( C a t h r y n L e c l e r e c h e c k s i n a t t h e a i r p o r t f o r F r i d a y Â’ s C o n t i n e n t a l A i r l i n e s i g h t t o (Cathryn Leclere checks in at the airport for FridayÂ’s Continental Airlines ight to H o n o l u l u K w a j a l e i n R a n g e S e r v i c e s h a s r e v i s e d t h e t r a v e l p o l i c y w h i c h w i l l a f f e c t Honolulu. Kwajalein Range Services has revised the travel policy, which will affect K R S e m p l o y e e s Â’ t r a v e l p l a n s F o r m o r e s e e P a g e 4 ) KRS employeesÂ’ travel plans. 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) W o r l d W a r I I World War II r e m a i n s i d e n t i e d remains identi ed Â— P a g e 5 Â— Page 5 E b e y e p a r e n t s Ebeye parents g e t i n v o l v e d get involved w i t h s t u d e n t with student p r o g r a m program Â— P a g e 3 Â— Page 3
Saturday, Oct. 22, 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 Stipe Public Affairs Of cer.............Sandy MillerEditor...............................Nell Drumheller Assistant Editor......................Mig Owens Graphics Designer....................Dan Adler Reporter............................Elizabeth Davie Circulation........................Will O'Connell See BOATING, Page 5 To 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.AETNA summary ofcoverage, questions Commentary A good way of life may bea very endangered speciesSee GOOD WAY, Page 16Practice safe boatingFrom the beginning of our country through the Depression years of the 1930s, American workers had no laws to protect them from long work weeks and low wages. There were no laws against child labor. Miners worked in dangerous, cave-in ridden coal mines with no protection from the coal dust that caused so many to die of black lung disease. Workers labored in factories and sweatshops in unsafe conditions and many, including children, were injured or killed in industrial accidents that could have been avoided if employers had installed and provided proper safety equipment. if workers were injured or killed, companies bore no responsibilty no matter how it happened.The worker really was the poor Â‘little guyÂ’ who had absolutely no By John Feldman Kwajalein Range Services Environmental, Safety and HealthBoating safetyÂ…. the key to a successful voyage! A large portion of the U.S. Army Kwajalein Atoll community takes advantage of the recreational opportunities associated with boating. One of the major bene ts of living in the Marshall Islands is having sail and power boating, shing, diving, snorkeling, wake boarding, water and jet skiing at your doorstep.As with any recreational endeavor, safety must be a key part of planning and playing on the water. Over the past month there have been six boat-related injuries within USAKA. Each of these injuries was serious enough to require medical treatment at the hospital. Four of the accidents resulted in lacerations, which required stitches. Two involved fractures and contusions. Most of these injuries were the result of slips and falls at the dock or underway. While these injuries were not severe, they could have been more serious had conditions been slightly different. They should be considered forewarnings of what could happen. Our recreational boating program provides excellent training to qualify for an operatorÂ’s license. It is focused on safe use of the vessels, navigation, docking, man-overboard drills, emergency situations, etc. However, the ultimate safety of a successful voyage depends on everybody taking personal responsibility for their own safety and actions on board. In particular, everybody must realize they are not on Â“terra rma,Â” The AETNA Summary of Coverage Plan for Kwajalein Range Services/Chugach Development Corp./AirScan Paci c Inc. and a list of frequently asked questions about employee benefits is available on the intranet at intranet/ biz/KARDS\Assorted Documents\Human Resources\Health & Welfare Benefits The SOC is intended to provide employees with further information regarding the coverage plans available. On Wednesday, the employee username and password for the bene t Web site for the Open Enrollment Period was reset. At the account login screen, enter the employer code: for KRS employees (475), for CDC employees (240), for AirScan Paci c employees (478). Then enter your username, this is your nine-digit Social Security number. Your password is the last four digits of your Social Security number, then hit the Â‘submitÂ’ button. Please read the Open Enrollment Instructions Informational Packet. For more information, call Health Benefits at 50939 or 51888.
Saturday, Oct. 22, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass By Mig Owens Assistant editorThough ve Kindergarten-age students are selected each year to participate in the Guest Student Program at Kwajalein schools, not one will graduate this year for various personal reasons Pam Duffy, Ebeye parent representative to the School Advisory Council, said, Â“Parents saw this as a problem.Â” Faced with concern over this situation and a marked decline in attendance of Guest Student Program participants at school and school-sponsored events, Ebeye parents decided to act. Since Sept. 4, they have been coming together on Ebeye the last Sunday of every month in an effort to become more aware and involved in their childrenÂ’s education. Â“We want to be more actively involved in their school experience. We care,Â” Duffy said at WednesdayÂ’s SAC public meeting, held in the elementary school music room. At their monthly gatherings, the Ebeye parents discuss issues of concern and Duffy then routes questions through Teri King, George Seitz Elementary School vice principal. Â“Most of their questions have to do with clarifying information about opportunities and events already taking place on Kwajalein so that they can be more involved,Â” King said. Of the newly improved communication, Duffy said, Â“As we are getting answers back, itÂ’s boosting us to work harder.Â” By working closely with King, Duffy is hoping to overcome what she believes is the root of the ongoing problem Â– the language barrier. Through this effort, Duffy said that Â“those who do speak both languages have been able to help parents out who donÂ’t.Â” Â“Some parents of guest students felt intimidated when attending events on Kwaj because they didnÂ’t feel they had a mastery of the English language that would enable them to fully understand what was being presented at meetings,Â” King explained. Â“We have arranged to have translators at parent-teacher conferences for any Ebeye parent requesting that, and we have also arranged translators for workshops such as the recent Â‘Homework HintsÂ’ workshop offered by CYS [Child and Youth Services].Â” Another way in which communication between the schools and Guest Student Program parents has improved is through the use of hand-carried notes, which inform parents of events in a timely fashion. Â“Some parents donÂ’t have access to the Hourglass or TVs,Â” Duffy explained, adding that often information disseminated through the mail reaches parents up to two weeks late. Strategies for involving Ebeye parents, according to King, include adjusting meeting times to accommodate ferry schedules. Overcoming transportation needs for those parents who donÂ’t have a bicycle on Kwajalein simply means coordinating transportation via the school van for school-sponsored events, she said. Communication has also improved by way of guest speakers at the monthly gatherings on Ebeye, during School Advisory Council 3 Fourth graders Rosalynn Ysawa, 10, left and Jenna Bulles, 10, are members of the Guest Student Program and attend George Seitz Elementary School on Kwajalein. (Photo by Elizabeth Davie) Parents of Ebeye guest students organize to boost involvement in children's educationwhich Kwajalein Schools faculty members share information in person. According to King, the newly formed group on Ebeye was not aware of the opportunity for representation on the SAC board until it was clari ed by the school. Â“It was our suggestion that they elect a representative from their Ebeye parent group to serve on the SAC board so they had yet another venue to share their valuable input, but also voice any concerns they had. They took us up on that and Pam Duffy is now their SAC representative,Â” King said. King considers the Ebeye parent population equally as critical as the Kwajalein parent population when it comes to ensuring the success of the students. Said King, Â“It is our mission as a school to meet the needs of all of our students and provide parents with the information and knowledge they need to be an integral part of their childÂ’s school experience.Â” Other topics discussed at WednesdayÂ’s SAC public meeting include expansion of all-day, every-day Kindergarten to four-year-old children, which was brought forth by Dan Frazier, Kwajalein Schools superintendent. Also discussed was a revision to the cut-off date for entry to Kindergarten. At present, children must be ve years old on or before Oct. 31 to be eligible. Frazier asked the SAC to consider revising the date, possibly to Sept. 1, because of Â“a need for greater Kindergarten readiness among the students than in previous years.Â” Jim Landgraff, SAC chairman, asked that Frazier Â“write it upÂ” and that the SAC See PARENTS, Page 5
Saturday, Oct. 22, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass Airline tickets replaced with lumpsum for KRS annual leave bene t4 Travel policy revisedtickets. According to Burt, the recent uctuation in the BMAC rate is a result of increased fuel prices. KRS will be given notice by Continental 45 days in advance of any further adjustments to the fare. Â“Employees will need to plan their annual leave travel well in advance to ensure availability of lowest airfare,Â” Lum said. Tickets may be purchased from Continental Travel up to 330 days in advance. Added Burt, Â“If you wait, there may be no BMAC seats available, so plan early.Â” For the continental United States portion of an employeeÂ’s annual trip, Burt suggests shopping for the best deal. Â“See the Continental packages (announced in the Oct. 15 edition of the Hourglass ).Â” Lum added that this policy change also applies to temporary duty travel in conjunction with annual leave and eliminates the need for the cashin-lieu provision in the previous revision of the policy. The revised Travel off the Kwajalein Atoll policy also eliminates the requirement for employees to remain on island 90 days past the date of travel or the earned date, whichever is greater. Â“We have intentionally eliminated the 90-day rule,Â” Burt said. Â“We did that to turn it into a true contract completion. You earned it Â– itÂ’s your money. If youÂ’ve given 90days notice [prior to contract completion] there are no hooks. You leave contract complete. This part had nothing to do with compliance. We made a conscious decision because itÂ’s the right thing to do.Â” Employees requesting early use of their annual leave must purchase all of their airline tickets, including the Kwajalein to Honolulu or Guam tickets, round trip. Travel orders are still required for return to Kwajalein, but because employees will make their own travel arrangements, two weeks lead time for processing is suf cient instead of four. Before the current policy revision, employees choosing not to travel off the island for their annual leave forfeited the airfare bene t. Now, they may pocket the cash. Â“Employees now have choices where they didnÂ’t before,Â” Burt said. Questions about the policy revision may be directed to the KRS Travel department at 54456.By Mig Owens Assistant editorOn completion of 12 months of service, Kwajalein Range Services Team employees now earn travel off the Kwajalein Atoll in the form of cash instead of airline tickets. The change is part of the most recent revision to the Kwajalein Range Services travel policy, SPI-0122, in effect as of Oct. 6. According to Dana Lum, KRS Human Resources supervisor, the policy revision is in response to the change in the BMAC fare from fully refundable to non-refundable tickets. The change, initiated by Continental Airlines, created a risk for non-compliance with governing regulations. Â“Instances of non-compliance occurred when nonrefundable tickets were placed on the companyÂ’s Â‘ghost cardÂ’ for employeesÂ’ leave which, for whatever reason, they decided not to take,Â” Bob Burt, KRS controller, said. Â“WeÂ’re now buying nonrefundable tickets and weÂ’re stuck with them. We canÂ’t bill the government for trips not taken and itÂ’s dif cult to collect from the employee for something we paid for.Â”Burt explained, Â“ItÂ’s not so much about saving money Â— we donÂ’t have the money to ensure compliance.Â”Under the new policy, the airfare bene t will be based on the BMAC or discounted round-trip military fare in effect on the pay period ending date of the month in which the bene t is earned. It is paid automatically via payroll and is in addition to the cash bene t of $1,500 for the employee and $1,100 for each eligible dependent. KRS obtains rates from Continental Travel at the rst pay period end date of each month for round-trip travel from Kwajalein to Honolulu. The rate at that point in time equals the airfare bene t. At press time, the price for a round-trip ticket from Kwajalein to Honolulu is $1040.70. Bob Bills, KRS HR manager, said that the bene t includes all standard fees associated with the purchase of the BMAC
Saturday, Oct. 22, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 5would entertain it. The Home School policy, which was approved by the U.S. Army Kwajalein Atoll/Reagan Test Site legal department, underwent a vote and passed, though a statement crafted by Bonnie Compton, elementary Parent-Teacher Organization representative, is in the works. On approval, the section to which it applies may be revised, according to Landgraff. Results of Kwajalein SchoolsÂ’ student achievement standardized testing were reported. See Page 6 for more information. Time allotment for faculty professional development was also discussed. Frazier proposed breaking the existing two full days slated for this purpose, April 28 and 29, into four half days to be used earlier in the year. vember meeting.PARENTS, from Page 3 In other business: Â• The Child Development Center will hold its annual Pumpkin Patch event from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. Monday at the elementary school. Â• The elementary PTO will meet at 6:30 p.m. on Wednesday in the elementary multi-purpose room. Â• Child and Youth Services will host a Home Alone workship from 5 to 6 p.m. Thursday for 5th and 6th grade students and their parents at the Kwaj Kids Club room, Building. 368. Â• The National Honor Society will host the Ebeye Guest Students for Halloween on Oct. 31, providing games, food, costumes and trick-or-treat time around the island. Â• The School Book Fair will be held Nov. 2 and 3 at the elementary school. Community night is Nov. 3. Â• The elementary school Parent-Teacher Organization is seeking chairpersons for the Science Exploratorium. Â• An open house is being planned to introduce the community to the elementary schoolÂ’s new Literacy Lab. Â• The next SAC public meeting is Nov. 16. but on a constantly moving platform subject to the whims of Mother Nature and other forces. The constant shifting and rocking of the boat is typically compounded by a slippery deck, mooring lines, shing gear, protruding hardware and other objects. DonÂ’t let an injury ruin a great day on the water. Follow this guidance: Â• Always be aware of your surroundings, water and weather conditions. DonÂ’t take risks. Â• Be vigilant, anticipate and counteract boat movements. Ensure you have rm footing and a hand hold if necessary to steady yourself when moving about. Â• Wear proper footwear with slip-resistant soles. Â• Never jump onto an unstable or slippery surface. Â• Always look before you step. Â• Always listen to the instructions of your operator/ captain. Know emergency procedures and equipment. Â• Wear a life vest if you donÂ’t know how to swim or at the direction of the captain. The safety of the community and employees comes rst at Kwajalein Range Services and USAKA. Last Saturday, employees attended Safety Showcase Day at Kwajalein. John Pickler, KRS president, announced the safety improvements and reduction in work-place injuries we have achieved over the past year. It is important that these safety practices are carried forward into our recreational activities. The next time you head to the marina, take a few minutes to think about the hazards you will be dealing with and the necessary precautionary procedures. Make the most of your recreational endeavors here and think safety!BOATING, from Page 2 Missing World War II airmen identified Coming home DoD news releaseSee AIRMEN, Page 16The remains of three U.S. servicemen, missing in action since 1941, have been identi ed and are being returned to their families for burial with full military honors. They are Army Air Force 2nd Lt. Augustus J. Allen, of Myrtle Springs, Texas, Staff Sgt. James D. Cartwright, of Los Angeles, Calif. and Cpl. Paul R. Stubbs, of Haverhill, Mass. On June 8, 1941, Allen, Cartwright and Stubbs departed France Field, Panama in an O-47A aircraft, en route to Rio Hato, Panama. When the aircraft failed to arrive at its destination, a search was initiated by both air and ground forces, but with negative results. In April 1999, a Panamanian citizen reported to Panamanian Civil Aeronautics he had discovered aircraft wreckage while hunting in the mountains of Panama Province, Republic of Panama. After a PCA search and rescue team visited the site, the wreckage was reported to the Joint Prisoner of War Accounting Command. JPAC specialists surveyed the area in August 1999, and in February 2002 excavated the site where they recovered remains and crew-related artifacts. The crash site
Saturday, Oct. 22, 2005 The Kwajalein HourglassHourglass reportsKwajalein schools use the standardized tests of the Iowa Tests of Basic Skills for Grades 2-8 and the Iowa Tests of Educational Development for Grades 9 and 10. According to Dan Frazier, Kwajalein Schools superintendent, Â“These tests, as they were originally developed, are intended to be an assessment of how a buildingÂ’s or a schoolÂ’s curriculum addresses certain basic skills as identi ed by the tests.Â” This report depicts student achievement in Grades 4, 8 and 10. By federal law, all public schools in the United States are required to report their student achievement for Grades 4, 8 and 11. Â“Kwajalein Schools have traditionally not tested their eleventh graders,Â” Frazier said. Kwajalein Schools are reporting all student achievement test scores in compliance with the federal law called Â“No Child Left BehindÂ” this year. Kwaj student performance The rst three graphs depict how Kwajalein schools compare to other schools in the continental United States by means of its percentile rank; therefore, the percentile of 50 indicates where the average schools in the United States t on the scale. According to Frazier, the Iowa Tests are among the most rigorous testing instruments in the nation. Â“Its norms are stricter than many other tests. In theory, all norms should be the same; however, in reality they are not. The Iowa Tests have a long history in assessing student and school achievement. Several states across the nation (not just Iowa) have adopted these tests as their own stateÂ’s assessment of schools and student achievement,Â” he said. Conclusions According to Frazier, last yearÂ’s sophomore class scored better than 96 percent of the nationÂ’s schools in the Core Total areas of Reading, Expression (Language), and Quantitative Thinking (Mathematics) combined. Â“Therefore, Kwajalein Schools compare very favorably against United States national norms,Â” he said. Scholastic Aptitude Test results Each year students in the Kwajalein junior class take the Scholastic Aptitude Test. High S.A.T. test scores increase the chances for students to be accepted by colleges early in their senior year if they plan to attend a four-year college. The tests can indicate the likelihood of post-se condary success. And when viewed as an entire class, the tests can show to some extent the ability of a school system to prepare students for success in a four-year college. Traditionally, the Kwajalein Schools have performed 6Kwaj students do well on standard tests well compared to the nation or individual states. Â“The eight-year average for Kwajalein students is 1129, which is well above the national average. Furthermore, it is important to note that 100 percent of Kwajalein students take the SAT each year,Â” Frazier said.
Saturday, Oct. 22, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 7 S a f e t y Safety A w a r e n e s s Awareness D a y DayOpen enrollment is now through Nov. 5. Employees should have received their Kwajalein Range Services 2006 open enrollment packets in their mailbox. If you have not received a packet, stop by Human Resources in Building 700 or call Health Bene ts at 50939/51888. KRS/CDC/AirScan Pacific, Inc. H e a l t h B e n e f i t s Health BenefitsDon Serra and Helbert Alfred land a UH1H Â‘HueyÂ’ on the eld near Richardson Theater on Saturday in preparation for Safety Day. Members of the community ate a free lunch, learned about safety and heard from community leaders. (Photo by Elizabeth Davie) H o n o r r o l l f o r r s t q u a r t e r e n d i n g O c t 8 Honor roll for rst quarter ending Oct. 8High Honor Roll (3.7 and higher) Grade 7 : Renee Corbett*, Cayley Corrado, Melissa Peacock*, Rebecca Rejto*, Dylen Russell*, Leimamo Wase; Grade 8 : Casey Evans, Austin Fortin, Melanie Holton*, Julianne Kirchner*, William Ray*, Laurie Simpson, Grant Thimsen, Devin Vinluan, Christine Woodburn, Alexis Yurovchak; Grade 9 : Cassia Griswold, Claire OÂ’Connell, Monica Peters, Bret Young; Grade 10 : Emma Boughen, Shelley Childers, John Landgraff, Rachel Stepchew, Kaylee West; Grade 11 : Liam Berry, Lani Brown, Wannetta Corder*, Emily Hendrix, Hayley Nast, Leah Simpson*, Michael Taylor*, Tessa Thimsen; Grade 12 : Amber Banducci, Lisa Barbella*, Ashley DeLong, Katie Funk, Clarissa Holton, Maureen Moulton, Allison Peacock, Lauren Peters, David Waddell, Kendal Young.Honor Roll (3.5 3.7) Grade 8 : Andrew Conrad, Ashlyn Davis, Michael Kautz, Kaitlynn Phillips, Steven RichardsGrade 10 : April EngvallGrade 12 : Sara Barrs, Barry Childers, Michael Graham, Win eld Keller, Jr., Jeffrey LewisMerit Roll (3.0 3.49) Grade 7 : Julie Alves, Kyle Cassidy, Danielle Gilmore, Madeleine Hall, Zachary Molina, Melissia Richards, Aubrey Sanborn, Tyler Stepchew, Michael Welch; Grade 8 : Chelsea Bantol, Clarissa Brady, Barlik Gold, Kelly Grant, Jackson Hirniak, Kitlang Kabua, Emma Peacock, Nakoli Sakaio; Grade 9 : Robert Alves, Michael Hillman, Christopher Horner, Jessica Lojkar, Alan Rowe; Grade 10 : Raney Bolkeim, Jr., Christian Clark, Karen Coleman, Corinne Davis, Justin DeCoster, Jenna Habig, Wardell Harless, Mitch Johns on, Paulianna Kato, Jordan Klein, Georgia Muller, Donna Pippitt; Grade 11 : Jeremy Beckler, Celine Buckley-Taylor, Alex Lollar, Jackie Nast; Grade 12 : Sean Corrado, Andrew Habig, Alyx Howard, William OÂ’Connell, Jeffrey Schilling.* denotes 4.0 grade average
Saturday, Oct. 22, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 8 Global War on Terror Tonight 7:30 p.m., Yuk Â— Cinderella Man (PG-13)7:30 p.m., Rich Â— Dark Water (PG-13)7:30 p.m., Roi Â— Madagascar (PG) Sunday 7:30 p.m., Yuk Â— Land of the Dead (R) 7:30 p.m., Rich Â— Robots (PG)9:30 p.m., Rich Â— Bad News Bears (PG) 7:30 p.m., Roi Â— The Perfect Man (PG) Monday7:30 p.m., Yuk Â— Cinderella Man (PG-13) 7:30 p.m., Rich Â— Dark Water (PG-13) Wednesday 7 p.m., ARC Â— Cinderella Man (PG-13) All movies subject to change with shipments. For updates, call the movie hotline at 52700. Land of the Dead George A. Romero, who revolutionized the American horror lm in 1968 with the instant classic Night of the Living Dead, returns to his dystopian zombie cycle with this horror thriller. In Land of the Dead, the zombies whose numbers had been slowly but steadily growing through Dawn of the Dead and Day of the Dead now dominate the streets of most American cities, while urban skyscrapers have been taken over by surviving humans, usually greed-addled opportunists who allow the living to stay in their forti ed compounds for a price. Guarding the buildings are rough-and-tumble mercenaries who have learned to do battle with the zombies, making use of powerful weapons to gain advantage. But as the zombie civilization grows, the creatures have begun to slowly evolve, with their dormant thought processes beginning to awaken, and as unrest begins to ferment among the mercenaries and the entrepreneurs who pay them, the ghouls may have found a way to defeat the last stronghold of humanity. Cinderella Man The true story of an athlete who achieved his greatest success against the most daunting odds of his life is brought to the screen in this historical drama. In the 1920s, James Braddock (Russell Crowe) from Bergen, NJ, was a promising contender in professional boxing; he had strength, spirit, and tenacity, but the combination of a serious hand injury and a 1929 defeat in a bout with light heavyweight champ Tommy Loughran sent his career into a serious tailspin. As BraddockÂ’s career in the ring dried up, the Great Depression put a stake through the heart of AmericaÂ’s economy, and Braddock found himself working at the New York docks for pitiful wages as he tried to support his wife, Mae (Rene Zellweger), and three children. Desperate for money, Braddock turned to his former trainer and manager Joe Gould (Paul Giamatti), who was unexpectedly able to scare up a bout for him, battling John Grif n at Madison Square Garden While conventional wisdom had it that Braddock was too old, out of shape, and out of practice to have any chance of winning, he defeated Grif n, and continued beating his opponents with a powerful left hook that had been intensi ed by years of punishing dock work.The following 24 U.S. servicemembers have died in the Global War on Terrorism. Lance Cpl. Patrick B. Kenny 20, of Pittsburgh, died Oct. 6 from an improvised explosive device while conducting combat operations against enemy forces near Al Karmah, Iraq. He was assigned to 2nd Battalion, 2nd Marine Regiment, 2nd Marine Division, II Marine Expeditionary Force, Camp Lejeune, N.C. Lance Cpl. Daniel M. McVicker 20, of Alliance, Ohio, died Oct. 6 from an improvised explosive device while conducting combat operations against enemy forces near Al Qaim, Iraq. He was assigned to Combat Service Support Detachment 21, 2nd Force Service Support Group, II Marine Expeditionary Force, Cherry Point, N.C. As part of Operation Iraqi Freedom he was attached to Regimental Combat Team 2, 2nd Marine Division, II Marine Expeditionary Force (Forward). Lance Cpl. Shayne M. Cabino 19, of Canton, Mass., died Oct. 6 from an improvised explosive device while conducting combat operations against enemy forces near Al Karmah. He was assigned to 2nd Battalion, 2nd Marine Regiment, 2nd Marine Division, II Marine Expeditionary Force, Camp Lejeune. Cpl. Nicholas O. Cherava 21, of Ontonagon, Mich., and Pfc. Jason L. Frye 19, of Landisburg, Pa., died Oct. 6 from an improvised explosive device while conducting combat operations against enemy forces near Al Karmah. They were assigned to 2nd Battalion, 2nd Marine Regiment, 2nd Marine Division, II Marine Expeditionary Force, Camp Lejeune. Lance Cpl. Carl L. Raines II 20, of Coffee, Ala, died Oct. 6 from an improvised explosive device while conducting combat operations against enemy forces near Al Qaim. He was assigned to Combat Service Support Detachment 21, 2nd Force Service Support Group, II Marine Expeditionary Force, Cherry Point. As part of Operation Iraqi Freedom he was attached to Regimental Combat Team 2, 2nd Marine Division, II Marine Expeditionary Force (Forward). Master Sgt. Kenneth E. Hunt Jr ., 40, of Tucson, Ariz., died Oct. 12 at Brooke Army Medical Center, San Antonio. Hunt died from wounds received July 24 when the vehicle he was riding in struck an anti-tank mine while conducting combat operations against enemy forces in Al Taqaddum, Iraq. Hunt was assigned to Marine Wing Support Group 37, 3rd Marine Aircraft Wing, I Marine Expeditionary Force, Marine Corps Air Station Yuma, Ariz. Two Soldiers, Sgt. Donald D. Furman 30, of Burton, S.C. and Sgt. Lorenzo Ponce Ruiz 26, of El Paso, Texas died on Oct. 12 in Balad, Iraq, when their military vehicle collided with a civilian vehicle and overturned. Both soldiers were assigned to the 24th Transportation Company, 541st Maintenance Battalion, Fort Riley, Kan. Spc. Robert W. Tucker, 20 of Hilham, Tenn., died on Oct. 13 in Ad Dujayl, Iraq, when an improvised explosive device detonated near his HMMWV during combat operations. Tucker was assigned to the Army National GuardÂ’s 3rd Squadron, 278th Armored Cavalry Regiment, Jamestown, Tenn. Spc. Scott J. Mullen 22, of Tucson, died on Oct. 14, in Makati City, The Republic of the Philippines, of injuries sustained there from a non-combat related accident on Oct. 13. Mullen was assigned to the 5th Battalion, 4th Psychological Operations Group, U.S. Army Civil Affairs & Psychological Operations Command, Fort Bragg, N.C. Three Soldiers, Sgt. Brian R. Conner 36, of Baltimore; Spc. Samuel M. Boswell 20, of Elkridge, Md. and Spc. Bernard L. Ceo 23, of Baltimore who died on Oct. 14 in Al Taji, Iraq, when they were conducting convoy operations and an 18-wheel tractor trailer accidentally struck the rear of their HMWWV, starting a re and causing ammunition to detonate. The Soldiers were assigned to the Army National GuardÂ’s 243rd Engineer Company, Baltimore. Petty Of cer 3rd Class Fabricio Moreno 26, of Brooklyn, N.Y., was killed Oct. 14 in a singlevehicle accident in Manda Bay, Kenya. Moreno was assigned to Naval Mobile Construction Battalion 3, Port Hueneme, Calif. He was deployed as part of a Combined Joint Task Force Horn of Africa construction team.Sgt. Mark P. Adams, 24 of Morrisville, N.C., died Oct. 15 from an improvised explosive device while conducting combat operations against enemy forces in Saqlawiyah, Iraq. He was assigned to Marine Forces ReserveÂ’s II Marine Expeditionary Force Augmentation Command Element, Camp Lejeune. During Operation Iraqi Freedom, Adams was attached to 2nd Marine Division, II MEF (Forward).Pfc. Joseph Cruz 22, of Whittier, Calif., died on Sunday in Bagram, Afghanistan, of non-combat related injuries sustained in an accident at OrganE, Afghanistan, on Oct. 15. Cruz was assigned to the 1st Battalion, 508th Infantry Regiment, Vicenza, Italy. Lance Cpl. Christopher M. Poston 20, of Glendale, Ariz., died Monday from a non-hostile vehicle accident in Hit, Iraq. He was assigned to Battalion Landing Team 2nd Battalion, 1st Marine Regiment, 13th Marine Expeditionary Unit, I Marine Expeditionary Force, Camp Pendleton, Calif. Lance Cpl. Chad R. Hildebrandt 22, of Springer, N.M., died Monday from small-arms re while conducting combat operations against enemy forces in Al Rutbah, Iraq. He was assigned to 1st Light Armored Reconnaissance Battalion, 1st Marine Division, I Marine Expeditionary Force, Camp Pendleton. During Operation Iraqi Freedom, his unit was attached to 2nd Marine Division, II MEF (Forward). Lance Cpl. Daniel Scott R. Bubb 19, of Grottoes, Va., died Monday from small-arms re while conducting combat operations against enemy forces in Al Rutbah, Iraq. He was assigned to the 1st Light Armored Reconnaissance Battalion, 1st Marine Division, I Marine Expeditionary Force, Camp Pendleton. During Operation Iraqi Freedom, his unit was attached to 2nd Marine Division, II MEF (Forward). Chief Warrant Of cer Paul J. Pillen 28, of Keystone, S.D., died Monday in Salwa, Kuwait, of a non-combat related cause. Pillen was assigned to the Army National GuardÂ’s 249th Aviation, Rapid City, S.D. Spc. Lucas A. Frantz 22, of Tonganoxie, Kan., died Tuesday in Mosul, Iraq, when he was hit by enemy re while performing a combat mission. Frantz was assigned to the 1st Battalion, 17th Infantry Regiment, 172nd Sryker Brigade Combat Team, Fort Wainwright, Alaska. Staff Sgt. Tommy I. Folks Jr ., 31, of Amarillo, Texas, died Wednesday in Baghdad, Iraq, on, of injuries sustained on Tuesday, in Iskandariyah, Iraq, when multiple improvised explosive devices detonated near his HMMWV during convoy operations. Folks was assigned to the Army National GuardÂ’s 2nd Battalion, 142nd Infantry Regiment, 56th Brigade Combat Team, 36th Infantry Division, Amarillo. Lance Cpl. Norman W. Anderson III 21, of Parkton, Md., died Wednesday from a suicide vehicle-borne improvised explosive device while conducting combat operations against enemy forces in Karabilah, Iraq. He was assigned to 3rd Battalion, 6th Marine Regiment, 2nd Marine Division, II Marine Expeditionary Force, Camp Lejeune. Honoring fallen heroes
Saturday, Oct. 22, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 9All AFN programming is subject to change without notice 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 ShowBaseball TonightCNN Saturday AMRollerLate Night withMovie: (cont.)ChalkzoneLaw & Order12:30AMThe Late Late Show Headline News Conan OÂ’Brien Ghost World American Dragon 1:00AMwith Craig Ferguson CNN Saturday AMLostMovie: <:05>Jimmy NeutronHeadline News1:30AMBig Idea withOpen House Boyz N The Hood The Proud FamilySaturday Night Live2:00AMDonnie Deutsch SportsCenter Bulls & BearsNCISEven Stevens 2:30AMCountdown With Keith Olbermann Collage GamedayCavuto on Business What I like About You 3:00AM Forbes on FOXMissingMovie:Switched!KickinÂ’ It3:30AMAccess Hollywood CashinÂ’ In Being John OÂ’Grady4:00AMHeadline News College Football CNN Saturday College Football Friends Malkovich Fresh PrinceCollege Football4:30AMEntertainment Studios Michigan Ohio State SeinfeldFamily Ties Nebraska5:00AMGood Morning atWeekend Liveat Your Reality Movie: <:05>Mister RogersÂ’ at5:30AMAmerica Iowawith Tony SnowIndiana Checked Reindeer Games Zooboomafoo Missouri6:00AM Wall Street JournalBody ShapingSesame Street6:30AM Army NewsWatchEvery Woman 7:00AMMiss Spider FOX News LiveCollage Football TodayHomes Across USAMovie:Funniest AnimalsThe Pulse7:30AMRubadubbers College Football College Football Designed to Sell Not Without Animal VideosNASCAR8:00AMChalkzone Texas Tech Tennessee Landscape Smart My Daughter Postcards from Buster Busch Series:8:30AMAmerican Dragon at atWeekend Handyman Movie: <:44>Lilo & Stitch SamÂ’s Town 2509:00AMJimmy Neutron Texas Alabama Fix it Up Ordinary People Jackie Chan9:30AMEven Stevens Before and After Kim Possible10:00AMProud FamilyHeadline News BBQ with Bobby Da Boom Crew10:30AMSwitched! McLaughlin Group$40 A Day Ninja Turtles11:00AMOÂ’GradyESPNewsOn The Story Saturday Night Live JamieÂ’s KitchenMovie:Dragonball GTCollege Gameday 11:30AMWorld of Wildlife MLB SchindlerÂ’s List Justice League Collage Football 12:00PMAccess Hollywood World Series Washington Week101 Most... Teen Kids NewsAuburn12:30PMWeekend Game 1 Headline NewsKickinÂ’ It Cyberchase at1:00PMAmericaÂ’s Most Houston Larry King Live National Trading Spaces LSU1:30PMWanted at The Entertainers Geographic The Saddle Club2:00PMGeorge Lopez Chicago AT Large withGrand Ole OpryMovie: <:18>Funniest Animals2:30PMOne on One Geraldo Rivera American AthleteLiveContactWild America3:00PMCold CaseSportsCenter Dateline Headline News Star Trek: VoyagerThe Most ExtremeSuze Orman Show3:30PM International Roller 4:00PMLaw & OrderCollege Gameday The Line UpCelebrity Poker Hercules American4:30PM Experience5:00PMHeadline NewsSportsCenter CNN Saturday NightWhat Not To Wear Movie: DisneyÂ’s DougScienti c America5:30PMNavy/Marine Corps The Winslow Boy Hey Arnold!Global Tribe6:00PMHeadline NewsSportsCenter Beltway BoysWhat Not To Wear SpongebobMotorWeek6:30PMESPNews Fox News Watch Farily OddparentsEbert & Roeper 7:00PMGeorge Lopez PGA Tour: Headline NewsBrat Camp Movie: Movie:Survivor:7:30PMOne on One Final Classic: Black Forum CrossroadsNow You See It Guatemala 8:00PMCold Case 3rd Round Chris MatthewsAmericaÂ’s Most Stargate8:30PM Navy/Marine Corps Wanted Movie: <:48> Movie: 9:00PMLaw & OrderSportsCenter 20/20WWE SmackDown The NotebookSmart House Headline News9:30PM ESPNews10:00PMWindow on the AtollCollege Gameday Beltway Boys DawsonÂ’s CreekSmallville10:30PMSaturday Night Live FOX News Watch 11:00PM Collage Football FOX & FriendsThe Real WorldMovie:Xena:Movie: 11:30PM Org. St. at UCLA Pimp My Ride Planet of the Apes Warrior Princess Identity TheftSunday, October 23
Saturday, Oct. 22, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 10All AFN programming is subject to change without notice TimeChannel 9 AFN Prime Channel 13 AFN Sports Channel 14 AFN News Channel 17 Roller/Prime Sports Channel 20 AFN Spectrum Channel 23 AFN Movies Channel 26 AFN Family Channel 35 AFN Direct to Sailors12:00AMKickin It College Football Fox & FriendsRollerThe Simple LifeMovie: (cont.)The SimpsonsMovie: (cont.)12:30AM Oregon State The Simple Life Planet of the Apes The SimpsonsThe Simpsons1:00AMSecrets of at CBS News Sunday Brat Camp Movie: Movie:Headline News 1:30AMWar UCLA Morning The SevenNow You See ItSeinfeld 2:00AM J.A.G.Sports Reporters AmericaÂ’s Most Year Itch King of the Hill2:30AM SportsCenter Face the Nation Wanted Movie: Access Hollywood3:00AMMovie:NFL Countdown Late Edition WithWWE SmackDownMovie: Smart House Weekend Edition3:30AMIt Happened One Wolf Blitzer Crossroads Black Forum4:00AMNight ESPNews DawsonÂ’s CreekESPNews4:30AM Countdown to Green Movie: <:48> Countdown 2 Green5:00AMHeadline NewsNFL Headline NewsNASCARWarehouse The Notebook Mister RogersÂ’ NASCAR5:30AMHour of Power Pittsburgh Steelers Navy/MCorps NewsNextel Cup Series:Warriors Zooboomafoo Nextel Series6:00AMT.D. Jakesat FOX News Live Subway 500 House HuntersSesame Street Subway 5006:30AMCoral Ridge Hour Cincinnati Bengals Organization 7:00AMWord In the World Swamp CrittersMovie: Clifford 7:30AMThe Messenger Travel the Road Jury Duty Scooby Doo8:00AMSeven Monsters MLB Meet the Press Extreme Life Magic School Bus8:30AMSagwa Denver Broncos (jip) NFLReal VideosMovie: <:42>Book of Virtues (jip) NFL9:00AMMovie: at Tim Russert Baltimore Ravens Latin Lifestyles The Family Man House of Mouse Ravens9:30AMDonÂ’t Look Under NY Giants at Urban Style Animaniacs at10:00AMThe Bed FNS with Chris Chicago Bears Great AdventureDisneyÂ’s Recess Bears10:30AMSpongebob Wallace Roker on the RoadThe Proud Family 11:00AMMotorweekSportsCenter People in the NewsThe BlitzRadical Sabatical Movie:DarcyÂ’s Wild LifeThe Blitz11:30AMEbert & RoperMLBAll American Festivals Forest Gump Funniest Animals NFL12:00PMHeadline News W.S. Game 2 This WeekNFL The Suze Orman NBA Inside Stuff Packers12:30PMArmy NewsWatch Houston GB Packers Show Happy Days at1:00PMMLB at Dateline at AmericanMovie: Vikings1:30PMWorld Series: Chicago International Minnesota Vickings Experience Movie: <:36> Tower of Terror2:00PMGame 1 CNN Sunday Night Scooby-doo2:30PM Global TribeMovie:3:00PM CNN PresentsMeet The PressSecrets of Movie: <:17> Scooby-Doo on Meet the Press3:30PM SportsCenter War Night of the Creeps Zombie Island4:00PMSurvivor: Larry King LiveRoller J.A.G. DisneyÂ’s Doug WWE Smackdown!4:30PMGuatemala Hey Arnold!5:00PMStargate NFL Primetime60 MinutesNavy 230th Movie:Spongebob5:30PM Birthday Concert It Happened Farily Oddparents6:00PMHeadline NewsSportsCenter FOX Report One Night Animal Face-OffStar Trek6:30PMWindow on the Atoll Whose Line is it? Deep Space 97:00PMSmallvilleWall Street JournalScrubs Movie: Funniest VideosThird Watch7:30PM PGA Face the NationThe King of Queens Once Upon a8:00PMMovie: Funai Classic This WeekThe Amazing Time in Mexico Gilmore GirlsJeopardy8:30PMIdentity TheftFinal Round Race Movie: <:49> Headline News9:00PMMeet the PressWindow In Review 2001 GreyÂ’s Anatomy Frequency American DreamsESPNews9:30PMThe Simpsons Roller Navy/MCorps News10:00PMHeadline News Dateline NBC FriendsDukes of Hazard60 Minutes10:30PMSeinfeldSportsCenter Seinfeld 11:00PMKing of the Hill American MorningSaturday Night Movie: 7th HeavenLas Vegas11:30PMAccess HollywoodLive The PlayerMonday, October 24
Saturday, Oct. 22, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 11All AFN programming is subject to change without notice TimeChannel 9 AFN Prime Channel 13 AFN Sports Channel 14 AFN News Channel 17 Roller/Prime Sports Channel 20 AFN Spectrum Channel 23 AFN Movies Channel 26 AFN Family Channel 35 AFN Direct to Sailors12:00AMAccess HollywoodNFL PrimetimeAmerican MorningRollerThe X-FilesMovie: (cont.)Animal Face-OffNUMB3RS12:30AMBlack Forum Indy 400 The Player 1:00AMPassions Scrubs Movie: <:14>AmericaÂ’s FunniestPaci c Report1:30AM Champ Car World The King of Queens Dragnet Tonight Show2:00AMThird Watch Series: MSNBC LiveThe Amazing Gilmore Girls with Jay Leno2:30AM Lexmark Indy 300 Race The Late Show3:00AMWest Wing GreyÂ’s Anatomy Movie: American Dreams w/ David Letterman3:30AM Once Upon a Time The Late Late Show4:00AMThe SimpsonsESPNewsConnected: Friends in Mexico Dukes of Hazard with Craig Ferguson 4:30AMRaymondSportsCenter Coast to Coast Seinfeld Movie: <:49> Big Idea with5:00AMEnterpriseDateline NBCCarol Duval Show Frequency Play with Sesame Donnie Deutsch5:30AM Room By Room Barney & FriendsCountdown with Keith Olbermann6:00AMToday NFL Monday QB FOX News Live Body ShapingSesame Street 6:30AM The Right Fit Access Hollywood7:00AMNFL PrimetimeStudio B withThe ViewTrue HollywoodBear in the Big BlueHeadline News 7:30AMShepard Smith Story Miss SpiderEntertainment Studios8:00AMWheel of Fortune Your World withEmeril LiveHollywood ShootoutBlueÂ’s CluesESPNews8:30AMDr. Phil <8:26>The Hot List Neil Cavuto E.T.Dora the ExplorerHeadline News9:00AMOprah Winfrey Around The HornThe Big Story30 Minute MealsMovie: Rolie Polie Olie Good Morning9:30AM <9:20> PTI w/ John Gibson PaulaÂ’s Home Cooking Diamond Girl Lazy Town America 10:00AMGuiding Light SportsCenterHeadline NewsDesignerÂ’s Challange Seven Little Monsters 10:30AM<10:20> NBC Nightly NewsCoast to CoastMovie: <:46> Reading Rainbow 11:00AMGeneral Hospital ABC World News The Soup The Birds Lazy TownEmeril Live11:30AM<11:10> Monday NightCBS Evening News Malcolm Rolie Polie Olie 12:00PMHeadline News Countdown The Newshour Bernie Mac Dora the Explorer Friends12:30PMJudge Judy with Jim Lehrer Girlfriends BlueÂ’s Clues Wheel of Fortune1:00PMTodayNFLHannity & Colmes DawsonÂ’s CreekMovie:Miss SpiderDr. Phil1:30PMNY Jets Sarah, Plain & Tall: Bear in the Big Blue 2:00PM at Newsnight Judging Amy WinterÂ’s End Barney & FriendsOprah Winfrey2:30PMAtlanta Falcons with Aaron Brown Movie: <:54>Play with Sesame 3:00PMWild Thornberrys Newsnight Passions American Gigolo Funniest VideosNBC Nightly News3:30PMFairly Oddparents with Aaron Brown Growing PainsJudge Judy4:00PMMucha LuchaSportsCenterLarry King Live Third Watch PokemonThe Amazing4:30PMW.I.T.C.H. Yu-Gi-Oh! Race5:00PMJeopardyNFL Live Anderson Cooper The West WingAcess HollywoodDisneyÂ’s DougJudging Amy5:30PMAccess HollywoodBaseball Tonight 360 Weekend Hey Arnold!6:00PMWindow on the AtollSportsCenterHeadline News The Simpsons E.T. WeekendSpongebobStar Trek:6:30PMPaci c Report Tavis SmileyRaymond Fairly OddparentsDeep Space 9 7:00PM60 MinutesNASCARHardballThe 4400Movie:Lizzie McGuireThird Watch 7:30PM Nextel Cup Series:with Chris Matthews CrossroadsNedÂ’s Declassi ed8:00PMLas Vegas Subway 500 OÂ’Reilly Factor NFL Stargate AtlantisSmallville Jeopardy8:30PMNY Jets Movie: <:48> Headline News9:00PMNUMB3RS Nightline at 24 The Notebook Boy Meets WorldESPNews9:30PMBusiness Report Atlanta Falcons Boy Meets WorldPaci c Report10:00PMPaci c ReportFox & Friends Friends Fresh Prince NFL10:30PMTonight ShowSportsCenter Seinfeld Family Ties Jets11:00PMW/ Jay Leno American MorningCBS Evening News SeinfeldMovie: 7th Heaven at11:30PMThe Late ShowNFL Live NBC Nightly NewsBlind Date Interview with... FalconsTuesday, October 25
Saturday, Oct. 22, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 12 All programming is subject to change without notice 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 ShowBaseball TonightAmerican MorningRollerLate Night withMovie: ( ...Vampire) SpongebobNFL 12:30AMThe Late Late ShowNHL Conan OÂ’Brien Movie: <:51> Fairly Oddparents (Continued)1:00AMwith Craig Ferguson Red Wings The 4400 Heartbreak Ridge Lizzie McguireESPNews1:30AMBig Idea with at NedÂ’s Declassi edPaci c Report 2:00AMDonnie Deutsch Blue JacketsMSNBC Live Stargate AtlantisSmallvilleTonight Show2:30AMCountdown with Keith Olbermann w/ Jay Leno3:00AM SportsCenter 24Movie:Boy Meets WorldThe Late Show3:30AMAccess Hollywood Crossroads Boy Meets World w/ David Letterman4:00AMHeadline News NFL LiveConnected:Friends Fresh PrinceThe Late Late Show4:30AMEntertainment StudiosBaseball Tonight Coast to Coast SeinfeldMovie: <:48> Family Ties5:00AMESPNewsNFLDaysideCarol Duval ShowThe Notebook Play with SesameBig Idea5:30AMHeadline News NY Jets Room By RoomBarney & Friends w/ Donnie Deutsch6:00AMToday at FOX News Live Body ShapingSesame StreetCountdown With Keith Olbermann6:30AM Atlanta Falcons The Right Fit 7:00AMStudio B withThe ViewAccess HollywoodBear in the Big BlueHeadline News 7:30AM Shepard Smith WeekendMiss SpiderEntertainment Studios8:00AMWheel of FortuneNFL LiveYour World withEmeril Live E.T. Weekend BlueÂ’s Clues ESPNews8:30AMDr. Phil <8:26>The Hot List Neil Cavuto Dora the ExplorerHeadline News 9:00AMOprah Winfrey Around the HornThe Big Story30 Minute MealsMovie: Rolie Polie OlieGood Morning9:30AM <9:20> PTI w/ John Gibson Sweet Dreams Hard to Forget Lazy TownAmerica 10:00AMGuiding Light SportsCenter Headline NewsPocket the DifferenceSeven Monsters 10:30AM<10:20> NBC Nightly NewsAmbush MakeoverMovie: <:49> Reading Rainbow 11:00AMGeneral Hospital4 QtrsABC World News E! News Live MoÂ’ Better Blues Lazy TownSports11:30AM<11:10> CBS Evening News Malcolm Rolie Polie Olie TBD12:00PMHeadline NewsMLBThe Newshour Bernie Mac Dora the Explorer12:30PMJudge Judy W.S. Game 3with Jim Lehrer Girlfriends BlueÂ’s CluesSports1:00PMToday Chicago Hannity & Colmes DawsonÂ’s CreekMovie: Miss Spider TBD1:30PMat Buffy the Vampire Bear in the Big Blue2:00PM Houston NewsNight with Judging Amy Slayer Barney & Friends2:30PMAaron Brown Movie: <:40>Play with Sesame3:00PMDisneyÂ’s DougNewsNight with Passions Bram StokerÂ’s Funniest VideosABC World News3:30PMAnimaniacsSportsCenter Aaron Brown Dracula Growing PainsESPNews4:00PMAll That! Larry King Live Third Watch PokemonCBS Evening News4:30PMTeen Kids NewsBaseball Tonight Yu-Gi-Oh!NBC Nightly News5:00PMJeopardyOutside the LinesAnderson Cooper The West WingThe EntertainersDisneyÂ’s DougJudging Amy5:30PMAccess HollywoodSports 360 Hey Arnold!6:00PMESPNewsTBD Headline News The SimpsonsBehind the ScenesSpongebobStar Trek:6:30PMHeadline NewsSportsCenter Tavis SmileyRaymondE.T.Fairly Oddparents Deep Space 9 7:00PMSmallville HardballEnterpriseMovie: As Told By GingerThird Watch7:30PM Sports with Chris Matthews Whale RiderThe Amanda Show8:00PMMovie: TBD OÂ’Reilly Factor C.S.I. EverwoodJeopardy8:30PMIdentity Theft Movie: <:43> Headline News9:00PMNightlineWWE Raw! U.S. Marshals Sister, SisterESPNews9:30PMSimpsons Business Report Sister, SisterNavy/Mcorps News10:00PMHeadline NewsFOX and Friends Fresh PrinceEve10:30PMTonight Show First Familiy TiesBernie Mac Show11:00PMW/ Jay Leno American MorningThe Daily ShowMovie: 7th HeavenHouse11:30PMThe Late Show Blind Date The Dead Zone Wednesday, October 26
Saturday, Oct. 22, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 13Caf Paci c LunchSun Carved London broil Seafood Newburg Indonesian pork Grill: Brunch station open Mon Breaded pork chops Japanese chicken Three-cheese pasta Grill: Brunch station open Tues Italian pasta bar Italian baked chicken Grill: Italian burger Wed Turkey a la king Sauted liver and onions Calamari stir-fry Grill: Fish sandwichThur Swedish meatballs Kalua pork/cabbage Grill: Chuck wagon sandwichFri Chicken chimichangas Burritos/tacos Beef tamale Nacho chips and cheese Grill: Salsa/cheeseburgerOct. 29 Roasted turkey Beef/asparagus stir-fry Grill: Cheese dogs DinnerTonight Braised shortribs Broiled fajita chickenSun Broiled chicken Barbecued pork butt Tofu/Napa cabbage Mon Grilled minute steak Penne pasta Chicken peapod stir-fry Tues Kwaj fried chicken Broiled ono Chinese beefWed Carve top sirloin Parmesan ratatouille Whole roasted chicken Thurs Stir-fry to order Charsiu spareribs Chicken nuggets Fri KeokiÂ’s pot roast Chicken adobo Breaded walleye lets PROTESTANT SERVICES 8 and 10:45 a.m., Sunday Roi-Namur service at 4 p.m. Sunday school for all ages is at 9:15 a.m. CATHOLIC SERVICES Saturday Mass, 5:30 p.m., in the small chapel Sunday Mass 7 a.m., small chapel 9:15 a.m., main chapel Mass on Roi at 6:30 p.m. For more information, call the Chapel, 53505. HELP WANTED KRS has the following job openings. For contract hire positions, call Marie Dixon, 51300. For all others, call Jack Riordan, 55154. Full job descriptions and requirements are on line or at Human Resources, Building 700. PRODUCTION CONTROL CLERK II, Automotive. Full time. HR Req. K030983. ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT II, Public Works. Full time. HR Req. K030992. Must be able to work independently with limited supervision providing direct administrative support to Public Works manager and his staff. Three years administrative experience with medium to large organization and proven skills in Word, PowerPoint and Excel desired. MAIL CLERKS, Post Of ce. Four casual positions. HR Req. K030987, K030988, K030989. LIBRARY AIDE, Grace Sherwood Library. Two casual positions. HR Req, K030985, K030986. PROCUREMENT COORDINATOR, Chugach Engineering and Planning. HR Req. K030991. MAIL CLERKS. Two full-time positions open. HR Req. K030958, K030959. IMAGING TECHNICIAN, Kwajalein Hospital. Casual. HR Req. K030981. MEDICAL BILLING SPECIALIST, Kwajalein Hospital. Casual. HR Req. K030982. PIZZA DELIVERY WORKER, Three Palms Snack Bar. Casual. HR Req. K030980. FOOD SERVICE WORKER, Caf Roi. Full time. HR Req. K030979. CASHIER, Tape Escape. Casual. RECREATION AIDE I. Casual 24 hours per week. Open and close Adult Recreation Center, maintain and clean facility and provide customer service. HR Req. K030813. ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT, Child Development Center. Strong computer and communication skills required. REGISTERED NURSE, Kwajalein Hospital. Casual. HR Req. K030935. RECREATION AIDE II, Roi Recreation. HR Req. K030921. CDC AIDE, Child Development Center. Casual. HR Req. K030929. MECHANIC I, Kwajalein Automotive. Two positions. Full time. HR Req. K030332 and HR Req. K030641. PRODUCTION CONTROL CLERK I, Kwajalein Automotive. Full time. HR Req. K030630. AUTO BODY TECHNICIAN I, Kwajalein Automotive. Three full-time positions. HR Reqs. K030640, K030783, K030883. TOOL ROOM ATTENDANT II, Kwajalein Automotive. Full time. HR Req. K030895. RECREATION AIDE I, Roi Community Activities. Casual. Two positions. HR Reqs. K030755, K030756. Enniburr applicants should apply to Tim Lykes. RECREATION AIDE I, Kwajalein Community Activities. Casual. Two positions. HR Reqs. K030813, K030886. LIFEGUARDS, Kwajalein Community Activities. Casual. Two positions. HR Reqs. K030884, K030885. PAINTER II, Roi Operations. Full time. HR Req. K030761. Enniburr applicants should apply to Floyd Corder. CONTRACT POSITONS: FACILITIES ENGINEER II/MECHANICAL ENGINEER. HR Req. 030812. WANTED TYPEWRITER for Ebeye school. Willing to buy. Call Cris, 52935. REGULAR TWIN mattress, not California twin size. Call 51376. BICYCLE FRONT end leveler for trainer. Call 54434. LOST DIVE WEIGHT belt, pink and black with soft weight packets holding 6 pounds of weights, at Small Boat Marina dry rack next to rinse tank, Oct. 10. Call Wendy, 52664. FOUND NICE HAT at Columbus Day Run. Call 51376. GIVEAWAY QUEEN-SIZE box spring and metal bed frame; Christmas tree stand. Call 52608. PATIO SALES SUNDAY, 8 a.m.-3 p.m., Quarters 445-A. Household goods, clothing, picture frames, toddler toys and clothing. MONDAY, 7 a.m.-noon, Trailer 546. Electric
Saturday, Oct. 22, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 14 hedge clipper; hoe/edger/broom, three-in-one tool; Coleman foldable butane grill; Nordic Track; tools; dishes; utensils; clothes; shoes. MONDAY, 8 a.m.-noon, Quarters 446-B. Dishwasher, microwave, dishes, plants. MONDAY, 8 a.m.-noon, Quarters 226-A. PCS sale. Trampoline, plants, waterbeds, stereo, clothes, toys, carpets. FOR SALE UNIVEGA TANDEM bicycle, chro-moly frame, aluminum wheels, 27-speed, like new, $400; gray carpet, 12 by 15 foot, $50; gray carpet, 9 by 12 foot, $30; outdoor canopy enclosed with bug screens, 12 by 15 foot, brand new, still in box, $125; Whirlpool dishwasher with permanent hookup, two years old, $300. Call 52788, home or 50958, work. BOYÂ’S TWO-PIECE suit, black, size 12, $25; princess house crystal hurricane candle holder, $20; boysÂ’ junco shorts, new, size 14, $25; tape player, Sony, yellow, like new, $40; plastic cake holder, $5; boyÂ’s sweatshirt with decal, new, $15; twin blanket, white, $10; twin oral comforter, $20. Call 53627. COMPUTER DESK with keyboard and compact disc storage, $100; entertainment center, $90; cabinet/storage, $40; prints and wall hangings; large carved box, $30; spice racks, attach to door, $10; portable kitchen cart, $10; large storage units, $75 each; table lamp, new, $30; new Trek 1000 menÂ’s aluminum frame bike, $50. Call Sherry, 52295, home or 53364, work. DOUBLE-JOGGING stroller, Medela pump-instyle breast pump, music compact discs. Call 52515. FOUR GREEN Adirondack-style chairs and small table, $20; Weber grill, $50; canvas sun umbrella, $5; two snorkel vests, $20. Call 52608. PCS SALE. Side-by-side refrigerator with crushed/whole ice and water in door; stainlesssteel basin washer/dryer; elegant tab top evergreen or navy drapes/rods; Kitchen Aid blender and food processor; Weber gas grill; two-seater electric pickup truck; shredder; deep fryer; box fan; toaster; compact disc storage units. Too much to list. Call 52262. 20-INCH GIRLSÂ’ bike, Kaleidoscope, good Kwaj-condition, with front matching basket, $20. Call 54434. PCS SALE. Dishwasher, $150; microwave, $50; assorted dishware; kitchenware; plants. Call 54329. HOOVER WET/DRY vacuum, hand held, great for BQ room, $15; womenÂ’s size 7 rollerblades, used twice, come with wrist guards, $40; metal dinner trays, set of two, $5 for both; bathrugs, light yellow and bath towels, light green, $6 per set or $10 for all. Call 54421, days, or 59801, after 5 p.m. LIQUID GLUCOSIMINE, Flexicose, $16 per bottle; short-sleeve rash guard, childrenÂ’s/ teenagerÂ’s size, $18; rechargeable battery charger by Energizer, $18. Call 59527 or e-mail: email@example.com. WOMENÂ’S DESIGNER tropical dresses, sizes large and extra-large, most with tags, $3$15; girlsÂ’ new sundresses, size 6-8, bathing suits, tops, shorts, $3-$6; New Eddie Bauer shorts, size XXL, $5 each; J.A. Henkels 6-inch chefÂ’s knife, $25; Tom Clancy hardback book collection (17 books), $75. Call 52262. 36-FOOT CATAMARAN, Fusion, in the water and ready to sail, includes 15-horsepower kicker, global positioning system, solar panels, fresh water shower, awning, haulout trailer, propane barbecue, sails, bonus new 12-foot dinghy with 9.9-horsepower Yamaha. $16,500 for all or $12,000 for catamaran and $5,000 for the dinghy. Call 59576. COMMUNITY NOTICESVOLLEYBALL BEGINNERÂ’S Clinic. Do you want to play volleyball but are new to the game? Do you want to refresh some rusty game skills? A beginnerÂ’s volleyball clinic will be held at 6 p.m., tonight, at the Corlett Recreation Center gym. We will go over basic rules, skills and stretching. For more information, call Billy, 53331. THE KWAJALEIN YACHT Club meeting will be 6:30 p.m., tonight, at the Yacht Club. Oktoberfest food will be provided. Bring side dishes and desserts to share. Questions? Call Ed Zehr, 54523. CUB SCOUT Pack 135 meeting is 6:30 p.m., tonight, at Coral Sands. Bon re, sÂ’mores, re safety and astronomy. Bring your family. DonÂ’t be late. CALLING ALL COOKIES. The Yokwe Yuk WomenÂ’s Club needs 90 dozen cookies for the Ebeye school walkabout Monday. If you can help with the baking, call Suza, 53725, or deliver the cookies to Quarters 411-C, by Sunday. THE THIRD SWIM MEET of the season will be Monday, at the family pool. Warm up times are: 8 a.m., 13 and older; 8:15 a.m., 9-12; 8:25 a.m., 8 and under. Start time is 9 a.m. YOKWE YUK WomenÂ’s Club Teacher Appreciation with Ebeye school walkabout is Monday. Meet at the Dock Security Checkpoint at 8:15 a.m. Bring money for lunch and the The Yokwe Yuk Women's Club invites you to enjoy an elegant wine and cheese social featuring a silent basket auction. Festivities will begin at 7 p.m., Nov. 13, at the Yokwe Yuk Club. This classy event will feature an array of unique baskets lled with items not found on Kwaj, just in time for Christmas. Y o k w e Y u k W o m e n Â’ s C l u b Yokwe Yuk WomenÂ’s ClubTickets will be sold on Macy's porch, Monday and Oct. 31. Tickets will also be sold 10 a.m.-2 p.m., at the Mic Shop craft sale Nov. 7, in Corlett Recreation Center Room 1, or call Leigh, 51494, or Elaine, 54691.
Saturday, Oct. 22, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass COME TO THE SECURITY AWARENESS/LAW ENFORCEMENT/ FIRE SAFETY/ EXPLOSIVE ORDNANCE DISPOSAL DAYANSWER A SAFETY QUESTION AND GET SOMEONE DUNKED IN THE DUNK TANK. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS WILL BE PUBLISHED IN THE HOURGLASS. THERE WILL BE PARTICIPANTS FROM EACH DEPARTMENT. CHILDRENÂ’S IDENTIFICATION KITS WILL BE PROVIDED BY COMMUNITY BANK. FINGERPRINTS AND PHOTOS FOR CHILDREN UNDER 10 AND GOODIE BAGS WILL BE PROVIDED. Fire Safety 15 10 A.M.-2 P.M., NOV. 7, IN CRC ROOM 6 Public Internet accountsInformation Technology is now accepting applications for the new Public Internet. Forms may be found at the IT Help Desk in Building 806, on the USAKAWEB Intranet and at Grace Sherwood Library. There will also be a member of IT in front of MacyÂ’s from noon to 4 p.m., Monday and from 4:30-6:30 p.m., Wednesday. There will be an IT member on Roi from 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and 3-7 p.m., Thursday. This is to assist with any account questions the community may have. Users may start using their accounts beginning Nov. 1. Security Wheel of Awareness Law Enforcement Explosive Ordnance Disposal The Spy Guy Sparky EOD and McGruff the Crime Dogwater taxi. If you will go, call Suza, 53725, by Thursday. PLAN TO attend the Kwajalein Atoll International Sport shing ClubÂ’s monthly meeting at 7 p.m., Wednesday, at the Paci c Club. All current and prospective members are invited. MANDATORY ISLAND orientation is 1 p.m., Wednesday, in Community Activity Center Room 6. It is required for all new island arrivals and family members over 10. Questions? Call 51134. Orientation will be preceded by the optional Directorate of Host Nation Activities tour of Ebeye. If you will be taking the tour, call Host Nation, 55033 by noon Tuesday. Meet at the Religious Education Building next to the chapel for a brie ng at 8 a.m. Women should wear long dresses or modest skirts. Sunscreen and bottled water are recommended. Questions? Call Host Nation, 55033. A CERAMIC MOLD pouring demonstration will be at 6:30 p.m., Wednesday, at the Hobby Shop. Learn the basics of pouring ceramic slip onto a mold. Questions? Call Andee, 51700. ARE YOU READY to stay home alone? Students in grades 5-6 and their parents are invited to an informational workshop provided by Youth Services at 5 p.m., Thursday, in Kwaj Kids Club room in Building 368. Questions? Call Amy, 53610. BINGO NIGHT is Thursday at the Yuk Club. Card sales begin at 5:30 p.m. Play begins at 6:30 p.m. Blackout at 54 numbers with a $500 cash prize. Bring your identi cation. REUTILIZATION AND DISPOSAL will hold a special unsolicited cash and carry bid sale, 8-11 a.m. and 2-3:30 p.m., Oct. 29, at Building 1500. First-come, rst-served basis. On site approval and payment will be available. Be prepared to pay for items and take them with you. Wear closed-toe shoes. Advance catalogs of items available at the Property of ce in Building 602 or Building 1500. Questions? Call 51770. THE AMERICAN LEGION Oktoberfest is back at 6:30 p.m., Oct. 30, at the VetÂ’s Hall. The menu will include knockwurst, bratwurst, German bread and potato salad, sauerkraut, strudel and keg beer while it lasts. There will be oom pah pah music, dinner music, dance music and German games. For tickets, call Deb, 51416/52279, Sandi, 52224/55765, or Carl, 59676/59503. THE SCUBA CLUB will hold an underwater pumpkin carving contest at 2 p.m., Oct. 30, at Emon Beach. Participants must supply their own pumpkins. There will be three divisions with winners receiving 10 points participants will receive ve points. THE ADULT RECREATION Center is open. Use caution around the construction area, but all other parts of the facility are available for use. THE OCTOBER BOOK drawing at Grace Sherwood Library will feature two books. The adult book will be Â“ Ghost Soldiers: The Forgotten Epic Story of World War IIÂ’s Most Dramatic Mission .Â” The book for children is Â“ The Unhuggables: The Truth About Snakes, Slugs, Skunks, Spiders and Other Animals That Are Hard to Love .Â” Come in and sign up. The drawing is Oct. 31. VEHICLE DRIVERS are reminded to use a watcher when backing up and canÂ’t see whatÂ’s behind them.SPECIAL APPEARANCES BY:
Saturday, Oct. 22, 2005 The Kwajalein HourglassGOOD WAY, from Page 2 WeatherCourtesy of RTS WeatherTonight: Partly cloudy with widely scattered showers. Winds: NE-E at 815 knots. Sunday: Mostly sunny with slight chance of showers. Winds: ENE at 6-12 knots. Monday: Mostly sunny with isolated showers. Winds: NE-E at 8-15 knots. Tuesday: Partly cloudy with widely scattered showers. Winds: NE-E at 1016 knots. Annual rainfall total: 53.11" Annual deviation: -24.91" Call 54700 for updated forecasts or www.rts-wx.com16 power against the rich Â‘robber baronÂ’ big guys. Then, as laborers had enough of being worked to death, not being able to support their families on meager wages and saw their fellow workers die in accidents or red on a whim, they started to ght back. They organized into labor unions and endured beatings by company Â‘goonsÂ’ and hired Â‘policeÂ’. They were called communists and criminals. Many were killed by police and troops in labor riots when they tried to shut down factories and companies to force them to negotiate fair wages and other grievances.Eventually, unions such as the United Mine Workers, United Auto Workers, the TeamsterÂ’s and the AFLCIO, became the most powerful forces in the country. As their numbers grew they gained political clout and they forced the passage of fair labor laws, overtime pay, safe working conditions, health care and pension bene ts. Union workers became the American middle class. They were able to afford cars and homes with the wages their unions negotiated for them. Labor unions made the American dream a reality. Union workers were the best paid workers with the best employer-provided bene ts in the world. They were the envy of workers everywhere. They were the most productive on earth and they built the worldÂ’s strongest economy. But now, globalization is here. The advances in technology, methods of shipping products and cheap labor in other countries have seen the steady erosion of the American manufacturing sector, which employed most of the union workers in the country. Many have accused American companies of being traitors because they have shipped jobs overseas. But just recently, Delphi Corporation, the largest automobile parts manufacturer in the world, employing 33,000 people, led for bankruptcy. Delphi, along with many other companies, say their union contracts calling for health and pension bene ts are breaking them and itÂ’s impossible for them to compete in the world market under the crushing debt load of those bene ts. If you wonder how that can be, consider this. Delphi has been paying its workers a wage and bene t package worth $65 per hour. ThatÂ’s not just for skilled labor, designers and engineers. That goes all the way down to the janitors who clean the restrooms. Industrial giants like Ford Motor Company and General Motors are actually in danger of going bankrupt because of their union contracts too. They soon will no longer have the money to fund pension and health bene ts for their retirees. IsnÂ’t it so terribly ironic that unions which gave Americans the best standard of living in the world may now be a big reason for the decline of that standard?Unions, which gave workers job security, may now be causing them to lose jobs in this time of global competition.In the past few years, many unions have had to make enormous wage and bene t concessions just to keep their members employed. It seems there is no end in sight to this trend as union ranks keep shrinking because their members have been laid off and companies have closed or moved overseas. Who knows what the answer is or if there is an answer? But if labor unions go the way of the dinosaurs, a way of life will surely end. And for millions of middle-class Americans, it was a very good way. AIRMEN, from Page 5 was along AllenÂ’s suspected ight path, and the aircraft was consistent with O-47A aircraft from the 39th Observation Squadron, their assigned unit. Additionally, the team recovered crew-related items at the site, which helped con rm the identity of the airmen. Scientists of JPAC and the Armed Forces DNA Identi cation Lab used mitochondrial DNA as one of the tools in the identi cation of the remains of Allen, Cartwright and Stubbs. Of the 88,000 Americans missing in action from World War II, the Korean War, the Cold War, the Vietnam War and Desert Storm, 78,000 are from World War II. For additional information on the Department of DefenseÂ’s mission to account for missing Americans, visit the Defense Prisoner of War/Missing Personnel Of ce (DPMO) Web site at www.dtic.mil/dpm o, or call (703) 699-1169.Sun Moon Tides Sun rise/set Moon rise/set High Tide Low Tide Sunday 0637/1830 2320/1132 0650, 3.7' 0110, 1.6' Oct. 23 1910, 4.5' 2130, 1.8' Monday 0637/1829 /1224 0730, 3.3' 0150, 2.1' Oct. 24 1950, 4.0' 1300, 2.3' Tuesday 0637/1829 1300/1311 0910, 2.9' 0330, 2.4' Oct. 25 2150, 3.6' 1320, 2.7' Wednesday 0637/1829 0104/1355 1330, 3.2' 0640, 2.3' Oct. 26 1820, 2.8'