The Kwajalein hourglass

Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is a work of the U.S. federal government and not subject to copyright pursuant to 17 U.S.C. §105.
Resource Identifier:
55731016 ( OCLC )
2004230394 ( LCCN )

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Digital Military Collection


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w w w s m d c a r m y m i l / K W A J / H o u r g l a s s / h o u r g l a s s h t m l ( K o s r a e o f f e r s b e a u t i f u l h i k i n g t r a i l s b i r d w a t c h i n g s c e n i c v i s t a s (Kosrae offers beautiful hiking trails, bird watching, scenic vistas, d i v i n g a n d s h i n g i n a t r a n q u i l s e t t i n g F o r m o r e s e e P a g e 4 ) diving and shing in a tranquil setting. For more, see Page 4.) ( P h o t o b y K a t r i n a A d a m s ) (Photo by Katrina Adams) J o i n t c o m m i t t e e m e e t s Joint committee meets i n H o n o l u l u t o d i s c u s s in Honolulu to discuss U S / R M I C o m p a c t U.S./RMI Compact — P a g e 3 — Page 3


Wednesday, Feb. 15, 2006 The Kwajalein Hourglass 2 The Kwajalein 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 U.S. Army Kwajalein Atoll. 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: Defense Switching Network 254-3539; Local: 53539 Printed circulation: 2,000 E-mail: 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 L e t t e r t o t h e e d i t o r Letter to the editor See OLYMPICS, Page 6Resident angry at having home burglarizedCommentary Winning can mean more than medals The Winter Olympics are being held in Torino, Italy, with all the pageantry the games deserve. Once again, we see athletes from many nations joining in competition that displays the erce will to win and the sportsmanship they have. When millions watch the games around the world, they are thrilled if athletes from their countries win medals. Everyone wants to be proud of their country and winning Olympic medals is a great source of national pride. Sometimes though, medals can represent so much more than winning and pride. Sometimes, winning a medal can breathe life into a suffering nation. For those of us who were alive then and witnessed it, we will never forget it. Even now, 26 years later, some of us still get tears in our eyes at the memory of it. We can still hear the cheers and see our ag being carried on the shoulders of those players. We can still feel the overwhelming emotion. It’s like it happened yesterday. For those of you who weren’t around then, let me tell you what I’m T h e K w a j a l e i n H o u r g l a s s The Kwajalein Hourglass Last week our house was burglarized. The items stolen included an expensive bottle of imported Russian vodka, a carton of Davidoff cigarettes and $125 in cash. Everyone I have talked to agrees that this was done by teenagers. The general consensus is that teenage burglaries are simply a normal part of Kwajalein life and that I fall into the minority of victims who actually report it. Apparently you should expect teens to steal alcohol. So we must live among a lot of un t parents who have no control over their hooligan children. There should be heavy consequences on the parents of kids caught burglarizing homes. The anecdotal evidence is enough for me to conclude that most burglaries go unreported. I encourage everyone to report burglaries to Kwajalein Police, so that they can get a more realistic impression of how much crime is happening here. Is there a curfew for kids on Kwajalein? Who’s enforcing it? Apparently some parents don’t consider it their responsibility, so whose is it? I think this issue merits serious attention and that the consequences for breaking curfew should be extremely undesirable. It’s obvious that many people know which kids here drink and smoke, so I have to conclude that the parents of these kids also know and just don’t care. Parents need to act like parents. If you have children, then it’s your responsibility to raise them right. It’s not my responsibility to stand guard against your ingrate offspring. One of these days they will get caught in the act by someone who won’t go as easy on them as their parents and the local authorities have. The guilty parties who burglarized us will probably never be caught, but I am willing to offer a $200 reward to anyone with information leading to an arrest and conviction. — Jason and Yuliya Myers talking about.In the late 1970s, Americans were still smarting over Vietnam. In 1973, we saw the chaos as Americans and Vietnamese tried to ee Saigon before the North Vietnamense Army arrived. It wasn’t pretty, it wasn’t noble and most of us felt shame as we watched it happen. It was called peace with honor, but it was anything but that.In the years that followed, America faced many problems. We had a bad recesssion, high unemployment, double-digit in ation and interest rates. Oil producing countries had launched an oil embargo against us as punishment for our support of Israel. The result was high gas prices and long lines to ll up because of the severe gasoline shortage. And then, on Nov. 4, 1979, the American Embassy in Tehran was attacked by Iranian militants. The building was ransacked, government papers were seized or destroyed and worst of all, 52 Americans were taken hostage. The United States, the superpower of the world, was helpless and humiliated. As our goverment seemed impotent to do anything about it, the hostages remained captives in Iran We had no idea what their conditions were. As we watched the evening news every night, we were reminded it was day 222 . day 223 224 and so on. A rescue attempt ended in disaster when two helicopters crashed into each other in the Iranian desert and several U.S. Marines were killed. Yet more humilitation. It was the height of the Cold War. The Soviets kept saber rattling and the Chinese called us a paper tiger.


The Kwajalein Hourglass Wednesday, Feb. 15, 2006 3 See COMMITTEE, Page 6Shared goals, challenges discussed atRMI/U.S. joint committee meeting By Nell M. Drumheller EditorA delegation including representatives from the Republic of the Marshall Islands, U.S. Army Kwajalein Atoll, U.S. Space and Missile Defense Command and U.S. Paci c Command met in Honolulu Feb. 1 for the RMI/U.S. Joint Committee meeting. The meeting, required biannually by the U.S./ RMI amended compact agreement, was hosted by PACOM. Describing the meeting, U.S. Ambassador Greta Morris said, “It is important because our two nations have such a close and special relationship. As in all relationships, to keep our existing ties strong, we need to meet on a regular basis to discuss our shared goals and challenges, as well as to discuss areas where we differ.” Minister of Foreign Affairs Gerald Zackios, RMI Ambassador to the U.S. Banny deBrum, Kwajalein Senator Justin deBrum, RMI Representative to USAKA Noda Lojkar, Representative of the RMI Consulate Biuma Samson and Ministry of Foreign Affairs U.S. Desk Of cer Monique Levy-Strauss represented the RMI at the meeting. In his opening remarks, Zackios identi ed issues for discussion: The Avian Flu; enduring consequences of nuclear testing in the Marshalls and future agreements between landowners and use of land by USAKA. “We consider use of land by USAKA in the Republic of the Marshall Islands as a national asset,” Zackios said. Morris said, “The United States wants to achieve a secure, peaceful, prosperous Paci c region and world. I believe the RMI shares this goal.” Speci c issues discussed included: • Vocational and educational training opportunities at USAKA – Kwajalein Range Services, the primary contractor for USAKA, received a grant from the RMI National Training Council for $100,000 in order to provide vocational training for at least six employees. An RMI citizen is scheduled to be trained as a pharmacy technician at the Kwajalein Hospital. • Banking at USAKA – There is now a Bank of the Marshall Islands on Kwajalein. • Fiber optic project update – The survey is complete. • Recruiting – RMI citizens are actively recruited to join the U.S. military. • USAKA contracting laws and regulations – USAKA provided a briefing on efforts being made to ensure RMI contractors are given fair and equal opportunities to bid and work on projects within the constraints of the laws and regulations of the United States. This issue is considered ongoing and was moved to the Joint Labor Relations Board agenda. • Access by third country nationals Ebeye medical personnel – Under the revised entry and exit policies, October 2004, TCNs must interview with USAKA security personnel and then have an escort. According to Maj. Jeff Klein, chief USAKA Host Nations Of ce, this program is working smoothly. The issue was closed. • Work permits for third country nations working for USAKA – At the rst JLRB held Dec. 7, 2004, the RMI government reiterated that prior to hiring a TCN, USAKA must notify the RMI government to certify they have been unable to nd an RMI candidate for the position. Klein said contractors on Kwajalein have been educated on this subject and completed comprehensive reviews of all employees to ensure compliance with this. This issue was moved to the JLRB agenda. • Movement of the Kwajalein laundry facility to the dock security checkpoint – This issue was closed. According to COL Beverly Stipe, USAKA/RTS commander, the move would not take place under the current budget. Brie ngs were given on the following subjects: U.S. Coast Guard, the Asia Paci c Center for Security Studies, Joint Interagency Task Force West, DoD-PACOM medical services, U.S. Armed Forces recruiting and Joint Task Force – Homeland Defense. • The United States Coast Guard is scheduled to support Operation Island Chief in the May/June timeframe. It will provide an HC-130 for aerial surveillance and the U.S. Coast Gurad Cutter Galveston Island will participate, patrolling Guam’s EEZ border. The U.S. Coast Guard is available to assist in search and rescue missions in Marshallese waters. Requests for U.S. Coast Guard assistance must be made through the U.S. Embassy in Majuro. • The Asia-Paci c Center for Security Studies provides executive education and leader development to enhance Asia-Paci c Security cooperation. This training enhances understanding of U.S. policy in the region. There have been 22 RMI graduates of the program. Candidates for the program must be submitted through the U.S. Embassy, Majuro. • JIATF West is PACOM’s executive agent for DoD counter drug issues in Asian and the Western Paci c and executes a robust U.S. Law Enforcement and partner nation support program. While not a law enforcement agency, JIATF West provides support and coordination. • PACOM medical support of the Marshalls and USAKA in the past year has included the Paci c Island Healthcare Program with the healthcare project, healthcare referral program and telemedicine; the visit of the USS Boxer to Majuro and the assistance to the RMI government following a re at the Majuro hospital. • In scal year 2005, 594 Armed Services Vocational Aptitude Tests were given in the RMI. During that time 12 RMI citizens joined the U.S. Armed Forces, 11 in the Army and one in the Navy. The next processing deployment is scheduled for August. • The JTF-HD provides information regarding the current JTF-HD interoper-


Wednesday, Feb. 15, 2006 The Kwajalein Hourglass 4 Kosrae is a great place for a getaway and offers bird watching, hiking trails, diving and ancient ruins. (Photos by Katrina Adams)Great vacation one stop away By Elizabeth Davie ReporterLooking for a place to vacation? Grant Ismael from the Kosrae Visitor’s Center was on island last week providing residents with information about Kosrae. Kosrae is a 42-square-mile island located a few hours southeast of Guam and few hours southwest of Hawaii. According to the Kosrae Visitor’s Center’s Web site, it is known for its virgin reef and pristine waters, visibility up to 200 plus feet and thriving hard coral society. “Kosrae is only one stop away on the Island Hopper, so you can be there in a couple of hours, but it feels like a much different place than Kwaj. We spent a long weekend there and felt like we had been away for weeks,” said Kwaj resident Jeff Halliday. When asked why someone from Kwaj would want to go to another island on vacation, Ismael said, “Kosrae is not like any where else in the world, it is a place you go to get away.” Here are a few interesting places and things to do listed on the Web site: Bird watching There are several species of endemic birds on Kosrae including the state bird, Kosrae dusky white eye, a little fragile gray bird climbing up the coconut trees probing in the cracks in the barks for insects and very friendly. Others are the Micronesian pigeons, colorful purple capped fruit dove, Micronesian starling, which foretell ripen of all island fruits, cardinals, honey eaters, frigate bird and coastal/mangrove residents like black and brown noddy, reef heron, Kosrae crake, island swiftlets, long tailed cuckoo, ferry tern, tropic bird, etc. Mount Oma hiking trails The hike yields some of the most beautiful sites in Kosrae with tropical fauna, ora and cascading waterfalls, World War II caves and is a few feet shy of Mount


The Kwajalein Hourglass Wednesday, Feb. 15, 2006 5 Finkol. The tour may take from 6 to 7 hours. Also available are short hikes of 45 minutes. Lelu ruins These ruins are considered one of the wonders of the Paci c and once an ancient ruling empire complex of the entire Micronesian region where similar versions of this ruin are replicated in Pohnpei and other islands. Huge basaltic slabs This is a national project where protected “Paperwork must be signed by the divers that comIf this is not enough to temp someone to visit KosFor more information on visiting Kosrae, contact index.html. Boating on tranquil waterways is a way to spend a peaceful More hardy adventurers can take one of the many hiking trails through lush tropical vegetation and streams.


Wednesday, Feb. 15, 2006 The Kwajalein Hourglass 6 COMMITTEE, from Page 3 ability campaign as it relates to mission requirements with the joint operations area partners in an effort to gain better situational awareness regarding response efforts during a homeland defense or civil-support emergency. Included in the services provided through JTF-HD is coordination of planning for emergencies such as a possible Avian Flu pandemic. Morris applauded the RMI support of the United States. She identi ed several ways in which the RMI demonstrates its commitment to the joint goals of the two countries including through “the courageous participation of its [RMI] men and women in the U.S. Armed Forces, including in Iraq and Afghanistan. We are very grateful for that support,” she said. She added that the United States supports the joint goal as well. “We are committed to defend the RMI as if it were part of the U.S.,” she said. She added, “Through the Amended Compact, which extends until the end of 2023, the U.S. is providing assistance to help the RMI develop a self-sustaining economy and improve the lives of its people through better education and health care, good governance and economical development.” She continued, “Our assistance is not limited to the Compact alone. The Federal Aviation Administration is providing $26 million to improve the safety and facilities of the Amata Kabua International Airport, and the U.S. government is providing another $18 million in grants and programs.” She said, “One of the reasons why I believe these meetings, and the cooperation they represent, are so important is because we don’t always know what future opportunities or challenges lie ahead.” Attendees representing the United States included: Stipe, Klein, Dr. John Fairlamb, SMDC ,Col. Mark Stank, United States Air Force, USPACOM Southeast Asia, South Asia and Oceania Policy division chief and, Maj. Jennifer Hughes, United States Air Force, Oceania Country director for USPACOM. We had a military with planes that couldn’t y and ships that couldn’t sail due to lack of spare parts and maintenance beacuse there was no funding. The military was short of even basic needs like ammunition. We were actually told by our elected leaders that we might have to face the fact that America’s best days were behind her. Americans hung their heads in shame and a terrible depression seemed to come over the country. It was really a dark period. In the midst of all this, the Winter Olympics came to Lake Placid, N.Y., in 1980. Americans had never done well in the Winter Olympics. We usually got trounced by the Soviets or the East Germans who, everybody knew were professional athletes, while ours were true amateurs. This Olympics promised to be no better, especially in ice hockey. The U.S. team was a bunch of college players who had little international experience. They had been crushed by the Soviet team in an exhibition game earlier. Everyone gured they would be blown out in the rst round of play. Incredibly though, the Americans reached the medal round with a record of four wins, no losses and one tie. But standing in the way of the gold medal round was the Soviet team. At game time,the hockey arena was lled to standing room only. American ags were everywhere. Millions watched on TV as the U.S. team fell behind early and then battled back to tie the game in the rst period. The Soviets took the lead again at 3-2, and held it into the third period, but the Americans scored to tie the game again. With just minutes left, team captain Mike Eruzione scored the goahead goal. I don’t know how many years I have left, but however long I live, I will never forget announcer Al Michaels counting down the remaining seconds, 5—4—3, and then joyously shouting that now famous question, “Do you believe in miracles!?” The nal second ticked off and bedlam ensued. The team hugged each other and went wild. I could feel the elation as the arena crowd, overcome with joy, chanted over and over, USA! USA! USA! I was shouting it in my living room with tears in my eyes and then I heard my neighbors chanting it too. USA! USA! USA! People were outside in their yards waving American ags and yelling with happiness. Here at last was pride. Here at last was another chance to be proud to be Americans. That team had done the impossible. They had beaten the mighty Soviets. God, I’ll never forget that feeling and the emotion of it. At a time when America really needed a win, that hockey team carried the hopes of a nation on it’s shoulders. After that day, Americans started holding their heads high again. America started her comeback. In November of 1980, Ronald Reagan was elected president, the hostages were freed in Iran and America was back. Yes, winning a medal can bring pride. But sometimes, it means so much more than that. Sometimes, it can heal a nation’s wounded soul.OLYMPICS, from Page 2 Be sure all classi ed of ces and documents are secure. Practice goodOPSEC


The Kwajalein Hourglass Wednesday, Feb. 15, 2006 7All programming is subject to change without notice TimeChannel 9 Roller Channel 13 AFN Sports Channel 14 AFN News Channel 17 AFN Prime/ Roller Channel 20 AFN Spectrum Channel 23 AFN Movies Channel 26 AFN Family Channel 35 AFN Direct to SailorsmidnightCollege GamenightAmerican MorningThe Late ShowLate Night withMovie: (cont.) SpongeBobWithout a Trace12:30 a.m.ESPNews Dr. Phil Show Conan OÂ’Brien Patton Fairly Oddparents1 a.m.2006 Olypics: EnterpriseAs Told by GingerPaci c Report1:30 a.m.WomenÂ’s Curling Oprah Winfrey The Amanda ShowTonight Show 2 a.m. Show LostEverwood w/ Jay Leno2:30 a.m.Around the ServicesThe Other 48 Days Movie: <:35> The Late Show 3 a.m.MSNBC LiveThe Simpsons Roots (Pt. 2) Sister, Sister w/ David Letterman3:30 a.m.24Sister, SisterDr. Phil4 a.m.SportsCenter Movie: <:25>Fresh Prince4:30 a.m.Entertainment StudiosPirates of the Family TiesOprah Winfrey5 a.m.College GamenightRollerCarol Duvall Show Caribbean Play with Sesame5:30 a.m.Room by RoomBarney & FriendsThe Dead Zone6 a.m.NHRA:DaysideTodayBody Shaping Sesame Street6:30 a.m.Winternationals The Right Fit American Idol7 a.m.FOX News Live The ViewThe EntertainersBear in the Big Blue7:30 a.m. Little BillEntertainment Studios8 a.m.2006 Olypics:Studio B withWheel of FortuneEmeril LiveBehind the ScenesBlueÂ’s CluesESPNews8:30 a.m.MenÂ’s Hockey: Shepard Smith Dr. Phil <8:26> E.T.Dora the ExplorerHeadline News 9 a.m.USA Your World with Oprah Winfrey 30 Minute MealsMovie: Rolie Polie Olie2006 Olympics9:30 a.m.vs. Neil Cavuto <9:20> Food 911 Fight For Justice JoJoÂ’s Circus10 a.m.Latvia The Big StoryGuiding Light My First PlaceFranklinGood Morning10:30 a.m.w/ John Gibson <10:20> #1 SingleMovie: <:45>Reading Rainbow America11 a.m.SportsCenterHeadline News General Hospital E! News Live Life as a House JoJoÂ’s CircusEmeril Live11:30 a.m.NBC Nightly News <11:10> Blind DateRolie Polie OlienoonPTIABC World NewsRollerMy Wife & KidsDora the ExplorerFriends12:30 p.m.College BasketballCBS Evening NewsJudge JudyGirlfriendsBlueÂ’s CluesWheel of Fortune1 p.m.Georgia Tech The NewshourTodayDawsonÂ’s CreekMovie: Little Bill 2006 Olypics1:30 with Jim Lehrer The Professional Bear in the Big Blue2 p.m.North Carolina Hannity & Colmes Judging AmyBarney & Friends2:30 p.m.NBA Movie: <:47>Play with Sesame3 p.m.Teams TBD Anderson CooperAah! Real MonstersPassions Coal MinerÂ’s Funniest Videos3:30 p.m.360RockoÂ’s Modern LifeDaughter Full House4 p.m.Anderson CooperSpongeBobERPokemon4:30 p.m.SportsCenter 360 Batman BeyondYu-Gi-Oh!Access Hollywood5 p.m.Larry King LiveJeopardyAliasTrue HollywoodDisneyÂ’s Doug 2006 Olypics5:30 p.m.Roller Story Rocket Power6 p.m.College GamenightRita CosbyThe SimpsonsComing AttractionsSpongeBob6:30 p.m.Live & Direct RaymondE.T. Fairly OddparentsFriends7 p.m.SportsCenterHeadline NewsEveAmerican IdolMovie:Even StevensAmerican Idol7:30 p.m.Tavis SmileyAll of Us Crossroads Kenan & Kel8 p.m.College BasketballHardballExtreme Makeover:Veronica MarsGilmore GirlsJeopardy8:30 p.m.Cincinnati with Chris MatthewsHome Edition Movie: <:48> ESPNews9 OÂ’Reilly Factor Without a TraceThe Closer Star Trek: DegrassiHeadline News 9:30 p.m.Syracuse Nemisis DegrassiPaci c Report10 p.m.SportsCenterNightlineRollerFriendsFresh PrinceTwo & a Half Men10:30 p.m.Business ReportTonight ShowSeinfeldFamily TiesJoey11 p.m.2006 Olypics:American Morning W/ Jay Leno The Daily Show Movie: 7th HeavenMedium11:30 p.m. The Late ShowColbert Report Bite the Bullet Thursday


Wednesday, Feb. 15, 2006 The Kwajalein Hourglass 8All programming is subject to change without notice TimeChannel 9 Roller Channel 13 AFN Sports Channel 14 AFN News Channel 17 AFN Prime/ Roller Channel 20 AFN Spectrum Channel 23 AFN Movies Channel 26 AFN Family Channel 35 AFN Direct to Sailorsmidnight2006 Olypics:American MorningThe Late ShowLate Night withMovie: (Cont.) SpongeBobC.S.I. Miami12:30 a.m.WomenÂ’s Biathlon, Dr. Phil Show Conan OÂ’Brien Bite the Bullet Farily Oddparents1 a.m.Snowboarding, American IdolMovie: <:25>Even StevensPaci c Report1:30 a.m.MenÂ’s Curling Oprah Winfrey Batman: Mask Kenan & KelTonight Show 2 a.m. Show Veronica Mars of the Phantasm Gilmore Girls w/ Jay Leno2:30 a.m.The Dead Zone The Late Show 3 a.m.MSNBC LiveThe CloserMovie:Degrassi w/ David Letterman3:30 a.m.American Idol Crossroads DegrassiDr. Phil4 a.m.SportsCenterFriendsFresh Prince4:30 a.m.Entertainment StudiosSeinfeld Movie: <:48>Family TiesOprah Winfrey5 a.m.College GamenightRollerCarol Duvall Star Trek: Play with Sesame5:30 a.m.NBA FastbreakRoom by Room Nemisis Barney & FriendsEnterprise6 a.m.College BasketballDaysideTodayBody ShapingSesame Street6:30 a.m.Oklahoma The Right FitLost7 FOX News Live The ViewTrue HollywoodBear in the Big Blue7:30 a.m.Colorado Story Little BillEntertainment Studios8 a.m.2006 Olympics:Studio B withWheel of FortuneEmeril LiveComing AttractionsBlueÂ’s CluesESPNews8:30 a.m.MenÂ’s Hockey Shepard Smith Dr. Phil <8:26> E.T.Dora the ExplorerHeadline News 9 a.m.USA Your World with Oprah Winfrey 30 Minute MealsMovie: Rolie Polie Olie2006 Olympics9:30 a.m.vs. Neil Cavuto <9:20> Low Carb & LovinÂ’ it Crime of Passion JoJoÂ’s Circus10 a.m.Kazakhstan The Big StoryGuiding Light Design on a DimeFranklinGood Morning10:30 a.m.w/ John Gibson <10:20> Style StarMovie: <:45>Reading Rainbow America11 a.m.SportsCenterHeadline News General Hospital E! News Live Snow Falling on JoJoÂ’s CircusEmeril Live11:30 a.m.NBC Nightly News <11:10> Blind Date Cedars Rolie Polie OlienoonNBA ActionABC World NewsRollerMy Wife & Kids Dora the ExplorerFriends12:30 p.m.NBA Tip-OffCBS Evening NewsJudge JudyGirlfriendsBlueÂ’s CluesWheel of Fortune1 p.m.NBAThe NewshourTodayDawsonÂ’s CreekMovie: Little Bill 2006 Olypics1:30 p.m.Philadelphia with Jim Lehrer Drop Dead Bear in the Big Blue2 Hannity & Colmes Gorgeous Barney & Friends2:30 p.m.Chicago Movie: <:47>Play with Sesame3 p.m.NBAAnderson CooperDragon yPassions Thunderheart Funniest Videos3:30 p.m.Houston 360 Oh Yeah! CartoonsFull House4 Anderson CooperSabrinaERPokemon4:30 p.m.Phoenix 360 NBA Access Yu-Gi-Oh!5 p.m.Larry King LiveJeopardy!AliasThe DirectorsDisneyÂ’s DougAccess Hollywood5:30 p.m.Inside the NBARoller Carl Franklin Rocket Power 2006 Olypics6 p.m.Rita CosbySimpsonsEbert & RoeperSpongeBob6:30 p.m.ESPNews Live & Direct RaymondE.T. Fairly Oddparents7 p.m.SportsCenterHeadline NewsTwo & a Half Men Joey (7:25pm) American IdolMovie:ThatÂ’s So RavenAmerican Idol7:30 p.m.Tavis SmileyWindow on the Atoll(7:50pm)Whale RiderAll That! 8 p.m.College GamenightHardballMediumJ.A.G.Joan of ArcadiaJeopardy8:30 p.m.ESPNews with Chris Matthews Movie: <:43> ESPNews9 p.m.2006 Olypics:OÂ’Reilly Factor C.S.I. Miami48 Hours Mystery Cider House Rules SabrinaHeadline News 9:30 p.m.Snowboarding, SabrinaPaci c Report10 p.m.MenÂ’s Curling NightlineRollerFriendsFresh PrinceThe O.C.10:30 p.m.WomenÂ’s Curling, Business ReportTonight ShowSeinfeld Familiy Ties11 p.m.WomenÂ’s Hockey American Morning W/ Jay Leno The Daily ShowMovie: 7th HeavenSurvivor: Panama11:30 p.m.The Late ShowColbert Report Hot Shots! Part Deux Friday


The Kwajalein Hourglass Wednesday, Feb. 15, 2006 9All programming is subject to change without notice TimeChannel 9 Roller Channel 13 AFN Sports Channel 14 AFN News Channel 17 AFN Prime/ Roller Channel 20 AFN Spectrum Channel 23 AFN Movies Channel 26 AFN Family Channel 35 AFN Direct to Sailorsmidnight2006 Olypics:American MorningThe Late ShowLate Night withMovie: (Cont.) SpongeBobThe Apprentice:12:30 a.m.Snowboarding, Dr. Phil Show Conan OÂ’Brien Movie: <:43>Fairly Oddparents Martha Stewart1 a.m.MenÂ’s Curling American Idol Dragnet ThatÂ’s So RavenPaci c Report1:30 a.m.WomenÂ’s Curling, Oprah WinfreyAll That!Tonight Show 2 a.m.WomenÂ’s Hockey Show J.A.G.Joan of Arcadia w/ Jay Leno2:30 a.m.EnterpriseComing Attractions The Late Show 3 a.m.MSNBC Live48 Hours MysteryMovie:Sabrina w/ David Letterman3:30 a.m.Lost Whale Rider SabrinaDr. Phil4 a.m.FriendsFresh Prince4:30 a.m.Entertainment StudiosSeinfeld Movie: <:43>Family TiesOprah Winfrey5 a.m.RollerCarol Duvall ShowCider House Rules Play with Sesame5:30 a.m.Room by RoomBarney & FriendsAround the Services6 a.m.FOX News Live TodayBody ShapingSesame StreetThe O.C.6:30 a.m.NASCAR: The Right Fit 7 a.m.Duals at The ViewThe DirectorsBear in the Big BlueFriends7:30 a.m.Daytona Carl Franklin Little BillEntertainment Studios8 a.m.Studio B withWheel of FortuneEmeril LiveEbert & RoeperBlueÂ’s Clues Good Morning8:30 a.m.Shepard Smith Dr. Phil <8:26> E.T.Dora the Explorer America9 a.m.Your World with Oprah Winfrey 30 Minute MealsMovie: Rolie Polie Olie 2006 Olypics9:30 a.m.Jim Rome Neil Cavuto <9:20> Easy EntertainingMiracle On I-880JoJoÂ’s Circus10 a.m.Around the HornThe Big Story Guiding Light Decorating CentsFranklinExtreme Homes10:30 a.m.PTI w/ John Gibson <10:20> The Look for LessMovie: <:48> Reading RainbowDesigned to Sell11 a.m.SportsCenterHeadline News General Hospital E! News Live Multiplicity JoJoÂ’s CircusLandscape Smart11:30 a.m.NBC Nightly News <11:10> Blind DateRolie Polie OlieWeekend HandymannoonNBAABC World NewsWindow on the Atoll /RollerMy Wife & KidsDora the ExplorerFix it Up12:30 p.m.All-Star Celebrity CBS Evening NewsJudge JudyGirlfriendsBlueÂ’s CluesBefore & After1 p.m.Game The NewshourTodayDawsonÂ’s CreekMovie: Little Bill 2006 Olypics1:30 p.m.with Jim Lehrer The Seventh Sign Bear in the Big Blue2 p.m.NBAHannity & Colmes Barney & Friends2:30 p.m.All-Star Rookie Movie: <:49>Play with Sesame3 p.m.Challenge Anderson CooperCatDogPassions Talk of the Town Funniest Videos3:30 p.m.360 ArchieÂ’s MysteriesFull House4 p.m.SportsCenterAnderson CooperScooby DooERPokemon4:30 p.m. 360The Shaman King Yu-Gi-Oh!Navy/MCorps News5 p.m.College GamenightLarry King LiveJeopardyAliasInside the ActorÂ’sDisneyÂ’s Doug 2006 Olypics5:30 p.m.Baseball Tonight Roller Studio Rocket Power6 p.m.SportsCenterRita CosbyThe SimpsonsHollywood ShootoutSpongeBob6:30 p.m. Live & Direct RaymondE.T. Fairly OddparentsFriends7 p.m.SportsCenterHeadline NewsThe O.C.AmericaÂ’s MostMovie:Wild ThornberrysCelebrity Poker7:30 p.m. Tavis Smiley Wanted Big Daddy American Dragon 8 p.m.Friday Night Fights:Hardball withSurvivor: PanamaNCISAtomic BettyCelebrity Poker8:30 p.m.Delvin Rogriguez Chris Matthews Movie: <:46> The Proud Family 9 p.m.vs. OÂ’Reilly Factor The Apprentice:WWE Raw! The Beach Even StevensHeadline News9:30 p.m.Gilberto Reyes Martha StewartWhat I Like About YouESPNews10 p.m.SportsCenterNightlineRollerSwitched!Blue Collar TV10:30 p.m. Business ReportTonight Show Radio Free RoscoeOne on One11 p.m.College GamenightDateline W/ Jay Leno The Daily ShowMovie:Fresh PrinceBoston Legal11:30 p.m.Baseball Tonight The Late ShowColbert Report White Men CanÂ’t Jump Family TiesSaturday


Wednesday, Feb. 15, 2006 The Kwajalein Hourglass 10 HELP WANTED Kwajalein Range Services 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 online 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, disc jockey, pizza delivery driver or catering/dining room worker, 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. CUSTOMER SERVICE CLERK III, Barber/Beauty Shop. Full time. HR Req. K031709. TRAVEL COORDINATOR, KRS Finance. Full time. HR Req. K031076. MEDICAL OFFICE RECEPTIONIST. Casual. Schedule patients, perform patient charting and register patients for insurance. Must have good written and verbal communication and customer service skills. Must be familliar with MS Word and Excel. HR Req. K031070. ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT, Automotive Services. Full time. HR Req. K031074. CARPENTER I, Roi Operations. HR Req. K030920. Enniburr residents should apply to Floyd Corder at Roi Operations. DRIVER I, Roi Automotive Services. HR Req. K031033. Enniburr residents should apply to Robert Stere at Roi Automotive. GENERAL MAINTENANCE WORKER I, Roi Operations. HR Req. K031060. Enniburr residents should apply to Floyd Corder, Roi Operations. HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR, Roi Operations. HR K030227. Enniburr residents should apply to Floyd Corder at Roi Operations. ASSISTANT MANAGER, Macy’s West. HR Req. K031069. ACCOUNTING CLERK I. Chugach Finance, Part time. HR Req. K031065. ASSISTANT MANAGER, Macy’s West. HR Req. K031069. COMPUTER TECHNICIAN I. HR Req. K031063. 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. MEDICAL BILLING SPECIALIST, Kwajalein Hospital. Casual. HR Req. K030982. REGISTERED NURSE, Kwajalein Hospital. Casual. HR Req. K030935. MECHANIC I, Kwajalein Automotive. Two full-time positions. HR Req. K030332 and HR Req. K030641. 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 REGISTERED NURSE. HR Req. 031267. SUPERVISOR, Medical Business office. HR Req. 031305. ASSISTANT MANAGER, Macy’s West. HR Req. 031301. NETWORK ENGINEER III, MO. HR Req. 031263 SUPERVISOR, Bakery. HR Req. 031287. NETWORK ENGINEER IV, MO. HR Req. 031297. DIRECTOR, Child Youth Services. HR Req. 031297. NETWORK ENGINEER I. HR REQ. 031289. STORE SUPERVISOR. Req. 031279. ELECTRONIC DOCUMENT MGMT SYSTEM LEAD –KARDS; SR. DOCUMENT CONTROLLER. HR Req. 031271. SUPERVISOR IMAGING. HR Req. 031277. REGISTERED NURSE. HR Req. 031267. NETWORK ENGINEER II–MO. HR Req 031227. OPTICS TECHNICIAN II. HR Req. 031231 and 031249. Two positions. OPTICS TECHNICIAN III. HR Req. 031229. SUPERVISOR PROVISIONS. HR Req. 030902 TRAFFIC AGENT II. HR Req. 030658. JUNIOR ACCOUNTANT. HR Req. 030890. INVENTORY CONTROL SPECIALIST I. HR Req. 030880. MANAGEMENT AND STANDARDIZATION ANALYST I. HR Req. 030882. COMMUNICATION TECHNICIAN III. HR Req. 031209. COMPUTER TECHNICIAN I. HR Req. 031203 ELECTRONIC TECHNICIAN II. Roi-Namur. HR Req. 031005. ELECTRONIC TECHNICIAN III. Roi-Namur. HR Req. 030669. FIELD ENGINEER I. HR Req. 030817. FIELD ENGINEER II. HR Req. 031149. FIELD ENGINEER II. Roi-Namur. HR Req. 030741. MAINTENANCE SPECIALIST. HR Req. 030871. MANAGER, Retail Mechandising and Provisions. HR Req 031097. OPERATOR SPACE SURVEILLANCE. Roi-Namur, HR Req 031173. OPERATOR SPACE SURVEILLANCE. Roi-Namur. HR Req 030903. PROGRAMMER. HR Req. 031067. NETWORK ENGINEER IV. HR Req. 031105. RF SAFETY SPECIALIST/FIELD ENGINEER II. HR Req. 031147. STYLIST/BEAUTICIAN. HR Req. 031211. TELEPHONE TECHNICIAN III. HR Req. 030965. SOFTWARE ENGINEER I/DATA ANALYST. CONUS. HR Req. 031191. FIELD ENGINEER II. Two positions. HR Req. 031157 and 031245. PROPERTY MANAGEMENT MANAGER. HR Req. 031203. ELECTRICIAN III. HR Req. 030854. COMPUTER TECHNICIAN II, HR Req. 031159. COMPUTER TECHNICIAN II. HR Req. 031259. FACILITIES ENGINEER II/ MECHANICAL ENGINEER. HR Req. 030812. HARDWARE ENGINEER II, Roi-Namur. HR Req. 031179. MANAGER OPTICS/PHOTO, HR Req. 031177. HARDWARE ENGINEER II, HR Req. 031187. FIELD ENGINEER I, HR Req. 031189. AIRSCAN PACIFIC AVIATION SAFETY TECHNICIAN. Contract position. Unaccompanied. Assist in administration of the aviation safety program in accordance with Army, FAA and ES&H procedures. Assist with investigations and safety and health surveys. Conduct safety and orientation training for personnel. Bachelor's degree in related eld preferred. E-mail resum to: rick.zura COMMUNITY BANK For consideration, submit your resume online at For more information, contact the personnel department at or call the Banking Center manager at 52292/52142. Community Bank is an 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. WANTED EMPTY BLUE wine bottles. Call Sandy, 54152. DONATIONS FOR children at Ebeye Hospital. They need baby mobiles, rattles, wall decorations, art supplies, toddler books, board games, play doctor kits, stress balls, bubbles, magic wands, play dough, indoor balls, puzzles and new stuffed animals. Call Leigh, 52342. DONATIONS OF plants and trees for the Turtle Pond. This summer the Turtle Pond will be refurbished and dedicated as the Dr. Donald Ott Turtle Pond and Memorial Park. As part of the refurbishment, KRS Environmental is asking residents to donate plants and trees to beautify the area. Call Cathy Madore, 58856, if you are willing to help. Donations will be picked up. Park benches will also be available for sponsorship in the near future. LOST HALF BAKED Tape Escape movie, left at hospital in December. Call 52527. SNORKEL AND MASK, blue, at the adult pool, Feb. 4. Call 58222. BLUE RAINCOAT, on Lagoon Road between new housing and Caf Paci c, Monday. Call 52379. LADIES’ SUN bike from in front of the air terminal, between Feb. 4 and 7. Color is faded yellow with orange wheel rims, has regular handlebars with faded red handle covers and a saddle basket. Call 52664. CARDIGAN SWEATER, long-sleeved, blue with sh pattern, on Lagoon Road Call Debbie, 51375 or 52223. FOUND TWO ELBOW/KNEE pads for skating at Building 901. Call 58889. KEY ON koala ring in hospital parking lot, Feb. 7. Claim at the hospital front desk. SMALL BLACK camera case at Father/Daughter Dance. Call 52379. PATIO SALE SATURDAY, 7 a.m.-2 p.m., Quarters 490-A. Clothing, games, toys, household goods, computers. Rain cancels. FOR SALE KRUPS ESPRESSO machine, $30; So Smart DVD; set of six Fur Babies, 9-36 months, $25; Megaland pop-up play tent set with tunnels and balls, new, $50;


The Kwajalein Hourglass Wednesday, Feb. 15, 2006 11 The queen of rock-n-roll Dixie Wright is bringing Mardi Gras to Kwaj with a huge party on Feb. 26 at the Yuk Club. Rock with the new “Zooks” band, catch beads and doubloons, nd the baby in a king cake and enjoy a Pat O’Brien’s Hurricane. There will be a Mardi Gras king and queen crowned. Experience a taste of the French Quarter on Kwajalein. assorted plants, $5-10 each. Call 52642. MAXTOR ONE-TOUCH, 100 GB, USB II, external hard drive and backup software. Call 51149. TWO MOTOROLA CELL phones with charger, almost new; one Motorola phone with charger and car charger, $50 each; Easy Bake oven in box with all accessories, $10; Double-jogger, non-jogging, foldable, great for traveling, $30; baby sit-up ring for bathtub, $3. Call 52681. BEER EQUIPMENT. Three 15-gallon kegs; four 5gallon Sanka kegs; complete ltration system; CO2 tank and regulator; 15-gallon untouched keg; 10 x 30-foot silver waterproof tarp. Call 59390. PLANTS, $10 50; one piece of carpet, $40. See at Trailer 733 or call 59939. 19-INCH SONY Trinitron TV, $75. Call 58609, after 5 p.m. TWO SETS of brand new 16-piece sage green stoneware dishes, each set includes four coffee cups, four bowls, four small plates and four dinner plates, $50 per set; wooden kitchen cart on wheels, $35; ceiling fan, like new, still in box, $40. Call 52973. TODDLER CAR seat. Call 54530. BOAT SWAP. 2000 19-foot Key Largo cabin cruiser fully equipped with 130 horsepower Johnson and roller trailer. Will negotiate with someone coming from off island to save shipping cost for both. Call 781-5828389 or e-mail at HIGH CHAIR, speargun, infant bed gate, Kettler stair stepper, patio chairs, breast pump, red wagon, doorway room dividers, iron, ironing board, can opener, toaster, Sea Life 35mm underwater camera, acoustic guitar strings. Call 52275. B.O.B. RUNNING stroller, like new condition, includes manual, used twice, kept inside, paid $349, will sell for $200. Call 51279. LADIES’ BIRKENSTOCK beach sandals, worn twice, paid $64 plus shipping, size 38/39 -7-9, will sell for $45; new Braun coffeemaker carafe, 10-cup, paid $14 plus shipping, will sell for $14 or best offer; L’oreal new bleaching shade, ammonia-free bleach, cost $12 will sell for $5. Call Sue, 53593. COMMUNITY NOTICES AMERICAN LEGION Post 44 island brewers and barbecue masters of all varieties will host a ‘BrewB-que’ event at 5 p.m., Sunday, at the Vets’ Hall. It’s a competition to see who has the bragging rights for the best pulled pork barbecue and which brewer has the best home-brewed beer. The public is invited to sample the barbecue and brew. American Legion Post 44 will provide space, paper products, plastic ware and side items. It’s all on a rst-come, rst-served basis. Food should be ready to serve by 7 p.m. Those wishing to participate in the barbecue competition should contact Thomas ‘Bud’ Teague. There is no charge for the event and no donations expected. THE YOKWE YUK Women’s Club Kaleidoscope of Music is at 7 p.m., Sunday and Monday, in the multipurpose room. For tickets, call Emily, 53627. THE KWAJALEIN COMMUNITY Band will be in concert at 7 p.m., Feb. 22, in the high school multipurpose room. The concert will feature the music of Broadway. THE ORTHODONTIST will see patients Feb. 22-24. For an appointment, call 52165. MANDATORY ISLAND orientation is at 1 p.m., Feb. 22, in Community Activities Center Room 6. It is required for all new island arrivals and is not recommended for family members under 10. Questions? Call 51134. INNERTUBE WATER polo pre-registration will be through Feb. 23. Registration fee is $150 per team. The managers’, scorekeepers’ and of cials’ meeting will be at 6 p.m., Feb. 23, at the family pool. The season will begin March 1. Questions? Call Mandie, 52847. THERE WILL be a meeting at 7 p.m., Feb. 23, in the high school library, for parents and community members to have the opportunity to comment on the proposed curricula for music for Grades Kindergarten12 and foreign language for Grades 7-12. Copies of the proposed curricula can be checked out from the education of ces for review before the public meeting. Questions? Call 52011. THE MOBILE KITCHEN presents Sunset Bistro at 7 p.m., Feb. 25, at Emon Beach. The menu will include let mignon, twice-baked potato, vegetable, garden salad, dinner roll, lobster pizza appetizer, black forest cheesecake and wine. Tickets are $25 per person, $20 for meal-card holders. Sign up at Three Palms Snack Bar. Future events are: The Beach Bash on March 4; Moonrise Grill on March 18 and Sunset Bistro on April 8. THERE WILL be a computer gaming local area network party at 1:30 p.m., Feb. 26, in Corlett Recreation Center Room 7. Games played will be UT2004, BF2, BF 1942, Quake 4 and Farcry. Patches and mods are provided. Questions? Call Danny Lovin, 52853. WITH SAFETY in mind, the dirt road between Brandon and Dally Fields will be closed to bike and pedestrian traf c during softball games. Games are usually played 5-9:30 p.m., Tuesday through Friday; 5-6:45 p.m., Saturday and 5-6:45 p.m., Mondays. During the games, do not cut through the elds. Questions? Call Billy, 53331. COME OUT and see some exciting soccer! Child and Youth Services presents the 2006 season with more than 20 teams. The boys and girls have been practicing and are ready for a great year of excitement and fun. We have wonderful coaches who are dedicated to teaching youth the proper fundamentals and basics. Games are played at 4:45 p.m. and at 5:45 p.m., every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday. Sponsors are needed for RMI teams. Call Cardale, 53796. ANYONE INTERESTED in being an innertube water polo of cial or scorekeeper should contact Mandie at 52847. Season will begin March 1. SAY ALOHA to Ruth and Mel Carr, 6 p.m.-?, March 4, at the Vets’ Hall. The Carrs depart Kwajalein after 30 years. There will be a potluck dinner. Bring a dish to share. Paper products and non-alcoholic beverages provided. Questions? Call Amy, 52681. THE OPTOMETRIST will see patients March 1-9. For an appointment, call 52223 or 52224. TWO MORE TEAMS have joined the ght against cancer. Where’s your Relay for Life team? Call Lee, 53789 or leave a message. B I N G O N I G H T i s BINGO NIGHT is T h u r s d a y a t t h e Y u k C l u b Thursday at the Yuk Club. C a r d s a l e s a t 5 : 3 0 p m Card sales at 5:30 p.m. P l a y b e g i n s a t 6 : 3 0 p m Play begins at 6:30 p.m. B l a c k o u t a t 5 3 n u m b e r s Blackout at 53 numbers w i t h a $ 5 0 0 c a s h p r i z e with a $500 cash prize. B r i n g y o u r K B a d g e Bring your K-Badge.


Wednesday, Feb. 15, 2006 The Kwajalein HourglassSun Moon Tides Sun rise/set Moon rise/set High Tide Low Tide Thursday 0709/1849 2019/0822 0600, 5.0' 1150, 0.8' 1800, 5.4' Friday 0709/1849 2105/0904 0620, 5.0' 0020, 0.7' 1830, 5.2' 1220, 0.9' Saturday 0709/1850 2149/0942 0650, 4.9' 0040, 0.8' 1850, 4.9' 1250, 1.2' 12 RTS Weather Tonight: Mostly clear with a slight chance for showers. Winds: NE at 15 knots. Thursday: Mostly sunny with widely scattered showers. Winds: NE at 12-16 knots. Friday: Partly sunny with isolated showers. Winds: NE-E at 12-16 knots Saturday: Partly sunny with isolated showers. Winds: NE-ENE at 12-16 knots. Annual rain total: 5.55 inches Annual deviation: 1.44 inches Call 54700 for updated forecasts or Range operation scheduled for Thursday A range operation is scheduled for Thursday. Caution times are 7:01 p.m., Thursday through 3:01 a.m., Friday. In conjunction with this operation, a caution area will exist within the Kwajalein Atoll. The caution area is bounded on the north by Boked Island on the east reef and Yabbernohr Island on the west reef. On the south, the area is bounded by a line drawn north of Bigej on the east reef to a point at latitude 08 54.2N, longitude 167 45.8E, then to a point at lattitude 08 52.8N, longitude 167 45.8E and then to a point north of the high tide mark on Ninni on the west reef. Bigej, including the inner reef, is speci cally excluded and is not part of the midatoll corridor. All mid-atoll corridor islands are designated as sheltered ilsands. Additional areas speci ed outside the mid-atoll are designated as caution areas. See maps.In order to ensure clearance of non-mission personnel from the mid-atoll corridor by the window opening time, Kwajalein Police Department island clearance procedures will continue until evacuation has been accomplished. Egress of all air and seacraft will be required when requested by authorized clearance personnel. Subsequent to lagoon clearance, the hazard area will be in effect until mission completion. In the event of a mission slip, the caution times and areas will be in effect for the following days. 7:01 p.m., Friday through 3:01 a.m., Saturday. Questions regarding the above safety requirements for this mission should be directed to U.S. Army Kwajalein Atoll Command Safety Directorate, Range Safety of cer, 51361. Mid-atoll caution area BOA, airspace caution area Expanded view of caution areas 7 : 3 0 p m F e b 2 2 a t t h e 7:30 p.m., Feb. 22, at the R o i O u t r i g g e r Roi Outrigger. 6 p m F e b 2 3 a t E m o n B e a c h 6 p.m., Feb. 23, at Emon Beach. D i n i n g S e r v i c e s w i l l s e l l c h i c k e n o r Dining Services will sell chicken or b e e f s a t a y s r i c e b e e r w i n e a n d s o d a beef satays, rice, beer, wine and soda. Q u e s t i o n s ? C a l l K i m 5 3 3 3 1 Questions? Call Kim, 53331. I n o b e Inobe