Saturday, June 4, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass ( M i c h a e l H e m o y w o r k s o u t a t I v e y G y m a s p a r t o f a t n e s s r o u t i n e (Michael Hemoy works out at Ivey Gym as part of a tness routine. E x e r c i s e i s a k e y p a r t o f w e i g h t l o s s F o r m o r e s e e P a g e s 4 5 ) Exercise is a key part of weight loss. For more, see 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 t u d e n t s w r i t e Students write E a r t h D a y e s s a y s Earth Day essays Â— P a g e s 6 7 Â— Pages 6-7 w w w s m d c a r m y m i l / K W A J / H o u r g l a s s / h o u r g l a s s h t m l www.smdc.army.mil/KWAJ/Hourglass/hourglass.html
Saturday, June 4, 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.........................Mike Graham Letters to the EditorTo submit a letter to the editor: Keep letters to less than 300 words, and keep com ments to the issues. Letters must be signed. We will edit for Associated Press style and, if you exceed the word limit, space. Limit one letter every 30 days. Send your letter to: The Hour glass, P.O. Box 23, Local; or firstname.lastname@example.org Reader offended by T-shirt logoI would like to apologize on behalf of the Kwajalein community to the visitor's on TuesdayÂ’s Continental ight. They were welcomed to our island by a teenager wearing a T-shirt with large, bold letters stating Â“F ---Terrorists.Â” The T-shirt offended me as I am sure others were offended. When a police of cer asked the boy if he Thanks for supporting Poppy DriveThe American Legion Auxiliary would like to thank all the people who contributed to the 2005 Poppy Drive. Your generosity shown for the veterans, in particular the Disabled American Veterans, is overwhelming. The funds we collected will be used wisely in support of veterans, their families and active duty military personnel. Every year, around Memorial Day, youÂ’ll see WomenÂ’s Auxiliary units throughout the world offering poppys in remembrance of those men and women who made the ultimate sacri ce for our freedom. Thank you for helping us honor them. Â— Amy LaCost, member of American Legion Auxiliary, Post 44, Kwajaleinthought this was appropriate attire, the boyÂ’s friends stated he had a First Amendment Right to wear it. This has nothing to do with the First Amendment Right. It is nothing more than poor taste and a lack of respect for your community.Â— Sandra Herrington To island residents who attended the Memorial Day Ceremony Monday. Thanks for honoring those who died for our freedom. To Ms. Sinnott and Mrs. Moor for sponsoring the pool party for the ESL students May 27. The kids had fun. Kommol tata.The RMI Team Local Girls from Ebeye would like to thank the following people for another great season. Janice and Jack Riordan, Cheryl and Jeff DeLong and Teri King for being the main organizers, providing meals, transportation, coaching, helping with homework and caring for the girls and also helping out the Ebeye Guest students with so many other school sponsored events. Ashley DeLong for coaching, Cassey Rubly for cheering, Linda King, Lynn Booth, Susan Davis, Angie Sinnott, Julie Sketnan, Greg and Ona Moore for providing meals and cheering the team on and also sponsoring Homework Club Conrad Nakasone for your generous contributions of the custom made T-shirts with the team photo on them. The shirts have boosted the team spirit, kommol. Mark Yurovchak for coaching and helping the girls practice on a couple of games and for making this sports season run smoothly with LCU schedules and submitting paperwork on getting the girls on island to play Rosida Sawej for escorting the team to and from Kwajalein, cheering and coaching the girls and John Anjojo Kabua for picking up the team from the Ebeye pier and dropping them off at their homes on every game night. Last but not least the team cheerleaders and mascots who are always ready to cheer on their team, Leanora Kabua, Brenda Sawej, George Gilbert and Tylor King. The Ebeye parents of the Team Local Girls extends their warmest Kommol tata to everyone who has help with the team. Your hard work, contributions and time spent in organizing, feeding, helping with homework and most of all for caring for our kids is very much appreciated. No words can express our gratitude and thanks for building great memories for our kids that will be cherish through out their growing years, Kommol Tata !!. Â— Pamela Duffy, parentRMI Local Girls team thanks all who helped them If you are having a patio sale on a Saturday, turn in your ad for Wednesday's paper. Sunday and Monday patio sales will be printed in Saturday's paper.
Saturday, June 4, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass The Mixed Horse Race winners were: Win: Jeff Tucker and Kim Parker Place: Jimmy Feldpausch and Michelle Demaio Show: Jim Rugg and Gloria Cassiday Winners of the Coral Open were announced at the awards banquet at the Yuk Club 1 Tracy Hampsen -131 1 Mark Yurovchak -128 2 Fred Cunningham -134 2 Gordon Oyamot -129 3 Jim Corbett -135 3 Bob Allard -130 4 Jeff Wase -137 4 Jeff Tucker -136 5 Larry Roberts -138 5 John Brown -140 C Flight D Flight 1 Larry Cavender -128 1 Steve Howell -132 2 Flynn Gideon -130 2 Dave Hermsen -134 3 Mark VerStraten -135 3 Tyler Shields -136 4 Mike Nicholson -136 4 Steve Martinez -136 5 Tom Sieja -136 5 Jim Cossey -136 E Flight 1 Nancy Grant -125 2 Ed Paget -127 3 Malcolm Gowans -134 4 Brenda VerStraten -138 5 Charlie Sandlin -146 Low Gross Score Men Â– Paul Alla -145 Low Gross Women Linda Schuett -151 Low Net Men Ed Paget -127 Low Net Women Nancy Grant -125 3 Participant Howard Duarte lines up a putt during the annual Coral Open tournament. (Photo by Curt Bean)KGA held Coral Open in May By Curt Bean Special to the HourglassThe Coral Open, sponsored by the Kwajalein Golf Association, was played May 2230 at the Holmberg Fairways Golf Course. The event was followed by a banquet at the Yokwe Yuk Club to announce the winners. Chairperson Kim Parker organized the event and Community Activities Coordinator Bob Butz and his staff made sure that the golf course was in shape and the pin placements were challenging. There were 95 participants in the annual event. Â“I would like to thank everyone who donated their time and door prizes to the tournamentÂ”, Mark VerStraten, KGA president, said. On May 25, Pam Frase organized the mixed Horse Race, followed by a barbecue put on by Bud Teague. By Nell M. Drumheller EditorSix essays were submitted for the Earth Day Essay competition, equally represented students from the U.S. Army Kwajalein Atoll and the Republic of the Marshall Islands. Shem Livai and Jessie BrownÂ’s submissions were the two that came to the top according to Cathy Madore, Environmental, Safety and Health department. The competition was open to high school seniors living within the Kwajalein Atoll. This includes Marshallese students who attend the ve high schools in the Kwajalein Atoll. The winners each received a $1,000 scholarship to the college or university of their choice. The money came from the Aluminum Can Recycling for Youth fund. Â“The essays were well written, thought out and met the objectives of the essay as outlined in the contest rules. It was designed to help our young people focus on what they can do to help develop environmental sustainability and where their place is in the world. Our young people will soon be making decisions that can affect our entire worldÂ’s environmental balance. The time for grass root movements, akin to what we saw in the 70s and 80s, is over,Â” Madore said of the entries. Â“Children are taught from preschool to adulthood about recycling, water conservation and pollution. They can recite the slogans word for word. ItÂ’s now time to look at the bigger picture and what we can do globally to protect our sustainable resources.Â” Jim Rugg, Environmental manager said, Â“Living in the Marshall Islands has helped me to fully understand sustainable development. We are guests here on these beautiful islands and we need to ensure we conserve RMI resources and try to make the environment better than when we arrived.Â”Rugg added Â“I hope the essay contest has encouraged the students to learn more about sustainable development and how it applies to them.Â”(EditorÂ’s note: Brown and LivaiÂ’s essays, printed without editing, are on Pages 6 and 7.)Kwajalein, RMI students win Earth Day essay contest
Saturday, June 4, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 4 By Elizabeth Davie ReporterAn estimated 50 million Americans will go on diets this year. And while some will succeed in taking the weight off, very fewÂ– perhaps 5 percentÂ– will manage to keep all of it off in the long run according to the U.S. Food and Drug Administration. Appearance is something that many people are worried about, however; according to the FDA, being obese can have serious health consequences. These include an increased risk of heart disease, stroke, high blood pressure, diabetes, gallstones and some forms of cancer. Losing weight can help reduce these risks. Patricia Galloway, registered nurse at Kwajalein Hospital, is an example of how people on Kwaj can and do lose weight. Â“I decided to lose weight because I was tired of not having any energy, feeling lousy not only physically but I wanted to feel better about my physical appearance. I was also advised by my MD [medical doctor] gently to lose weight,Â” said Galloway. Â“Overall I wanted to lose 50 pounds by my 50th birthday. I have now lost 46 pounds and lost three sizes since December and feel super,Â” Galloway added. The FDA said that the only proven way to lose weight is either to reduce the number of calories you eat or to increase the number of calories you burn off through exercise. Most experts recommend a combination of both. Â“I have really cut my portions drastically. I call my diet my little kid diet. I eat all my meals on a kid-size plate. Basically if my food doesnÂ’t t on that small plate then I do not eat it. I do not go back for second servings,Â” Galloway said. Marion Ruf ng, mental health care provider at Kwajalein Hospital, suggests recording everything you eat, eating in moderation and exercise as a healthy weight loss plan. According to the FDA, to lose weight safely and keep it off requires long-term changes in daily eating and exercise habits. Many experts, including Ruf ng, recommend a goal of losing about 1-2 pounds a week. A modest reduction of 500 calories per day will achieve this goal, because a total reduction of 3,500 calories is required to lose a pound of fat. Â“I think the biggest mistakes people usually make with food, other than good old fashion will power, are not knowing how many calories their body needs and/or not having an awareness of how many calories they are consuming,Â” said Kaya Landers, Pools and Beaches Weight control is a serious health issue Appearance is something that many people are worried about, however; according to the U.S. Food and Drug Administration being obese can have serious health consequences. These include an increased risk of heart disease, stroke, high blood pressure, diabetes, gallstones and some forms of cancer. Losing weight can help reduce these risks.Proper diet, exercise prevent many medical problems Children love hot dogs, sweets and snack food. Teaching them to eat properly at an early age can lead to a healthier life.
Saturday, June 4, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 5 "Nutritionally balanced meals and an exercise program are vital to good health. Fad diets and diet supplements can be harmful and ineffective.coordinator and tness expert. The FDA warns people that very low-calorie diets are not without risk and should be pursued only under medical supervision. Unsupervised very lowcalorie diets can deprive you of important nutrients and are potentially dangerous. Eating healthy is a key part of weight loss, just because someone has a meal card does not mean they can not eat right according to Ruf ng. Â“You can go to the PDR [Caf Paci c] and the salad bar has protein, carbs and fats, itÂ’s all there. They have some wonderful and very healthy options,Â” she added. Watching what you eat is the rst part of the equation. The next recommended step is exercise. Â“With regard to exercise and weight loss, individuals wanting to lose weight should approach exercise with intentional effort. That means deliberately bringing your heart rate up to a certain level (your target heart rate) for a reasonable amount of time,Â” Landers said. Â“I nd it very relaxing to walk around the north end of the island and bene cial with my exercise program even though I donÂ’t think of it as a work out. On average I walk three miles, three times week. I often take along my little dog Snoodles for company,Â” said Galloway Even though there is not a commercial tness center or a weight loss clinic on the island, Landers suggested several kinds of physical activities that people I decided to lose weight because I was tired of not having any energy, feeling lousy not only physically but I wanted to feel better about my physical appearance. I was also advised by my MD [medical doctor] gently to lose weight Â— Patricia Galloway, registered nurse "can do on Kwaj. Â“For example, you can walk, jog, bike, rollerblade, swim, work out at the Ivey Gym and play all kinds of recreational sports. ThatÂ’s just to name a few! The best part is that almost everything is free and so easily accessible,Â” she said. Landers suggested having a partner or a group of people to help keep you motivated. Â“There are some exercise classes offered through Community Education like water aerobics, yoga and other group tness classes. There are a few folks on island who have certi cations and Commercial Activity licenses for personal training. And there are great clubs like the Kwajalein Running Club, Tennis Club and others that hold regular events and always encourage newcomers,Â” she added. For more information on classes offered through Community Education, call 51078. Â“I have had a lot of support from not only family, my husband, friends and my coworkers have been a great inspiration. I think support and encouragement is very important during this process to keep up your spirit and not to give up,Â” said Galloway. Â“I want to encourage anyone who has made the decision to lose weight to start now. I know how hard it is. It is so easy to say Â“I will stay home tonight and watch TVÂ” and skip walking. Well if you keep that attitude then you are only cheating yourself, no one else. You canÂ’t lose your weight overnight because it took months and probably years to gain it and get where you are today so take it slow and you will really bene t. Good luck,Â” Galloway concluded.
Saturday, June 4, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass Marshall Islands face serious environmental issuesEducation and health needs have received priority from the Marshall Islands government over environmental concerns.6Kwajalein seniors give voice toBy Shem Livai Kwajalein Jr./Sr. High School According to the book, Micronesia, by Kate Galbraith, Â“The Island (Ebeye) came to be known as the Â‘Slum of the Paci cÂ’.Â” The person who wrote this doesnÂ’t understand many issues the people of the Marshall Islands have to deal with every day. One of the issues that the people of the Marshall Islands have been coping with is concern for the environment. The main problem is that the government of the Marshall Islands does not stress this issue because other issues such as education and health have been more pressing. This essay addresses environmental issues on Ebeye and in the Marshall Islands; it proposes solutions that will make the Marshall Islands a better and brighter nation. The four main problems that the people of the Marshall Islands have to deal with concerning environment are water quality, land and coastal management, biodiversity conservation, and waste disposal. These problems date back to 1946 when the atomic and hydrogen bombs were dropped on the outer atolls. The impact of the bombs affected the four atolls of Bikini, Enewetak, Utrik, and Rongelap in many ways. Since the atolls were uninhabitable many families were relocated to Ebeye. Therefore, the population of Ebeye increased dramatically in a very short time. The quality of the water was put into focus after the cholera epidemic struck Ebeye in 2002 and many people died. To prevent another drastic event, the government needs to create a group to monitor water supplies daily and to enforce regulations that encourage water suppliers to improve the quality of the water available in Ebeye. Land and coastal management is a very serious issue because land area is small. There is currently a problem with the coral in the lagoon. Since construction began of the causeway to Guegeegue, coral in the lagoon is slowly dying because there is no nourishment available from fresh saltwater from the ocean. Solutions for this problem are very limited because the causeway is vital for the people that have homes on Guegeegue. One solution would be to drill many channels below the causeway to allow fresh saltwater from the ocean to ow into the lagoon bringing necessary nutrients to the coral. Biodiversity conservation has been a true challenge for many Marshallese residents. Radiation residue and rusted materials in the lagoon and along coastal areas have made important food sources poisonous. The shes, coconuts, pandanas, and many other local foods are no longer safely consumable by island people. Solutions for this con ict are many, but the main issue revolves around the governmentÂ’s willingness to provide money to support hiring scientists and other conservationist groups to guide the Marshallese people through these complex issues. If this approach is taken, metal objects will be removed from the lagoon and will be placed in a land ll. This action will promote a positive change in the environment.The waste and pollution problems in the Marshall Islands have escalated for the past years. The Marshall Islands have thousands of islands; most of them are not even a mile long. ThereÂ’s no place for the waste to be put so the idea of land ll is particularly appealing to extend existing land area. There is also the issue of pollution which is very hard to maintain because many people donÂ’t have the natural impulse to place small items such as wrappers or soda cans into designated trash cans. The simple solution is to teach current and future generations that small things can cause huge problems. Adults should develop programs to teach kids environmental awareness in schools or churches. Perhaps annual contest could be held inviting children to make posters or signs of what to do to make the islands cleaner. There is also a need for active participation and leadership from local residents to develop creative and cooperative solutions to the waste and pollution problems. Everyone must accept responsibility for his/her actions to make a better place to live for everyone. The environmental topic is one issue but it is the root of many problems. The main solution is to have the people of the Marshall Islands work together and help give our nation a better and brighter future. The younger generation should also be involved with this issue. When each of us sees a small wrapper or empty soda can lying on the ground, we each need to pick it up because the little positive things we do today will have an impact in the future. ThatÂ’s why Earth Day is really every day!
Saturday, June 4, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 7 By Jessie Brown Kwajalein Jr./Sr. High School Conservation of our natural resources is no longer just an academic question. It is a global concern. It is a live and vital issue that is taking a stronger hold upon all people. Conservation is not only for the sake of our earth but also for the need of preserving our people. We, as a global community, need to protect our forests, our water, and our lands in the hope of continuing our own lives. The prosperity of our world depends on our ability to conserve and allocate our natural resources. Speaking from an economic standpoint, there are four ways, other than price, that are used to allocate resources. The lottery system, in which everything is dependent upon chance, the concept of rst come rst serve, which results in lines and uneven distribution, the use of brute force, in which violence is the result, and the notion of necessity. Although need seems to be the most just way to distribute the resources we currently have, how are we to determine the necessity of each individual? It is virtually impossible. We all have individual need but also must work as a community. How are we to conserve and equally distribute our existing resources? The Resource Conservation Challenge, a national effort, has a proposition for the American people. Â“WeÂ’re challenging all Americans to make smarter purchasing and disposal decisions that conserve our natural resources, save energy, and preserve the environment for our children and future generations. Because we live in a rapidly changing world, it is more important than ever for us to make sound environmental decisionsÂ” (Marianne Horinko). These Â“sound environmental decisionsÂ” can be something as simple as choosing paper bags over plastic, and vary depending on the community. The Kwajalein community, for example, is very concerned with conservation. ACRY, a recycling plan, works with the people of Kwajalein and encourages us to recycle. Each household is provided with a recycling bin for cans, tins, and glass. We should further our efforts by recycling paper and plastic as well. The use of lens wells is also prevalent in our community. In order to conserve water, these wells collect rainwater for public use. This water is captured and puri ed and is then distributed throughout different facilities. Ocean water, in some cases, can also be distilled when needed. The local garbage dump, speci cally the compost heap, is also a form of conservation. This is where biodegradable items are brought in the effort to produce fertilizer. The Kwajalein community as a whole conserves; do you? The most important issue of Kwajalein is the preservation of our coral reef. Below our waters lies a beautiful world, completely separate from the one we know. It is essential that we work to keep our reef clean and pure. For those of us who collect shells, do not take the live ones. For those of us who enjoy diving and snorkeling, do not break the coral. Allow it to grow. The Scuba Club hosts an annual beach/reef clean up. Let us follow their example and protect our island paradise. The Turtle Pond is another example of an island-wide effort to preserve the marine life. The turtles are fed and cared for every day by a select group. Once a year, the community is invited to clean the turtle shells in an effort to keep the turtles clean and healthy. The Kwajalein High School Marine Biology class recently planted numerous baby clams in the Turtle Pond. This great gesture proves that the Kwajalein community cares for its marine life and guarantees a brighter future for our reef. National organizations, such as the Nature Conservancy, are working to create new and ef cient ways to preserve our resources. One of my ideas is to reward those who conserve. For example, monthly utility bills could be compared. The household with the lowest bill could be compensated for their efforts. Another idea is to use education as a tactic. I believe that courses of Ecology or Environmental Studies should be added into a formal school curriculum. The government already requires that certain courses are taught. Why not add these as well? It will prove to bene t everyone. The most successful way to conserve our resources will be to educate the future generations in the importance of preservation. Until this can be done, I encourage us all to do as much as we can to contribute to conservation. Remember to recycle, do not leave water running in your home, turn off your sprinklers at the end of the day, and choose paper over plastic. These may seem small, but if everyone does his or her part, we will be paving the way to a brighter tomorrow. This is the challenge I bestow upon us; Conserve our resources in any way you can, the future depends on it. concerns in Earth Day essaysNatural resource conservation is of global concernRecent work on the Turtle Pond is an example of Kwajalein's efforts to preserve marine life.
Saturday, June 4, 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 Â— Phantom of the Opera (PG-13)7 p.m., Roi Â— Diary of a Mad Black Woman (PG-13)Sunday 7:30 p.m., Yuk Â— The Paci er (PG) and Are We There Yet? (PG) 7 p.m., Roi Â— The Ring 2 (PG-13) Monday7:30 p.m., Yuk Â— Phantom of the Opera (PG-13)Wednesday 7 p.m., ARC Â— Phantom of the Opera (PG-13)All movies subject to change with shipments. For updates, call the movie hotline at 52700. Phantom of the Opera One of the most popular stage musicals in the history of Broadway and LondonÂ’s West End makes its long-awaited arrival on the motion-picture screen in this lavish adaptation directed by Joel Schumacher. Christine (Emmy Rossum) is a beautiful and gifted young woman who longs to join the company of the Paris Opera House. During rehearsals for one of the operaÂ’s grand productions, a massive chandelier crashes to the oor, nearly crushing leading lady Carlotta (Minnie Driver). When several members of the company suggest this could be the work of the Â“Phantom of the Opera,Â” a spectral presence said to haunt the building, Carlotta drops out of the show, and the fates permit Christine to step in as her replacement. ChristineÂ’s performance is a triumph, and on opening night she becomes reacquainted with Raoul (Patrick Wilson), a former childhood friend who is now a wealthy and wellknown nobleman. Christine soon nds herself smitten with the handsome Raoul, but the same evening she makes a startling discovery Â— the story of the Phantom is not just a legend The Ring 2 A terrifying legacy haunts a single mother in this sequel to the frightening box-of ce hit The Ring. Hoping to leave their terrifying experiences in Seattle behind them, Rachel Keller and her son, Aidan (David Dorfman), move to the small town of Astoria, OR, where Rachel takes a job writing for the local newspaper. When Rachel learns of an unexplained murder, which occurred after a teenager watched a strange videotape with his girlfriend, she suspects her past is following her and she begins looking into the case. Rachel believes that the otherworldly Samara has come back; however, as she tries to convince others of the young girlÂ’s powers, her own son falls ill and is hospitalized, and RachelÂ’s stories fail to convince either Dr. Emma Temple (Elizabeth Perkins), who suspects Rachel is guilty of child abuse, or David Rourke (Simon Baker), one of RachelÂ’s colleagues who fears for AidanÂ’s safety. Also starring Sissy Spacek, The Ring 2 was directed by Hideo Nakata; it was the rst English-language project for the Japanese lmmaker, who previously made Ringu, the picture that was the basis for The Ring. 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. Four Soldiers died on May 23 in Haswa, Iraq, when their military vehicle was struck by an improvised explosive device. The Soldiers are: Spc. Bryan Edward Barron 26, of Biloxi, Miss. Barron was assigned to the Army National GuardÂ’s C Company, 1st Battalion, 155th Infantry, Biloxi; Spc. Audrey Daron Lunsford 29, of Sardis, Miss. Lunsford was assigned to the Army National GuardÂ’s Headquarters and Headquarters Company, 1st Battalion, 155th Infantry, McComb, Miss.; Staff Sgt. Saburant Parker 43, of Foxworth, Miss. Parker was assigned to the Army National GuardÂ’s C Company, 1st Battalion, 155th Infantry, Biloxi, Miss. and Sgt. Daniel Ryan Varnado 23, of Saucier, Miss. Varnado was assigned to the Army National GuardÂ’s C Company, 1st Battalion, 155th Infantry, Biloxi. Sgt. First Class Randy D. Collins 36, of Long Beach, Calif., died May 24 at the National Naval Medical Center in Bethesda, Md., of injuries sustained in Mosul, Iraq, May 4 during a mortar attack. Collins was assigned to the ArmyÂ’s 11th Armored Cavalry Regiment, Fort Irwin, Calif. Three Soldiers died May 24 in Baghdad, Iraq, when an improvised explosive device detonated near their HMMWV. They were assigned to the 1st Battalion, 76th Field Artillery, 4th Brigade Combat Team, 3rd Infantry Division, Fort Stewart, Ga. The Soldiers are: Sgt. Charles A. Drier 28, of Tuscola, Mich.; Spc. Dustin C. Fisher 22, of Fort Smith, Ark. and Pfc. Jeffrey R. Wallace 20, of Hoopeston, Ill. Marine Sgt. David N. Wimberg 24, of Louisville, Ky., died May 25 from wounds received as a result of small-arms re from enemy forces while conducting combat operations in Hadithah, Iraq. Wimberg was assigned to Marine Forces ReserveÂ’s 3rd Battalion, 25th Marine Regiment, 4th Marine Division, Columbus, Ohio. During Operation Iraqi Freedom, his unit was attached to 2nd Marine Division, II Marine Expeditionary Force (Forward). Sgt. Alfred B. Siler, 33, of Duff, Tenn., died May 25 in Tuz, Iraq, when his HMMWV hit another vehicle. Siler was assigned to the Army National GuardÂ’s Support Squadron, 278th Regimental Combat Team, Knoxville, Tenn. Marine Maj. Ricardo A. Crocker 39, of Mission Viejo, Calif., died May 26 from a rocket propelled grenade explosion while conducting combat operations in Hadithah, Iraq. Crocker was assigned to the Marine Forces ReserveÂ’s 3rd Civil Affairs Group, Camp Pendleton, Calif. During Operation Iraqi Freedom his unit was attached to II Marine Expeditionary Force (Forward). Sgt. Mark A. Maida 22, of Madison, Wis., died May 27 in Baghdad, of injuries sustained in Diyarah, Iraq, May 26 when an improvised explosive device detonated near his HMMWV. Maida was assigned to the ArmyÂ’s 2nd Squadron, 11th Armored Cavalry Regiment, Fort Irwin, Calif. Two Soldiers died on May 27 from injuries sustained on May 26 in Buhriz, Iraq, when their OH-58 (Kiowa Warrior) came under small arms attack and crashed. Both soldiers were assigned to the ArmyÂ’s 1st Squadron, 17th Cavalry Regiment, 82nd Airborne Division, Fort Bragg, N.C. The Soldiers are: Chief Warrant Of cer Matthew Scott Lourey 40, of East Bethel, Minn. and Chief Warrant Of cer Joshua Michael Scott 28, of Sun Prairie, Wis. Lt. Col. Albert E. Smart 41, of San Antonio died May 28 in Doha, Qatar, of a non-combat related illness. Smart was assigned to the U.S. Army ReserveÂ’s 321st Civil Affairs Brigade, San Antonio. Spc. Phillip N. Sayles 26, of Jacksonville, Ark., died May 28 in Mosul, Iraq, when an improvised explosive device detonated near his security position. Sayles was assigned to the ArmyÂ’s 1st Battalion, 24th Infantry Regiment, 1st Brigade, 25th Infantry Division, Fort Lewis, Wash. Marine First Sgt. Michael S. Barnhill 39, of Folsom, Calif., died May 28 after his vehicle struck an improvised explosive device near Haqlaniyah, Iraq. He was assigned to the Marine Forces ReserveÂ’s 6th Engineer Support Battalion, 4th Force Service Support Group, Eugene, Ore. During Operation Iraqi Freedom his unit was attached to 2nd FSSG, II Marine Expeditionary Force (Forward). Staff Sgt. Victor M. Cortes III 29, of Erie, Pa., died Sunday in Baghdad, of non-combat-related injuries. Cortes was assigned to the 703rd Forward Support Battalion, 3rd Infantry Division, Fort Stewart, Ga. Cpl. Jeffrey B. Starr 22, of Snohomish, Wash., died Monday from small-arms re while conducting combat operations against enemy forces near Ar Ramadi, Iraq. He was assigned to 1st Battalion, 5th Marine Regiment, 1st Marine Division, I Marine Expeditionary Force, Camp Pendleton. During Operation Iraqi Freedom his unit was attached to 2nd Marine Division, II Marine Expeditionary Force (Forward). Four airmen died Monday in the crash of an Iraqi air force aircraft during a training mission in eastern Diyala province. They are: Maj. William Downs 40, of Winchester, Va., assigned to the 6th Special Operations Squadron, Hurlburt Field, Fla.; Capt. Jeremy Fresques 26, of Clarkdale, Ariz., assigned to the 23rd Special Tactics Squadron, Hurlburt Field; Capt. Derek Argel 28, of Lompoc, Calif., assigned to the 23rd Special Tactics Squadron, Hurlburt Field and Staff Sgt. Casey Crate 26, of Spanaway, Wash., assigned to the 23rd Special Tactics Squadron, Hurlburt Field. Sgt. 1st Class Steven M. Langmack 33, of Seattle, died Tuesday in Al Qaim, Iraq, from injuries sustained from small arms re during combat operations. Langmack was assigned to Headquarters, U.S. Army Special Operations Command, Fort Bragg. Sgt. Miguel A. Ramos 39, of Mayaguez, Puerto Rico, died Tuesday in Baghdad, when an enemy rocket impacted near his position. Ramos was assigned to the Army ReserveÂ’s 807th Signal Company, 35th Signal Battalion, Juana Diaz, Puerto Rico. Staff Sgt. Virgil R. Case 37, of Mountain Home, Idaho, died Wednesday in Kirkuk, Iraq, from noncombat related injuries. Case was assigned to the Army National GuardÂ’s 145th Support Battalion, 116th Brigade Combat Team, Mountain Home.
Saturday, June 4, 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 Show SportsCenterEconomy WatchRollerLate Night withMovie: (Continued) DisneyÂ’s DougLaw & Order12:30 a.m.The Late Late Show Conan OÂ’Brien Midway Wild Thornberrys 1 a.m.with Craig Ferguson French Open CNN Saturday AMAmericaÂ’s Most Fairly OddparentsHeadline News1:30 a.m.Big Idea With Tennis CNN Open House Wanted Coming AtrractionsRugratsSaturday Night Live2 a.m.Donny Deutsch WomenÂ’s Finals Bulls & BearsWWE SmackDown! Movie: <:26>Fairly Oddparents 2:30 a.m.Countdown With Keith Olbermann Cavuto on Business He Got Game Atomic Betty 3 a.m. Forbes on FOX Xiaolin ShowdownKickinÂ’ It3:30 a.m.Access Hollywood CashinÂ’ In School Survival4 a.m.Headline News CNN Live Saturday ESPNews Will & Grace Unfabulous NCAA 4:30 a.m.Entertainment Studios ESPNews This Week In Baseball That 70Â’s Show Romeo MenÂ’s Lacrosse5 a.m.Good Morning Champ Car WorldWeekend LiveMLB Breathing Space Yoga Movie:Sesame Street Championship5:30 a.m.America Serieswith Tony SnowCleveland Indians Carribean Workout Dance With Me Duke at John Hopkins6 a.m. Warner Cable RoadWall Street Journalat Body Shaping Barney & FriendsESPNews6:30 a.m. Runner 225Army NewswatchChicago White Sox Every Woman Clifford WinklemanÂ’s Fishing 7 a.m.Miss Spider PGA Tour Next @ CNN Beautiful HomesMovie:Funniest Animals Headline News7:30 a.m.Lazy Town Curb Appeal Roxanne Animal VideosHour of Power8 a.m.Farily Oddparents The Memorial FOX News Live MLB LandscaperÂ’s Challenge Brandy & Mr. Wiskers Lexi: Praide In The Valley 8:30 a.m.Atomic Betty Tournament LA Angels Weekend WarriorsMovie: <46>Maya & MiguelCoral Ridge Hour9 a.m.Xiaolin Showdown 3rd Round at Clean House Pelican Brief Static ShockLord Have Mercy9:30 a.m.School Survival Boston Red Sox Kim PossibleWalking By Faith10 a.m.Unfabulous SportsCenter Headline News BBQ with Bobby Hi Hi PuffyArmy Newswatch10:30 a.m.Girls vs. Boys McLaughlin Group $40 A Day Power RangersMLB11 a.m.Radio Free Rosco NBA Shootout Capital GangSaturday NightLove is in the Hair Movie:Dragonball GT Yankees at Twins11:30 a.m.Wild on the Set LiveGastineau Girls Driving Miss Daisy Justice League12 p.m.Access HollywoodNBA Playoffs Washington Week 101 Most... Teen Kids News 12:30 p.m.Weekend Eastern Conference Headline NewsRoller Movie: <:48>Cyberchase 1 p.m.AmericaÂ’s Most Game 6 Larry King Live Biography Space Cowboys Endurance 1:30 p.m.Wanted Heat at Pistons David Copper eld Blake Holsey High 2 p.m.Movie: AT Large withGrand Ole Opry Funniest AnimalsESPNews2:30 p.m.Invasion of the Inside The NBA Geraldo Rivera Live Wild AmericaESPNews3 p.m.Body Snatchers Dateline Star Trek: Voyager Movie: <:12>Discovery KidsSuze Orman Show3:30 p.m. ESPNews International #1 Deadlock Blue Streak 4 p.m.SportsCenterBig Story WeekendRipleyÂ’s Believe It HerculesWWE Smackdown!4:30 p.m.Movie: w/ Rita Cosby Or Not 5 p.m.Mysterious Island Baseball Tonight CNN Saturday NightFear Factor Movie: DisneyÂ’s Doug 5:30 p.m. NBA Fastbreak Field of Dreams Fairly Oddparents 6 p.m.Bernie MacSportsCenter Beltway BoysWhat Not To Wear Wild ThornberryÂ’sMotorWeek6:30 p.m.Girlfriends Fox News Watch Rugrats Ebert & Roeper 7 p.m.George LopezNASCAR BushHeadline NewsSupernanny Movie: Movie:The Contender 7:30 p.m.Half & HalfSeriesBlack Forum The BrothersPixel Perfect 8 p.m.Fear Factor MBNA Racepoints Chris Matthews Kevin Hill Movie:Stargate SG-18:30 p.m. 200 Navy/Marine Corps Gods and Monsters Movie: <:44> Get a Clue9 p.m.Law & Order 20/20 Strong Medicine The Notebook Headline News9:30 p.m. ESPNews10 p.m.Window on the Atoll SportsCenter Beltway Boys Will & Grace DawsonÂ’s CreekJudging Amy10:30 p.m.Saturday Night Live FOX News WatchThat 70Â’s Show 11 p.m. WNBA Sparks FOX & FriendsMLSRoad RulesMovie: Xena:Movie: 11:30 p.m. at Monarchs Chivas @ Chicago PunkÂ’d Happy Gilmore Princess Warrior War StoriesSunday, June 5
Saturday, June 4, 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 Sailors12a.m.Kickin It WNBAFox & Friends MLSMad TVMovie: (Continued) The SimpsonsMovie: (Continued) 12:30 a.m. (Continued)(Continued) Happy Gilmore The SimpsonsThe Simpsons <:35> 1a.m.Basic TrainingFrench Open TennisCBS News Sunday SportsCenterSupernanny Fairly OddparentsHeadline News 1:30 a.m.Mail Call Morning Movie: <:45> RugratsScrubs 2a.m. J.A.G. MenÂ’s Finals The ContenderKevin Hill 48 Hours Movie: King of the Hill2:30 a.m. Face the Nation Gods and Monsters Coming Attractions Pixel Perfect Access Hollywood3a.m.Movie: Headline NewsStargate SG-1 Strong Medicine Movie: Weekend Edition 3:30 a.m.The Three Navy/Marine Corps The Brothers MovieBlack Forum 4a.m.Musketeers Late Edition With ESPNews Will & Grace Get a ClueESPNews4:30 a.m. Wolf Blitzer Baseball TonightThat 70Â’s ShowMovie: <:44> NASCAR5a.m. Headline News NFL Europe Breathing Space Yoga The Notebook Sesame Street Nextel Cup5:30 a.m.Hour of Power Cologne Carribean Workout Racepoints 4006a.m. Lexi: Prasie In The... PGA TourFOX News Live at Area Barney 6:30 a.m.Coral Ridge Hour The MemorialBerlin Clifford 7a.m.Lord Have MercyTournament Swamp CrittersMovie:Sylvester & Tweety 7:30 a.m.Walking By Faith Final Round Harvest Ordinary People Scooby Doo 8a.m.Calilou Meet the Press MLBMusic and the. . Magic School Bus 8:30 a.m.Arthur Chicago Cubs Real Videos The JetsonsESPNews 9a.m.Movie: FNS with Chris at Latin LifestylesMovie: <:16>House of Mouse 9:30 a.m.Alley Cats Strike Wallace San Diego Padres Urban Style Never Been Kissed Animaniacs 10 a.m. SportsCenter Tim Russert Fantasy Camp Ed, Edd & Eddy 10:30 a.m.AFN on Assignment Roker on the RoadFilmore 11a.m.Motorweek Baseball Tonight People in the News ESPNews Radical Sabatical Movie:Walk in Your Shoes Emeril Live11:30 a.m.Ebert & Roper with Paula Zahn ESPNews All American Festivals Crimson Tide Funniest Animals 12p.m.Movie:MLBThis WeekAMA MotorcrossThe Suze Orman Nick News Special That 70Â’s Show12:30 p.m. The Juror Giants @ Mets Show Happy Days 1p.m. Dateline FLW Outdoors Antiques RoadshowMovie: <:09>Movie: Dr Phil 1:30 p.m.Movie: <:45> International #2 Wheeler Lake Addicted to LoveCanterville Ghost 2p.m. Shawshank CNN Sunday Night Colonial House Oprah Winfrey2:30 p.m.Redemption Movie: 3p.m. SportsCenterCNN PresentsMeet The Press Basic TrainingMovie: <:04> A Goofy Movie Headline News3:30 p.m. Mail Call Ferris BuellerÂ’s Judge Judy4p.m.The Contender Larry King Live Headline News J.A.G. Day off DisneyÂ’s DougCharmed4:30 p.m. Baseball Tonight ESPNews Wild Thornberrys5p.m.Stargate SG-1 60 Minutes Roller The Best Of Movie: Fairly OddparentsEd5:30 p.m. SportsCenter Good Eats The Three Rugrats6p.m.Headline News FOX MagazineMy Wife and Kids Musketeers Jeff CorwinFunniest Videos 6:30 p.m.Window on the Atoll Malcolm in the Middle Experience Growing Pains 7p.m.Judging AmyAFL PlayoffsBeltway BoysGirlfriends Movie: AmericaÂ’s FunniestThird Watch 7:30 p.m. Conference FOX News WatchThe King of Queens Ike: Countdown Home Videos8p.m.Movie: Championship Bulls & BearsThe Contender To D-Day EverwoodJeopardy8:30 p.m.War Stories Predators at Force Cavuto on Business Movie:<:47> Headline News9p.m. Forbes on FOXWindow In Review 1999 C.S.I.: NY DonÂ’t Say A Word Joan of ArcadiaESPNews9:30 p.m. Simpson <:35>CashinÂ’ InRoller Navy/Marine Corps10 p.m.Headline NewsSportsCenter Dateline NBC Will & Grace The Cosby Show60 Minutes10:30 p.m.Scrubs That 70Â’s Show Home Improvement 11p.m.King of the HillBaseball Tonight Saturday NightMovie: Touched by anLas Vegas11:30 p.m.Access Hollywood Live Who Am I? Angel Monday, June 6
Saturday, June 4, 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 Sailors12a.m.Access Hollywood AFL American MorningRollerThe X-FilesMovie: (Continued) Fairly OddparentsE.R.12:30 a.m.. ( Continued) Conference Movie: <:47> Rugrats 1a.m.Passions Championship Girlfreinds From Here To Jeff CorwinPaci c Report1:30 a.m.. Rush at Crush The King of Queens Eternity ExperienceTonight Show2a.m.Third Watch FOX News LiveThe Contender AmericaÂ’s Funniest with Jay Leno2:30 a.m.. Home Videos The Late Show3a.m.Law & Order C.S.I.: NY Movie: Everwoodw/ David Letterman3:30 a.m.. SportsCenter Ike: Countdown to The Late Late Show4a.m.The Simpsons Will & Grace D-Day Joan of Arcadiawith Craig Ferguson 4:30 a.m..Raymond That 70Â’s Show Movie: <:47> Big Idea with5a.m.Charmed MLB Dateline NBCBreathing Space Yoga DonÂ’t Say A Word Sesame StreetDonny Deutsch5:30 a.m.. Braves at Nationals Caribbean Workout Countdown with Keith Olbermann6a.m.Today Body Shaping Barney & Friends 6:30 a.m.. Tipical Mary Ellen CliffordAccess Hollywood 7a.m. Studio B withThe ViewTrue HollywoodDragon Tales Headline News7:30 a.m.. Shepard Smith StoriesBob the BuilderEntertainment Studios8a.m.Wheel of Fortune 1st & 10Your World withEmeril LiveHollywood Stories The Wiggles ESPNews8:30 a.m..Dr. Phil <8:26>ESPNewsNeil Cavuto E.T.Dora The ExplorerHeadline News9a.m.Oprah Winfrey Around The Horn 30 Minute MealsMovie: Stanley Good Morning9:30 a.m.. <9:20> PTI Coast to Coast PaulaÂ’s Home Cooking Born Into Exile SagwaAmerica 10 a.m..Guiding Light SportsCenterHeadline NewsDesignerÂ’s Challange Frankin 10:30 a.m..<10:20> NBC Nightly NewsCraft CornerMovie: <:45> Reading Rainbow 11a.m.General Hospital ABC World NewsMLB InterleagueThe Soup The Sting SaqwaEmeril Live11:30 a.m..<11:10> Gillette World of SportsCBS Evening News LA Dogers King of Queens Stanley 12p.m.Bulletin BoardNBA PlayoffsThe Newshour at Bernie Mac Dora the ExplorerThat 70Â’s Show12:30 p.m..Judge Judy Eastern Finals with Jim Lehrer Atlanta Braves Girlfriends The WigglesWheel of Fortune 1p.m.Today (if needed) Hannity & Colmes CharmedMovie:Bob the BuilderDr Phil 1:30 p.m..or MLB Interleague Only You Dragon Takes 2p.m. Red Sox @ Fox Report with Ed Clifford Oprah Winfrey2:30 p.m..Cardinals Shepard Smith ESPNews Barney & Friends 3p.m.Aladdin SportsCenter Lou Dobbs TonightABC World NewsPassionsMovie: <:02> Funniest VideosNBC Nightly News3:30 p.m..SpongebobESPNews The Men and a Growing PainsJudge Judy4p.m.Mucha Lucha ESPNewsLarry King LiveCBS Evening NewsThird Watch Baby PokemonCharmed4:30 p.m..Kim Possible NBA FastbreakNBC Nightly News Yu-Gi-Oh!5p.m.JeopardyNASCAR NationNewsnightRollerLaw & OrderAcess HollywoodDisneyÂ’s DougEd5:30 p.m..Access Hollywood with Aaron Brown S.V.U.WeekendWild Thornberrys6p.m.Window on the AtollSportsCenterBET Nightly News The Simpsons E.T. WeekendFairly OddparentsFunniest Videos 6:30 p.m.. Navy M/Corps News Tavis SmileyRaymond RugratsGrowing Pains 7p.m.60 MinutesNASCAR NextelHardballCharmedMovie:Lizzie McGuireThird Watch 7:30 p.m.. Series with Chris Matthews The BrothersThe Brothers Garcia8p.m.Las Vegas MBNA Racepoints OÂ’Reilly Factor Battlestar Galactia Smallville Jeopardy8:30 p.m.. 400 Part 1 Movie: <:44> Headline News9p.m.E.R. Nightline The Notebook Boy Meets WorldESPNews9:30 p.m.. Business Report Boy Meets WorldPaci c Report10 p.m..Paci c Report Fox & FriendsWill & Grace The Cosby Show 7th Heaven10:30 p.m..Tonight Show That 70Â’s Show Home Improvement Movie:11p.m.W/ Jay LenoSportsCenter American MorningThat 70Â’s ShowMovie: Touched by Big Fat Liar11:30 p.m..The Late Show Blind Date Hot Shots! an Angel Tuesday, June 7
Saturday, June 4, 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 ShowSportsCenterAmerican MorningRollerLate Night withMovie: (Continued) DisneyÂ’s DougMovie: (Continued)12:30AMThe Late Late ShowNCAA WomenÂ’s Conan OÂ’BrienMovie: <:43>Wild Thornberrys Big Fat Liar1:00AMwith Craig Ferguson Softball CharmedCowboy Fairly OddparentsPaci c Report 1:30AMBig Idea with World Series RugratsTonight Show2:00AMDonnie Deutsch Championship FOX News Live Battlestar Galactia Lizzie McGuire w/ Jay Leno2:30AMCountdown with Keith Olbermann Game 1Part 1 Coming Attractions The Brothers GarciaThe Late Show3:00AM SportsCenter Movie:Smallville w/ David Letterman3:30AMAccess Hollywood The Brothers The Late Late Show4:00AMHeadline News ESPNews Will & Grace Boy Meets Worldw/ Craig Ferguson 4:30AMEntertainment Studios NBA Fastbreak That 70Â’s ShowMovie: <:44>Boy Meets WorldBig Idea5:00AMESPNewsMLB Interleague Dayside withBreating Space YogaThe Notebook Sesame Streetw/ Donny Deutsch5:30AMHeadline News Red Sox at Cardinals Linda Vester Caribbean Workout Countdown With Keith Olbermann6:00AMTodayFOX News Live Body Shaping Barney & Friends 6:30AM Tipical Mary Ellen CliffordAccess Hollywood 7:00AMThe Hot List Studio B withThe ViewAccess HollywoodDragon Tales Headline News7:30AM The Hot List Shepard SmithWeekendBob the BuilderEntertainment Studios8:00AMWheel of Fortune 1st & 10 Your World withEmeril Live E.T. Weekend The Wiggles ESPNews8:30AMDr. Phil <8:26> The Hot ListNeil Cavuto Dora the ExplorerHeadline News 9:00AMOprah Winfrey Around the Horn Coast to Coast30 Minute MealsMovie: Stanley Good Morning9:30AM <9:20> PTISweet Dreams Cruel Justice SagwaAmerica 10:00AMGuiding Light SportsCenter Headline NewsBest For Less Frankin 10:30AM<10:20> NBC Nightly NewsStrippedMovie: <42> Reading Rainbow 11:00AMGeneral Hospital ABC World NewsMLB InterleagueE! News Live Moulin Rouge SaqwaEmeril Live11:30AM<11:10> TBACBS Evening News Boston Red Sox King of Queens Stanley 12:00PMBulletin Board WNBAThe Newshour at Bernie Mac Dora the ExplorerThat 70Â’s Show 12:30PMJudge Judy Storm @ Sun with Jim Lehrer St. Louis Cardinals Girlfriends The WigglesWheel of Fortune 1:00PMToday Hannity & Colmes CharmedMovie: Bob the BuilderWWE RAW!1:30PM YouÂ’ve Got Mail Dragon Takes2:00PM MLBFox Report with Ed Clifford 2:30PM Red Sox Shepard Smith Barney & Friends3:00PMI Spy at Lou Dobbs TonightABC World NewsPassions Movie: <:09>Funniest VideosNBC Nightly News3:30PMAnimaniacs Cardinals ESPNews Popeye Growing PainsJudge Judy4:00PMAll Grown Up Larry King LiveCBS Evening NewsThird Watch PokemonCharmed4:30PMTeen Kids News NBC Nightly NewsYu-Gi-Oh!5:00PMJeopardyESPNewsNewsNight withRollerLaw & OrderThe EntertainersDisneyÂ’s DougEd5:30PMHeadline News Aaron BrownS.V.U. Wild Thornberrys6:00PMBulletin BoardSportsCenterBET Nightly News The SimpsonsBehind the ScenesFarily OddparentsFunniest Videos 6:30PMPaci c Report Tavis SmileyRaymondE.T.RugratsGrowing Pains 7:00PM7th HeavenNCAA WomenÂ’sHardballThe West WingMovie: The Proud Family Third Watch7:30PM WomenÂ’s Softballwith Chris Matthews All About The The Amanda Show 8:00PM Movie: Game 2 OÂ’Reilly Factor C.S.I. Miami Benjamins EverwoodJeopardy8:30PM Big Fat Liar Movie: <:52> Headline News9:00PM NightlineWWE Raw! Twister Sister, SisterESPNews9:30PM SportsCenterBusiness Report Sister, SisterNavy/Marine Corps10:00PMPaci c Report FOX and Friends The Cosby ShowEve10:30PMTonight Show WinklemanÂ’s FishingFirst Home ImprovementThe Simple Life11:00PMW/ Jay LenoESPNewsAmerican MorningThe Daily ShowMovie: Touched by anExtreme Makeover11:30PMThe Late ShowBaseball Tonight Blind Date Airplane 2 Angel Home EditionWednesday, June 8
Saturday, June 4, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 13Caf Paci c LunchSun Kwaj fried chicken Cajun pork stew Eggs Benedict Vegetarian pasta Grill: Brunch station open Mon Beeftips in Burgundy Roasted Cornish hen Vegetarian quiche ChefÂ’s choice Grill: Brunch station open Tues Cajun spare ribs Red beans and rice Breaded chicken wings Tex-Mex stir-fry Grill: Cheese sandwich Wed Spaghetti and meatballs Tortellini Alfredo Eggplant Parmesan Sauted salmon Grill: Italian burgerThur Broiled pork chops Local boy stew Steamed ono Grill: Mo nte Cristo wrapFri Yankee pot roast Sicilian pan pizza Chicken sukiyaki Grill: Corn dogsJune 11 Baked meatloaf Spicy buffalo wings Macaroni and cheese Grill: Greek gyro bar DinnerTonight Barbecued chicken Swedish meatballs Italian pizzaSun Braised short ribs Chicken stew Baked red snapper Mon Barbecued pork butt Beef pot pie Breaded cod Tues Salisbury steak Spicy chicken curryWed Carved London broil Chicken cordon bleu Three-cheese pasta Pork subgum chow mein Thurs Stir-fry to order Pork loin with orange sauce Szechuan chicken Fri Herb roast chicken Broiled ham steak 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 Sheri Hendrix, 50777. For all others, call Jack Riordan, 55154. Full job descriptions and requirements are on line or at Human Resources, Building 700. DELIVERY PERSON needed from mid-June until the end of August for the Hourglass. Casual position. Approximately five hours per week. Must have USAKA driverÂ’s license or be able to obtain one. For more information, call 52114. PETROLEUM, OIL and LUBE TECHNICIAN III. Contract position. HR Req. 030728. LAUNCH ORDNANCE TECHNICIAN II. Contract position. HR Req. 030941. SYSTEM ENGINEER IV. Contract position. HR Req. 030943. TELEPHONE ATTENDANT I. Contract position. HR Req. 030937. 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. ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT II, full-time, on-island position. Environmental Safety and Health Office. 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. 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. GENERAL MAINTENANCE I, Roi Operations. Full time. Enniburr residents should apply to Floyd Corder, operations manager. REGISTERED NURSE (2), casual positions, Kwajalein Hospital. MECHANIC II, Full time, Kwaj Automotive Maintenance. HR Req. K030770. ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT I, Security. Full time. HR Req. K030722. CDC AIDE, casual. Education Dept. HR Req. 732. CYS ACTIVITIES assistant director, part time, 20 hours per week, Education Dept. HR Req. K030697. FIELD ENGINEER II, PLOPS. Contract position. HR Req. 030791. MECHANIC I, Automotive. Three full-time positions. Sufficient education to be able to communicate in English with reasonable fluency. HR Req. K030641 and K030653. AUTO BODY TECHNICIAN I, Automotive. Full time. Requires sufficient education to be able to communicate in English with reasonable fluency. HR Req. K030640. MECHANIC II. Full time. HR Req. K030642. PRODUCTION CONTROL CLERK II Onisland/RMI position. Full time. Adequate knowledge of KEAMS desired. HR Req. K030759. ENVIRONMENTAL TECHNICIAN IV, contract position, HR Req. 030901. SUPERVISOR DESKTOP support, contract position, HR Req. 030897. MANAGER RETAIL Services, KRS contract position, directs /supervises Central Vending, Tape Escape, Beauty/Barber and Laundry Plant. Oversees inventory control, accounting, servicing, and equipment repair, maintenance and installation activities. Related small business management experience desired. HR Req. 030917. HARDWARE ENGINEER III, contract position, HR Req. 030893. JR ACCOUNTANT. Full-time, on-island/RMI
Saturday, June 4, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 14 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. RECREATION SPECIALIST I, Hobby Shop. Provide assistance and instruction in both pottery and wood shop areas. Casual. HR Req. K030743. RECREATION SPECIALIST I, Special Events. Support sound and lighting for special events, Armed Forces Entertainment bands, ceremonies and other requirements as needed. Casual. HR Req. K030757. PAINTER II, full-time. Paint Shop, Roi Ops. HR Req. K030761. Enniburr residents should apply with Floyd Corder. GENERAL MAINTENANCE WORKER I, full time. Paint Shop, Roi Ops. HR Req. K030760. Enniburr residents should apply with Floyd Corder. ACCOUNTANT II, CDC, contract position, HR Req. 030692. INVENTORY CONTROL Specialist II, CDC, contract position, HR Req. 030688. REGISTERED NURSE, KRS, contract position. HR Req. 030919. SPORTS OFFICIAL. Three casual Roi Community Activities positions. Interested candidates should apply with Tim Lykes. HR Req. K030771-K030773. COMMUNITY BANK: FULL-TIME senior 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 Allison.Villarreal@bank-of-america.jp or call 52152. Community Bank is an equalopportunity employer. JOB CORPS: JOB CORPS instructor. Part-time person needed to teach reading, English second language and work skills to Marshallese young adults. BA degree and teaching experience preferred. Apply at Kwajalein Job Corps or call Ruby at 55622 for more information. SAN JUAN CONSTRUCTION: MATERIAL TESTING TECHNICIAN needed to perform various lab and field tests including concrete, aggregate sampling and compaction density. Candidate should have strong math skills and be detail oriented. Job duration through August with possible exstension for right person. Call Michael Saks, 53586 or 51006, extension 404. WANTED OUTDOOR PATIO chairs, portable dishwasher and TV antenna. Call 59363, after 5 p.m. or on wekends. COUCH/SOFA for family room. Will look at any condition. Call 52450. OVERSIZED or Adirondack-style patio chairs. Call 52663 and leave a message. PATIO SALES SUNDAY, 7 a.m.-?, Reef 116. Household items, golf and snorkel equipment. SUNDAY and MONDAY, 8-11:30 a.m., Trailer 793. 100s of movies, household items. No early birds. MONDAY, 7:30-10 a.m., Quarters 205-B. Kwaj-condition bikes, two adult aluminum frame/rim bikes, indoor and outdoor plants, plastic plant pots, girlÂ’s clothes, size 8-14, womenÂ’s shoes, new picture frames, menÂ’s shirts, Sony Playstation with games. MONDAY, 8-10 a.m., Quarters. 225. MONDAY, 8-10 a.m., Quarters 129-D. Adult and childrenÂ’s clothing, toys, household items. No early birds. MONDAY, 8-11 a.m., Quarters. 128-D. PCS sale. MONDAY, 8 a.m.-1 p.m., Quarters. 483A. Final PCS sale. Kitchen items, small appliances, clothing, video tapes, wood shelves, craft items, books, plants. FOR SALE RC MONSTER TRUCK, Savage SS with 2.5 engine, has been totally modified from suspension to engine, includes electronics upgrade, engine blower, extra tires, adjustable piggyback aluminum shocks, over $1,500 in spare parts, $5,000 invested, will sell for $800 or best reasonable offer. Call 53240. BEAUTIFUL WICKER furniture set, includes china cabinet buffet with glass, hutch with door, hall console table with drawer, wrought iron sofa table, two custom-cut glass tabletops and matching wicker-framed mirror, all in a light pickled cream color, must see to appreciate, excellent condition and quality, $1,000 for all. Call Cheri, 53746, to view at Qtrs. 413-A. TWO SETS OF three lamps, two end table and one floor lamp, very good condition, $50 each. Call 52589. BURLEY, excellent condition, $80; bagless vacuum, $50. Call 52637. PCS SALE. Sony 27" TV, $300; Honeywell industrial grade fan, on stand, $75; computer desk, $75; Panasonic 1300 watt microwave; Sun bike, like new, purchased eight months ago, $150; tan carpet, $10; household items, $5 and up; green outdoor table, $10; rake, $10; shovel, $10; ladder, $10; two tikki torches, $12 for both; 79 round concrete landscaping stones for border, $200; assorted plants, $10 and up. See at Tr. 991 or call 52641. STORAGE RACK, $30; Kitchen Aid cabinet, $10; aluminum front rim, $5; stationery cabinet, $10; computer desk, $20; plants, $1$20; recumbent bike, needs rear wheel, $150. Call 53578. PCS SALE. Dive gear, $250 or best offer; cheap plants, $5; 48 SPF Coppertone Sport waterproof sunblock lotion, 8 oz. bottles, 50Â¢ each; available June 19: 20" color TV, $75; Sun bike, $175; two adult Kwaj bikes, $25 each; 20" kidÂ’s Kwaj bikes, $10-$15. Call 51800. START TRAINING for the 2006 Rustman. Shogun 1500 18-speed bike, 62cm frame for 6' or taller rider, touring bike designed to carry lots of weight, $200. Call 52442 and leave a message. BIOPLEX PROTEIN, 100 percent whey, chocolate and vanilla flavors, total of 60 lbs. Call 52457. GIRLÂ’S 20" BIKE, $15; 16" bike, $10; complete Layette set of NoahÂ’s Ark from J.C. Penney, $20; Ikea swivel/rocker/recliner, $25; boppy pillow, $5; baby backpack stroller, $20. Call 52681. BAVER MENÂ’S off-ice size 9 rollerbaldes with newer wheels, $50; Pioneer speakers, $15; unusual shelf, great for BQ, $10; toaster oven, $15; FurrariÂ’ carrying case for small dog/cat, $20; Oakley sunglasses, $25. Call 53875 and leave a message. PREMIUM PASTA maker, $50 or best offer; baby gates, call for price; 5.8 GHz cordless phone with answering machine and two handsets, will not interfere with wireless networks, works great, $35. Call 52763. COMMUNITY NOTICESPER AIR MOBILITY COMMAND, the ATI aircraft that serves Kwajalein will go in for significant maintenance beginning today. ATI will use a cargo-only aircraft to Kwajalein for approximately 90 days. It will arrive on Wednesdays and Saturdays. U.S. Army Kwajalein Atoll representatives have been in constant communication with Air Mobility personnel who make these decisions and have expressed our significant concerns regarding personnel trying to leave Kwajalein in the summer months. There is still a C-17 scheduled to come to Kwajalein once a month. USAKA will continue to monitor this situation and keep you informed. JOIN US for a PCS party for Hope Paier at 6 p.m., Sunday, at the Pacific Club. It's potluck so bring a dish to share and your own beverages. Bring a Kwajalein photo for Hope's memory book. THE SUMMER Fun adult indoor soccer season is just around the corner. The managersÂ’ meeting will be held Wednesday, 5 p.m., in the library conference room in Building 805. Bring your roster and $20 registration fee. Managers must attend this meeting to play in the league. The season begins June 14 and concludes June 25. For more information, call Billy, 53331. SUMMER KICK-OFF ceramic mold pouring for kids, 5-12. Classes will be held Thursday, Friday and June 17, 6-8 p.m., for some fun hands-on experience. Class is limited to four. Parents should register their child at the Hobby Shop. Payment required when registering. Questions? Call 51700. THE TAX CENTER is still open and will continue to E le returns until Friday. After that date, returns will be mailed to the IRS. Tax preparers are available for appointments. If anyone needs assistance with tax questions, call Shawn Elander, 54788, or Annette Barnhill, 51508. INDOOR SOCCER of cials are needed for the Summer Fun adult indoor soccer season. The season begins June 14 and concludes June 25. If you are interested in earning some summer money and getting involved in the community, this is a great opportunity. Interested persons
Saturday, June 4, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 15 must attend the of cialsÂ’ clinic June 11, 5 p.m., in the library conference room. For more information, call Billy, 53331. CAMP ADVENTURE returns for a fun lled, fast-paced recreation program guaranteed to keep youth busy throughout the summer. Registration at the Child Development Center, Building 356, continues through June 11. For more information, call Meghan McAndrew, 53796. KRS FOOD SAFETY will offer a food safety class for private organizations and individuals wishing to sell food at fundraising events. At such an event, there must be a person on site who has attended this class. The class is held June 15, 6:30-10 p.m., in the second oor hospital conference room. This will be the last class before July 4. COMMUNITY BANK will be open 9 a.m.-5 p.m., June 15, for military payday. THE AMERICAN LEGION Auxiliary would like to send care packages to your loved ones who are serving in our Armed Forces. Call Amy, 52681, or Sandi, 54765, with name and address of your loved ones serving overseas. HELP BEAUTIFY our Small Boat Marina by donating plants. Call Paul or Christian, 53643. We'll come pick them up. ACR SHOP asks residents of hard housing to change your central air-conditioning lters once a month and hose off exterior coils every four months. It helps to pour a 50/50 mixture of bleach and water down the condensate drain when you change the lter. Keep objects away from condensing units to allow service personnel easier access.STOP BY Grace Sherwood Library to sign up for the monthly book draw. For children, Â“The Incredibles: The Essential GuideÂ” and for adults, a four box set of Â“Murder, She WroteÂ” books will be won. A REMINDER that Grace Sherwood Library has way cool canvas books for sale. They make great gifts for friends and family stateside when you go home for the summer. The Majuro Lady Roughriders take on the Kwajalein Lady Scrubs Games are Friday, 5 p.m. June 11, 6 p.m. June 12, 6 p.m. All games on Brandon Field.VENDORS WANTED for the Juth 4 celebration at Emon beach. If you are interested and a current Commercial Activites licensed vendor KRS Human Resources will be operating on a reduced staff during the month of June. All staf ng actions requiring KEAMS input for the payroll period for June 3-16 must be submitted no later than June 14. For the period of June 17-25, only emergency hiring actions will be processed. Questions on these matters can be referred to Bob Bills or Dan Jowers. June 12-13. Double elimination format. Experienced to beginner level divisions. Maximum of eight teams per division. Free for Kwajalein Tennis Club members. Non-members, $15. Registration forms are available on the mini-mall bulletin board. Teams must register by close of business Wednesday. Questions? Call Amber, 54169. M i x e d D o u b l e s T o u r n a m e n t Mixed Doubles Tournamentplease register with Alison at Community Activites at 53331. The deadline to register is June 25.HR Notice The Small Arms Range will be in operation Wednesday, 7 a.m.-noon. All wa ter craft operators observe the red ags at the southwest end of the island. Questions, call, 54448.
Saturday, June 4, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass WeatherCourtesy of RTS WeatherTonight: Variably cloudy with scattered showers. Winds: ENE-ESE at 8-14 knots. Sunday: Partly sunny with widely scattered showers. Winds: ENE-ESE at 8-148 knots. Monday: Partly sunny with widely scattered showers. Winds: NE-E at 10-16 knots. Tuesday: Partly to mostly sunny with widely scattered showers. Winds: NE-E at 12-18 knots. Annual rainfall total: 12.53" Annual deviation: -17.28" Call 54700 for updated forecasts or www.rtswx.com16 Kwajalein Scuba Club elects new officers Sun Moon Tides Sun rise/set Moon rise/set High Tide Low Tide Sunday 0629/1906 0446/1737 0310, 5.3' 0930, 1.1' June 5 1520, 4.4' 2120, 1.1' Monday 0629/1906 0532/1830 0340, 5.4' 1010, 1.0' June 6 1600, 4.4' 2150, 1.0' Tuesday 0629/1906 0621/1924 0410, 5.5' 1040, 0.9' June 7 1630, 4.3' 2220, 1.1' Wednesday 0630/1907 0713/2018 0450/5.5' 1110, 1.0' June 8 1710, 4.3' 2250, 1.2' By Bill Williamson Kwajalein Scuba ClubThe Kwajalein Scuba Club membership has elected new of cers at their regular May membersÂ’ meeting. The new of cers are: Bill Williamson, president, Sharon Hurst, vice president and Stan and Nancy Barge will share the secretary/ treasurer duties. There are four appointed of ces to be lled. They are: chief dive supervisor, training and safety, ships stores and public affairs. The chief dive supervisor, is chosen by the dive supervisor council, and then approved by the elected club of cers. This will be decided at the next KSC meeting. The remaining three positions are appointed by the elected club of cers, and then voted on by the membership at the next regular meeting, Wednesday. Anyone interested in serving in any of these positions should contact a club of cer. The Wednesday meeting is the last chance to watch the safety video at a regular meeting. The club is working on some new and exciting projects. The rst is the monthly KSC dive trip scheduled for June 26, to ocean side Lone Palm. You may sign up for this two tank dive trip at the Wednesday meeting. The club membership will vote on the best dive story of the month at each meeting, with the winning story-teller receiving a prize. A maximum of three stories will be told at each meeting with the events having occurred since the last meeting. With club membership approval there are four parties being planned: The Presidents Ball would be the rst to be held, on June 18. This would be a dress up affair, with the Zooks providing the entertainment. The Â“End of Summer BashÂ” will be Sept. 11 at Emon Beach. On Oct. 16 KSC will attempt to put 100 divers in the water around Emon Beach for Â“Light Up The Lagoon.Â” The Â“Scuba DooÂ” party will be Feb. 26. We are currently talking to PADI about having an Instructor Development Course and IE on island in September. It would require a minimum of seven candidates. Dive Masters interested in becoming instructors contact Williamson for more information. The KSC calendar will also include events such as the pumpkin carve and Scuba Santa, with dates to be determined.Skip Bonham, left and Ed Bonham caught this blue marlin May 29 just off the west reef. It weighed in at 540 pounds. They fought the sh for an hour and it took another 30 minutes for the two of them to get it in the boat. (Photo courtesy of Ed Bonham)