with interactive digital stations, playful displays, dynamic maps and more. Ongoing. Manitou Springs Heritage Center, 517 Manitou Ave., Manitou Springs, 685-1454, ManitouHeritage@gmail.com, manitouspringsheritagecenter.org. Pikes Peak Feats and Fibs, an unusual exhibit that takes a look at true and imagined stories of the Pikes Peak region. Ongoing. “Old School” Manitou – Education from 1872-1957, an exhibit of Manitou Springs High School’s championship trophies, school banners and other memorabilia. Ongoing. The Money Museum, 818 N. Cascade Ave., 6322646, money.org. Trenches to Treaties: World War I in Remembrance, featuring coins and more from World War I, including rare military decorations, personal items carried by soldiers in the field, dog tags and more. Through Nov. 1. Victor Lowell Thomas Museum, Third and Victor avenues, Victor, 689-5509, minetours@victorcolorado.com, victorcolorado.com. Cripple Creek and Victor Mine Tours, an opportunity to participate in a guided tour of the Newmont Mining Corporation’s Gold Mine. All proceeds are donated to the museum as part of a community support program. Mondays-Wednesdays, Fridays-Sundays, 10 a.m. and 1 p.m.; through Sept. 3. $8.50.

FOOD & DRINK Blue Collar Lunch Hour, a weekly gathering for anyone interested, with food and refreshments provided. Fridays, 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Free, but a $5 donation helps keep the program going. Mountain Equipment Recyclers, 1024 S. Tejon St., 210-6427, merecyclers.com.

Green Horse Gallery, 729 Manitou Ave., Manitou Springs, 685-0636, michelle@greenhorsegallery.com, greenhorsegallery.com. Glimmers of Hope by Dani and Michael Greer, works of art by these talented artists who share their visions of hope that come from memories and the small daily things in life that give reprieve and comfort. Opening reception, July 6, 5-8 p.m. Through July 31.

Delicious Downtown Food Tour, a food tour of downtown Colorado Springs including five diverse restaurants. Tours limited to 14 guests. Saturdays, 2-5 p.m. Continues through Sept. 29. Sundays, 1-4 p.m. Continues through Sept. 30. Downtown Colorado Springs, 1 N. Tejon St., 800/656-0713, info@rockymountainfoodtours. com, rockymountainfoodtours.com/tour/delicious-downtown-food-tour.

Kreuser Gallery, 218 W. Colorado Ave., 464-5880, kreusergallery@gmail.com, abigailkreusergallery.com. Liminal Space by Claire Swinford, an opportunity to explore this concept: a place that is neither one thing nor the other; the “thin place” that marks the border between daylight and dusk, childhood and adulthood, our world and another. Opening reception, July 6, 5-8 p.m. Through July 26. The Machine Shop, 4 S. Wahsatch Ave., #120, 3596966, valerie@jointhemachine.com, jointhemachine.com/event/fuse-perilous. FUSE | PERILOUS, an exhibition featuring a collection of new and old works by veteran graffiti artist FuseOne AWR. Featuring Fuse’s graffiti glass along with several custom furniture pieces. Through July 25.

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Farmers Market, a local market near the historic Reynolds Ranch House. Enjoy fresh foods and then visit the museum. Mondays, Wednesdays, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; through Sept. 26. Free. Western Museum of Mining and Industry, 225 Northgate Blvd., 488-0880, info@wmmi.org, wmmi.org.

FOOD & DRINK Food Truck Tuesdays, featuring 12 local food trucks serving meals, snacks and desserts. Tuesdays, 11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.; through Oct. 30. Colorado Springs Pioneers Museum, 215 S. Tejon St., 3855990, cspm.org.

FIND MORE LISTINGS ONLINE AT CSINDY.COM


20

Schriever Sentinel

July 5, 2018

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

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 _______________________________________

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.

MERCHANDISE FIREARMS

The Spot Guns offering a large variety of new firearms for $200 or less. Any gun transfer $25.00 804 E. Fillmore St. 719-465-3668 M-F 9a-6p

MISC FOR SALE AMMO

Most handgun and rifle calibers. Example: 223, 100RDS/$32 9mm, 100RDS/$22 call 719-232-3693

Wheels/Tires

5 Goodyear Wrangler LT265/70R17 w/12-32nd” tread depth. mounted on 17” JEEP OEM rims, $600 or best offer.

MISC WANTED Furniture Wanted

Looking for Bedroom suites and living room tables. Call or Text Sam at 864-419-2820

PETS DOGS AKC Rottweiler Puppies

Great family and protective dogs. Ready July 18th, 2 females 1 male. $2,800 call 719-452-1656.

Support our Advertisers Tell them you saw their ad in our Classifieds!

The Transcript can publish your

Notices of Guardianship and Adoptions Name Changes Notices to Creditors

CENTRAL

1015 N. Union blvd., North of Olympic training center 3BD+ 1BA. Credit, lease, pet (?) $1,295/mo. Call 355-9850 or 471-1092.

Food Service Workers & Food Delivery Driver Needed. Great Hours, NO Evenings or Weekends! Enjoy the same days off as our students! Call D8 Food Office at 719-382-1334 for information! Equal Opportunity Employer.

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.

RESIDENTIAL FOR SALE CENTRAL 4 INCOME PROPERTIES

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

$99,000 2-story townhouse For more info call 634-5905

Rentals

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Real Estate

Classifieds

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

2br + 1.5 ba, fpl, carport, patio, exc. cond. OWC w/20% down. 719-550-0010.

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


Schriever Sentinel

FOOTY-MAN ACROSS

CSMNG CSMNG

By Timothy E. Parker

COLORADO SPRINGS MILITARY NEWSPAPER GROUP

CSMNG

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COLORADO SPRINGS MILITARY NEWSPAPER GROUP

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COLORADO SPRINGS MILITARY NEWSPAPER GROUP

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14 Vital acid

4 New Delhi’s country COLORADO SPRINGS MILITARY NEWSPAPER GROUP

15 Bug baby

CSMNG CSMNG COLORADO SPRINGS MILITARY NEWSPAPER GROUP

COLORADO SPRINGS MILITARY NEWSPAPER GROUP

COLORADO SPRINGS MILITARY NEWSPAPER GROUP

Services

UNIVERSAL CROSSWORD

5 Cure-all? No

16 Word for sharers

6 Feeling bad

17 Upside-down fighter? 19 Nice rock to pick?

7 Down emotionally

20 ‘Tis anagram

8 Easter sign

21 Fail to be perfect

9 Dodges

22 Secure one’s shoes

CLASSES/LESSONS

American Legion Post 209 Jr Shooting Sports Offering 9 week gun safety/basic marksmanship course for $25 starting 09/13. All youth ages 10-18 call Ken Taylor 719-761-4047

10 Noses for snowmen

23 Adventurous treks

DIVORCE

11 Low-down weapon?

27 Type of measure

Paralegal Services

12 Ancient Roman senate

29 Altar phrase

Military Discount 719-520-9992

13 Crawl along

30 River to the Caspian 32 Phone keypad symbol

23 Indian instrument

34 North Dakota city

24 Cherish

36 Dust particle

25 Older brother’s socks, now yours?

39 Word with “industrial”

26 Domingo or Tomas starter

43 Almost here, old-style 44 Plot differently?

28 Pizza’s John? 31 Canada coin birds 35 Lugger of luggage

46 Like drafts 48 Noted ring shuffler

37 Decorator’s selection

49 Early Genesis man

38 Some winter wear

51 Like dry land

40 Mentally stable

52 Feature of web addresses

42 Texas border town

53 Firm, as pasta

45 Some rainwear

56 Non-buyers

47 Fudgelike candy

58 Press kit bit 59 Pedigree dog? No way 60 Ark unit

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

LINCOLN 1997 Lincoln Town Car

Excellent condition,low low miles only 56,000 miles,looks like new Please call 719-594-0868

The Colorado Springs Business Journal can publish your

LEGAL NOTICES

50 Scotland’s Mary 53 President Garfield’s middle

61 Yet to be cooked

54 Climbing vine

62 Where to store gloves and rings?

55 A Muppet

68 Massachusetts cape

Selling Your Home?

18 Egyptian fertility god

33 As well

41 Simple seat

57 Smoke-filled drags 63 Actress Ruby

69 Projecting window

64 Honorary legal deg.

70 A salon dye

21

Transportation

July 5, 2018

71 Pas’ dears

65 Naval rank (Abbr.)

72 Spirited horse

66 Cellular material

73 Product in a blue book

67 Be vocal

Ordinances

ANSWERS CAN BE FOUND IN THE WELCOME HOME SECTION

Water Rights Public Trustee Sales Notices to Creditors Name Changes Summonses Adoption Notices Sheriff’s Sales & more Call Robyn Kirk for more information

634 -5905

© 2018 Andrews McMeel Syndication www.upuzzles.com

07/08


22

Schriever Sentinel

July 5, 2018

SMALL BUSINESS D

I

R

E

C

T

O

R

Family Law, Divorce, Child Custody and Step-Parent Adoption

LOOKING FOR A NEW CAREER AFTER YOUR SERVICE?

WestGate, on Powers and Airport Road, is the newest mixed-use development with retail space for lease or sale.

Join Kum & Go, Arby's and Candlewood Suites

Contact Richard Walker, First Properties, Inc. (719) 576-2288

Come Worship with Us! Sundays at 10:30am

LOCATION: 5975 N. Academy Blvd. Suite 111 Colorado Springs, CO 80918 Behind Pikes Perk Pastors: Theadius & Samantha Toney (719) 359-7602

healingwaterscm@live.com

Y

ry l Milita Specia ly Rates Fami

RETIRED JAG OFFICER

We understand military families and their needs Call Chamberland Law 719-527-3999 or

“Bringing Life & Healing to everyone we touch through the power of Jesus Christ”

visit www.chamberlandlaw.com

Unlock your potential with... , LLC

Professional resume writing services by a 3x Certified Professional Resume Writer • Free Consultation • Resumes: Military to Civilian • Federal • CVs • Executive • Professional • Military Spouse • LinkedIn Profiles

Kara Varner

MAOM, CARW, CPRW, CRS-MTC

Our personalized service makes the difference!

Website: www.APlatinumResume.com Email: info@aplatinumresume.net Phone: 719-339-2659 Always a Military Discount!

can publish your

NOTICES OF GUARDIANSHIP (precurser notice to adoption)

NAME CHANGES

For more info call 634-5905

For more information about advertising in the Small Business Directory, call 719-634-5905

For advertising information call 719-634-5905

MI MO IMM L & F ITA VE- EDIA ED RY, IN F TE CIV RET OR ILI IRE AN ES S

Welcome Home

Your source for affordable military housing in the Colorado Springs area.

Stop Looking, Start Living

On-Base Housing Open To All Single & Families

Home Starts Here

Forgo the hassles of home ownership or additional costs associated with off-base rentals. Check out our comfortable homes at Peterson and Schriever Air Force Base, with *basic utilities included, no monthly pet-rent, 24-hour emergency maintenance and more. It’s time to stop looking and start living at Tierra Vista. Proudly serving active duty military, federal civil service, National Guard/ reservist, **DoD contractors and retired military.

2 Bedroom rents starting at $975 3 Bedroom rents starting at $1075 (4 & 5 Bedrooms also available) Utilities & trash included.

No Security Deposit for Military

Security Deposit for Non-Military is one month’s rent *$250 pet deposit per household.

Apply today

• • • • • • • •

Unfinished Basements in Most Homes Private Carports or Garages Landscaping Service Included 24-Hour Maintenance Service Pet Friendly* Hiking & Biking Trails Abound Equestrian Center & Aero Club Nearby 25 Minute Commute to Peterson AFB & Fort Carson • District 20 Schools (Douglass Valley Elementary and Air Academy High School located on base)

866.694.2018

www.tierra-vista.com

Active Duty Service Members–All Services National Guard & Reserve Military Members Federal Civilian Service & NAF Employees Retired Military & Federal Civilians & DoD Contractors

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

Steeped in History — Rich in Lifestyle

877.317.6091

See why our residents love us, visit us online at:

www.airforceacademyhousing.com

6556 W. Columbine Drive USAF Academy Colorado Springs, CO 80840 TVC_PAFB_SAFB_Advert_6.6x5.indd 1

12/5/17 12:53 PM


Schriever Sentinel

23

July 5, 2018

Welcome Home MARK HIRYAK 719.466.1407 USAF, Retired

Service Deserves Its Rewards® Military • Police • Firefighters/EMTs Teachers • Nurses/Health Care

New 3-5BR, 2-3BA, 2 car, ranch homes... (4) Available Now! 3-6 Acres • Easy Commute to all military • Horses, large toys welcome • All Utilities provided

For advertising information call 719-634-5905 $35,000,000 IN CLOSED SALES IN 2017

Bobbi Price Team

Save THOUSANDS When Buying/Selling Your Home!

Your source for affordable military housing in the Colorado Springs area.

• Past Recipient Realtor Sales Person of the Year • Member OF Elite 25 & Peak Producers • Top 1% Nationally

BOBBI PRICE: 719-499-9451 JADE BAKER: 719-201-6749 WEBSITE: www.bobbiprice.com EMAIL: bobbipriceteam@gmail.com

2011 Best of the Springs Realtor – The Independent

WHEN YOU’RE SERIOUS ABOUT REAL ESTATE 2450 Palmer Park Boulevard #107 – Heritage Park - $120,000 Condo in 55+ community. Totally remodeled 517 sq. ft. 1 bedroom, 1 bath ground floor condo in popular Heritage Park. Beautiful new maple, tile, & slab granite kitchen. Remodeled tile bath with slab granite counter & stepin tub. Covered patio. Newer appliances all included. Beautiful complex with huge trees, walking path, community garden, club house, & security buildings. Nothing to do but move in. MLS# 2111025

 with county maintained roads

23809 Redtail Drive – Sunset Village - $160,000 Affordable country living. 1290 sq. ft. 3 bedroom, 2 bathroom HUD modular on ¼ acre lot off Ellicott Hwy. Vaulted ceilings throughout. New carpetwith 2” pad. Fresh paint. Central water & sewer. Fenced front yard. Carport & shed. 5-piece master bath with dual sinks, soaking tub, & shower. Clean & quick move-in possible.

From $ 285,000 Call “Team DW” Today

928 S. Harmony Drive – Pueblo West - $234,900

719-330-8114

Only $234,900 for new homes in Pueblo West. Want to get more for your money? Easy 40 minute drive to Pueblo West will get you a brand new rancher with 1366 sq. ft., 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, 2-car garage, vaulted ceilings, & central air for $240,000. 8 lots to pick from ranging from 1/3 to 1 acres. This builder has been building in Pueblo West for 42 years & will build for you too. Call Stephanie 719-210-0480 or Bobbi 719-499-9451 for more info. MLS# 5868525

This Week’s Puzzle Answer

419 Lucky Lady Drive – Woodland Park - $2,400,000 Mediterranean mansion on 40 acres. Stunning 9097 sq. ft. 5 bedroom, 8 bathroom walkout 2-story on 40 totally private forested acres. 10 minutes to downtown Woodland Park & 5 minutes to Shining Mountain Golf Course . View of Pikes Peak. 3 fireplaces. 22’ high great room with floor to ceiling wall of glass. Bunk room that easily sleeps 10. Outside kitchen & gorgeous gourmet kitchen inside with 13’ slab granite island. Hard surface flooring throughout. Hand-trolled plaster wall. 500 bottle wine room. Every amenity. Hardly lived in so its like a new home. MLS# 2558871

MORE GREAT LISTINGS 14655 Irwin Drive Park Ridge • $44,000

Steep Road Crystal Park • $105,000

18605 Prairie Coach View Eastern Plains • $159,000

14385 Park Canyon Road Park Ridge • $45,000

4571 Gray Fox Heights Chateau at Antelope Ridge • $114,900

17946 Prairie Coach View Eastern Plains • $159,000

1650 Aldrin Place Park Ridge • $45,000

2450 Palmer Park Boulevard #107 Heritage Park • $120,000

18385 Prairie Coach View Eastern Plains • $163,000

Land

Land

Land

Land/Under Contract

1680 Aldrin Place Park Ridge • $45,000 Land

1710 Aldrin Place Park Ridge • $45,000 Land

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

14705 Irwin Drive Park Ridge • $55,000 Land

1655 Aldrin Place Park Ridge • $65,000 Land

1715 Aldrin Place Park Ridge • $65,000 Land

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

Looking for the right tenant...

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

6860 Eagle Mountain Road Crystal Park • $78,000 Land

0000 Waterfall Loop Crystal Park • $83,900 Land

545 Sunrise Peak Drive Crystal Park • $85,000

If you are having an...

Land

Forest Road Manitou Springs • $95,000 Land

Under Contract

Condo/55+ Community

4632 Pika Point Antelope Ridge • $129,900

Land

Land

Land

Under Contract

1563 Monterey Road #F Spring Creek • $179,900

Townhome/Under Contract

1931 S. Cedar Street Stratton Meadows • $179,900

Land

1865 Swearinger Drive College Park • $200,000

Land

5689 Tomiche Drive Ridgewood • $215,000

Land

928 S. Harmony Drive Pueblo West • $234,900

Land

1825 N. Keymar Drive Pueblo West • $234,900

1285 Soaring Eagle Drive Eaglecrest • $145,000 422 Highlands Drive Canon City • $149,900

18310 Good Life View Eastern Plains • $150,000 18070 Good Life View Eastern Plains • $151,500 18791 Good Life View Eastern Plains • $153,000

Condo/Under Contract

Under Contract

Under Contract

Under Contract

New Construction

19031 Good Life View Eastern Plains • $153,000

New Construction/Under Contract

18071 Good Life View Eastern Plains • $156,000

New Construction/Under Contract

Land

231 S. Wiggins Drive Pueblo West • $234,900

Land

2414 Sturgis Road Highland View • $335,000

Land

9706 Fleece Flower Way Meridian Ranch • $365,000 2317 Winstead View Cypress Ridge • $450,000

19030 Good Life View Eastern Plains • $156,000 19270 Good Life View Eastern Plains • $156,000 Land

19271 Good Life View Eastern Plains • $156,000 Land

19751 Good Life View Eastern Plains • $156,000 Land

18386 Prairie Coach View Eastern Plains • $157,500 Land

Under Contract

Under Contract

3220 Leslie Drive Country Club • $499,900 Under Contract

8470 Aspenglow Lane Cascade • $825,000 419 Lucky Lady Drive Woodland Park • $2,400,000

Stagecoach Ranch on the Range $150,000-$167,000

Moving and want to reach the right market... LET OUR READERS KNOW • 634-5905

Twenty 35 acre ranch parcels available priced from $150,000-$167,000 in this brand new upscale equestrian subdivision near Peyton Hwy & Hwy 94. Mountain views.

Build your dream home!

www.BobbiPrice.com


24

Schriever Sentinel

July 5, 2018

summer road trip season. NOW YOUR ONLY LIMIT IS TIME.

SOMETHING TO FIT ALL BUDGETS! OVER 200 CARS, TRUCKS, VANS & 4X4’S IN STOCK! All prices plus tax. No additional dealer fees.

BUY USED CARS TOO!

WE

5,988

$

1997 TOYOTA T100 Auto, A/C, alloy wheels, matching topper, fully loaded! Stock# 183640B

$

15,988

2014 NISSAN JUKE Auto, custom wheels, rear spoiler, fully loaded. Sporty & fun! Stock# 10659

20,988

$

2014 VW TIGUAN AWD Low, low miles, auto, leather, panoramic moonroof, cold weather package, loaded! Stock# 183627A

23,488

$

2017 TOYOTA SIENNA LE V-6 Dual power doors, auto, 3rd row seating, rear A/C. Loaded and Toyota quality! Stock# 10730

$

719.475.1920 • 1080 MOTOR CITY DRIVE • BESTBUYSUBARU.COM

6,988

2006 FORD MUSTANG Car Fax, 1 owner, auto, Shaker sound system, power seat, rear spoiler, loaded! Stock# 184212A

16,988

$

2015 FORD FIESTA ST Super low miles, 6-speed, custom wheels, fully loaded. Sporty & economical! Stock# 184536A

$

20,988

2014 HYUNDAI SANTA FE SPORT AWD Auto, leather, fully loaded & low, low miles! Stock# 184211A

$

26,988

2015 AUDI ALL ROAD Low miles, AWD, alloy wheels, leather, loaded! Stock# 181884A

11,988

$

2013 MINI COOPER CarFax, 1 owner, 6-speed, low, low miles, alloy wheels, sporty & economical. Stock# 183825A

16,488

$

2012 LEXUS IS-250 AWD Auto, leather, moonroof, fully loaded. Value-priced luxury. Stock# 184301A

21,988

$

2017 GMC 1500 LONGBED — Low, low miles, V-8, auto, bed liner, full power options, factory warranty. Ready to work. 3 in stock! Stock# 10720

26,988

$

$

14,488

2017 FORD FOCUS SE Auto, A/C, AM/FM/CD, alloy wheels, fully loaded. Sporty & economical. Stock# 10669

18,988

$

2014 DODGE RAM 4-DOOR 1500 HEMI Auto, A/C, AM/FM/CD, 20” alloys, bed liner, loaded! Stock# 184426A

$

22,488

2017 KIA SEDONA Auto, low miles, dual power seat slides, rear A/C, leather, alloys, loaded! Stock# 10706

$

26,988

2015 CHEVY SILVERADO 4-DOOR 4 X 4 2018 CHEVY CAMARO LT W/RS Low, low miles, auto, bed cover, PACKAGE — Low miles, auto. A/C, alloys, fully loaded. Sharp truck! AM/FM/CD, alloys, rear spoiler, loaded Stock# 183943J & factory warranty. Stock# 10737

$

14,988

2015 HYUNDAI SONATA SPORT Auto, A/C, AM/FM/CD, alloy wheels, rear spoiler, fully loaded! Stock# 183810A

19,588

$

2016 FORD FIESTA ST 6-speed, low, low miles, power moonroof, alloys, loaded! Stock# 10745

23,488

$

2018 RAM PROMASTER CARGO VAN Auto, low miles, A/C, fully loaded and factory warranty. 3 in stock now! Stock# 10687

27,488

$

2018 CHEVY CAMARO CONVERTIBLE LT W/RS PACKAGE — Low miles, auto, A/C, AM/FM/CD, alloys, rear spoiler. Ready for summer fun! Stock# 10626

Schriever Sentinel July 5, 2018  
Schriever Sentinel July 5, 2018