The Kwajalein hourglass

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The Kwajalein hourglass
Uniform Title:
Kwajalein hourglass
Place of Publication:
Kwajalein Aroll, Marshall Islands
Commander, U.S. Army Garrison- Kwajalein Atoll (USAKA/KMR)
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federal government publication ( marcgt )
periodical ( marcgt )
Periodicals ( fast )


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

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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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This item is a work of the U.S. federal government and not subject to copyright pursuant to 17 U.S.C. §105.
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55731016 ( OCLC )
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PAGE 1 H i n t s f o r Hints for r e s t f u l s l e e p restful sleep. — P a g e 6 — Page 6 ( S g t B r a d W a l k e r K 9 h a n d l e r a n d h i s d o g T a n j a h e l p p a t r o l K w a j a l e i n (Sgt. Brad Walker, K-9 handler, and his dog Tanja help patrol Kwajalein. F o r m o r e s e e P a g e 4 ) For more, see Page 4. ) ( 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)


Saturday, July 16, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 2The Hourglass is named for the insignia of the U.S. Army 7th Infantry Division, which liberated the island from the forces of Imperial Japan on Feb 4, 1944. The Kwajalein Hourglass is an authorized publication for military personnel, federal employees, contractor workers and their families assigned to USAKA. Contents of the Hourglass are not necessarily of cial views of, or endorsed by, the U.S. Government, Department of Defense, Department of the Army or USAKA. It is published Wednesdays and Saturdays in accordance with Army Regulation 360-1 and using a network printer by Kwajalein Range Services editorial staff, P.O. Box 23, APO AP 96555. Phone: Autovon 254-3539; local 53539. Printed circulation: 2,000The Kwajalein HourglassCommanding Of cer...COL Beverly StipeActing Public Affairs Of cer..Polli Keller Editor...............................Nell Drumheller Assistant Editor......................Mig Owens Graphics Designer....................Dan Adler Reporter............................Elizabeth Davie Circulation........................Will O'ConnellCommentary Good deeds surprise new residentLining up for vacation CorrectionIn the July 13 AFN aticle, the Hourglass misspelled Kelly O’Connor’s name as O’Conner. The Hourglass regrets the error.See VACATION, Page 7by LuAnne Fantasia Gulf Region Division U.S. Army Corps of EngineersBaghdad, Iraq —In March, I crawled out of the back of a C130 and rolled into the International Zone in an armored escort after the freakiest eight-mile-ride of my life! But, I had been briefed on the insurgent activity along Route Irish and had seen it on the news, so I wasn’t totally surprised. I didn’t know until I arrived here how much good is being done in Iraq. Unfortunately, our American national media focuses on the insurgents and the daily body count, and rarely reports on the Iraq Reconstruction Program—an $18 billion effort to help Iraq rebuild its country and stabilize the Middle East. After 35 years of neglect, the country’s infrastructure is broken…thirdworld conditions. Except for the cities where Saddam Hussein lived, there is very little—if no—electricity, potable or waste water systems, or sewage treatment plants. Except for his palaces and dwellings for his party members, buildings and homes are shacks, and schools have 4-inch-deep mud (not dirt) … mud oors. Women and men in uniform, Department of Army civilians, and civilian contractors from more than 25 countries are working side-by-side with the Iraqi people to see their country progress into the 21st century, based upon their new, hard-earned and coveted democracy—something I’ll never take for granted again. The Iraqi people are gentle and kind-hearted. They want the same things in life as people everywhere—security for their loved ones, and to be able to go to work everyday and prosper. The difference between the Iraqi citizen and the insurgents is the difference between you and me, and Timothy McVeigh. The insurgents are thugs; some of them are Iraqis who simply don’t want the country to change from the oppression of Saddam’s reign. And some are terrorists—hired guns—from other countries. They kill 60 men in line to apply for the police force, or the Army, or to simply get work that day. They kill cleaning ladies on their way to work in the morning. They kill their own … innocent people, simply because they’re working with the coalition forces. They don’t discriminate. Our Marines and Soldiers are out there everyday, on the roads where it’s dangerous. They attempt to make an area safe so construction workers—American and Iraqi—can get to the construction sites to work. They’re hot and dirty and don’t have the security and safety I have. I think about them every day. I talk to them at the Post Exchange and ask them how they’re doing. I wish them GodSpeed at the checkpoints and remind them to “call your Mother.” They’re your sons and daughters. Be proud of them. They’re professionals…and precious. My son Tony is here, too. In Mosul. It’s America’s responsibility to help others. We’ve always done it. I hope we never stop. Rose Kennedy taught her children that because they were born privileged, they had a greater responsibility to help others. We’re privileged to simply be born American. We have that same responsibility. Now, four months later, I’m humbled to represent you— Americans. Two female Iraqi checkpoint guards told me last week they were afraid of Americans a couple of years ago when we rolled across their country in HUMVEEs, wearing full body armor. “Now, we know you are friends and try to help us. For this we are thanking you,” one of them said to me, touching her right hand to her heart. Commentary I suppose after a long series of summers I’ll be better prepared for the “stateside syndrome.” This year caught me by surprise. I could hardly contain my anticipation and excitement for vacation during the rst week of June. A Kwaj rumor oated around town two days before we left that Continental was severely overbooked. Kathy Ann and I arrived at noon for the 1:30 check-in. We were at the front of the line. Our anxiety was unnecessary as everyone got on board for an uneventful ight to Hono, but, looking back, I realize that my apprehension over long lines was quite real, just geographically misplaced. If I had just three words to express my impression of vacation they would be lines, lines, lines. We visited my brother in Florida and stood in Busch Gardens and Sea World. I say “stood” because about half our time in the park was standing still, in a line. Waiting for a roller coaster, my daughter, Kelly, and I timed the ride – 20 seconds. If you spend 20 minutes in line the ratio of ride to wait is … ridiculous. Imagine describing Kwajalein to someone in one of that endless, amusement park, serpentine lines and he says, “Wow, that’s so small. You must feel con ned.” “Not like I do in this line!” Then, there’s the traf c. I could


Saturday, July 16, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 3 Aiding neighbors relief By Master Sgt. Bob Haskell Army News ServiceMore than 5,000 National Guard Soldiers and airmen from four states rolled out or stood by to help when the hurricane season began earlier than usual this year. Hurricane Dennis battered Pensacola and the surrounding Florida Panhandle July 10, a Sunday afternoon and evening, with 120-mph winds, and cut a northwest track into Alabama before quickly losing steam. Some 2,600 Florida National Guard troops turned out for the Category 3 blow that, according to initial estimates, caused between $1 billion and $2.5 billion in insured damage in this country. The Associated Press reported the storm left more than 550,000 customers in four states without power. A couple of thousand Florida Guard troops supported law enforcement and civil relief efforts in the stricken western part of the state. “Our troops were distributing food, water and ice to people at 31 distribution points in Florida’s four western-most counties the day after the storm,” said Lt. Col. Ron Tittle, a Florida National Guard spokesman. “That was cut back to 21 distribution points in three counties by Tuesday,” he added. Members of the 3rd Battalion, 20th Special Forces Group supported search and rescue operations conducted by state and local agencies. Other Guard members helped police provide security at traf c control points and patrolled neighborhoods. Three battalions from the 265th Air Defense Artillery formed the main Guard force in the panhandle, Tittle said. The 2nd Battalion of the 265th had returned from a 12-month tour of duty in Afghanistan in April and was pressed into state active duty to deal with one of the hurricanes that Florida Guard troops have come to know all to well. A total of 7,000 Army and Air Guard troops responded to the four storms that ripped into their state last August and September, Tittle said. Some who turned out for Dennis were still recovering from the wrath of 2004. “I hope that Dennis moves farther west and doesn’t touch the state,” said Sgt. 1st Class Jeffery Sargent of Vero Beach, Fla.. “I’m still working with my insurance company and contractors to complete repairs from damage to my home from last year’s hurricanes.” Still, the Guard troops turned out because they knew they had the skills and the training to help their community. “Our troops are packed and ready to go,” said Lt. Col. Troy Ratliff, the 2nd Battalion’s commander. “Many of these Soldiers recently returned from Afghanistan and have skills in conducting security missions over there that will be important in this state mission.” Ratliff also promised that his Soldiers will be ready to deal with the future emergencies that af ict Florida, especially since weather forecasters are concerned that this could be another active hurricane season. “If there are more storms, we’ll be ready for them,” the battalion commander vowed. “These guys have been through a lot. We’ll just [regroup] and do it again.” (Editor’s note: Master Sgt. Bob Haskell writes for the National Guard Bureau. Jon Myatt, Florida Department of Military Affairs, contributed to this report.) Sgt. John Anderson, Bravo Battery, 1st Battalion, 265th Air Defense Artillery moves bags of ice at a comfort station in Escambia county, Fla. (Photo by Spc. Edourd


Saturday July 16 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 4By Elizabeth Davie Reporter“It is not as glamorous as it looks,” said Sgt. Brad Walker, K-9 handler for the Kwajalein Police Department. People think we sit around and do nothing but they don’t know what goes on behind the scenes, he said. The K-9 unit has two drug dogs and two bomb dogs, all four are Belgium malinois. The drug dogs are trained to identify marijuana, cocaine, heroine, ecstasy and hashish. Each dog is assigned a handler. “We are all responsible for the health and welfare of the dog assigned to us, mentally and physically,” Walker said.Searching the boats at the dock is one of the K-9 department’s responsibilities. Sgt. Brad Walker, K-9 handler, and his dog Tanja spend a little time playing after a long day. (Photos by Elizab eth Davie) Dog, handler, work to keep Kwajalein drug free(Illustration b y Dan Adler)


Saturday, July 16, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 5 Walker has been assigned to Tanja, one of the drug dogs, since the beginning of June. “At rst we were like two left feet trying to dance,” he said. Training is not only for the dog but for the handlers as well so they can learn to work together, he added. “After about two weeks we started to develop a bond, after three weeks she would roll over and let me touch her belly, which is the most submissive move, it was awesome,” he said. So what do these handlers do all day? According to Walker there is a lot of hard work that goes into this job. Any given day may consist of obedience training, searches, grooming and specialized training. Between training and searching places, such as the post of ce, the handlers are called to the airport to search the incoming baggage. “We search all the planes that have any civilian passengers on them,” Walker said. One bomb dog and one drug dog are used to inspect the baggage before it can be released. “We also search foreign military and private boats,” he added. According to Walker, “if you want to train dogs to nd drugs you have to use drugs.” But he’s not talking about ingesting the substances. Part of the day is spent searching for training aids. How this works is the aid, a few grams of the drug in a medal casing, is weighed and signed out from the police department, the aids are transported to the facility where the training is going to be held such as vacant housing. Another of cer places the aid in the house. The aid must sit for about 20 minutes to let the odor set in. “In reality if you go into a house the drugs are going to have been sitting there for a while and the smell will be stronger,” Walker explained. Once the aids have been given time to set, the dog and handler go in and try to nd them. “It is all play to them, it is like they are hunting and when they nd it they get rewarded,” he said. Once the handler gives the command “sook,” which is search in Dutch, the hunt is on. The dogs are trained to sit when they nd something.Obedience training is also a part of the day. The dogs are refreshed on simple commands, Walker said. After all the searching and training there is still more. The dog must be groomed. “I give Tanja a bath every two weeks, its pretty much like giving yourself a bath too,” he said. There is also other upkeep that must be done as well such as cleaning out the kennels and cleaning up after the dog. The handlers also save time to play at the end of the day. “After a long day I am ready to go home, but I am excited to see her in the morning,” he said. “It is a lot of work, but I love it.” The post of ce is routinely checked by the dogs. Walker gives Tanja a little TLC for her hard work.


Saturday, July 16, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 6 See SLEEPING, Page 16 Helpful hints for a good night's sleepBy Elizabeth Davie ReporterA number of things could be to blame if you don’t feel rested in the mornings. According to Dr. Eric Lindborg, Kwajalein Hospital’s chief medical of cer, the prevalence of sleeping disorders is estimated to be about 10 percent in the U.S. Things such as insomnia, caffeine, sleep walking, snoring, shift work and jet lag can be attributed to a lack of zzzzzs, according to the National Sleep Foundation. “Some effects of sleep disturbances include fatigue, stress, irritability, psychosomatic troubles and social dif culties. Those are just the short term. Longer term includes increase risk of gastrointestinal illness, cardiovascular issues, and psycho neurotic diseases and with women, hormonal functions can be a problem,” said Marion Ruf ng, psychologist and certi ed Employee Assistance professional. “Here at Kwajalein the most common problem is garden variety insomnia--dif culty in getting to sleep or maintaining sleep,” Lindborg said “Many people suffer from insomnia. Insomnia is the inability to get enough quality sleep to feel rested. Non-drug treatments for people who have a dif cult time getting their sleep hours might be relaxation techniques, changes in the diet to foods high in amino acid [tryptophan] such as bananas, turkey, cottage cheese and milk,” said Ruf ng. According the NSF until recently, jet lag was not treated as a medical condition. It is now included as one of the 84 known or suspected sleep disorders that affect millions of people each year. People may experience jet lag in varying degrees. In general, the severity of jet lag symptoms is directly related to the number of time zones crossed by a ight. Jet lag symptoms typically last longer following eastward ights. Flying east usually results in dif culty initiating sleep, where as ying west results in early morning awakenings. All age groups are susceptible, but individuals older than 50 are more likely to develop jet lag than those under 30. Also, individual susceptibility tends to vary considerably and it is possible that pre-existing sleep deprivation will intensify jet lag. Lindborg suggested these steps to help prevent jet lag: • Maintain a sensible bedtime schedule prior to your trip. Don’t avoid sleeping in order to make yourself tired. • Consider going to bed earlier for a couple of nights before leaving if you are traveling east. Go to bed later for a couple of nights if you are traveling west. • For short trips, maintain a schedule of eating and sleeping at your usual time, if possible, while at your destination. • Drink plenty of liquids, but avoid alcohol and caffeine. • If you exercise regularly, continue to do so at your destination. Avoid exercising late in the evening because it can keep you awake. • For important events or meetings at your destination, try to arrive in advance to have time to adjust to the time difference. • Melatonin, a hormone sold in supplement form at health food stores, may help decrease jet lag. Try taking one to three milligrams of melatonin at bedtime for several days once you arrive at your destination. According to Ruf ng, studies show that night workers get the least amount of sleep because they are forced to sleep during the day when circadian rhythm makes them feel more awake. In addition, day sleep is usually shorter than night sleep by about two or three hours. And rotating shift workers sleep the least of all. “Circadian Rhythm is a Latin word: Circa means “about,” and Dia means “day,” we are linked to nature’s cycle of light and darkness. Circadian Rhythm or our internal clock regulates the cycles in our body like body temperature, hormones, heart rate and other body functions. It is a major body rhythm with regular ups and downs in a 24-hour day. Many of our body systems are very active at certain times of the day and not active at all at other times of day


Saturday, July 16, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 7 VACATION, from Page 2 Italy stands firm against terrorBy Jim Garamone American Forces Press ServiceTerrorists will not terrorize Italy, Italian Defense Minister Antonio Martino said during a press conference with Defense Secretary Donald H. Rumsfeld Tuesday. Rumsfeld said that Italy has shown a great deal of courage and vision in the war on terror. Italy and the United States agree on the need to defeat violent extremism, Rumsfeld said. “(The terrorists) know they can’t win a conventional con ict,” the secretary said. “But they do hope to damage free people by terrorizing their citizens, by hoping that public opinion will force the leaders of free countries to accommodate or retreat, (and) by undermining alliances and trying to pick-off countries from the global coalition against terrorism one at a time. Those efforts will fail.” Martino nodded often as Rumsfeld ticked off the terrorists’ goals. The prime minister said he told Rumsfeld that the terrorists want to weaken the resolve and determination of free nations, “and they are not going to succeed.” Italy is deeply involved in the struggle against terror. Italy has a brigade of paratroopers in Iraq and more soldiers involved with training Iraqi security forces. Italy will take over command of the International Security Assistance Force in Afghanistan in August. Last month, the Italians took over command of the provincial reconstruction team in Herat, Afghanistan. Finally, Italy is in command of international efforts in Bosnia and Kosovo. Rumsfeld called these “an indication of the country’s commitment to peace and stability in the world.” Martino told reporters that Italian forces will remain in Iraq as long a necessary and “not one day more, certainly not one day less.” He said Italy will not make any unilateral decision regarding its presence in Iraq. “We will always work in agreement with our allies and the government of Iraq,” he said. Violent extremists “are trying to terrorize all of us, but we refuse to be terrorized,” the minister said. Rumsfeld and Martino expressed support and admiration for the people of Great Britain as they deal with the aftermath of July 7 terrorist attacks in London. “The world has been impressed, though not surprised, by the British people’s gritty resilience,” Rumsfeld said. Rumsfeld said he still doesn’t know the answer to the basic question of the war on terror: Is the coalition killing terrorists faster than extremist “madrasas,” Islamic schools, are turning them out? “There is no way for anyone to know what is happening all across the globe among the extremist element that is nancing, recruiting, training and then deploying murderers,” he said. “I believe that progress is being made, but I wouldn’t think anyone could answer the question. It continues to be a question I think about and worry about.”By Nell M. Drumheller EditorAn ATM has been approved for installation on Roi-Namur according to Gerry Wolf, U.S. Army Kwajalein Atoll chief, Community Services. The ATM will be installed at the Roi-Namur Terminal, with the installation date yet to be determined. “It has to be built, and circuits acquired prior to installation,” Wolf said. ATMs are on Kwajalein at the Community Bank, in the Ten-Ten Store and in the Kwaj Lodge. “Roi did not qualify for an ATM under the guidelines established by the DoD [Department of Defense] contract for Community Bank, an issue that needed to be discussed and resolved. However, due to time constraints with Bank of Guam pulling out on short notice, it was necessary to get the bank established first, and get the secondary issues resolved later. Subsequent discussions with Defense Finance and Accounting Service resulted in a request and approval for an ATM ATM approved for Roi-Namuron Roi,” Wolf said. The ATM on Roi-Namur, like the ATMs on Kwajalein, will be affiliate with the Community Bank. “The support by DFAS in approving the establishment of a Military Banking Facility on Kwajalein with extremely short notice was excellent, and the Community Bank is an asset that fills a tremendous need and improves quality of life. The approval of the Roi ATM machine as an exception to normal procedures shows DFAS’ dedication to supporting all residents of Kwajalein expect traf c jams in Orlando and Denver (which I did experience), but Kauai??? It took us 30 minutes to travel 5 miles on the Garden Island on three different days. I could happily live the rest of my life without driving again. So, you could probably expect that I couldn’t wait to get back to Kwaj. Of course, that meant the long line at check-in, the long line at boarding, the long line for the toilet on the plane. Then, we were nally home, back to beautiful Kwaj with its wonderful, wide-open spaces. So, maybe when you leave you think about how small this island is, but when you come back, it’s as large as the open ocean. Next summer, I’ll be ready. Right. Practice good OPSEC.Be sure all classi ed of ces and documents are safeguarded.


Saturday, July 16, 2005 8 Global War on Terror Honoring fallen heroesTonight 7:30 p.m., Yuk — Million Dollar Baby (PG-13)7:30 p.m., Rich — Fever Pitch (PG-13) 7 p.m., Roi — XXX: State of the Union (PG-13) Sunday 7:30 p.m., Yuk — Constantine (R) 7:30 p.m., Rich — Are We There Yet? (PG) 9 p.m., Rich — Be Cool (PG-13) 7 p.m., Roi — Hostage (R) Monday7:30 p.m., Yuk — Million Dollar Baby (PG-13)7:30 p.m., Rich — Fever Pitch (PG-13)Wednesday 7 p.m., ARC — Constantine (R) All movies subject to change with shipments. For updates, call the movie hotline at 52700. Fever Pitch Nick Hornby’s acclaimed memoir about one man’s struggle to balance his love of a woman and his love for soccer was the basis of a well-reviewed British lm in 1997, and now gets a Americanized rewrite with this picture, in which the game is changed from soccer to baseball. Ben (Jimmy Fallon) is a high-school teacher who meets Lindsay (Drew Barrymore), who has a successful career in business. Ben and Lindsay don’t appear to have much in common on the surface, but they hit it off and are soon involved in a serious romance. But when spring rolls around, Lindsay becomes aware of the true love of Ben’s life — the Boston Red Sox. Despite the team’s lamentable record, Ben has been a ercely loyal Red Sox fan since childhood, and Lindsay nds it hard to compete with his passion for baseball, while Ben is forced to choose between the obsessions of his youth and the enthusiasms of a responsible adult. Fever Pitch was shot in part in Boston during the 2004 baseball season, which to the surprise of the lmmakers saw the Red Sox winning baseball’s world series for the rst time since 1918. XXX: State of the Union A new renegade ghter rises to defend the United States from an internal threat in this action thriller. Augustus Gibbons (Samuel L. Jackson) of the National Security Agency has successfully dealt with a number of threats to America’s safety, but he faces a whole new challenge when he discovers a potent terrorist cell that has ties to the upper levels of the American military. Gibbons learns that George Deckert (Willem Dafoe), the secretary of defense, has been training a secret military faction to stage a coup against the United States by kidnapping and assassinating the President of the United States (Peter Strauss). Convinced there’s no one he can trust within his circle of operatives, Gibbons turns to Darius Stone (Ice Cube), currently serving time in a maximum security penitentiary. Stone once served with Gibbons in the Army, and also took part in a mutiny against Deckert; despite his reckless side, Gibbons is certain Stone’s fearless nature and peerless ghting skills make him the one man who can take on Deckert and his troops. XXX: State of the Union is the sequel to the 2002 hit XXX, though neither star Vin Diesel nor his character, Xander Cage, appear in this picture. AFN Kwajalein new radio lineupFM 99.9 Country FM 101.1 Classic rock FM 102.1 National Public Radio AM 1224 Music, sports, news For complete listings go to: http:/intranet/com/entertainment/afn_radioThe following nine U.S. servicemembers have died in the Global War on Terrorism. Lance Cpl. Kevin B. Joyce 19, of Ganado, Ariz., died June 25 after falling into the Pech River while conducting combat operations in Afghanistan. He was assigned to 2nd Battalion, 3rd Marine Regiment, 3rd Marine Division, III Marine Expeditionary Force, Kaneohe Bay, Hawaii. Sgt. Deyson K. Cariaga 20, of Honolulu, died on July 5, in Al Hammadi, Iraq, when the HMMWV in which he was riding struck a land mine. Cariaga was assigned to the Army National Guard’s 229th Military Intelligence Company, 29th Separate Infantry Brigade Oahu, Kalaeloa, Hawaii. Spc. Hoby F. Brad eld Jr ., 22, of The Woodlands, Texas, died July 9 in Tal Afar, Iraq while he was conducting a dismounted cordon search. Bradfield was assigned to the Army’s 2nd Squadron, 3rd Armored Cavalry Regiment, Fort Carson, Colo. Pfc. Eric P. Woods, 26 of Omaha, Neb., died on July 9 in Tal Afar. His HMMWV struck an improvised explosive device that caused the vehicle to overturn. Woods was in the area to evacuate another soldier who had been wounded. Woods was assigned to the 2nd Squadron, 3rd Armored Cavalry Regiment, Fort Carson. Two Marines, Staff Sgt. Joseph P. Goodrich 32, of Allegheny, Pa. and Lance Cpl. Ryan J. Kovacicek 22, of Washington, Pa. died Sunday from enemy indirect fire while conducting combat operations in Hit, Iraq. They were assigned to Marine Forces Reserve’s 3rd Battalion, 25th Marine Regiment, 4th Marine Division, Moundsville, W.Va. During Operation Iraqi Freedom their unit was attached to Regimental Combat Team-2, 2nd Marine Division, II Marine Expeditionary Force (Forward).Petty Of cer 2nd Class Matthew G. Axelson 29, of Cupertino, Calif., died while conducting counter-terrorism operations in Kunar province, Afghanistan. Coalition forces located the service member while conducting a combat search and rescue operation Sunday in Kunar province. Axelson was assigned to SEAL Delivery Vehicle Team ONE, Pearl Harbor, Hawaii.Sgt. Timothy J. Sutton 22, of Spring eld, Mo., died on Monday in Baghdad, Iraq, where his HMMWV struck a land mine. Sutton was assigned to the Army’s 3rd Squadron, 3rd Armored Cavalry Regiment, Fort Carson. Spc. Benyahmin B. Yahudah 24, of Bogart, Ga., died on Wednesday in Baghdad, where a vehicle borne improvised explosive device detonated near his dismounted patrol. Yahudah was assigned to the 1st Battalion, 64th Armor Regiment, 2nd Brigade Combat Team, 3rd Infantry Division, Fort Stewart, Ga.


Saturday, July 16, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 9All AFN programming is subject to change due to DS3 availability. TimeChannel 9 AFN Prime Channel 13 AFN Sports Channel 14 AFN News Channel 17 Roller/Prime Sports Channel 20 AFN Spectrum WChannel 23 AFN Movies Channel 26 AFN Family Channel 35 AFN Direct to Sailors12 a.m.The Late ShowTour de FranceCNN Saturday AMRollerLate Night withMovie: (Continued) Liberty KidsLaw & Order12:30 a.m.The Late Late Show (Continued) Headline NewsConan OÂ’Brien Friday Spongebob 1 a.m.with Craig Ferguson 134th British OpenCNN Saturday AMAmericaÂ’s Most Rocket PowerHeadline News1:30 a.m.Big Idea With Third Round CNN Open House Wanted Movie: <:44>FosterÂ’s HomeSaturday Night Live2 a.m.Donny Deutsch Bulls & BearsWWE SmackDown! Wolf Avatar 2:30 a.m.Countdown With Keith Olbermann Cavuto on Business Jimmy Neutron 3 a.m. Forbes on FOX Movie:Zoey 101KickinÂ’ It3:30 a.m.Access Hollywood CashinÂ’ In Down To Earth ThatÂ’s So Raven4 a.m.Headline News CNN Live Saturday ESPNews Will & Grace Romeo Tour de France 4:30 a.m.Entertainment Studios This Week In Baseball That 70Â’s Show Movie: <:42>Best FriendÂ’s Date Stage 14 5 a.m.Good Morning Weekend LiveMLB Breathing Space Yoga A KnightÂ’s Tale Sesame Street 5:30 a.m.America with Tony SnowNY Yankees at Carribean Workout6 a.m. Wall Street JournalBoston Red Sox Body Shaping Zooboomafoo The Pulse6:30 a.m. Army NewswatchEvery Woman Clifford The Pulse7 a.m.Miss Spider Next @ CNN Beautiful HomesMovie:Funniest Animals Headline News7:30 a.m.Lazy Town Curb Appeal To Die For Animal VideosHour of Power8 a.m.FosterÂ’s Home MLBFOX News LiveMLBLandscaperÂ’s Challenge Brandy & Mr. Wiskers Celebration Of Victory 8:30 a.m.Avatar Texas Rangers SF Giants at Weekend WarriorsMovie: <:57>Maya & MiquelCoral Ridge Hour9 a.m.Jimmy Neutron at LA Dodgers Clean House Footloose Jackie ChanLord Have Mercy9:30 a.m.Zoey 101 Kim PossibleWalking By Faith10 a.m.ThatÂ’s So Raven Oakland AthleticsHeadline News BBQ with Bobby Hi Hi Puffy Ami YumiHeadline News 10:30 a.m.Best FriendÂ’s DateMcLaughlin Group $40 A Day Power Rangers Pentagon Channel11 a.m.Miracle BoyÂ’sIndyCar Series Capital GangSaturday NightWhoÂ’s Wedding Is It Movie:Dragonball GTESPNews 11:30 a.m.Wild on the Set Firestone Indy 200 Live Anyway? Mrs. Doubt re Justice LeagueESPNews 12 p.m.Access Hollywood Washington Week 101 Most... Teen Kids News NASCAR12:30 p.m.Weekend Headline NewsRoller CyberchaseBush Series 1 p.m.AmericaÂ’s MostBoxingLarry King Live Showdogs Moms Movie: <:17>Endurance New England 2001:30 p.m.Wanted Middleweight Title and Dads Lethal Weapon 4 Blake Holsey High 2 p.m.Movie: Hopkins vs Taylor AT Large withGrand Ole Opry Funniest Animals 2:30 p.m.The Haunting Geraldo Rivera Live Wild AmericaESPNews 3 p.m. Dateline Star Trek: Voyager Movie: <:21> Discovery KidsSuze Orman Show3:30 p.m. International #1 Basics (Pt. 1) Stand By Me Guide To Awesome4 p.m.Movie: <:07>Baseball TonightBig Story Weekend RipleyÂ’s Believe It Hercules WWE Smackdown!4:30 p.m.Cool Runnings with Rita Cosby Or Not 5 p.m. NFL Total AccessCNN Saturday NightFear FactorMovie: DisneyÂ’s Doug 5:30 p.m. It Could Happen Hey Arnold! 6 p.m.Bernie Mac SportsCenter Beltway BoysWhat Not To Wear To You SpongebobMotorWeek6:30 p.m.Girlfriends Fox News Watch Rocket PowerEbert & Roeper 7 p.m.George LopezMLBHeadline News Star Trek: Voyager Supernanny Movie: Movie:The Contender 7:30 p.m.Half & Half Nationals at Black Forum Basics (Pt. 1) Bourne IdenityBuffalo Dreams 8 p.m.Cold Case Brewers Chris Matthews NASCARKevin Hill Stargate SG-18:30 p.m. Navy/Marine CorpsBush Series Movie: 9 p.m.Law & Order 20/20 New England 200 Strong Medicine Movie: <:13> The Iron Giant Headline News9:30 p.m. (Replay) Lackawanna Blues ESPNews10 p.m.Window on the AtollBaseball TonightDateline NBC Will & Grace DawsonÂ’s CreekPrimetime Movie:10:30 p.m.Saturday Night Live Army NewswatchThat 70Â’s Show Last Samurai11 p.m. SportsCenterFOX & FriendsMLSThe Real WorldMovie: Xena: 11:30 p.m. Crew at Fire Pimp My Ride Finding Forrester Warrior Princess Sunday, July 17


Saturday, July 16, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 10All AFN programming is subject to change due to DS3 availability. TimeChannel 9 AFN Prime Channel 13 AFN Sports Channel 14 AFN News Channel 17 Roller/Prime Sports Channel 20 AFN Spectrum Channel 23 AFN Movies Channel 26 AFN Family Channel 35 AFN Direct to Sailors12a.m.Kickin It134th British OpenFox & FriendsMLSMad TVMovie: (Continued) The SimpsonsMovie: (Continued) 12:30 a.m. Final Round(Continued) Finding Forester The Simpsons Last Samurai1a.m.The Color of War CBS News Sunday SportsCenterSupernannyMovie: <:15> Movie:Headline News1:30 a.m. Morning Time CopBuffalo DreamsScrubs2a.m. J.A.G. The ContenderKevin Hill King of the Hill2:30 a.m. Face the Nation Movie: Access Hollywood3a.m.Movie: Headline NewsStargate SG-1 Strong Medicine Movie: The Iron Giant Weekend Edition3:30 a.m.Bounce Navy/Marine Corps Bourne Identity Black Forum4a.m. Late Edition With SportsCenter Will & Grace DawsonÂ’s Creek ESPNews4:30 a.m. Wolf Blitzer That 70Â’s Show Baseball Tonight 5a.m. Headline News Sports Reporters Breathing Space Yoga Movie: <:13> Sesame Street MLB5:30 a.m.Hour of Power2005 Great Outdoor Countdown To GreenCarribean Workout Lackawanna BluesChicago White Sox 6a.m.Celebration Of Victory GamesFOX News Live NASCARHouse Hunters Zooboomafoo at 6:30 a.m.Coral Ridge Hour Nextel Cup SeriesMission: Organization Clifford Cleveland Indians 7a.m.Lord Have MercyBoxing New England 300 Swamp CrittersMovie:Sylvester & Tweety7:30 a.m.Walking By Faith Middleweight Title Harvest Caddy Shack Scooby Doo 8a.m.Seven Monsters Hopkins vs Taylor Meet the Press Music and the... Magic School Bus Trans Am Series 8:30 a.m.Sagwa Real VideosMovie: <:52>The Jestons 9a.m.Movie: FNS with Chris Latin Lifestyles Deep Impact House of MouseTour de France 9:30 a.m.The Powerpuff Girls Baseball Tonight Wallace Urban Style Animaniacs Review10 a.m.Movie MLB Tim RussertWNBAFantasy Camp Ed, Edd & EddyESPNews10:30 a.m. NY Yankees at Connecticut at Roker on the RoadFilmoreESPNews 11a.m.Motorweek Boston Red Sox People in the News Minnesota Radical SabaticalA Walk In Your Shoes Emeril Live11:30 a.m.Ebert & Roper with Paula Zahn All American Festivals Election Funniest Animals 12p.m.Movie: This Week ESPNews The Suze Orman NBA Inside Stuff That 70Â’s Show12:30 p.m. Cast The First FLW Outdoors Show Movie: <:52>Happy Days Wheel Of Fortune1p.m.Stone ESPY Awards Dateline Antiques Roadshow Shanghai Noon Movie: Dr. Phil1:30 p.m. International #2 ESPNews Barbie of 2p.m. CNN Sunday Night Horse Racing Do You Speak Swan Lake Oprah2:30 p.m.Movie: <:50> American?Movie: 3p.m. Mr. Deeds Goes SportsCenter CNN Presents Meet The PressColor of War Movie: Ghost Dad Headline News3:30 p.m.To Town Twins Judge Judy 4p.m.The Contender Sports SpecialLarry King LiveHeadline News J.A.G. DisneyÂ’s Doug Charmed4:30 p.m. ESPNews Hey Arnold!5p.m.Stargate SG-1 Tour de France60 Minutes Roller The Best Of Movie:Spongebob Ed5:30 p.m. 2005 SportsCenter Good Eats Bounce Rocket Power6p.m.Headline NewsSpecial FOX MagazineMy Wife and Kids Animal Face-OffStar Trek6:30 p.m.Window on the Atoll Window In Review 2000Malcolm in the Middle 7p.m.Movie:NASCARBeltway BoysMovie:Girlfriends Movie: AmericaÂ’sThird Watch 7:30 p.m.Last Samurai Nextel Cup SeriesFOX News Watch Anger Management The King of Queens Spider-Man Funniest Videos8p.m. New England 300 Bulls & BearsThe Contender EverwoodJeopardy8:30 p.m. Cavuto on BusinessMovie: <:55> Headline News9p.m. Forbes on FOX U-571 C.S.I.: NY Movie: <:15>Joan of ArcadiaESPNews9:30 p.m. CashinÂ’ In Austin Powers: Navy/Marine Corps10 p.m. Headline News Dateline NBC Will & Grace Goldmember Fresh Prince60 Minutes10:30 p.m.ScrubsSportsCenter That 70Â’s Show My Wife & Kids 11p.m. King of the Hill RollerSaturday NightMovie:7th HeavenLas Vegas11:30 p.m. Access HollywoodESPY Awards Special Live Dracula: Dead and Loving It Monday, July 18


Saturday, July 16, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 11All AFN programming is subject to change due to DS3 availability. TimeChannel 9 AFN Prime Channel 13 AFN Sports Channel 14 AFN News Channel 17 Roller Channel 20 AFN Spectrum Channel 23 AFN Movies Channel 26 AFN Family Channel 35 AFN Direct to Sailors12a.m.Access HollywoodESPY Awards SpecialAmerican MorningRollerThe X-FilesMovie: (Continued) Rocket PowerE.R.12:30 a.m..AmericaÂ’s Black ForumESPY Awards Movie: <:45> Animal Face Off 1a.m.Passions Girlfreinds Hard Target Paci c Report1:30 a.m.. The King of Queens AmericaÂ’s Funniest Tonight Show2a.m.Third Watch FOX News LiveThe Contender Home Videos with Jay Leno2:30 a.m.. SportsCenter Coming Attractions EverwoodThe Late Show3a.m.Law & Order C.S.I.: NY Movie: w/ David Letterman3:30 a.m.. Tour de France Spider-Man Joan of ArcadiaThe Late Late Show4a.m.The Simpsons Stage 15 Will & Grace with Craig Ferguson 4:30 a.m..Raymond That 70Â’s Show Fresh PrinceBig Idea with5a.m.The West Wing Dateline NBCBreathing Space Yoga Movie: <:10> Sesame StreetDonny Deutsch5:30 a.m.. ESPY Awards Caribbean Workout Austin Power: Countdown with Keith Olbermann6a.m.Today Body Shaping Goldmember Mr. Rogers 6:30 a.m.. Tipical Mary Ellen CliffordAccess Hollywood 7a.m. Studio B withThe ViewTrue HollywoodOut of the BoxHeadline News7:30 a.m..1st & 10 Shepard Smith StoriesRolie Polie OlieEntertainment Studios8a.m.Wheel of FortuneNFL Live Your World withEmeril LiveHollywood Stories Jo JoÂ’s Circus ESPNews8:30 a.m..Dr. Phil <8:26>The Hot List Neil Cavuto E.T.StanleyHeadline News9a.m.Oprah Winfrey Around The Horn Coast to Coast 30 Minute MealsMovie: Lazy Town Good Morning9:30 a.m.. <9:20> PTI PaulaÂ’s Home Cooking Another Woman House of MouseAmerica 10 a.m..Guiding LightSportsCenterHeadline NewsDesignerÂ’s Challange Jimmy Neutron 10:30 a.m..<10:20> NBC Nightly NewsCrafterÂ’s Coast to CoastMovie: <:48> Jackie Chan 11a.m.General Hospital Baseball TonightABC World News The Soup Vertical Limit Scooby DooNHRA Powerade11:30 a.m..<11:10> CBS Evening News King of Queens New Scooby DooSeries 12p.m.Bulletin Board MLBThe Newshour Bernie Mac Fresh Prince 12:30 p.m..Judge Judy NY Yankees with Jim LehrerGirlfriends Growing Pains American Le Mans1p.m.Today at Hannity & Colmes CharmedMovie:Funniest AnimalsSeries 1:30 p.m..Texas Rangers Bad Girls Little Bill 2p.m. Fox Report with Ed Dora The Explorer 2:30 p.m..Shepard Smith Movie: <:47> Angelina ESPNews3p.m.Pepper AnnMLBLou Dobbs Tonight Passions The Amityville The Brady BunchABC World News3:30 p.m..Fairly Oddparents Oakland Athletics Horror ThatÂ’s So RavenESPNews4p.m.Mucha Lucha at Anaheim Larry King Live Third Watch Movie:CBS Evening News4:30 p.m..Kim Possible (JIP) The Country Bears NBC Nightly News5p.m.JeopardyNFL Total AccessNewsnight Law & OrderAcess Hollywood Ed5:30 p.m..Access Hollywood with Aaron Brown S.V.U.WeekendLiberty Kids6p.m.Window on the AtollSportsCenterBET Nightly News The Simpsons E.T. WeekendSpongebobStar Trek6:30 p.m.. Navy M/Corps News Tavis SmileyRaymond Rocket Power 7p.m.60 MinutesUSA SoftballHardballCharmedMovie:Lizzie McGuireThird Watch 7:30 p.m.. World Cup with Chris Matthews Bourne IdentityThe Brothers Garcia8p.m.Las Vegas Championship OÂ’Reilly Factor Battlestar Galactia Smallville Jeopardy8:30 p.m.. Headline News9p.m.E.R.SportsCenterNightline The NewMovie: <:13>Boy Meets WorldESPNews9:30 p.m.. Business ReportDetectives Lackawanna Blues Boy Meets WorldPaci c Report10 p.m..Paci c ReportBaseball TonightFox & FriendsWill & Grace Fresh Prince 7th Heaven10:30 p.m..Tonight Show That 70Â’s Show My Wife and Kids Movie:11p.m.W/ Jay LenoTour de France American MorningThat 70Â’s ShowMovie: 7th Heaven Twelve Mile Road11:30 p.m..The Late Show Recap Show 2Blind Date Die Hard II Tuesday, July 19


Saturday, July 16, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 12 All programming is subject to change TimeChannel 9 AFN Prime Channel 13 AFN Sports Channel 14 AFN News Channel 17 Roller Channel 20 AFN Spectrum Channel 23 AFN Movies Channel 26 AFN Family Channel 35 AFN Direct to Sailors12:00AMThe Late Show Tour de FranceAmerican MorningRollerLate Night withMovie: (Continued) Liberty KidsMovie: (Continued)12:30AMThe Late Late Show Recap Show 2 Conan OÂ’Brien Die Hard II SpongebobThe Simpsons <:35>1:00AMwith Craig Ferguson SportsCenter CharmedMovie: <:11> Rocket PowerPaci c Report 1:30AMBig Idea with HanginÂ’ with the Lizzie McGuireTonight Show2:00AMDonnie Deutsch NFL YearbookFOX News Live Battlestar Galactia Homeboys The Brothers Garciaw/ Jay Leno2:30AMCountdown with Keith Olbermann Smallville The Late Show3:00AM SportsCenterThe New Movie: w/ David Letterman3:30AMAccess Hollywood Detectives Bourne Identity Boy Meets WorldThe Late Late Show4:00AMHeadline News Baseball Tonight Will & Grace Boy Meets World4:30AMEntertainment StudiosESPNews <:40> That 70Â’s ShowSesame StreetBig Idea5:00AMESPNews NFL YearbookDayside withBreating Space YogaMovie: <:13>w/ Donnie Deutsch5:30AMHeadline News2005 Great Outdoor Linda Vester Caribbean Workout Lackawanna Blues Countdown With Keith Olbermann6:00AMTodayGamesFOX News Live Body Shaping Mr. Rogers6:30AM Tipical Mary Ellen CliffordAccess Hollywood7:00AM Studio B withThe ViewTrue Hollywood StoriesOut of the BoxHeadline News7:30AM 1st and 10Shepard SmithHollywood BackstoriesRolie Polie OlieEntertainment Studios8:00AMWheel of FortuneNFL LiveYour World withEmeril Live E.T. Weekend Jo JoÂ’s Circus ESPNews8:30AMDr. Phil <8:26>The Hot List Neil Cavuto StanleyHeadline News 9:00AMOprah Winfrey Around the Horn Coast to Coast30 Minute MealsMovie: Lazy TownGood Morning9:30AM <9:20> PTISweet Dreams Dying To Dance House of MouseAmerica 10:00AMGuiding Light SportsCenter Headline NewsBest For Less Jimmy Neutron 10:30AM<10:20> NBC Nightly NewsStrippedMovie: <42> Jackie Chan 11:00AMGeneral Hospital NASCAR NationABC World News E! News Live Pleasantville Scooby Doo Champ Car World11:30AM<11:10> WinkelmanÂ’s FishingCBS Evening News King of Queens New Scooby Doo Series12:00PMBulletin Board WNBAThe Newshour Bernie Mac Fresh Prince12:30PMJudge Judy Sacramento with Jim Lehrer Girlfriends Growing Pains 1:00PMTodayatHannity & Colmes CharmedMovie: Funniest Animals 1:30PMHouston Someone To Watch Little Bill ESPNews 2:00PM Tuesday NightFox Report with Ed Over Me Dora The ExplorerNFL Live2:30PMFights Shepard Smith Angelina ESPNews3:00PMDisneyÂ’s Doug Peterson vs Lou Dobbs Tonight PassionsThe Brady BunchABC World News3:30PMAnimaniacs Torresillas Movie: <:46> ThatÂ’s So RavenESPNews4:00PMAs Told By Ginger Baseball TonightLarry King Live Third Watch A Midsummer Movie: The Garbage CBS Evening News4:30PMTeen Kids News NightÂ’s DreamPicking Field Goal NBC Nightly News5:00PMJeopardyNFL Total AccessNewsNight with Law & Order The Entertainers Phenomenon Ed5:30PMAccess HollywoodSportsCenter Aaron BrownS.V.U. Liberty Kids6:00PMBulletin Board BET Nightly News The SimpsonsBehind The ScenesSpongebobStar Trek6:30PMPaci c Report NASCAR NationTavis SmileyRaymondE.T.Rocket Power 7:00PM7th HeavenTour de FranceHardballThe West WingMovie: As Told By GingerThird Watch7:30PM Stage 16 with Chris Matthews Summer Catch The Amanda Show 8:00PM Movie: OÂ’Reilly Factor C.S.I. Miami EverwoodJeopardy8:30PMTwelve Mile Road Movie: <:59> Headline News9:00PM NightlineWWE Raw! DisneyÂ’s The Kid Sister, SisterESPNews9:30PM The Simpsons <:35> Business Report Sister, SisterNavy/Marine Corps10:00PMPaci c Report SportsCenter FOX and Friends Fresh PrinceEve10:30PMTonight ShowFirst My Wife and KidsThe Simple Life11:00PMW/ Jay LenoToyota Atlantic SeriesAmerican MorningThe Daily ShowMovie:7th HeavenExtreme Makeover11:30PMThe Late Show Toronto Blind Date Bachelor Party Home EditionWednesday, July 20


Saturday, July 16, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 13Caf Paci c LunchSun Roast beef Seafood Alfredo Italian frittata Chicken cacciatore Italian sausage grill Grill: Brunch station open Mon Chicken-fried steak Sauted ono Curried chicken Crab Benedict Grill: Brunch station open Tues Turkey a la king Broiled mahi mahi Sauted liver and onions Grill: Green chili burrito Wed Bison ranch stew Spareribs and sauerkraut Calamari stir-fry Grill: Mushroom/Swiss burgerThur Oven fried chicken Barbecued beef Grill: Beef sandwichFri Braised turkey Drumettes in gravy Broiled ham steaks Pepperoni/cheese pizza Grill: Tuna melt sandwichJuly 23 Salisbury steak Local boy stew Sweet-and-sour tofu Grill: Cheese sandwich DinnerTonight Short rib stew Broiled fajita chicken Build-your-own pizzaSun Oven roasted chicken Barbecued pork butt Baked tofu/Napa cabbage Mon Baked meatloaf Penne pasta Chicken sukiyaki Tues Fried chicken Chinese beef Broccoli stir-fryWed Carved top sirloin Parmesan ratatouille Broiled chicken breasts Thurs Chicken adobo Roast pork loin Trout almondine Fri Hoisin/plumsauce spareribs Thai chicken breasts Soyu ahi Protestant services 8 and 10:45 a.m., Sunday 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. HR ASSISTANT III, Chugach. Full time. HR Req. K030882. MEDICAL OFFICE RECEPTIONIST, Medical Services. Casual. HR Req. K030880. ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT I, Chapel. Full time. HR Req. K030879. RECREATION SPECIALIST I, Bowling Center. Casual. HR Req. K030878. LOGISTICS CLERK, Supply. Full time. HR Req. K030874. SYSTEMS ENGINEER I. Contract position. HR Req. 031003. DRAFTSMAN III. Contract position. HR Req. 031009. RECREATION AIDE I, Corlett Recreation Center. Two openings. Casual. HR Req. K030871. RECREATION AIDE I, Ivey Gym. Two openings. HR Req. K030872 and HR Req. K030869. DISPATCHER. Contract position. HR Req. 030746. RECREATION AIDE I, Community Activities. Casual. HR Req. K030866. LEGAL, INSURANCE ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT, KRS Legal Department. Part time (32 hours per week). HR Req. K030863. REGISTERED NURSE. Contract position. HR Req. 030989. SUPERVISOR, Dental Of ce. Contract position. HR Req. 030979. PUBLIC INTERNET ADMINISTRATOR. Contract position. HR Req. 030983. PROPERTY MANAGER. Contract position. HR Req. 030991. ELECTRICIAN III. Contract position. HR Req. 030740. ADMINISTRATIVE SUPPORT. General clerical/administrative of ce work. Temporary positions only. Submit application to KRS Human Resources. HELP DESK TECHNICIAN, Information Technology. RMI position. HR Req. K030859. PROPERTY LEAD, assistant to Property Management supervisor. Full time. Contract position. HR Req. 030987. CLERK, Administrative Support. Full time. HR Req. K030814. MECHANIC III, Roi Power Plant. Full time. HR Req. K030820. TRAFFIC AGENT I, Aviation Base Operation. Part time. 20 hours per week. HR Req. K030821. TRAFFIC AGENT, Aviation Passenger and Cargo Service. Part time. 20 hours per week. HR Req. K030819. RECREATION AIDE II Theater Operators. Two casual positions. HR Req. K030800-801. RECREATION AIDE I. Five casual positions. HR Req. K030813. EXECUTIVE ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT, Information Technology. Full time. HR Req. 030807. 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. RECREATION SPECIALIST I, Community Activities. HR Req. K030743. 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. REGISTERED NURSE (2), casual positions, Kwajalein Hospital. MECHANIC II, Full time, Kwaj Automotive Maintenance. HR Req. K030770. CYS ACTIVITIES Assistant Director, part time, 20 hours per week, Education Dept. HR Req. K030697. FIELD ENGINEER II, PLOPS. Contract position. HR Req. 030791.


Saturday, July 16, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 14 The Small Arms Range is in operation, 7 a.m.-noon, Wednesday. All wa ter craft operators observe the red ags at the southwest end of the island. Questions, call, 54448. 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. HARDWARE ENGINEER III. Contract position, HR Req. 030993. PAINTER II, Paint Shop, Roi Ops. Full time. HR Req. K030761. Enniburr residents should apply with Floyd Corder. ACCOUNTANT II, CDC, contract position, HR Req. 030692. SPORTS OFFICIALS. 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 or call 52152. Community Bank is an equalopportunity employer. SAN JUAN CONSTRUCTION: MATERIAL TESTING TECHNICIAN needed to perform various lab and eld tests including concrete, aggregate sampling and compaction density. Candidate should have strong math skills and be detail oriented. Job duration through August with possible extension for right person. Call Michael Saks, 53586 or 51006, extension 404. WANTEDTWO ADULT and one childÂ’s snorkel vests; plastic chairs. Call David, 54698. 9/0 OR 12/0 Penn Senator reel. Call 51464, after 6 p.m. LOSTSMALL, CLEAN tackle box, with rusty hooks and some weights, at the Shark Pit, July 3. Call Jacob, 52668. BROWN SUNGLASSES, at volleyball court, July 4. Call 53874 or 58972. FOUNDSUNGLASSES, next to bike rack in front of Building 700, Human Resources, July 9. Call 50741. POLARIZING lens lter on Emon Beach. Call 53932. PATIO SALESMONDAY, 6:30-11 a.m., Quarters 477-B (back patio). LadiesÂ’ clothes, shoes, cameras, books, hats, games. luggage. MONDAY, 8-11 a.m., Quarters 215-A. PCS sale. Household items, jewelry, cosmetics, books, suitcases, plants, Christmas decorations. No early birds. MONDAY, 8-10:30 a.m., Quarters 124-D. Toys, clothes, books, bikes, kitchen items. Rain cancels. FOR SALEKITCHEN AID cabinet with wheel, $10; stationery cabinet, $10; recumbent bike, $150; paper cutter, $5; roll of screening, $5; plants, $5-$50. Call 53578. PANASONIC DVD/COMPACT DISC player, $50; ladiesÂ’ Aguajogger with video, new, $50; new twin sheets set, $20; comforters and sheets in yellow, purple and mint green; ladiesÂ’ golf sandals, new; Speedo, size 8-9, $20; two 20 inch by 28 inch silver frames, $10 each. Call 59434. LAP TOP with Intel Celeron 1.8G, 30GB, HDD, 128MB RAM, with Microsoft XP Window OS, DVD/CDRW combo and LCD 15 inch XGA, seven months old, with case, $450. Call 54534. 36 FOOT CATAMARAN (Fusion) in the water and ready to sail, includes 15 horsepower Mercury kicker, Global positioning system, compact disc stereo, solar panels, fresh water shower, awning, haulout trailer, propane barbecue, swim ladder, sails (main, genoa, staysail spinnaker), bouthouse, bonus 12 foot hard bottom dinghy with 9.9 horsepower Yamaha, $19,000 or best offer. Call 59576 or 50079. VARIOUS PLANTS, including two palm trees, $20 each; four Kwaj-condition bikes, two with baby seats in back, call for price; large, gray, plastic trailer, can be attached to bike, call for price; two storage shelves, $20 each or best offer; double jogging stroller, $75 or best offer. Call Bill, 52763 or 56452. PCS SALE. Starboard 88L windsur ng board, $600 or best offer; Panasonic ve-disc DVD/ compact disc player, $75; Onkyo cassette tape player, $50; Aeroskin eece dive skin, Explosive Ordnance Disposal and Launch Ordnance will provide an out of date are drop-off point, 8-10 a.m., Sunday at Small Boat Marina and again on Oct. 17. Check the ares on your boat to make sure theyÂ’re not expired.


Saturday, July 16, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 15 size small, $60; gas grill and tank, $30; Igloo 72-quart cooler, $50; Force ns, $30. Call 50073. 26.5 FOOT CROWNLINE, 5.7L V8 inboard with Bravo Two stern drive, excellent condition, V-berth, quarter berth, table, stove, deck and cabin stereo, full bathroom with shower, fridge, full canopy, deck shower, 15 horsepower kicker, lots of extras, anchor, bumpers, gas grill, cover, boat toys, personal otation devices, boat lot with full cover and deck, boathouse, too much to list, $41,000. Call 54310 home or 58334 work. WOODEN ROCKING chair, $75; blue La-ZBoy chair, $75; natural wood baby-changing table, $40; lots of summer maternity clothes in excellent condition, shorts, tee’s, $5-$8 each; nursing tee’s, $3 each; Medela double breast pump with extra bottles, hardly used, $30; Kidsline Sealife crib set with handmade quilt, hardly used, $85. Call 52368. 16 FOOT NACRA Cat, brand new Mylar sails and all the equipment needed to sail, $800 or best offer. Call Terry, 52166, or e-mail Jason at BABY GATE, tension-style, $5; baby gate, wall mount-style, $10; Christmas tree, $30; Diaper Genie with re ll, $10; entertainment center, $200; black TV stand with glass doors and shelf, $30; king-size bed mattress/box springs/frame, paid $1,400, will sell for $500; CO2 tanks, 100 lbs/20 lbs/ 5 lbs; baby high chair, $15; 12 inch girl’s bike, $10. Call 50163. NEW SILVER CANOPY tarp, 10 feet by 30 feet, $58; new balls to hold tarp, 60 large, 30 long, 40 small, 50¢ each; used inch by 1 inch galvanized poles with 10 feet by 30 feet tarp, $160; assorted plants. Call 53417 or 52424. WIDE OPTIC depth nder with power cables and portable transom mounting clamp, $150; Sea and Sea MX10 underwater camera, $100; PC MIDI cable adapter, $25; Nikon EH-21 AC adapter (for Coolpix 885/4300), $45; rechargeable batteries, $5 each; Nikon ES-E28 slide copying adapter, $75; Avermate CF card reader, $20; Zio CF card reader, $20. Call 52609. RCA 13 inch color TV, with remote, $100. Call Rue, 54173. PLANTS. Stop by Quarters 475-A. 19 FOOT CAPE DORY sailboat, sails in great condition, needs some work, comes with mooring. Mike and Rob, this is the boat for you. Asking $1,000. Call Mike, 55987. ROLLERBLADES, women’s size 7, used twice, comes with wrist guards, $50; Creative Memories complete scrapbooking kit, $40; pet carrier, 27 inches long by 20 inches wide by 19 inches high, will hold up to a 30 pound pet, $25. Call Chris, 54421 or 59801. FRAMED BEER novelty mirror, 16 inches by 36 inches, $10; Sealife Sport Diver Land Macy’s and Macy’s West will be closed for inventory, July 27-28. Both stores will reopen at 10 a.m., July 29.and Sea camera, never used, $75; Team Losi battery powered remote control car, $25; gray carpet, 4 feet by 6 feet, $10; cork board, one foot by three feet, $5. Call 52672. PCS SALE. Two dive lights, $30 each; caftan, beige and brown, paid $50, will sell for $10; plants; mini-blinds, $1 each; sky charts for Kwajalein, $7 each; closet organizers, $5$15; wooden towel racks, $5 each; teak dining hutch, $100; keyboard, mouse, speakers, $3 each; Rubbermaid high storage unit with three shelves, $125. Call 52244. COMPUTER DESK with removable shelves, $30; combination bookcase, drawer and cabinet with shelf, $150; two-shelf bookcase, $25; mesh display stackables, similar to those at Macy’s West, $20; hot plate, $8. Call 51614. ONE-QUARTER SIZE Suzuki violin and Suzuki teaching books, like new condition, $250 or best offer. Call 51464, after 6 p.m. SOLID OAK dining room set. Table with two leafs, 8 chairs, hutch and china cabinet, excellent condition, $800 or best offer. Call 51516, days or 52211, nights. PCS SALE. Plants, hoses, garden tools, Rubbermaid storage bins, ower pots, onespeed Sun bike, foot pedicure spa, 6 feet by 10 feet carpet, 6 feet by 12 feet carpet, Kenmore bagless vacuum, brand new oating cooler, Panasonic ve-compact disc player. Call 54134, after 5 p.m. COMMUNITY NOTICESKWAJALEIN SCUBA Club needs 25 divers to meet at 7:30 p.m., tonight at Emon Beach, to rehearse for a night dive on Sept. 11. It will be called “Light Up the Lagoon.” Tanks will be provided. Questions? Contact Bill Williamson. A CAPTAIN’S MEETING for the Kwajalein Atoll Pro Angler’s Fishing Tournament will be 6 p.m., tonight, at Small Boat Marina. Open to all participants but captains should attend. If captains cannot attend, send a team member. Important tournament information will be discussed. Questions? Call Trudy Butler, 55987. A MANAGERS’ meeting for the Summer Fun Basketball league will be at 5 p.m., Thursday, in the library conference room, Building 805. Register your team at the Community Activities of ce in Building 805. The fee is $20 per team. Registration deadline is Thursday. The league will run July 27-Aug. 6. Questions? Call Billy, 53331. KWAJALEIN SCUBA CLUB’S night dive to Gea aboard the Manassas will leave from the boat ramp 6 p.m., July 24. This one-tank dive includes snacks. This will be the only club night dive of the season. To sign up, call Sharon Hurst, 54776, work or 54131, home. SIGN UP for Grace Sherwood Library’s book draw for this month to win Olivier Dunrea’s “Ollie” and “Ollie, the Stomper,” plus Caroline Alexander’s “The Endurance: Shackleton’s Legendary Antartic Expedition.” Register now through July 24. REGISTER TO be a basketball of cial. Experience a plus, but not necessary. Attend the clinic at 6 p.m., July 26, in Corlett Recreation Center Gym. Learn the mechanics and rules of the game. You must attend the clinic in order to be considered for the position. Questions? Call Billy, 53331. REGISTER TO be a basketball scorekeeper. Experience a plus, but not necessary. Attend the clinic at 7 p.m., July 26, at Corlett Recreation Center Gym, to learn how to score a game and work the clock. You must attend the clinic in order ro be considered for the position. THE MARSHALLESE Cultural Center will be closed July 29, Aug. 5 and Aug. 12. Visit us 4-6 p.m., Mondays for handicraft demonstrations. SUMMER STORY hour will be 1-2 p.m., Mondays through Aug. 22. Story hour is for 3-7 year olds. Children must be accompanied by an adult. THE YOKWE YUK Club is looking for disc jockeys to play a wide array of music during the weekend hours. Typical hours would be 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m. Hourly pay can be discussed. Theme nights will be introduced, along with holiday nights with speci c music to be played. Call Bill Hahn, 53419, or page him at 53243, Pager number 0936. ART GUILD MEMBERS. It’s time to renew your membership. Return checked-out videos and/or books. Empty your storage cubby. Art supplies are sold noon-1:30 p.m., Mondays. (Closed holidays). A U.S. GOVERNMENT property sealed bid sale will be conducted during July and August at Reutilization and Disposal. Items will be available for inspection Thursday-Aug. 3. Hours are 8 a.m.-3 p.m., Tuesday-Friday and 8 a.m.-6 p.m., Saturday. All visitors must bring badges and wear closed-toe shoes to enter the building.ROCK N BOWL is where it’s at. Children in fth grade or older are invited to an evening of music and bowling, 6-9 p.m., Sunday, at the Bowling Center. Parents are invited, too. Make this a fun family evening. Questions? Call 53320. R o c k N B o w l Rock N Bowl


Saturday, July 16, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass WeatherCourtesy of RTS WeatherTonight: Variably cloudy with scattered showers. Winds: ENE-ESE at 8-14 knots. Sunday: Partly sunny with scattered showers. Winds: E NE-ESE at 8-14 knots. Monday: Variably sunny with widely scattered showers. Winds: ENE-ESE at 10 knots. Tuesday: Partly sunny with numerous showers. Winds: ENE-ESE at 10 knots. Annual rainfall total: 22.37" Annual deviation: -20.36" Call 54700 for updated forecasts or www.rts-wx.com16SLEEPING, from Page 6 A range operation is scheduled for Thursday. Caution times are from 7:01 p.m. through 3:01 a.m., Friday. 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 08 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 a part of the mid-atoll corridor. All mid-atoll corridor islands are designated as sheltered islands. Additional areas speci ed outside the mid-atoll are designated as caution areas, see maps. In order to ensure clearance of non-mission support personnel from the mid-atoll corridor by the window opening time, Kwajalein Police Department island clearance procedures will begin at approximately 7:30 a.m. on Monday and continue until evacuation has been accomplished. Egress of all air and seacraft will be required when requested by authorized clearance personnel. Subsequent to lagoon clearance, the hazard area will be in effect until mission completion.In the event of a mission slip, the caution times and areas will be in effect for the following days: 7:01 p.m., Friday, through 3:01 a.m., July 23 7:01 p.m., July 23, through 3:01 a.m., July 24Questions regarding the above safety requirements for the mission should be directed to U.S. Army Kwajalein Atoll Command Safety Directorate, Range Safety Of cer at 52477Range operation scheduled for Thursday Mid-Atoll Corridor lagoon closed area Surface and airspace caution areas “Our Circadian rhythm affects how alert we are and our ability to perform. Night shift workers are working when their circadian rhythm may be low and be required to get their sleep when their circadian rhythm is high. If you have trouble sleeping, resting is not enough. The brain needs sleep. Rest without sleep is valuable for the body and muscle recovery, but the brain needs sleep. Suggested in most studies is to schedule at least seven hours in bed, even if you don’t sleep the whole time,” she added. Ruf ng suggested workers who move from night to day shifts to connect with her, she has some information to help. She can be contacted at 55362. If a person feels they are suffering from a sleeping disorder there are a few thing that can be done to help. “Management of diet, stress, exercise, personal schedule and sleep hygiene are all far more likely to give long-term bene t than tests and prescriptions from a doctor. Reasons for seeing a doctor would include: major daytime sleepiness affecting work/activities; history suggestive of sleep apnea; stress or depression that are not responding to best personal efforts,” Lindborg said. “Treatment is tailored to causes. Insomnia due to stress is helped by stress management. Problems due to alcohol excess bene t from alcohol cessation/moderation. Depression and stress may be helped by counseling and medication,” he added. Lindborg suggested, “In general the less time that one uses sleeping medication the better. There are a number of studies that indicate continuous use for more than two weeks may result in a paradoxical increase in sleep problems on cessation of the medication. Most experts would agree that the best approach is to use medications sparingly when needed and to limit the duration of continuous use. For more information on sleeping disorders, contact the hospital at 52223 or visit www. Sun Moon Tides Sun rise/set Moon rise/set High Tide Low Tide Sunday 0638/1912 1451/0156 1220, 3.6' 0640, 2.2' July 17 1830, 1.9' Monday 0638/1912 1552/0247 13.50, 3.7' 1940, 1.6' July 18 0110, 4.6' 0800, 1.8' Tuesday 0638/1912 1656/0345 0220, 5.0' 0900, 1.3' July 19 1450, 4.0' 2030, 1.3' Wednesday 0639/1912 1803/0449 0310, 5.5' 0940, 0.9' July 20 1540, 4.3' 2130, 1.0'