The Kwajalein hourglass

Material Information

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


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


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 )

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Digital Military Collection


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Wednesday, April 27, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass ( S u s a n H e n d e r s o n 4 t a k e s a l o o k a t t h e t r e a s u r e s s h e f o u n d a t t h e a r c h a e o l o g i c a l d i g a t t h e E a r t h D a y (Susan Henderson, 4, takes a look at the treasures she found at the archaeological dig at the Earth Day c e l e b r a t i o n M o n d a y o n E m o n B e a c h S e e r e l a t e d s t o r y a n d p h o t o s P a g e s 4 5 ) celebration Monday on Emon Beach. See related story and photos, Pages 4-5) ( P h o t o b y E l i z a b e t h D a v i e ) (Photo by Elizabeth Davie) S u p e r v i s i o n c u r f e w k e e p Supervision, curfew keep c h i l d r e n s a f e P a g e 3 children safe -Page 3


Wednesday, April 27, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 2 Letters to the editorWhere are we going?Reader concerned about complacencyThe 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'ConnellSafe behavior nets big kudos from KRS Sabrina MummaBuckminster and Friends Many people in our community deserve a big “Thumbs Up”! On April 19 and 20, Kwajalein Range Services celebrated more than four and a half months (1.6+ million work hours) without an accident as de ned by Occupational Safety and Health Administration. This is both a KRS and U.S. Army Kwajalein Atoll milestone! Who is responsible? • KRS Senior Management – For supporting safety and paying for the safety celebration. • Logistics Management – For making the largest accident reduction by department. • All employees of KRS Automotive, Marine, Medical and Information Technology – For being part of the largest injury reduction. • Employee Management Safety Councils and Behavior Observation Teams – For helping your fellow employees reduce injuries on the job. • Medical and Workers Compensation – For helping all of KRS understand where the accidents were occurring. • Kwajalein and Roi-Namur Police Departments – For actively enforcing the road safety regulations. • USAKA and Reagan Test Site personnel – For supporting KRS’ drive to Zero Accidents. • Community and Food Services – For safely preparing and serving the great barbeque at the two Safety Celebrations with a short notice. • Other site contractors and residents – For working and playing safely. • KRS Environmental, Safety and Health personnel – For your dogged determination in getting all of us to see that Zero Accidents are possible. • And most important … all of the KRS employees – For accepting and practicing the Zero Accidents philosophy. Who is left? No one! That is the point. It has required ALL OF US to ensure we work and play with the Zero Accidents philosophy. Thank you.Norman H. Black KRS ES&H managerDo we, as citizens of America, have cause to worry? After reading two publications lately, I’m thinking we do. I read the editorial in the Hourglass about the controversy of revelry, etc. being played from speakers on the water tower. How very eloquent it was. It pointed out how self serving some people are. How dare you be woken up or disturbed in a nice temperaturecontrolled room in a safe environment that some very brave, self-sacri c-Quality of life More information soughtIs there a forum or medium that all of the decisions that are being considered at the Quality Of Life Integrated Product Team sessions can be made public? Maybe a section in the Hourglass on a regular basis? I believe that the issues that are being considered need to be explained to the community at the community level. With every town hall meeting that occurs there is usually a three to four page story so the entire community is made aware of the issues that will affect us all. I believe some standard should apply the decisions or considerations of the IPT sessions as well. See WORRY, Page 12 See QUALITY, Page 12


Wednesday, April 27, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 3By Mig Owens Assistant EditorKwajalein’s unique environment offers a world of freedom for children, minus many of the dangers inherent to stateside living. But parents on island still face the challenge of setting limits and providing supervision. Guidance for doing so is set forth by U.S. Army Kwajalein Atoll. Gerry Wolf, chief, USAKA Community Activities, explained that Policy Memorandum 608-1 is in place “to protect the children.” It deals with both child supervision and curfew on island. Wolf said the policy is tailored to Kwajalein because of its location and proximity of housing to schools. For instance, according to the policy, school children of any age may travel without supervision, weather and distance permitting, to and from school, scheduled events, or wherever the parent/responsible adult allows. Parents in turn, are responsible for the child’s whereabouts. A change was made to the USAKA policy regarding supervision in January 2003 to re ect a change in Army regulations. The policy now bases guidelines for supervision on grade in school instead of age. On Kwajalein, children in grades Kindergarten through sixth are not permitted to be in self care or home alone on a regular basis. “These children must be adequately supervised by their parents, CDC [Child Development Center] (to include School-Aged services), a certi ed Family Child Care provider, another responsible adult/authorized baby-sitter, or enrolled in a Youth Center/Youth Services program,” the policy states. According to the policy, children in grades seven to nine may be in self or monitored care, as determined by parents based on the child’s maturity and capabilities. Parents are responsible for instructing their children on emergency and re plans and providing an emergency point of contact. Though, Wolf said, “any child unsupervised is always in danger of doing something that results in a child Safeguarding children, youth is parental responsibilitybeing hurt.” “Being home alone can be a frightening and potentially dangerous situation for many children and adolescents,” Marion Ruf ng, Psychologist and Employee Assistance Program coordinator, said. “In Home-Alone America scholar Mary Eberstadt offers an answer to the dangers that’s widely suspected but too politically incorrect to say out loud,” Ruf ng said. “A few decades ago, most children came home from school to a mother who monitored their diets, prevented sexual activity or delinquency by her mere presence, and provided a basic emotional safety net.” Ruf ng said that Eberstadt offers hard data proving that absent parents are the common denominator of many problem issues. “I feel there are many potential risks and dangers that parents should consider before a child is placed in a home-alone situation,” Ruf ng said. “The rst issue is age readiness. Our USAKA policy cites grade, but parents should consider age readiness emotionally, psychologically and possibly physically as well.” Disregard for the child supervision and curfew policy can be a problem if reported. “If a parent is violating the home alone policy then it can be reported and may be investigated as child neglect. Then it goes into the KRS [Kwajalein Range Services]-mandated program to be investigated as child neglect,” Wolf said. “If a charge is founded – it can be serious.” Chief Warrant Of cer Mike Posey, medical evaluator, whose expertise lies in family advocacy, said that family advocacy is an arm of USAKA that steps in when suspicion of family abuse or child neglect is reported. If deemed necessary, a case review committee is convened, with representatives from of ces and agencies across the island. Posey said that safeguarding children is a parental responsibility, adding that “the more they don’t, the more someone else will.” Ruf ng said that rst person in the chain of command for abuse and neglect reporting is Dr. Eric Lindborg, KRS chief medical of cer. “Island wide, Dr. Lindborg is the rst report. I am then called in to assess the report and to make the decision if the report of abuse or neglect is taken to the family advocacy level. In support of this, I work with Mr. Harvey Leightnor, the Family Advocacy director from Tripler Army Medical Center in Honolulu.” Child abuse and neglect on Kwajalein is not common, according to Ruf ng. “Older adolescents are usually responsible enough to manage alone for limited periods of time; however, parents should consider the child’s level of maturity and past evidence of responsible behavior and good judgment,” she said. Even when adequate supervision is provided, there are limits to the amount of child care parents may use. The USAKA policy states that no more than 10 hours per week is See YOUTH, Page 6


Wednesday, April 27, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 4 By Elizabeth Davie ReporterMembers of the community joined together Monday at Emon Beach to celebrate Earth Day. According to Cathy Madore, Kwajalein Range Services project environmental lead, more than 150 people came out to the beach to take part in the numerous activities of the celebration. Among the festivities was an alternative fuel demonstration, hands-on marine life, Marshallese basket-making demonstration and coconut husking, an archaeological dig, a computer station and island cleanup. Madore estimates approximately 50 people took part in the island cleanup. “We had more [trash] than we had imagined from both the island and the underwater cleanup,” she said. There was also a recycled art contest in which children were challenged to make art with recycled items and name it. The winners of the contest were: Best presentation of nature: Victoria Madore Best sound object: Keegan Gray Best sound object: Matt Madore Most creative use of materials: Cierra Swanby Best self portrait: Jenna Hammons Adult: Cherece Griswold and Angela Sinnott The Earth Day essay contest that was scheduled to have ended Thursday has been extended. The new deadline Helping Mother NatureIslanders step up Dawson Wiley, 5, takes a drink out of a freshly husked coconut at the Earth Day celebration at Emon Beach Monday. Divers search for trash under water as part of Earth Day cleanup.


Wednesday, April 27, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 5 is 5 p.m. May 10. According to Madore, two $1,000 scholarships are being offered to eligible high school seniors for the essay that meets the submission criteria and adequately addresses the Essay Theme: Each nation is tasked with the responsibility to ensure that its current development does not degrade or exploit the resources that will be needed in the future. Madore said that writers are to describe their vision of how they would change things in their nation, community or neighborhood so that they are more sustainable. Essays will be judged on the degree to which the vision creatively addresses the challenge and potential of environmental sustainability; improves social, ecological, and environmental conditions; is mobilizing and inspiring to the targeted areas; and is viable and feasible. Essays will be accepted either electronically via e-mail or typed. Essays must meet the submission criteria and adequately address the theme in order to be considered. “It was a great celebration that couldn’t have happened without all the help from everyone involved,” said Madore. According to the Environmental Protection Agency’s Web site, on April 22, 1970, 20 million people across America celebrated the rst Earth Day. It was a time when cities were buried under their own smog and polluted rivers caught re. Now 35 years later, Earth Day is being celebrated around the globe. For more information on the essay competition or keeping the earth environmentally healthy, call Madore at 58856. on Earth DayJessica Reese, 1, creates a work of art on a recycled paper bag.Photos by Elizabeth DavieThe Marshallese handicraft demonstration was a favorite among the crowd.


Wednesday, April 27, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 6allowed in the quarters of the person providing the care unless Family Child Care requirements have been met. This does not apply in situations where care is provided inside the child’s home, su ch as nanny care. Limits to babysitter-type care, given by those 13 to 17 years of age, may not extend for more than 12 hours. Also, children under 15 may not be left alone and/or unsupervised overnight in quarters. To be considered an eligible babysitter, a child must be 13 years old and in grade seven or above. They must also attend the Child Development Center babysitter training, which enables them to be listed on the CDC babysitting referral list. These sitters are trained in infant/ child CPR, basic rst aid and proper caregiver techniques. Enforcement of the policy is primarily parental with assistance from the law enforcement contractor, the Kwajalein Police Department. Violation of curfew could also lead to an arrest by KPD, which could lead to an appearance before the juvenile review board for offenders. The curfew developed for Kwajalein is based on Kwajalein, Wolf said. According to the policy, “children under the age of 18 years are not permitted in public places between the hours of 2400 and 0530, unless accompanied by a parent or custodial guardian 21 years of age or older.” Wolf said that guardians must be appointed legally. “Make sure whoever is allowed to take care of the child can act on their behalf especially in an emergency,” he said. Stated prominently in the child supervision and curfew policy is its purpose: to p rovide for the general protection and welfare of children in the USAKA/RTS community. “There are not a whole lot of restrictions,” Wolf said of the policy, but he added, “The responsibility is on the parent. Period.”YOUTH, from Page 3 KRS Presidential Award given to outstanding achieversBy Mig Owens Assistant EditorThe Kwajalein Range Services presidential awards recognize “over and above” efforts by employees, as decided by a committee of deputy program managers. Awards were presented to employees across Kwajalein Range Services on Roi-Namur March 18 and Kwajalein April 15. Both individuals and teams were among the recipients. Individual recipients included Tom Davis,Solid Wast supervisor, Gary Kato, Communication technician, and Joey Holley, Project Controls lead for Mission Operations. Davis trained and led an in-house team of KRS employees to perform ventilation system cleaning and certi cation for Food Services facilities on Kwajalein, Roi and Meck. His efforts resulted in savings compared to the historical subcontractor approach to the job. Davis also identi ed and removed potential re hazards, according to nominator Kevin Finn, vice president and Com munity Services deputy program manager. In a letter from John Putman, Air Traf c manager for the Federal Aviation Administration, Kato “consistently exceeds requirements in preventative maintenance, ful lling our expectations and needs.” His immediate response to a problem with a VHF radio on the evening of Sept. 4 is consistent with his critical role in aviation safety, according to Putman. Holley’s support of Mission Operations’ nancial tracking, budget development and Improvement and Modernization project nancial planning and tracking earned him a presidential award. He developed and implemented a rigorous tracking system that generates detailed reports for labor, other direct costs and travel expenses on a Mission Operations department basis. “The tools Joey has developed can and should be applied for all organizations in KRS,” Jim Wilhelmi, vice president and Mission Operations deputy program manager, said. Team presidential award winners will be covered in Saturday’s edition of the Hourglass Nominations for a presidential award may be made by anyone, typically supervisors, and can be done by e-mailing Deborah Black, executive assistant to the president of KRS. The nomination should include detailed information on the person’s or team’s accomplishments. Once a month, the committee meets to decide on recipients of the award.


Wednesday, April 27, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 7All 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 a.m. The Late ShowMLBAmerican MorningRollerLate Night withMovie: (Continued)DisneyÂ’s DougExtreme 12:30 a.m. The Late Late Show San Diego Padres Conan OÂ’BrienMovie: <:51>Wild Thornberrys Makeover Home 1 a.m. with Craig Ferguson at West Wing Dad Fairly OddparentsPaci c Report 1:30 a.m. Dennis Miller SF Giants RugratsTonight Show 2 a.m. FOX News LiveC.S.I. Miami The Proud Family w/ Jay Leno 2:30 a.m. Countdown With Keith Olbermann The Amanda Show The Late Show 3 a.m. SportsCenterWWE Raw!Movie: Everwood w/ David Letterman 3:30AM Access Hollywood Unbreakable The Late Late Show 4 a.m. Headline News ESPNews Sister, Sisterwith Craig Ferguson 4:30 a.m. Entertainment Studios Baseball Tonight Sister, SisterDennis Miller 5 a.m. ESPNewsMLBDayside withBreating Space Yoga Movie: Sesame Street 5:30 a.m. Headline News Baltimore Orioles Linda Vester Caribbean Workout X-Men Countdown With Keith Olbermann 6 a.m. Today at FOX News Live Body Shaping Barney & Friends 6:30 a.m. Boston Red Sox Tipical Mary Ellen CliffordAccess Hollywood 7 a.m. Studio B withThe ViewThe EntertainersDragon Tales Headline News 7:30 a.m. Shepard Smith Bob the BuilderEntertainment Studios 8 a.m. Wheel of Fortune 1st & 10Your World withEmeril LiveBehind the Scenes The Wiggles ESPNews 8:30 a.m. Dr. Phil <8:26>The Hot List Neil Cavuto E.T.Dora the ExplorerHeadline News 9 a.m. Oprah Winfrey Around the HornConnected:30 Minute MealsMovie: Stanly Good Morning 9:30 a.m. <9:20> PTI Coast to Coast Food 911 Dancing at the SagwaAmerica 10 a.m. Guiding Light SportsCenter Headline NewsSensible Chic Harvest Moon Frankin 10:30 a.m. <10:20> NBC Nightly NewsFashion FileMovie: <:43> Reading Rainbow 11 a.m. General Hospital4 Quarters ABC World NewsMLBE! News Live Wolf SaqwaAmerican Idol: 6 11:30 a.m. <11:10> CBS Evening News LA Angels King of Queens Stanley Contestants Perform 12 p.m. Bulletin Board NBA PlayoffsThe Newshour at That 70Â’s Show Dora the ExplorerThat 70Â’s Show 12:30 p.m. Judge Judy Denver Nuggets with Jim Lehrer NY Yankees Girlfriends The WigglesWheel of Fortune 1 p.m. Today at Hannity & ColmesCharmedMovie: Bob the BuilderDr. Phil 1:30 p.m. San Antonio Spurs Benny & Joon Dragon Takes 2 p.m. Game 2 Fox Report withBaseball TonightStrong Medicine Blues CluesOprah Winfrey 2:30 p.m. NBA Shepard Smith Movie: <:46> Barney & Friends 3 p.m. Sylvester & Tweety Memphis Grizzlies Lou Dobbs TonightABC World NewsPassions True Lies Funniest VideosNBC Nightly News 3:30 p.m. Buzz Lightyear at ESPNews Growing PainsJudge Judy 4 p.m. Spongebob Phoenix Suns Larry King LiveCBS Evening NewsThird Watch Pokemon Charmed 4:30 p.m. Batman Beyond Game 2 NBC Nightly NewsYu-Gi-Oh! 5 p.m. JeopardyInside the NBANewsnightRollerLaw & OrderInside the Actors...DisneyÂ’s DougStrong Medicine 5:30 p.m. Access Hollywood with Aaron Brown George Carlin Wild Thornberrys 6 p.m. Bulletin BoardSportsCenter BET Nightly News The SimpsonsComing AttractionsFarily OddparentsFunniest Videos 6:30 p.m. Paci c Report Tavis SmileyRaymondE.T. Rugrats Growing Pains 7 p.m. That 70Â’s ShowNBA PlayoffsHardballAmerican Idol: 6 Movie:Even StevensThird Watch 7:30 p.m. The Simple Life Washington Wizards with Chris Matthews Contestants Perform Planet of the Apes Kenan & Kel 8 p.m. Extreme Makeover: at OÂ’Reilly Factor AmericaÂ’s Next Gilmore GirlsJeopardy 8:30 p.m. Home Edition Chicago Bulls Top Model Headline News 9 p.m. The Wolford Family Game 3 NightlineNational Movie: DegrassiESPNews 9:30 p.m. ESPNewsBusiness ReportGeograhic Explorer Double Jeopardy DegrassiPaci c Report 10 p.m. Paci c ReportSportsCenter 60 MinutesWill & Grace The Cosby ShowTwo and a Half Men 10:30 p.m. Tonight Show Seinfeld Home Improvement Will & Grace <:25> 11 p.m. W/ Jay LenoMLB: Dodgers American MorningThe Daily ShowMovie: Touched by anDesperate 11:30 p.m. The Late Show at Diamondbacks Blind Date Rising Sun Angel HousewivesThursday, April 28


Wednesday, April 27, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 8All 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 a.m. The Late ShowMLB: Dodgers American MorningRollerLate Night withMovie: (Continued)DisneyÂ’s DougC.S.I12:30 a.m. The Late Late Show at Diamondbacks Conan OÂ’Brien Rising Sun Wild Thornberrys 1 a.m. with Craig Ferguson SportsCenter American Idol: 6 Movie: <:11>Farily OddparentsPaci c Report1:30 a.m. Dennis Miller Contestants PerformRide the HighRugratsTonight Show 2 a.m. Real Sports withFOX News LiveAmericaÂ’s Next Country Even Stevensw/ Jay Leno2:30 a.m. Countdown With Keith Olbermann Bryant GumbelTop Model Kenan & KelThe Late Show 3 a.m. SportsCenterNational Movie:Gilmore Girls w/ David Letterman3:30 a.m. Access Hollywood Geograhic Explorer Planet of the ApesThe Late Late Show4 a.m. Headline News ESPNews Will & Grace Degrassiwith Craig Ferguson 4:30 a.m. Entertainment StudiosBaseball Tonight Seinfeld DegrassiDennis Miller5 a.m. ESPNewsMLB60 MinutesBreating Space YogaMovie: Sesame Street5:30 a.m. Headline News Minnesota Twins Caribbean Workout Double JeopardyCountdown With Keith Olbermann6 a.m. Today at FOX News Live Body Shaping Barney & Friends 6:30 a.m. KC Royals Tipical Mary Ellen CliffordAccess Hollywood7 a.m. Studio B withThe ViewInside the Actors...Dragon Tales Headline News 7:30 a.m. Shepard Smith George CarlinBob the BuilderEntertainment Studios8 a.m. Wheel of FortunePGA TourYour World withEmeril LiveComing AttractionsThe Wiggles ESPNews8:30 a.m. Dr. Phil <8:26> Zurich Classic of Neil Cavuto E.T.Dora the ExplorerHeadline News 9 a.m. Oprah Winfrey New Orleans Connected:30 Minute MealsMovie: Stanly Good Morning9:30 a.m. <9:20> First Round Coast to Coast Low Carb & Loving it Two Against TimeSagwaAmerica 10 a.m. Guiding Light SportsCenter Headline NewsDesign on a Dime Frankin 10:30 a.m. <10:20> NBC Nightly NewsStyle StarMovie: <:43> Reading Rainbow 11 a.m. General HospitalNBA PlayoffsABC World NewsMLBE! News Live The Family ManSaqwaAmerican Idol11:30 a.m. <11:10> Miaimi Heat CBS Evening News Detroit Tigers King of Queens StanleyNavy/Marine Corps12 p.m. Bulletin Board at The Newshour at That 70Â’s Show Dora the ExplorerThat 70Â’s Show12:30 p.m. Judge Judy New Jersey Nets with Jim Lehrer Cleveland Indians Girlfriends The WigglesWheel of Fortune 1 p.m. Today Game 3 Hannity & Colmes CharmedMovie: Bob the BuilderDr. Phil1:30 p.m. NBA Playoffs St. ElmoÂ’s FireDragon Takes 2 p.m. Dallas Mavericks Fox Report withESPNewsStrong Medicine Blues CluesOprah Winfrey2:30 p.m. atShepard Smith Movie: <:50> Barney & Friends 3 p.m. Legend of Tarzan Houston Rockets Lou Dobbs TonightABC World NewsPassions ThereÂ’s SomethingFunniest VideosNBC Nightly News3:30 p.m. Real Monsters Game 3 ESPNews About MaryGrowing PainsJudge Judy 4 p.m. Sabrina AnimatedInside the NBALarry King LiveCBS Evening NewsThird Watch PokemonCharmed4:30 p.m. NBA Inside Stuff NBC Nightly News Yu-Gi-Oh! 5 p.m. JeopardyNASCAR NationNewsnightRoller Law & OrderNext Action StarDisneyÂ’s DougStrong Medicine5:30 p.m. Access Hollywood with Aaron Brown Wild Thornberrys 6 p.m. Bulletin Board SportsCenterBET Nightly News The SimpsonsEbert & RoeperFairly OddparentsFunniest Videos6:30 p.m. Paci c Report Tavis SmileyRaymondE.T. Rugrats Growing Pains7 p.m. Two and a Half MenMLBHardballAmerican IdolMovie:ThatÂ’s So RavenThird Watch7:30 p.m. Will & Grace <:25> Seattle Mariners with Chris MatthewsFuturama AdaptationAll That! 8 p.m. Window on the Atoll <: 7:50pm> at OÂ’Reilly Factor J.A.G. 7th HeavenJeopardy8:30 p.m. Desperate HouseTexas Rangers Headline News9 p.m. Wives <:8 pm> Nightline48 Hours MysteryMovie: <:09> SabrinaESPNews9:30 p.m. C.S.I. Business Report Sliding DoorsSabrinaPaci c Report10 p.m. Paci c Report Baseball Tonight PrimetimeWill & Grace The Cosby ShowThe O.C.10:30 p.m. Tonight Show Seinfeld Home Improvement 11 p.m. W/ Jay Leno SportsCenterAmerican MorningThe Daily ShowMovie: Touched by anSurvivor: Palau11:30 p.m.The Late Show Blind Date Raising ArizonaAngel Friday, April 29


Wednesday, April 27, 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 a.m. The Late ShowNBA PlayoffsAmerican MorningRollerLate Night withMovie: (Cont.)DisneyÂ’s DougThe Apprentice 12:30 a.m. The Late Late Show Boston Celtics Conan OÂ’BrienMovie: <:49>Wild Thornberrys 1 a.m. with Craig Ferguson at American Idol Rocky Farily OddparentsPaci c Report 1:30 a.m. Dennis Miller Indiana Pacers Futurama RugratsTonight Show 2 a.m. Game 3 FOX News LiveJ.A.G. ThatÂ’s So Raven with Jay Leno 2:30 a.m. Countdown With Keith Olbermann PTI All That! The Late Show 3 a.m. SportsCenter48 Hours MysteryMovie:7th Heaven w/ David Letterman 3:30 a.m. Access Hollywood Adaptation The Late Late Show 4 a.m. Headline News ESPNews Will & Grace Sabrinawith Craig Ferguson 4:30 a.m. Entertainment Studios Baseball Tonight Seinfeld SabrinaDennis Miller 5 a.m. ESPNewsNBA PlayoffsPrimetimeBreating Space Yoga Movie: <:09> Sesame Street 5:30 a.m. Headline News Houston Rockets Caribbean Workout Sliding Doors Countdown With Keith Olbermann 6 a.m. Today at FOX News Live Body Shaping Barney & Friends 6:30 a.m. Dallas Mavericks Tipical Mary Ellen CiffordAccess Hollywood 7 a.m. Game 3 Studio B withThe ViewNext Action StarDragon Tales Headline News 7:30 a.m. The Hot List Shepard Smith Bob the BuilderEntertainment Studios 8 a.m. Wheel of FortunePGA TourYour World withEmeril LiveEbert & Roeper The Wiggles Good Morning 8:30 a.m. Dr. Phil <8:26> Zurich Classic of Neil Cavuto E.T.Dora the ExplorerAmerica 9 a.m. Oprah Winfrey New Orleans Connected:30 Minute MealsMovie: Stanly 9:30 a.m. <9:20> Second Round Coast to Coast Easy Entertaining The Princess and Sagwa 10 a.m. Guiding Light SportsCenterHeadline NewsDecorating Cents the Marine Frankin Beautiful Homes 10:30 a.m. <10:20> NBC Nightly NewsThe Look for LessMovie: <:43> Reading RainbowCurb Appeal 11 a.m. General HospitalNBA SpecialABC World News4 QuartersE! News Live Mrs. Doubt re SaqwaLandscapers Chal. 11:30 a.m. <11:10> NBA ShootaroundCBS Evening NewsKing of Queens StanleyWeekend Warriors 12 p.m. Window on the AtollNBA PlayoffsThe NewshourMLBThat 70Â’s Show Dora the ExplorerClean House 12:30 p.m. Judge Judy Detroit Pistons with Jim Lehrer LA Angels Girlfriends The Wiggles 1 p.m. Today at Hannity & Colmes at CharmedMovie: Bob the BuilderBBQ with Bobby 1:30 p.m. Philadelphia 76ers Minnesota Twins Beautiful Girls Dragon TakesFriday Night Fights 2 p.m. Game 3 Fox Report withStrong Medicine Blues Clues 2:30 p.m. NBA Playoffs Shepard Smith Movie: <:53> Barney & Friends 3 p.m. TeacherÂ’s Pet Seattle Supersonics Lou Dobbs TonightABC World NewsPassions The Net Funniest Videos 3:30 p.m. Scooby Doo at ESPNews Growing PainsSportsCenter 4 p.m. Ozzy & Drix Sacramento Kings Larry King LiveCBS Evening NewsThird Watch PokemonSurvivor: Palau 4:30 p.m. Kids Next Door Game 3 NBC Nightly News Yu-Gi-Oh! 5 p.m. JeopardySportsCenter NewsnightRoller Law & OrderTrue HollywoodDisneyÂ’s DougYour Total Health 5:30 p.m. Access Hollywood with Aaron Brown StoryWild ThornberrysNavy/Marine Corps 6 p.m. Bulletin BoardThe OutdoorsmanBET Nightly News The SimpsonsHollywood StoriesFairly OddparentsStar Trek: Voyager 6:30 p.m. Paci c Report ESPNewsTavis SmileyRaymondE.T. Rugrats 7 p.m. The O.C.NBA PlayoffsHardballAmericaÂ’s MostMovie:Fairly OddparentsHercules 7:30 p.m. Phoenix Suns with Chris Matthews Wanted The Fast and the Atomic Betty 8 p.m. Survivor: Palau at OÂ’Reilly Factor WWE SmackDown! Furious Xiaolin ShowdownAccess Hollywood 8:30 p.m. Memphis Grizzlies Movie: <:47> School Survival Weekend 9 p.m. The Apprentice Game 3 Nightline Mission Impossible UnfabulousHeadline News 9:30 p.m. Friday Night Fights Business Report II Phil of the FutureESPNews 10 p.m. Paci c Report Samuel Peter vs. Dateline NBCStephen KingÂ’s Switched!According to Jim 10:30 p.m. Tonight Show Gilbert Martinez Kingdom Hospital Radio Free RoscoHalf & Half 11 p.m. W/ Jay Leno CNN SaturdayThe Daily ShowMovie: The Cosby ShowFear Factor11:30 p.m. The Late ShowSportsCenter Morning Blind Date Batman Forever Home Improvement Saturday, April 30


Wednesday, April 27, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 10 HELP WANTEDKRS 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 Of ce. Provides travel services in accordance with federal and local regulations to facilitate all entry/exit authorizations for KRS team employees, families and af liates 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. ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT, Full time, Public Works. HR Req. K030745. 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. EQUI p.m.ENT 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. GENERAL MAINTENANCE I, Roi Operations. Full time. Enniburr residents should apply to Floyd Corder, operations manager. REGISTERED NURSE (2), casual positions, Kwajalein Hospital. CLERKS (2), full-time, TRADEX, Roi. Enniburr residents please apply with Lannie Carroll. ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT I, Security. Full time. HR Req. K030722. MAIL CLERK, Postal Services. Full time. HR Req. K030707. CARPENTER I, Roi Ops. Full time. Enniburr residents should apply to Roi Operations of ce. HR Req. K030716. IT HELP DESK TECHNICIAN I. RMI position. Strong communication skills are required. HR Req. K030723. CDC AIDE, casual. Education Dept. HR Req. 732. TRAFFIC AGENT, CDC Air eld 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. Suf cient education to be able to communicate in English with reasonable uency. HR Req. K030641 and K030653. AUTO BODY TECHNICIAN I, Automotive. Full time. Requires suf cient education to be able to communicate in English with reasonable uency. HR Req. K030640. MECHANIC II. Full time. HR Req. K030642. PRODUCTION CONTROL CLERK I RMI position. Full time. Adequate knowledge of KE a.m.S desired. HR Req. K030630. ENVIRONMENTAL TECHNICIAN IV, contract position, HR Req. 030901. SUPERVISOR DESKTOP support, contract position, HR Req. 030897. HARDWARE ENGINEER III, contract position, HR Req. 030893.JR ACCOUNTANT Full time, On-Island/RMI Position. KRS Finance. ACCOUNTANT II, CDC Finance Part-time position responsible for job costing, general ledger, daily/monthly cash reconciliations, accounts payable, FAR compliance and invoicing. Degree in accounting/ nance preferred.COMMUNITY BANK: PART-TIME TELLER. 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 or call 52152. Community Bank is an equal-opportunity employer. 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 scienti c 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 bene ts package. For more information, call 51508. WANTED WANTED DVD player, DVD and VHS movies, no chick icks, call 52308PERSONAL WATER craft. Call 50733 or 53523. FOUND DIGITAL C a.m.ERA outside the Reef BQ. Call Thomas at 50800 to claim. MASK/SNORKEL at adult pool last week. Please call 53500 to claim. PATIO SALES MULTI-F a.m.ILY patio sales, 8 a.m. – noon, Monday, Qtrs. 105-A and 105B. Plenty of treasures for everyone. 7 a.m. – noon, MONDAY – Qtrs. 496A, in front, multi-family sale, clothes, toys, baby items, bedding, kitchen items, and other household items. No early birds. MONDAY, 8 a.m.-noon Quarters 138-B in back. FOR SALE KWAJ CONDITION patio furniture with table and four chairs $30. 50 gallon salt water Aquarium nice cabinet comes with all lters magnum 350, two power heads, and over the back lter $200. Call 52625. 36’ CAT a.m.ARAN (Fusion) in the water and ready to sail. Includes 15HP Mercury kicker, GPS, CD Stereo, solar panels, fresh water shower, awning, haul-out trailer, propane BBQ, swim ladder, sails (Main, Genoa, Staysail, Spinnaker), boathouse. Bonus new 12’ hard bottom dinghy with 9.9HP Yamaha. Asking $22,000 call 59576 or 50783. C a.m.ERA, OLYMPUS IS-20DLX, fully-automatic SLR, 28-110 lens, 35 mm lm, $125, excellent condition. Call Pete at 5-2517. LIKE-NEW Kenmore dishwasher, $175; ladies and children’s golf clubs $5 each; BBQ grill parts; curtains and curtain rods; indoor television antennas, $5 each; beer making accessories; blinds for 200 and 400 series housing; plants; and men’s, misses and junior clothing. Call 51950 after 5 p.m. KODAK CDX3700 digital camera, 3.1 mega pixel, 3x zoom, 64 mb memory stick, connecting cords, carrying case, $200. Call 50010 and leave a message. CREATIVE MEMORIES scrapbook kit comes with case and everything needed to start a scrapbook, $125 for everything and rollerblades, women’s size 7, used twice, wrist guards included $80. Call Chris at 59801 after 5 p.m.PANASONIC 32” TV with remote $320. Sun custom four speed bike $150. SCUBA gear BC’s, Reg’s, masks, some new, call for details and prices. Raleigh Seneca 18 speed mountain bike in good condition $250. Computer hutch with slide out keyboard and printer trays, $100. Complete set of equipment for deep sea shing package only $1,000. Call Mike at 52324. INFRA-RED SAUNA (like new) $800; full-body massage pad $50; ultra mini camcorder (6 months old) $200; wood working book series (many books) $100, camera/camcorder tripod $20; large bolt of lace material (white) $20. Call 52530 TELESCOPE, do you love watching the night sky over Kwajalein? Would you like to take photographs through a telescope? Orion 5.1 inch re ector with AstroTrack electronic drive and steady pix universal camera mount. New, cost $360, any reasonable offer considered. Call Jeff at 59942. SUN 4-SPEED bike, women’s aluminum frame, stainless steel chain, great condition $200. Bridgestone 18-speed mountain bike, large frame ( ts 5’9” plus rider) $250. Call 52442 before 10 p.m. SEA QUEST PRO QDBCB size medium with integrated weights. Excellent condition with soft weights included $275 (originally $795). Set of printer ink cartridges for HP printer, new 57 color (2 each) and 56 black and white (1) $60. Call Mike at 52324. MEN’S LEFT-HANDED golf clubs. Complete set. Like new. Hardly used. Golf bag included $50 or best offer. Call 53085 evenings. PLANTS; TARP with galvanized poles full length of the trailer; small deck; cordless phone; sun bike. Call Pattie 52973. TWO PC G a.m.ES, Sim Golf $10 and Sim City $10, call after 5 p.m., 5-8954. TWO WHITE/BLUE Huffy bicycles one year old $20 each; two oat vests like new $15 each; patio table and four chairs $25. Call 52658. PCS SALE: recliners, bike, German shrunk (wall unit), outdoor storage cabinets, plants, large indoor wooden Volunteers are needed to portray accident victims for the upcoming mass casualty exercise on Saturday. For information on volunteering, call Maj. Craig Holton, 53252.


Wednesday, April 27, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 11cabinet with designs, Coleman road trip grill with accessories, bunk bed (twin on top full on bottom), outdoor ceiling fans, book shelves, TV/VCR stand, lady’s golf clubs, children’s basketball game, dehumidi ers, telescope (new), bean bags. Call 52637 after 5 p.m. KENMORE DISHWASHER; miscellaneous dive equipment; curtains; toys; games; portable hammock; women’s and children’s golf clubs; Kwaj condition men’s bike; upright oscillation fan; beach chairs. Call 51950 after 5 p.m. DIAPER JEANNIE and re lls $10; 9X12 hand knotted Chinese carpet $250; boxing speed bag and wall mount $50. Call 51175. WEBER SMOKER, $50. 54152. PERSONAL COMPUTER Packard Bell, Windows, monitor, Ebson printer, speakers. $75. Call 52357 or 54724. COMMUNITY NOTICESQUALIFYING ROUNDS for men for the Coral Open Golf Tournament Mixed Horse Race may be played between now 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.COMMUNITY EDUCATION’S Spring B session registration continues 9-11 a.m. and 14 p.m. through Saturday at the elementary school of ce. Class information is available in the gray boxes in front of the post of ce. For more information, call Angela at 51078. THE SMALL Boat Marina will be holding a GPS endorsement class for existing B-boat license holders at 6 p.m., Thursday, at the Small Boat Marina. THE NEXT CHRISTIAN Womens Fellowship luncheon is scheduled for noon on Sunday at the Religious Education Building. Come and enjoy an afternoon of fellowship and bring a $3 donation to help with the cost of the food. For more information, call Evelyne at 5-2687.THE RUSTMAN swim-bike-run triathlon is Monday. Gun time is 4 p.m. Volunteers are still sought for bike loop timers, intersection monitors, bike nish handlers, water station operation and setup/cleanup.DUE TO the Rustman activities, bus service will only be available north of 9th Street on Monday. Step Vans will be used in lieu of buses from 4 p.m. till nish to support the inbound and outbound Continental ight.TICKETS FOR THE Coral Open will be on sale on Macy’s porch from 10 a.m.-noon on Monday. Prices are $75 for Kwajalein Golf Association members, $112.50 for non-members and $25 for guest tickets. KWAJALEIN ART GUILD’S annual Spring Arts and Crafts Fair will be from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Monday, in the MP Room. This is your chance to see all the wonderful items that local artists and vendors have to offer. JOIN JIM Todd at 6:30 p.m. each Thursday in May for a threepart fun class. First, a magic show. Second, an expose of how all the tricks are done. Third, a build it and learn it session so that you will be able to perform the tricks. Age doesn’t matter, come if you are interested. The class is $25 per student, all materials included. Call 59737 for registration and location information, or call Community Education at 53601. STUDENT MUSIC recital is at 7 p.m. May 5 in the MP Room. Piano teachers who would like students to perform should call Dick Shields to obtain registration forms.EARTH DAY Essay Contest deadline has been extended. The new deadline is 5 p.m. on May 10. Two $1,000 scholarships are being offered to eligible High Sch ool seniors for the essay that meets the submission criteria and adequately addresses the essay theme. Essays will be accepted either electronically via e-mail or typed. For more information and to get the essay theme, call Cathy Madore at 58856. 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. KWAJALEIN SCUBA Club will meet at 7 p.m. on May 11 at the CRC. Vote for new of cers for next year. Make-up mandatory safety video and membership renewals will be after the meeting for those who missed the April meeting.THE ROI-N a.m.UR Dolphins Scuba Club party is at 1 p.m. on May 15 at the Roi-Namur Scuba Shack. There will be fun, food, games and prizes. Non-members are asked to make a $10 donation. For more information, call Sandra at 6063 or Kate at 6536.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.MOONRISE GRILL IS 7 p.m., May 28 at the Paci c Club. Seating is limited. Purchase tickets in person at Three Palms, $39.95. THREE PALMS Home Town Clock: The following names were drawn for the home town clock: Week 1 – Neal Welch, Pismo Beach, Calif. / Week 2 – Carrie West, Miami / Giordan Harris, Las Vegas / R.J. Sieja, Huntsville, Ala.A SPECIAL “komol tata” goes out to the very special ones who gave a hand to the victims of the houses caught on re over on Ebeye; church, women’s Yokwe Yuk Club, Bargain Bazaar and most especially to the Kwaj community. May God bless your dear hearts. THE GEORGE Sei tz Elementary PTO is looking to ll all of cer positions for the 2005-2006 school year. Please consider volunteering for the organization that brings you the Father/ Daughter Dance, Science Fair, School Carnival, and many other great events. For more information, call Cheri at 53746. THE MARSHALLESE CULTURAL Center is open to the public from 3-5 p.m. Fridays and from 4-6 p.m. Mondays. Come and visit and learn more about Marshallese culture and watch our neighbors making traditional crafts from 4-6 p.m. on Mondays. For special tours or more information, call Cris at 52935.A range operation is scheduled for tonight. Caution times are from 7:01 p.m. through 3:01 a.m. Thursday. In conjunction with this operation, a caution area will exist within the Kwajalein Atoll. The caution area is bounded on the north by Boked Island on the east reef and Yabbernohr Island on the west reef. On the south, the area is bounded by a line drawn north of Bigej Island on the east reef to a point at latitude of 54.2N, longitude 167 45.8E, then to a point at latitude 08 52.8N, longitude 167.45.8E and then to a point north of the high tide mark on Ninni Island on the west reef. Bigej Island, including the inner reef, is speci cally excluded and is not Range mission set for tonight a part of the mid-atoll corridor. Illeginni is designated as an evacuation island. All mid-atoll corridor islands are designated as sheltered islands. Additional areas speci ed outside the mid-atoll area are designated as caution areas, see maps.In the event of a mission slip, the caution times and areas will be in effect for the following days: From 7:01 p.m. Thursday through 3:01 a.m. Friday. From 7:01 p.m. Friday through 3:01 a.m. Saturday.Questions regarding the above safety requirements for this mission should be directed to U.S. Army Kwajalein Atoll Command Safety Directorate, Range Safety Of cer at 52477.


Wednesday, April 27, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 12 WeatherCourtesy of RTS WeatherTonight : Partly cloudy with isolated showers. Winds: NE at 12-18 knots. Thursday : Partly sunny with widely scatteredshowers. Winds: ENE at 1218 knots. Friday : Mostly sunny with isolated showers. Winds: NE at 12-18 knots. Saturday : Mostly sunny with isolated showers. Winds: NE at 10-15 knots. Annual rainfall..........................7.26" Annual deviation......................-8.46"Call 54700 for updated forecasts or www.rts-wx.coming warrior fought to gain for you. I notice these same people are glad to take advantage of their freedom of speech to write an article. Someone fought hard to make that right possible. The second article I read was in People magazine. They are promoting Jane Fonda’s new autobiography. I sent People an e-mail this morning and asked them if anyone on their staff remembers the Vietnam War? Does anyone remember that Fonda showed up in Hanoi supporting our enemy? Does being rich and famous cancel treasonous behavior? Does pro t erase traitorous behavior? Have we, in America, become complacent? Are we letting a few ght hard for the many and not taking any responsibility for all we should be grateful for? Have we become so sel sh we can’t at least show respect to warriors/heroes, our country, our ag or quietly accept practices of our fellow community members? I think we need to worry! Faith FullertonIf there is an issue that the majority of the public as a whole is for or against I believe that shou ld be a major factor in any action. “It is a community quality of life board is it not?” is a very common question that many in the community seem to be asking. The article in the last Hourglass was the rst I had heard of some of these IPT issues. I am a concerned about the issue regarding Emon Beach and the decision that was made “on my behalf.” An 800-square-foot wooden deck in the middle of the beach? I am not sure how the placing of a seemingly unnecessary structure in the middle of one of the very few getaway spots we have here is advancing our QOL. I also understand and it was not mentioned in the Hourglass article that the Emon Beach “improvement” plan also includes paving the path that runs through Emon Beach. Is it the rumor mill at work? I don’t know, and that’s the problem. There are many of us that have no clue of the matters addressed “on our behalf” by this committee. I am curious what the majority of the community would decide about some these issues if they knew about them. I am all for making the quality of life out here as fantastic as possible, I carry some of that QOL responsibility as part of my daily work, but there are some things we have here that are already providing that quality of life…the peaceful Emon Beach environment is one of those. Natural is a quality or so I thought. I was married on Emon Beach because of its serenity (or as serene as we can nd here) and it is one of the very few places left on-island not overwhelmed by “improvements.” There are some situations where less is better and I hope we are not heading towards a mini Waikiki atmosphere for Kwajalein. That would be very sad. Michael Nicholson WORRY, from Page 2QUALITY, from Page 2 Kwajalein musician attends summer campEmily Hendrix, daughter of Mike and Sheri Hendrix has been chosen to attend the Interlochen Arts Camp in Interlochen, Mich. this summer. She was selected from more than 1,500 applicants for clarinet, according to an Interlochen press release. Dick Shields, Kwajalien High School Music director, was instrumental in producing Emily’s tape. According to the press release, the Interlochen Arts Camp is the world’s premier summer arts program for aspiring artists grades three through 12. Past attendees include: opera and concert soprano Jessye Norman; actress Sara Gilbert; actor Tom Hulce; ve-time Grammy winner Norah Jones, as well as many others. “Emily has always loved music and has been playing clarinet since the fth grade. We are very proud of her. She plans to make a career out of music and aspires to play for a symphony orchestra in a major city after college,” Sheri said of her daughter’s talent. Interlochen Arts Camp attracts students, faculty and staff from all 50 U.S. states and more than 40 countries.Sun Moon Tides Sun rise/set Moon rise/set High Tide Low Tide Thursday 0635/1859 2142/0835 0540, 5.8' 1200, 0.7' April 27 1800, 4.6' 2350, 0.8' Friday 0634/1859 2246/0934 0620, 5.6' 1240, 1.0' April 28 1840, 4.2' Saturday 0634/1859 2349/1037 0700, 5.2' 0030, 1.2' April 29 1920, 3.7' 1340, 1.4'