( H a s t h e b i k e b u r g l a r m a d e i t t o y o u r n e i g h b o r h o o d ? B e t w e e n v e a n d (Has the bike burglar made it to your neighborhood? Between ve and 1 0 b i k e s a r e r e p o r t e d s t o l e n o n K w a j a l e i n e a c h w e e k F o r m o r e s e e P a g e 3 ) 10 bikes are reported stolen on Kwajalein each week. For more, see Page 3.) ( I l l u s t r a t i o n b y E l i z a b e t h D a v i e a n d D a n A d l e r ) (Illustration by Elizabeth Davie and Dan Adler) C o o k i n g f o o d Cooking food s a f e l y safely Â— P a g e 7 Â— Page 7 P r e d i c t i n g Predicting w e a t h e r weather Â— P a g e 4 Â— Page 4
Saturday, Dec. 3, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 2 L e t t e r t o t h e e d i t o r Letter to the editorCommentary Making a bad situation a catastrophe The 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 neces-The Kwajalein Hourglasssarily 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: 2,000Commanding Of cer..........COL Beverly Stipe Public Affairs Of cer.....................Sandy Miller Editor.....................................Nell Drumheller Graphics Designer.........................Dan Adler Reporter................................Elizabeth Davie High School Volunteer.............Lisa Barbella Circulation..............................Will O'Connell My fellow Marshallese friends, lets get up, get in and get involved to reach the unreachable children. For more than ve years the Ennubirr Children Christmas Fund, nanced and staffed with donations by American civilian workers and military personnel, has hosted this event. I am a former Ennibburr Island resident, and along with May Lautiej and Helitha Aneo Erakrik gave a donation to Ennibburr Children Christmas Fund President Tony Stephen. We know itÂ’s such a small amount of money that weÂ’ve given, but we want to share because sharing is the back bone of the Marshallese custom. We really do hope that it will help a lot for the Ennibburr children Christmas party on R oi-Namur at the Tradewinds Theater Dec. 12. We, the adults, learned many lessons, good lessons about life and Marshallese customs from our grandparents. Younger children and grandchildren do not have the bene ts of the same upbringing we got from our grandparents. To teach them these values, we have to show them with our actions. Ennibburr Island, like many of the other Marshall Atolls, needs help. The best help they will ever receive is the legacy of helping and caring for one another that we teach and hand down to our children. We teach them this by allowing them to see us helping and caring for each other right now. In Matthew 19:14 Jesus said, Â“Suffer little children, and forbid them not, to come unto me for such is the kingdom of heaven.Â” So again my fellow Marshallese friends, let us get up, get in and get involved so we can reach the unreachable children. Â— Ano LautiejMarshallese urged to share values with their children You might not like the war in Iraq. You might not like that so many Americans have died there. You might not like that so much money has been spent there when we need so many things in our own country. But you know what? We just have to deal with it and play the cards that are on the table. Because for some tragic reason, most of the worIdÂ’s oil lies under the sand of the troubled Middle East. The Western worldÂ’s economies are dependent on that oil to keep going. Iraq happens to sit on top of one of the largest proven oil reserves on Earth. The thought of what would happen if a murderous radical like Al Zarqawi gained control of Iraqi oil is terrifying. But even if he was eliminated tomorrow, thereÂ’s a hundred Al Zarqawis waiting to take his place. What if Iranian hard liners gained in uence over the Iraqi government, which many around the world fear may happen when the U.S. leaves. They could just turn off the oil spigot to the Western economies. What kind of a disaster would that be? Oil producing nations hold all the cards as it is. And itÂ’s not just countries in the Middle East. Venezuela supplies the United States with 15 percent of our oil. It is one of the four top oil producing countries in the world and has been called the Saudi Arabia of Latin America. Right now, that country is controlled by strongman Hugo Chavez, who is not exactly on good terms with the U.S. government and has threatened to stop oil shipments to the United States. Oil imported from Mexico accounts for another 15 percent of U.S. oil consumption. Mexican-U.S. relations are strained over illegal immigration and other matters. They will have a presidential election there soon and a new president may use an oil embargo as a threat against us. Saudi Arabia is ruled by an aging royal family who wonÂ’t be able to keep control in that country forever. Who knows what might happen when they no longer have power. Some other nations we get oil from are Nigeria, Ecuador and Russia. In addition, Russia supplies 33 percent of EuropeÂ’s oil. I wouldnÂ’t call any of those countries rock solid and stable. The bottom line is the United States doesnÂ’t have a secure, dependable oil supply anywhere in the world. The surging Chinese economy is gobbling up almost as much oil as we are right now and will some day be the largest energy consumer on Earth. The competition for oil is becoming intense. As saddened as I am about being in Iraq, I disagree with those who say we should get out now. We have to maintain the security of the oil elds there and in the whole region. ThatÂ’s what really needs to be accomplished to make the U.S. more secure. At least more economically secure. If the United States left Iraq in a vacuum, it could become a catastrophe. An economic catastrophe.
Saturday, Dec. 3, 2005 The Kwajalein HourglassHere today, gone tomorrrow 3Bike theft can be costly, aggravating By Elizabeth Davie ReporterIt is not an uncommon thing to walk outside intending to go somewhere only to nd your bike mysteriously missing. Not only is it a potential hassle to be without a bike, but it can also be costly to purchase another one if the stolen one is not found. Island resident Stacy Wang discovered her bandnew bike missing from outside her bachelor quarters earlier this month. Â“When I reported it they [Kwajalein Police Department] told me good luck, and that they would call me if they found it, and I was to call them if I found it,Â” she said. To her surprise, a friend found her bike nine days later. Â“Julia found it, locked with a paddle lock around the spoke of the back tire and the chain. It was on the back side of the Coral, someone was obviously using it.Â” Â“I had her watch it while I went and called KPD. Once they got there, they asked me if I was sure it was my bike, I told them yes, and showed them proof of registration. They tipped the bike upside down to check the serial number to match. And then they cut the lock off,Â” Wang said.According to Capt. Jeff Mullin, KPD, approximately from ve to 10 bikes are reported stolen a week. What should a resident do if they nd themselves in this situation? If a residentÂ’s bike is missing MullinÂ’s advice is to, Â“Make an attempt, especially if the bike wasnÂ’t secured, to locate it. After looking with no results, then come to the KPD to file a report.Â” KPD will not take a stolen-bike report until the bike has been missing for at least 48 hours, according to Mullin. At that time, the owner of the bike should report it to KPD where the missing-bike information will be put in a database. Residents should contact KPD if they nd the bike so KPD can take it out of the database. Â“If you see someone riding your bike, call the KPD immediately with a description of the person, the direction they are headed and if known, a name. Do not intervene yourself,Â” Mullin said. According to Mullin the penalty for theft of a bike is either under Hawaii Code, theft second degree, $300 or more, theft third degree, $100 to $299, or theft fourth degree, less than $100, depending on the value of the bike. Second degree theft is a Class C felony, third degree theft is a Class A misdemeanor and fourth degree theft is a petty misdemeanor. Under the Marshall Islands Revised Code, it is punishable under petty larceny, $50 or under and grand larceny, $50 and more. Mullin also said for a bike to be taken to Ebeye, a property clearance control form, SLEC Form 004, must be presented to Dock Security Checkpoint personnel clearing the property as purchased new at MacyÂ’s West or used from an individual on island. This process leaves less chance of a stolen bike being transported to Ebeye. MullinÂ’s advice to all residents is, Â“Ensure you register your bike and keep the store receipt and the registration record, but most importantly, lock your bike up.Â” Wang echoes his advice by saying, Â“Lock your bikes! I think if mine would have been it probably wouldnÂ’t have been taken.Â” Taking the time to lock bikes when unattended could result in fewer thefts.
Saturday, Dec. 3, 2005 T Rockets gather valuable forecast data4 TomorrowÂ’s weather G r a c e E v e r t s 5 a n d m o r e t h a n 9 0 o t h e r c h i l d r e n Grace Everts, 5, and more than 90 other children p a r t i c i p a t e i n t h e C h r i s t m a s C r a f t W o r k s h o p s p o n s o r e d participate in the Christmas Craft Workshop sponsored b y t h e P r o t e s t a n t c h a p e l N o v 2 8 A s m a l l m a g i c s h o w by the Protestant chapel Nov. 28. A small magic show a n d b i r t h d a y c a k e f o r J e s u s h a s h e l d a t t h e i n t e r m i s s i o n and birthday cake for Jesus has held at the intermission t o e m p h a s i z e t h e m e a n i n g f o r g i v i n g g i f t s a t C h r i s t m a s to emphasize the meaning for giving gifts at Christmas t i m e time.By Elizabeth Davie ReporterYears ago most people laughed at weather predictions even joking that one could expect the exact opposite of what the weather station said. Today, with tools such as meteorological rockets, predicting weather as far up as 300,000 feet is becoming an exact science. A met rocket was launched from Kwajalein Thursday. The purpose of a met rocket, according to Tom Wright, chief meteorologist for 3D Research/Reagan Test Site Weather, is to measure meteorological parameters in the upper atmosphere. Â“The rocket carries an in atable sphere which is deployed at apogee, approximately 100-115 kilometers. The sphere is then tracked by radar. Horizontal wind data are obtained by tracking positional changes in the sphere as it descends and density data are derived from changes in vertical acceleration. Other parameters, such as temperature and pressure, are then derived from the altitude and density values,Â” he said. The rocket is 94 inches long and 4.5 inches wide and weighs 78 pounds. The deployable Mylar sphere is 1 meter in diameter and weighs about 1/3 pound. According to the weather station, the peak speed for the met rocket is approximately 4,700 mph about 2.5 seconds into the ight just as the solid rocket fuel is exhausted. Â“Our standard weather balloons only reach about 100,000 feet but met rockets can collect data up to approximately 300,000 feet.Â” Wright said Â“The data we get from a met rocket, when combined with the information from our normal soundings, can give us vertical pro les of temperature, wind, pressure and density from the surface to approximately 300,000 feet.Â” Some people may wonder why anyone would want to know the weather 300,000 feet up. Â“We meteorologists donÂ’t really need to know the weather much above the tropopause, the top of the layer of atmosphere that we live in Â– usually at about 50-55,000 feet, but the agencies that execute missions out here like to know what kind of environment their equipment is ying through Â– whether it be an incoming RV [re-entry vehicles] or a locally-launched rocket heading out,Â” Wright said How often a met rocket is launched depends on mission requirements. Â“We do met rockets for every GMD [Ground-based Midcourse Defense] launch and occasionally by themselves as practice or for other missions. There will be one associated with FT-1 later this month,Â” Wright said. A GMD launch is the interceptor launche from Meck Island done for the GMD mission by Missile Defense Agency. Â“Met rockets are a scaled-down version of our regular missions, so itÂ’s a great opportunity to get some practice in,Â” he added. According to Wright, ThursdayÂ’s launch was successful and went off pretty much on time. However, after the payload was deployed, the sphere failed to in ate and thus the radars were not able to acquire or track it. Â“We got no data from the launch and so the end result is that this attempt was unsuccessful,Â” he said. The range is working to schedule another practice met rocket before FT-1. (Photo by Elizabeth Davie)
Saturday, Dec. 3, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 5 Army says news media is creating false impression with dated footage Old imagesBy Kathleen T. Rhem American Forces Press ServiceLeaders at the U.S. detention facility in Guantanamo Bay, Cuba for enemy combatants wonder why media outlets continue to use outdated images of defunct facilities to accompany news reports about the base. Media stories about the detention facility, or the men held at Guantanamo Bay, routinely are accompanied by photographs or video footage shot at Camp X-Ray, a temporary facility hastily erected to deal with enemy combatants captured in the rst days of operations in Afghanistan. Images of orange-suited detainees blindfolded and handcuffed and kneeling in a line inside a chain-link enclosure have become iconic.The problem is that Camp XRay closed in early 2002 and hasnÂ’t been used since. Since then, detainees have been housed in more modern, comfortable facilities, and improvements continue.Â“IÂ’d like to think itÂ’s for convenienceÂ” that media outlets still use footage that is more than three years old to portray the camp Â“rather than an attempt to try to portray the camp other than how it is today,Â” Army Brig. Gen. John Gong, deputy commander of Joint Task Force Guantanamo, said in an interview. Â“More recent footage better depicts what itÂ’s like here today,Â” he added. Camp X-RayÂ’s concrete slabs and open-air chain-link enclosures had been compared to dog runs. But of cials stress Camp X-Ray was a hastily built structure to deal with a rapidly changing situation in the war on terrorism. Â“ItÂ’s important to note that Camp X-Ray was thrown up in a matter of weeks,Â” Army Lt. Col. John Lonergan, commander of 1st Battalion, 18th Cavalry Regiment, said. LonerganÂ’s unit provides security at Guantanamo Bay.The facilities there were never meant to be used for long-term detention, he said. Engineers began construction on Camp Delta, which replaced Camp X-Ray in April 2002, shortly after detainees began arriving.Today the formerly occupied Camp X-Ray looks like a ghost town. Weeds and brush have overgrown the enclosures. Heavy rains spawned by three hurricanes at the island base this year have spurred growth of lush greenery throughout the defunct camp. Now the camp looks like itÂ’s been swallowed by a jungle.Detainees in Camp 4, a part of Camp Delta and the least restrictive of the baseÂ’s detention facilities, live in communal 10-man bays and have nearly full-time access to exercise yards. Gong said of cials with the American Correctional Association have looked at Camp Delta and say the facility is in accordance with the standard for modern prisons in the United States. Camp 5, the newest facility, is designed after state-of-the-art correctional institutions in the United States. Camp 6, to be completed in summer 2006, will be even more modern. When Camp 6 is completed, it and Camp 5 will house 95 percent of the roughly 500 detainees held here now, Gong said. Media outlets have ample opportunity to update their imagery, Gong said. Since June, more than 40 media agencies have visited the base. Â“We welcome people to come in,Â” he said.A Soldier surveys the area just outside Camp Delta during a detainee escape exercise in Guantanamo Bay, Cuba. U.S. Army units and members of other services are guarding facilities where detainees in the Global War Against Terrorism are being held. (Photo by Navy JOC John F Williams)
Saturday, Dec. 3, 2005 The Kwajalein HourglassStudents learn childcare ropes at Youth Services 6 Brandon Owens practices the ne art of diapering at the babysitting class conducted by Youth Services Nov. 26. (Photo by Elizabeth Davie) WANTED, a few good babysitters By Elizabeth Davie ReporterParents looking for a quali ed babysitter now have a few more options thanks to the babysitter training put on by Child and Youth Services Nov. 26. Six participants spent the day learning how to be a babysitter from Amy Brouwer, CYS training specialist. Brouwer, who has four and a half yearsÂ’ experience at a child development center, a teaching certification, five yearsÂ’ classroom teaching experience and a degree in Early Childhood Education, went over many aspects of babysitting with the youth who attended. To start the day, Brouwer explained several qualities of a good babysitter such as being dependable, being mature and showing good manners. The rest of the morning was spent learning about care and safety. Mealtime, bathing, sleeping and diaper changing were a few of the things discussed in detail. Â“Never leave a child while you are changing the diaper. Keep your hand on the child at all times. If you drop something, pick up the baby. Do not let go of the child for even a second,Â” she instructed. The want-to-be babysitters even changed diapers and pretended to feed baby dolls. Youth were also recminded to set up guidelines with their parents. Brouwer said youth and parents should agree on how many times a week they can work, if they can work on school nights, how old the children need to be and how late they can baby-sit. Later on in the day Brouwer went over what toys, games and food is appropriate for what age. She also talked a little bit about play time. Â“Set up the night so you have a variety of things planned for the children to do, but you also have to be exible to do the things they enjoy. Also try to be fair if there is more then one child. Do something they all like or take turns and let each child pick something to do,Â” she told the participants. Basic first aid was taught to the participants by Michelle Barnett of the Kwajalein Fire Department. This training is given twice a year. The next session will be in June. Everyone who completes the class is given a certificate from the Red Cross.Brouwer explained that teens must be 13 and in seventh grade or higher to be on the CYS referral list, but not to take the class. The list is updated as each participant in the training turns 13. The list is available at the Child Development Center. Â“Parents may pick up one referral list at a time and have to sign a Statement of Understanding before they are given the list,Â” Brouwer said.Â“The teens learn a great deal about the nitty-gritty business of babysitting. I think that if they apply themselves and make an effort to use what we teach them, they will be a Â‘hot commodityÂ’ in the Kwaj-babysitter scene,Â” Brouwer said. For more information on babysitter training or the referral list, call Brouwer at 53610.
Saturday, Dec. 3, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 7 LetÂ’s eat Food class teaches safe preparation See FOOD, Page 16By Nell M. Drumheller EditorPat Zurich is cautious about cleanliness. He takes hand washing seriously. Zurich is the Kwajalein Range Services food safety inspector. In addition to inspecting food for public consumption within the U.S. Army Kwajalein Atoll, Zurich teaches a food safety course to educate people planning on cooking for private function and club activities. During the 90-minute course students learn how to wash their hands, the dangers of food-borne illnesses, proper heating temperatures for potentially hazardous foods and proper holding temperatures. In August 2004 COL Beverly Stipe, USAKA commander, signed Memorandum 30-22, USAKA/Reagan Test Site Private Organization Food Sales Fund Raising Policy. The document states that a KRS food safety trained person must be physically present during the sale of food for private organizations. Taking the food safety course prepares a person for that responsibility. Personal hygiene While hand washing may seem like a no brainer; improper procedures donÂ’t get the job done. Detailed hand washing instructions are in a handout provided by Zurich. In the rst place, a readily available hand washing facility must be on site of any food sales event. The site must have running warm water, liquid soap and single-service towels. Zurich said Â“You can use an insulated container, with a free ow spigot that is lled with warm water. Place a bucket under the spigot to catch the water.Â” Proper hand washing procedures include using liquid soap, warm water and washing exposed hand and arm surfaces. According to Zurich itÂ’s the rubbing and running water that makes the difference. Hands should be lathered and washed for at least 20 seconds and should be rinsed from the arm down, with the water running down over the ngers. Zurich advises to pat hands and arms dry with a single-use towel and to use the towel to turn off the water, as touching the sink area will recontaminate. According to the handout, anyone handling or serving food should wash their hands after going to the bathroom; after eating, drinking or smoking; after touching their face or hair; after handling soiled dishing or garbage and whenever hands may have become soiled. Anyone handling ready-to-eat foods must wear clean, disposable non-latex gloves. Hands must be washed before putting on the gloves and since gloves can transmit foodborne germs they must be changed whenever the person wearing them changes tasks. Sanitizing dishes, utensils Zurich said all multi-use food preparation equipment including pots, pans, dishes, knives, spatulas, cutting boards/surfaces and other utensils must be properly cleaned and sanitized before and during use. Required steps are: washed in clean, hot water with soap; rinsed in clean water and soaked in a sanitizing solution for at least one minute. One method of making a sanitizing solution is 2 tablespoons of unscented chlorine bleach per gallon of water. Items should be air-dried on a clean, sanitized surface and should not be dried with a towel as towels transport germs. Utensils must be replaced by cleaned, rinsed, sanitized utensils every two hours during service, or as tasks change. Cross-contamination happens when a surface or tool is used for more than one task such as raw meat and vegetables so tools and surfaces must be cleaned and sanitized between uses. Cooking, holding potentially hazardous foods Potentially hazardous foods include meats, poultry, seafood, milk/dairy products, cut melons, eggs/egg products, raw seed sprouts, tofu and cooked potatoes or rice. The U.S. Department of Agriculture has recommended that sprouts not be eaten raw due to the high probability of E. coli bacteria on them. According to Zurich, all potentially hazardous foods should be prepared only on the date of the event, the date it will be sold. Zurich provides a chart of internal temperatures for cooking potentially hazardous food. Â• Poultry 165 F Â• Stuffed foods such as casseroles, etc. 165 F Â• Ground meat including hamburgers, pork and sh 160 F Â• Pork, ham, sausage and bacon 155 F Â• Eggs, yolk must be hard 155 F Â• Roast beef, seafood, lamb, veal and shell sh 145 F Â• Cooked: rice, vegetable, potatoes 140 F Zurich said that if in doubt about the proper temperature, cook it to an internal temperature of 165 F. Once food is cooked, the internal temperature of the hot potentially hazardous food must be held at 140 F or higher. The handout states that proper equipment must be used to maintain the holding temperature. Zurich advises to preheat holding equipment to ensure it is hot when the food is put in it. Cold potentially hazardous food must be held at an internal temperature of 40 F or lower. A food thermometer must be used to ensure food is at the proper temperature. The thermometer must be clean and sanitized and inserted into the thickest part of the food. According to the handout, the temperature danger zone for potentially hazardous food is between 40 and 140 F. Potentially hazardous food that is out of the proper temperature for more than an hour must be discarded. Food must be checked for proper holding temperature every two hours and the information on each product will be put in a log, according the handout. The log must be kept at the food event. Fruits, vegetables All vegetables must be thoroughly washed before being cut, combined with other ingredients, cooked, served or offered as a ready-to-eat food. Zurich said all vegetables and fruits served ready to eat in the public dining facilities are washed under
Saturday, Dec. 3, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 8 Global War on Terror Honoring fallen heroesTonight No movies at the Yuk and Rich tonight. 7:30 p.m., Roi Â— The Transporter 2 (PG-13) Sunday 7:30 p.m., Yuk Â— Just Like Heaven (PG-13) 7:30 p.m., Rich Â— Madagascar (PG) 9:30 p.m., Rich Â— Supercross (PG-13) 7:30 p.m., Roi Â— Charlie and the Chocolate Factory (PG-13) Monday7:30 p.m., Yuk Â— The Cave (PG-13)7:30 p.m., Rich Â— Roll Bounce (PG-13) Wednesday 7 p.m., ARC Â— Just Like Heaven (PG-13) All movies subject to change with shipments. For updates, call the movie hotline at 52700. Just Like Heaven A couple who live on different sides of the divide of life and death discover just how many boundaries love can cross in this romantic comic fantasy. Elizabeth (Reese Witherspoon) is a hardworking and dedicated medical resident who, after 20 hours on duty, is heading home when she falls asleep at the wheel of her car and is involved in a fatal auto accident. Several weeks later, a man named David (Mark Ruffalo) takes over the lease on ElizabethÂ’s apartment, but he discovers that she hasnÂ’t quite vacated the building. ElizabethÂ’s body may be dead, but her spirit is still quite lively, and her ghost is insisting that the apartment is still hers...and that she wants him to move out. David brings in Darryl (Jon Heder), an eccentric man who claims to have psychic powers, to help sweep ElizabethÂ’s spirit out of the apartment, but she refuses to budge, certain that she canÂ’t be completely dead, despite all evidence to the contrary. The Cave Terror lurks deep beneath the surface of the Earth in this thriller. While on a dig in a Romanian forest, a group of scientists make a startling nd Â— they nd a huge abbey, dating back to the 13th Century, which was built over the entrance to a massive network of subterranean caves. Eager to learn what lurks within the caves, the scientists discover to their peril that a large part of the cave system is under water. Undeterred, the remaining scientists hire a team of American spelunkers who are trained in exploring underwater caves, led by brothers Jack (Cole Hauser) and Tyler (Eddie Cibrian). Armed with new high-tech scuba gear that allows them to stay under water for a full 24 hours, Jack, Tyler, and the rest of their crew dive in to investigate the caves, but a mishap traps them in a cavern beneath the surface, and they soon discover they are not alone, as strange and bloodthirsty creatures make their presence known.Movie ratings G = general audiences, all ages admitted PG = parental guidance suggested, some material may not be suitable for children. PG-13 = Parents strongly cautioned, some material may be inappropriate for children under 13. R = restricted, under 17 requires accompanying parent or adult guardian. NC-17 = No one 17 and under admitted. The following nine U.S. servicemembers have died in the Global War on Terrorism.Two Soldiers died Nov. 23 in Baghdad, Iraq when their unit came under direct re during combat operations. Both Soldiers were assigned to the 2nd Battalion, 502nd Infantry Regiment, 2nd Brigade Combat Team, 101st Airborne Division, Fort Campbell, Ky. Killed were: Staff Sgt. Aram J. Bass 25, of Niagara Falls, N.Y. and Sgt. William B. Meeuwsen 24, of Kingwood, Texas. The circumstances of the SoldiersÂ’ deaths are under investigation as a potential friendly re incident.Sgt. 1st Class Eric P. Pearrow 40, of Peoria, Ill., died Nov. 24 in Baghdad, when his M1A2 Abrams tank accidentally rolled over into a canal. Pearrow was assigned to the 3rd Squadron, 3rd Armored Cavalry Regiment, Fort Carson, Colo. Pfc. Ryan D. Christensen 22, of Spring Lake Heights, N.J., died Nov. 24 at the Medical University of Charleston in Charleston, S.C., of a non-combat related illness identi ed in Balad, Iraq, on Nov. 10. Christensen was assigned to the 1st Battalion, 64th Armor Regiment, 2nd Brigade Combat Team, 3rd Infantry Division, Fort Stewart, Ga.Spc. Gregory L. Tull 20, of Pocahontas, Iowa, died Nov. 25 in the Al Anbar Province, Iraq, when an improvised explosive device detonated near his vehicle during combat operations. Tull was assigned to the Army National GuardÂ’s 1st Battalion, 194th Field Artillery, Storm Lake, Iowa.Marine Master Sgt. Brett E. Angus 40, of St. Paul, Minn., died Nov. 26 from an improvised explosive device while conducting combat operations against enemy forces in the vicinity of Camp Taqaddum, Iraq. He was assigned to Marine Wing Support Squadron372, Marine Wing Support Group-37, 3rd Marine Aircraft Wing, I Marine Expeditionary Force, Camp Pendleton, Calif. During Operation Iraqi Freedom, his unit was attached to 2nd Marine Aircraft Wing, II Marine Expeditionary Force (Forward). Cpl. Joshua D. Snyder 20, of Hampstead, Md., died Wednesday of wounds sustained from small-arms re while conducting combat operations against enemy forces in Fallujah, Iraq. He was assigned to 2nd Battalion, 6th Marine Regiment, 2nd Marine Division, II Marine Expeditionary Force, Camp Lejeune, N.C.Two Soldiers, Sgt. Donald J. Hasse 28, of Wichita Falls, Texas and Sgt. Jerry W. Mills Jr ., 23, of Arkansas City, Kan. died Tuesday in Taji, Iraq, when an improvised explosive device detonated near their HMMWV during combat operations. Both soldiers were assigned to the 1st Battalion, 13th Armor Regiment, Fort Riley, Kan.
Saturday, Dec. 3, 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 SailorsmidnightThe Late ShowPro Football Prev.CNN Saturday AMRollerLate Night withMovie: (cont.)Wild ThornberrysLaw & Order12:30 a.m.The Late Late ShowNBA Conan OÂ’Brien Movie: <:55>American Dragon 1 a.m.with Craig Ferguson Milwaukee Lost Bad Boys Atomic BettyHeadline News1:30 a.m.Big Idea with at Headline News The Proud FamilySaturday Night Live2 a.m.Donnie Deutsch Washington CNN Saturday AMNCISEven Stevens 2:30 a.m.Countdown With Keith Olbermann Open House What I like About You 3 a.m. SportsCenter Bulls & BearsJudging AmyMovie:Switched!KickinÂ’ It3:30 a.m.Access Hollywood College Gameday Cavuto on Business Happy Gilmore Radio Free Roscoe4 a.m.Headline News Forbes on FOXFriendsFresh PrinceThe Entertainers4:30 a.m.Entertainment StudiosCashinÂ’ InSeinfeld Movie: <:44>Family Ties5 a.m.Good Morning NFL Matchup CNN SaturdayCollege BasketballYour Reality Tears of the Sun Mister RogersÂ’SportsCenter 5:30 a.m.America ESPNews North Carolina Checked Zooboomafoo6 a.m.College FootballWeekend Liveat Body ShapingSesame StreetInside the NFL6:30 a.m.Coloradowith Tony SnowKentucky Every Woman 7 a.m.Koala Brothers atWall Street JournalHomes Across USAMovie:Funniest AnimalsThe Pulse7:30 a.m.Rubadubbers Texas Army Newswatch College Football Designed to Sell Crossroads Amazing Animals College Football8 a.m.Wild ThornberrysFOX News Live Army Landscape Smart Postcards Army8:30 a.m.American Dragon atWeekend Handyman Movie: <:51>Lilo & Stitch at9 a.m.Atomic Betty Navy Fix it Up Chinatown Jackie Chan Navy9:30 a.m.Even Stevens College Football Before and AfterDanny Phantom10 a.m.Proud Family UCLA BBQ with Bobby Da Boom Crew10:30 a.m.Switched! at $40 A Day Ninja Turtles11 a.m.Radio Free Roscoe USCHeadline NewsCollege Football Trading SpacesMovie: <:16>Dragonball GT College Football11:30 a.m.World of WildlifeMcLaughlin Group GeorgiaFace/Off Justice League GeorgianoonAccess HollywoodOn The Story at 101 Most...Teen Kids News at12:30 p.m.Weekend LSU Tutenstein LSU1 p.m.AmericaÂ’s Most College Football Week in ReviewNational Trading Spaces1:30 p.m.Wanted Florida State Headline News Geographic Movie: <:42>The Saddle Club2 p.m.Blue Collar TV at Larry King LiveGrand Ole Opry Out of Africa Funniest Animals2:30 p.m.One on One Virginia Tech Saturday Night Live Live Wild AmericaArmy Newswatch3 p.m.Cold CaseBig Story Weekend Star Trek: VoyagerThe Most ExtremeSuze Orman Show3:30 p.m. 4 p.m.Law & OrderDateline RollerRock Star: INXS HerculesAmerican Experience 4:30 p.m. SportsCenter International 5 p.m.Headline NewsCollege Gameday The Line UpMovie: DisneyÂ’s DougScienti c America5:30 p.m.Navy/Marine Corps Stripes Hey Arnold!Etreme History6 p.m.Headline NewsSportsCenter CNN Saturday NightWhat Not to WearSpongebobMotorWeek6:30 p.m.ESPNews Farily OddparentsEbert & Roper7 p.m.Blue Collar TVBeltway BoysBrat Camp Movie: Movie:Survivor:7:30 p.m.One on One Fox News Watch Blue CrushA Christmas Story Guatemala 8 p.m.Cold Case HBO Boxing Headline NewsAmericaÂ’s MostFear Factor 8:30 p.m. Jermain Taylor Black Forum Wanted Movie: <:58> Movie: 9 p.m.Law & Order vs Chris MatthewsWWE SmackDown Something the LordToy Story Headline News9:30 p.m. Bernard Hopkins II Navy/Marine Corps Made ESPNews10 p.m.Window on the AtollESPNews20/20 DawsonÂ’s CreekSmallville10:30 p.m.Saturday Night LiveSportsCenter 11 p.m. Beltway BoysThe Real WorldMovie:Xena:SNL in the 80Â’s11:30 p.m. College FootballFox News Watch Pimp My Ride The DevilÂ’s Own Warrior PrincessSunday
Saturday, Dec. 3, 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 SailorsmidnightAmerican College Football Fox & FriendsRollerThe Simple LifeMovie: (cont.)The SimpsonsMovie: (cont.)12:30 a.m.Experience Georgia The Simpsons1 a.m.Scienti c America at Brat CampMovie: <:06> Movie:Headline News1:30 a.m.Extreme History LSU The List ofA Christmas StorySeinfeld2 a.m.Secrets of WarCBS News Sunday AmericaÂ’s Most Adrian Messenger Meet The Press2:30 a.m. Morning Wanted Movie: 3 a.m.JAGCollege Gameday WWE SmackDownMovie: Toy Story Black Forum3:30 a.m.Face the Nation Blue Crush Access Hollywood4 a.m.Holiday EntertainingNFL Countdown Late Edition With DawsonÂ’s Creek Weekend4:30 a.m.w/ Rachael Ray Wolf Blitzer Movie: <:58> ESPNews5 a.m. Headline News The NFL Today Warehouse Something the Lord Mister RogersÂ’ NFL Today5:30 a.m.Hour of Power Warriors Made Zooboomafoo6 a.m.Word NetworkNFL Headline News NFL House HuntersSesame Street NFL6:30 a.m.Coral Ridge Hour Cincinnati Bengals Navy/MCorps News Dallas Cowboys Organization Atlanta Falcons7 a.m.Word In the Worldat FOX News Live at McGee & MeMovie:Clifford at7:30 a.m.The Messenger Pittsburgh SteelersNY Giants Travel the Road Close Encounters Baby Looney Tunes Carolina Panthers8 a.m.Seven Monsters Extreme Life of the 3rd Kind Magic School Bus 8:30 a.m.Sagwa Real VideosBook of Virtues 9 a.m.Movie: NFL Meet the Press NFL Latin Lifestyles Movie: <:29>House of Mouse NFL9:30 a.m.Go Figure Denver BroncosNY Jets Urban Style Desperately Animaniacs Wash. Redskins10 a.m.at Tim Russert at Great Adventure Seeking Susan Weekenders at10:30 a.m.AFNews KC ChiefsNE Patriots Roker on the RoadThe Proud Family St. Louis Rams11 a.m.Motorweek FNS with Chris Radical SabaticalMovie: <:27>Drake & Josh 11:30 a.m.Ebert & Roper Wallace American Festivals For the Boys Funniest Animals noonHeadline NewsSportsCenterCNN SundayThe BlitzThe Suze Orman Nick NewsFriends12:30 p.m.Army NewswatchNFL Primetime Show Happy DaysWheel of Fortune1 p.m.College Football This Week NFL AmericanMovie:Dr. Phil1:30 p.m.Louisville NFL Miami Dolphins Experience Can of Worms2 p.m.atOakland RaidersDateline at Scienti c AmericaMovie: <:09> Oprah2:30 p.m.Connecticutat International Buffalo Bills Extreme History Harry Potter & Movie:3 p.m.SportsCenterSD ChargersCNN Sunday Night Secrets of War the Chamber of The Other Me Headline News3:30 p.m. Secrets Judge Judy4 p.m.Survivor: CNN PresentsRollerJAG DisneyÂ’s Doug WWE Smackdown!4:30 p.m.Guatemala SportsCenter Hey Arnold!5 p.m.Fear FactorLarry King LiveHoliday EntertainingTrue Hollywood Spongebob5:30 p.m. w/ Rachael RayStory Farily Oddparents6 p.m.Headline NewsNFL Primetime60 MinutesAccording to JimCrocodile HunterStar Trek6:30 p.m.Window on the Atoll Whose Line is it? Deep Space 97 p.m.SmallvilleSportsCenter FOX ReportScrubs Movie:Funniest VideosER7:30 p.m. Malcolm AmericaÂ’s8 p.m.SNL in the 80Â’sWall Street JournalAmazing Race Sweethearts Gilmore GirlsJeopardy8:30 p.m.NFL Face the NationMovie: <:54> Headline News9 p.m.Jacksonville JaguarsThis WeekWindow In Review 2001 GreyÂ’s Anatomy Panic Room American DreamsESPNews9:30 p.m.at Roller Navy/MCorps News10 p.m.Headline News Cleveland BrownsMeet the Press FriendsThe Waltons60 Minutes10:30 p.m.Seinfeld Seinfeld 11 p.m.Meet The Press Dateline NBCSaturday NightMovie:7th HeavenThe Biggest Loser11:30 p.m.SportsCenter Live The MatrixMonday
Saturday, Dec. 3, 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 SailorsmidnightBlack Forum SportsCenterAmerican MorningRollerThe X-FilesMovie: (cont.)Crocodile HunterThe Biggest Loser12:30 a.m.Access Hollywood 1 a.m.Judging AmyNFL Primetime ScrubsMovie: <:07>AmericaÂ’s FunniestPaci c Report1:30 a.m. Malcolm Dangerous Minds Tonight Show2 a.m.Passions NASCAR Awards Amazing RaceGilmore Girls with Jay Leno2:30 a.m. The Late Show3 a.m.ERCollege GamedayMSNBC LiveGreyÂ’s Anatomy Movie:American Dreams w/ David Letterman3:30 a.m. AmericaÂ’s The Late Late Show4 a.m.West WingSportsCenter Friends Sweethearts The Waltons with Craig Ferguson 4:30 a.m. SeinfeldMovie: <:54> Big Idea with5 a.m.The SimpsonsConnected:Carol Duval Show Panic Room Play with Sesame Donnie Deutsch5:30 a.m.RaymondNFL Monday QB Coast to Coast Room By RoomBarney & FriendsCountdown with Keith Olbermann6 a.m.TodayDateline NBCBody ShapingSesame Street 6:30 a.m. The Right Fit Access Hollywood7 a.m.FOX News Live The ViewInside the ActorÂ’sBear in the Big BlueHeadline News 7:30 a.m. Studio Miss SpiderEntertainment Studios8 a.m.Wheel of FortuneThe Hot ListStudio B withEmeril LiveHollywood ShootoutBlueÂ’s CluesESPNews8:30 a.m.Dr. Phil <8:26>NFL Primetime Shepard Smith E.T.Dora the ExplorerHeadline News9 a.m.Oprah Winfrey Your World with30 Minute Meals Movie:Rolie Polie Olie Good Morning9:30 a.m. <9:20> The Hot List Neil Cavuto PaulaÂ’s Home Cooking The Lake Lazy Town America 10 a.m.Guiding Light Around The HornThe Big StoryDesignerÂ’s ChallengeSeven Little Monsters 10:30 a.m.<10:20> PTI w/ John Gibson Coast to Coast Movie: <:44>Reading Rainbow 11 a.m.General Hospital SportsCenterHeadline News The Soup Ever After: JoJoÂ’s CircusEmeril Live11:30 a.m.<11:10> NBC Nightly News Malcolm A Cinderella Story Rolie Polie Olie noonHeadline NewsABC World News My Wife & KidsDora the Explorer Friends12:30 p.m.Judge JudyMonday NightCBS Evening NewsGirlfriendsBlueÂ’s Clues Wheel of Fortune1 p.m.Today Countdown The Newshour DawsonÂ’s Creek Movie:Miss SpiderDr. Phil1:30 p.m.with Jim Lehrer Wit Bear in the Big Blue 2 p.m. NFLHannity & Colmes Judging AmyBarney & FriendsOprah Winfrey2:30 p.m.Seattle Seahawks Movie: <:53>Play with Sesame 3 p.m.Wild Thornberrys at Anderson Cooper Passions Jaws 2 Funniest VideosNBC Nightly News3:30 p.m.Fairly Oddparents Phily Eagles 360 Growing PainsJudge Judy4 p.m.Mucha Lucha Anderson Cooper ERPokemonAmazing Race4:30 p.m.W.I.T.C.H. 360 Yu-Gi-Oh!5 p.m.JeopardySportsCenterLarry King Live The West WingAcess HollywoodDisneyÂ’s DougJudging Amy5:30 p.m.Access Hollywood Weekend Rocket Power6 p.m.Window on the AtollNFL Live Rita Crosby: The Simpsons E.T. WeekendSpongebobStar Trek:6:30 p.m. Paci c ReportOutside the Lines Live & Direct Raymond Fairly OddparentsDeep Space 9 7 p.m.60 MinutesSportsCenterHeadline NewsThe 4400Movie:Lizzie McguireER7:30 p.m. Tavis Smiley Blue CrushNedÂ’s Declassi ed8 p.m.The Biggest LoserNHLHardballNFL Stargate AtlantisSmallvilleJeopardy8:30 p.m.Minnesota Wild with Chris Matthews Seattle Seahawks Movie: <:58> Headline News9 p.m.at OÂ’Reilly Factor at 24 Something the Lord Boy Meets WorldESPNews9:30 p.m.NY Rangers Phily Eagles Made Boy Meets WorldPaci c Report10 p.m.Paci c ReportNightline FriendsFresh Prince NFL10:30 p.m.Tonight ShowBusiness Report Seinfeld Family Ties Seattle Seahawks11 p.m.W/ Jay LenoSportsCenterAmerican MorningCBS Evening News SeinfeldMovie:7th Heaven at11:30 p.m.The Late Show NBC Nightly NewsBlind Date The Mask Phily EaglesTuesday
Saturday, Dec. 3, 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 SailorsmidnightThe Late ShowNFL LiveAmerican MorningRollerLate Night withMovie: (cont.) SpongebobNFL 12:30 a.m.The Late Late ShowNBA Fastbreak Conan OÂ’Brien Movie: <:48> Fairly Oddparents (Continued)1 a.m.with Craig Ferguson NBA The 4400 Police Academy 4 Lizzie McguireESPNews1:30 a.m.Big Idea with Minnesota NedÂ’s Declassi edPaci c Report 2 a.m.Donnie Deutsch at Stargate AtlantisSmallvilleTonight Show2:30 a.m.Countdown with Keith Olbermann Utah Coming Attractions w/ Jay Leno3 a.m. MSNBC Live24Movie:Boy Meets WorldThe Late Show3:30 a.m.Access HollywoodESPNews Blue Crush Boy Meets World w/ David Letterman4 a.m.Headline News SportsCenterFriendsFresh PrinceThe Late Late Show4:30 a.m.Entertainment Studios SeinfeldMovie: <:58>Family Ties5 a.m.ESPNewsNFL LiveConnected:Carol Duval ShowSomething the Lord Play with SesameBig Idea5:30 a.m.Headline NewsNBA Fastbreak Coast to Coast Room By Room Made Barney & Friends w/ Donnie Deutsch6 a.m.TodayNFLDaysideBody ShapingSesame StreetCountdown With Keith Olbermann6:30 a.m. Seattle Seahawks The Right Fit 7 a.m.at FOX News Live The ViewAccess HollywoodBear in the Big BlueHeadline News 7:30 a.m.Phily Eagles WeekendMiss SpiderEntertainment Studios8 a.m.Wheel of FortuneStudio B withEmeril Live E.T. Weekend BlueÂ’s Clues ESPNews8:30 a.m.Dr. Phil <8:26> Shepard Smith Dora the ExplorerHeadline News 9 a.m.Oprah Winfrey NFL LiveYour World withHoliday Cake-OffMovie: Rolie Polie OlieGood Morning9:30 a.m. <9:20> The Hot List Neil Cavuto The Wrong Girl Lazy TownAmerica 10 a.m.Guiding Light Around the HornThe Big StoryPocket the DifferenceSeven Little Monsters 10:30 a.m.<10:20> PTI w/ John Gibson Ambush MakeoverMovie: <:43> Reading Rainbow 11 a.m.General Hospital SportsCenter Headline News E! News Live Parenthood JoJoÂ’s CircusEmeril Live11:30 a.m.<11:10> NBC Nightly News MalcolmRolie Polie OlienoonHeadline NewsCollege BasketballABC World News My Wife & Kids Dora the ExplorerFIM Motocross12:30 p.m.Judge Judy Kansas CBS Evening News Girlfriends BlueÂ’s Clues1 p.m.Today at The Newshour DawsonÂ’s CreekMovie: Miss SpiderNHL1:30 p.m.St. JosephÂ’s with Jim Lehrer MurphyÂ’s Romance Bear in the Big Blue NY Islanders2 p.m. College GamenightHannity & Colmes Judging AmyBarney & Friends at2:30 p.m.College Basketball Movie: <:54>Play with Sesame St. Louis Blues3 p.m.DisneyÂ’s Doug Michigan State Anderson Cooper Passions Mans eld Park Funniest Videos3:30 p.m.Animaniacs at 360 Growing Pains4 p.m.All That! Boston College Anderson Cooper ERPokemonABC World News4:30 p.m.Teen Kids NewsSportsCenter 360 Yu-Gi-Oh!ESPNews5 p.m.JeopardyLarry King Live The West WingThe EntertainersDisneyÂ’s DougCBS Evening News5:30 p.m.Access HollywoodNFL Live Rocket PowerNBC Nightly News6 p.m.ESPNewsNBA FastbreakRita Cosby: The SimpsonsBehind the ScenesSpongebobStar Trek:6:30 p.m.Headline NewsSportsCenter Live & Direct RaymondE.T.Fairly Oddparents Deep Space 9 7 p.m.SmallvilleHeadline NewsEnterpriseMovie: As Told By GingerER7:30 p.m.Tavis Smiley The CoreThe Amanda Show8 p.m.SNL in the 80Â’sHardballC.S.I. EverwoodJeopardy8:30 p.m.NBA with Chris Matthews Headline News9 p.m.Dallas Mavericks OÂ’Reilly Factor WWE Raw!Movie: <:19>Sister, SisterESPNews9:30 p.m.at Jurassic Park III Sister, SisterNavy/Mcorps News10 p.m.Headline News Indiana Pacers Nightline Fresh PrinceEve10:30 p.m.Tonight ShowBusiness Report Familiy TiesAll of Us11 p.m.W/ Jay Leno SportsCenter American MorningThe Daily ShowMovie: 7th HeavenExtreme Makeover11:30 p.m.The Late Show Blind Date Alive Wednesday
Saturday, Dec. 3, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 13Caf Paci c LunchSun Kwaj fried chicken Broiled hamburger steak Quiche Lorraine Grill: Brunch station open Mon Roasted pork loin Buffalo ranch stew Chicken peapod stir-fry Grill: Brunch station open Tues Country-fried steak Turkey and dumplings Herb-broiled mahi mahi Sesame ginger tofu Grill: Pastrami/Swiss on rye Wed Stuffed cabbage Breaded chicken strips Vegetarian stir-fry Grill: Cheese sandwichThur Chicken fajitas Cajun roast beef Chorizo enchiladas Grill: Ranchero burgerFri Spaghetti Chicken corn saut Fish and chips Grill: Turkey sloppy JoesDec. 10 Pork adobo Beef and cheese turnovers Sweet-and-sour chicken Grill: Build-your-own BLT DinnerTonight KeokiÂ’s pot roast Pepperoni /veggie pizza Baked codSun Beef lasagna Veal Alfredo Steamed ono Mon Braised Swiss steak Baked chicken Tues Sweet-and-sour pork Chicken sukiyaki Korean beef steakWed Roasted prime rib Lemon-herb roast chicken ChefÂ’s choice Thurs Ov en-fried chicken Chinese oxtail stew Vegetarian stir-fry Fri Pancake supper Smoked beef brisket Breaded snapper lets Szechuan pork stir-fry 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 WANTEDKRS 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. NEED EXTRA money? KRS employment applications are continually accepted for the Community Activities and Food Services departments for casual and part-time positions. If you are interested in being a scorekeeper, sports of cial, recreation aide, recreation specialist, library aide, lifeguard or pizza delivery driver, please submit your application to the HR Department for consideration as positions become available. For more information, call the KRS HR Of ce at 54916. HUMAN RESOURCES ASSISTANT II. Full time. Requires strong computer and communication skills to process large volume of HR documents and spreadsheets. Previous administrative assistant experience required. Will interface with all levels of employees and management. 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 yearsÂ’ administrative experience with a medium-to-large organization and proven skills in Word, PowerPoint and Excel desired. MEDICAL BILLING SPECIALIST, Kwajalein Hospital. Casual. HR Req. K030982. REGISTERED NURSE, Kwajalein Hospital. Casual. HR Req. K030935. CDC AIDE, Child Development Center. Casual. HR Req. K030929. MECHANIC I, Kwajalein Automotive. Two full-time positions. 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 Req.s K030640, K030783, K030883. TOOL ROOM ATTENDANT II, Kwajalein Automotive. Full time. HR Req. K030895. PAINTER II, Roi Operations. Full time. HR Req. K030761. Enniburr applicants should apply to Floyd Corder. KRS CONTRACT POSITIONS FIELD ENGINEER II, HR Req. 031157. PROPERTY MANAGEMENT MANAGER. HR Req. 031203. ELECTRICIAN III. HR Req. 030854. TEACHER, HR Req. 031169. REGISTERED NURSE, HR Req. 031155. COMPUTER TECHNICIAN II, HR Req. 031159. FACILITIES ENGINEER II, /MECHANICAL ENGINEER. HR Req. 030812. HARDWARE ENGINEER II, Roi-Namur. HR Req. 031179. MANAGER OPTICS/PHOTO, HR Req. 031177. MISSION LOGISTICS COORDINATOR, HR Req. 031171. CONTRACT PURCHASES SPECIALIST, CONUS, HR Req. 031185. CONTRACT PURCHASES SPECIALIST. CONUS. HR Req. 031119. HARDWARE ENGINEER II, HR Req. 031187. FIELD ENGINEER I, HR Req. 031189. SOFTWARE ENGINEER I/DATA ANALYST, HR Req. 031191. COMMUNITY BANK For consideration, submit your resume on-line at www.dodcommunitybank.com. For more information, contact the personnel department at email@example.com or call the Banking Center manager at 52292/2142. Community Bank is and Equal Opportunity Employer. TELLER, Part time. Successful candidates should have previous banking, credit union or cash handling experience. Candidates must also have the ability to quickly and accurately handle transactions, communicate effectively, and possess a strong desire to learn. UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND PART-TIME (20 hours) Field Representative, University of Maryland University College, Coral bachelor quarters Room 1. Duties include processing student registrations, coordinating classes, proctoring exams, of ce management. Quali cations: professional image, attention to details, excellent communication and organizational skills, basic computer knowledge, self-motivated. For more information, call 52800 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org WANTED SECTIONAL FURNITURE. Call Annette, 51393 MICROWAVE, 1,200 watt. Call Chris, 52250 and leave a message.
Saturday, Dec. 3, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 14 KwajaleinÂ’s rst nativity display will be from 3 to 7 p.m., Monday, in Corlett Recreation Center Room 6. Everyone is invited to enjoy the beauty and spirit of Christmas. This will be a one-day display. If you are interested in loaning your nativity scene, call Tammy, 50172, or Marybeth, 52073 The Yokwe Yuk WomenÂ’s Club Holiday Tour of Homes is Dec. 16. Tickets will be on sale Monday and Dec. 12 on MacyÂ’s Porch. For information or tickets, call Elaine at 54691 or Sandi at 54991. COUCH, call Charlie, 52217 and leave a message SOMEONE willing to teach personal nance, investments and nancial planning. If you have this knowledge or these skills and live on island, call Dan, 53761. HOUSE SITTING situation for visiting parents, Jan. 10 and Feb 6. Call Karen, 59938 or Sandy, 52310. FOUND RED OVAL dish with lid was left at the ThimsenÂ’s home. Call, 52527. PATIO SALES MONDAY, 7-11 a.m., Dome 155. PCS sale. Clothes, toys, household items. MONDAY, 8-11 a.m., Quarters 433-B. Baby clothes, adult clothes, electronics, strollers, X-Box games, toys, car seat, high chair. MONDAY, 8 a.m.-noon, Trailer 573. Plant sale. Cycads, exotic palms, various types of hibiscus, bougainvillea, succulents. FOR SALE COLUMBIA 26-FOOT SAILBOAT, berglass hull with ve horsepower Nissan Outboard, cradle, mooring, boathouse, all contents and equipment,$15,000. Call 54237 and leave a message. RECHARGEABLE DIVE ashlight, $10; blue plastic clothes hamper, $4; four Kwaj-condition bikes, available Dec. 9, $5-$10. Call 51359. TWO SWIVEL bar stools with back, $50; 12-inch childÂ’s bike with training wheels, $10; adult Kwajcondition bike with rear basket, $20. Call 51298. GRACO INFANT carseat; high chair; umbrella stroller; Sesame Street toddler bedding, new; boyÂ’s crib bedding set; Eureka cordless vacuum; womenÂ’s full wetsuit; DVD player; sh aquarium. Call 51613. PRE-LIT CHRISTMAS tree, 7 feet tall, $80; rose pattern gold rim China, service for eight, $150; Nintendo DS, with carry case and accessories, new, $200; Panasonic compact disc/cassette player with remote and box, $45; regulator wall clock with Westminster chimes, $45; womenÂ’s Huffy with saddle basket, $60; rollerblades, size 7, $25. Call 58022. SAUDER ENTERTAINMENT center, brand new, used two-weeks, $125. Call 51393. BOATERS. Four, New, 6-1/2 inch, stainless steel, open base cleats, $10 each. Call Jeff at 59846H or 58858W. IDEAL CHRISTMAS presents. Yamaha pSR185 electric keyboard, advanced wave memory, includes stand, $80; SIMS PC games, huge lot, call for details, $50; GameBoy Advance, blue, with accessories, games and carrying bag, call for details, $55. Call 52450. MINOLTA 2350EN COLOR LASER PRINTER Lightly used, industrial quality printer. 9600x600 color and black and white 10/100 network connection and USB. Extra toner (black, magenta, yellow), with re lling instructions It is on itÂ’s second black toner cartridge, and itÂ’s second cyan cartridge, new. Call 52197, or e-mail email@example.com. $500 rm. CANNONDALE HYDRID racing bike, menÂ’s medium frame, all aluminum with street tires, lots of new parts and extra options, paid $911 in July,2000, excellent exercise bike or use for Rustman, will sell for $250. Call 52642. SHARP 1,200-watt microwave, $50; Panasonic 27inch TV with DVD/VHS and remote control, $350; rollerblades size 13, $15; various X-Box games, $10 each; and phone with built-in answering machine, $20. Call 52672. COMMUNITY NOTICES CHRISTIAN WOMENÂ’S FELLOWSHIP ornament exchange is at noon, Sunday, in the Religious Education Building. There will be a salad luncheon. Bring an ornament to exchange and cookies to share. KWAJALEIN YACHT CLUBÂ’S last sailing race will be Sunday. A skippersÂ’ meeting will be at 1 p.m., at the Small Boat Marina. CHRISTIAN WOMENÂ’S FELLOWSHIP annual Carlson Christmas Drop will take collections beginning Sunday. Approximate numbers for Carlson are: 17 adults, 15 teenagers and 10 children. There will be a donation box at the back of the church following each of the services during December for food items and toiletries. For more information, call Jane DeJoie, 53704. KWAJALEIN MASTERS SWIM Group. Any adult interested in organized swimming workouts, please plan to attend a general meeting at 9:30 a.m., Monday, at the Adult Pool. If desired, bring or wear your swim gear. For more information, call Sarah at 53500, or Allison at 52517.KWAJALEIN RUNNING ClubÂ’s Fun Run will begin at 5:30 p.m., Monday. Meet at Building 805 outside the
Saturday, Dec. 3, 2005 The Kwajalein Hourglass 15 The recompression chamber is now available. library. Distance options are one-half mile, 2 miles or 4 miles. Visiting personnel and walkers are welcome. PauperÂ’s Marathon and relay forms will be available. COME WISH the Wade and Huber family goodbye at 6 p.m., Monday, at Emon Beach. Bring your chairs and a potluck item to share. Questions? Call Jane, 52379. CUB SCOUT Pack 135 is selling fresh holiday wreaths for $25. Order from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Monday. Orders will be taken near the post of ce. Wreaths will be delivered free.THE ELEMENTARY School Literacy Lab Open House and Tour will be held on Tuesday, in the school library for all parents and their children. Kindergarten to grade 3 and all Ebeye guest students are invited from 6:30-7:15pm. Grades 4-6 are invited from 7: 15-8 pm.CHRISTMAS COMPACT DISCS will be distributed from 3 to 5:30 p.m. Wednesday and from 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Thursday in front of the post of ce. The CDs are a gift from the Island Memorial Chapel to help everyone celebrate the holidays. One per household. THE KWAJALEIN SCUBA CLUB presents Aloha Christmas, an island-formal Christmas party to be held at 8:30 p.m., Dec. 11, at the Yokwe Yuk Club. Ticket price has been reduced to $20, as there will not be a live band. Disc Jockey Neil Dye will provide the music. Call Sandi Finn at 54991 or e-mail Bill Williamson at firstname.lastname@example.org. RELAY FOR LIFE kickoff will be 6:30-9:30 p.m., Dec. 11, at the Paci c Club. Bring pupus or desserts to share. Relay for Life is a community gathering where everyone can participate in the ght against cancer. Join us. Your strength and courage help the community see that survival is real and progress is being made against cancer. The rst teams committed to Relay for Life are Â“MoseleyÂ’s Marauders,Â” Â“WilhelmÂ’s Warriors,Â” Â“Team Beckler and Booth,Â” Cherie OÂ’Brien and three teams from the hospital. ItÂ’s not too late to enter a team. Call Lee, 53789, Michele, 53875 or Rory, 52441. KWAJALEIN GOLF Association will hold a backwards fun tournament with a 10 a.m. shotgun start on Dec. 12. Scramble format with ve-person teams. Please be at the course by 9:30 a.m. Contact Ed Paget, 53007; Dave Hermsen, 51102 or Curt Bean, 51045 to sign up your team. Proceeds bene t the Cancer Foundation.All Kwajalein Range Services employees: The KRS holiday party will be held from 7 p.m. to 2 a.m., Dec. 17, at the Yuk Club. Ticket price is $10. Tickets will be sold outside Caf Paci c from 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. on Dec. 10. Tickets will also be sold on MacyÂ’s porch from 10 a.m. to noon on Dec. 12. KRS employees may bring one guest due to limited capacity. For those on Roi, please see Sue at Roi Finance for tickets. Call Ann Picco for ticket info 50787 or 54165.ARTS AND CRAFTS Supplies are sold to residents at noon each Monday in the Kwajalein Art Guild Art Annex (Building 828). A variety of painting, drawing, and gift-sets are available. Gift Certi cates are offered for Christmas, birthdays and graduationATTENTION POTTERY, ceramic patrons the hobby shop shelves are over owing with pieces. Please come down to the Hobby Shop to pick up or work on your un nished pieces. Projects left unattended for more than 30 days will be considered abandoned. Therefore, items will be disposed of unless you come by to work on and complete your project, or pick them up. For more information, call Andee at 51700. Santa and Mrs. Claus will arrive at 5 p.m., tonight, at the airport. The Santa Mobile Parade to the Tree-Lighting Ceremony will be at 5:15 p.m. Join the tree-lighting for food, dancing, songs and SANTA! Come to WINTERFEST, 6:30-10 p.m., tonight, at the mini-mall. Wine tasting, qusadillas, margaritas, one-day specials at MacyÂ’s, MacyÂ’s West and Ten-Ten. Santa will visit with island boys and girls 5-8 p.m., Monday, at the Yuk Club. Bring your cameras and mom and dad for the buffet dinner. J o i n t h e f u n Join the fun!
Saturday, Dec. 3, 2005 The Kwajalein HourglassFOOD, from Page 7 WeatherCourtesy of RTS WeatherTonight: Partly cloudy with widely scattered showers. Winds: E NE-E at 10-16 knots. Sunday: Partly cloudy with scattered showers. Winds: ENE-E at 10-16 knots. Monday: Variably with scattered showers. Winds: ENE at 12-18 knots. Tuesday: Variably cloudy with scattered showers. Winds: ENE at 15-20 knots. Annual rainfall total: 71.63" Annual deviation: -21.34" Call 54700 for updated forecasts or www.rts-wx.com16 RMI shopping day ferry scheduleDec. 10depart arrive depart arrive Kwaj Ebeye Ebeye Kwaj 8:30 a.m. 8:55 a.m. 9 a.m. 9:25 a.m. LCM 9:30 a.m. 9:55 a.m. 10 a.m. 10:25 p.m. LCM 11:40 a.m. 12:05 p.m. 12:10 p.m. 12:35 p.m. LCM 12:40 p.m. 1:40 p.m 2:05 p.m. 2:10 p.m. LCM 1:40 p.m. 2:05 p.m. 2:10 p.m. 2:35 p.m. LCM 8 p.m. 8:25 p.m. 8:30 p.m. 8:55 p.m. LCM Note: This schedule is subject to change without prior noti cation The 2000 run will be made only if RMI number on island exceed the capacity of ferries remaining that evening.Sun Moon Tides Sun rise/set Moon rise/set High Tide Low Tide Sunday 0650/1829 0910/2102 0530, 4.4' 1120, 0.9' 1750, 5.8' Monday 0650/1829 1011/2205 0620, 5.2' 0020, 0.8' 1840, 5.5' 1200, 1.1' Tuesday 0651/1829 1106/2306 0710, 5.0' 0110, 1.1' 1930, 5.1' 1250, 1.5' Wednesday 0651/1830 1157 0810, 3.8' 0210, 1.3' 2030, 4.7' 1350, 1.8' running water and sanitized. While the food safety course is required for people planning on preparing food for sale, the lessons taught should be used during all food preparation. For more information on food safety or sanitation, call Zurich at 52633. Tuesday 5:15 p.m. ...................................................Spartans I (W) vs. Ri-Majolz 6 p.m. ...........................................................Spartans II White vs. SDA 7 p.m. .........................................................................Spartans vs. SDA 8 p.m. .................................................Spartans co-ed Red vs. Rejects Wednesday 5:15 p.m...............................................................Women's tournament 6 p.m....................................................................Women's tournament 7 p.m. ............................................................ Kava'llyball vs. Safe Sets 8 p.m. ................................................................Left Overs vs. Big Red Thursday 5:15 p.m.....................................................Huzzah vs. Queen of Peace 6 p.m.............................................................................SDA vs. Rejects 7 p.m. ................................................ License to Kill vs. Safe Ballers 1 Friday 5:15 p.m.................................Spartans II Red vs. Queen of Peace (W) 6 p.m............................................................Open B North tournament 7 p.m. ............................................................. Kava'lleyball vs. Big Red 8 p.m.........................................................................Safe Sets vs. FISH Saturday 6 p.m............................................................Open B North tournament 7 p.m. ..........................................................Open B North tournamentTeam Recordwins losses games remainingA League FISH. .................................................................................5 1 2 Big Red .............................................................................4 1 3 Left Overs .........................................................................3 3 2 Kava'llyball .......................................................................2 3 3 Safe Sets ..........................................................................0 6 2B League Spartans Co-ed Red ........................................................7 0 1 Spartans Co-ed Blue .......................................................7 1 0 Huzzah ..............................................................................5 2 1 Rejects ..............................................................................3 3 2 License To Kill ..................................................................3 4 0 Safe Baller 1 ...................................................................3 4 1 SDA Men ...........................................................................2 4 2 Queen of Peace ................................................................1 6 1 Spartans I .........................................................................0 7 1 WomenÂ’s League Ri-Majolz........................................................................... 6 0 2 Spartans I ........................................................................ 6 1 1 Spartans II White.............................................................. 4 1 0 SDA .................................................................................. 5 3 1 Queen of Peace ............................................................... 4 3 2 Spartans II Red................................................................ 0 5 0 Spartans II Blue............................................................... 0 5 0 Volleyball schedule/standings