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ARRL Letter


The ARRL Letter
Vol. 21, No. 48
December 13, 2002


* +ARRL Executive Committee meets by telephone
* +Rock star invests in ham radio's future
* +"The Big Project" adds 14 schools, tackles curriculum review
* +Hams help neighbors after Carolina iceout
* +FCC closes out exam session inquiries
* +New Jersey ham antenna bill introduced
*  Solar Update
     This weekend on the radio
     ARRL Certification and Continuing Education course registration
    +FCC grants deadline extension on Spectrum Policy Task Force comments
     Nevada getting new Section Manager
     Vote on QST Cover Plaque Award
     Hamvention 2003 to celebrate "Year of the Young"
     Howard W. Wolfe, W2AGW, SK

+Available on ARRL Audio News



The ARRL Executive Committee met December 5 in a rare telephone session to
discuss items of League business needing attention before the next Board
of Directors meeting in January. ARRL Chief Executive Officer David
Sumner, K1ZZ, said that, among other things, holding the meeting by
telephone helped to hold down expenses at a time when the Committee was
dealing with issues that did not warrant an in-person meeting. The
Executive Committee is required to meet twice yearly.

During the approximately 90-minute session, the EC reviewed suggestions
regarding possible changes to the League's standing committee structure
and responsibilities. The EC agreed to share its suggestions with the rest
of the Board for comment. The EC also authorized the ARRL to support an
AMSAT-NA petition to the FCC that seeks to eliminate a 27-month pre-launch
information filing requirement for the Amateur-Satellite service. The
requirement already is routinely waived.

The committee also directed ARRL General Counsel Chris Imlay, W3KD, to
provide a "white paper" and to draft formal comments in response to the
FCC's request for comments on the Spectrum Policy Task Force report in ET
Docket 02-135. Comments are due at the FCC January 27. The committee also
reviewed a recent FCC Notice of Proposed Rulemaking concerning the
implementation of digital broadcasting and concluded that the proceeding
revealed no implications for Amateur Radio. The EC also briefly discussed
concerning the implications for the Amateur Radio Service of the Homeland
Security Act of 2002.

Imlay also offered a status report on a comprehensive Board-ordered study
of allocation and utilization policy for the amateur bands between 902 MHz
and 24 GHz. Imlay, the ARRL Technical Relations Office and First VP
Harrison are collaborating on the study, which has been delayed by other
pressing obligations as well as by developments in the regulatory
environment. The EC targeted the July ARRL Board meeting as a completion
date for the study. Sumner also briefed the members on the recent
Conference Preparatory Meeting for WRC-03 and the status of 7-MHz
worldwide "harmonization" efforts.

On-line for the telephone conference in addition to Sumner--who serves as
the EC's Secretary--and Imlay were committee members President Jim Haynie,
W5JBP, who chaired the session; First Vice President Joel Harrison, W5ZN;
and Directors Frank Butler, W4RH, of the Southeastern Division; Frank
Fallon, N2FF, of the Hudson Division; Tom Frenaye, K1KI, of the New
England Division; and Rick Roderick, K5UR, of the Delta Division. Minutes
of the December 5 EC meeting are available on the ARRL Web site


Hoping that his donation will spur others to contribute to "The Big
Project," veteran rock star and well-known amateur Joe Walsh, WB6ACU, has
given in a major way to ARRL's Education and Technology Fund. ARRL Chief
Development Officer Mary Hobart, K1MMH, says the "significant gift"
through the Joseph F. Walsh Foundation will fund an additional eight pilot
schools in the ARRL Education and Technology Program.

ARRL President Jim Haynie, W5JBP, expressed his gratitude for Walsh's
dedication and support to The Big Project's goals and aims. "I am
particularly pleased with Joe's donation, as it emphasizes his belief in
our school project and more importantly, investing in the future of
Amateur Radio," Haynie said. "The additional schools that will be brought
into the program as a result of this donation represent a big step in
increasing the number of students participating in the ARRL Science and
Technology program."

Walsh, best-known as a guitarist, vocalist and songwriter with The Eagles
and The James Gang, has been an active Amateur Radio operator for more
than 37 years. He's also an avid collector of Collins Radio gear. The
amount of his donation was not made public.

The Big Project--as the program is popularly known--highlights Amateur
Radio as a significant resource for teachers in classrooms as well as for
enrichment and after-school programs. The 40 pilot schools now in the
program receive a complete Amateur Radio station, technical library and a
curriculum that makes technology fun and relevant for the participating

Walsh's contribution was one of 3500 made by ARRL members,
who--together--have raised more $225,000 to fund the Education &
Technology Program in 2003.


With the addition of 14 new schools--13 pilot schools and one progress
grant school--in December, the ARRL Education and Technology Program--"The
Big Project"--is up to a total of 41 participating schools. That's more
than double the number of schools involved since the program's launch in

Early in 2003, the 13 pilot schools will be receiving complete Amateur
Radio station equipment, a curriculum and a technical library, said ARRL
Education and Technology Program coordinator Jerry Hill, KH6HU. The 14th
school, which already uses Amateur Radio in the classroom, will receive a
$500 progress grant.

More than new schools is being added to the Education and Technology
Program. Hill said that as the program nears its first full year in
existence, an evaluation of the curriculum is now under way.

"We have a new draft of the curriculum, and we'll be testing it in all of
the schools, asking them to add their lessons and activities and report
back in June," Hill said. "Then we'll get a new one out for September and
post it on the Web. The new curriculum will be out there for anyone to
use." Hill says he does not expect Web posting until late next year,

Hill said that The Big Project will update the curriculum yearly, so the
program can offer teachers and students a continually improved program.
One of the first major efforts will be to split the text of the curriculum
into two parts--elementary and secondary. That way, Hill said, the program
can offer developmentally appropriate levels of instruction while still
teaching similar concepts to all participants.

The program's first pilot school was DeGolyer Elementary School in Dallas,
Texas. DeGolyer, which tested the program beginning in 2001, got
major-market media exposure December 9 when its activities were featured
in a Dallas Morning News article. Under the direction of teacher Sanlyn
Kent, KD5LXO--who was not a ham when she began working with the youngsters
at DeGolyer--the program has turned out 30 new young hams in fewer than
two years.


Accompanied by the worst power outages since Hurricane Hugo in 1989, a
severe snow-turned-ice storm swept along through the Carolinas early on
December 5, prompting area Amateur Radio operators into action to aid
their neighbors during the emergency.

"Sleet and snow began falling across the state the afternoon and evening
of December 4, but overnight it turned to freezing rain," said ARRL North
Carolina Section Public Information Coordinator Gary Pearce, KN4AQ.
"SKYWARN nets operated overnight across the state, providing the National
Weather Service with updated information on changing ground conditions."

More than 1.5 million customers in the Carolinas were left without power
for much of the rest of the week and weekend. Power was not expected to be
restored to many residents until after the this week. North Carolina Gov
Mike Easley declared a state of emergency in the Tar Heel State. Four
deaths in North Carolina were blamed on the storm; eight others died in
Arkansas and Kentucky.

With a half-inch of ice coating practically everything, widespread power
outages, tree-blocked roads and temperatures uncharacteristically in the
20s, a number of North Carolina ARES groups activated, and hams provided
support at numerous shelters across the state. ARES in Guilford County
supported four shelters, the Red Cross and the county's Emergency
Operations Center (EOC). Alamance County hams provided damage assessments
to county emergency management teams, Wake County ARES supported four
shelters, ARES in Gaston County was at two shelters and the county EOC,
Harnett County hams helped at five shelters and amateurs in Nash County
provided almost all communications from the town of Rocky Mount, according
to Pearce.

While a statewide ARES net was not activated December 5, the North
Carolina state EOC in Raleigh was staffed with hams helping to pass
traffic between there, county EOCs and the state's 25 open shelters.

The Tarheel Net--the statewide ARES Net--operated throughout the day
December 7, while operators from many of the affected counties maintained
watch, but no requests were received for ham radio assistance. ARES EC
Liaison for North Carolina Emergency Management John Guerriero, KG4HDT,
demonstrated the HF and VHF Amateur Radio operation to the National Guard
coordinator at the EOC.

Over the weekend, Alamance County ARES operators also assisted with
communications among the state EOC, the Red Cross and shelters. During a
visit to the Alamance County EOC, Gov Easley thanked the volunteers and
workers for their exceptional effort.

Hams also were able to help in other ways, Pearce pointed out. "In the
Raleigh-Durham area, there were long lines at the few grocery stores and
gas stations that were able to open," he said. "Many repeaters remained on
the air with emergency power, and hams passed tips on where to find open
stores, gas, batteries and other supplies." All ARES activity secured
December 10.


The FCC has completed its review of ARRL VEC Amateur Radio examination
sessions held in 1999 and 2000 in Cookeville, Tennessee, and in Trumbull,
Connecticut in 2001.

The Cookeville case involved exam sessions on December 14, 1999, and on
March 11, 2000. In a November 18 letter to ARRL VEC Manager Bart Jahnke,
W9JJ, FCC Special Counsel Riley Hollingsworth recommended that the ARRL
VEC no longer accept the volunteer examiner services of five amateurs
involved with the sessions. He named James N. Keaton, W4SOH; Maria C.
Droke, KC4FLW; George S. Droke, W5SD; Bobby A. Raymer, N2BR; and Steven G.
Hunter, KF4FAV.

Hollingsworth said the FCC's decision was based on the fact that members
of the VE team participated in the examination of applicants they knew--or
should have known--to be related to certain VEs, contrary to §97.509(d) of
the FCC rules. He further noted that the actual examination location and
date of one of the tests--for a disabled person--were concealed and
represented to be at a different location and date.

"Please emphasize to your VEs that every participating or administering VE
shares responsibility for the administration, oversight and integrity of
the test session," Hollingsworth told Jahnke, whom he also thanked for his
cooperation in the matter. The FCC launched its probe after the ARRL VEC
called apparent discrepancies at the Cookeville sessions to the
Commission's attention.

In a separate letter November 20 to Gary E. Hunter, KG4FRN, the brother of
former VE Stephen G. Hunter, KF4FAV, the FCC downgraded Gary Hunter's
license from Amateur Extra to Technician--his previous license class prior
to the Cookeville session administered in part by his brother. The wife of
Bobby Raymer, Kathy J. Raymer, ex-KG4FWO, also had been credited with
having passed exam elements at the session. Kathy Raymer agreed earlier
this year to forfeit her Technician license.

FCC rule §97.509(d) prohibits a VE from administering an examination to a
close relative. The list includes spouses, children, grandchildren,
stepchildren, parents, grandparents, stepparents, siblings and
stepsiblings, aunts, uncles, nieces, nephews and in-laws.

Regarding the Trumbull, Connecticut, review, Hollingsworth wrote Jahnke on
November 14 that 9 of the 10 VEs administering the May 10, 2001, session
"followed proper testing procedures" and that the FCC has no objection to
their being reinstated as VEs. All 10 volunteer examiners had been
suspended from the ARRL VEC program in 2001 for the duration of the FCC
probe--standard procedure in such instances.

Jahnke says the nine VEs Hollingsworth named in his letter have been
returned to the active list. Those reinstated were ARRL VEC VEs Kevin W.
Cellini, N1GKM; Glenn J. Krieger, N1HAW; Allen H. Silberstein, N1RWE;
Andres A. Rosado, KB1FKJ; Robert E. Moreland, KA1ZMF; Peter J. Keyes,
N1GOJ; Donald W. Stowe, N1VNM; Arthur L. Cartier, III, N1VGT; and Kenneth
A. Frissora, N1JKA.

A 10th VE, Freddy Martin, W1BIQ (ex-KB1FKI), continues to be suspended
from the roster of active ARRL VEC VEs, per his June 28, 2001, letter
initiating the inquiry. Hollingsworth said he anticipates no further
action in the case.

Hollingsworth initially cited Trumbull session documents that he'd said
"reflect several alarming discrepancies in testing procedures." The ARRL
VEC had referred the test documents to the FCC. The probe had focused on
discrepancies in documents submitted on behalf of one applicant--Elvis
Mendez, KB1GPY--who had attempted to upgrade to Extra at the May 10
session. It was believed that the candidate may have had access to the
answer key used by VEs for grading Morse code examinations or that his
answer sheet may have been completed prior to the examination. Mendez'
Extra exam was invalidated as a result of the discrepancies.


New Jersey State Assemblyman Matt Ahearn (D-Fair Lawn) has introduced an
Amateur Radio antenna bill, Assembly Bill 3065. Ahearn is KB2PNN and an
ARRL member, If approved by New Jersey lawmakers, the measure, put into
the legislative hopper December 9, essentially would codify the limited
federal preemption known as PRB-1 into the Garden State's statutes. The
measure also would preclude regulation via any ordinance or regulation
that effectively prohibits an antenna support structure of 70 feet or less
above ground level--exclusive of any antenna upon the structure.

"This policy enhances the state's available pool of emergency
communications volunteer operators and stations that can provide reliable
emergency communications at no cost to the State or municipal
governments," said Ahearn.

ARRL Hudson Division Director Frank Fallon, N2FF, said he was thrilled
that there are now PRB-1 bills in both New Jersey and New York. "Our New
Jersey PRB-1 Task force met over a number of months earlier this year to
write a bill, and we thought we had a good one," he said. As it turned
out. Ahearn put together his own bill, which he submitted. "His bill is
actually better in some respects than what we came up with in that it gets
the height of 70 feet into the bill in a less confrontational fashion,"
Fallon said.

Ahearn said his bill also would help to keep municipalities out of court.
"By codifying PRB-1, the bill protects municipalities that might otherwise
prohibit or unreasonably regulate such structures from the litigation that
would occur because of the preemptive effect of PRB-1," he said in a

Ahearn's bill would prohibit governing bodies from adopting a zoning
ordinance or regulation that "prohibits or has the effect of prohibiting"
the construction, maintenance or use of an Amateur Radio antenna and
support structure. The measure would require municipal zoning ordinances
and regulations to "reasonably regulate the location and height of those
antenna structures for the purposes of health, safety or aesthetics"
provided that those ordinances and regulations "permit sufficient height
of those antennas and support structures so as to reasonably accommodate
Amateur Radio communications."

Restrictions on antennas and support structures "shall constitute the
minimum practicable regulation necessary to accomplish the legitimate
purposes of the governing body enacting that ordinance or regulation," the
bill states.

So far, 16 states have incorporated the essence of PRB-1 into their
statutes. Laws in four states--Alaska, Orgeon, Virginia and
Wyoming--specify minimum regulatory heights for antenna structures, below
which local governments in those states may not regulate.

The bill, A3065, has been referred to the Housing and Local Government
Committee for further consideration. The text of the proposed legislation
is available on the New Jersey Legislature Web site
<>. Search on "A3065" in the "Bill Search"
engine. Interested New Jersey amateurs may contact Ahearn via e-mail

More information on PRB-1 is available on the ARRL Web site


Sun seeker Tad "I'll Follow the Sun" Cook, K7VVV, Seattle, Washington,
reports: This week conditions improved for HF, with slightly lower
geomagnetic indices (daily average planetary A index down from 13.6 to
9.7) with solar flux and sunspot numbers up. Average daily sunspot numbers
were up nearly 16 points, and average solar flux was up by nearly 8

Conditions look good for the ARRL 10-Meter Contest this weekend with
moderate geomagnetic conditions and a rising solar flux. Predicted solar
flux values for Friday through Monday are 155, 160, 165 and 170.

Right now the days are very short, and they will keep getting shorter for
the next week. Long nights are good for 40-meter propagation, but the
higher frequencies close early. The winter solstice will come to North
America on December 21, and after that we can watch the slow progression
toward springtime propagation.

Sunspot numbers for December 5 through 11 were 153, 112, 106, 150, 189,
142, and 171, with a mean of 146.1. 10.7 cm flux was 148.7, 148.2, 151.1,
154.4, 156.3, 161.4, and 152.3, with a mean of 153.2. Estimated planetary
A indices were 9, 10, 16, 12, 8, 7, and 6, with a mean of 9.7.



* This weekend on the radio: The ARRL 10-Meter Contest, the Great Colorado
Snowshoe Run, and the Digital Prefix Contest are the weekend of December
14-15. JUST AHEAD: The AGB Party Contest, the OK DX RTTY Contest and the
Croatian CW Contest are the weekend of December 21-22. See the ARRL
Contest Branch page <> and the WA7BNM Contest
Calendar <> for more info.

* ARRL Certification and Continuing Education course registration:
Registration for the ARRL Level III Amateur Radio Emergency Communications
(EC-003) and HF Digital Communications (EC-005) courses opens Monday,
December 16, 4 PM EST (2100 UTC). Registration will remain open through
Sunday, December 22. Classes begin Monday, December 23. Registration for
the ARRL Level II Amateur Radio Emergency Communications (EC-002) and
Antenna Modeling (EC-004) courses remains open through Sunday, December
15. A new service now allows those who may be interested in taking an ARRL
Certification and Continuing Education (C-CE) course in the future to be
advised via e-mail in advance of registration opportunities. Send an
e-mail to, and include the course name or number (eg,
EC-00#) on the subject line as well as your name, call sign, and the month
you want to start the course in the body. To learn more, visit the ARRL
Certification and Continuing Education Web page <>
and the C-CE Links found there. For more information, contact
Certification and Continuing Education Program Coordinator Howard Robins,
W1HSR, [C-CE logo]

* FCC grants deadline extension on Spectrum Policy Task Force comments:
Acting on two requests December 10, the FCC extended the deadline to
receive comments on the recently released Spectrum Policy Task Force
Report (ET Docket 02-135)
<>. The FCC extended
comment deadlines by 18 days in response to two petitions for a time
extension. The new comment deadline is January 27, 2003, and the new reply
comment deadline is February 28, 2003. The FCC noted that, because the
Spectrum Policy Task Force Report was drafted by FCC staff and neither
voted upon nor approved by the Commission, the Report nor any of its
recommendations "necessarily reflect the views of the Commission." The
text of the Report and other Task Force documents are available on the
Task Force Web site <<>>. Parties are encouraged
to file comments using the FCC's Electronic Comment Filing System (ECFS)
<<>>. Commenters should include full
name, US Postal Service mailing address, and the applicable docket or
rulemaking number--ET Docket 02-135.--FCC

* Nevada getting new Section Manager: The ARRL Nevada Section will get a
new Section Manager on January 1, 2003. Jan Welsh, NK7N, is stepping down
at the end of the year for personal reasons. She has served as SM since
March 2000. Filling out the remaining six months of her term will be Dick
Flanagan, W6OLD, of Minden. An Amateur Extra class operator and ARRL Life
Member with 40 years of continuous membership, Flanagan was the recipient
of the ARRL 2000 Excellence in Recruiting Award and was active in the
successful effort to secure an Amateur Radio antenna (PRB-1) bill in
Nevada. He has been serving as an assistant SM. He also holds field
appointments as an ARRL Official Observer, Official Emergency Station and
ARRL VEC volunteer examiner. He also serves as an ARRL Certification and
Continuing Education Program mentor, instructor and examiner. Nevada
members may contact Flanagan via e-mail at

* Vote on QST Cover Plaque Award: The winners of the QST Cover Plaque
Award for November were Stan Schretter, W4MQ; Brad Wyatt, K6WR, and Keith
Lamonica, W7DXX, for their collaboration on the article "A Ham Radio
Public Utility HF Station." Congratulations, Stan, Brad and Keith! The
winner of the QST Cover Plaque award--given to the author--or authors--of
the best article in each issue--is determined by a vote of ARRL members.
Voting takes place each month on the Cover Plaque Poll Web page
<>. There's still time to
cast a ballot for your favorite article in the December 2002 issue of QST.
Voting ends December 31.

* Hamvention 2003 to celebrate "Year of the Young": Dayton Hamvention--the
world's largest Amateur Radio gathering and trade show--celebrates its
51st year and its 52nd show, Friday, May 16, through Sunday, May 18, 2003.
The focus in 2003 will be on the younger hams and attracting 12-to-18 year
olds to Amateur Radio. Held at the Dayton, Ohio, Hara Arena complex,
Hamvention includes forums; 500 inside exhibit spaces; and a 2500-plus
space outdoor vendor area (a-k-a "the flea market"). Dayton Hamvention has
become an Amateur Radio tradition for the 25,000 or so amateurs and
visitors who attend each spring. More information is available on the
Hamvention Web site <>.

* Howard W. Wolfe, W2AGW, SK: DXCC top Honor Roller Howard W. "Howie"
Wolfe, W2AGW, of Harrington Park, New Jersey, died December 7. He was 95.
"Howie was one of the 'true blue DXers!'" said QST "How's DX?" Editor
Bernie McClenny, W3UR. Wolfe had worked every possible DXCC entity except
Damao Diu (CR8)--which was deleted (he worked French Indo China, FI8, also
now on the deleted list, but never got a QSL card). First licensed as 2AGW
in Brooklyn, New York in 1926, Wolfe was a member of the ARRL and the
North Jersey DX Association. A couple of years ago in QST, McClenny noted
that Wolfe was "always the last man standing in the DXCC count up" at the
Dayton DX dinner. CW was his favorite mode. Friends may post tributes to
the NJDXA's W2AGW memorial page
<>.--information provided by Bernie McClenny,
W3UR, The Daily DX, and Urb LeJeune, W2DEC

The ARRL Letter is published Fridays, 50 times each year, by the American
Radio Relay League--The National Association For Amateur Radio--225 Main
St, Newington, CT 06111; tel 860-594-0200; fax 860-594-0259;
<>. Jim Haynie, W5JBP, President.

The ARRL Letter offers a weekly e-mail digest of essential news of
interest to active amateurs. The ARRL Letter strives to be timely,
accurate, concise, and readable. Visit ARRLWeb <> for
the latest news, updated as it happens. The ARRLWeb Extra
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features and columns.

Material from The ARRL Letter may be republished or reproduced in whole or
in part in any form without additional permission. Credit must be given to
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The ARRL Letter

The ARRL Letter offers a weekly summary of essential news of interest to active amateurs that is available in advance of publication in QST, our official journal. The ARRL Letter strives to be timely, accurate, concise and readable.

Much of the ARRL Letter content is also available in audio form in ARRL Audio News.

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