Friday, October 25, 2013

Amateur Radio Newsline Report 1889 - October 25 2013

Amateur Radio Newsline report number 1889 with a release
date of October 25 2013 to follow in 5-4-3-2-1.

The following is a QST.  Hams in Australia respond to
massive wildfires; Amateur radio operators in India are set
to assist in tracking Comet ISON; the Babnaba Island T33A
DXpedition targets November 5th as its start-up date; the
FCC says no to expanding Technician class phone operations
on 10 meters and UK telecommunications regulator Ofcom
takes a new look at pirate radio.  Find out the details are
on Amateur Radio NewslineT report number 1889 coming your
way right now.

(Billboard Cart Here)



Hams who are members of Australia's WICEN have been
activated as fires rage in an area called the Blue Mountains
threaten to expand.  Amateur Radio Newsline's Jim Meachen,
ZL2BHF, reports:


According to Jim Linton, VK3PC, who is the IARU Chairman
Region 3 Disaster Communications Committee, already some 200
homes have been lost as wildfires rage in the Blue Mountains
of the Australian state of New South Wales not far from the
city of Sydney.  News reports attribute one death to the
wildfires.  A State of Emergency has been declared for the
area and fire fighters worry that up to four separate blazes
could potentially combine to form a single massive fire

Compton Allen, VK2HRX, is the president of WICEN in New
South Wales.  He says that an official activation has begun,
drawing on the resources of the emergency communications
group.  Currently the mobilization is to support the
declared State of Emergency with manpower in the Lithgow
area to the west of Sydney.

About 1,200 firefighters were battling blazes across the
state.  New South Wales Rural Fire Service Commissioner
Shane Fitzsimmons said personnel had volunteered to help
from all across Australia, and as far away as here in New
Zealand.  The ground effort is being backed with more than
eighty aircraft which were dropping water and fire retardant
on the flames.

VK3PC says that evacuations of tens of thousands of people
are possible if hotter weather conditions combine with fire
fronts already burning.  This is a scenario that is
literally changing minute by minute and we will have more on
it in future newscasts.

For the Amateur Radio Newsline, I'm Jim Meachen, ZL2BHF,
across the Tasman Sea in Nelson, New Zealand.


WICEN in Australia is comparable to a combined RACES and
ARES here in the United States.
(VK3PC, News 10,



A follow-up to last weeks report on a devastating earthquake
that hit the Bohol region of the Phillipines.  According to
Roberto Vicencio,  DU1VHY reporting via, due to the
shaker both the communication and electrical power
infrastructures in the disaster area were initially
crippled.  He notes that to date over 140 fatalities have
been recorded on the island of Bohol and about 10 on the
island of Cebu adding that numerous buildings were damaged
due the severity of the shaker.

DU1HVY notes that as of his latest posted report that hams
were still passing information to and from the island and to
the National Capital Region.  Communications was taking
place on 7.095 MHz on the 40 meters plus VHF, Echolink and
using the social media.

John Hays is DW5HT on the island of Leyte.  Hays, who is
also WB0HZL notes that in the Philippines there are
approximately 5000 licensed hams in a country with a
population of about 103 million.  He notes that the land
mass is about the size of Oregon but the country is long,
thin and made up of numerous islands.  As such, the
Philippines do not have the extensive repeater systems so
commonly found here in the United States. There, the
National Emergency High Frequency calling channel is 7.095
MHz and Hays says that this works very well for
communication throughout the country on a 24 hour a day, 7
day a week basis.




Astrophysicists in India are joining with amateur radio
operators to track and read data comet ISON which is
scheduled to pass nearest to Earth on November 28th.
Amateur Radio Newsline's Heather Embee, KB3TZD, has the


With the assistance a ham radio operators, scientists at
India's Institute of Astrophysics will send a neon gas
filled balloon about 130,000 feet in into the stratosphere
in late November to gather data on comet ISON.

Ram Mohan Suri, VU2MYH, is the director of India's National
Institute of Amateur Radio.  He says that the Institute of
Astrophysics has joined forces with Dhruva Space and his
organization for the project.

Suri says that this type of joint mission has never been
attempted before but that trial runs have proven to be quite
successful.  He notes that an amateur station has been set
up at the Institute of Astrophysics.  He says that it and
two mobile units will track the balloon and monitor its
instruments as they record data from comet.  Specifically
the instrument package will take detailed readings of ISON's
mass, composition, inert gases and other aspects of its
nucleus and tail.

Once the balloon bursts and the instruments parachute back
to Earth it will be a team of amateur radio operators that
will track and retrieve it from anywhere in India or abroad,
presumably using APRS.

The location of the payload and balloon will be posted
online in real time, so that amateur radio operators
throughout the world can follow the mission.  This says Suri
will be helpful if the balloon falls back to Earth out of
the geographical border of India.

For the Amateur Radio Newsline, I'm Heather Embee, KB3TZD,
in Berwick, Pennsylvania.


Comet ISON is classified as a sungrazing comet discovered in
September of 2012, by Vitali Nevski and Artyom Novichonok.
Studies presented at the American Astronomical Society's
Division for Planetary Sciences meeting suggest that ISON's
nucleus measures somewhere between 1 to 2 � miles across and
it has a distinct green glow at its tail.  (Hindu Times)


The FCC has dismissed a Petition for Rule Making from the
Toledo Mobile Radio Association that sought to expand
Technician class operating privileges on 10 meters.  This to
permit holders of Technician class tickets access to the FM
portion of the band from 29.52 to 29.7 MHz

Under current rules, Novice and Technician licensees may
operate from 28.0 to 28.5 MHz but are limited to CW, RTTY
and other data modes from 28.0 to 28.3 Mhz.  They also have
limited SSB phone privileges from 28.3 to 28.5 MHz.

Last June the Toledo Mobile Radio Association had asked the
Commission to expand the spectrum available to Technician
licensees on 10 meters to include operating privileges in
the FM portion of the band.  It asserted that that
amending the rules would bring Technician voice privileges
on 10 meters in line with technical advancement that had
taken place since those rules were put in place.

But in its October 17th decision denying the rules change
request the FCC said that the Toledo Mobile Radio
Association had not presented any new evidence to warrant
the Commission revisiting the question of Technician class
licensees operating privileges.  The regulatory agency  went
on to note that Technicians can already transmit through
repeaters licensed to a General class or higher licensee
that have an output channel in the 29.52 to 29.7 MHz
segment.  The caveat is that the input of the repeater must
have an input on 2 meters or above and be under the control
of a higher class licensee. In other words, a cross-band
linked system or remote-base rather than a conventional 10
meter in-band repeater.

Also that contrary to Toledo Mobile Radio Association
assertion, the FCC says that its rules do not prevent
Technician Class licensees from taking advantage of such
technological developments as IRLP or Echolink.  Nor does it
prevent them from exchanging voice communications with other
stations in the 29.52 to 29.7 MHz segment of the 10 meter
band but again as long as the Technician operator is using
spectrum allowed to that license class.

You can read the entire FCC decision in this matter on the
web at  (FCC)



Some breaking news from the world of DX.  The T33A
DXpedition to Banaba Island is fast approaching and is
expected to be active from November 5th to the 18th.

It was reported on the T33A Blog Page on October 17th by co
team leader Jay Kobelin, W2IJ, that the container carrying
the gear for the operation has departed Suva, Fiji and was
now on its way by sea to Tarawa.  Also that the operations
advance team will arrive in Tarawa on October 31st to attend
to picking up provisions as well as to get the container
unsealed and cleared through customs.  They will then make
certain that it is loaded onto their vessel in preparation
for a November 3rd departure to Banaba Island.

It was also mentioned that the T33A operations main sponsor
is Elecraft, which is supplying six K 3 Transceivers and
five KPA-500 Amplifiers.  Also that the T33A team will be
using the DXA interface for their operation. DXA is an
innovative Web site that allows DX'ers to view the status
and activities of a DXpedition in near-real-time.

For more details about this DXpedition please visit  We will have more DX related news later on in
this weeks report.  (OPDX)



Time for you to identify your station.  We are the Amateur
Radio Newsline, heard on bulletin stations around the world
including the Las Vegas Amateur Radio Club repeater serving
Las Vegas Nevada.

(5 sec pause here)



The FCC has set new deadlines for filings with the agency on
various issues.  This after the agency re-opened for
business in mid-October following the partial 16 day
government shutdown. Amateur Radio Newsline's Bruce Tennant,
K6PZW, has the details:


As reported in the trade publication Radio World, in
general, filings that would have been due between October
1st and 6th became due on Tuesday, October 22nd.  That date
is now past.   Filings that would have been due October 7th
to the 16th are now due 16 calendar days after the original
filing date.  Again, some of those day's have now passed.
Also, if the new date falls on a weekend or holiday, those
filings are due at the FCC on the following business day.

Regarding public comments that were due on various issues
during the shutdown, of interest to our listeners are the
proposed RF exposure changes.  Reply comments are now due
November 18 for "Reassessment of Exposure to Radiofrequency
Electromagnetic Fields Limits and Policies."  For that you
file to ET Dockets 03-137 and 13-84.

Three other issues of interest to the hobby radio community.
Regulatory and enforcement filings that would have been due
on October 17th are now due on November 4th.  Special
Temporary Authorities that expired between October 1st to
the 22nd have been extended to November 4th and low-power FM
station applications are now due November 14th.

As to the processing of new and renewal Amateur Service
license applications, the only information made public so
far comes from the ARRL V-E-C.  It said that it had
approximately 250 sessions and over 1500 forms in the queue
as the FCC reopened on October 17th.  By the end of the day,
the League's V-E-C staff had dispatched its entire backlog
to the Commission for processing.

For the Amateur Radio Newsline, I'm Bruce Tennant, K6PZW, in
Los Angeles.


So it looks as if things are getting back to normal at the
FCC, albeit a bit slower than some might have envisioned.



Republican Senator Ted Cruz, the conservative who helped
prompt the recent government shutdown, has blocked the
Senate from voting on the nomination of Tom Wheeler to be
Federal Communications Commission chairman.  The Senate was
scheduled to vote on Wheeler, a Democrat and telecom
industry veteran, late on Wednesday. October 16th.  Cruz
held up the vote over questions about the FCC's power to
enforce disclosures of who sponsors political television

The Senate also has yet to vote on the nomination of
Republican Michael O'Rielly to fill the fifth and final open
FCC commissioner position.  O'Rielly has spent nearly two
decades as a staffer in Congress, most recently serving as a
top aide to Senator John Cornyn of Texas. (Published news



The Electronic Frontier Foundation has filed a petition with
the Patent and Trademark Office challenging the claims of
Personal Audio LLC.  This is the company claiming to hold
key patents for podcasting technology. Amateur Radio
Newsline's Stephan Kinford, N8WB, reports:


The Electronic Frontier Foundation said in a press release
that its petition filed in this matter shows that Personal
Audio did not invent anything new, and, in fact, other
people were podcasting years before Personal Audio first
applied for a patent.

The Foundation notes that in preparation for its filing,
that it solicited help from the public to find prior art, or
earlier examples of podcasting and cites three examples of
what it discovered.  These are Internet Pioneer Carl
Malamud's `Geek of the Week' online radio show along with
online broadcasts by CNN and the Canadian Broadcasting

From the release, Electronic Frontier Foundation Staff
Attorney Daniel Nazer said that as shown in our petition,
Personal Audio is not the true inventor of this technology
and should not be demanding a payout from today's
podcasters.  The petition goes on to note that because
Personal Audio's business model is entirely based on
leveraging its patents and it does not do any podcasting
itself, the company fits the definition of a non-practicing

For the Amateur Radio Newsline, I'm Stepen Kinford, N8WB, in
Wadsworth, Ohio.


The Electronic Frontier Foundation is a nonprofit foundation
dedicated to keeping modern media technologies minimally
regulated and hindered.   (EFF, RW)



An all-volunteer amateur radio organization has been
recognized by King County, Washington for its commitment to
emergency preparedness and response

The Renton Emergency Communication Service was chosen for
this accolade based on a record of service that stretches
back long before their formal incorporation by two groups of
amateur radio operators in 2008.  Over time the volunteers
have evolved to become a key asset to Renton's Fire and
Emergency Services Department, especially during disasters.

Each of the group's members is trained to staff the Renton
Emergency Operations Center and carry out communication
responsibilities.  During the snow and ice storm of January
2012, they performed critical functions, including call-
taking, managing radio and social media, and providing real-
time weather and road information gathered from around the
City of Renton. When power was lost to hundreds of homes,
Renton Emergency Communication Service members were deployed
to Renton's network of Neighborhood Information Centers,
where they posted information on shelter and food
distribution locations delivered to them by radio.

Mark Peterson is the Fire Chief of Renton.  He says that the
dedication and commitment shown by the Renton Emergency
Communication Service volunteers is making a real difference
in his departments ability to better serve the community.
Peterson added that the hams provide timely and critical
communications and information before it is needed.  More on
this story is on the web at
(Kings County Executive News)



Indianapolis Legionnaires will honor their fellow veterans
in a special on-the-air tribute on Veterans Day, November
11th.  That when members of The American Legion Amateur
Radio Club will operate using the special event call sign
W9L on 20 meters, 2-meter simplex, a Central Indiana
repeater and connect world wide via IRLP beginning at 9:00
a.m. through 5 p.m. Eastern Time.

Frequencies in use will include to 14.275 MHz upper sideband
on 20 meters, 146.46 MHz on 2 meter simplex, the 145.17 MHz
repeater in Hamilton County and IRLP Node 4816.  Those who
make contact with W9L will be eligible to receive an
attractive full color commemorative certificate.  More about
this event including QSL routing is on the web at website  (K9JM)



Ham radio operators in the Kingdom of Bahrain are on the air
in celebration of the 2013 Arab Cycling Championship being
held in that nation through October 31st.  A Special Event
Station using the call A91ACC will be active on all of the
High Frequency bands during the event.  All confirmed QSO's
will receive an award signed by the president of Bahrain
Cycling Association.  QSL's go via IZ8CLM.  Planners say
that participation by ham radio operators in this event
shows the increasing interest in Amateur Radio in the
Kingdom of Bahrain and encouragement from its officials.



And congratulations to 2012 Amateur Radio Newsline Young Ham
of the Year award winner Erin King, AK4JG, who has been
named one of the 50 smartest teens in the world by

King was selected for this honor based on her early
acceptance to the Massachusetts Institute of Technology and
her then hacking of her acceptance letter tube.  This she
converted into a spacecraft payload that she flew to over
90,000 feet.  Once recovered using A-P-R-S tracking Erin
took the video captured by the onboard Go Pro camera and
produced a stunning documentary of the creation of the
payload and the actual flight itself.

This past summer recess she spent with Google working on
their Project Loon.  This is a communications experiment
that looks to use a global network of high-altitude balloons
to connect people in rural and remote areas of the world who
currently have no Internet. bills itself as a leading resource for
campus and online education.  You can read Erin's story and
that of the forty-nine others selected for this distinction
at  (



Radio Amateurs of Canada has announced the granting of three
academic scholarships and one community grant.

The individual recipients are Paulyn Mulles, VE3PJM who is
attending Carlton University, Jason Deglint, VE7TJD who is a
student at University of Victoria, and Liam Bindle, VE5LRB
who is attending the University of Saskatchewan. Each of
these young Amateurs will receive a $500 academic
scholarship to assist their further studies in Electrical

Shaftesbury High School in Winnipeg will also received a
$500 community grant to assist them to become the only
permanent Amateur Radio ARISS Telebridge Station in Canada.
This, under the guidance of Mr. Robert Striemer, VE4SHS.



And word that Martin Bruchanov, OK2MNM, has written a Free e-
book for hams and SWL's interested in special communication
modes for image transmission and reception.  This includes
such modes as SSTV, Digital SSTV and radio facsimile to name
only a few.  You can download the entire book or view on
line at  (Southgate)



This is ham radio news for today's radio amateur.  We are
the Amateur Radio Newsline with links to the world from our
only official website at and being
relayed by the volunteer services of the following radio

(5 sec pause here)


EARLY 2014

Intel, the world's biggest computer chip maker, has said the
production of its next-generation PC chip, Broadwell, will
be delayed by a about three months past its scheduled
release date. This due to a technical glitch according to
Chief executive Brian Krzanich.

The Broadwell chips are expected to succeed the firm's
Haswell line of processors, and are touted to be more power-
efficient and faster.  Intel is the leading PC chip-maker
and its updated products typically spur on new laptop and
desktop sales.  It will now begin production on Broadwell
chips in the first quarter of 2014 rather than later this
year.  (Intel, c-net, Techradar)



United Kingdom communications regulator Ofcom has published
some new information about putting an end to pirate radio
operations.  Basically it appears as if they want to license
these stations.

Currently in London alone there are over two dozen pirate
stations operating in the 88 to108 MHz FM broadcast band.
Many operate 24 hours a day, 7days a week so are not exactly
difficult for Ofcom to locate if they wished to do so.

But on its In the Pirate Radio web page Ofcom points out
that they have issued Community Radio licenses to former
pirate radio stations such as Rinse FM and Kane FM.  The
inference that may be taken is Ofcom would like more pirate
radio stations to apply for community radio licenses.

Although Ofcom has occasionally raided pirate stations
operating in the FM broadcast band, such enforcement actions
have been few and far between.  And following the 2008
through 2009 fiscal year, Ofcom stopped publishing its
Prosecution Formal Warning Statistics and subsequently
removed all prosecution statistics from their website.

Some speculate the reason the statistics no longer appeared
was because Ofcom had stopped undertaking enforcement
action.  Heres what Ofcom has to say about the situation in
its own words at
(Southgate, BDXC)



A European Space Agency a scientific research satellite
dubbed the "Ferrari of Space" based on its sleek, finned
looks will shortly run out of fuel and fall to Earth after a
successful mission.

Launched in 2009, the Gravity Ocean Circulation Explorer
orbits at an extremely low altitude of just 160 miles where
there are still some molecules of atmosphere.   The
satellite's main payload is the Electrostatic Gravity
Gradiometers to measure the gravity field of Earth.  These
are arranged in three pairs of ultra-sensitive
accelerometers arranged in three dimensions that respond to
tiny variations in the 'gravitational tug' of the Earth as
it travels along its orbital path.

Other payloads include an onboard GPS receiver used as a
Satellite-to-Satellite Tracking Instrument; a compensation
system for all non-gravitational forces acting on the
spacecraft. The satellite is also equipped with
a laser retro-reflector.  This to enable tracking by ground-
based lasers.

To reduce drag, the Gravity Ocean Circulation Explorer has
an arrow-like octagonal shape and two fins to provide extra
aerodynamic stability.  This is a radical departure from the
box like form of many satellites that operate in the
complete vacuum of space.

Keeping it aloft is an ion engine that began with about 90
pounds of fuel but was now down to about 4.4 pounds at the
end of September.  While no exact date could be given
controllers say that fuel will be exhausted by the beginning
of November at which time most of the 17 foot long
spacecraft will break up and burn when it tumbles into a
denser portion of the Earth's atmosphere.  (Space OnLine,



Turning to radiosports, the 2013 RaDAR-America Contest is
coming November 2nd starting at 14:00 UTC and ending at
18:00 UTC.

RaDAR stands for Rapidly Deployable Amateur Radio and the
event is aimed at promoting this type of operation
throughout North and South America.

This competition is open to all licensed radio amateurs.  A
choice is made prior to the contest to participate in one of
the defined categories.

The points system is so structured as to encourage portable
operation, especially moveable stations.  In fact, the rules
are very close to those created by the founder of the
contest Eddie Leighton, ZS6BNE and the ZS RaDAR competition
will take place at the same time in South Africa as it will
here in the Americas.

Marcus Kessler, NX5MK, is the RaDAR-America Contest manager.
The complete rules can be found at
contest.  You can see a promotional video on the Amateur
Radio Today page at (Southgate, SARL,



On the air, the Ohio-Penn DX newsletter reports that 4U0WFP
is an amateur radio station located at the United Nations
World Food Program headquarters in Rome, Italy.  Currently
the operators are S53R and S53T who were recently heard on
21 dot 023 MHz at around 13:25 UTC.  Give them a call and
learn about what World Food Program does to fight the hunger
worldwide.  More about the group is at QSL via
the information for 4U0WFP found on  (OPDX)



The United Kingdom's Royal Air Force station G3ELV and the
Royal Air Force Signals Museum station GB4SMH, will be
operational under a permanent Special Event permit effective
November 1st.  Normal operating times for both locations
will be 10:00 to 16:00 local time on each Tuesday and on the
first Saturday of each month.  If you make contact, please
QSL only via the bureau.  (Via e-mail)



In DX, the ARRL DXCC desk has announced that the 2013 T6JR
operation from Afghanistan has been approved for DXCC
credit.  Cards are now being accepted for that one.

RK4FF will be on the air as 6V7S from Senegal through
November 27th. Activity is on 80 through 10 meters excluding
the WARC bands using CW, SSB and RTTY.  His log is available
on ClubLog.  QSL via RK4FF.

DF1YP is now active stroke FO from Moorea Island French
Polynesia.  He reportedly will be there until November 6th.
His operation has been mainly on 20 meters using SSB. QSL
via his home callsign.

G4IRN will be active as D44TWQ from Cape Verde between
November 5th to the 12th.  His operation will be holiday
style on the 30, 17 and 12 meters and on CW only. QSL via
his home callsign either direct or via the bureau.

N7OU will be operational from the South Cook Islands until
9th of November.  He has reactivated his E51NOU callsign on
all bands from 10 to 160 meters operating CW only. QSLs go
via his home call.

DL7AFS and J7ZG will be active as D44TXT from Ilha de Sao
Tiago, until November 7th.  They will be on the 80 through
10 meters using SSB, RTTY, PSK31 and PSK63. QSL via DL7AFS,
either direct or via the bureau.

N0HJZ is active as C6ARW from Grand Bahama, through October
29th using on 30, 17 and 12 meters as well on CW and RTTY on
other bands. QSL via N0HJZ, either direct or via bureau.

Lastly, a real Christmas present of sorts.  This as DH3WO
announces that he will be operational from Lesotho as 7P8WO
from December 22nd to the 24th.  He plans to be active on
all of the High Frequency bands though no operating times or
frequencies have yet been announced.  QSL's go via home

(Above from various DX news sources)



And finally this week, after nearly nine years in space, 4.7
billion miles traveled and an untold number of radio
transmissions of data, NASA's Deep Impact spacecraft has met
an unexpected end.  This, after mission controllers say that
they lost contact with the spacecraft.  Amateur Radio
Newsline's Jim Damron, N8TMW, reports:


Though Deep Impact was unable to complete its latest
assignment, the comet-hunting spacecraft led a far longer
life than expected with several career changes after its
first encounter with comet Tempel 1.

Launched in 2005, the spacecraft first traveled about 268
million miles to the comet Tempel 1, where it shot a probe
into the comet's path. The resulting collision blasted
material out from beneath the comet's surface, which
researchers were then able to study, giving them an
unprecedented look into a comet's inner workings. The
mission also provided researchers with an up-close and
personal look at these icy tailed comets which are in effect
time capsules of the young solar system's chemical makeup.

Having wrapped up its planned mission in six months, NASA
then put the spacecraft to work on a new mission with a
brand new acronym called EPOXI.  Not the glue but rather a
combination of two mission names/  These were the Extrasolar
Planet Observations and Characterization and the Deep Impact
Extended Investigation.  For the latter portion of the
mission, the control team sent the Deep Impact spacecraft
back past Earth to get close to the comet Hartley 2.  It
also stayed busy during its travels observing half a dozen
different stars to confirm their planets' motions.

The spacecraft also took pictures of Earth, the moon and
Mars. These findings helped confirm the existence of water
on the Moon, and they attempted to look for methane on Mars.
This particular task was in vain, as the Curiosity rover's
findings recently revealed.

The spacecraft then went on to study the comet Garradd, in
2012 and took distant images of the comet ISON this year.
But around the time the mission was supposed to take close-
ups of ISON, controllers lost contact with the spacecraft
and spent several weeks trying to reactivate its systems.
They finally announced that they have been unsuccessful and
have abandoned any further attempts.

For the Amateur Radio Newsline, Im, Jim Damron, N8TMW.


Deep Impact may now be lost in space, the data it radioed
back to Earth has contributed greatly to mankind's
understanding of the final frontier.  (NASA)



With thanks to Alan Labs, AMSAT, the ARRL, the CGC
Communicator, CQ Magazine, the FCC, the Ohio Penn DX
Bulletin, Rain, the RSGB, the Southgate News, TWiT-TV and
Australia's WIA News, that's all from the Amateur Radio
NewslineT.  Our e-mail address is newsline (at) arnewsline
(dot) org.  More information is available at Amateur Radio
Newsline'sT only official website located at  You can also write to us or support us
at Amateur Radio NewslineT, 28197 Robin Avenue, Santa
Clarita California, 91350

For now, with Bill Pasternak, WA6ITF, at the editors' desk,
I'm Don Wilbanks, AE5DW, in Southern Mississippi saying 73
and we thank you for listening.

Amateur Radio NewslineT is Copyright 2013.  All rights

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