Saturday, Jan. 29, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass w w w s m d c a r m y m i l / K W A J / H o u r g l a s s / h o u r g l a s s h t m l www.smdc.army.mil/KWAJ/Hourglass/hourglass.html W W I I d i s c o v e r y WWII discovery a t g o l f c o u r s e at golf course Â— P a g e 3 Â— Page 3 ? ? ? ? ? Â— P a g e s ? ? N e w M e t r o l i n e r t o a r r i v e Â— p a g e 6 V o l l e y b a l l Volleyball s e a s o n season e n d s ends Â— P a g e s 4 5 Â— Pages 4-5 D i s c o v e r C a r d Discover Card a c c e p t e d o n accepted on K w a j a l e i n R o i Kwajalein, Roi Â— P a g e 3 Â— Page 3 ( D e r e k D e B r u m p a s s e s t h e b a l l a s J e r e m y B e c k l e r w a t c h e s i n t o u r n a m e n t p l a y T u e s d a y n i g h t (Derek DeBrum passes the ball as Jeremy Beckler watches in tournament play Tuesday night. T w o h i g h s c h o o l t e a m s S p a r t a n s I b o y s a n d S p a r t a n s C o E d R e d f o u g h t i t o u t f o r t h e t i t l e ) Two high school teams, Spartans I boys and Spartans Co-Ed Red fought it out for the title. ) ( P h o t o b y N e l l M D r u m h e l l e r ) (Photo by Nell M. Drumheller)
Saturday, Jan. 29, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 2The Hourglass is named for the insignia of the U.S. Army 7th Infantry Division, which liberated the island from the forces of Imperial Japan on Feb 4, 1944. The Kwajalein Hourglass is an authorized publication for military personnel, federal employees, contractor workers and their families assigned to USAKA. Contents of the Hourglass are not necessarily of cial views of, or endorsed by, the U.S. Government, Department of Defense, Department of the Army or USAKA. It is published Tuesdays and Fridays in accordance with Army Regulation 360-1 and using a network printer by Kwajalein Range Services editorial staff, P.O. Box 23, APO AP 96555. Phone: Autovon 254-3539; local 53539. Printed circulation: 2,000The Kwajalein HourglassCommanding Of cer...COL Beverly StipePublic Affairs Of cer...LuAnne Fantasia Editor...............................Nell Drumheller Assistant Editor......................Mig Owens Graphics Designer....................Dan Adler Reporter............................Deanna Frazier Intern.............................Brandon Stevison Circulation.......................Will O'Connell See Auschwitz on Page 16By Brig. Gen. Joseph A. Smith Director of U.S. Army SafetyToday, the Army is involved in military actions as never before and is transforming itself to ful ll those missions and other missions required in the new century. Army leaders are complementing the old, traditional methods that have been used since the beginning of the Cold War with new tactics, training methods, and equipment to respond faster with greater exibility and sustainability. In support of the transformation, the Secretary of Defense and the senior Army leaders have turned the spotlight on safety and set new goals that require bold new actions by commanders, non-commissioned of cers, safety professionals and other leaders. Not only are the new goals a tremendous challenge, the elding of equipment at record paces due to accelerated procurement cycles, the need for immediate information across a broad geographic and operational spectrum, the new requirements for training, and actions supporting transformation while sustaining safety support for current operations in Iraq, Afghanistan, Bosnia, Kosovo, and other theaters are taxing safety professionals at all levels and disciplines. As the Army prepares boldly for its transformation, it is time that the Army Safety Program undergoes a bold transformation. It is time the old methods, concepts and practices be transformed as well to meet the new challenges. Today, when one begins looking at the title of ArmyÂ’s safety regulations it would appear from the titles that there are several different Army safety programs. To this end, I have directed my staff in the Of ce of the Director of Army Safety to combine and re ne all Army Regulations in the 385-series (safety series) into one Army safety program regulation with supporting pamphlets, thereby allowing users to go to one source to determine their safety responsibilities, roles and requirements. The initiative will eliminate duplication of responsibilities, con icting requirements, and break down Â“stovepipeÂ” barriers to create synergy and team effort. This transformation would also utilize the Combat Readiness CenterÂ’s automated systems to facilitate use of regulatory and procedural information by eld personnel and to establish an Army safety learning system. The process would enable a realistic evaluation of current responsibilities to ensure they are relevant, achievable, and add value to the Army Safety Program. This One Army Safety Program Regulation would allow all the current requirements to work in harmony to implement Composite Risk Management and achieve one cohesive safety program rather than the seemingly fragmented program that now exists. Currently, several regulations utilize different levels of risk requiring risk acceptance by different levels of authority. As part of the transformation and creation of the one regulation, the risk matrix will be revised to allow one risk matrix to be used across the Army. This will allow risk at one location to be comparable to risk at another location thereby allowing Army leadership to allocate limited resources evenly across the Army. Risk is risk and its acceptance should be consistent across the Army. This is a major undertaking and cannot be accomplished without taking advantage of the vast knowledge and experience base that exists across the Army. Commentary Army leaders focus spotlight on safetyThere are names in history that the world should remember. Some of these names are Treblinka, Buchenwald, Dachau, Bergen-Belsen and Birkenau. There are hundreds of other places that have no names. Some of them were just spots in the Polish mud, some of them just spots on the Russian steppes. The most infamous of all is a place called Oscweim in Polish. In German, it is called Auschwitz. This week marks the 60th anniversary of the liberation of Auschwitz by Soviet troops in WWII. ItÂ’s a shame it was too late for the estimated two million people who were exterminated there. Oh sure, people have slaughtered people since time began. But Auschwitz was something new in evil deeds. It was something new in manÂ’s inhumanity to man. The genocide of more than six million people undertaken by an entire nation using all available technology at the time had never been done before in all history. It wasnÂ’t barbarians or ignorant savages that performed this mass murder. The Germans were among the most educated, enlightened people in Europe. They had given the world art, music, literature and science. How they were so easily led by a common thug like Hitler into doing these inconceivable things can never be fully answered. The name Auschwitz must always be remembered to show us what hate and intolerance can do. It shows us that even Â“civilizedÂ” people can be led to do terrible things. A name to be remembered
Saturday, Jan. 29, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 3Discover card now welcome on Kwaj, RoiTo your credit By Mig Owens Assistant EditorPaybacks can imply bad connotation. But since retail establishments on Kwajalein and Roi-Namur started honoring the Discover card Tuesday, paybacks arenÂ’t such a bad thing after all. In mid-December, Kwajalein Range Services was asked to expand its credit card service to include Discover card in an effort to increase services to residents, according to Mark Paier, KRS Finance manager. In response to the request, Discover card services have been added to 19 locations and 29 machines throughout Kwajalein and Roi-Namur. Unlike other credit cards, Discover card holders enjoy Â“paybacksÂ” through the companyÂ’s Cashback Bonus program, according to their Website. Paier explained, Â“One difference with using the Discover card is that at the end of the year Discover will give the card holder a 1% cash back refund of all their purchases.Â” Â“In a place as remote as Kwajalein, where, for most employees and family members virtually every penny counts, KRS has provided yet another beneficial quality of life measure for our small community,Â” COL Beverly Stipe, United States Kwajalein Atoll and Reagan Test Site commander, said. According to Paier, the process of adding this service took about two months from start to finish. Â“I think that for the most part it went pretty smooth,Â” Paier said. Â“The most difficult part in getting Discover card added was that once I got all 19 merchant numbers and agreements set up with Discover, I had to physically go out to all the locations and download and test transactions on all 29 machines to make sure the setup was correct.Â” The Discover card is now accepted at the following locations: Beauty Salon, Caf Pacific, Kwajalein Cash Office, Community Services Office, Kwajalein Day Care Center, Dental Clinic, GimbelÂ’s, Hospital, Kwaj Lodge, MacyÂ’s, MacyÂ’s West, Oceanview Club, Roi-Namur Cash Office, Small Boat Marina, Surfway, TenTen, Three Palms Snack Bar, and the Yokwe Yuk Club. Stipe said sheÂ’s pleased that our stores now take Discover. Â“I think when shoppers know about the payback system, more residents here will sign up to take advantage of making their money go further.Â” Said Paier, Â“As we keep adding new ways of doing business out here on Kwaj, I hope that the community takes advantage of these services and appreciates the efforts that go into making these happen.Â” COL Beverly Stipe is the rst to use the Discover card on island, with assistance from Claudie James, Ten Ten cashier.(Photo by Mig Owens) By Mig OwensAssistant EditorSomething unusual happened when golfer Lauren Traweek teed off on the rst hole at Holmburg Fairways on Jan. 18 Â– her ball disappeared from sight on landing. She found it in a small depressed area on the fairway. After hitting her second shot, she showed her husband where the ball had been sitting. When she stepped on the depression, her leg went straight through the sod up to her knee. Â“I thought that it was a huge crab hole,Â” Traweek said. Her husband, Billy, U.S. Army Kwajalein Atoll/Reagan Test Site ground safety of cer, said it would be checked into the next day. Â“I went on and shot my best game and forgot all about it,Â” Traweek said. Â“I birdied on ve.Â” Though rst thought to have been a bunker, subsequent excavation of the area revealed what appears to be parts of a back lled Japanese tank trap, according to Leslie Mead, KRS environmental scientist-archaeologist. Â“This was a rectangular trench excavated by the Japanese as part of the island defenses,Â” Mead said. Â“The trench was back lled with loose soil, rubble, a fiveinch shell casing, palm logs and various kinds of debris dating ca 1944/45.Â” Mead said it is believed that, as the palm logs have decayed over time, voids formed in the ground beneath the fairway, resulting in sinkholes. For safety reasons, the area of the sinkholes was excavated with a backhoe and the voids under the surface back lled, she explained. According to Liz Collier, Explosive Ordnance Disposal technician, the shell casing was from a 127 mm Japanese projectile, with the primer still intact. The casing is considered unexploded ordnance, Collier said. Â“All personnel on USAKA/RTS should remember to be aware of potential unexploded ordnance. In the event that unexploded ordnance is suspected, do not touch it, and call EOD at 51433,Â” Billy said. Japanese war strategy found beneath golf course
Saturday, Jan. 29, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 4Volleyball season endsLeague champions crowned, athletes swing into softball Leagues were teams from Ebeye. The Hacker I girls moseyed to 25-17 and 25-19 victories in the Â“C LeagueÂ” championship play against the Jabro girls. The two teams of young women were never hurried in their bumping battle, more often than not putting the ball over the net on one pass. The most insistence and impatience w a s sho wn a t the s corekee p erÂ’s table as the of c ia ls t ri ed o r oust the mi ddle s c h oo l a g e d g ir l s b ac k o the cou r t a fte r h e b r e ak bet w ee n he r st an d seco n d games. It was a friendly g ht for the title; all of t h e p l a y ers were q uic k to smi l e an d see m ed n o n ch a l an t n the ir effo r ts to war d v ictor y One minute a p l ayer wou ld b e s tan d ing casua ll y, t h e ne x t he r h an ds w ould c lasp to g ether and d side-arm the ball with surprising speed over the net. Most of the passing and hitting styles were atypical of the re ned performances found on courts around the world or at championship rallies stateside. But the teams kept the play lively and the crowd engaged. The next two teams to play were competing for See Volleyball, Page 7 (Clockwise) Ashley DeLong is ready incase Jeremy Beckler's spike is refused against Spartan I boy's team in the "B" league championship Tuesday night. Beckler and DeLong played on the Spartan's Co-Ed Red team this season. The Spartan I team took the title in a best two-out-of three battle. Referee Key Doland keeps an eye on the ball in tournament play. Jabro's Maria John passes the ball with Tomomie Kelwan ready to back up her teammate. The Jabro team beat SDA II in "D" League for the championship title. (Photos by Nell M. Drumheller)By Nell M. Drumheller EditorTuesday night could have been an initiation for the uninformed into the play of volleyball. All four leaguesÂ’ two top teams met bringing crowns to four teams and ending the 2004-2005 season. The level of play went from basic to skil led. According to Key Doland, who runs the sports program for Kwajalein Range Services, the leagues are determined by skill level, not age. The nalists in both the Â“CÂ” and Â“DÂ”
Saturday, Jan. 29, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 5T.C. Cardillo of Hits Like a Girl takes advantage of a block put up by Kenny Leines, left, and Paul Camp. Hits Like a Girl beat Everybody Duck for the "A" League championship. (Photo by Mig Owens)
Saturday, Jan. 29, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 6 risk to other animals, especially the domestic cat population. If a stray Â“Kwajalein catÂ” is sited, Morrison urges community members to call the Veterinary Clinic at 52017 or Pest Control at 54738, rather than try capturing it. Though sick strays often look Â“pretty pitiful,Â” Morrison said, Â“They are really quite erce and still have a lot of ght in them. ItÂ’s their instinct to ght.Â” Although an FIV vaccine has been developed, Army Veterinary Services does not recommend nor offer the vaccine in itsÂ’ animal clinics. Morrison said the relatively new vaccine only covers a few strains of the virus identified on the East Coast of the mainland. Once a cat is vaccinated, it will test positive for the virus, as the test cannot differentiate between the vaccine and the virus itself. Though 2002 and 2003 resulted in nearly a dozen healthy stray Kwajalein kittens being adopted by island residents, only three were adopted out in 2004. As the population of Kwajalein cats increasingly contracts FIV, fewer adult females are living long enough to bear kittens, Morrison speculated, which most likely accounts for the 70-percent decline of Kwajalein kittens that are rescued, test negative for the virus and are ultimately adopted. Â“They really do make lovely pets,Â” Morrison said of the Kwajalein kittens she has placed with adoptive families. However, she urged potential cat owners to not Â“take in a stray.Â” Â“Call Pest Control to capture it. WeÂ’ll examine it and test for FIV. Then weÂ’d love to find it a good home,Â” said Morrison. Island house cats should be kept indoorsAvoiding feline AIDS By Deanna Frazier ReporterOne in 12 American cats tests positive for the deadly Feline Immunode ciency Virus. On Kwajalein, that number nears one in three, according to Margaret Morrison, Kwajalein veterinary technician. Of the stray cats tested on Kwajalein in the last two years, all but two have tested positive for the virus, explained Morrison of the human AIDS-like virus discovered in 1986 among cats in California. FIV belongs to the same family of viruses as HIV (human immunode ciency virus) and immunode ciency viruses in other species. This family of viruses (Lentiviruses) is known for being species-speci c, for life-long infection and for slowly-progressive diseases. FIV is not transmissible from cats to people and HIV is not transmissible from people to cats. However, it is extremely transmissible between cats, especially males. This re ects the greater tendency of male cats (particularly those not neutered) to roam and ght with other cats. Outdoor, free-roaming cats are most at risk to contract FIV than indoor cats. Â“Every time a house cat goes outdoors, youÂ’re taking a huge risk,Â” Morrison said of a catÂ’s potential for FIV infection on Kwajalein. Â“They need to be trained to stay indoors, or be on a leash if outside,Â” explained Morrison of house cats under the U.S. Army Kwajalein Atoll regulation regarding pet ownership. To help keep house cats from getting outside, she recommends keeping and using a squirt-bottle of water near the door to help deter Â“escape artists.Â” Only a few squirts at a feline approaching the door, will likely train it to avoid the door, Morrison added. If a house cat inadvertently slips out the door, Morrison urges owners to Â“immediately go after it, try to nd it right away.Â” Infected cats can appear healthy for quite some time, and may seem to have no marks indicating a previous bite wound. Oftentimes the bite is undetectable under a catÂ’s fur, giving the owner no outward sign for concern. However, as the virus depresses the catÂ’s immune system by preferentially infecting white blood cells, an essential part of a catÂ’s immune system, the virus disables or destroys the white cells leaving its host susceptible to infections. Once a cat is infected with FIV, it is infected for life and can transmit the virus through its saliva if it bites another cat. Initial symptoms include loss of appetite, fever, lethargy, diarrhea, swollen lymph nodes and low white blood cell count. Second stage cats may seemingly recover and show no symptoms yet become lifelong carriers. Third stage cats experience weight loss, sores in and around the mouth, poor hair coat and secondary infections, which become more frequent and resistant to treatment. Â“We most often see them die of pneumonia,Â” Morrison said of FIV-infected cats whose lungs fill with a green, pussy fluid causing suffocation. Â“ItÂ’s a horrible way to die.Â” Because the chance for stray Â“Kwajalein catsÂ” to test positive for the virus is so great, island Pest Control specialists routinely set humane traps for the wild felines. Morrison stressed the traps do not harm the animals in any way, but allows the authorities to minimize potential
Saturday, Jan. 29, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 7 (Photo courtesy of Randy Razook)the Â“D LeagueÂ” title. The Hackers 2 and the SDA 2 teams were evenly matched, but Hackers 2 snuck past SDA II 26-19 and 25-21. Â“Tim Samuel and Jeomi Keju of the Host NationÂ’s Of ce sponsored the Ebeye teams,Â” Doland said. He added that the sponsorship made it possible for the Ebeye teams to compete and Samuel and Keju used their personal time to ensure the teams made it to the docks, and to the gym. Â“We couldnÂ’t have done it [had as successful a season] without them,Â” Doland said. In the Â“B LeagueÂ” championshipsÂ’ two high school teams fought for the title, the Spartan Co-ed Red versus Spartans I. The competition went to three games before Spartan I took the win. When Kwajalein High School Principal Stephen Howell entered the gym he surveyed the teams and chose a seat high in the bleacher directly on the net. Â“It would be wonderful if both teams could win,Â” he said carefully not showing preference. He added that no matter what team won, Â“theyÂ’ll all be winners.Â” The stands lled with supporters who gasped and groaned with each misplay and when young players careened off one another while trying for an advantage. The serves made the difference. Highlights of the eveningÂ’s play included C.J. KememÂ’s quick, talented hands as setter for the victorious Spartan I team, Co-edÂ’s Lindsey DavisÂ’s gutsy return of a hard hit spike by Matt Crane and when DavisÂ’s deep serve nearly clocked Kemem in the back row Â– causing him to do a gymnastic-like move to avoid the ball that landed well outside of the court. The audience was brought to its feet when a power dink by SpartanÂ’s Ian Taylor was called out, much to the dismay and indignation of half of the crowd, but was met by cheers from the second half of the parents and fans. Final results were: 25-20, 16-25 and 16-14. In the Â“A LeagueÂ” Hits Like a Girl ended their season as League Champs, but only after they squeaked past Everybody Duck, in a best two-outof-three battle using all three games to gain the title. Amy Hansen, team manager for the championship Volleyball from Page 4 See Volleyball, Page 16By Jim Garamone American Forces Press ServiceEditorÂ’s Note: AFPS reporter Jim Garamone has traveled in Iraq since early January, covering the many news aspects about multinational and Iraqi security forcesÂ’ efforts in preparation for SundayÂ’s elections. During his travels, heÂ’s come upon interesting aspects of life in Iraq. Insurgents? No, Murderers Servicemembers based here object to people using the term Â“insurgentsÂ” to describe the enemy. Â“Call them what they really are: murderers and scum,Â” said one Air Force technical sergeant based in the International Zone. She said the murderers are so afraid of the Iraqi people getting a chance to live as they want to, that they resort to killing men, women and children to intimidate the people. Â“Calling them insurgents sounds like they are ghting for the people,Â” she said. She had another term for the enemy, but no newspaper is likely to print it. Mad Max Arrives All the furor over the armoring issue overlooks some creative ways servicemembers have customized their vehicles.Some Humvees look like they came out of the Mel Gibson movie Â“Mad Max.Â”In addition to armor kits added to the vehicles, some Soldiers have welded on huge steel bumpers to the front and back of Humvees. Â“It looks scary, doesnÂ’t it?Â” asked one driver. The threat from vehicle-borne improvised explosive devices is on every servicemembersÂ’ mind. The Soldiers feel the big bumpers stop innocent Iraqi drivers from cutting into the middle of convoys -a tactic of suicide bombers. Â“ItÂ’s kind of tough to overlook a vehicle that looks like that,Â” said the driver. The brass isnÂ’t wild about the Mad Max vehicles, said the Soldier, but they are still on the road. Breeding Success For every time success, such as capturing terrorist Abu Musab ZarqawiÂ’s bomb maker, Abu Omar al-Kurdi, regular people come forward with tips on other dangers. Â“They see the coalition is making progress,Â” said a coalition intelligence of cial. Â“They want their neighborhoods to be safe, but are scared of retribution. When we capture someone big, we get a ood of intelligence from the people.Â” Of cials said Iraqis tipped coalition forces to many dangers following the capture of Saddam Hussein and the killing of his sons. At the local level, capturing a Baath Party murderer can give people the con dence to turn in other enemies. Iraqi security forces -the police and army mostly -are playing a greater role as the organization grows and becomes more capable. Â“The Iraqis do feel more comfortable dealing with their countrymen,Â” said the of cial.Servicemembers speak of life in Iraq They see the coalition is making progress. They want their neighborhoods to be safe, but are scared of retribution. When we capture someone big, we get a ood of intelligence from the people.Â— Coaliton intelligence of cialÂ“Â“
Saturday, Jan. 29, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 8 War on Terror claims 22 more AmericansTwenty-two U.S. Servicemembers have died in the Global War on Terrorism since Jan. 12. Two Marines died Jan. 13 from injuries received as a result of enemy action in Al Anbar Province, Iraq. Both Marines were assigned to Marine Forces ReserveÂ’s 1st Battalion, 23rd Marine Regiment, 4th Marine Division, Corpus Christi, Texas. They were Lance Cpl. Matthew W. Holloway, 21, of Fulton, Texas and Lance Cpl. Juan R. Rodriguez Velasco, 23, of El Cenizo, Texas. Sgt. 1st Class Brian A. Mack, 36, of Phoenix, died Jan. 13 in Mosul, Iraq, when his military vehicle was hit by an improvised explosive device. Mack was assigned to the 3rd Battalion, 21st Infantry Regiment, 25th Infantry Division, Fort Lewis, Wash. Pfc. Gunnar D. Becker, 19, of Forestburg, S.D., died Jan. 13 in Mosul of non-combat related injuries. Becker was assigned to 2nd Battalion, 63rd Armor Regiment, 1st Infantry Division, Vilseck, Germany. Cpl. Paul C. Holter III, 21, of Corpus Christi, died Jan. 14, due to a non-combat related incident at Camp Ramadi, Iraq. He was assigned to 2nd Battalion, 11th Marine Regiment, 1st Marine Division, I Marine Expeditionary Force, Camp Pendleton, Calif. Sgt. Nathaniel T. Swindell, 24, of Bronx, N.Y., died Jan. 15 in Mosul, from a non-combat related injury. Swindell was assigned to the 1st Battalion, 24th Infantry Regiment, Fort Lewis. Marine Sgt. Jayton D. Patterson, 26, of Sedley, Va., died Jan. 15 as result of hostile action in Babil Province, Iraq. He was assigned to 1st Battalion, 2nd Marine Regiment, 2nd Marine Division, II Marine Expeditionary Force, Camp Lejeune, N.C. Spc. Alain L. Kamolvathin, 21, of Blairstown, N.J., died Jan. 16 in Baghdad, when he was involved in a motor vehicle accident. Kamolvathin was assigned to the Army National GuardÂ’s 1st Battalion, 69th Infantry Regiment, New York. Pfc. Francis C. Obaji, 21, of Queens Village, N.Y., died Jan. 17 in the 86th Combat Support Hospital in Baghdad, Iraq, after he was involved in a motor vehicle accident Jan. 16 in Baghdad, Iraq. Obaji was assigned to the Army National GuardÂ’s 1st Battalion, 69th Infantry Regiment. Three Soldiers died Jan. 17 when a vehicle-borne improvised explosive device detonated near their position in Ar Ramadi, Iraq. They were Staff Sgt. Thomas E. Vitagliano, 33, of New Haven, Conn., Pfc. George R. Geer, 27, of Cortez, Colo. and Pfc. Jesus Fonseca, 19, of Marietta, Ga. They were assigned to the 1st Battalion, 503rd Infantry Regiment, 2nd Infantry Division, Camp Casey, Korea. Capt. Christopher J. Sullivan, 29, of Princeton, Mass., died Jan. 18 in Baghdad, Iraq, when an improvised explosive device detonated near his parked vehicle. Sullivan was assigned to the 1st Battalion, 5th Cavalry Regiment, 1st Cavalry Division, Fort Hood, Texas. Sgt. Kyle W. Childress, 29, of Terre Haute, Ind., died Jan. 21 in Balad, Iraq, of wounds received in Ad Duluiyah, Iraq, when his unit was attacked by enemy forces using small arms re. Childress was assigned to the 1st Squadron, 4th Cavalry, 1st Infantry Division, Schweinfurt, Germany. Capt. Joe F. Lusk II, 25, of Reedley, Calif., died Jan. 21 in Camp Buehring, Kuwait, of non-combat related injuries. Lusk was assigned to the 3rd Battalion, 3rd Aviation Regiment, Fort Bragg, N.C. 1st Lt. Nainoa K. Hoe, 27, of Hawaii, died Jan. 22 in Mosul, Iraq, of wounds received when he was attacked by enemy forces using small arms re. Hoe was assigned to the ArmyÂ’s 3d Battalion, 21st Infantry Regiment, 1st Brigade, 25th Infantry Division, Fort Lewis. Staff Sgt. Jose C. Rangel, 43, of Saratoga, Calif., died Sunday in Camp Arifjan, Kuwait, of non-combat related injuries. Rangel was assigned to the Army National GuardÂ’s 1106th Aviation Classi cation Repair Activity Depot, Fresno, Calif. Sgt. Leonard W. Adams, 42, of Mooresville, N.C., died Monday in Camp Bucca, Iraq, of non-combat related injuries. Adams was assigned to the Army National GuardÂ’s 105th Military Police Battalion, 18th Military Police Brigade, Asheville, N.C. Sgt. William S. Kinzer Jr., 27, of Hendersonville, N.C., died Wednesday in Ad Duluiyah, Iraq, from injuries sustained when a rocket propelled grenade hit his patrol. Kinzer was assigned to the 1st Squadron, 4th Cavalry Regiment, 1st Infantry Division, Schweinfurt. Marines Cpl. Jonathan W. Bowling, 23, of Patrick, Va., Lance Cpl. Karl R. Linn, 20, of Chester eld, Va. and Cpl. Christopher L. Weaver, 24, of Fredericksburg, Va. died Wednesday as a result of hostile and enemy action in Al Anbar Province. The Marines were assigned to the Marine Corps ReserveÂ’s 4th Combat Engineer Battalion, 4th Marine Division, headquartered in Lynchburg, Va. Tonight 7:30 p.m., Yuk Â— The Cookout (PG-13)7:30 p.m., Rich Â— Friday Night Lights (PG-13)7 p.m., Roi Â— Shark Tale (PG)Sunday 7:30 p.m., Yuk Â— Stander (R)7:30 p.m., Rich Â— Young Black Stallion (G)9 p.m. Napoleon Dynamite (PG-13) 7 p.m., Roi Â— Taxi (PG-13) Monday 7:30 p.m., Yuk Â— The Cookout (PG-13) 7:30 p.m., Rich Â— Friday Night Lights (PG-13)Wednesday 7 p.m., ARC Â— Stander (R) All movies subject to change with shipments. For updates, call the movie hotline at 52700. Stander, (R) A lawman fed up with the corruption in Apartheid-era South Africa takes to robbing banks in this gritty crime drama. Stander (Thomas Jane) is an ambitious second-generation policeman whose strategies and experience make him the perfect candidate for commander until he is chosen to direct a police force against a brutal, majority-led uprising in Soweto. He becomes disgusted with his actions and decides to under hims own authority becoming a bank robber. After pulling more than two dozen heists, Stander is caught, but it isn't long before he breaks out of jail and resumes his anti-authoritarian crime spree. The Cookout (PG-13) New NBA starTodd Anderson (Storm P) invites his friends and family to a cook-out in his multi-million-dollar house where snooty neighbors (including Danny Glover) take offense. Throw in an over zealous security guard (Queen Latifah) and a couple of would-be thiefs and this becomes a comedy about different lifestyles and life choices. Friday Night Lights (PG-13), Football is the one thing that brings all of the people of Odessa, Texas together, and on Firday nights every fall, as many as 20,000 people ll Permian High School's football stadium to watch Coach Gary Gains (Billy Bob Thorton) and his boys try to lead the team to victory. As Gaines works to build a winning team in a town where victory is prized above all else, his players struggle through the emotional trials commony to every teenager. Napoleon Dynamite (PG-13), is a quirky, offbeat comedy set in the small Idaho town of Preston. Jon Heder starts in the title role, a carrot-topped oddball with a decidedly eccentric family that includes his llamaloving, dune-buggy enthusiast grandmother. The story centers on the local high school's race for class president. Using non-tradtional means, Napoleon is determined to help his pal Pedro (Efrem Ramirez) run a winning campaign and defeat popular girl Summer (Haylie Duff).
Saturday, Jan. 29, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 9Programming on AFN Movies, Spectrum, Family and AFN Atlantic is subject to change due to DS3 availability. TimeChannel 9 AFN Prime Channel 13 AFN Sports Channel 14 AFN News Channel 17 Roller/Prime Sports Channel 20 AFN Spectrum Channel 23 AFN Movies Channel 26 AFN Family Channel 35 AFN Direct to Sailors12:00AMThe Late Show Australian OpenCNN Saturday RollerLate Night withMovie (Cont.)Real MonstersLaw & Order12:30AMThe Late Late ShowNBAMorningConan OÂ’BrienMovie: <:44>Rocket Power 1:00AMwith Craig Ferguson Cleveland Cavaliers Economy WatchThe Amazing Race Hard Target SpongebobHeadline News1:30AMDennis Miller at RugratsSaturday Night Live2:00AMN.Y. Knicks CNN Saturday Boston Public All Grown Up 2:30AMCountdown with Keith Olbermann NBA FastbreakMorning Coming AttractionsDave the Barbarian 3:00AM SportsCenter Bulls & BearsMeet the PandasMovie:Jimmy NeutronKickinÂ’ It3:30AMAccess Hollywood Cavuto on Business Disappearing Acts Drake & Josh 4:00AMHeadline News College GamedayForbes on FOXFriends ThatÂ’s So RavenThe Entertainers4:30AMEntertainment Studios CashinÂ’ InSeinfeld Sabrina5:00AMESPNewsCollege BasketballCNN Live SaturdayBreathing Space Yoga Movie: <:09> Sesame StreetESPNews5:30AMHeadline News North Carolina Carribean Workout Conspiracy 6:00AMHeadline News atWeekend LiveNFL Live Body Shaping Barney & FriendsCollege Basketball6:30AMHeadline News Virginia with Tony SnowCollege Basketball Every Woman BlueÂ’s Clues South Carolina at7:00AMOobi Road to the Wall Street JournalNC State at Beautiful HomesMovie:Funniest Animals Florida7:30AMClifford Pro Bowl Army NewswatchClemson Curb Appeal Sabrina Animal Videos 8:00AMAll Grown Up ESPNewsNext @ CNN LandscaperÂ’s Challenge Lilo & StitchHeadline News8:30AMDave the BarbarianCollege Basketball Weekend Warriors Teamo SupremoHour of Power 9:00AMJimmy Neutron Kentucky FOX News Live College BasketballClean HouseMovie: <:08>Static ShockCelebration of Victory 9:30AMDrake and Josh at Miami at Visa Versa Kim PossibleCoral Ridge Hour10:00AMThatÂ’s So Raven Arkansas Wake Forest BBQ with Bobby Teen Titans Word in the World10:30AMSwitched! $40 A Day Mutant Ninja Turtles Cafe Video11:00AMRadio Free RoscoCollege BasketballHeadline NewsFashion Police Movie: Dragonball GTHeadline News11:30AMAmerican AdventurerIndiana at Iowa McLaughlin GroupESPNewsItÂ’s Good To Be The Full Monty Justice LeagueArmy Newswatch12:00PMAccess HollywoodCollege Basketball Capital GangRoller101 Unforgettable Teen Kids NewsLatin Lifestyles12:30PMWeekend Syracuse SNL Moments Movie: <:45> TutensteinUrban Syle 1:00PMWWE Raw! at Washington Week Intimate Portraits Happy Gilmore Trading SpacesCollege Gameday1:30PM Pittsburgh Headline News Faith Hill Scouts Safari 2:00PMMovie:Winter X Games Larry King LiveAntiques Roadshow Skunked TVCollege Basketball2:30PMBig MommaÂ’s IX Miami, Florida Movie: <:33>Wild America Texas at3:00PMHouse AT Large withStar Trek: Voyager Good Will Hunting The Most Extreme Kansas3:30PMMovie: <:55> Geraldo Rivera Twisted 4:00PMGreaseCollege BasketballDateline RipleyÂ’s Believe It Or Not Hercules Myth Busters4:30PM Portland International 5:00PM at Big Story WeekendFear FactorMovie: DisneyÂ’s Doug1900 House 5:30PM Gonzaga with Rita Cosby Double JeopardyWild Thornberrys 6:00PMThe Makin Raiders NBA Fastbreak CNN Saturday NightWhat Not to Wear Fairly OddparentsMotorweek6:30PMThat 70Â’s Show NFL Live RugratsEbert & Roeper7:00PMAccording to JimSportsCenter Beltway BoysThe Bachelorette Movie:Movie:WWE Smackdown7:30PM Half & Half FOX News Watch EnoughThe Counry Bears 8:00PMC.S.I. MiamiPGA TourHeadline NewsTru Calling Andromeda8:30PM Bob Hope Chrysler Amer. Black Forum Movie:9:00PMLaw & Order Classic Chris Matthews 1-800 MissingMovie: <:07> Leave it to Beaver Headline News9:30PM Third Round Navy/Marine Corps Picture Perfect ESPNews10:00PMWindow on the AtollSportsCenter Big Story Weekend Friends American Idol Judging Amy10:30PMSaturday Night Live with Rita CosbySeinfeld Auditions 11:00PM College FootballJohn Stossel: The Real WorldMovie: Movie: 11:30PM Senior BowlLies & Myths PunkÂ’d Big Daddy Doctor Doolittle 2Sunday, January 30
Saturday, Jan. 29, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 10Programming on AFN Movies, Spectrum, Family and AFN Atlantic is subject to change due to DS3 availability. TimeChannel 9 AFN Prime Channel 13 AFN Sports Channel 14 AFN News Channel 17 Roller/Prime Sports Channel 20 AFN Spectrum Channel 23 AFN Movies Channel 26 AFN Family Channel 35 AFN Direct to Sailors12:00AMKickin ItCollege FootballFox & FriendsWinter X GamesMad TVMovie: FuturamaMovie: (Continued) 12:30AM Senior Bowl IX Movie: <:46> FuturamaThe Simpsons 1:00AMThe Entertainers Fox & Friends The Bachelorette The Arturo Movie:Headline News 1:30AM Sandoval Story The Counry BearsScrubs 2:00AMNavy SEALs College GamedayCBS News Sunday SportsCenter Tru Calling Meet the Press 2:30AMTraining Morning Movie: 3:00AMJ.A.G. Sports Reporters WWE Smackdown!1-800 Missing Movie: Leave it to Beaver AmericaÂ’s Black Forum 3:30AM SportsCenterFace the Nation Enough Access Hollywood 4:00AMTrue Hollywood Headline NewsRollerFriends Fairly OddparentsWeekend 4:30AMStoryESPNews Navy/Marine CorpsSeinfeld Rugrats NFL Countdown5:00AMTrue Hollywood Australian Open Late Edition WithSportsCenterBreathing Space Yoga Movie: <:07> Sesame Street 5:30AMStoryTennis Wolf Blitzer Carribean Workout Picture Perfect NBA Game Time 6:00AMCelebration of VictoryMenÂ’s FinalsNBA FastbreakArea Barney & FriendsNBA6:30AMCoral Ridge Hour College Basketball BlueÂ’s Clues Houston Rockets 7:00AMWord in the World FOX News LiveMichigan at PurdueSwamp CrittersMovie:Sylvester & Tweety at7:30AMCafe Video Harvest State and Main Scooby Doo Miami Heat 8:00AMCalilouAFL Music & The Spoken... Magic School Bus 8:30AMHappily Ever AfterChicago Rush College BasketballReal VideosMovie: <:80>The JetsonsCollege Basketball9:00AMMovie: at Meet the Press Connecticut at Latin Lifestyles Kiss the Girls House of Mouse Washington 9:30AMThe Scream Team Dallas Desperadosat Notre Dame Urban Style Animaniacs at 10:00AM FNS with Chris Fantasy Camp Ed, Edd & Eddy Arizona State10:30AMSpongebob WallaceRoker on the Road Filmore 11:00AMMotorweekESPNews Tim RussertESPNewsRadical SabaticalMovie: Out ThereEmeril Live11:30AMEbert & RoeperNBA All American Festivals The Wood Funniest Animals 12:00PMMovie: Milwaukee Bucks People in the NewsCollege BasketballThe Suze Orman NBA Inside StuffHeadline News12:30PMAli at with Paula Zahn (WomenÂ’s) ShowMovie: <:45> Happy DaysWheel of Fortune1:00PM Cleveland Cavaliers This Week Notre Dame at Myth Busters Peggy Sue Got Movie: Dr. Phil1:30PM Connecticut Married Annie: A Royal 2:00PMMovie: <:15> Winter X GamesDateline THQ World 1900 House Adventure Oprah Winfrey 2:30PMTimecop IX InternationalSupercross Movie: <:33> Movie: 3:00PM CNN Sunday Night San Francisco, CA. Navy SEALs AliveAlley Cats Strike Headline News3:30PM Training Judge Judy4:00PMWWE SmackdownSportsCenterCNN PresentsRollerJ.A.G. DisneyÂ’s DougCharmed4:30PM Wild Thornberrys5:00PMAndromeda Larry King LiveThe Best OfTrue HollywoodFairly OddparentsAlly McBeal5:30PM College Gamenight Good EatsStoryRugrats6:00PMHeadline News 60 MinutesMy Wife and Kids True HollywoodKratt Bros.Any Day Now6:30PMWindow on the AtollSportsCenter King of the HillStory 7:00PMJudging Amy FOX MagazineHope & Faith Movie: AmericaÂ’s FunniestThird Watch7:30PM All of Us Remember the Home Videos8:00PMMovie:PGABeltway BoysLast Comic Titans Gilmore GirlsJeopardy8:30PMDoctor Dolittle 2Bob Hope Chrysler FOX News Watch Standing Headline News9:00PM Classic Bulls & BearsNavy NCIS Movie: <:15> American DreamsESPNews9:30PM Final Round Cavuto on Business Varsity Blues Navy/Marine Corps10:00PMHeadline News Forbes on FOXFriends The Cosby Show60 Minutes10:30PMScrubs CashinÂ’ InSeinfeld Home Improvement 11:00PMMeet the PressSportsCenter Dateline NBCMad TVMovie: Island of Touched by anWithout a Trace11:30PM Dr. MoreauAngel Monday, January 31
Saturday, Jan. 29, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 11Programming on AFN Movies, Spectrum, Family and AFN Atlantic is subject to change due to DS3 availability. TimeChannel 9 AFN Prime Channel 13 AFN Sports Channel 14 AFN News Channel 17 Roller/Prime Sports Channel 20 AFN Spectrum Channel 23 AFN Movies Channel 26 AFN Family Channel 35 AFN Direct to Sailors12:00AMAmer. Black ForumSportsCenterFOX & FriendsRollerAustin City LimitsMovie: (Cont.)Fairly Oddparents2412:30AMAccess HollywoodCollege Basketball Stevie Ray VaughanMovie: <:54> Rugrats 1:00AMAlly McBeal Georgia Tech Hope & Faith North Dallas Forty Kratt Bros.Paci c Report1:30AM at All of Us Tonight Show2:00AMAny Day Now Maryland American MorningLast Comic AmericaÂ’s Funniestwith Jay Leno2:30AM College Basketball Standing Home VideosThe Late Show3:00AMThird Watch Virginia Tech CNN Live TodayNavy NCIS Movie: Gilmore Girlsw/ David Letterman3:30AM at Remember the The Late Late Show4:00AMAccess Hollywood Duke Friends Titans American Dreamswith Craig Ferguson 4:30AMWeekend SportsCenter Seinfeld Dennis Miller5:00AME.T. Weekend FOX News LiveBreathing Space Yoga Movie: <:15> Sesame Street5:30AM Carribean Workout Varsity Blues Countdown with Keith Olbermann6:00AMTodayCollege Gamenight Dateline NBCBody Shaping Barney & Friends 6:30AM Tipical Mary Ellen BlueÂ’s CluesAccess Hollywood7:00AMHBO World BoxingFOX News LiveThe ViewRevealedDragon Tales Headline News7:30AMSuper Lightweight Patricia Heaton Bob the BuilderEntertainment Studios8:00AMLittle Bill Championship Studio B withEmeril LiveHollywood StoriesThe WigglesESPNews8:30AMWheel of FortuneShepard Smith E.T.Dora: The ExplorerHeadline News 9:00AMDr. Phil1st & 10Your World with30 Minute MealsMovie:StanleyGood Morning9:30AMOprah Winfrey Neil CavutoPaulaÂ’s Home Cooking The David Cassidy SagwaAmerica 10:00AM <9:46> Around the HornLester Holt Live DesignerÂ’s Challange Story Arthur 10:30AMGuiding Lt. <10:35>PTI Fashion EmergencyMovie: <:43> Reading Rainbow 11:00AMGeneral Hospital SportsCenterHeadline NewsLife is Great Seven SagwaEmeril Live11:30AM<11:17> NBC Nightly NewsKing of Queens Stanley 12:00PMBulletin BoardCollege BasketballABC World NewsCollege BasketballThat 70Â’s ShowDora the ExplorerHeadline News12:30PMJudge Judy Missouri CBS Evening News (WomenÂ’s) Girlfriends The WigglesWheel of Fortune 1:00PMToday at The Newshour Georgia at CharmedMovie:Bob the BuilderDr Phil 1:30PMKansas with Jim Lehrer Tennessee Sister Act Dragon Tales 2:00PM Winter X Games IXHannity & ColmesCollege BasketballAlly McBeal Blues Clues Oprah Winfrey2:30PM Providence at Movie: <:55> Barney & Friends 3:00PMAladdin Headline News Pittsburgh Any Day Now On Golden Pond Funniest VideosNBC Nightly News3:30PMChalkzone Business Report Full HouseJudge Judy4:00PMMucha LuchaSportsCenter Lou Dobbs TonightHeadline NewsThird Watch PokemonCharmed4:30PMKim Possible ESPNews Yu-Gi-Oh!5:00PMJeopardyCollege BasketballLarry King LiveHeadline NewsLaw & OrderAccess HollywoodDisneyÂ’s DougAlly McBeal5:30PMAccess Hollywood Utah at BYUHeadline News WeekendWild Thornberrys6:00PMWindow on the Atoll NewsnightRollerThe SimpsonsE.T. WeekendFairly OddparentsAny Day Now6:30PMPaci c Report with Aaron BrownRaymondRugrats 7:00PM60 MinutesSportsCenter BET Nightly NewsThe Dead ZoneMovie:Lizzie McGuireThird Watch7:30PM Tavis Smiley Enough Taina8:00PMWithout a TracePBANightlineLaw & Order Smallville Jeopardy8:30PM Birmingham Open Army Newswatch Headline News9:00PM24 HardballAmerican HotrodMovie: <:07> Boy Meets WorldESPNews9:30PM ESPNews with Chris Matthews Picture Perfect Boy Meets WorldHeadline News10:00PMPaci c ReportNBA Fastbreak OÂ’Reilly Factor Friends The Cosby ShowSmallville10:30PMTonight ShowPTI Seinfeld Home Improvement11:00PMW/ Jay LenoSportsCenter FOX & Friends FirstSeinfeld Movie: Touched by Movie: 11:30PMThe Late Show Blind Date Of Mice and Men an Angel War StoriesTuesday, February 1
Saturday, Jan. 29, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 12 Programming on AFN Movies, Spectrum, Family and AFN Atlantic is subject to change due to DS3 availability. TimeChannel 9 AFN Prime Channel 13 AFN Sports Channel 14 AFN News Channel 17 Roller/Prime Sports Channel 20 AFN Spectrum Channel 23 AFN Movies Channel 26 AFN Family Channel 35 AFN Direct to Sailors12:00AMThe Late ShowNBAFOX & FriendsRollerLate Night withMovie: (Cont.)Real MonstersMovie: (Continued)12:30AMThe Late Late ShowSan Antonio Spurs Conan OÂ’Brien Of Mice and Men Rocket PowerThe Simpsons1:00AMwith Criag Ferguson at The Dead ZoneMovie: <:05>Fairly OddparentsPaci c Report 1:30AMDennis Miller Seattle Supersonics Say Anything RugratsTonight Show2:00AM American MorningLaw & Order Lizzie McGuire w/ Jay Leno2:30AMCountdown With Keith Olbermann SportsCenter TainaThe Late Show3:00AM CNN Live TodayAmerican HotrodMovie:Smallville w/ David Letterman3:30AMAccess HollywoodNBA Fastbreak Enough The Late Late Show4:00AMHeadline News SportsCenter Friends Boy Meets Worldw/ Craig Ferguson 4:30AMEntertainment Studios Seinfeld Boy Meets WorldDennis Miller5:00AMESPNewsWinter X Games FOX News LiveBreating Space YogaMovie: <:07> Sesame Street5:30AMHeadline News IX Caribbean Workout Picture Perfect Countdown With Keith Olbermann6:00AMTodayNFL Total AccessDayside with Body Shaping Barney & Friends 6:30AM Linda Vester Tipical Mary Ellen Blues CluesAccess Hollywood7:00AMNBAFOX News Live The ViewAccess HollywoodDragon Tales Headline News7:30AMHouston Rockets Weekend Bob the BuilderEntertainment Studios8:00AMConnie the Cow at Studio B withEmeril LiveE.T. WeekendThe WigglesESPNews8:30AMWheel of Fortune Miami Heat Shepard Smith Dora, the ExplorerHeadline News 9:00AMDr. Phil1st & 10Your World with30 Minute MealsMovie: StanleyGood Morning9:30AMOprah Winfrey Neil CavutoSweet Dreams Flowers for SagwaAmerica 10:00AM <9:46>Around the HornLester Holt Live Best For Less Algernon Arthur 10:30AMGuiding Lt. <10:35>PTI StrippedMovie: <:48>Reading Rainbow 11:00AMGeneral Hospital SportsCenterHeadline NewsE! News Live Gorillas in the Mist SagwaEmeril Live11:30AM<11:17> NBC Nightly NewsKing of Queens Stanley 12:00PMBulletin Board 4 QuartersABC World NewsCollege BasketballThat 70Â’s Show Dora the ExplorerHeadline News12:30PMJudge Judy CBS Evening News Illinois at Girlfriends The WigglesWheel of Fortune 1:00PMTodayCollege BasketballThe Newshour Michigan State CharmedMovie: Bob the BuilderDr Phil 1:30PMFlorida at with Jim Lehrer Dangerous Minds Dragon Tales 2:00PM Mississippi State Hannity & ColmesWinter X GamesAlly McBeal Blues Clues Oprah Winfrey2:30PM IXMovie: <:52> Barney & Friends 3:00PMI SpyNBA Nation Headline NewsAny Day Now Jaws 2 Funniest VideosNBC Nightly News3:30PMAnimaniacs Business Report Full HouseJudge Judy4:00PMAll Grown Up Lou Dobbs TonightHeadline NewsThird Watch PokemonCharmed4:30PMTeen Kids News ESPNewsYu-Gi-Oh!5:00PMJeopardyCollege GamenightLarry King LiveHeadline NewsLaw & OrderThe EntertainersDisneyÂ’s DougAlly McBeal5:30PMHeadline NewsNBA FastbreakHeadline News Wild Thornberrys6:00PMBulletin BoardNFL Total Access NewsnightRollerThe SimpsonsBehind the ScenesFarily OddparentsAny Day Now6:30PMPaci c Report with Aaron BrownRaymondE.T.Rugrats 7:00PMSmallvilleSportsCenter BET Nightly NewsStar Trek: EnterpriseMovie: The Proud Family Third Watch7:30PM Tavis SmileyStrategemPlatoon The Amanda Show 8:00PMMovie: NBANightlineC.S.I. EverwoodJeopardy8:30PM War StoriesCleveland Cavaliers Headline NewsMovie: <:49> Headline News9:00PM at HardballThe Making of the Boycott Sister, SisterESPNews9:30PMThe Simpsons Orlando Magic with Chris MatthewsNew Yorker Sister, SisterPaci c Report10:00PMPaci c Report OÂ’Reilly Factor Friends The Cosby ShowThat 70Â’s Show10:30PMTonight Show NBA FastbreakSeinfeldHome ImprovementArrested Development11:00PMW/ Jay Leno SportsCenter FOX & Friends FirstThe Daily ShowMovie: Touched by anExtreme 11:30PMThe Late Show Blind Date The Three Stooges Angel Makeover Wednesday, February 2
Saturday, Jan. 29, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 13Caf Paci c LunchSun Carved top round Caesar chicken Pork curry stew Blueberry crepes Grill: Brunch station open Mon Beeftips in Burgundy Roast Cornish hen Vegetarian quiche ChefÂ’s choice entre Grill: Brunch station open Tues Cajun spare ribs Red beans and rice Breaded chicken wings Grill: Cheese sandwich Wed Spaghetti and meatballs Veal Parmesan Tortellini Alfredo Sauted salmon Grill: Italian burgerThur Broiled pork chops Local boy stew Steamed ono Grill: Monte Cristo wrapFri Yankee pot roast Sicilian pan pizza Vegetarian pan pizza Chicken sukiyaki Grill: Corn dogs Feb. 5 Baked meatloaf Buffalo wings/blue cheese Breaded clam strips Grill: Greek gyro barDinnerTonight Barbecued chicken Swedish meatballs Italian pizza Sun Braised shortribs Chicken stew Baked red snapper VeracruzMon Barbecued pork butt Beef pot pie Parmesan cod Tues Salisbury steak with onions Spicy chicken curryWeds London broil Chicken cordon bleu Three-cheese pasta Pork subgum chow mein Thurs Stir-fry to order Pork loin Szechuan chicken Baked sweet-and-sour tofu Fri Herb roasted chicken Broiled ham steak Vegetable stir-fry Protestant services Sunday, 8 a.m. and 10:45 a.m. Roi-Namur service at 4 p.m. Sunday school for all ages 9:15 a.m., in the REB. Catholic services Saturday Mass, 5:30 p.m., in the main chapel Sunday Mass 7 a.m., small chapel 9:15 a.m., main chapel Mass on Roi at 11:30 a.m. For more information, call the Chapel, 53505. HELP WANTED KRS has the following on-island job openings. Unless otherwise noted, call Jack Riordan, 55154. Full job descriptions and requirements are at Human Resources, Building 700. WAREHOUSE SUPERVISOR. Supervises and coordinates activities of workers concerned with receiving, storing, inventorying and issuing supplies in multiple warehouses. Will plan layout of warehouses considering turnover, size, weight and related factors of items stored. Will advise employees on care and preservation of items received and stored. Studies records and recommends remedial actions for reported expired, slow-moving and excess stock. Reviews records for accuracy and adequacy of stock levels. Will trace history of items to determine reasons for discrepancies between inventory and stock-control records and recommend remedial actions to resolve discrepancies. Performs other duties as required. Requisition # 030466. RECREATION AIDE, Roi Community Activities. Full time. Seeking versatile individual to support Small Boat Marina, golf course, facilities and special events. Must be able to work outside and lift up to 70 lbs. Experience with boat motors and/or other machinery preferred. Must have verbal English skills and be able to work independently. Enniburr residents are urged to submit applications to Tim Lykes at Roi Community Activities. ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT I, Elementary School. Full time. Perform administrative/clerical services including assistance to pupils, staff and public. Receives attendance and records information, maintains files, correspondence and communication with parents. HR Req. #K030623. HARDWARE ENGINEER III, Tradex. Contract position. Full time. Perform maintenance, upgrades and major modifications with respect to the receiver chain. Direct involvement in the full engineering process from design, development, unit test and integration through initial operational capability. Understand, execute and update calibration procedures with respect to the various receiver configurations at site. Directs and schedules work for field engineers/technicians and coordinates activities with other subsystem engineers (software, transmitter, digital). Will be the site expert and will be expected to perform all the duties to ensure mission success without guidance or supervision. Education required: BSEE. Education desired: MSEE. HR Req. #030691. INVENTORY CONTROL SPECIALIST, Mission Operations Supply. Full time. Required to determine if and when technical support material should be ordered and in what quantities. Maintains stock material data records in MIMS, provides expediting support for material releases and MILSTRIP requisitions, coordinates and manages repair and return of mission critical material in support of Missions Operations and MIMS data input of nonstock requisitions in support of Mission Ops end users. Requirements: High level of customer service, fluency in written/verbal English communication and comprehension. HR Req. #K030626. SAFETY TECHNICIAN III, Safety Department. Oversees operation of the Safety Equipment Resource Center approximately one-half time, including dispensing equipment monitoring inventory, assessing customer needs, initiating and tracking special orders. Uses the MIMS procurement system. Provides assistance to the Safety Manager and other ES&H staff, conducts safety inspections, confers with supervisor and employees on safe work practice requirements, atmospheric sampling, calibrating equipment, assists the industrial hygienist in respirator fit test and training, assists operational groups with pre-job safety planning and accident investigations, stops work in imminent danger situations and assists in preparation of reports and data. Requirements: MS Office applications. Desired: MIMS procurement, familiarity with KRS ES&H SPIs. HR Req. #K030624. TRADEX RECEIVER ENGINEER. Full time. Contract position. Performs maintenance, upgrades and major modifications with respect to the receiver chain on one or more of the radar systems that exist at RTS. Direct involvement in the full engineering process from design, development, unit test, integration, through initial operations capability. Understands, executes and updates calibration procedures with respect to the various receiver configurations at site. Directs and schedules work for field engineers/ technicians and coordinates activities with other subsystem engineers (software, transmitter and digital). Mentors field engineers/technicians. Will be site expert and will be expected to perform all the duties to ensure mission success without guidance or supervision. Work closely with system engineers on a regular basis. Education required: BSEE. HR Req. #030691. PRODUCTION CONTROL CLERK I. RMI position. Full time. Must have good written/verbal English communication, MS Office, Word, Excel, Access and customer service skills. Will manage the automotive preventative maintenance program in KEAMS to include monthly PM work schedule, generating work orders, creating work orders and maintenance schedule tasks, correcting problems as they occur and closing out work orders in KEAMS. Adequate knowledge of KEAMS desired. HR Req. #K030630. CASHIERS, Tape Escape. Casual. Customer service,
Saturday, Jan. 29, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass The Small Arms Range will be in use for are operations Feb. 4, 8 a.m.-noon. All watercraft operators should observe the red ags on the southwest end of the island.14 checking movies in and out, making sure movies are accounted for and arranged on the shelves correctly, filing customer account information, opening and closing a cash drawer, cleaning movies, shrink wrapping movies and sweeping the store. SUNDAY, 8 p.m.-midnight, at the Yuk Club. Bring your dancing boots! See you there pardner.ALCOR/MMW FIELD ENGINEER I. Full time. Contract position. Duties require repairing and maintaining large movable antenna systems, performing preventative maintenance, making modifications, fabricating and installing new mechanical systems and structures. Must be able to troubleshoot and repair systems. Requires reading schematics, wiring lists and assembly prints. Must be able to get Climber I, II and Respirator certifications and obtain a secret level clearance. Must work at moderate heights. HR Req. #030725. ENGINEMAN I, Roi Marine Department. Perform required preventative maintenance on LCM and assist marine repair shops with repairs and overhauls. Identify and troubleshoot all minor engineering problems. Maintain passenger and cargo safety standards. May count passengers during peak boarding periods. Strong verbal and written English language skills required to maintain logs and records. Mechanical background, especially for diesel engines, highly desirable. Must be able to reside on Roi-Namur. ACCOUNTING CLERK II, KRS Finance. Full time. Accept and process payments from customers, reconcile daily reports from all facilities, balance cash drawer daily, as well as going to the bank to make deposits and replenish cash. Also required to assist in Accounts Receivable with invoicing and filing as needed. Must be experienced in Excel. KEAMS knowledge desired. HR Req. #K030595. KWAJALEIN POLICE DEPARTMENT has the following job vacancy: BOAT OPERATOR. Contract position. Full time. Primarily operate a 50-foot Sea-Ark vessel, but may be required to operate two smaller type vessels. Responsibility for conducting search and rescue operations, law enforcement, patrol of harbor, lagoon and surrounding areas, supervise the boat crew, assist with major repairs and overhauls and maintain passengers and cargo safety standards. Must possess at a minimum a U.S.C.G. 25 ton Master/Near Coastal captainÂ’s license and a police officer standards and training (POST) certification or equivalent state certification or completed a military police school. For additional requirements and more information, call Chief Dennis Johnson, 59045. Closing date is Feb. 5. USAKA/RTS has the following job vacancies. For information, call Cris Foster, USAKA/RTS Civilian Personnel, 54417. Applications must be submitted in accordance with announcements at www.cpol.army.mil, or USAJobs at www.usajobs.opm.gov. GENERAL ENGINEER, GS-0801-13. USAKA/RTS Test Division. Two vacancies. Permanent positions, 24-month overseas tour of duty limited to DoD five-year limitation on overseas employment. PCS costs, transportation and housing agreement and other foreign allowances. External announcement
Saturday, Jan. 29, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 15 Sunday, 8 p.m., at Roi Outrigger SCBK04273287D. Closes Monday. LOSTDEEP SEA dive booties, black, size 8, at adult pool, Jan. 18. Call 51633. FOUNDSHELL NECKLACE, on road by CRC, Jan. 23; fishing lures. Call 54571. CAT: Grey female tabby, old, with no micro chip or tags. Call the Vet Clinic. WANTED FULL-SIZE playpen, almost any condition acceptable. Call 53652. WEEBLOS UNIFORM to buy. Call 52607. PATIO SALESMONDAY, 8-10:30 a.m., Qtrs. 123-A. MONDAY, 9 a.m.-1 p.m., Qtrs. 112-D (in back). PCS sale. Furniture, clothes, toys. FOR SALECOUCH, like new condition, $350. Call 51128. EIGHT IKEA stackable shelves/drawer, $75 each; two wood chair barstools, $25 each; 6' x 9' oval cream rug, $40; slipcovers with matching box valance; curtains; ceiling fans with white light, $40; gas grill, $50; wood toy chests, $75. Call 53276. SAXOPHONE, Bundy Sislmer II, with case, good condition, $500; Panasonic multi-laser disc player, with remote and auto-reverse, plays CDs, video CDs and laser discs, includes free access to over 3,000 movie/music discs including many classics, $150. Call 52589, after 5 p.m. SONY SURROUND SOUND set, five pieces, excellent condition, $40 or best offer. Call 53368, after 5 p.m. PEARL HEAD fishing lure without skirts, $4-$8, with skirts, $6-$12; 4" aku skirts, 2 for $1; large glass balls, $20-$50 each; small glass balls, $3 each. Call Stan, 51847W or 53278H. CAPE DORY, perfect day sailer, ready to sail away, $3,000. Call 51161. SEATEC BUOYANCY control vest, size L/XL, $100; U.S. Diver regulator/octopus, annual service on first and second stages performed in December and new XLC octopus added, warranty paperwork available, $200. Call 54631. DIVE BC, size medium, booties, fins; Kenmore dishwasher; Beanie Babies; beach accessories; beermaking kit; Kwaj-condition bike; curtains and rods; upright oscillating fan; ladiesÂ’and juniorÂ’s golf clubs, bag and cart; portable hammock; hanging indoor light; rugs; compact stepper exerciser; small outdoor table; various kitchen containers with lids; indoor television antennas. Call 51950. 38' LE COMPTE sailboat. Made in Holland in 1968. Mast and rigging in good condition. Needs interior finished and exterior cosmetics. Includes rebuilt Volvo Penta engine, boathouse, autopilot, solar panels, many sails, tools, parts and supplies. Too many to mention. Priced to sell at only $20,000. Call 52210 and leave a message. COMMUNITY NOTICESATTENTION ALL RESIDENTS north of the high school. If you have not received an information letter for the rodent baiting operation scheduled for February and March, contact Pest Management, 54738. KWAJALEIN YACHT ClubÂ’s monthly meeting is tonight, 6:30 p.m., at the Yacht Club. Chinese dinner. Bring a side dish or dessert to share. Questions? Call Val, 52233. MONTE CARLO BOWLING NIGHT is Monday, 6-9 p.m. Make your reservations by calling Thompson at the Bowling Center, 53320. PRAYER QUILTS. Christian WomenÂ’s Fellowship will make prayer quilts Monday, 10 a.m.-10 p.m., in the REB. Stay as long or as little as you like. Bring sewing machines, thread, scissors or other items to help out with. Bring a pupu to share if you would like to. Questions? Call Lora, 54186. BINGO NIGHT is Thursday, at the Yuk Club. Card sales begin at 5:30 p.m. Bingo play begins at 6: 30 p.m. Blackout at 51 numbers with a $350 prize. More than $960 in prize money to be won. KRS FOOD SAFETY will offer three food safety classes for private organizations and individuals who sell food for fundraising events. A person who has attended this new class must be on site for such events. The class will be held in the second floor conference room of the hospital as follows: Friday, 6:30-8 p.m.; Feb. 11, 6:30-8 p.m.; Feb. 22, 2:30-4 p.m. THIS YEARÂ’S first Amateur Radio testing session is Feb. 5, 7p.m., at the Ham Shack. All elements will be available. Bring a checkbook. Cost is $14. Questions? Call Ivy, 54814, or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. LADIES, GET YOUR GUYS! The Sadie Hawkins Golf Tournament is Feb. 21 at 10 a.m. Shotgun start. One lady chooses four guys. Sponsored by the KGA. To register your team, call Carol Shattuck, 53276. THE ARC is looking for volunteers to host weekly tournaments for: pool, 8 ball or 9 ball; table tennis; chess; Texas holdÂ’em (celebrity poker) nongambling style; and board games like Monopoly and Risk. Hearts or spades is played every Tuesday and Thursday at 6:30 p.m. For questions or to host an event, call David Fearon, 54647 or 53331, or e-mail. WE NEED you at the Bowling Center on Friday nights at 6 p.m. to join our bowling league. Bring your happy face and enjoy fun times with us. Get out of that room, out of that house, out of that trailer. For more information, call Sue, 52282. FOR UPDATED information about Child and Youth Services activities, call the CYS hotline recording at 50021. Information about all CYS programs, including youth sports, CDC, SAS, Youth Center and 4-H Club are updated regularly. SEND A VALENTINE to a Soldier stationed overseas as part of the Salute to Soldiers letter writing campaign at Grace Sherwood Library. Make your own card or stop by the library and send one of our pre-made cards.
Saturday, Jan. 29, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass Weather Courtesy of RTS WeatherTonight: Partly cloudy with isolated showers. Winds: NE at 15-20 knots. Sunday: Partly sunny with isolated showers. Winds: NE-E at 12-17 knots. Monday: Isolated showers. Winds: NE at 12-17 knots. Tuesday: Isolated showers. Winds: NE at 15-20 knots. Temperature: TonightÂ’s low 80 SundayÂ’s high 87 January rainfall: 3.36" Annual total: 3.36" Annual deviation -1.26"Call 54700 for updated forecasts. www.rts-wx.com16 Volleyball from Page 7 Auschwitz from Page 2 The world is in a struggle now with evil hatred. Perhaps the most dangerous itÂ’s ever seen. ItÂ’s insidious and growing like a cancer. Even after the lessons history has taught us,some people in the world try to appease it in the hope it will just go away. ThatÂ’s the way HitlerÂ’s Germany began when the world didnÂ’t have the will to stop it before the planet was engulfed in the worst con agration in history in which more than 50 million people died. If you donÂ’t think 50 million could die in this War on Terror, think what a few nuclear bombs or chemical weapons could do. These murderers wouldnÂ’t hesitate to use such weapons if they got their hands on some.The ones threatening the world are not freedom ghters. They seek no justice for their people. How many of their own have they killed, tortured and intimidated? They seek only to impose their warped, radical view of religion and politics on the world. They cannot be appeased. They can only be hunted down and destroyed. Otherwise, the world may see an Auschwitz again. The world has to take a stand, ght these killers and say, Â“Never Again.Â”team said, Â“It was a great championship match that went to three close games. Our opponent dug out all of the shots we tried to put down well played points on both sides with scrappy points in there to keep it entertaining. Maybe we just outscrapped them.Â” Robert Gray, setter for Everybody Duck said, Â“As for us, we didnÂ’t really change anything from our basic strategy. We had several players who had never played volleyball at the advanced level before, so we started the season with the goal of teaching everyone some advanced volleyball techniques (like the 6-2 and 5-1 setting formations) and with the intent of playing everyone regardless of whether we were winning or losing our games. Our primary goal was for everyone to learn a little, get a little better and have fun! Considering where we started, just making it to the nals was a great achievement for us, and we de nitely succeeded in our goal to have fun.Â”He added, Â“I think the real strength of our team is that the entire team demonstrated good volleyball basics. We consistently passed well, which is crucial to a good offense. On defense we were also pretty consistent with a lot of hustle and being in the right place at the right time. I think it was those simple basics that got us through to the end. Throughout the season however, we have had a history of starting out slow and working out the kinks in our game. I think that was evident in our rst game where we gave away 6 or 7 straight points to unforced errors. We slowly started to gain momentum towards the end of the rst game, but it was a little too late. By the second game, we started to pull together and make more of our hits and execute our plays more cleanly. We ran a 5-1 with me setting. Herman Paul and Kenny Leines were our outside hitters, and when they are on, our team was unbeatable. Because Brandon is such a good blocker, we would occasionally try and draw him to an early block on a front row hitter, but then I would set Kaya to hit from the back row. Herman and Kenny came up with some great hits and a few crucial blocks to help us win that second game. By the third game, I think our nerves got the best of us and the unforced errors came back into play, resulting in the loss of the third game.Â” Stats for the Â“AÂ” League championship were: 2515, 24-26 and 15-6. Softball season begins Friday with games Mondays through Saturdays. For more information on league sports call Doland at 53331. Sun Moon Tides Sun rise/set Moon rise/set High Tide Low Tide Sunday 0710/1855 2238/1016 0650, 4.6' 0050, 0.9' Jan. 30 1900, 5.1' 1250, 1.2' Monday 0710/1855 2324/1054 0730, 4.5' 0120, 1.0' Jan. 31 1930, 4.8' 1320, 1.4' Tuesday 0710/1855 /1154 0800, 4.4' 1050, 1.3' Feb. 1 2010, 4.3' 1400, 1.7' Wednesday 0710/1856 0013/1216 0850, 4.2' 0230, 1.5' Feb. 2 2100, 3.8' 1500, 2.1' Auschwitz prisoners, 1944