y,, J u s t i n D e C o s t e r a n d L a u r i e S i m p s o n r a c e b a c k t o s h o r e a f t e r n d i n g t h e i r t e a m s h e l l t o Justin DeCoster and Laurie Simpson race back to shore after nding their team shell' to g e t a c l u e t o t h e b u r i e d t r e a s u r e d u r i n g t h e S e n i o r H i g h Y o u t h F e l l o w h i p A m a z i n g R a c e get a clue to the buried treasure during the Senior High Youth Fellowhip Amazing Race h e l d S u n d a y T h e r a c e i s b a s e d o n t h e p o p u l a r T V s h o w F o r m o r e s e e P a g e 4 held Sunday. The race is based on the popular TV show. For more, see Page 4. ( P h o t o b y J J K l e i n ) (Photo by JJ Klein) www.smdc.army.mil/KWAJ/Hourglass/hourglass.html
Wednesday, March 7, 2007 The Kwajalein Hourglass 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, T h e K w a j a l e i n H o u r g l a s s The Kwajalein Hourglass 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 phone: 53539 Printed circulation: 2,000E-mail: email@example.comCommanding Of cer......Col. Stevenson Reed Public Affairs Of cer......................Sandy Miller Editor......................................Nell Drumheller Graphics Designer..........................Dan Adler Reporter ............................................JJ Klein Distribution..................................C.J. Kemem2 COMMENTARY More shots being fired in war on unions, middle class Think what America would have been like and would be like to this day if there had never been any labor unions. Do you think employees would have ever had a 40-hour work week, overtime, sick pay, vacation pay, health insurance, pensions, safe working conditions or any other bene ts that unions forced on employers? Many workers were injured, many were red and blacklisted from making a living, and some were even killed for trying to form unions in the 1920s and Â’30s. In many ways it was a war with workersÂ’ survival on the line. Well, that war is still going on in America right now. ItÂ’s the war against labor unions and by extension, against the middle class. ItÂ’s been more than 70 years since the National Labor Relations Act guaranteed workers the right to form a labor union if a simple majority wanted one. But, employers have fought back against that law by using a loophole. Even if 100 percent of employees vote for a union, the employer can demand a lengthy, complex process that must end with secret balloting. This process can be drawn out so long that the employer can use the time to threaten, intimidate and even re employees who lobby for a union. Of course, such tactics on the part of an employer are illegal. But, even if they are caught, it takes years for a charge of illegal ring to wind its way through the courts and the National Labor Relations Board. Most workers who have been red canÂ’t wait that long and end up getting another job or even leaving the state to nd work elsewhere. If an employer is found guilty of an illegal ring, the only penalty they face is having to re-hire the worker and paying all back wages owed. But to business, thatÂ’s a small price to pay for avoiding labor unions. According to Robert Reich, former Secretary of Labor under President Bill Clinton, 50 years ago most employers obeyed the law and allowed workers to form unions and illegal dismissals were very rare. But in later years, businesses faced stiffer competition and more demand from shareholders for bigger pro ts. Employers were pressured to cut wages and bene ts and union-busting became the order of the day. In 2005 alone, there were more than 30,000 complaints of illegal rings because of union activity Reich said. Most polls today show that workers would organize a union if they could, but the process is so cumbersome they rarely get the chance and intimidation and fear of being red is constant. Now, a new piece of legislation, the Employee Freedom of Choice Act, is being considered by the newly-elected Congress. If passed into law, this act would allow workers the right to form unions by a simple majority vote and deny employers the long, drawn-out process they have used to derail union organization. Now, get this. Big business says that this legislation would Â‘hurtÂ’ their employees because union organizers and coworkers could Â‘intimidateÂ’ workers into joining a union. Gee, I didnÂ’t know they cared. Big business is really looking out for their employees against the bad union people. At least, thatÂ’s the version theyÂ’d like everyone to buy. That must be why business is spending millions to get this act voted down in Congress. But, they just think about whatÂ’s best for their workers. If you buy that, go see that oceanfront property in Arizona they want to sell you too. LetÂ’s face it. We needed unions in the days of the old robber barons and we need them with todayÂ’s new robber barons. We need unions as a counterbalance to todayÂ’s business CEOs taking home obscene bonuses because they make big pro ts by laying off and outsourcing thousands of American jobs. Heck, sometimes CEOs make millions in bonuses even if theyÂ’ve run their companies into the ground and cost thousands of people their jobs. But, of course, business is against this new legislation because theyÂ’re just looking out for the workers. If they keep saying it enough I guess they think weÂ’re stupid enough to believe it. The simple fact is that we need labor unions now more than ever. With the in ux of millions of illegal aliens and the cheap labor that comes along with them and the outsourcing of jobs, both skilled and unskilled to foreign countries, American labor needs someone to stand up for them. This is the rst attempt in years to make it easier for employees to form unions. And business and its allies in our government are ghting tooth and nail against it. If unions go the way of the dinosaur, it wonÂ’t be just union workers who suffer. I fear a return to those bad old days when employers held all the power. I hope Congress does the right thing and passes this legislation for all of us.
The Kwajalein Hourglass Wednesday, March 7, 2007 3 Witnesses testify before Congress, Army promises changes at Walter Reed Hospital Caring for heroes By Fred W. Baker IIIAmerican Forces Press ServiceArmy leaders are committed to improving the serviceÂ’s health care systems for wounded servicemembers and their families, top of cers told the national security subcommittee of the House Committee on Oversight and Government Reform Tuesday. The committee held a meeting at Walter Reed Army Medical Center here to gather facts behind problems reported there that have tarnished the once-stellar reputation of the ArmyÂ’s top medical facility. Part of the problem, Vice Chief of Staff of the Army Gen. Richard A. Cody said, is that policies and rules governing many of the health care systems have not been updated for as many as 50 years and have been put to the test by the last ve years of war. Â“Soldiers and staff are faced with the confusing and frequently demoralizing task of sifting through too much information in too many interdependent decisions and bureaucracies,Â” Cody testi ed. Cody said top of cials are reviewing the reported problems and already have identi ed some personnel problems that need to be xed. Â“Our counselors and case mangers are overworked, and they do not receive enough training,Â” he said. Â“We do not adequately communicate necessary information, and our administrative processes are needlessly cumbersome and, quite frankly, take too long.Â” Cody also cited problems that are being xed in the medical holding units where so many of the outpatient problems have been reported in recent weeks. Â“Our medical holding units are not manned to the proper level, and we do not assign leaders who can ensure proper accountability, proper discipline and well-being of our wounded soldiers, ... and our facilities are not maintained to a standard that we know is right,Â” Cody said. Many problems now are being corrected, Cody said, but some will require congressional support. He pledged to work with the secretary of defense to report back to the committee changes that require congressional support. Â“We will do what is right for our Soldiers and our families. They can be assured that the Army leadership is committed and dedicated to ensuring that their quality of life and the quality of their medical care is equal to the quality of their service and their great sacri ce,Â” Cody said. Dressed in a decorated Army blue uniform, with a patch over his left eye, an emotional Staff Sgt. John Daniel Shannon told the subcommittee today that he just wants to leave the centerÂ’s outpatient system. He cited his own two-year pattern of neglect, bureaucracy and lack of patient advocacy. An injured Iraq war veteran, ShannonÂ’s account kicked off nearly ve hours of testimony, which included wounded servicemembers, family members and top ranking Army of cials. With her eyes staring upward to avoid spilling tears, the wife of a wounded Army Soldier told committee members that her husbandÂ’s rst case manager at the center Â“treated him like a dogÂ” at times and that the system was set up to protect the interests of the Army. Â“We need to turn it around. We need to ght for the Soldier,Â” said Annette McLeod, the wife of South Carolina Army National Guardsman Cpl. Wendell McLeod. He suffered brain and back injuries while serving in Iraq after being hit by the door of a moving semi-truck. Subcommittee chairman John Tierney opened the hearings saying that the problems recently aired in the news media are not new, complaints of Â“bureaucratic indifferenceÂ” have been heard for several years. Tierny conceded, though, that the medical staff at Walter Reed is dedicated and professional. Tierny said he thought the problems stemmed from Â“institutional indifference, not individual commitment.Â” Most of the testimony centered on a broken, bureaucratic personnel system and overworked and undertrained caseworkers with other woven-in themes of pay problems, administrative delays and incompatible medical computer systems. Coming to light for the rst time during the testimony was the possible impact of the Base Realignment and Closure process and the recent conversion of government-provided services to contracted services at the hospital. Army of cials testi ed that skilled civil service employees worried about losing their jobs have left the center, at times dropping staf ng amounts by nearly half. Of cials testi ed theyÂ’ve had dif culty recruiting to ll the positions because the center is scheduled to merge with National Naval Medical Center at Bethesda, Md., in 2011. In addition, many of the services were moving to contractor-provided services. Chief of Staff of the Army Gen. Peter J. Schoomaker, said he was Â“extraordinarily angry and embarrassed that we would have a Building 18,Â” referring to the building cited in Washington Post reports on moldand rodent-infested living conditions. He said he supported the ring of Army Maj. Gen. George W. Weightman, the medical centerÂ’s former commander. SchoomakerÂ’s brother, Army Maj. Gen. Eric B. Schoomaker, will become the commanding general of the North Atlantic Regional Medical Command and the medical center, the Army announced Friday. Army Spc. Jeremy Duncan testi ed before the committee that the living conditions varied widely among outpatient soldiers, depending on the building assigned. Â“Building 18 was like the ghetto,Â” he said. Schoomaker was asked bluntly by a committee member, Â“How do we know itÂ’s going to change?Â” Â“Because weÂ’re going to change it,Â” he said.
Wednesday, March 7, 2007 The Kwajalein Hourglass 4 Senior High Youth Fellowship teams hold Kwajalein version of popular TV show Sunday Yellow team members left to right CJ Kemem Jake Hirniak Blaine Hoskins and Tessa Thimsen dash for their bikes to start the Amazing Race Sunday afternoon. The race is based on the popular TV show and participants had to compete in various activities around the island. (Photo by JJ Klein)By JJ KleinReporterReality show Amazing Race contestants go to the ends of the earth to compete for a million dollars, island youth on the other hand-raced to the ends of the island to compete just for the fun of it in the Senior High Youth Fellowship version of the action/adventure television series. The race kicked off at the home of YF Leaders John and Karen Pickler on Sunday afternoon, where eight teams assembled. Each team, made up of 4-6 senior high school teens captained by a high school senior, was identi ed by brightly colored team T-shirts distributed at the rally point. Race positioning was determined by a pre-race event that required team captains to try and ride his or her bike a distance of 20 feet as slowly as possible. The Running an
The Kwajalein Hourglass Wednesday, March 7, 2007 5 last person to ride the ent ir e d i st an ce o r touch the ground with his foot posit i o n ed h i s te am to be r st to start the race. Each subsequent team followed the next in a sta gg ere d start one minute apart. The red team, led by Mich ae l Tay l or, was t h e rst to hop on bikes and mana g e d to k eep its rst p l ace position t h roug h t h e rst ve c h a ll enges, b ut s l ippe d b ehind the purple team b e f ore t h e Buc k et Bri g a d e event at Emon Beach. Most of the 14 chall enges, l i k e t h e Buc k et Bri g a d e, were extreme ly p hy sica l One c h a ll en g e required each team memb er to pus h a team mate in a wh ee l b arr o w t hr ee t im es around the Ragan Field baseball diamond. Some challenges were more cerebral, requiring contestants to solve a giant Sudoku puzzle, and others just plain fun, like the Mummy Wrap Â‘n Roll Relay. In this event individual team members raced up Bunker Hill, wrapped themselves in a white bed sheet, rolled down the hill and raced to the other side to hand off the bed sheet to the next team mate. After successfully completing each challenge teams were given a clue which pointed them to their next destination. This clue, Â“Aaron Burr and the man by this name could have camped here for their duel of fame,Â” led teams to the last challenge before the frenetic sprint to the nish line at Coral Sands. Finishing rst and one hour ahead of the rest of the field was the purple team, who dominated the competition by remaining in the number one slot from Emon Beach on. As grand prize winners, each member of the purple team made up of Ryan DeCoster, Cassia Griswold, Julianne Kirchner and Team Captain Jeremy Beckler won a $ 2 0 g ift certificate t o Amazon.com Seco n d an d th ir d p l ace f inis h er s w e r e the r ed an d b ur g un dy teams al so winnin g A m azo n .com gi ft ce r t i f i c a tes T he ro y al blue team, le d by Mic h ae l But l er was unexpectant ly recognize d f or goo d sportsmanship. Â“ T h e y h a d a te am m e m be r w ho got sick and they t oo k goo d care o f her so she could continue with the race,Â” explained Karen.It took approxim ate ly two mont h s o f p l annin g 48 vo l unteers an d t h e overw h e l ming support an d cooperation o f communit y a g encies t o p u ll o ff t h e YF Amazi n g Race accor d in g to Karen. E x h auste d b y t h e h eat a n d t h e events o f t h e d a y tee n s an d v olu n tee r s w e r e t r e a ted to a b ar b eque at Cora l San d s a nd a refreshin g dip in the lagoon. Members of the royal blue team compete with the burgundy team trying to ll up a small bucket with a super soaker the fastest. (Photo by JJ Klein) Purple team members Raul Herrera Cassia Griswold and Julianne Kirchner work as a bucket brigade. (PhotobyJeffKlein) Light blue team member Sam Larsen pushes team mate Remmington Hoot in a wheelbarrow. (Photo by Jeff Klein)
Wednesday, March 7, 2007 The Kwajalein HourglassMore dry weather in future for Kwajalein AtollBy Tom WrightChief Meteorologist, Reagan Test Site WeatherThe waters of the equatorial east and central Paci c are cooling rapidly which is a signal that the current El Nino may be replaced by La Nina conditions in the very near future. Water temperature anomalies in the far, east Paci c have dropped sharply from a peak of plus1.3 degrees C in late December to minus 0.1 degrees C currently. Water temperature anomalies are also dropping in our area, from a peak of plus1.4 degrees C in November to plus 0.6 degrees C currently. El Ninos are often rapidly replaced by La Ninas and this looks to be occurring now. La Nina is characterized by cooler than normal water temperatures across the Pacific, stronger than normal trade winds, and a westward displacement of the typhoon genesis area. While a La Nina would be good news for us in that we would be less likely than normal to see a tropical storm or typhoon as we progress through the year, it would not bode well for our water supply. The last significant La Nina lasted from 1998 to 2001 and caused a total rainfall shortage of nearly 70 inches over that span. Coming on the heels of the strongest El Nino ever recorded, 1998 was the second driest year on record with just 69.11 inches of rain Â– a de cit of more than 30 inches in just one year. Last yearÂ’s El Nino wasnÂ’t nearly as strong as the one in 1997 so we arenÂ’t expecting a repeat of those conditions. There are many factors that determine how much rain we receive so it is impossible to say exactly what any given year may bring. But we are expecting to receive less than normal rainfall in 2007 and if a moderate to strong La Nina develops, the drought may become severe and could last for several years. 6 Healthy teeth, gums can affect general health Jan Budo, RDH and Judy Shimamoto, RDHWhatÂ’s the big dealÂ— itÂ’s just teeth? If that is your attitude then you may want to reassess your thoughts on the topic. As itÂ’s turning out oral health is a big deal. You probably know poor oral hygiene can lead to decayed teeth, bad gums and/or bad breath. But did you know that an unhealthy, bacteria lled mouth may also be connected to others diseases through out your body? Research shows that heart disease, diabetes, respiratory ailments and even premature, low birth-weight babies may all be linked to gum disease. The Journal of The National Cancer Institute, recently reported a link between gum disease and pancreatic cancer. Gum disease is a painless infection of the gums and bone supporting teeth. What is the connection? How does gum disease contribute to these systemic diseases? This remains unclear. Perhaps bacteria from an oral infection travel elsewhere through the bloodstream setting up an infection. Another possibility is that gum infection triggers the immune system producing in ammation elsewhere. Or there may be something else going on. Numerous research studies have shown a link between cardiovascular disease and key bacterium in gum disease. Gum disease can also increase the risk of developing diabetes. In fact diabetics with gum disease have more dif culty controlling their blood sugar levels. It is estimated that 95 percent of Americans with diabetes also have gum disease due in part to an increased susceptibility to infection. Studies have shown that mothers with gum disease are up to seven times more likely to deliver premature, low birthweight babies. Again, how this occurs is far from certain but researchers believe that the bodyÂ’s response to a bacterial infection may trigger an increase in labor inducing body uids, leading to premature delivery. There may be a lot that is not known about the link between gum disease and systemic disease. But while research continues to explore the connection, it seems prudent to prevent or to treat gum disease to reduce its impact on the rest of the body.
The Kwajalein Hourglass Wednesday, March 7, 2007Thursday7All programming is subject to change without notice TimeChannel 14 AFN News Channel 17 AFN Prime Channel 20 AFN Spectrum Channel 23 AFN Movies Channel 26 AFN Family Channel 29 AFN Sports Channel 35 AFN Direct to Sailors TimemidnightToday Show The Late ShowLate Night withMovie: (Continued)Kim PossiblePath to the DraftLaw & Ordermidnight 12:30 a.m.Late Late Show Conan OÂ’Brien Movie: <:41>The Proud FamilyCollege GameNight 12:30 a.m. 1 a.m.with Craig Ferguson C.S.I. He Got Game Zack & CodyNFL LivePaci c Report1 a.m. 1:30 a.m.Judge Judy Naturally SadieSportsCenterTonight Show1:30 a.m. 2 a.m.CNN NewsroomThe DistrictThe Unit Everwood W/ Jay Leno2 a.m. 2:30 a.m. College BasketballLate Show with2:30 a.m. 3 a.m.CNN NewsroomOprah Winfrey24Movie:Even Stevens Sun Belt David Letterman3 a.m. 3:30 a.m.Resident Evil: Home Improvement Championship Late Late Show3:30 a.m. 4 a.m.MSNBC LiveDr. Phil Show8 simple Rules Apocalypse MoeshaSportsCenter w/ Craig Ferguson4 a.m. 4:30 a.m.The King of Queens DegrassiJudge Judy4:30 a.m. 5 a.m.CBS Evening NewsB. OriginalMovie: <:49> TeletubbiesCollege BasketballThe District5 a.m. 5:30 a.m.ESPNewsCaribbean Workout The Ring Barney & Friends Big East5:30 a.m. 6 a.m.To Iraq and BackTodayCreative Juice Sesame Street Championship UFC Unleashed6 a.m. 6:30 a.m. DIY to the Rescue Tournament 6:30 a.m. 7 a.m.Fox News LiveGood EatsThe EntertainersBear in the Big BlueCollege BasketballInside the UFC7 a.m. 7:30 a.m.UnwrappedBlueÂ’s Clues Big East Cribs7:30 a.m. 8 a.m.Studio B withSesame Street30 Minute MealsBehind the ScenesDora the Explorer Championship The Final Score8 a.m. 8:30 a.m.Sheppard Smith Food 911E.T.Go, Diego, Go! Headline News8:30 a.m. 9 a.m.The Situation RoomThe ViewThat 70Â’s ShowMovie: Connie the Cow Good Morning9 a.m. 9:30 a.m.That 70Â’s Show Blue Moon Miss SpiderÂ’s...Jim Rome America9:30 a.m. 10 a.m.The Situation RoomDr. PhilOne Tree Hill FranklinAround the Horn10 a.m. 10:30 a.m.Movie: <:46> Reading RainbowPTI10:30 a.m. 11 a.m.Around the ServicesLaw & OrderE! News Live/ Tears of the Sun Miss SpiderSportsCenterLate Night with11 a.m. 11:30 a.m.NBC Nightly News Daily 10 Forever Connie the Cow Conan OÂ’Brien11:30 a.m. noonABC World NewsAccess HollywoodBlind DateGo, Diego, Go!College BasketballAmerican Idolnoon 12:30 p.m.CBS Evening NewsJudge JudyFriendsDora the Explorer Big East12:30 p.m. 1 p.m.Countdown withGuiding LightThe Cosby ShowMovie:BlueÂ’s Clues Championship Ugly Betty1 p.m. 1:30 p.m.Keith Olbermann Mad About You Thelma & Louise Bear in the Big Blue 1:30 p.m. 2 p.m.Hannity & ColmesGeneral HospitalEmeril Live Sesame StreetCollege BasketballE! News Daily2 p.m. 2:30 p.m. Big East2:30 p.m. 3 p.m.Lou Dobbs TonightPassionsFantasy CampMovie: <:15>Funniest Videos Championship Access Hollywood3 p.m. 3:30 p.m.ThatÂ’s Clever The Craft Funniest Animals Judge Judy3:30 p.m. 4 p.m.News Hour withOprah WinfreyThe West Wing Pokemon The Cosby Show4 p.m. 4:30 p.m.Jim Lehrer Yu-Gi-Oh!SportsCenterMad About You4:30 p.m. 5 p.m.Special Report withWheel of FortuneHome ImprovementTrue HollywoodSpongeBobEmeril Live5 p.m. 5:30 p.m.Brit Hume JeopardyHome Improvement Story Fairly Oddparents5:30 p.m. 6 p.m.Your World withHeadline NewsSeinfeldCinema SecretsKim PossibleCollege GameNightNFL Total Access6 p.m. 6:30 p.m.Neil Cavuto ATS/Regional NewsKing of the HillE.T. The Proud FamilyNBA Fastbreak6:30 p.m. 7 p.m.World News NowAll of UsAmerican IdolMovie:UnfabulousSportsCenterThe Big Ten7 p.m. 7:30 p.m.Eve Phone Booth Zoey 1017:30 p.m. 8 p.m.<:15> Paci c Report1 vs. 100Ugly Betty Gilmore Girls College BasketballWheel of Fortune8 p.m. 8:30 p.m.Tavis Smiley Movie: <:40> Northeast Jeopardy8:30 p.m. 9 p.m.Business ReportLaw & OrderMen in Trees The World Is Not Even Stevens Conference The Daily Show9 p.m. 9:30 p.m.Nightline Enough Home ImprovementCollege BasketballColbert Report9:30 p.m. 10 p.m.Hardball withHeadline News8 Simple Rules Moesha Big Sky The Of ce 10 p.m. 10:30 p.m.Chris Matthews Tonight ShowKing of Queens Degrassi Championship Two & a Half Men 10:30 p.m. 11 p.m.OÂ’Reilly Factor W/ Jay Leno The Daily ShowMovie: 7th HeavenSportsCenterHouse11 p.m. 11:30 p.m.The Late ShowColbert Report The Matrix11:30 p.m.
Wednesday, March 7, 2007 The Kwajalein Hourglass 8FridayAll programming is subject to change without notice TimeChannel 14 AFN News Channel 17 AFN Prime Channel 20 AFN Spectrum Channel 23 AFN Movies Channel 26 AFN Family Channel 29 AFN Sports Channel 35 AFN Direct to Sailors TimemidnightToday ShowThe Late ShowLate Night withMovie: Kim PossiblePath to the DraftC.S.I. midnight 12:30 a.m.Late Late Show w/ Conan OÂ’Brien The Matrix The Proud FamilyCollege GameNight12:30 a.m. 1 a.m.Craig Ferguson American IdolMovie: <:07>UnfabulousNBA FastbreakPaci c Report1 a.m. 1:30 a.m.Judge Judy Fearless Zoey 101NBATonight Show1:30 a.m. 2 a.m.CNN NewsroomThe DistrictUgly Betty Gilmore Girls Cavaliers with Jay Leno2 a.m. 2:30 a.m. at Late Show with2:30 a.m. 3 a.m.CNN NewsroomOprah WinfreyMen in TreesMovie:Even Stevens Pistons David Letterman3 a.m. 3:30 a.m. Phone Booth Home Improvement Late Late Show w/3:30 a.m. 4 a.m.MSNBC LiveDr. Phil Show8 Simple Rules MoeshaSportsCenter Craig Ferguson4 a.m. 4:30 a.m.King of Queens Movie: <:40>DegrassiJudge Judy4:30 a.m. 5 a.m.CBS Evening NewsB. Original The World Is Not TeletubbiesCollege BasketballThe District5 a.m. 5:30 a.m.ESPNewsCaribbean Workout Enough Barney & Friends Big Ten 5:30 a.m. 6 a.m.MSNBC LiveTodayCreative Juice Sesame Street Basketball PunkÂ’d6 a.m. 6:30 a.m. DIY to the Rescue Tournament Pimp My Ride6:30 a.m. 7 a.m.Fox News LiveGood EatsTrue HollywoodBear in the Big BlueCollege GameNight8 Simple Rules7 a.m. 7:30 a.m.Unwrapped Story BlueÂ’s CluesCollege BasketballKing of Queens7:30 a.m. 8 a.m.Studio B withSesame Street30 Minute MealsCinema SecretsDora the Explorer Big Ten The Final Score8 a.m. 8:30 a.m.Sheppard Smith Tasty TravelsE.T.Go, Diego, Go! Basketball Headline News8:30 a.m. 9 a.m.The Situation RoomThe ViewThat 70Â’s ShowMovie: The Wiggles Tournament Good Morning9 a.m. 9:30 a.m.That 70Â’s Show Danielle SteelÂ’s Higglytown HeroesCollege GameNight America9:30 a.m. 10 a.m.The Situation RoomDr. Phil ShowOne Tree Hill Changes FranklinCollege Basketball10 a.m. 10:30 a.m.Movie: <:51> Reading Rainbow Big Ten 10:30 a.m. 11 a.m.Around the ServicesLaw & OrderE! News Live/ A River Runs Higglytown Heroes Basketball Late Night with11 a.m. 11:30 a.m.NBC Nightly News Daily 10 Through It The Wiggles Tournament Conan OÂ’Brien11:30 a.m. noonABC World NewsAccess HollywoodBlind DateGo, Diego, Go!College BasketballAmerican Idolnoon 12:30 p.m.CBS Evening NewsJudge JudyFriends Dora the Explorer ACC12:30 p.m. 1 p.m.Countdown withGuiding LightThe Cosby ShowMovie: BlueÂ’s Clues Basketball AmericaÂ’s Next1 p.m. 1:30 p.m.Keith Olbermann Mad About You Under the Tuscan Bear in the Big Blue Tournament Top Model1:30 p.m. 2 p.m.Hannity & ColmesGeneral HospitalEmeril Live Sun Sesame StreetCollege GameNightLost2 p.m. 2:30 p.m. College Basketball 2:30 p.m. 3 p.m.Lou Dobbs TonightPassionsDesign on a DimeMovie: <:07>Funniest Videos Big 12 Access Hollywood 3 p.m. 3:30 p.m.Style Star Cool Runnings Funniest Animals Conference Judge Judy3:30 p.m. 4 p.m.News Hour withOprah WinfreyThe West Wing Pokemon Championship The Cosby Show4 p.m. 4:30 p.m.Jim Lehrer Yu-Gi-Oh! Mad About You4:30 p.m. 5 p.m.Special Report withWheel of FortuneHome ImprovementThe DirectorsSpongeBobSportsCenterEmeril Live5 p.m. 5:30 p.m.Brit Hume JeopardyHome Improvement Atom Egoyan Fairly Oddparents5:30 p.m. 6 p.m.Your World withHeadline NewsSeinfeldEbert & RoeperKim PossibleCollege GameNightCollege GameNight6 p.m. 6:30 p.m.Neil Cavuto ATS/Regional NewsKing of the HillE.T.The Proud FamilyNBA FastbreakNBA Fastbreak6:30 p.m. 7 p.m.World News NowThe Of ce/ (:25) 2 & a Half Men American IdolMovie:ThatÂ’s So RavenSportsCenterThe Big Ten7 p.m. 7:30 p.m. Window on the Atoll (7:50) Hitch Phil of the Future7:30 p.m. 8 p.m.<:15> Paci c ReportHouseAmericaÂ’s Next Veronica Mars NBA ActionWheel of Fortune8 p.m. 8:30 p.m.Tavis SmileyTop Model NBAJeopardy8:30 p.m. 9 p.m.Business ReportC.S.I. LostMovie: <:13>Even Stevens Bulls The Daily Show9 p.m. 9:30 p.m.Nightline Once Upon a Time Home Improvement at Colbert Report9:30 p.m. 10 p.m.Hardball with Headline News 8 Simple Rules In Mexico Moesha Magic Deal or No Deal10 p.m. 10:30 p.m.Chris Matthews Tonight ShowKing of Queens Degrassi 10:30 p.m. 11 p.m.OÂ’Reilly Factor W/ Jay Leno The Daily ShowMovie: 7th Heaven NBA Survivor: Fiji11 p.m. 11:30 p.m.The Late ShowColbert Report Deep Blue SeaSpurs at Kings11:30 p.m.
The Kwajalein Hourglass Wednesday, March 7, 2007 9All programming is subject to change without noticeSaturday TimeChannel 14 AFN News Channel 17 AFN Prime Channel 20 AFN Spectrum Channel 23 AFN Movies Channel 26 AFN Family Channel 29 AFN Sports Channel 35 AFN Direct to Sailors TimemidnightToday ShowThe Late ShowLate Night withMovie: (Continued)Kim Possible NBA The Biggest Losermidnight 12:30 a.m.Late Late Show w/ Conan OÂ’Brien Movie: <:58>The Proud Family Spurs at Kings12:30 a.m. 1 a.m.Craig FergusonAmerican IdolThe Terminator ThatÂ’s So Raven Paci c Report1 a.m. 1:30 a.m.Judge Judy Phil of the FutureInside the NBATonight Show1:30 a.m. 2 a.m.CNN NewsroomThe DistrictAmericaÂ’s Next Veronica Mars SportsCenter with Jay Leno2 a.m. 2:30 a.m.Top Model Late Show with2:30 a.m. 3 a.m.CNN NewsroomOprah WinfreyLostMovie:Even StevensCollege GameNight David Letterman3 a.m. 3:30 a.m.Hitch Home ImprovementNBA FastbreakLate Late Show w/3:30 a.m. 4 a.m.MSNBC LiveDr. Phil Show8 Simple Rules MoeshaSportsCenter Craig Ferguson4 a.m. 4:30 a.m.King of Queens DegrassiJudge Judy4:30 a.m. 5 a.m.CBS Evening NewsB. OriginalMovie: <:13>TeletubbiesCollege BasketballThe District5 a.m. 5:30 a.m.ESPNewsCaribben Workout Once Upon a Time Barney & Friends Big Ten 5:30 a.m. 6 a.m.MSNBC LiveTodayCreative Juice In Mexico Sesame Street Basketball World Series of6 a.m. 6:30 a.m. DIY to the Rescue Tournament Poker 6:30 a.m. 7 a.m.Fox News LiveGood EatsThe DirectorsBear in the Big BlueCollege GameNight7 a.m. 7:30 a.m.Unwrapped Atom Egoyan BlueÂ’s CluesCollege Basketball7:30 a.m. 8 a.m.Studio B withSesame Street30 Minute MealsEbert & RoeperDora the Explorer Big Ten Good Morning8 a.m. 8:30 a.m.Sheppard Smith Easy EntertainigE.T.Go, Diego, Go! Basketball America 8:30 a.m. 9 a.m.The Situation RoomThe ViewThat 70Â’s ShowMovie: The Wonder Pets Tournament 9 a.m. 9:30 a.m.That 70Â’s Show Lucy Little Einsteins College Basketball9:30 a.m. 10 a.m.The Situation RoomDr. Phil ShowOne Tree Hill Franklin Big Ten Extreme Homes10 a.m. 10:30 a.m. Movie: <:45> Reading Rainbow Basketball Designed to Sell10:30 a.m. 11 a.m.Around the ServicesLaw & OrderE! News Live/ K-19: The Little Einsteins Tournament Groundbreakers11 a.m. 11:30 a.m.NBC Nightly News Daily 10 Widowmaker The Wonder PetsCollege GameNightBorn American11:30 a.m. noonABC World NewsWindow on the AtollBlind DateGo, Diego, Go!College BasketballAmerican Idolnoon 12:30 p.m.CBS Evening NewsJudge JudyFriends Dora the Explorer Big East 12:30 p.m. 1 p.m.Countdown withGuiding LightThe Cosby ShowMovie:BlueÂ’s Clues Championship NHL1 p.m. 1:30 p.m.Keith Olbermann Mad About You Three Men and a Bear in the Big Blue Wild 1:30 p.m. 2 p.m.Hannity & ColmesGeneral HospitalEmeril Live Baby Sesame StreetCollege GameNight at 2 p.m. 2:30 p.m. Movie: <:58>College Basketball Sabres2:30 p.m. 3 p.m.Lou Dobbs TonightPassionsDecorating Cents Cliffhanger Funniest Videos Big East 3 p.m. 3:30 p.m.The Look for Less Funniest Animals Championship ESPNews3:30 p.m. 4 p.m.News Hour withOprah WinfreyThe West WingPokemon American Chopper4 p.m. 4:30 p.m.Jim Lehrer Yu-Gi-Oh!SportsCenter 4:30 p.m. 5 p.m.Special Report withWheel of FortuneHome ImprovementInside the ActorÂ’s...SpongeBobAccess Hollywood5 p.m. 5:30 p.m.Brit Hume JeopardyHome Improvement Tom Hanks Fairly Oddparents Weekend5:30 p.m. 6 p.m.Your World withHeadline NewsSeinfeldMovies 101Kim PossibleCollege GameNightNanny 9116 p.m. 6:30 p.m.Neil Cavuto ATS/Regional NewsKing of the HillE.T.The Proud FamilyNBA Fastbreak6:30 p.m. 7 p.m.World News NowDeal or No DealAmerican IdolMovie:Fairly OddparentsSportsCenterThe 44007 p.m. 7:30 p.m.Spider-Man 2Growing Up Creepie7:30 p.m. 8 p.m.Headline NewsSurvivor: FijiInvasion ArchieÂ’s Mysteries Rockstar: INXS8 p.m. 8:30 p.m.Tavis Smiley Hannah Montana The Simpsons8:30 p.m. 9 p.m.Business ReportThe Biggest LoserGreyÂ’s Anatomy Movie: <:22>Hannah MontanaPath to the DraftHeadline News9 p.m. 9:30 p.m.Nightline The One TainaNBANavy/Marine Corps 9:30 p.m. 10 p.m.Hardball with Headline News 8 Simple Rules Made! Clippers Old Christine10 p.m. 10:30 p.m.Chris Matthews Tonight ShowThe King of Queens at George Lopez10:30 p.m. 11 p.m.OÂ’Reilly Factor W/ Jay Leno The Daily Show Movie: 7th Heaven Warriors Psych11 p.m. 11:30 p.m.The Late ShowColbert Report Next Friday 11:30 p.m.
Wednesday, March 7, 2007 The Kwajalein Hourglass 10 HELP WANTED KRS has the following job openings. For contract hire positions, call Dennis Lovin, 256-890-8710. For all others, call Jack Riordan, 55154. Full job descriptions and requirements for contract openings are located online at www.krsjv.com. Job descriptions for other openings are located 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, catering/dining room worker or temporary of ce support, 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. AUTO BODY TECHNICIAN, Automotive, HR Req. K031086. BEAUTICIAN, casual position, HR Req. K031351. BENEFITS ASSISTANT, temporary, Human Resources. Strong communication and computer skills required. Apply to Grace McDiffett, 51888. BINGO CALLER, two casual positions, HR Reqs. K031423 and K031424. CARPENTER III, HR Req. K031436. Skilled, experienced journeyman carpenter for complex construction requirements. ELECTRICIAN I, Kwajalein Operations, fulltime, HR Req. K031092. GENERAL CONSTRUCTION LABORER, three positions, Kwaj Operations, must have previous carpentry and construction training and experience, HR Reqs. K050000, K050001 and K050002. PAINTER II, Roi Paint Shop, full time, HR Req. K031390. Enniburr residents apply to Floyd Corder. STOCK CLERK, GimbelÂ’s, casual, HR Req. K031339. Enniburr residents apply to Annemarie Jones, GimbelÂ’s manager. SUBSTITUTE TEACHERS, Education Department, HR. Req. K031285. KRS CONTRACT POSITIONS ACCOUNTANT I, HR. Req. 031276. ACCOUNTANT II, HR Req. 031254. AIR-CONDITIONING TECHNICIAN III, HR Req. 031162. AIR-CONDITIONING TECHNICIAN IV, HR Req. 031154. CALIBRATION TECHNICIAN II, HR Req. 031653. CAPTAIN, Fire Department, HR Req. 031060. CARPENTER LEAD, HR Req. 031214. COMMUNICATIONS TECHNICIAN, HR Req. 031437. COMMUNICATIONS TECHNICIAN II, HR Req. 031683. COMMUNICATIONS TECHNICIAN III, three positions, HR Reqs. 031029, 031565 and 031803. COMPUTER TECHNICIAN II, HR Req. 031617. CONTRACTS MANAGER, HR Req. 031164. CONTRACTS PURCHASES SPECIALIST, HR Req. 031525. CONTRACTS PURCHASES SPECIALIST, Richmond hire, HR Req. 031759. DESIGNER/PLANNER IV, HR Req. 031170. DESKTOP ANALYST II, two positions, HR Reqs. 031759 and 031769. ELECTRICIAN II, two positions, HR Reqs. 031116 and 031224. ELECTRICIAN III, HR Req. 031210. ELECTRICIAN III/MARINE ELECTRICIAN, HR Req. 030924. ELECTRONICS TECHNICIAN I, two positions, HR Reqs. 031563 and 031719. ELECTRONICS TECHNICIAN II, four positions, HR Reqs. 030817, 031495, 031605 and 031607. ELECTRONICS TECHNICIAN III, three positions, HR Reqs. 031561, 031527 and 031689. ELECTRONICS TECHNICIAN III Â– ALTAIR, HR Req. 030669 (Roi-Namur). EMERGENCY VEHICLE TECHNICIAN III, HR Req. 031032. FIELD ENGINEER I, two positions, HR Reqs. 031189 and 031729. FIELD ENGINEER II, eight positions, HR Reqs. 031315, 031157, 031373, 031511, 031559, 031148, 031725 and 031753. FIELD ENGINEER II, Roi-Namur, HR Req. 030741. FIELD ENGINEER II, TRADEX, HR Req. 031245 (Roi-Namur). FIREFIGHTER, four positions, HR Reqs. 031054, 031056, 031124 and 031142. FIREFIGHTER/EMT, two positions, HR Reqs. 031138 and 031140. FOOD SAFETY INSPECTOR, HR Req. 031691. HARDWARE ENGINEER, HR Req. 031687. HARDWARE ENGINEER III, three positions, HR Reqs. 031493, 031665 and 031723. HAZMAT SPECIALIST II, HR Req. 031108. MAINTENANCE SPECIALIST, two positions, HR Req. 030871 and 031250. MATERIAL HANDLER II, HR 031621. MECHANIC III, four positions, HR Reqs. 031000, 031102, 031238 and 031228. MECHANIC IV, HR Req. 030966. MECHANIC HEAVY EQUIPMENT III, four positions, HR Reqs. 030376, 030862, 030912 and 030506. MEDICAL BILLING SPECIALIST, HR Req. 031775. MISSION SUPPORT COORDINATOR, HR Req. 031232. NETWORK ENGINEER IIÂ–MO, HR Req. 031227. OPERATIONS TEST DIRECTOR, HR Req. 031485. OPTICS TECHNICIAN III, HR Req. 031595. PLANT TECHNICIAN II, HR Req. 031645. PLUMBER/PIPEFITTER IV, HR Req. 031168. POWER PLANT ELECTRICIAN II, Roi power plant, HR Req. 031220. PORT AGENT, HR Req. 031234. PROGRAMMER, HR Req. 031067. PROJECT CONTROLS ENGINEER III, HR Req. 031252. PROJECT CONTROLS ENGINEER IV, two positions, HR Reqs. 031781 and 031783. QUALITY ASSURANCE SPECIALIST II, HR Req. 031230. RADIO/TV OPERATOR, AFN, HR Req. 031667. RECREATION SPECIALIST, HR Req. 031773. REGISTERED NURSE, three positions, HR Reqs. 031635, 031637 and 031597. REPORTER, Kwajalein Hourglass HR Req. 031791. RF SAFETY SPECIALIST/FIELD ENGINEER II, HR Req. 031147. SERVER ADMINISTRATOR I, HR Req. 031631. SERVER ADMINISTRATOR II, HR Req. 031557. SMALL BOAT MARINA LEAD, HR Req. 031801. SUPERVISOR KWAJALEIN HOUSING SUPPORT, HR Req. 031266. SUPERVISOR PROJECT CONTROLS ENGINEER II, HR Req. 031785. SUPERVISOR SERVER ADMINISTRATOR, HR Req. 031629. SOFTWARE ENGINEER II. CONUSLexington, HR Req. 031175. SOFTWARE ENGINEER IV, HR Req. 031751. SYSTEMS ENGINEER III, three positions, HR Reqs. 031481, 031483 and 031799. SYSTEMS ENGINEER IV, two positions, HR. Reqs. 031555 and 031749. TECHNICAL WRITER III, HR Req. 031805. TELEPHONE TECHNICIAN III, HR Req. 030965. TRAINING COORDINATOR II, HR 031663. WAREHOUSING MANAGER, HR Req. 031258. WAREHOUSE PROJECT SPECIALIST, HR Req. 031222.
The Kwajalein Hourglass Wednesday, March 7, 2007 11 WAREHOUSEMAN II/SHIPPING AND RECEIVING CLERK, CONUS-Richmond, HR Req. 030843. WATER PLANT OPERATOR III, HR Req. 031200. YOUTH SPORTS DIRECTOR, HR Req. 031741. WANTEDHOUSE-SITTING situation for visiting in-laws beginning April 8 for 2 weeks. They are very clean and mellow people. Call Jane 5-4876. DEHUMIDIFIER, any size, for medical reasons. Call 52342. LOSTBOYÂ’S BLACK athletic shoes, size 4-5 and tiedye adult T-shirt, size small, left at high school soccer eld on Feb. 15. Call 52529. ARNETTE SUNGLASSES, brown. Call 52567. FOUND MONEY, at Richardson Theater during showing of Willie Wonka Call 54434. PATIO SALESSATURDAY, 7-11 a.m., Quarters 202. PCS sale. FOR SALEBARBECUE, $40; plastic patio furniture chairs, $5 each; Adirondack chairs, $15; table, $15; lounge chair, $20; childrenÂ’s log cabin, $50; slide, $25; swing, $15 and toy box, $5. Call 54624. BOYÂ’S TWO-PIECE suit navy blue pants and blazer, like new, size 16, $40.00; womenÂ’s dresses, size large, one in sage, one in blue owered, $20 each; new JNCO T-shirt, $10 each; CD tower, black, $20; Sony cassette player in yellow, $25.00; beige tablecoth /with eight napkin set, $15 and new handlebar for bike,$5. Call 53627. 25-GALLON hexagon-shaped sh tank, $30. Call 52567. BOSTON WHALER, 17-foot, with 80horsepower, four-stroke Yamaha motor, hydraulic steering and depth nder, rst $10,000 takes all. Call 51850, days, or 54489, evenings. COLOR TV, $175. Call 54798. COMPUTER DESK, $150; microwave, $25; microwave cart, $50; JVC 21-inch TV, $150; eight JC Penney window blinds, $250; GE dishwasher, $125; Sansui VHS VCR, $25; 144-inch by 174-inch light brown carpet, $200; 132-inch by 143-inch light brown carpet, $150 and 63-inch by 93-inch oral pattern carpet, $50. Call 58751. CHILDRENÂ’S SOCCER shoes, size two, $10; menÂ’s Estero soccer shoes, size 8, $25 and DeLonghi coffee bean grinder, $10. Call 54434. HUFFY 18-SPEED bike, green, womenÂ’s small frame, good for children or those preferring a smaller bike frame, $75. Call Dan, 55269, home, or 52222, work. BLUE/GREEN/TAN plaid couch and recliner, good condition, $300 and Hobart cable piano, exellent condition, $700. Call Kathleen, 59154, after 4:30 p.m. HENDERSON POLARTEC wetsuit, new, made in USA, blue/black, menÂ’s size medium, $75. Call 51189. PENN INTERNATIONAL 70 VS with custom rod, safety lines, reel cover belts, gaff, more than 60 lures, hooks, crimpers (round and double), crimps, skirts, mono and wire leader, entire package for $1,000. Call Dale, 52609. PROM AND PARTY dresses size three, several styles and colors and womenÂ’s clothing, sizes large and extra-large. Call Leigh 51494. 21-FOOT fiberglass deep vee hull speed boat with 225-horsepower Johnson outboard and eight horsepower Evinrude kicker, boat has shing rod holders, includes new VHF, GPS and stereo, has Lot 65 and boathouse, trailer included, $9,900. Call 59662. HOBIE CAT, 16-foot, in launch area, blue hulls, new shrouds and trapeze wire set, $600 or best offer. Call Randy, 53643. COMMUNITY NOTICESCHILD AND YOUTH Services Start Smart Baseball registration is now open and will run through Saturday. Start Smart is for children 3-5 who hold a current CYS membership. To check your childÂ’s registration status or to renew or to become a member call 52158 or stop by Building 358. ARE YOU interested in darts? There will be a darts league information night at the Adult Recreation Center at 7 p.m., Saturday at the ARC. Come and meet fellow players, play a few games and help get the league going. Questions? Call Marty, 51750. THE HISPANIC CLUB invites friends on Kwaj to join us for an evening of fun, food, dancing, and getting-to-know-each-other. Our rst esta is Sunday. If you are interested in joining us, email Maria Curtiss at Kwaj345@yahoo.com or Melissa Heilman at firstname.lastname@example.org. SIGN-UPS FOR THE main basketball season are going on now through March 16. The managersÂ’ meeting will be at 5:30 p.m., March 16, in the Library conference room in Building 805. You can register your team at the Community Activities Of ce in Building 805 during of ce hours. The registration fee is $150 per team. Questions? Call Billy, 53331. BASEBALL SEASON is just around the corner. Registration for youth in Grades K-6 runs Saturday through March 17 at the CYS Central Registration of ce in Building 358. We are also looking for volunteer coaches for this season. Call Meghan, 53796, if you would like to sign up to coach. MARSHALLESE SHOPPING DAY will be at 10 a.m.-6:30 p.m., March 17, at MacyÂ’s, MacyÂ’s West and GimbelÂ’s. Transportation from Dock Security Checkpoint to downtown available. Plate lunches available at Three Palms Snack Bar. Only 18 or older allowed in retail facilities. Identi cation required. Carpeting available at Finance Warehouse 702. THE MOBILE KITCHENÂ’S Luck of the Irish dinner will be at 7 p.m., March 17, at the Paci c Club. Menu will include marinated lamb kabobs, garden salad, potato rolls, Irish roast pork, boiled parsley buttered potatoes, cabbage with carrots and bacon and apple duff with ice cream. Price is $25, $20 for meal-card holders Purchase tickets at Three Palms with Joe, Chris, or Cathreen. ST. PATRICKÂ’S Day party will be 9:30 p.m.-1 a.m., March 17, at the Yuk Club. Live music by the Stone sh. Drink specials and late night food will be available 11 p.m.-2 a.m. Wear as much green as you dare. Questions? Call the Yuk Club, 53419. THE ANNUAL George Seitz elementary school carnival will be held 9 a.m.-noon, March 19, at the high school soccer eld, the multi-purpose room and Corlet Recreation Center gym. Presale of tickets will be 3:20-4 p.m., March 16-17, outside the school store. There will be crafts, the bounce house, jousting, obstacle course and waterslide, game booths, and food. BOMB DISPOSAL personnel will be conducting explosive disposal operations 10 a.m.-6p.m., March 21, on Illeginni. In the event of a schedule change the alternate explosive disposal days will be March 22 or 23. A safety exclusion area with a radius of 4,000 feet surface to air is off limits to all unauthorized personnel throughout the operation. Questions? Call William Durning, 51433. ATTENTION ALL SCOOTER Users. Bicycles should not be transported in the back seat of electric scooters. The paddles, handlebars and sprockets are damaging the vinyl seat covers. There is a safety concern with bicycles and other items that protrude out the sides or rear of the scooter. It can cause serious injury to pedestrians or bicyclists on the roadway. Only items that t in the rear cargo area can be transported in a scooter. IF YOU are interested in teaching a class for Community EducationÂ’s spring session, send your course desciption to email@example.com or call 51078. THE ENNUBIRR CHILDRENÂ’S Christmas Fund needs a permanent logo. The ECCF is a non-pro t organization on Roi-Namur. The artist of the selected logo will receive a prize and will forever have their name associated with that logo. Color is preferred. Submit as many logos as you like. Include your signature and date in the logo. Mail your Logo design(s) by March 15 to ECCF Committee P.O. BOX 8255, APO AP 96557,or e-mail your logo design to: firstname.lastname@example.org Questions? Call Joe Coleman, 56814, home.ATTENTION HIGH SCHOOL SENIORS. If you are planning to go on to college or trade school and you would like to apply for a scholarship, pick up a scholarship application at the Kwajalein Range Services Human Resources of ce in Building 700, or see your high school guidance counselor. This opportunity is open to Kwajalein high school seniors as well as high school seniors elsewhere whose parents are employed at USAKA/RTS. Deadline for applications is May 10. Questions? Call 55154.HIGH SCHOOL juniors, seniors and college students. Are you looking for a summer job? Kwajalein Range Services has a variety of summer employment opportunities in of ce and technical support and positions working with the Child Development Center. For more information, come to Human Resources in Building 700, or call 54916.
Wednesday, March 7, 2007 The Kwajalein Hourglass 12 Weather courtesy of Tonight: Partly clear with 30 percent chance of showers. Winds: NE at 6-12 knots. Thursday: Increasing clouds with scattered showers. Winds: NE-ENE at 7-14 knots.Friday: Variably cloudy with showers likely. Winds: NE at 8-15 knots. Saturday: Partly cloudy with scattered showers. Winds: NE-ENE at 7-14 knots. Annual rain total: 4.29 inches Annual deviation: -5.30 inchesFor updated forecasts, call 54700 or visit www.rts-wx.com. Sun Â Moon Â Tides Sunrise/set Moonrise/set High tide Low tideThurs 6:59 a.m./7 p.m. 10:06 p.m./9:23 a.m. 6:16 a.m., 4.2Â’ 12:06 a.m., 0.5Â’ 6:22 p.m., 3.8Â’ 12:23 p.m., 0.2Â’ Fri 6:59 a.m./7 p.m. 10:54 p.m./10:03 a.m. 6:39 a.m., 4.0Â’ 12:26 a.m., 0.3Â’ 6:44 p.m., 3.4Â’ 12:49 p.m., 0.1Â’ Sat 6:59 a.m./7 p.m. 11:44 p.m./10:46 a.m. 12:45 a.m., 0.0Â’ 7:04 a.m., 3.7Â’ 1:17 p.m., 0.4Â’ 7:06 p.m., 2.9Â’RTS Weather Hourglass reportsKwajalein Girl Scouts donated childrenÂ’s books and videos to the Ebeye Public Library in support of the worldwide Girls Scout event World Thinking Day 2007. Traditionally World Thinking Day, held annually on Feb. 22, is a day for scouts to focus attention on their participation and membership in a global organization. The Girls Scouts of the United States is one of 144 countries making up the World Association of Girl Guides and Girl Scouts according to the Girl Scout Web site. This yearÂ’s theme, Â“Think Globally, Act LocallyÂ” encouraged scouts to identify a community issue or problem that had global impact and then take action. Kwajalein scout leaders decided to skip the usual geography presentations in favor of a service learning project where the girls could have a real impact in their Â‘back yard.Â’ Â“With this in mind, Gift of knowledge Girl Scouts deliver books to Ebeye Librarythe Host Nation of ce was contacted to see if there was something our 5-12year old girls could do to help our neighbors on Ebeye,Â” said Lora Kendrick, Overseas chairman for the Kwajalein Girl Scouts. Â“They suggested that we collect books for the public library, and so began our adventure.Â” So the girl scouts put out the call for books and the Kwajalein community responded. The girls managed to collect from six to seven brown Surfway grocery bags full of books. Twenty-one girls made the trip over to Ebeye to personally deliver their donation on Feb. 16. Â“The books were well received by the librarian at the public school, who thanked us several times for thinking of them,Â” Kendrick said. Â“The girls had a grand adventure,Â” continued Kendrick. Â“But most of all they learned to think of others Â– after all that is what Thinking Day is really all about.Â” A librarian at Ebeye Public Library smiles at the number of books donated by the Girl Scouts (Photo by Lora Kendrick)