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Volume 2, Issue 3Page 11FALL 2014Volume 3, Issue 3FALL 2015From the President, Terry MannSummer is almost over and we arepreparing for the first meeting of thenew Missile Systems Retirees Association(MSRA) this fall. The meeting is scheduledon October 15th at the Inn Suites, 475 N.Granada, (just south of St. Mary’s onGranada). Hopefully we will see everyonethere.The past year we have experienced a fewlows and many highs.Lows of 2015:Terry Mann Someone hacked our website, whichrequired MSRA member, Steve Harvey,Inside This Issue:To go directly to the articlebelow, click on the title.From the President,Terry MannMSRA Board of Directorsand Officers, 2015Editor’s NoteClog DancingGrowing Orchids in theDesertHeat Optimist ClubOne On One MentoringTROTmany hours to repair.Upcoming Event A second problem occurred when the email service truncated ourmailing list and a significant number of members didn’t receive ouremail messages. We weren’t aware of this until a few members askedwhy they were no longer receiving messages. The problem has beenresolved! A new external email program was implemented.Recipe CornerPositive changes throughout 2015: We officially changed our name from Hughes Tucson RetireesAssociation (HTRA) to Missile Systems Retirees Association (MSRA).The name is more inclusive and has helped bring in new members.Hopefully this will continue to encourage all those who worked atRaytheon Missile Systems Company to join our organization. Our membership is growing again! Members who felt they weren’tcommunicated with, because of the email and website problems, arerenewing lapsed memberships. Our current membership is at 150 andis increasing daily. The 2016/2017 membership drive is attracting many new members.To date, 50 people have signed up and 70% have taken advantageof the two-year membership option, which includes a 12.5% discount. We met our goal in supporting charitable giving for the secondyear! Four organizations with strong ties to the community anda history of providing to those in need were selected. They wereHaven DonationESMTreasurer’s ReportHow to Reach Us2015 MSRABoard of Directorsand OfficersBoard of DirectorsTerry MannBob DreherMartin LenziniBo MillerArmida WaterburyBarry AbrahamsAnne M. McBrideLisa OrtmannRobert Van SiceOfficersPresident Terry MannVice PresidentBarry AbrahamsTreasurerMartin LenziniSecretaryLisa Ortmann

Volume 3, Issue 3Page 2FALL 2015Therapeutic Riding of Tucson (TROT), R-TEAM Optimists Club, TheHaven and One-on-One Mentoring. Articles on a few of these groupsare included below.A key goal for the next year is to expand the membership and builda base going forward that will make us relevant to Tucson throughcharitable giving and community service. If each of you sent apersonal invitation to your friends I believe that we could significantlyincrease our membership and community presence.I look forward to seeing you at our October 15 get together at InnSuites, downtown on Granada. TerryEditor’s Noteby Judy Cameron, EditorI have been the editor for the newsletterfor the past year. It is time for me to askfor feedback. Please let me know if youlike what you have been reading about the activities of your retiredworkmates. As usual, I am interested in more input. What are youdoing now that you are retired from the missile systems plantsite?Please reply to: Thanks again. What is Clog Dancing?by Edie HundClog dancing is an American folk dance with a rich history ofinternational fusion. The dance has evolved through the years byblending its traditional foundations with the latest in modern danceinfluences. It is a form of social or folk dance that appeals to all agelevel and cultures because of its natural rhythm and intricate sounds.It has evolved from American eastern settlers of all nationalities thatwere westward bound. Many settlers continued west while othersformed communities in the mountainous regions of the country.The modern form uses taps that are double and loose attached toflat-soled or low-heeled shoes. It is danced to all types of music fromcountry to gospel, bluegrass, to rock and pop. Dance steps aretaught and lead by an instructor.Come join the fun by learning beginning steps and dances. They aretaught by Edie Hund. She teaches at the Ellie Towne/Flowing WellsCommunity Center. Pick up a Pima County Special Interest Classesbooklet that is available at all Pima County libraries or go on line to 169&pageId 395for schedule and registration information. The next class beginsNovember 4th, 6:30 to 7:30 PM.Fall Social, October 15thInn Suites, Downtown475 N Granada Avenue

Volume 3, Issue 3Page 3FALL 2015Growing Orchids in the Desertby Ronald A. ColemanI’ve been growing orchids for over 40 years. Back in 1993, whenHughes decided to relocate to Tucson, we were living in ThousandOaks where I grew hundreds of orchids outside, and even more in agreenhouse. When the announcement of the pending move camemy first thought was “I’m going only if I can grow orchids there.”Through the American Orchid Society, I was able to contact theTucson Orchid Society and learned that yes, you can grow orchids inthe desert. Some 21 years later, I’m still growing orchids in the desert,and enjoying it as much as in Thousand Oaks.Arizona DesertBut can you grow orchids in the desert if you don’t have agreenhouse? When I first got into orchids, it was necessary to seekout one of the professional orchid companies in Southern California,or buy plants by mail from those advertising in the American OrchidSociety Bulletin. Local orchid societies supported those few hardysouls that dared to try growing these rare, expensive, and believeddifficult to grow plants. Much has changed since we moved toTucson. Orchids are now the most common potted plant sold inthe United States, outselling even the poinsettia. They can be seenin grocery stores, hardware stores, and flower shops. Every seedcatalogue arriving in the mail offers plants for sale. It is hard not to findan orchid for sale. And they are not hard to grow if you know a fewthings about them.Beginners should probably start with plants in the genus Phalaenopsis.These are known as the moth orchids because the flowers resemblea moth in flight. They adapt easily to home culture and are the mostcommon orchids sold locally. Phalaenopsis come in many colors, butthe most common are white and purple. Some are spotted or striped.See figures 1 and 2 for examples.Phalaenopsis come from tropical Southeast Asia, where they growas epiphytes, or air plants, on the branches of trees. They are shadedfrom the full light of the sun by leaves of their host trees. They arewatered by rain. Their roots wrap around the branches, collectingnutrients washed down by the rain. Throughout the day it is warm andmoist. You just have to recreate that environment and growing themis easy. All that aside, Phalaenopsis are fairly tolerant, so we can easilycreate an environment for them in our homes.Phalaenopsis like bright, but not direct light. Our desert light is muchstronger than the light in their native habitat. Protect the plants fromthe sun by placement, or screening. An eastern exposure works well.Southern or western exposures require curtains to reduce light. Leavesshould be light green. Dark green leaves mean not enough light.Leaves showing red mean too much light.Figure 1Figure 2

Volume 3, Issue 3Page 4FALL 2015Maintaining correct temperatures is a snap. Phalaenopsis like prettymuch the same temperatures we do. They do best between 60 F and85 F. They tolerate warmer or cooler temperatures for short periodsof time. Cooling below 60 F for a few weeks in the fall encouragesblooming, but is not mandatory.Providing the proper humidity for the plants is a greater challenge.Phalaenopsis do best in 50% to 75% humidity. We almost never getthat in our homes, so we need to create a micro environment withhigher humidity. Some growers put their plants in either the kitchen orbathroom where the humidity is higher. Figure 3 shows the techniqueI used before I got my first greenhouse. Place some hardware wireacross a shallow pan. Put an inch or two of water in the pan, andput the plant on top of the hardware wire. Another way is to placepebbles in the pan and put the plant on the pebbles. Keep the waterlevel in the pan below the pebbles. If the plant’s pot is kept in water,the roots will rot and the plant is lost.Watering is a little more challenging in Tucson than most places.Orchids like water with a ph of about 6.5, just slightly acidic. Waterout of our taps runs a ph about 8.4. That will kill some orchids andinhibit growth in many others. In the greenhouse, I add critic acid tobring the ph to 6.5. I measure ph with every watering. But I have a 250gallon reservoir that I mix my fertilizer in, so it is straightforward to alsocontrol the ph. In the home, use rainwater or bottled water. Of coursecollecting rain water in Tucson is not that easy. Some nurseries sellother water treatments to control ph, but I do not have experiencewith them. Phalaenopsis will grow and bloom with our tap water, justnot as vigorously, so if you can’t treat your water, you can still grow theplants successfully. Never use water that has been through a watersoftener. Many water softeners add salt, making the water deadly toorchids. Orchids must be watered thoroughly each time. I water with ahose and hold the hose on the pot until water is running freely out thebottom. I move on to other plants, and then come back and repeatthe process, watering each pot three times whenever I water.Knowing when to water is key to keeping the plants alive. Beginnersoften kill plants by overwatering, or under watering. I water by themodified calendar method. If it is Saturday, I water. If it has been reallyhot and dry, and it is Saturday, I water. If it has been cool and damp,and it is Saturday, I water. That works in my greenhouse. In the home,you may need to water more often when it is really hot, or less oftenwhen it is cool. With some experience, you can tell by the weight ofthe pot if the plant needs water or by moving the potting mix arounda little bit to see if it is dry. Failing that, water on Saturday.Orchids are light feeders. Just about any plant food will be fine forthem but many nurseries sell fertilizer labeled for orchids. It’s all thesame stuff. Use about one quarter of the amount suggested on thelabel for three weeks in a row. Then do not add fertilizer for the nextwatering to flush out accumulated salts in the potting mix.Figure 3

Volume 3, Issue 3Page 5FALL 2015Many orchids such as Phalaenopsis do not do well in potting mixesused for most house plants. Remember, in nature they grow ontree branches where the roots dry out rapidly. We must mimic thatenvironment with a potting mix that lets air get to the roots. It shoulddrain rapidly. For many years, chopped fir bark was the orchidmedium of choice. It supported the plant, let the roots roam, anddrained rapidly. It still is the medium preferred by many growers andoften places that sell orchids offer small bags of bark for repotting.Over the last decade or so most commercial orchid growers andmany hobbyists have migrated to New Zealand sphagnum moss asa planting mix for some genera. I use New Zealand sphagnum mossexclusively on my Phalaenopsis, although I still use fir bark for my otherorchids. Some nurseries around town carry New Zealand sphagnummoss, or you can find it on line.Whether you choose bark or moss, repot every two years. Pottingmixes start to fail after two years, and rotted mix will destroy the rootsand the plant will die. Watch your plants after flowering for signs ofnew root growth as shown in Figure 4. The roots will be thick, white,with bright green growing tips. When the new roots are about 2 incheslong, repot. I repot new plants the first year. I use clay pots for myPhalaenopsis because with the large leaves and long flower spikes,the plants can become top heavy and tip over. The mass of the claypots helps keep them stable. Whatever type of pot you choose, it mustbe well drained so it can be flushed with each watering. Check newplants to be sure the pots have drainage holes. Some plants are soldin decorative pots that do not have drainage holes, and the resultantbuild up of salts from the standing water will kill the orchid.Phalaenopsis typically bloom in the spring and remain in bloom formonths. Some plants now are bred to bloom twice a year. The cornermarket sells plants in bloom year round. These have been forced intobloom by controlling light and temperature. It may take a year ormore for your new plant to adjust to its normal bloom cycle.A warning about orchids: they are captivating. I started with onePhalaenopsis and soon had plants at every window. Then I had tobuild a greenhouse to contain my collection. I am still buying newplants even though the greenhouse has about 1000 plants in manyorchid genera. But whether you have one plant or hundreds, it is fungrowing orchids in the desert.Heat Optimist Clubby Anne McBrideThe Heat Optimist Club was formed more than 20 years ago. Itis part of an international organization that is made up of localcommunity members who want to make a difference in a child’s lifeby focusing on helping the youth in the Vail and Rita Ranch areas.The Heat Optimist Club is comprised of full and part time employees,teachers, professionals and business owners. We meet for dinnerFigure 4

Volume 3, Issue 3Page 6twice per month for socializing, event planning and organizationas well as listen to informative speakers on topics of interest to themembership.With local kids in mind, we use the talents and strengths of ourmembers to bring ideas to life and to serve the local community.We do homegrown local projects as well as international programswhile having the support of Optimist International. Some of ouractivities are Respect for Law, Breakfast with Santa, Family Day inthe Park, Christmas Shopping Spree, Youth Appreciation, Partner inEducation, Oratorical Contest, Essay Contest, and Jr. Golf. This lastsummer, the kid we helped sponsor in the golf tournament, tied for3rd at the international tournament!In July, we received 500 from the Missile Systems RetireesAssociation to help fund our many activities to support kids. Thisdonation should allow us to at least maintain the 10 kids webrought to the shopping spree last year. At the Shopping Spree,we outfit each child from head to toe including jacket, shoes,socks, underwear, pajamas, pants and shirts. They also get a visitfrom Santa with a few gifts. Most of our members list this as one ofthe activities that convinced them to join and/or stay a member ofthe club. We can always use volunteers!Our other December event is Breakfast with Santa. We provide apancake breakfast (pancakes, sausage, and hot cocoa, milk, andcoffee) to families. Cost is minimal (about 10 for a family). We setthings up the night before and start cooking early the next day.Santa is there for pictures. Again, we can always use volunteers!If you are interested in helping out with either event (Breakfast withSanta evening of 12/4 and breakfast on morning of 12/5 or theShopping Spree the morning of 12/12), contact Anne Mc Bride( On One Mentoringby Terry Mann, PresidentDear Terry and all the Missile Systems Retirees Association,Thanks so much for taking the time to drop by and hear more aboutwhat we are doing to help our youth here in Pima County. Thanksalso for the very generous gift of 500.00 to help us continue reachingout to our kids.One On One Mentoring began over 20 years ago. At the time, I wasthe head track coach at a local high school and the best kid on theteam took his life in the parking lot after school one day! I knew thatday I would be doing something different soon.FALL 2015

Volume 3, Issue 3Page 7FALL 2015We applied for a major grant with Pima County and in 1995 we began mentoring kids all over Pima County. Recently we were askedto become the mentoring program for the Boys and Girls Clubs ofTucson.In Pima County we have over 20,000 kids who have one or bothparents in prison, and all together, over 30,000 kids in single parent homes, group homes, foster homes, living with grandparents, orhomeless!Our goal is to find quality adult role models who are willing to bematched up with a boy or girl (men with boys, women with girls) ages5-17. The original goal is to get together on a weekly basis for an average of three hours for one year. If, after the first year is completed, thementor and mentee want to continue, they develop alumni statusand need to try and meet at least once a month for the next year oruntil the mentee turns 18.Every month we do a big event such as a hike and ride up the chairlift on Mt. Lemmon, U of A football game, fishing trip to Lake Patagonia, etc. Volunteers are needed to chaperone those kids who comeand are on the waiting list, but not matched up with a mentor yet.If any of you are interested in becoming a mentor, volunteer orhave any questions, please call our office at 624-4765 for more information or call my cell at 260-1428. You can also go to You tubeand click on One On One Mentoring video or our web page:1on1mentoringtucson.comRose CanyonMt. LemmonU of A FootballThanks again Terry and the Association for caring and for GeorgeLord, one of our former board members who submitted the grantrequest. You guys are awesome!!!For Our kids,Don McNeillExecutive DirectorMentoring Tucson’s KidsTROTby Terry Mann, PresidentSince 1974, TROT has been enriching the lives of people with specialneeds by using equine assisted activities and therapies to improvephysical, mental, social and emotional well-being. TROT’s clientsinclude both children and adults with disabilities such as cerebralpalsy, developmental delay, Down syndrome, traumatic brain injury,multiple sclerosis, muscular dystrophy, hearing/vision impairments andautism. Since 2006, TROT has provided specialized services for militaryveterans through its “Heroes on Horses” program.Therapeutic Riding of Tucson

Volume 3, Issue 3Page 8FALL 2015More than 140 volunteers assist in programs weekly. TROT providesmany volunteer opportunities for MSRA members from working directlywith the riders to office tasks, yard work and special events.-------------------------------------TO: Sponsors of JoshuaDear Sponsors, I want to THANK YOU for this experiencegiven to Joshua, an experience that has helped Joshua open upto others, to enjoy his life, his surroundings. To enjoy who he is as aperson. A young man who is talented, bright, and caring.Joshua has built such a strong rapport with the staff of T.R.O.T.and with his horse, Skittles. Joshua speaks highly of the staff andhow helpful they are to him, and he is eager and willing to showand tell anyone who will listen all that he has learned.He has started to take a genuine interest in horses and inanimals overall. Fears; that were once seen as encompassing allof him. Limiting his enjoyment of life and his surroundings. Joshua’seyes light up when he speaks of T.R.O.T. and of Skittles and howmuch he is looking forward to the next riding lesson.Terry Mann with Laurel Brown,TROT Board President, and Applejack, a member of TROT’s herd.This experience has helped Joshua tremendously to openhimself up to others, to family and to others outside of the home.Joshua and I, his mother, and the immediate members of Joshua’s’family wish to thank you for the light, the happiness, the anticipationthat T.R.O.T. has brought to Joshua.Thank you ever so much!!Joshua and FamilyThe name has been changed to ensure the privacy of this youthand his family.Upcoming Event!Mark Your Calendars!by MSRA BoardJust a reminder, if you have not already signed up, help us properlyplan for our upcoming social by not waiting until the last few daysbefore the event.Our Fall Social will be Thursday, October 15 at the Hotel Tucson, InnSuites, 475 N. Granda just South and East of the St. Mary’s exit onI-10.The social and no host bar starts at 5:00 p.m. with dinner buffetavailable starting at 5:30 p.m. followed by an update what’s hap-UpcomingEventOctober 15

Volume 3, Issue 3Page 9FALL 2015pening at Missile Systems Retiree Association starting about 6:30p.m. We plan to have a guest speaker but have not finalized thearrangement yet.The buffet includes pulled beef and chicken, potatoes, southwesternvegetables, garden salad, ranch and italian dressing. Warm rolls andbutter, fresh fruit cobbler, ice tea and coffee.The charge is 23.00 for members and the same for their guests.The charge for non-members is 28.00 and includes a 5.00 credittowards membership dues. You can pay in advance (which westrongly encourage) at Youcan also send a check to:Missile Systems Retirees Associationc/o 59869 E. Arroyo Grande DriveOracle, AZ 85623You can pay at the door, but as usual that gives us a hard time determining how to advise the hotel on seating and size of the buffet,so please order in advance, either on-line or by mail.Time to share thoserecipes again. Pleasesend your favoriterecipe to Relleno CasseroleIngredients:2 (7 oz) cans whole green chili drained8 oz Shredded Monterey Jack Cheese8 oz Shredded Longhorn or Cheddar Cheese2 eggs beaten 1(5oz)Can evaporated milk2 tablespoons all purpose flour1/2 cup milkPre-heat oven to 350 degrees. Spray 9 13 in baking pan/dish withcooking spray.Place 1/2 the green chili’s evenly on bottom of dish. Sprinkle 1/2 theMonterey Jack and 1/2 the cheddar cheese. Cover with remainingchili’s.In a bowl mix eggs, milk(s), flour, pour over chili’s and bake for 25minutes. Remove from oven and sprinkle with remaining cheeses.Bake an additional 10-15 minutes.If you want to mix it up I like to put cooked hamburger meat in themixture.Chili Relleno Casserole

Volume 3, Issue 3Haven Donationby Barry AbrahamsThank You LetterPage 10FALL 2015

Volume 3, Issue 3Page 11FALL 2015ESMby Anne McBride, Board of DirectorsThe Raytheon-Tucson Employees Association Membership (R-TEAM) pays dues annually to be a member ofthe Employee Services Management (ESM) association. ESM provides numerous discounts and services nationally. R-TEAM members (which includes retirees) can take advantage of these discounts by showing thered ESM sticker to the participating businesses. You can get your ESM sticker at the quarterly MSRA meetings. Buyer’s Guides containing the discounts are published every year. Buyer’s Guides will also be availableat the meetings as well as online on the MSRA website or on the ESM of Southern Arizona website ( If you have any questions regarding ESM or R-TEAM, please contact Anne Mc Bride content/uploads/2015/09/ESMDiscountGuide.pdf

Volume 3, Issue 3ESM (Continued)by Anne McBride, Board of DirectorsPage 12FALL 2015

Volume 3, Issue 3ESM (Continued)by Anne McBride, Board of DirectorsPage 13FALL 2015

Volume 3, Issue 3ESM (Continued)by Anne McBride, Board of DirectorsPage 14FALL 2015

Volume 3, Issue 3ESM (Continued)by Anne McBride, Board of DirectorsPage 15FALL 2015

Volume 3, Issue 3ESM (Continued)by Anne McBride, Board of DirectorsPage 16FALL 2015

Volume 3, Issue 3ESM (Continued)by Anne McBride, Board of DirectorsPage 17FALL 2015

Volume 3, Issue 3ESM (Continued)by Anne McBride, Board of DirectorsPage 18FALL 2015

Volume 3, Issue 3Page 19FALL 2015by Marty Lenzini,MSRA TreasurerHughes Tucson Retirees Association (HTRA) has successfully changedthe association’s name to Missile Systems Retirees Association (MSRA)to be more inclusive for all legacy companies. This places the focuson our organization’s events and accomplishments rather than onour name. Our goal is to make all retirees feel more comfortable andwelcome. In order to enhance this year’s 2016 membership drive,MSRA has offered a one year membership, including the rest of thisyear, for 20.00 and a membership that runs through 2017 for 35.00.Please take advantage of these great membership offers. As of September, our organization had 140 members for 2015. This membershiptotal is 60 members less than we had in 2014.RandomLittleTidbitMSRA 2016 Proposed BudgetElection Mailing. 225.00Insurance.300.00Corporation Filing fee.10.00Community Charity.2,000.00Web Expenses.300.00PayPal fees.177.00Publish and Mail otal Expenses. 3,722.00Income from 2016 Membership Drive.3,000.00Reserve cash & savings (plus any carryover from the 2015 budget). 1,745.00Night FallOctober 1 - 3125thAnniversaryTOTAL INCOME. 4,745.00.HOW TO REACH USWebsite: www.missilesra.comE-mail: Info@MissileSRA.comMail: .MSRA, c/o 3690 N. River Canyon Road, Tucson, AZ 85750STAFFEditorWeb MasterProofreadersJudy CameronPhil MoulKate FoxGrace RaelKathy DixonNewsletter DesignAnne FryEvent PhotographerRoy ChamberlinThis newsletter is a publication of the Missile Systems Retirees Association (MSRA), which includes former and currentemployees and families of Raytheon, Hughes, CSC, General Dynamics, HFCU, Texas Instruments, and E-Systems.Membership 20.00 per year. Articles must be submitted six weeks before the next scheduled newsletter is published. 2015 MSRA. All rights reserved.

Tucson Orchid Society and learned that yes, you can grow orchids in the desert. Some 21 years later, I’m still growing orchids in the desert, and enjoying it as much as in Thousand Oaks. But can you grow orchids in the desert if you don’t have a greenhouse? When I first got into orchids, it was necessary to seek out one of the professional .

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