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The Kwajalein hourglass

Material Information

Title:
The Kwajalein hourglass
Uniform Title:
Kwajalein hourglass
Place of Publication:
Kwajalein Aroll, Marshall Islands
Publisher:
Commander, U.S. Army Garrison- Kwajalein Atoll (USAKA/KMR)
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Semiweekly
regular
Language:
English

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Subjects / Keywords:
Military bases -- Periodicals -- Marshall Islands ( lcsh )
Military bases ( fast )
Marshall Islands ( fast )
Genre:
Periodicals. ( fast )
serial ( sobekcm )
federal government publication ( marcgt )
periodical ( marcgt )
Periodicals ( fast )

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General Note:
"U.S. Army Kwajalein Atoll, Republic of the Marshall Islands."

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is a work of the U.S. federal government and not subject to copyright pursuant to 17 U.S.C. §105.
Resource Identifier:
55731016 ( OCLC )
2004230394 ( LCCN )
ocm55731016

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Digital Military Collection

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( B e n t o n M a w i l a n g a n d T o n y M o o r e l i f t a s e a t u r t l e i n t o t h e p o n d a f t e r i t h a d b e e n c l e a n e d ) (Benton Mawilang and Tony Moore lift a sea turtle into the pond after it had been cleaned.) F o r m o r e c o v e r a g e s e e P a g e s 4 5 For more coverage, see Pages 4-5 ( P h o t o b y M i g O w e n s ) (Photo by Mig Owens) S u n s r a y s Sun's rays c a n b e d e a d l y can be deadly — P a g e 3 — Page 3 L e t s d a n c e Let's dance — P a g e 6 — Page 6

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Saturday, April 16, 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 Wednesdays and Saturdays 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 StipeActing Public Affairs Of cer..Polli Keller Editor...............................Nell Drumheller Assistant Editor......................Mig Owens Graphics Designer....................Dan Adler Reporter............................Elizabeth Davie Intern............................Brandon Stevison Circulation.......................Will O'Connell Letters to the Editor Thanks to Bargain Bazaar helpers for donation helpWhat a great thing it was to be involved in helping to organize the goods donated by all the kind-hearted people of Kwaj for the displaced re victims on Ebeye. Sp ecial kudos go to Kate Lollar who heads up the Yokwe Yuk Women Club’s Bargain Bazaar and her helpers that day Alex Lollar, Michael Taylor and Chris Berlind. They worked extra-long hours collecting the two step vans full of donations people pulled together for the cause and then hauled it down to the religious education building. Rick Funk was able to add all the donations already brought to A recent article in the Hourglass about an air conditioning failure at the Coral Bachelor Quarters brought to light many interesting subjects. But as always there is the rest of the story. The technicians within the Logistics Public Works department work hard to maintain all facilities and the equipment within them. The Kwajalein Operations group does not have a second shift or extra people standing by just to handle emergencies. The folks who respond to problems during the night or on weekends are the same hard-working individuals who work a regular shift during the day. On Kwajalein alone there are over 1,500 separate air conditioning systems. This does not count the outer islands or the commercial refrigeration systems in food service and retail facilities. This small 13-man shop maintains all of the equipment 24/7. Each of the BQs has been renovated within the last 10 years (with the exception of the PBQ). Almost every BQ has a different air condition manufacturer, requiring its own speci c parts and each is uniquely different. One part does not t all systems. Each system has its own wiring and piping scheme almost totally different from all the others. None of the BQs has a redundant air conditioning system installed. When one part of the complex system goes down it will affect the whole building. The technicians do their best to accomplish repairs as quickly and ef ciently as possible. In this particular case, there were multiple failures of unrelated parts that prevented the system from running. Each time the technicians troubleshot the failed part they believed relief was just a short period away. Providing an accurate assessment of when repairs would be completed was impossible. Piping systems had to be modi ed to install a new chill-water pump, parts from around the island had to be located, which required searching through many supply warehouses to nd parts that could be modi ed to make work. Bottom line here is all of the Logistics Public Works folks work diligently to provide services and utilities for the island to use and enjoy. Yes it is their job, and they work as quickly and ef ciently sometimes under very trying conditions. In the future when a problem occurs in your residence or quarters please be patient while repairs are being conducted and thank them for their quick service rather than complain about how long it took. — Fred McNickle Manager Public Works — Ed Black Deputy Manager Public Works the Religious Education Building. All the donations were sorted by folks who were good enough to show up with not a lot of notice or were lucky enough to be home when the phone rang. The fire and the aid from the Kwajalein community have gotten good publicity of late, but somehow the work of Kate and her crew has been inadvertently edited from view. Theirs and everyone’s time and effort is hugely appreciated.— Sue RosoffFinding my very own 'back forty'See FARMER, Page 7 The letter to the editor about the turtle pond cleaning in the April 13 issue was written by Joel Madore. His name was accidentally not printed. The Hourglass regrets the error.CorrectionPublic Works strives to meet community needsBy Ralph “Bubba” Reaves Gentleman farmer In my part of the country, a man’s ranch is reckoned by the number of sections he owns and/or leases from the Bureau of Land Management. Therefore, back forty refers to 40 sections (40 square miles), probably behind some mesa or mountain. In the east, where the family farm ranges from 180 to 320 acres, back forty means 40 acres beyond some creek or patch of woods. Today, here on Kwaj, it is the 40 square feet I tend behind the Reef Bachelor Quarters. It’s not much, but it’s mine. Well, it’s not really mine, it belongs to USAKA, but I guess it’s as much

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3 3 See CANCER, Page 7Sunshine can be your skin’s enemyDeath rays(Photo by Elizabeth Davie)By Nell M. Drumheller EditorPeople who live in areas where sunlight is intense, such as the tropics, and have fair skin that burns easily or who have had severe, blistering sunburn in their lives, have a much higher risk for developing skin cancers. However, fair-skinned persons aren’t the only people at risk for skin cancer. Skin cancer is a disease that begins in any of the layers of the skin. There are three types of skin cancer: basal cell carcinoma, squamous cell carcinoma, and melanoma. The skin protects the rest of the body from the outside elements, stores water and fat and produces Vitamin D. The skin has three layers: the outer layer – the epidermis, the middle layer-the dermis, and an underlying layer of fatty connective tissue. “Skin damage and skin cancer is a classic case where prevention is far better than curing an already established problem. Avoid the sun when possible. Put on maximally effective waterproof sunscreen regularly. Wear a wide-brimmed hat and sunglasses when out in the sun. Don’t try to get a tan. Check your skin regularly for changes in the appearance of moles and for new moles. Have a low threshold for scheduling a doctor appointment to check possible skin problems,” said Dr. Eric Lindborg, Kwajalein Hospital chief medical officer. How is it detected? Non-melanoma skin cancers can normally be found early. The most common warning sign is a change on the skin, especially a new growth or sore that doesn’t heal. Any abnormal area of the skin that does not go away should be reported to your doctor without undue delay. Many things that are not cancer can also cause abnormal growths or sores. It is still important to have these areas examined by a doctor so that the actual cause can be determined. Diagnostic tests Skin biopsy – The only way to positively identify a skin cancer is for a doctor to take a biopsy. A biopsy is a small tissue sample that is taken and sent to a laboratory to be examined under a microscope. The entire lesion or mole is usually removed and sent to the lab if it is suspected of being cancerous. This can usually be done in the doctor’s office with a local anesthetic and is normally painless. Fine needle aspiration – This is done when a doctor suspects the cancer may have spread to the lymph nodes. A needle is used to draw fluid and cells from nearby lymph nodes. Surgical lymph node biopsy – If after the initial skin biopsy a doctor suspects that the cancer may have spread, a surgeon may remove some of the surrounding lymph nodes and send them to a laboratory. This is done to determine if the cancer has spread to the lymphatic system. Is it curable? If found and treated early, almost all non-melanoma skin cancers are curable. Unfortunately, some are not detected or treated until they have developed into more serious stages. Few people die of basal cell carcinomas, but squamous cell carcinoma of the skin is more deadly. Approximately 2,000

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Saturday, April 16, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 4Turtle pond undergoes intense cleanup By Mig Owens Assistant EditorSpring cleaning took on a whole new meaning recently as 10 years worth of sludge was cleaned from the turtle pond over a span of two days. The project was a collaborative effort led by Kwajalein Range Services’ Environmental department, involving personnel from the Liquid Systems and Solid Waste departments, the Kwajalein Fire Department and San Juan Construction. Work began March 30 with the pumping of the pond’s water, during which time its seven resident sea turtles were removed by the Kwajalein Jr./Sr. High School marine biology class and other volunteers and placed in a portable water tank. Fish residing in the pond were caught and released into the lagoon, according to Ken Sims, United States Army Kwajalein Atoll Environmental Management Of ce chief. In response to resident concerns, Cathy Madore, project Environmental lead for the turtle pond cleanup, explained that while the turtles were in the enclosure, they were kept cool, shaded and protected. “They were well cared for even if they weren’t kept sprayed the entire time,” Madore explained. “One of the reasons they were not continuously sprayed was that drinking large amounts of fresh water can damage their kidneys.” While out of the pond, six second graders helped clean the turtles’ shells. Sonya Sava, second-grade teacher, said she thought this was an unusual opportunity to let the students experience the turtles up close. “At this age, the students are really enthusiastic about anything involving animals. Just by being there the students learned a few turtle facts such as how to determine if the turtle is male or female by the length of the tail,” Sava said. “I also thought this would be a great opportunity for the students to donate some of their time to help out with something important to everyone in the community.” Cleaning of the pond continued the second day with removal of sludge into receptacles, after which the pond was pressure washed. “In some places, waste in the pond was almost a foot thick and inundated with marine parasites, which were affecting the turtles’ overall health; one of the reasons for cleaning it out,” Madore said. Blood tests showed some turtles were ghting infection, Madore said, as well as high cholesterol, which she attributes to the turtles being fed hot dogs instead of nutritious, stable food. Today, the turtles are considered to be in “good” condition, she said, and have grown and gained weight. They are now being fed pelletized turtle food, a standard for sea turtles and approved by a veterinarian. The turtles also receive vitamins and calcium twice a week, placed inside their favorite treat – squid, according to Madore. She explained that because the hawksbill is a carnivore, it is fed boney sh along with squid, which would be its diet in the wild. “Healthy, happy turtles have healthy, happy babies,” said Madore. In that vein, modi cations were made during the project to the ramp that leads to the turtle’s nesting area in order to adjust the incline and widen it. The changes were made based on data provided by the Sea Life Park in Hawaii, which has nesting success coordinators hope to emulate. According to Madore, the clean up created a “nice ecosystem and breeding ground for the turtles and giant clams.” She added that the project was completed on schedule, accident free and according to plan. Giant clam breeding, as well as elimination of the smell caused by the sediment, were also catalysts for the pond clean-up project. Clams previously placed in the pond had been removed because they were getting buried in the sludge, and because sh, such as sharks, trigger sh and Trevally, preyed on the clams. Those same sh competed for food with the turtles, especially for the squid being provided to the hawksbill, Madore said. Plans are to reintroduce the giant clam babies back into the pond, she explained. In addition, new sh have been introduced by Eric Nelson, marine biology teacher, and his class as part of their research on arti cial bio-reefs. They include six butter y sh (two Red Fin Butter y, two Chevroned Butter y and two Four Spot Butter y), three Sail n Tangs, one Moorish Idol and one Orange Spine Unicorn Fish. “Any other addition to the pond is strictly prohibited as well as food that is not approved by the Environmental department,” Madore said. “Anything added could throw the whole thing off kilter.” Madore said that the community needs to be aware that students from the marine biology class periodically will spend time working at the pond, and may or may not be supervised. At that time, the students will post a sign indicating they are approved to be there and will wear logoed T-shirts. Acknowledging that the turtles have been here for 30 years, Madore said the pond rules are not designed to discourage the community from being involved or expressing concern over the turtles’ care. “Residents can contribute time and assistance by helping the pond remain free of debris, discouraging people from putting things in the pond that don’t belong there, and giving us feedback on activities going on there,” Madore said. She suggests that people can assist with cleanup of the area around the pond and be ready to volunteer if they see Environmental department personnel working there. “Anyone is welcomed to help feed the turtles during feeding times, Tuesday through Saturday at 9 a.m.,” said Sims. He added that he would like for the public’s support of the efforts to care for the turtles and asked that residents who wish to formally volunteer their time contact him at 58889.

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Saturday, April 16, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 5 By Mig Owens Assistant EditorSoon to be reintroduced to the wild are three or four turtles who currently call the turtle pond home. The decision comes at the at the recommendation of various agencies, as well as that of the veterinarian, who has conducted health checks on the turtles over the past two years. The date for the release is yet to be determined, as is the location and number of turtles to be released. They may include two male and one female green sea turtles and the male hawksbill. “Coordination with the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, National Marine Fisheries Service and the Republic of the Marshall Islands Environmental Protection Authority has yielded a recommendation for the release of two to four of the turtles back into the wild,” Ken Sims, United States Army Kwajalein Atoll Environmental Management Office chief, said. He added that the decision was not made lightly because there remain concerns about the survivability of the turtles in a cultural setting where turtles are hunted and consumed for food. The RMI government plans a campaign to spread the word that if the turtles, identi ed by the metal tags on their ippers and/or non-toxic markings on their shell, are captured that they be released back into the wild, as according to Cathy Madore, project Environmental lead, “they are not t for human consumption.” Sims said that the release bene ts are threefold. “It’s the right thing to do based on the evidence. They do well and adapt quickly, though they are susceptible to predators, both man and natural,” he explained, adding that concerns are “more our fear for them than their fear. “I equate it to being imprisoned or enslaved – the one thing that’s cherished most is freedom,” Sims said. “This is an opportunity to have freedom and maybe a little fun. It also helps propagate the species.” The move will help with the water quality in the pond Several turtles to be released soon Three or four turtles may be released from the turtle pond to the ocean. (Photo by Cathy Madore)and to balance the ratio of males to females. Several turtles will remain in the pond for “educational purposes and for the enjoyment of the peoples of Kwajalein,” said Dr. Robert Morris, veterinarian. “The sex ratio was skewed towards more males than females. The turtles have matured over the years and the aggressive behavior of the males during the breeding season has also increased,” Morris said. “Severe damage was noted on one of the females. Her tail has been completely chewed off. Other turtles were also noted to have bite wounds.” The release will streamline feeding operations, according to Sims, as the hawksbill requires a unique diet. Release of the turtles is planned in areas where other turtles are known to exist, though “away from Kwajalein and other largely inhabited islands in the atoll to further ensure success in the wild,” Madore said. The use of transmitters to track the turtles’ movements is a possibility, said Sims, and is dependant on funding from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration and/or the RMI government. The transmitters are glued to the shells and satellites can receive their signal when the turtle comes up for air. “I recommended that the released turtles have transmitters attached to follow their movements,” Morris stated. “This would be quite educational…and might stimulate interest in conservation and biology of sea turtles…very little research has been done on turtles around Kwajalein.” Such transmitters are currently used on turtles released from Sea Life Park in Hawaii. Data from a transmitter as of April 7 indicates that a three-yearold, 140-pound zoo-raised turtle released in October is headed toward the Marshall Islands. “…USAKA only serves as the caretaker for the turtles with oversight from the FWS as long as the turtles are in the pond,” Sims said. “Should a turtle be released, the oversight responsibility transfers from the FWS to the NMFS because the turtle is back in the ocean. Either way, the turtles still belong to the RMI and we must respect their wishes for this resource.”

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Saturday, April 16, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass Couples ready to dance night awayFootloose Eric and Cathy Brock practice their dance steps to the rumba. (Photo by Mig Owens) 6By Mig Owens Assistant EditorFor many would-be ballroom dancers, learning to cut a rug has not come easy. The annual Ballroom Dinner Dance, April 24 in the Davye Davis Multi-Purpose Room, serves as a chance for couples to demonstrate to others, as well as to themselves, that hard work pays off. Instructors and event organizers, Dick and Cheryl Shields, started taking lessons on Kwajalein about seven years ago. When their dance teacher left the island, they said they decided to become instructors themselves, for fear that otherwise, “it wouldn’t happen at all,” Dick said. This is the third year the couple has shared their knowledge and love of dance in the form of rumba, waltz, cha-cha, swing, salsa and foxtrot lessons. “Dancing is fun and something that you really have to work at together, which is great,” Cheryl said. “I imagine almost everyone has seen a couple dancing and really enjoying it and wished they could do that also.” For Kevin Hartnett and Lynn Booth, the opportunity to do something together is what interested them most. They say that dancing brings them close and is enjoyable once each begins to get comfortable with the steps, and with one another. “It’s intimate, it’s elegant, above all it’s fun to do with someone else who also enjoys it,” Kevin said. “I think it’s beautiful to watch as well, but it is most fun to actually do the dances. Lynn and I have been going to the ballroom dance classes regularly now for about three years and I think we have gotten over any nervousness we had at the beginning.” Randy Razook started dancing shortly after his arrival on Kwajalein six years ago. As a ‘bachelor’ for the rst six months while his wife stayed behind in Texas, he learned that the ballroom dance instructor at the time could go so far as to nd him a partner. “I signed up for her course and six months later, I found I could do the basic dance steps without falling at on my face,” he said. “When my wife came out and we went to our rst dance, she was duly impressed, which made it all worthwhile.” Nicole and Andrew Beall took one year of ballroom dancing four years ago in the states. They said they took it up again because they really enjoy dancing together. “We nd that we spend a great deal of time laughing as we attempt to master some of the more dif cult steps. Since most of the steps are dif cult when you have two people trying to lead, you can imagine that there is a lot of laughing,” Nicole said. Dick explained that for beginners, the rst attempts at dancing can be pretty frustrating and intimidating. But, as in anything else, practice makes perfect. Wil Pierre-Mike, who has been dancing with his wife, Evelyne, for about two years, said, “It becomes enjoyable once both persons are able to move in harmony. The rst few sessions, learning new steps, are de nitely challenging for a beginner, but if you already know a previous dance, learning new ones gets a lot eaiser…all it takes is practice.” Razook’s advice to novice dancers is not to be afraid because, “It is a lot of fun and a good workout at the same time. It’s something you can do with your spouse in public that is totally legal.” While the focus of the annual dinner/dance event is on ballroom dancing, Dick explained that the evening isn’t just for dancers. “For people who don’t dance, it’s still a great evening to listen to plenty of good jazz and enjoy a relaxing, delicious meal,” he said. Also known as “The Central Paci c’s Most Dangerous Band,” the high school stage band will carry on a 17-year tradition by providing music for the annual dance. The band has been rehearsing twice a week since August to learn from thirty to forty songs, all in the ballroom dance styles. Dick said that the goal of the event is to spotlight the stage band and to “have a fun evening for the musicians and the dancers. “The fund-raising is incidental,” he said. “Any proceeds after the meals are paid for goes into the band activity fund, and is used primarily to purchase new sheet music for the following year’s dance.” The ballroom dances are special to Razook because he explained that they offer fun and fellowship. “You know you can dance with anyone and they won’t make fun of your two left feet. Most people are willing to put up with a few sore toes as long as you are willing to learn.”

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Saturday, April 16, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 7mine as the 40 sections the big rancher leases from the BLM. For most of our married life, Jeanette and I have lived in a small, rural community on the outskirts of Albuquerque, N.M. There, we had a mini-farm with horses, goats, chickens, Mallard ducks, pheasants, and – well, you name it and our kids brought it home. Because of the mini-farm and FARMER, from Page 2 Kwaj, you make do with what you have. I wanted a pick-up truck. I needed a pick up truck. I got a pick-up truck. You know the old saying, “You can take the red-neck out of the country, but you can’t take the country out of the red-neck. Now all I need is a license plate that says New Mexico Farm Vehicle, and a gun rack behind my seat. CANCER, from Page 3 people in the U.S. die every year from squamous cell cancer. Skin cancers of all varieties must be treated with considerable skill and care. Regular skin cancer screenings by you and by a doctor can ensure that any skin cancers will be found and treated early enough to completely cure them. This type of cancer is curable, but only if it is detected and treated early. Therefore, it is very important to have complete skin exams and to report any suspicious moles to your doctor. It’s easier to prevent cancer than to cure it… Certain lifestyle habits can greatly reduce your risk of developing non-melanoma skin cancer. Ninety percent of skin cancers are a result of sun or Ultraviolet light exposure. Particularly avoid the sun during its strongest times, 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Be especially careful if you are fair skinned or burn easily. Cover up – Wear a hat and long sleeves if possible when you are going to be exposed to the sun and sunglasses when you are in the sun. Take special care of children – Most skin cancers are the result of severe sunburns during childhood. Use sunscreen or sunblock – Use at least sun protection factor 15 anytime you are in the sun. Preferably, sunscreen should be waterproof and applied 15-30 minutes before sun exposure. It should be reapplied every 90 minutes or more often if you are in the water. Have a complete skin exam every year – especially if you are over 30 years old and work/recreation puts you out in the sun for long periods of time. Don’t smoke.How to do a skin self-exam You can improve your chances of finding skin cancer promptly by performing a simple skin self-exam regularly. The best time to do this self-exam is after a shower or bath. You should check your skin in a well-lighted room using a full-length mirror and a hand-held mirror. It’s best to begin by learning where your birthmarks, moles and blemishes are and what they usually look like. Check for anything new – a change in the size, texture or color of a mole, or a sore that does not heal. Check all areas, including the back, the scalp, between the buttocks and the genital area. Look at the front and back of your body in the mirror, then raise your arms and look at the left and right sides. Bend your elbows and look carefully at your palms; forearms, including the undersides; and the upper arms. Examine the back and front of your legs. Also look between your buttocks and around your genital area.Sit and closely examine your feet, including the soles and the spaces between the toes. Look at your face, neck and scalp. You may want to use a comb or a blow dryer to move hair so that you can see better. By checking your skin regularly, you will become familiar with what is normal. If you find anything unusual, see your doctor right away. Remember, the earlier skin cancer is found, the better the chance for cure. Skin cancer has a better prognosis than most other types of cancer. Although skin cancer is the most common type of cancer in this country, it accounts for much less than one percent of all cancer deaths. It is cured in 85 to 95 percent of all cases. Still, any diagnosis of cancer can be frightening, and it’s natural to have concerns about medical tests, treatments and doctors’ bills. Patients have many important questions to ask about cancer, and their doctor is the best person to provide answers. Most people want to know exactly what kind of cancer they have, how it can be treated and how successful the treatment is likely to be. The following are some other questions that patients might want to ask their doctor. What types of treatment are available? Are there any risks or side effects of treatment? Will there be a scar? Will I have to change my normal activities? How can I protect myself from getting skin cancer again? How often will I need a checkup? Some patients become concerned that treatment may change their appearance, especially if the skin cancer is on their face. Patients should discuss this important concern with their doctor. And they may want to have a second opinion before treatment. (Editor’s Note: Some information in this article was taken from the National Cancer Institute Web site, which can be found at www.cancer.gov)four very active children, I drove a pick-up truck, for hauling manure, fencing and etc. and Jeanette drove a station wagon. When we moved here, we were relegated to bicycles. Still, I have my back forty, and from time to time, I still need to haul soil, hoses and planting pots, and Jeanette is just used to a station wagon. As you well know, here on

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Saturday, April 16, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 8 Practice good OPSEC.Be sure all classi ed of ces and documents are safeguarded. Global War on Terror Honoring fallen heroesThe Rich is temporarily out of service due to technical issues.Tonight 7:30 p.m., Yuk — Elektra (PG-13)7 p.m., Roi — Blade Trinity (R)Sunday 7:30 p.m., Yuk — The Life Aquatic with Steve Zissou (R) 7 p.m., Roi — Hide and Seek (R) Monday7:30 p.m., Yuk — Elektra (PG-13)Wednesday 7 p.m., ARC — The Life Aquatic with Steve Zissou (R) All movies subject to change with shipments. For updates, call the movie hotline at 52700. Elektra, Daredevil’s main squeeze gets resurrected in her own ick with this spin-off martial arts actioner from director Rob Bowman (Reign of Fire, The X-Files: Fight the Future). Jennifer Garner returns to the role of Elektra Natchios, a hired assassin whose origins are nally revealed after her old ninja clan the Hand brings her back from the dead to serve their evil purposes. Reunited with her old sensei, Stick (Terence Stamp), Elektra leaves the past behind her and is eventually given an assignment to kill Mark Miller (Goran Visnjic) and his daughter, Abby (Kristin Prout). When her conscience gets the best of her and she decides to protect them instead, it’s up to the Hand’s top assassins to track her down and nish the job. The Life Aquatic with Steve Zissou, The rst effort from director Wes Anderson since his critically beloved The Royal Tenenbaums, The Life Aquatic With Steve Zissou nds the lmmaker re-teaming with a number of familiar faces, including Bill Murray, Owen Wilson, Anjelica Huston, and Seymour Cassel. Murray plays Steve Zissou, an eccentric and renowned oceanographer who has decided to seek out and enact mortal revenge on a shark that ate one of the men on his team. Along for the ride is Ned Plimpton (Owen Wilson), a young man who has joined Zissou’s crew after showing up claiming to be the seaman’s long-lost son and Zissou’s co-producer (and estranged wife), Eleanor Angelica Huston. As the expedition ensues, the two bond and Plimpton falls for a female journalist (Cate Blanchett) who is writing a piece on Zissou. The crew meets a host of obstacles on their journey, including pirates, kidnapping, and bankruptcy. Adding a air of whimsy to the lm’s aesthetic, the sea creatures and underwater scenes in the lm have been created using stop-motion animation under the direction of Henry Selick, the man behind The Nightmare Before Christmas and James and the Giant Peach. The Rich is temporarily out of service due to technical issues.The following 25 U.S. servicemembers and civilians have died in the Global War on Terrorism since March 30. Sgt. Kelly S. Morris, 24 of Boise, Idaho, died March 30, in Baghdad, Iraq, from injuries sustained from enemy small arms re. Morris was assigned to the 1st Battalion, 64th Armor Regiment, 3d Infantry Division from Fort Stewart, Ga. Cpl. William D. Richardson, 23 of Moreno Valley, Calif., died April 3, in Baghdad, when he came under enemy re and fell into a canal. Richardson was assigned to the 1st Battalion, 41st Infantry Regiment, 1st Armored Division, Fort Riley, Kan. Lance Cpl. Jeremiah C. Kinchen, 22 of Salcha, Alaska, died April 4 from an explosion that occurred during combat operations in Al Anbar Province, Iraq. He was assigned to Marine Forces Reserve’s 4th Reconnaissance Battalion, 4th Marine Division, San Antonio. Kinchen was attached to 3rd Reconnaissance Battalion, Regimental Combat Team 8, 2nd Marine Division, II Marine Expeditionary Force. Two Soldiers died April 4, 2005, in Balad Ruz, Iraq, when their patrol was attacked by enemy forces using small arms re. Killed were: Sgt. 1st Class Stephen C. Kennedy, 35 of Oak Ridge, Tenn. Kennedy was assigned to the Army National Guard’s 1st Squadron, 278th Armored Cavalry Regiment, Lenoir City, Tenn. Staff Sgt. Christopher W. Dill, 32 of Tonawanda, N.Y. Dill was assigned to the Army Reserve’s 2nd Battalion, 390th Infantry Regiment, 2nd Brigade, 98th Division, Buffalo, N.Y. Sgt. Javier J. Garcia, 25 died April 5 in Baghdad, when improvised explosive devices detonated near his patrol. Garcia was assigned to the Army’s 1st Battalion, 64th Armor Regiment, 3d Infantry Division, Fort Stewart. Spc. Glenn J. Watkins, 42 of Carlsbad, Calif., died April 5 in Baghdad, when a vehicle-born improvised explosive device detonated near his military vehicle. Watkins was assigned to the Army National Guard’s 1st Battalion, 161st Infantry, Kent, Wash. Fourteen Soldiers were killed supporting Operation Enduring Freedom. The Soldiers died or became unaccounted for on April 6 in Ghanzi, Afghanistan, when the CH-47 helicopter they were on crashed. Killed were: Maj. Edward J. Murphy, 36 of South Carolina. Murphy was assigned to the U.S. Army Southern European Task Force, Camp Ederle, Italy. Chief Warrant Of cer David Ayala, 24 of New York. Ayala was assigned to the 5th Battalion, 159th Aviation Regiment, 12th Aviation Brigade, Giebelstadt, Germany. Chief Warrant Of cer Clint J. Prather, 32 of Cheney, Wash. Prather was assigned to the 5th Battalion, 159th Aviation Regiment, 12th Aviation Brigade, Gielbelstadt. Master Sgt. Edwin A. Matoscolon, 42 of Juana Diaz, P.R. Matoscolon was assigned to Division Artillery, 25th Infantry Division (Light), Scho eld Barracks, Hawaii. Staff Sgt. Charles R. Sanders Jr., 29 of Charleston, Mo. Sanders was assigned to the 5th Battalion, 159th Aviation Regiment, 12th Aviation Brigade, Giebelstadt. Spc. Daniel J. Freeman, 20 of Cincinnati. Freeman was assigned to the 1st Battalion, 508th Infantry Regiment, Camp Ederle, Italy. Spc. Chrystal G. Stout, 23, of Travelers Rest, S.C. Stout was assigned to the Army National Guard’s 228th Signal Brigade, Spartanburg, S.C. Pfc. Pendelton L. Sykes II, 25 of Chesapeake, Va. Sykes was assigned to the 5th Battalion, 159th Aviation Regiment, 12th Aviation Brigade, Giebelstadt. Capt. David S. Connolly, 37 of Boston, Connolly is assigned to the Army Reserve’s 1173rd Transportation Terminal Battalion, Brockton, Mass. Sgt. Maj. Barbaralien Banks, 41 of Harvey, La. Banks is assigned to Division Artillery, 25th Infantry Division (Light), Scho eld Barracks. Staff Sgt. Romanes L. Woodard, 30 of Hertford, N.C. Woodard is assigned to the 1st Battalion, 508th Infantry Regiment, Camp Ederle. Sgt. Stephen C. High, 45 of Spartanburg, S.C. High is assigned to the Army National Guard’s 228th Signal Brigade, Spartanburg. Spc. Michael K. Spivey, 21 of Fayetteville, N.C. Spivey is assigned to the 5th Battalion, 159th Aviation Regiment, 12th Aviation Brigade, Giebelstadt. Spc. Sascha Struble, 20 of Philadelphia, N.Y. Struble is assigned to the 1st Battalion, 508th Infantry Regiment, Camp Ederle, Italy. Sgt. James S. Lee, 26 of Mt. Vernon, Ind., died April 6 in Ghazni, Afghanistan, when the Army CH-47 helicopter he was on crashed. He was assigned to Marine Fighter Attack Squadron 142, Marine Aircraft Group 42, 4th Marine Aircraft Wing, Marietta, Ga. As part of Operation Enduring Freedom he was attached to Marine Light Attack Helicopter Squadron 773, Marine Aircraft Group 42, 4th Marine Aircraft Wing. Lance Cpl. Juan C. Venegas, 21 of Simi Valley, Calif., died April 7 as a result of a vehicle accident while conducting combat operations in Al Anbar Province. He was assigned to 3rd Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, 1st Marine Division, I Marine Expeditionary Force, Twentynine Palms, Calif. During Operation Iraqi Freedom, Venegas was attached to Regimental Combat Team 8, 2nd Marine Division, II Marine Expeditionary Force. Staff Sgt. Kevin D. Davis, 41 of Lebanon, Ore., died April 8 in Balad, Iraq, of injuries sustained when an improvised explosive device detonated near his HMMWV in Hawijah, Iraq. Davis was assigned to the Army National Guard’s G Troop, 82nd Cavalry, Redmond, Ore. Pfc. Casey M. LaWare, 19 of Redding, Calif., died April 9 at Landstuhl Regional Medical Center in Landstuhl, Germany, from noncombat related injuries sustained April 6 in Al Mahmudiyah, Iraq. LaWare was assigned to the 2nd Squadron, 11th Armored Cavalry Regiment, Fort Irwin, Calif. Spc. Manuel Lopez III, 20 of Cape Coral, Fla., died Tuesday in Baghdad, when his HMMWV was struck by a rocket-propelled grenade. Lopez was assigned to the 3rd Battalion, 7th Infantry Regiment, 3rd Infantry Division, Fort Stewart.

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Saturday, April 16, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 9All AFN programming 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 ShowMLBEconomy WatchRollerLate Night withMovie: (Continued) DisneyÂ’s DougLaw & Order12:30AMThe Late Late Show Angels at AÂ’s Conan OÂ’BrienMovie: <:53>Wild Thornberrys 1:00AMwith Craig Ferguson SportsCenter CNN SaturdayAmericaÂ’s Most Saturday Night Fairly OddparentsHeadline News1:30AMDennis Miller Open House Wanted Fever RugratsSaturday Night Live2:00AMThe Outdoorsman Bulls & BearsWWE SmackDown! Fairly Oddparents 2:30AMCountdown With Keith Olbermann RacelineCavuto on Business Atomic Betty 3:00AM SportsCenter Forbes on FOX Movie:Xiaolin ShowdownKickinÂ’ It3:30AMAccess Hollywood CashinÂ’ In Save the Last School Survival4:00AMHeadline News 54321 CNN Live Saturday SportsCenter Stephen KingÂ’s Dance For Me UnfabulousCollege LaCrosse4:30AMEntertainment Studios ESPNews Kingdom Hospital Phil of the Future Army at Navy 5:00AMGood Morning MLBWeekend LiveMLB Breathing Space Yoga Movie: <:07> Sesame Street 5:30AMAmerica Minnesota Twinswith Tony SnowFlorida Marlins Carribean Workout The Wedding 6:00AM atWall Street Journalat Body Shaping Singer Barney & Friends 6:30AM Cleveland IndiansHeadline NewsN.Y. Mets Every Woman CliffordESPNews 7:00AMMiss Spider Next @ CNNBeautiful HomesMovie:Funniest Animals Headline News7:30AMLazy Town Curb Appeal Play Misty For Me Animal VideosHour of Power8:00AMFarily Oddparents ESPNews FOX News Live MLB LandscaperÂ’s Challenge Lilo & StitchCelebration of Victory8:30AMAtomic BettyHorse Racing L.A. Angels Weekend WarriorsMovie: <56>Maya & MiguelCoral Ridge Hour9:00AMXiaolin Showdown at Clean House Star Trek VIII: Static ShockChristopher Closeup9:30AMSchool Survival Oakland AÂ’sFirst Contact The Winx ClubCafe Video10:00AMUnfabulous Studio 5BBQ with Bobby Hi Hi PuffyHeadline News 10:30AMSwitched! SportsCenter McLaughlin Group$40 A Day Power RangersStudio 511:00AMRadio Free Rosco Capital GangRoller50 MostMovie: Dragonball GTESPNews11:30AMAmerican AdventurerNBA Outrageous TV Scarface Justice LeagueTBA12:00PMAccess Hollywood Denver Nuggets Washington Week Moments Teen Kids News12:30PMWeekend at Headline News Cyberchase NBA1:00PMSurvivor: Palau Houston Rockets Larry King Live BiographyEndurance Memphis Grizzlies1:30PM Oscar Schindler Blake Holsey Highat2:00PMMovie:NBAAT Large withGrand Ole OpryMovie: <06>Funniest Animals San Antonio Spurs 2:30PMMoney TalksSan Diego Padres Geraldo Rivera Live The Bodyguard Wild America 3:00PM at Dateline Star Trek: Voyager Discovery KidsESPNews3:30PMMovie: <:50> L.A. Dodgers International Suze Orman4:00PMM*A*S*H* Big Story WeekendRipleyÂ’s Believe It Hercules Myth Busters4:30PM with Rita Cosby Or Not Coming Attractions 5:00PM ESPNewsCNN Saturday NightFear Factor Movie: DisneyÂ’s DougFrontier House5:30PM The Big ChillWild Thornberrys 6:00PMKing of Queens SportsCenter FOX News Live Fairly OddparentsMotorweek6:30PMThat 70Â’s Show Whose Line Is It? Rugrats Ebert & Roeper7:00PMAccording to JimPGA TourAFNEWSThe Road to Movie:Movie: The Apprentice7:30PMHalf & Half MCI Heritage Black Forum Stardom Tears of the SunAir Bud: World Pup 8:00PMWife Swap Third Round Chris MatthewsTru Calling Andromeda 8:30PM Navy/Marine Corps Movie:9:00PMLaw & Order 20/20Strong MedicineMovie: <:16> Going to the Mat Headline News9:30PM The Wood ESPNews10:00PMWindow on the Atoll SportsCenter Beltway BoysFriends American Idol: 8Movie:10:30PMSaturday Night Live FOX News WatchSeinfeld Contestants PerformHarry Potter and 11:00PM NASCAR BushFOX & FriendsSoccer: ColoradoRoad RulesMovie: American Idol Chamber of 11:30PM Series: OÂ’Reilly 300 at Salt Lake PunkÂ’d Varsity BluesResults Show SecretsSunday, April 17

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Saturday, April 16, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 10All AFN programming 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 ItNASCAR BushFox & FriendsSoccer: ColoradoMad TVMovie: (Continued) FuturamaMovie: (Continued) 12:30AM Series at Salt Lake Movie: <:44>Futurama1:00AMMovie: OÂ’Reilly 300 CBS News Sunday SportsCenter The Road to National LampoonÂ’s Fairly OddparentsHeadline News 1:30AMYoung Frankenstein ESPNewsMorning Stardom Loaded Weapon Rugrats Scrubs 2:00AM Sports Reporters Roller Tru Calling Movie: King of the Hill 2:30AM SportsCenterFace the Nation Coming Attractions Air Bud: World PupAccess Hollwood 3:00AMMovie: Headline News Strong Medicine Movie: Weekend3:30AMRacing With The Navy/Marine Corps Tears of the Sun Movie:Black Forum 4:00AMMoon Late Edition WithESPNewsFriends Going to the Mat NFL Europe4:30AM Baseball Tonight Wolf Blitzer NASCAR NextelSeinfeld Rhein Fire at5:00AMHeadline NewsNBACupBreathing Space Yoga Movie: <:16> Sesame StreetHamburg Sea 5:30AMHour of Power Cleveland Cavaliers Radio Shack 500 Carribean Workout The Wood Devils6:00AMCelebration of Victoryat FOX News Live Area Barney & Friends 6:30AMCoral Ridge Hour Detroit Pistons Clifford 7:00AMChristopher Closeup Swamp CrittersMovie:Sylvester & Tweety PBA Tour 7:30AMArthurNBA Harvest Places in the Heart Scooby Doo 8:00AMCalilou Inidiana Pacers Meet the Press Music and the. . Magic School BusPBR Bull Riding 8:30AMArthur at MLB Real Videos The Jetsons 9:00AMMovie: Miami Heat FNS with Chris San Diego Padres Latin LifestylesMovie: <:10>House of Mouse 9:30AMEddieÂ’s Million Wallace at Urban Style Cool Runnings Animaniacs 10:00AM Dollar Cookoff SportsCenter Tim RussertL.A. DodgersFantasy Camp Ed, Edd & EddyESPNews 10:30AMSpongebob Roker on the Road Filmore 11:00AMMotorweek Baseball Tonight People in the News ESPNews Radical SabaticalMovie: Walk in Your Shoes Emeril Live 11:30AMEbert & Roeper All American Festivals Chocolat Funniest Animals 12:00PMMovie: MLB This Week American Le Mans The Suze Orman NBA Inside StuffThat 70Â’s Show 12:30PMLethal Weapon 3 Atlanta Braves Series Show Happy DaysWheel of Fortune 1:00PM at Dateline Grand Prix Of Myth BustersMovie: <:16> Movie: Dr Phil 1:30PM Philadelphia Phillies International Atlanta Nutty Professor II:National LampoonÂ’s 2:00PMMovie: <:07> CNN Sunday NightESPNewsFrontier House The Klumps Golf Punks Oprah Winfrey2:30PMIsland of Movie: 3:00PMDr. Moreau SportsCenter CNN PresentsMeet the PressBasic TraningMovie: Smart House NBC Nightly News3:30PM Mail Call Young Frankenstein Judge Judy4:00PMThe Apprentice Larry King LiveHeadline NewsJ.A.G. DisneyÂ’s DougCharmed4:30PM Baseball Tonight ESPNews Wild Thornberrys5:00PMAndromeda 60 MinutesRoller The Best OfMovie: Fairly OddparentsThe Amazing Race5:30PM SportsCenter Good Eats Racing With The Rugrats6:00PMHeadline News FOX MagazineMy Wife and Kids Moon The Jeff CorwinFunniest Videos 6:30PMWindow on the Atoll King of the Hill ExperienceGrowing Pains 7:00PMMovie:AFL Beltway BoysGirlfriends Movie: AmericaÂ’s FunniestThird Watch 7:30PMHarry Potter andChicago Rush FOX News WatchAll of Us Panic Room Home Videos8:00PMthe Chamber of at Bulls & BearsThe Amazing Race EverwoodJeopardy8:30PMSecretsColorado Crush Cavuto on Business Headline News9:00PM Forbes on FOXWindow In Review 1997 Navy NCIS Movie: <:06> Joan of ArcadiaESPNews9:30PM CashinÂ’ InRoller DevilÂ’s Arithmetic Navy/Marine Corps10:00PM SportsCenter FOX & FriendsFriends The Cosby Show60 Minutes10:30PMScrubs First Seinfeld Home Improvement 11:00PMKing of the Hill American MorningSaturday NightMovie: The Thomas Touched by an Without a Trace11:30PMAccess HollywoodBaseball Tonight Live Crown Affair Angel Monday, April 18

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Saturday, April 16, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 11All AFN programming 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 Sailors12:00AMAccess Hollywood Baseball Tonight American MorningRollerThe X-FilesMovie: The Thomas Fairly OddparentsE.R.12:30AMBlack ForumPGA Tour Crown Affair Rugrats 1:00AMPassions MCI Heritage Girlfreinds Movie: <:04> The Jeff CorwinPaci c Report1:30AM Final Round All of Us Jubal ExperienceTonight Show2:00AMThird Watch FOX News LiveThe Amazing Race AmericaÂ’s Funniestwith Jay Leno2:30AM Movie: Home VideosThe Late Show3:00AMLaw & Order Navy NCIS Panic Room Everwoodw/ David Letterman3:30AM Boston Marathon The Late Late Show4:00AMThe Simpsons Friends Joan of Arcadiawith Craig Ferguson 4:30AMRaymond SeinfeldMovie: <:06> Dennis Miller5:00AMCharmed Dayside With Saturday Night DevilÂ’s Arithmetic Sesame Street5:30AM Linda Vester Live Countdown with Keith Olbermann6:00AMToday FOX News LiveBody Shaping Barney & Friends 6:30AM SportsCenter NFL Tipical Mary EllenCliffordAccess Hollywood 7:00AMDraft Special Studio B withThe ViewTrue HollywoodDragon Tales Headline News7:30AM Shepard Smith StoriesBob the BuilderEntertainment Studios8:00AMWheel of Fortune1st & 10Your World withEmeril LiveHollywood Stories The Wiggles ESPNews8:30AMDr. Phil <8:26>The Hot List Neil Cavuto E.T.Dora the ExplorerHeadline News 9:00AMOprah Winfrey Around the HornConnected:30 Minute MealsMovie:Stanly Good Morning9:30AM <9:20> PTI Coast to Coast PaulaÂ’s Home Cooking The Story Lady SagwaAmerica 10:00AMGuiding Light SportsCenterHeadline NewsDesignerÂ’s Challange Frankin 10:30AM<10:20> NBC Nightly NewsCraft CornerMovie: <:48> Reading Rainbow 11:00AMGeneral Hospital MLBABC World NewsTHQ AMAThe Soup Absolute Power SaqwaEmeril Live11:30AM<11:10> Chicago Cubs CBS Evening NewsSupercrossKing of Queens Stanley 12:00PMBulletin Board at The Newshour That 70Â’s ShowDora the ExplorerThat 70Â’s Show 12:30PMJudge Judy Cincinnati Reds with Jim Lehrer Girlfriends The WigglesWheel of Fortune 1:00PMToday Hannity & ColmesCharmedMovie:Bob the BuilderDr Phil 1:30PM ESPNews Miracle at Midnight Dragon Takes 2:00PM NBAFox Report withStrong Medicine Blues Clues Oprah Winfrey2:30PMDenver Nuggets Shepard Smith Movie: <:44>Barney & Friends 3:00PMAladdin at Lou Dobbs TonightABC World NewsPassions Les Miserables Funniest VideosNBC Nightly News3:30PMSpongebob Phoenix Suns ESPNews Growing PainsJudge Judy4:00PMMucha Lucha Larry King LiveCBS Evening NewsThird Watch PokemonCharmed4:30PMKim PossibleInside the NBA NBC Nightly News Yu-Gi-Oh!5:00PMJeopardyNASCAR NationNewsnightRollerLaw & OrderAcess HollywoodDisneyÂ’s DougStrong Medicine5:30PMAccess Hollywood with Aaron Brown WeekendWild Thornberrys6:00PMWindow on the AtollSportsCenterBET Nightly News The Simpsons E.T. WeekendFairly OddparentsFunniest Videos 6:30PMPaci c Report Tavis SmileyRaymond RugratsGrowing Pains 7:00PM60 MinutesNHRA Drag RacingHardballCharmedMovie:Lizzie McGuireThird Watch 7:30PM with Chris Matthews Tears of the SunThe Brothers Garcia8:00PMWithout a Trace OÂ’Reilly Factor Law & Order Smallville Jeopardy8:30PM Headline News9:00PME.R. NightlineMonster HouseMovie: <:16>Boy Meets WorldESPNews9:30PM Business Report The Wood Boy Meets WorldHeadline News10:00PMPaci c ReportSportsCenter FOX & Friends FirstFriends The Cosby Show7th Heaven10:30PMTonight Show Seinfeld Home Improvement 11:00PMW/ Jay LenoMLB American MorningSeinfeld Movie: Touched by Movie:11:30PMThe Late Show Tigers at Orioles Blind Date The Full Monty an Angel Minority ReportTuesday, April 19

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Saturday, April 16, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 12 All AFN programming 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 ShowMLB (Continued)American MorningRollerLate Night withMovie: (Continued) DisneyÂ’s DougMovie: (Continued)12:30AMThe Late Late Show Tigers at Orioles Conan OÂ’BrienMovie: <:45>Wild Thornberrys Minority Report 1:00AMwith Craig Ferguson CharmedBatman & Robin Fairly Oddparents 1:30AMDennis Miller RugratsPaci c Report 2:00AMNFL Total AccessFOX News LiveLaw & Order Lizzie McGuireTonight Show2:30AMCountdown With Keith Olbermann The Brothers Garciaw/ Jay Leno3:00AM SportsCenterMonster HouseMovie:Smallville The Late Show3:30AMAccess Hollywood Tears of the Sun w/ David Letterman4:00AMHeadline News ESPNews Friends Boy Meets WorldThe Late Late Show4:30AMEntertainment Studios Baseball Tonight Seinfeld Boy Meets Worldw/ Craig Ferguson 5:00AMESPNewsNBA Inside StuffDayside withBreating Space YogaMovie: <:16>Sesame StreetDennis Miller5:30AMHeadline News ESPNews Linda Vester Caribbean Workout The Wood6:00AMTodaySportsCenter NFLFOX News Live Body Shaping Barney & FriendsCountdown With Keith Olbermann6:30AM Draft Special Tipical Mary Ellen Clifford 7:00AM Studio B withThe ViewAcess HollywoodDragon Tales Headline News7:30AM Shepard SmithWeekendBob the BuilderEntertainment Studios8:00AMWheel of Fortune1st & 10 Your World withEmeril Live E.T. Weekend The Wiggles ESPNews8:30AMDr. Phil <8:26>The Hot List Neil Cavuto Dora the ExplorerHeadline News 9:00AMOprah Winfrey Around the Horn Connected:30 Minute MealsMovie: Stanly Good Morning9:30AM <9:20> PTI Coast to Coast Sweet Dreams The Lake SagwaAmerica 10:00AMGuiding Light SportsCenter Headline NewsBest For Less Frankin 10:30AM<10:20> NBC Nightly NewsStrippedMovie: <44> Reading Rainbow 11:00AMGeneral Hospital ABC World NewsMLBE! News Live Shakespeare In SaqwaEmeril Live11:30AM<11:10> NBACBS Evening News Florida Marlins King of Queens Love Stanley 12:00PMBulletin Board Teams TBD The Newshour at That 70Â’s Show Dora the ExplorerThat 70Â’s Show 12:30PMJudge Judy with Jim Lehrer Washington Girlfriends The WigglesWheel of Fortune 1:00PMTodayHannity & Colmes Nationals CharmedMovie: Bob the BuilderWWE Raw!1:30PM Double Platinum Dragon Takes 2:00PM NBAFox Report withESPNewsStrong Medicine Blues Clues 2:30PMTrail Blazers Shepard Smith Movie: <:46> Barney & Friends 3:00PMI Spy at Nuggets Lou Dobbs TonightABC World NewsPassions Point Break Funniest VideosNBC Nightly News3:30PMAnimaniacsESPNewsESPNews Growing PainsJudge Judy4:00PMAll Grown UpReal Sports WithLarry King LiveCBS Evening NewsThird Watch PokemonCharmed4:30PMTeen Kids News Bryant GumbelNBC Nightly NewsYu-Gi-Oh!5:00PMJeopardyNFL Total AccessNewsnightRollerLaw & OrderThe EntertainersDisneyÂ’s DougStrong Medicine5:30PMHeadline News with Aaron Brown Wild Thornberrys6:00PMBulletin Board BET Nightly News The SimpsonsBehind the ScenesFarily OddparentsFunniest Videos 6:30PMPaci c ReportESPNews Tavis SmileyRaymondE.T.RugratsGrowing Pains 7:00PM7th HeavenMLBHardballThe West WingMovie: The Proud Family Third Watch7:30PM S.F. Giants with Chris Matthews 3: The Dale The Amanda Show 8:00PMMovie: at OÂ’Reilly Factor C.S.I. Miami Earnhardt Story EverwoodJeopardy8:30PMMinority Report San Diego Padres Movie: <:47> Headline News9:00PM NightlineWWE Raw! A Beautiful Mind Sister, SisterESPNews9:30PM Business Report Sister, SisterPaci c Report10:00PM SportsCenterFOX and Friends The Cosby ShowThat 70Â’s Show10:30PMPaci c Report First Home ImprovementThe Simple Life11:00PMTonight Show NASCAR NextelAmerican MorningThe Daily ShowMovie: Touched by anExtreme 11:30PMW/ Jay Leno Cup Blind Date Hard Target Angel Makeover Home Wednesday, April 20

PAGE 13

Saturday, April 16, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 13Caf Paci cLunchSun Carved London broil Seafood Newburg Indonesian pork Ham Marco Polo Grill: Brunch station open Mon Herb broiled pork chops Japanese chicken Huevos rancheros Three-cheese pasta Grill: Brunch station open Tues Italian pasta bar Italian baked chicken Shrimp Alfredo pasta Grill: Italian burger Wed Turkey a la king Sauted liver/onions Calamari stir-fry Grill: Fish sandwichThur Swedish meatballs Kalua pork and cabbage Grill: Chuck w agon sandwichFri Chicken chimichangas Burritos/tacos Beef tamales Grill: Salsa/cheese burgerMarch 19 Roast turkey Beef/asparagas stir-fry Grill: Cheese dogs DinnerTonight Braised short ribs Broiled fajita chickenSun Broiled chicken Barbecued pork butt Tofu/Napa cabbage Mon Grilled minute steak Penne pasta Chicken peapod stir-fryTues Kwaj fried chicken Broiled ono Chinese beef Broccoli stir-fryWeds Carved top sirloin Parmesan casserole Whole roast chicken Thurs Stir-fry to order Charsiu spareribs Chicken nuggets Teriyaki burger Fri KeokiÂ’s pot roast Chicken adobo Breaded walleye lets March 19 Chicken-fried chicken Parker ranch stew Protestant services Sunday, 8 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 job openings. For contract hire positions, call Marie Wininger, 51300. For all others, call Jack Riordan, 55154. Full job descriptions and requirements are on line or at Human Resources, Building 700. TRAVEL COORDINATOR, KRS Travel Office. Provides travel services in accordance with federal and local regulations to facilitate all entry/exit authorizations for KRS team employees, families and affiliates for TDY, annual leaves, medical referrals, college student travel and PCS. Strong computer and customer service skills required. PROPERTY SPECIALIST I. Full time. HR Req. K030742. RECREATION SPECIALIST I, Community Activities. HR Req. K030743. TEACHING/LIBRARY AIDE, Education Dept. Part time (20 hours per week). NURSE MANAGER. Contract position. HR Req. 030887. VETERINARY TECHNICIAN II. HR Req. 030889. MEDICAL TECHNOLOGIST. Contract position. HR Req. 030877. SUPERVISOR, Medical Laboratory. Contract position. HR Req. 030881. RADAR ENGINEER. Contract position. HR Req. 030875. MAINTENANCE SUPERVISOR. Contract position. HR Req. 030871. EQUIPMENT REPAIR TECHNICIAN III. Contract position. HR Req. 030873. PROJECT CONTROLS ENGINEER II. Contract position. HR Req. 030662. TRAFFIC AGENT I. Contract position. HR Req. 030658.. CARPENTER I, Roi Operations. Ennibur residents should apply to Floyd Corder, operations manager. GENERAL MAINTENANCE I, Roi Operations. Full time. Enniburr residents should apply to Floyd Corder, operations manager. ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT I, Security. Full time. Pick-up service orders from KRS Work Control and ensure proper tracking of service orders. Schedule/ coordinate appointments with site personnel for locksmith services. Coordinate travel and logistics arrangements for outer-island work activity. Maintain key tracking database and generate various forms/ reports relative to key control activities. Order lock shop hardware and maintain lock shop supply inventory database. Required to also cross-train to perform very basic locksmith functions such as using key cutting devices to make new/duplicate keys and printing lock cylinders. Must work after hours in emergency situations. HR Req. K030722. MAIL CLERK, Postal Services. Full time. Process incoming and outgoing mail and work in a finance window. Maintain files for registered mail. Rotation to Roi required. Handle claims, supplies and documentation. Must be in good physical condition and able to move up to 70 pounds. Requires good communication skills. HR Req. K030707. CARPENTER I, Roi Ops. Full time. Enniburr residents should apply to Roi Operations office. HR Req. K030716. IT HELP DESK TECHNICIAN I. RMI position. Must have strong knowledge, training and experience in computer repair, maintenance and software troubleshooting. Will provide telephone technical assistance to Kwajalein user community to resolve computer problems. Strong communication skills are required. HR Req. K030723. ASSISTANT CYS ACTIVITIES DIRECTOR, CYS Education. Part time. Perform duties under the general direction of the youth activities director. Responsible for operation of the Youth Center and other activities and programs. Must have excellent communication skills. Requires child care clearance. HR Req. K030697. IVEY GYM ATTENDANT. Recreation Activities. Casual position. HR Req. K030694. TRAFFIC AGENT, CDC Airfield Operations. Responsible to ensure safe and timely loading and unloading of commercial and military aircraft and cargo aircraft. Conduct emergency ticketing, utilize airline-style computer systems for cargo and passenger processing and accountability. Must have strong verbal and written communication skills. Must have strong customer service skills. HR Req. K030685. FIELD ENGINEER II, PLOPS. Contract position. HR Req. 030791. MECHANIC I, Automotive. Three positions. Full time. Requires at least one year of work experience with light-duty vehicles. Sufficient education to be able to communicate in English with reasonable fluency. HR Req. K030641 and K030653. AUTO BODY TECHNICIAN I, Automotive. Full time. Replace, repair and adjust auto body parts as required. Must be able to use dust, welding and half-mask respirators. Requires sufficient education to be able to communicate in English with reasonable fluency. HR Req. K030640. MECHANIC II. Full time. HR Req. K030642. WAREHOUSE SUPERVISOR. HR Req. 030466. HARDWARE ENGINEER III, Tradex. Contract position. Full time. Education required: BSEE. Education desired: MSEE. HR Req. 030691. Join us for Sunday Brunch. Our chefs will prepare London broil, seafood Newburg, Indonesian pork and ham Marco Polo. Families are welcome.

PAGE 14

Saturday, April 16, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 14 TRADEX RECEIVER ENGINEER. Full time. Contract position. Education required: BSEE. HR Req. 030691. PRODUCTION CONTROL CLERK I RMI position. Full time. Adequate knowledge of KEAMS desired. HR Req. K030630. COMMUNITY BANK: PART-TIME TELLER. Successful candidates should have previous banking, credit union or cash handling experience. Candidates must also have the ability to quickly and accurately handle transactions, communicate effectively and possess a strong desire to learn. For consideration, send resum to Allison.Villarreal@bankof-america.jp or call 52152. Community Bank is an equal opportunity employer. AIRSCAN PACIFIC: PAYROLL COORDINATOR. Full time. Background in payroll required. Must have experience with MS Word and Excel. Must have good communication skills and ability to organize/prioritize tasks. Responsible for all aspects of payroll/timekeeping including, but not limited to, entry, auditing, training, preparation of allotment checks and tax payments. Experience with organizing travel preferred. Send resum to sikesb@usaka.smdc .army.mil. 3D RTS WEATHER STATION: ELECTRONICS TECHNICIAN. Training and experience in radar maintenance repair are critical. Work with weather radars preferred. 3D maintenance technicians will survey, install, maintain and repair a wide variety of scientific instrumentation and communication systems. Background in telemetry, analog and digital circuitry, PC and UNIX operating systems highly desired. 3D is an equal opportunity employer and offers a highly competitive salary and benefits package. For more information, call 51508. WANTED DISNEY “Sing-A-Long Songs”; VHS movies; children’s outdoor slide. Call 52642. QUARTERS for visiting couple, May 30-June 11. Call 51494. LOST SMALL (" x ") light coral colored, hand-carved frog from Pohnpei pennant. Sentimental value. Call 51982 until Tuesday or e-mail: tvpatty@worldnet.att.net. PATIO SALES MONDAY, 7 a.m.-noon, Qtrs. 128-D. PCS sale. MONDAY, 8 a.m.-noon, Qtrs. 479-B (in front). PCS sale. Kitchen items, bedding, clothes, toys, books, aquarium, furniture, storage containers, shelves, plants. No early birds. FOR SALE MAC G4 computer; 17" monitor; digital performer Pro Music software; surround sound AM/FM receiver; five speakers; 13" TV; answering machine; SKB 12space equipment rack; MOTV-828 interface; Alesis Quadraverb GT guitar effects; Lexicon digital vocal processor; headphone amp; tarps; fishing equipment; inflatable raft and mattress; Nexus bike. Call 58202. 19' CAPE DORY sailboat, perfect day sailor without the large investment, sale price includes sailing lessons, priced to sell at $2,000. Call 51161. PANASONIC 27" TV with remote and entertainment center, will separate, $500; Sony DVD player, $50; Sun custom four-speed bike, $300; trailer heavy-duty flat bed with Burley hitch, $150; scuba gear: BCs, regulators, masks, some new, call for details and prices; Raleigh Seneca 18-speed mountain bike, good condition, $250. Call Mike, 52324. YOUTH-SIZE BC with integrated weights, regulator, shortie wet suit, fins and mask, $250. Call 524789. BIKE TRAILER and bench, $75; 16-quart cooler, $10; large George Foreman grill, $25; Force fins, $50. Call 52084. SIMS, $5; Sim’s Making Magic, $15; two Gameboy advances, $40 each; Videonow with nine CDs and carrying case, $70; Iquest with cartridges, grades 5-8, $60; Simstower, $10; Sim’s deluxe edition, $10; Echa-sketch, travel-size, $5; two Princess’ Diaries DVDs, new, never opened. Call Danielle, 54952. CAL 20 with boat lot No. 23 (the doghouse), must sell, $6,500; full trailer length tarp galvanized poles, $800; Sun bike, $75; bike trailers, $50-$75; wooden shelves, $15 each; bathroom shelves, $20 each; crock pot, $20; pots and pans, $5-$10. Call Pattie, 52099 or 52973. BABY SERGER sewing machine, new, never used, $250 firm; 25-gallon aquarium, complete with many extras, $50 or best offer; framed still life print, 33" x 40", $35; 10" Cloisone vase, black with flower/bird design, $25; medium-size entertainment center with top glass doors, $50. Call 51800. BALDWIN PIANOVELLE RP 90. Performance quality digital piano, full-size 88 note hammer action keyboard, two pedals, authentic acoustic piano tone, 128 presets, PC and MIDI compatible, headphone jacks, recording features. Perfect condition. Available immediately. Paid $1,700. Make a reasonable offer. Call Quentin, 59942. 16' NACRA CAT with brand new Mylar sails and all the equipment needed to sail, $1,200 or best offer. Call Terry, 52166, or e-mail: jasonst@hawaii.edu. FULTON BOAT TRAILER with strap, $25; two bike trailer rims with new tires, $20 per set. Call 52642. SONY PLAYSTATION with two controllers, memory card and 10 games, $100. Call 50010. SINGERS and SONGWRITERS of the ’70s, complete set of 11 CDs in mint condition, $100. Call Gene, 52534. COMMUNITY NOTICESCHEESEBURGERS in paradise is tonight, 6 p.m., at the Vets’ Hall. Fire, grill surface, buns and condiments will be provided. Participants bring ground beef or other meat, cheese and your favorite chef or grillmaster. Share a burger, the Kwaj evening and some Jimmy Buffet tunes with us. Open to the public. QUALIFYING ROUNDS for men for the Coral Open Golf Tournament Mixed Horse Race may be played between Sunday and May 17. Women may sign up with Pam Frase. The Horse Race will be May 25 at 4:30 p.m. For additional information, see the notices at the golf course or call Pam Frase, 54678H. THE ENLISTMENT test for the ASVAB will be given Monday, 1 p.m., in CRC Room 7. YOKWE YUK Women’s Club general membership meeting is Monday, 7-9 p.m., at the Bowling Center. Before bowling, we will have a brief meeting to elect new officers for the upcoming year. Pupus and nonalcoholic beverages will be served. Questions? Call Cindy, 58222. HELP US make prayer quilts Monday, 10 a.m.-10 p.m., at the REB. No need to stay the whole time, just drop by when you can. Bring sewing machines if you can. Don’t sew? Don’t worry, there’s plenty to do. Call Lora, 54186. THE RC RACE has been rescheduled for Monday. There will be two categories for buggy and trucks. A third category will be added for other than Nitro vehicles. Awards, music and fun for the family. Practice time is 11 a.m.-noon. Start time is noon. Request your seats from Aviation Department to attend. For more information, call Ozzy Velez, 56013, after work hours. TEXAS AGGIE MUSTER is Thursday. If you would like to attend, call Lou Askew, 52208, or Keith Peacock, 52614.RENAISSANCE ART SHOW featuring sassy artwork by George Seitz Elementary School students will be Friday, 7-8:30 p.m., in the MP Room. KWAJALEIN YACHT CLUB'S monthly meeting is Saturday, 6:30 p.m., at the Yacht Club. Barbecued ribs will be provided. Bring side dishes and desserts. For details, call Ed Zehr, 54523. MONTE CARLO Bowling Night is back April 24, 6-9 p.m., at the Bowling Center. To make reservations, call Thompson, 53320. EARTH DAY is April 25. Come to Emon Beach, 9 a.m.-noon. Help celebrate the 35th anniversary of Earth Day. There will be a recycled art contest, a beach and underwater cleanup, booths, alternative fuel demonstrations, awards, tree planting, composting demonstrations and prizes. If you would like to enter the art contest or sponsor a booth, call Cathy Madore, 58856. Watch the roller, Hourglass and KRS Newsline for more information. See you there. SIGN UP for Grace Sherwood Library’s book drawing this month for Kevin Henkes’s ‘Caldecott winner,’ Kitten’s First Full Moon and in honor of poetry month, Emily Dickenson’s Selected Poems Register now thru April 25. MULTICULTURAL ART SHOW featuring amazing artwork Begining Tuesday, the retail store total purchases will be rounded up or down to the nearest nickel. This will reduce the need for use and replenishment of pennies and is in line with current policies at other overseas military bases. Yokwe Yuk Club schedule Tonight Disc jockey Tosh Mahal and ladies’ night Sunday Happy Hour 4:30-6 p.m. Volunteers are needed to portray accident victims for the upcoming mass casualty exercise on April 30. For information on volunteering, call Maj. Craig Holton, 53252. Due to mission requirements, the recompression chamber will be unavailable April 25-29. During this period, recreational diving will be limited to 50 feet.

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Saturday, April 16, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 15 The National Honor Society Coffee Shop is Sunday, 5-11 p.m., in the MP Room. Enjoy great coffee and entertainment. Proceeds bene t NHS projects. Ballroom dinner dance is April 24 in the MP Room. Enjoy an elegant evening of dining and dancing to the swinging sounds of the “Central Paci c’s Most Dangerous Band.” For tickets, call Cris, 52935, Shigeko, 5 3 5 7 8 o r D i c k 5 1 6 8 4 53578, or Dick, 51684. of by Kwajalein junior/senior high school students is April 28, 7-8:30 p.m., in the MP Room. HIGH SCHOOL seniors, juniors and college students. Are you looking for a summer job? Are you computer savvy and have an interest in learning new things? Then we just might have a place for you. KRS has a variety of summer job openings for administrative/clerical work, computer technician assistants, AFN video assistant, Travel of ce clerk and positions working with children. For more information, come to the Human Resources of ce or call 54916. ATTENTION HIGH SCHOOL SENIORS. If you are planning to go on to college or trade school and you would like to apply for a scholarship, pick up a scholarship application at the KRS Human Resources of ce, Building 700, or see your high school guidance counselor. This scholarship opportunity is open to Kwajalein high school seniors as well as high school seniors elsewhere whose parents are employed on the USAKA/RTS installation. The deadline for submission of applications is May 10. For more information, call Human Resources, 55154. THE RUSTMAN swim-bike-run triathlon is May. 2. Gun time is 4 p.m. Entry forms are in the pouch on the mini-mall bulletin board and due by April 28. We are still seeking volunteers for bike loop timers, intersection monitors, bike nish handlers, water station operation and setup/cleanup. KWAJALEIN ART GUILD’S annual Spring Arts and Crafts Fair will be May 2, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., in the MP Room. This is your chance to see all the wonderful items that local artists and vendors have to offer. ATTENTION ALL KRS Team parents of high school seniors. For everything you need to know to PCS your child off to college, go to: K:\HRInfo\Map for College Student PCS Process.doc or call 53989. KWAJALYMPICS is coming May 21. A full day of entertainment with sports, music, food, games and big splashes. The goal is to increase teaming and communication for all organizations supporting USAKA/ RTS. BEGINNING THIS week, Caf Paci c will offer our customers strawberry shortcake on Saturday nights. KWALALEIN BAPTIST fellowship invites you to a Thursday evening Bible study, 7:30 p.m., at Qtrs. 127-D. For more information, call Ernie, 54173. KWAJALEIN BAPTIST fellowship invites you to Sunday worship service at 9:40 a.m., in the elementary school music room (behind Surfway). For more information, call Ernie, 54173. Enter the Earth Day 2005 essay contest. It must be 500-1,000 words, well-written and in English. One $1,000 prize to outer island resident and one $1,000 prize to a Kwaj resident. Writers must be a high school senior. The theme is how you would change things in your nation or community to sustain development that does not injure the environment. To submit the electronic or written essay on or before Thursday, bring it to KRS ES&H, Building 357, or e-mail to cathy.madore@usaka.smdc.army.mil.For more information, call Cathy, 58856.

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Saturday, April 16, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass All basketball games are played the the Community Recreation Center Today 5 p.m............................Navigators/MI Boys 6 p.m............Hackers II Boys/Calvary Boys 7 p.m. ...................Vikings/Spartan III Boys 8 p.m. ...................Fundamentals/The Heat Tuesday 5 p.m. ......................MI Girls/Spartans Red 6 p.m. .................................Lik Iar/Slashers 7 p.m. .................Fundamentals/Deranged6 p.m. .................Ebeye Gem/Hacker I Boys 7 p.m. ................................Just Us/Pat's Old 8 p.m. ..............................The Heat/Surfs Up Friday 5 p.m. ...............Spartan III Boys/Navigators 6 p.m. ...............Hackers I Boys/Ebeye Gem 7 p.m. ....................Ageless/Spartan II Boys 8 p.m. .............................YTD/Kein Rub Rub For more information call, 53331. 8 p.m. .........................Spartan I Boys/Pat's Old Wednesday 5 p.m. ...............................Spartan II Boys/I M 1 6 p.m. ...........Spartan III Boys/Hackers II Boys 7 p.m. ............................Not Good/Hacker Girls 8 p.m. ............................................YDT/Ageless Thursday 5 p.m. ................................Vikings/Jabro BoysKwajalein basketball schedule WeatherCourtesy of RTS WeatherTonight: Partly cloudy with isolated showers. Winds: ENE at 14-20 knots. Sunday: Mostly sunny with isolated showers. Winds: NE-ENE at 15-20 knots. Monday: Partly to mostly sunny with widely scattered showers. Winds: NE-ENE at 15-20 knots. Tuesday: Partly sunny with scattered showers.. Winds: ENE-E at 15-20 knots. Wednesday: Partly to mostly sunny with widely scattered showers. Winds: E at 1218 knots.Call 54700 for updated forecasts.www.rtswx.com16 The Kwajalein Running ClubÂ’s held the 27th Annual Driftwood Classic 10K road run on Monday. In a fairly tight rst, second and third place cluster, 10th-grader Chris Berlind led Brent Peterson and Sharon Greenbaum over the 6.2 mile Kwajalein Island Loop, to win in 46 minutes and 11 seconds. Ever-improving Berlind is a seven season veteran of many KRC events and lowered his personal best for this 10K by almost 4 minutes. Greenbaum was rst among the ladies. Most participants treated the event as a readiness exercise for participation in the RustMan swim, bike, run Triathlon that will be held May 2.Ready for the RustmanChris Berlind won KRC's Driftwood Classic Monday. (Photo courtesy of Bob Sholar)Sun Moon Tides Sun rise/set Moon rise/set High Tide Low Tide Sunday 0639/1859 1314/0124 1000, 3.6' 0210, 2.7' April 17 1900, 2.4' Monday 0639/1859 1404/0209 0150, 3.1' 0620, 2.9' April 18 1250, 3.8' 1950, 2.0' Tuesday 0638/1859 1452/0252 0210, 3.6' 0740, 2.4' April 19 1340, 4.2' 2020, 1.6' Wednesday 0638/1859 1538/0332 0230, 4.0' 0820, 1.9' April 20 1420, 4.5' 2040, 1.3'Do you use the information provided here? Let us know, e-mail hourglass@kls.usaka. smdc.army.mil If we don't hear from our readers we will discontinue this feature. The runners placed as follows: 1) Chris Berlind Time 46:11 2) Brent Peterson Time 46:34 3) Sharon Greenbaum Time 46:50 4) Bill Kemp Time 48:40 5) Krystal Peterson Time 50:16 6) Amber Morse Time 53:23 7) Dave Fortin Time 58:21 8) Mike Vick Time 1:02:30 9) Doug Hepler Time 1:03:06