The Kwajalein Hourglass Saturday, May 19, 2007 www.smdc.army.mil/KWAJ/Hourglass/hourglass.html B i n t o n F e l i x w i t h b i k e s e a t i n h a n d n i s h e s t h e s e c o n d l e g o f t h e R u s t y F a m i l y m i n i Binton Felix, with bike seat in hand, nishes the second leg of the Rusty Family minit r i a t h l o n triathlon M o n d a y F o r m o r e o n t h e r a c e s e e P a g e 8 Monday. For more on the race, see Page 8. ( P h o t o b y N e l l D r u m h e l l e r ) (Photo by Nell Drumheller)
Saturday, May 19, 2007 The Kwajalein Hourglassreason.Â’ I know I can turn to her at any time and she will have a kind, smart, informed, honest answer to my question. I was shocked, and I admit a bit nave, that an 11 year old would consider throwing up her food to minimize her size. First, when I was 11, I donÂ’t remember thinking about what I was going to wear or how I looked (I really didnÂ’t start thinking that way until maybe ve or six years ago; maybe IÂ’m a slow starter). Second, how could Leah, from a family of string beans, be worried about her weight? I am commonly known by my siblings as Â‘the short, fat one,Â’ if that gives you any idea of what they all look like. The chances of anyone related to us ever being overweight is highly unlikely. Anyway, back to my conversation with Ruf ng. She said that yes, young people, even pre-teens, develop the bad habit of vomiting their food. ItÂ’s called bulimia nervosa and is a serious eating disorder marked by a destructive pattern of bingeThe 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 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:1,500E-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 L e t t e r s t o t h e e d i t o r Letters to the editor Thin is not enough for some youngsters Last week I received disturbing news from my daughter. My granddaughterÂ’s school called her and said it had been reported that my granddaughter and some of her friends, all around 11, were seen in the school bathroom throwing up their food. ThatÂ’s all she had when she called me. She hadnÂ’t talk to Leah yet and didnÂ’t have all of the facts, but she was scared and so she called her mommy. There wasnÂ’t much I could do from thousands of miles away, except of course worry. And so I began fretting while waiting optimistically for the next phone call from Arizona telling me that it had been a mistake. It wasnÂ’t Leah in the bathroom; she wasnÂ’t experimenting with a potentially deadly habit all for the sake of body image. While I worried I also made a few phone calls. I spoke to Marion Ruffing, who is the Kwajalein Range Services Employee Assistance Program facilitator, but to me is the Â‘voice of eating and recurrent inappropriate behavior to control oneÂ’s weight. Over the past few days IÂ’ve spoken to a half-dozen or so people about my concerns. Surprisingly, out of the six or so people I talked to three told me that either bulimia or its ugly cousin anorexia nervosa had affected their lives. Two said they had family members who had struggled with this disorder; one kindly shared her personal struggles with body image issues and anorexia. I had no idea that it affected so many people. According to the National Alliance on Mental Illness, bulimia nervosa See EATING, Page 5The 3rd and 6th grade students and teachers of George Seitz Elementary School would like to thank the people and departments who helped make our recent Marshallese Cultural Experience such a success. Our classes worked with the 3rd and 6th grade students from Teachers thank community for Marshallese event Only on KwajNell DrumhellerEditorPicklers thank youth for particpating in programsTo the young people in the Senior High Youth Fellowship: It has taken a great deal of thought, planning and energy to keep up with your immeasurable enthusiasm and keen intellect. We can honestly say that our time with you has been a labor of love on our part, and a highlight of our time here on Kwajalein. Thank you for your participation and encouragement for the past two years. We love you! John and Karen Pickler See THANKS, Page 5
The Kwajalein Hourglass Saturday, May 19, 2007 3 School Advisory Council Howell bids parents, teachers farewellThe Hourglass reportsCommunity residents and School Advisory Council members packed the George Seitz Elementary School Music Room to say Â“Yokwe YukÂ” to High School Principal Steve Howell at the final, public SAC meeting of the 2006-07 school year, held Wednesday evening. Howell, who is resigning from Kwajalein, was recognized with a special presentation for his nine years of service as the Junior/ Senior Kwajalein High School Principal and, in particular, for his service as acting superintendent over this past school year. Howell was presented with a Certificate of Achievement, a Kwajalein Range Services Presidential coin and the highest KRS award, the Presidential Pyramid by KRS President John Pickler. Â“We had some acrimonious times in the SAC meetingsÂ…but that settled down quickly, particularly as you came in and helped guide us through this particular forum,Â” said Pickler, Â“and more importantly, the shaping of the lives and futures of our country through our Â‘Kwaj Kids.Â’ Â“The hundreds or thousands that you affected is just amazing,Â” continued Pickler. Â“I know itÂ’s been a labor of love for you throughout.Â” Deputy Mission Commander Lt. Col. Jeff Klein, on behalf of U.S. Army Kwajalein Atoll, presented Howell with a framed photo montage of Kwajalein landmarks with a USAKA CommanderÂ’s coin and a Reagan Test Site CommanderÂ’s coin. Touched by the display of gratitude, Howell said, Â“The students of Kwaj are better than any place I have ever been in the 39 years I have been in this business. The same could be said of the faculty, staff and parents of this school districtÂ…I wonÂ’t say goodbye, but instead that IÂ’ll see you later.Â” Following the presentations, SAC members discussed one action item the projected enrollment for the upcoming school year. Â“In April we had a head count in the school system of 365 students,Â” said Kwajalein Schools Superintendent Al Robinson. Â“Projected at the moment for 2007-2008 we have 332; which is down about 30.Â” The projected number is not an absolute as students come and go throughout the summer months, and Robinson said Â“itÂ’s always a little bit of a guess.Â” Community members were asked to notify the school administration office if they know of any incoming students. Â“It does two things; for one it makes sure we have our grade levels, especially at the elementary level, figured out and balanced so that we donÂ’t end up with a monstrous size class that weÂ’re not expecting,Â” said Robinson. Â“And the other thing that it does is make sure that weÂ’re in the loop in terms of getting kids cleared before they come on island.Â” Robinson also gave an update on the teacher hiring process. At present all vacant faculty slots have been filled. Four positions were filled from applicants stateside; the rest were on-island hires. Â“ThatÂ’s very good; we have some high quality people on island,Â” Robinson said. Â“WeÂ’re very excited about where weÂ’re at, staffing wise, right now. We do expect one more elementary position to open. Other than that we are pretty well set.Â” The last SAC meeting ended with a briefing by two members of the School Improvement Team. Math teacher Paige Singleton and fourth-grade teacher Susan Davis informed the SAC of the upcoming quality assurance review by the North Central Association. Kwajalein school district adheres to a five-year cycle with the NCA Â– the accreditation agency for Kwajalein schools and is entering the fifth year of this cycle. Parents and community members can visit the NCA Web site for a list of standards Kwajalein schools is accountable to as a school district, said Singleton. The SAC will convene again Sept. 19. Upcoming dates to rememberNow through June 1.........................Book Swap at GSE school library Monday Thursday.................................Final exams for class of 2007 Wednesday........................Jr./Sr. High School yearbook signing party Friday..........................................Jr./Sr. High School Awards Assembly May 26...........................................Last day of school for class of 2007 May 27.............................................................................Baccalaureate May 29............................................................Memorial Day, no schoolMay 31.........................................................Class of 2007 Senior Toast May 31-June 2 .................................................Kindergarten Round Up June 1.....................................................Jr./Sr. High School Graduation June 2-7.....................................................Final exams for Grades 7-11 June 7..............................................................................GSE Field Day June 8 ........................................................................Last day of school June 9 ......................................GSE school report cards mailed home June 13...........................Jr./Sr. High School report cards mailed home
Saturday, May 19, 2007 The Kwajalein HourglassÂ“For each grade activity, it takes about two weeks to practice songs and dances. For MCE, the committee starts coordinating about 4 or 5 weeks in advance,Â” Johnson said. Â“Our students went to Ebeye one afternoon to learn the games, and then we played them each day the next week,Â” Johnson said. Â“When the Ebeye students came to visit us, we played each game with them.Â” Following a day of outside activity, students moved into the multi-purpose room where they paid tribute to their host nation. Â• Kindergarten sang two songs, one about counting and one about eating and drinking coconut milk. They also observed coconut husking and weaving. Â• First grade sang a song about the Republic of the Marshall Islands ag, and several students spoke about what the colors represented. Â• Second and fth grades performed a traditional Marshallese dance. Â• Third and sixth grades learned games and played the games with students from Ebeye Public School. They hosted 50 third-grade students and 50 sixth-grade students on Kwajalein over four days. Â• Fourth-grade students adapted a Marshallese legend into play format. Students wrote the play, made props and performed the play. This year their play was called Â“The Story of AaoÂ”. Â“The students learn more about our host nation traditions and culture,Â” Johnson said. Â“It is a positive way for our students who are born in the RMI to celebrate their history and teach the non-native students about their culture.Â” She added, Â“We hope it helps to foster a sense of pride for our RMI students, and it helps our students who have moved to Kwajalein learn about the diverse history of the Marshallese. It allows a forum for students who have moved from all over the world to discuss their various cultural traditions.Â” Â“As a teacher, I learned about the wealth of knowledge and expertise there is around us. I met new people who were happy to come to our school and share their knowledge with us. They were teaching me the same time they taught my students,Â” Anne Jahnke, Seitz sixth grade teacher, said. Â“I also learned about the process involved in organizing an event such as this, as it involves so many people and different groups. It is quite a feat to bring it all together.Â”4 Youth learn about Marshallese cultureBy Nell DrumhellerEditorFor the sixth year, elementary school children on Kwajalein, with help from their teachers, have nished off their school year learning about their Marshallese neighbors. The Marshallese Cultural Experience was held on May 12. During the day, students learned about games, crafts and medicinal plants, and in the evening they put on a show at the Davye Davis Multi-Purpose Room. The games, weaving and medicinal plants were chosen because, according to Deonaire Keju, Ebeye Public School principal, they are being forgotten, and the elders fear that this part of the Marshallese culture will be lost forever. Â“Both the Ebeye Public Elementary and George Seitz Elementary third and sixth graders learned these important cultural things together,Â” said Tarah Yorovchak, a sixth-grade teacher at Seitz. In the afternoon, students played a tag-like game called Awia Awia which means wild or untamed and a baseball type game called Ejjab Ao which translates to itÂ’s not mine. Â“Awia Awia was originally played on the beach under a full moon,Â” explained Deb Johnson, Elementary School principal. Â“Ejjab Ao is traditionally played with a very small pandanus ball, but our kids had dif culty with that, so we opted for a soft rubber ball.Â” Cheryl Shields, Greg Moore, Allison Kickhofel and Deanna Cain organized MCE. Each grade determined its own activity and practiced independently of the other grades, according to Johnson.Day lled with games, art, songs, sharing First-grade students Dash Alfred, Allison Homuth, Lila Burnley, Olivia Fleiming, Iley Kickhofel, Bern Denham and Abigail Bishop perform at the Marshallese Cultural Experience. (Photos by Nell Drumheller) Shawna Wiltrout, second grade, was one of the performers at the event.
The Kwajalein Hourglass Saturday, May 19, 2007 5typically begins in adolescence or early adulthood. Like anorexia nervosa, bulimia mainly affects females. Only from 10 to 15 percent of affected individuals are male. An estimated from two to three percent of young women develop bulimia, compared with the onehalf to one percent that is estimated to suffer from anorexia. Studies indicate about 50 percent of those who begin an eating disorder with anorexia nervosa later become bulimic. With both bulimia and anorexia the common link is a preoccupation with food and weight. NAMI stated that one of the most frightening aspects of the disorder is that people with anorexia nervosa continue to think they look fat even when they are bonethin. Meanwhile, back in Arizona, my daughter sat down with my granddaughter and talked to her about the bathroom issue. Leah denied it had happened, said that it was a rumor that was spread around and ended up in the school head shed. My daughter spoke to her daughter about body image. Leah countered with, Â“Well, donÂ’t all of the models do it to stay thin?Â” My daughter, sitting on the sofa in her size ve jeans, told her child, Â“Leah, no, not all models do it. And besides, look at us, we donÂ’t get fat.Â” She can speak with authority, sheÂ’s the mother of three, doesnÂ’t exercise, is 5Â’9Â” and I did mention the size ve, right? Anyway, she clinched it by adding, Â“Look at grandma, even sheÂ’s not fat and sheÂ’s old!Â” Glad I could be used as a teaching aide. All kidding aside, because this obviously isnÂ’t a laughing matter, my granddaughter may have a problem. She ts the pro le. From what IÂ’ve learned through personal revelations and academic study, most of the victims of this disorder are smart, overachievers, athletic and not overweight. She is all of those things. The victim is often trying to nd something she can control. Her weight is the answer. She lives in a world full of chaos; perhaps her food intake and what she weighs is what she can master, even if it is false. IÂ’m not as nave as I was a few days ago; now IÂ’m a bit more skeptical, and I donÂ’t feel as safe as I did two weeks ago. EATING from Page 2 MotherÂ’s DayMembers of the the Kwajalein Yacht Club sail across the lagoon in a Mother's Day race on Sunday. Members gave rides to community moms. (Photo by Rob Gray) the Ebeye Public School to learn traditional games, Marshallese medicine and weaving. With Chris BowmanÂ’s help, our 68 students easily processed through the Dock Security Checkpoint to go to Ebeye for a field trip. Noda Lojkar and Lt. Col. Jeff Klein were instrumental in arranging transportation for our friends from Ebeye to visit our school over a fourday period. The DSC officers made sure our visitors were processed through efficiently so that we could spend as much time as possible together. The Automotive Department was very timely in providing a bus back and forth from the school to the dock. The Buildings and Grounds Department also made sure we had palm fronds for our weaving activities. Thanks to the Community Activities Department and its great workers for all their help from the tent set-up to the use of their chalk machine. Mark Yurovchak also took time out of his schedule to help with the set-up of our games. We would also like to thank Deo Keju, assistant principal of the Ebeye Public School, all the teachers, students and Marshallese volunteers involved for generously sharing their time, knowledge and friendship with us. Kommol tata for helping us provide such a positive educational experience for all our students and for us as teachers! Kommol tata, Janice Riordan, Masina McCollum, Tarah Yurovchak and Anne JahnkeTHANKS from Page 2
Saturday, May 19, 2007 The Kwajalein Hourglass 6 See SPACE, Page 7By JJ KleinReporterCome July 1, two young men from Kwajalein will nd out if they have the Â“right stuffÂ” to make it through a turn on the multi-axis trainer or the ve-degrees of freedom chair and a week at Space Camp. Both simulators and the camp are designed to give young wannabe astronauts a taste of authentic astronaut training. Alex Weatherford and Logan Everts, fourth graders in Susan DavisÂ’ class at George Seitz Elementary School and best friends, found out they were the winners of the 2007 Space Camp Scholarships from an announcement over the loudspeaker just before the lunch dismissal bell last week. Â“They said, Â‘We have the two winners to space camp,Â’ and I just had butter ies all of a sudden,Â” said Weatherford. Â“I was outside shaking off something that had dust all over it, and AlexÂ’s parents came with a video camera. Then my mom showed up and said, Â‘Get inside, get inside,Â’Â” recounted Everts. Â“I said, Â‘WhatÂ’s happening, whatÂ’s happening?Â’ Then I got inside and everyone started jumping on me, and then Alex runs up and tackles me. And I didnÂ’t know what happened.Â” Â“Well, I jumped on him,Â” admitted Weatherford, Â“and I said, Â‘Logan, we did it!Â’ Because our plan was that we would be able to go together. And it just worked out. I was just so happy.Â” The two friends are terri c candidates for space camp, both dreaming of a future that can only bene t from a week of space exploration training. Everts lls in the blank behind the Â‘when I grow up I want to be aÂ…Â’sentence with thoughts of Â“becoming a pilot with really advanced, high-tech stuff, like, right now the F-22 Raptor If not, an archeologist. I kind of like that. IÂ’m kind of inspired by that and Stargate .Â” Like his friend, Weatherford is also inspired by television shows, except he favors Star Trek and Star Wars Â“IÂ’ve wanted to be a scientist when I grow up, an inventor probably. IÂ’d like to study space orÂ…,Â” Weatherford dropped off, his thoughts spiraling through all the possibilities, Â“another thing I thought of, thereÂ’s a lot of things on Star Trek that I might like to invent or a new way to power something.Â” Each year 16 scholarships to Space Camp at the U.S. Space and Rocket Center in Huntsville, Ala. are awarded to children between the ages of nine and 11. Two of the 16 scholarships are presented annually to Kwajalein students. The camp scholarships include round-trip airfare, transportation to and from the Huntsville airport to the space camp, a Space Camp ight suit and clothing package, a phone card and spending money. To be eligible for the scholarships, students had to handwrite a 300600 word essay on a given topic and demonstrate an interest in science or space-related subjects. Additionally, the student must have a parent with a K-Badge assigned to the Space and Missile Defense Command or employed with Kwajalein Range Services. Students could choose from a list of thoughtprovoking essay questions such as, Â“What experiment would you like to conduct in spaceÂ”, Â“Should we stop ying shuttle missions because of the dangerÂ” and Â“Should there be Â“space tourists?Â” Weatherford tackled the question, Â“Is the Space Station a good idea,Â” while Everts chose to answer, Â“Do you think Pluto should be a planet?Â” When pressed for a reason why Pluto should not be considered a planet, Everts disclosed that Â“I wrote multiple things and I didnÂ’t exaggerate! I went deep into each question and told a lot about why it should not.Â” But all his persuasive arguments escaped him as he tried to contain his excitement of actually getting his own space ight suit. Weatherford had no problem recalling the main point of his essay world peace. Â“In my opinion it is Everts, Weatherford selected for space campBest friends have matching dreams of a future in space Space Camp is held at the U.S. Space and Rocket Center in Huntsville, Ala. (Photo courtesy the U.S. Space and Rocket Center)
The Kwajalein Hourglass Saturday, May 19, 2007 7 SPACE from Page 6 a good thing, itÂ’s inspiring, it will lead to many experiments maybe,Â” explained Weatherford. Â“Maybe countries would like to concentrate on something like a new achievement, and maybe we could work together instead of war. Or maybe we could accomplish something in space and go farther than what we have now.Â” A panel of four people, two from U.S. Army Kwajalein Atoll and two from KRS, ranked the anonymous essays based on creativity, response to the essay question, research and enthusiasm for the subject. Of the fteen essays submitted this year, the selection for the top spot was a unanimous decision by all four judges. After the essays were ranked, the secondand third-place selections were tied. ThatÂ’s when the judges pulled out report card grades to break the tie. That left Angela Kendrick and Elizabeth Elkin as alternates if either of the boys is unable to attend. From the boysÂ’ point of view, that is highly unlikely. Astronaut training, rocket building and summer camp; it doesnÂ’t get much better than this when youÂ’re ten years old. MotherÂ’s DayKim and Quincy Breen eat the Mother's Day Brunch at Cafe Paci c. The Breen's were one of the more than 80 families who celebrated the day at the dining facility. (Photo by Nell Drumheller)The Hourglass reportsStarting immediately the new KC-Badge will be issued by the Badging Of ce at Entry/Exit to Kwajalein Atoll residents and foreign nationals whose duty status requires they reside on Kwajalein or Roi-Namur due to reasons of transportation or work hours. Â“These individuals would not normally rate an of cial accompanied or unaccompanied status and are de ned as local hire personnel under the Compact of Free Association,Â” explained Provost Marshal Maj. Johnny Davis. Kwajalein Range Services management will identify and alert personnel who live on Kwajalein and Roi-Namur. Once notified by the KRS management, an individual will have 30 days to acquire or exchange old badges for the KC-Badge at the Badging Of ce in Building 901. KC-Badge privileges include: Â• Full access with retail privileges to include alcohol and tobacco purchase. Â• Non-restricted entry and residence on Kwajalein or Roi-Namur. Â• Guest sponsorship limited to two adults over age 21 unless commonlaw spouse. KC-badge personnel will not be able to sponsor minors, nor will they be able to sponsor or co-sponsor group events. Exceptions to this will be approved by the installation commander or his designated representative.Although similar in appearance to the K-Badge, the new badge will sport a brown background and the rst two identi cation characters will begin with the letters KC. Â“The purpose for implementing the KC-Badge is to rid USAKA [U.S. Army Kwajalein Atoll] of the numerous unauthorized, supplemental badges that have been circulating among personnel in a C-Plus Badge status,Â” Davis said. Â“These individuals met the criteria of the KC-Badge status, but up to now no formal badge had been identi ed for their status.Â” In the past, various unauthorized badges extending shopping privileges were issued to personnel required to stay on island overnight. Some of these badges were commonly called the Joe Badge, the Marshall Plan and the Finn Access.Â“Though a good idea, there was no methodology for control and accountability. Those badges had no pictured identi cation and could be easily duplicated or shared,Â” said Davis. Â“The KC-badge implementation will correct this de ciency.Â” KC-BADGENew credentials set for some employees
Saturday, May 19, 2007 The Kwajalein Hourglass 8Family planAthletes young, old take over islandMichael Taylor is rst out of the water in Monday's Rusty Family. He held the lead through the mini-triathlon. (Photos by Nell Drumheller)By Nell DrumhellerEditorA week before, it was raining hard. The athletes and their support teams came out strong, seemingly oblivious to the weather. They were RustMan contestants. They were tri-athletes and the pounding rain and blowing wind wasnÂ’t going to slow them down. What a difference a week can make. On Monday, under sunny skies, the water and roadways of Kwajalein were once again filled with local athletes, but this time the feeling in the air wasnÂ’t so much hard-as-nails competitiveness, but more, hmmm, family picnic. Â“The 2007 Rusty Family swimbike-run mini-triathlon saw heavier than expected participation with 138 total contestants,Â” said race director Bob Sholar. Rusty Family is a Â‘miniÂ’ competition, but in name only. Â“The mini is only mini compared to RustMan distances,Â” Sholar said. Â“Rusty Family is daunting for the youngest participants: 500-yard swim, 10-mile bike and two-mile run.Â” Ninety-two contestants made up parts of the 30 teams of mostly two or three persons, according to Sholar. Â“There were several Â“family mlangeÂ” teams of four. The remaining 46 were Â“soloÂ” contestants, doing all three legs on their own,Â” he said. Â“There have been as many as 44 teams in past years, but the 46 solos this year were a peak since the 1980s; likely due to recruiting and incentives by some Kwajalein Jr.-Sr. High School teachers. I hear the teachers will serve homemade chocolate chip cookies and hot cocoa to the student contes-
The Kwajalein Hourglass Saturday, May 19, 20079 tants during class each day for the rest of the school year.Â” High school students took first place in solo divisions. Â“The overall winner was high school senior Michael Taylor, finishing in 54:20,Â” Sholar said. Â“First for the girls was ninthgrader Julianne Kirchner in 56:10. An incredible, most-improved performance was turned in by JulianneÂ’s little brother, Graham. Though only a seventh grader, Graham finished in 56: 34, just 24 seconds behind Julianne and gaining on her! Graham clipped more than 10 minutes from his 1:06:37 performance last year and led an impressive set of 7th graders who took four of the top seven spots. Graham was followed by classmates Gilson Hogan, Shawn Brady and Jacob Jahnke.Â” No matter what part of the event a spectator caught, it was a sight to see. The odd child in an inner tube or rubber raft could be seen through the frothing whitewater caused by swimmers in the lagoon. On the running route, it was not uncommon to see a parent pushing a carriage full of children. Â“There were some adult solo contestants, mostly escorting their children,Â” Sholar said. Â“One of these was Shawn Ohler aside his 5-year old son, Tristan, the youngest person this year to cover the whole course on his own power.Â” The Rusty Family is a family affair. Â“The entire Everts family of five again completed solo competition: Eric, Candace, Logan, Kate and Grace,Â” he said. Â“The Everts did this in 2006, also. The entire Johnson family soloÂ’d: Bruce, Pam and Arianna.Â” Sholar added, Â“The team section has a history of humorous and clever team names. The first team in 2007 was Â“Iron MannÂ” in 1:00:56, consisting of Laurie Palicki (swim and bike) with her fifth-grade son Lee Mann (run). Just 21 seconds behind was father-son team Â“10% PhysicalÂ” with fifth-grader Steve Miller swimming and running a sandwich around father TomÂ’s biking.Â” This event has happened annually since 1982. Â“In the early 1980s it was called the Rusty Kid,Â” Sholar explained. Â“The team section was added in 1990. In 2000 the course was changed, to a simplified path, to match the hub and routes used for RustMan, but using fewer loops: Two airfield bike See FAMILY, Page 10Family members of all ages compete in the lagoon swim leg of the Rusty Family. Some of the swimmers were serious about winning, some were just along for ride. Leighton Cossey changes into her running shoes as she prepares for the second leg of the Rusty Family. She was one of 92 contestants in Monday's event. Mereille Bishop listens to race instructions prior to the Rusty Family.
Saturday, May 19, 2007 The Kwajalein Hourglass 10 loops, versus RustManÂ’s six, and one housing area run loop, versus RustManÂ’s three.Â” There is an almost anything goes and festive atmosphere at the event, Sholar said. Â“Doug Hepler pulled his three-year-old son Sean in a raft over the swim course. The competitive solo contestants do not use artificial propulsion however, unless you count the bike.Â” The behindthe-sceneÂ’s team helped. Â“Twenty-five volunteers helped the event run smoothly and Lee Allas made gourmet, handmade, hamburgers for all those contestants and volunteers,Â” Sholar said. Rusty Family is sponsored by the Kwajalein Running Club. Â“The KRC was pleased to have a combined total of 203 contestants at the 2007 RustMan and Rusty Family triathlons,Â” Sholar said. He added, Â“Rusty Family is a three-legged race of sorts. Downright fun.Â” FAMILY from Page 9 Julianne Kirchner took rst in the Rusty Family women's division. She completed the event in 56:10. Donna Simpson tags up with her partner as she nishes the biking leg of the Rusty Family. There were 30 teams in the competition. Ben Jahnke, 7, checks for the nish tape as he starts his run in the Rusty Family.
The Kwajalein Hourglass Saturday, May 19, 2007 11 Global War on Terror Honoring fallen heroes The following 21 Americans died supporting the Global War on Terror: Pfc. Zachary R. Gullett 20, of Hillsboro, Ohio, died May 1 in Baghdad, Iraq as a result of a non-combat related incident. His death is under investigation. Sgt. Blake C. Stephens 25, of Pocatello, Idaho, and Spc. Kyle A. Little, 20, of West Boylston, Mass. died May 8 in Salman Pak, Iraq of wounds suffered when an improvised explosive device detonated near their vehicle. Both Soldiers were assigned to Headquarters and Headquarters Company, 3rd Brigade Combat Team, 3rd Infantry Division, Fort Benning, Ga. Sgt. Maj. Bradly D. Conner 41, of Coeur dÂ’ Alene, Idaho, died May 9 near Al-Hillah, Iraq of wounds suffered when an improved explosive device detonated near his vehicle. Conner was assigned to the 2nd Battalion, 1st Special Forces Group, Fort Lewis, Wash. Sgt. Jason W. Vaughn, 29 of Luka, Miss., died May 10 in Baqubah, Iraq of wounds suffered when an improvised explosive device detonated near his vehicle. Vaughn was assigned to the 5th Battalion, 20th Infantry Regiment, 3rd Brigade, 2nd Infantry Division, Fort Lewis. Pfc. Roy L. Jones III 21, of Houston, died May 10 in Diwaniyah, Iraq of wounds suffered from small arms re. Jones was assigned to the 984th Military Police Company, 759th Military Police Battalion, Fort Carson, Colo. Spc. Michael K. Frank 36, of Great Falls, Mont., died of injuries suffered in Baghdad on May 10, when an improvised explosive device detonated near his HMMWV during combat operations. He was assigned to the 1st Brigade Special Troops Battalion, 1st Brigade Combat Team, 82nd Airborne Division, Fort Bragg, N.C. Pvt. Anthony J. Sausto 22, of Lake Havasu City, Ariz., died May 10 in Baghdad of wounds suffered from enemy small arms re. He was assigned to the 1st Battalion, 38th Infantry Regiment, 4th Brigade, 2nd Infantry Division, Fort Lewis. Maj. Douglas A. Zembiec 34, of Albuquerque, N.M., died May 11 while conducting combat operations in Baghdad. He was assigned to Headquarters Battalion, Marine Corps National Capital Region, Henderson Hall, Arlington, Va. Pfc. William A. Farrar, Jr. 20, of Redlands, Calif., died May 11 in Al Iskandariyah, Iraq of wounds suffered when an improvised explosive device detonated near his vehicle. Farrar was assigned to the 127th Military Police Company, 709th Military Police Battalion, 18th Military Police Brigade, Darmstadt, Germany. Sgt. 1st Class James D. Connell, Jr ., 40, of Lake City, Tenn., Pfc. Daniel W. Courneya 19, of Nashville, Mich., and Cpl. Christopher E. Murphy 21, of Lynchburg, Va. died May 12 in Al Taqa, Iraq of wounds suffered when their patrol was attacked by enemy forces using automatic re and explosives. They were assigned to the 4th Battalion, 31st Infantry Regiment, 2nd Brigade Combat Team, 10th Mountain Division, Fort Drum, N.Y. 1st Lt. Andrew J. Bacevich 27, of Walpole, Mass., died Sunday in Balad, Iraq of wounds suffered when an improvised explosive device detonated near his unit during combat patrol operations in Salah Ad Din Province, Iraq. He was assigned to the 3rd Battalion, 8th Cavalry Regiment, 3rd Brigade Combat Team, 1st Cavalry Division, Fort Hood, Texas. Spc. Rhys W. Klasno 20, of Riverside, Calif., died Sunday in Haditha, Iraq of wounds suffered when an improvised explosive device detonated near his vehicle. Klasno was assigned to the 1114th Transportation Company, Bakers eld, Calif.Maj. Larry J. Bauguess, Jr. 36, of Moravian Falls, N.C., died Monday in Teri Mengel, Pakistan of wounds sustained from enemy small arms re. He was assigned to the 4th Brigade Special Troops Battalion, 4th Brigade Combat Team, 82nd Airborne Division, Fort Bragg. Staff Sgt. John T. Self 29, of Pontotoc, Miss., died Monday as result of enemy action near Baghdad. He was assigned to the 314th Security Forces Squadron, Little Rock Air Force Base, Ark. Sgt. Thomas G. Wright 38, of Holly, Mich., died Monday enroute to Landstuhl Regional Medical Center, Landstuhl, Germany, from a non-combat related illness while serving at Balad. Wright was assigned to the 46th Military Police Company, 210th Military Police Battalion, Kingsford, Mich. Sgt. Allen J. Dunckley 25, of Yardley, Pa., and Sgt. Christopher N. Gonzalez 25, of Winslow, Ariz. died Monday in Salman Pak, of wounds suffered when their unit came in contact with enemy forces using an improvised explosive device and small arms re. They were assigned to the 1st Battalion, 15th Infantry Regiment, 3rd Brigade Combat Team, 3rd Infantry Division, Fort Stewart, Ga. Pfc. Nicholas S. Hartge 20, of Rome City, Ind., died Monday in Baghdad, of wounds suffered when his unit came in contact with enemy forces using grenades and an improvised explosive device. He was assigned to the 1st Battalion, 26th Infantry Regiment, 2nd Brigade Combat Team, 1st Infantry Division, Schweinfurt, Germany. Lance Cpl. Jeffrey D. Walker 21, of Macon, Ga., died Monday while conducting combat operations in Al Anbar province, Iraq. He was assigned to Combat Logistics Regiment 2, 2nd Marine Logistics Group, II Marine Expeditionary Force, Camp Lejeune, N.C. Capt. Patrick Sheets, commander, Company D, 1st Battalion, 50th Infantry Regiment, coaches Pvt. Billy Boren during down-range feedback training, part of basic ri e marksmanship on Lomah Range May 17. Sheets is one of 7,000 regular-Army captains who are eligible for the Army's new Critical Skills Retention Bonus. For more on bonuses, see www.army.mil. (Photo by David Dismukes) Captain incentives
Saturday, May 19, 2007 The Kwajalein Hourglass 12 Monday Broiled hamburger steak Chicken and dumplings Noodles Romanoff Grill: Brunch station openLunchTuesday Zesty beef lasagnaChicken broccolli stir-fryBaked breaded cod Grill: French dipWednesday Southern fried chicken Spareribs Cornmeal fried cat sh Grill: Cheese dogsThursday Manbo pork roast Jerk chicken wings Jamaica meat pie Grill: Tuna melt Friday Beef Stroganoff Tandouri chicken Snapper Veracruz Grill: Chicken steak wrapMay 26 Italian meatloaf Pizza Grill: Grilled ham and Swiss on RyeCaf Pacific DinnerSundayBraised short ribs Chicken divan Vegatarian tofuMondayBeef pot pie Ham steak Hawaiian Mahi MahiTuesdayBraised Swiss steak Chicken nuggets Vegetarian lentils WednesdayPrime rib Chicken curry Boiled red potatoesFridayHerb chicken Beef stew Trout MeuniereThursdaySpaghetti Fried eggplant Chicken AlfredoTonightSweet and sour pork Chicken hekka Korean beef steak Religious ServicesCatholic Saturday Mass, 5:30 p.m., in the small chapel. Sunday Mass, 9:15 a.m., in the main chapel. Mass on Roi is at noon, in Roi chapel. Protestant 8 and 10:45 a.m., Sunday and Roi-Namur service at 4 p.m.Sunday school for all ages is at 9:15 a.m. Latter-day Saints 10 a.m., Sunday, in Corlett Recreation Center, Room 3. Baptist 9:40 a.m., Sunday, in elementary school music room. Church of Christ 10 a.m., Sunday, in Quarters 442-A. HELP WANTEDKRS 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. ON ISLAND HIRES AC&R TECHNICIANS I, full-time, Kwaj Ops., HR Reqs. K050009 and K050010 ADULT/COMMUNITY EDUCATION COORDINATOR, casual position, Education, HR Req. K050041 BEAUTICIAN, casual position, HR Req. K031351 BINGO CALLER, casual position, HR Req. K031423 CARPENTER III, full-time, Kwaj Ops., HR Req. K050047 CASHIER, casual position, Tape Escape. HR Req. K050051 CASHIER, GimbelÂ’s, full-time. HR Req. K050063. Enniburr residents please apply with Annmarie Jones, GimbelÂ’s manager. CUSTODIAN II, full-time, Roi Operations, HR Req. K050048 ELECTRICIAN I, Kwajalein Operations, full-time, HR Req. K031092 GENERAL MAINTENANCE I, full-time, Kwaj Ops., HR Req. K050044 HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATORS II, full-time, Kwaj Ops., HR Reqs. K050038 and K050039 HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR IV, full-time, Solid Waste Mgmt., HR Req. K050043 MECHANIC Â– SCOOTER SHOP II, full-time position, Automotive. HR Req. K031360 LIBRARY AIDE, casual position, Community Activities. HR Req. K050057 PAINTER III, full-time, Kwaj Ops., HR Reqs. K050037 and K050042 PLUMBER/PIPEFITTER II, full-time, Utilities, HR Req. K050040 PRODUCTION CONTROL CLERK, full-time position, Automotive. HR Req. K031250 SAFETY TECHNICIAN II, full-time, Kwaj Ops., HR Req. K050046 SHEETMETAL WORKER II, full-time, Kwaj Ops., HR Req. K050011 STOCK CLERK, GimbelÂ’s, casual, HR Req. K031339. Enniburr residents apply to Annemarie Jones, GimbelÂ’s manager. SUBSTITUTE TEACHERS, Education Department, HR. Req. K031285 TECHNICAL LIBRARIAN, Engineering and Planning Department, strong administrative assistant and librarian experience required, HR Req. K031385. TRAFFIC AGENT I, part-time, 20 hours per week, air eld operations, HR Req. K05000 KRS CONTRACT POSITIONS (A) accompanied (U) unaccompanied Even numbered requisitions=CMSI; odd numbered requisitions= KRS AC&R LEAD TECHNICIAN, HR Req. 031192 (U) AC &R TECHNICIAN II, HR Req. 031192, (U) ACCOUNTANT I, HR. Req. 031276. (U) BUYER II, HR Req. 031837 (U) CALIBRATION TECHNICIAN III, HR Req. 031865 (U) CDC LEAD INSTRUCTOR, HR Req. 031835 (U) CDC/SAS ASSISTANT DIRECTOR/INSTRUCTOR LEAD HR Req., 031847 (U) CERTIFIED TEACHER, HR Reqs. 031747, 0313811,031813 and 031889 (U) COMMUNICATIONS TECHNICIAN III, HR Reqs. 031565, 031803, 031183 and 031885 (U) CYS TECHNOLOGY LAB LEAD, HR Req. 031851 (U) DATABASE ADMINISTRATOR III, HR Req. 031767 (A) DESIGNER/PLANNER IV, HR Req. 031170. (U) DESKTOP ANALYST II, HR Req. 031769 (U) DRAFTER II and III, HR Reqs. 031306 and 031396 (U) DRAFTSMAN III, HR Req. 031873 (U) ELECTRICIAN II, HR Req. 031224 (U) ELECTRICIAN III, HR Reqs. 03031104, 031210, 031330, 031332, 031370 and 031372 (U) ELECTRICIAN IV, HR Reqs. 030806, 031248, 031304, 031380 and 031388 (U) ELECTRONICS TECHNICIAN I, HR Req. 031719 (U) ELECTRONICS TECHNICIAN I, II and III, HR Reqs. 031719, 031743, 031383 and 031593 (U) FIELD ENGINEER, HR Reqs. 031189 and 031729 (U) FIELD ENGINEER II, HR Reqs. 031315, 031633,031725 and 031753 (A) (U) FIRE INSPECTOR, HR Req. 031188 (U)FIRE LIEUTENANT, HR Reqs. 031358, 031362 and 031272 (U) FIRE SYSTEMS TECHNICIAN II, HR Req. 030310 (U) FIRE SYSTEMS TECHNICIAN III, HR Req. 030972 (U) FIREFIGHTER, HR Reqs. 031054, 031056, 031124, 031142, 031096, 031270, 031312, 031316 and 031318, 031320, 031368 (U) FIREFIGHTER/EMT, HR Reqs. 031382 and 031388 (U)GENERATOR SHOP ELECTRICIAN III, HR Req. 031384 (U)GENERATOR SHOP MECHANIC III, HR Req. 031102 (U) HOUSING INSPECT/EST/MAINT SPECIALIST, HR Req. 030390 (U) INFORMATION ASSURANCE SECURITY OFFICER, HR Req. 031881 (A) INVENTORY CONTROL SPECIALIST II, Huntsville, HR Req. 031264 IT PROJECT PLANNER II, HR Req. 031887 (A) KWAJALEIN POWER PLANT, MECHANICAL LEAD, HR Req. 031374 (A) LEAD WELDER, HR Req. 031198 (U) MAINTENANCE SPECIALIST, HR Reqs. 031250 and 031386 (U) MANAGEMENT and STANDARDS ANALYST III, HR Req. 031290 (U) MANAGER, ENGINEERING and PLANNING, HR Req. 031262 (A) MASONRY III, HR Req. 031336 (U) MECHANIC IV, HR Reqs. 030966 and 031246 (U) MECK POWER PLANT MECHANIC III, HR Req. 031288 MISSION PLANNER III, HUNTSVILLE, HR Req. 031757 MISSION TECHNICAL DIRECTOR, HR Reqs. 031799 and 031877 (U) NETWORK ENGINEER IIIÂ–MO, HR Req. 031227 (A) SundayCarve top round Coq au vin Salmon croquettes Grill: Brunch station open
The Kwajalein Hourglass Saturday, May 19, 2007 OPERATOR, SPACE SURVEILLANCE, HR Req. 031697 (U)OPTICS TECHNICIAN III HR Req. 031595 (U) PAINTER III, HR Req. 031366 (U) PHYSICAL THERAPIST, HR Req. 031895 PLUMBER PIPEFITTER III, HR Req. 031354 (U) PHYSICIAN, SURGEON, HR Req. 031449 (A) PLANT TECHNICIAN III, HR Req. 031577 (U) PORT ENGINEER, HR Req. 031244 (A) PRODUCTION CONTROL CLERK II, HR Req. 031326 (U) PROGRAMMER/ ANALYST-PAYROLL SUPPORT, HR Req. 031349 (U) PROGRAMMER/ ANALYST-SUPPLY and MAINT, HR Req. 031841 (A) PROJECT CONTROLS ENGINEER III, HR Req. 031252 (U) PROJECT CONTROLS ENGINEER IV, HR Reqs. 031342 (A) and 031859 CONUS PROJECT PLANNER II, HR Req. 031296 (A) PROJECT PLANNER III, HR Reqs. 031841 and 031843 (A) PROPERTY SPECIALIST LEAD, HR Req. 031529 (U) RADAR TECHNICIAN III, HR Req. 031717 (U)RADIO/TV BROADCASTER/OPERATOR, HR Req. 031839 (U)REGISTERED NURSE, HR Reqs. 031867, 031871 and 031863 (U) ROI-NAMUR POWER PLANT, ELECTICIAN III, HR Req. 031298 (U) ROI-NAMUR POWER PLANT, ELECTRICIAN II, HR Req. 031220 (U) SAFETY ENGINEER, HR Req. 031891 (A) SECURITY SPECIALIST, SR. HR Req. 031879 (U) SHEET METAL WORKER III, HR Reqs. 031064, 031202 and 030322 (U) SIX SIGMA BLACK BELT, HR Req. 031817 (A) SOFTWARE ENGINEER IV, HR Req. 031751 (A) SPACE SURVEILLANCE OPERATOR, HR Reqs. 031693 and 031699 (U) SR FLIGHT SAFETY RF FIELD ENGINEER, HR Req. 031627 (U) SR PROJECT CONTROLS SUPERVISOR, HR Req. 031745 (A) STYLIST, HR Req. 031823 (U) SUPERVISOR, KWAJALEIN HOUSING SUPPORT, HR Req. 031266 (A) SUPERVISOR, CONFIGURATION AND DATA MANAGEMENT, HR Req. 031821 (A) SUPERVISOR, BODY SHOP/LT VEH MAINT, HR Req. 031196 (A)SYSTEMS ENGINEER IV, HR. Reqs. 031797 and 031749 (A)TELEMETRY ENGINEER III, HR Req. 031723 (A) WAREHOUSEMEN LEAD, HR Req. 031360 (U) U.S. ARMY KWAJALEIN ATOLL DEPUTY TO MISSION COMMANDER, YF-0801-03, announcement SCBK07940644, closes May 29. For more information, call Bennie Kirk, 54417. RTS ATSC, RTS Weather Station, has an immediate opening for an electronics technician. Training and experience in radar maintenance and repair is critical; work with weather radars is preferred. ATSC maintenance technicians: Survey, install, maintain and repair a wide variety of scienti c instrumentation and communications systems. Background in telemetry, analog and digital circuitry, PC and LINUX/UNIX operating systems highly desired. Unaccompanied position. ATSC is an equal opportunity employer offering a highly competitive salary and bene ts package. For information, call 51508. WANTEDSOMEONE WILLING to take care of my cat when I am offisland; very affectionate and needs to have human contact. Good with babies, dogs, and furniture (he is de-clawed). Call Ron during duty hours at 53270. Effective immediatel y no laundr y permitte in bachelor quarters laundry areas except laundry of BQ residents. All violators will be removed from the premises and penalties enforced. Violators include residents who allow their room key to be used by others or are found doing laundry for others. Questions? Call Housing Services at 53593 or 53450 All washed up13
Saturday, May 19, 2007 The Kwajalein Hourglass MacyÂ’s Rosewood furniture open house 2:30-6:30 p.m. MondayView locally-owned rosewood furniture in the homes ofMaria Elena Curtiss 460-ADoreen Matsunaga 137-F (until 5: 30 only)Marilyn Engvall 473-A Thao Tran 121-E Dolly Taylor 465-A Mary Long 124-D Nina Dixon Sands 210For more information, call Curtiss at 53308. Girls Workout 6:30 p.m., Tuesday. A tness instructor will lead the girls through speci c strengthening, stamina, and stability exercises. Photography Contest 7 p.m., At the Youth CenterWednesday. Youth are invited to take sunset photos and submit them for the contest. Casino Night 6 p.m., May 26. Youth are invited to play Texas Hold Â‘Em, Craps, and Roulette. Parent Night 6-8 p.m., May 30. Parents can take this opportunity to have some fun with their children at the teen center. Pool, ping-pong, XBox, crafts and more, will be available for families to use. CHILDRENÂ’S BOOKS, to donate to the Third Island Book Drive. Call Danielle at 54952. BIKE TRAILER, call 54816. BIKES for visiting family, Tuesday-June 12, and house for visiting parents, May 26-June 5. Dogsitter for Basenji from late June to late August needs daily medication. Good with children. Call 52527. LARGE 700-SERIES pet crate, to rent or buy. Please contact Walt at 52129 if you have one available. TRAMPOLINE, in atable swimming pool and adjustable basketball hoop. Call 52692. LOSTSMALL DIVE KNIFE, ocean side, mid-Carlson area. If found, call Jeff at 59846. TODDLER FLIP FLOP, camou age and brown leather with back strap, from Baby Gap. Call 55176. SUNGLASSES at Emon beach on Monday during the Rusty Family event. The glasses are Brown Smith brand with brown polarized lenses. FOUNDPRESCRIPTION glasses on the dirt road behind Building 1010. Call 58341. SNORKEL and mask in water off Emon Beach. Call 54816. SUNGLASSES, swim shirts, helmets and more from the Rustman/Rusty Family. Call Jane or Bob at 51815. 14KT GOLD bracelet. Call 52692. PATIO SALETODAY, noon-6 p.m., Quarters 127-C, in the back. TODAY, 4-6 p.m., Quarters 439-A, around back. Clothes (lots of menÂ’s XL and XXL shirts), VHS and DVD movies (many thriller/action titles), CDs, medium BCD, Playstation 2 and more. No early birds, please. SUNDAY, 8-11 a.m., Quarters 445-B, Multi-family sale. Household and kitchen items, toys, carpet, dishwasher, 400-series blinds, dehumidi er, air conditioner with remote and much more. MONDAY, 7 a.m., Quarters 223-A. Lots of fabric, lace, ribbon, sewing items, plants, bookcases, outdoor building, kitchen items and computer desk. MONDAY, 7 a.m.-noon, Quarters 122-F, in back. Mens/ womens/teen girls clothing, books, scuba gear, kitchen stuff, toys, computer games, linens, plants and much more. PCS sale, everything priced to sell. No early birds, please. MONDAY, 7-10:30 p.m., Dome 167. MONDAY, 7 a.m.-2 p.m., Quarters 408-A. Everything must go, moving soon! Corner computer table, books, kitchen items, gas grill, sofa, golf clubs, and miscellaneous items. MONDAY, 8 a.m. and May 26, 4-6 p.m., Quarters 105-B. Fishing equipment, outdoor carpet, mini blinds, girlsÂ’ size 12 and boysÂ’ size 16 clothing. MONDAY, 8-11a.m., Quarters 138-C, back patio. Plants, glass, VHS tapes and more. MAY 26, 6:30 a.m. -12:30 p.m., and May 28, 7 a.m. 11:30 a.m., Quarters 410-A. PCS sale: Clothes, shoes, baskets, craft supplies, wicker bookshelf, fans, picture frames, plastic containers, wooden CD/DVD cabinet, cameras, books, oor lamp, kitchen items, decorations, and much more. MAY 28, 7:30-11:30 a.m., Quarters 203-A. Books, jigsaw puzzles, household items, clothes and more. No early birds. FOR SALESCUBA GEAR, $475, regulator, Suunto dive computer, etc.; upright piano, $200; 40-gallon aquarium with accessories, $150; 26-inch bike, $75; Weber gas grill, $100; dehumidi er, $100; foosball table, $50; custom blinds for new housing, $10; wood cabinet with shelves, $20; book shelves, $10; beach chairs, $5 and plants, $10-$25. Call 51031. TOSHIBA SATELLITE a15 laptop, 2.0 ghz Intel Celeron, 768 mb of RAM, 20 gb HD, $400. Call 55176. MEDIUM TABLE with two chairs; toddler bicycle seat; shelves (2); Diaper Genie with inserts; medium-size arti cial Christmas tree. Call 55382 after 5 p.m. JVC HOME THEATER with surround sound, includes the theater, ve-disc CD changer, two large speakers, ve surround speakers, built-in AM/FM receiver, input for DVD, VHS and more, $350 rm, and white and chrome dining room table with four chairs, $50. Call Rick at 51132. JUMPEROO, $50; Exersaucer, $40; walker, $30 and Leapfrog Learning Center, $15. All items like new. Call 54168 or 55176. PRIVACY FENCE, 70-feet long, 5-feet high with nine sections and 10 posts, $600; big bike trailer, $45; 2004 Panasonic 27-inch TV, $180; Panasonic 13-inch TV/VCR, $75; 6-foot Christmas tree, $10; track ceiling light, NIB, $25; countertop grill, $5 and dishwasher, $50. Call 52602. KITE BOARDING package, includes four-line Naish 13.5meter AR5 kite that holds air in all bladders, bar, lines, new harness with spreader bar, board with bindings and travel bag, $900 and new 14K gold bands, size 8 and 12. Call 54168. YAMAHA ELECTRIC keyboard, $35; Wilson Fat Shaft IronsWinn Gripes golf clubs and bag, $80; childÂ’s golf set with bag, $20; 2006 Black Ogio Kwaj Open golf bag, $60; plants, $5-10; bunk bed with built-in drawers and desk and mattresses, $350; entertainment center, $100; 27-inch color TV, $75 and retractable umbrella for patio table $35. Call 52867. TWO, one-person kayaks, $150 each; single Baby Jogger stroller with newborn attachment, best offer; double Baby Trend jogging stroller, best offer; girlsÂ’ purple scooter and bread machine. Please call 59585 or 59020. BIKE WORK stand, $50 and road bike indoor trainer, $50. Call 54210. COMPUTER TABLE, $50, available in July. Call Kathleen at 59154 after 4:30 p.m. NEW CABBAGE Patch doll, still in unopened box with Â“adoptionÂ” papers, black hair, brown skin, $55. Call 52654. SANYO APARTMENT-size refrigerator/freezer, paid $560 six months ago will sell for $200, and microwave/convection oven, paid $500 six months ago will sell for $200. Call 53217 or 53946. LOTS OF HEALTHY plants and fence, all must go, come see at Quarters 475-A; 16-inch girlsÂ’ cruiser bicycle, $25; sweeper vacuum, $7; small, green desk, $5; corner table, $5; childÂ’s bean bag, $5 and baby changing pad with covers, $5; call 54520. BIKE TRAILER with Burley connection, $150. Call 52568 after 5 p.m. weekdays or weekends. JETSKI with boat shack. Jetski is a 2003 Sea-Doo XP-DI, 130hp, fuel-injected; comes with aluminum trailer and too many extras to list. Boat shack and cover on Lot 30. Shack has tools, A/C, fridge, freezer and stereo. Call 58109 for more details. 14
The Kwajalein Hourglass Saturday, May 19, 2007 KaraokeFrom 7-12 p.m., Sunday on the patio at the VetÂ’s HallTALL BOOKCASE, $20; blooming plants, $2 to $25; bowling ball with shoes and bag, $40; 40-gallon aquarium, $75; likenew golf shag bag, full of balls, $20; step aerobics, steps and video, $10 and 18gb, SCSI disk with PC card and cables, $75. Call 52609. STURDY WOOD activity table with raised sides and felt play surface, 31 inches by 40 inches. Perfect for Legos, $15 and Safety First portable bed rail, like-new in box, $10. Call Steve at 52704.27-FOOT CROWNLINE cruiser with 5.7 mercruiser and sterndrive, rod holders, 80-gallon fuel tank, at Lot 309. Boat 342, boathouse, kicker, and tools, $24,000. A 21-foot Baron speedboat with 225 Johnson V6 outboard, rod holders, 50-gallon fuel tank, at Lot 65. Boat 015, boathouse, tools, $8,800. Call 59662. JET SKI, 1997 Yamaha Wave Blaster II 760, good condition, runs great, $2,500. Call 52366 after 5 p.m. TWIN SIZE BED, $150; Ladyhawk BC, small and MenÂ’s BC, medium. Call 52151, day or 59786, evening. COMPUTER DESK with hutch, $75; HP inkjet print cartridge No. 78 tricolor large, $20 and HP inkjet print cartridge No. 15, black twin pack, $30. Call 53085. OLYMPUS OM1 SLR camera with zoom lens, ash, $100; Royal upright vacuum, $100; canister vacuum, $25; shelves and video cabinets, $5-$40; sewing crafts; fax machine and Frog Togs rain suit. Call 52741 or 50090. TWO AMPLIFIERS, commercial grade, TOA 900 series II, A-903MK2 with eight ports, $200; six speakers, commercial grade, with swivel wall mounts, 10 inch by 16 inch, $50 each, (both amps and speakers, $500); highchair, $60; indoor trampoline, $55; bike with burley, 10 months old, available July 23, $340 and more. Call 52319. RUBBERMAID slide-lid storage shed, $175; new, still-inthe-box Bingo game, $25; computer desk, $25 and book shelves, $15-$20 each. Call 51494. WINDSURFING gear, Carve 99 and Sea Trend 105 boards, NP 5.0 and North 5.0 sails, many extras, $700; polycraft 13.5 boat with 30-hp electric start Yamaha outboard, a 1.5-hp kicker, $4,000; older Gary Fischer full-suspension mountain bike, $75 and Mega Tech high speed remote control boats, half-mile range, $200 for both. Call 51161. CASSETTE SPORTS walkman, $10; 3/4 upright acoustic bass with case, $300; tableware, Rogers 24-karat gold electroplate 20-piece service for four, $10; wicker bookshelf, $5; oor lamp, $25; large Eagle Creek Journey travel backpack, $75; Nikon Zoom Touch 500 camera, $10 and wooden CD/DVD cabinet $5. Call 51992. 55-GALLON AQUARIUM, cabinet stand and high intensity lights for corals, $400; underwater Ikelite video housing, includes ProVideo Lite System, Sony digital camcorder, and wide angle lens, $800; outside storage unit, $300; new MOBILE KITCHEN presents Hawaiian Sword sh night, 7 p.m., June 9, location to be announced. Menu includes shrimp cocktail, garden salad, dinner roll, Hawaiian sword sh, vegetable, twice-baked potato, New York cheesecake with fresh strawberries. Seats are $30 per person, $25 for meal card holders. Sign up at Three Palms. Questions? Contact Joe, Chris or Cathreen at 53409. DO YOU WANT to be on the baby-sitter referral list? Child and Youth Services will hold the bi-annual babysitter training on June 9. Anyone who will be 13 by Nov. 1 may attend. Red Cross basic rst aid and child development information will be given. Space is limited. Call Amy Brouwer at 53610 to register. KWAJALEIN YACHT CLUB Sun sh Regatta, 10 a.m.4 p.m., June 10 at Camp Hamilton. Free hot dogs and soda for all. Free rides for all from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Racing begins at 2 p.m. For more information, call Monte at 52834. MOBILE KITCHEN presents Polynesian Luau, 7 p.m., June 29, location to be announced. Menu will be announced at a later date. Seats are $30 per person, $25 for meal card holders. Sign up at Three Palms. Questions? Contact Joe, Chris or Cathreen at 53409. 2007-2008 SCHOOL Year New Student Registration, 9-11 a.m., Tuesday-Saturday, begins Aug. 7, in the George Seitz Elementary School Of ce. Teacher assignment letters will be sent Aug. 18. School starts 8: 30 a.m., Aug. 24. NEW SCHEDULE set for Alcoholics Anonymous Group Meetings. AA will meet at 7 p.m., Wednesdays and 6 p.m., Sundays in the George Seitz Elementary Library. CAROLINE HIRNIAK is the Namo Weto Teen Center Â“Youth of the MonthÂ” for May. Caroline was chosen for her outgoing and positive attitude, and her leadership and involvement within the school, community, and youth center. CAF PACIFIC offers breakfast and brunch to family members during weekends and holidays; dinner is also available Monday-Sunday to family members between the hours of 4:30-7 p.m. Weekend serving hours are Sunday-breakfast, 7-10 a.m.; brunch, 11 a.m.-1:00 p.m. and dinner, 4:30-7 p.m. and Monday-breakfast 6-10 a.m.; brunch 11 a.m.-1 p.m. and dinner, 4:30-7 p.m.snorkel vests, $15 each; Big Jon electric downrigger, $75; 150-quart Coleman cooler, $100 and Penn Senator 4/0 reels, $35 each. Call 52401. COMMUNITY NOTICESRETAIL MERCHANDISING is now accepting orders for rosewood furniture. Furniture can be custom made. For more information on the open house or rosewood furniture, stop by MacyÂ’s, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., e-mail Rosewood@smdck. smdc.army.mil or call Maria Elena, 53308. COUNTRY NIGHT, 7-11 p.m., Sunday at the Yokwe Yuk Club. Come out and hear the best in country music at an enjoyable level for everyone. Cowboy will be spinning the tunes. Questions? Call the YYC at 53419. CYS PRESENTS Camp/Youth Adventure 2007. Youth entering Kindergarten-12th grade are eligible for camp. All youth must be CYS-registered members. Camp will run for eight weeks starting June 12-August 4. Camp sign-ups begin Tuesday at the Central Registration of ce, Building 358. For more information, call 52158. THE LAST George Seitz Elementary School PTO meeting of the 2006/07 school year will be held at 6:30 p.m. on Wednesday in the Elementary School multi-purpose room. Questions? Contact Wendi Gray at 52200 or Cathy Madore at 52427. THE ELEMENTARY Band and Choir Concert featuring the elementary choir, beginning and cadet bands will be at 7 p.m., Thursday, in the multi-purpose room. 2007 CYS Baseball Kwajalein World Series, May 26th. Girls and boys, 4-6th grade teams will be play their season nale Kwaj match. Games begin at 4:30 p.m., Brandon Field. For more info, contact Jason Kettenhofen at 53796. COME AND JOIN us for the acoustic stylings of Ron Curtiss, Mark Pippitt and Bud Teague from 8 p.m.-midnight, May 27, at the Yokwe Yuk Club, Kabua Room. Drink specials during the show. COMMUNITY BANK will be closed May 29 for the Memorial Day holiday, but will resume regular business hours on May 30. MONTHLY ISLAND Orientation is at 12:45 p.m., May 30, in Community Activities Center, Room 6. It is required for all new island arrivals. The island orientation is not recommended for family members under age 10. Questions? Call 51134 KINDERGARTEN Round-up, May 31-June 2, at the George Seitz Elementary School Of ce. Your child must be ve on or by Sept. 1. Please bring a copy of the childÂ’s birth certi cate, current shot and physical records. THE AMERICAN Legion Auxiliary meeting, 6:30 p.m., June 6 at the VetÂ’s Hall. This is the last meeting of the season. We will vote on the Poppy fund disbursement and identify potential of cer positions. Without volunteers to ll these positions the ALA will begin the process of disbanding. Questions? Call Amy, 52681. Kwaj Bingo Thursday at the Yokwe Yuk Club Card sales begin at 5:30 p.m., Bingo play begins at 6:30 p.m. Blackout at 55 numbers with a $800 jackpot prize. Windfall completion at 33 numbers with a $1,650 prize. Bring your I.D. to play. Must be 21 to enter and play.15 The Escovedo Project AFE Band Latin Funk9:30 p.m., May 26 on Roi-Namur 9:30 p.m., May 27 at the Yokwe Yuk club
Saturday, May 19, 2007 The Kwajalein Hourglass RTS WeatherSunday: Partly sunny, 20 percent showers. Winds: E-NE at 6-12 knots. Monday: Partly sunny, 30 percent showers. Winds: E-NE at 8-12 knots. Tuesday: Partly sunny, 30 percent showers. Winds: E-NE at 8-12 knots. Wednesday: Partly sunny, 40 percent showers. Winds: E-NE at 10-12 knots. Thursday: Partly sunny, 40 percent showers. Winds: E-NE at 10-12 knots. Friday: Partly sunny, 30 percent showers. Winds: NE at 6-12 knots. May 26: Mostly sunny, 30 percent showers. Winds: NE at 6-12 knots. Annual total: 20.57 inches Annual deviation: -4.74 inchesCall 54700 for updated forecasts or visit www.rts-wx.com. Sun Â Moon Â Tides Sunrise/set Moonrise/set High tide Low tide SPORTS Basketball Today 6 p.m..............................................................MenÂ’s B Tourney Basketball results: MenÂ’s A tournament champions Earth Pigs with a 7-1 season record; MenÂ’s C tournament champions SDA M with a 8-0 season record and WomenÂ’s tournament champions Spartans I W with a 10-0 season record. Baseball/softball/teeball Tuesday 4:45 p.m..........Freshman Ri-Katak vs. White Tigers at Ragan 4:45 p.m. ..Junior boys Green Goblins vs. Ri-Katak at Brandon 4:45 p.m..............Junior boys Kwaj Yankees vs. SDA at Dally 5:45 p.m.............. Mountain Dew vs. Red Hot Chili Peppers at Ragan Wednesday 4:45 p.m..............Sophomore Ri-Katak Tigers vs. Mountain Dew at Ragan 4:45 p.m..............Junior boys Green Goblins vs. EPES at Brandon 4:45 p.m. .....................Junior boys Kwaj Yankees vs. RiKatak at Dally Sign up for the Memorial Day co-ed beach vollleyball tournament. Maximum of six players per team. Cost is $10 per team. Registration deadline is Friday. Call Billy at 53331 for more information. 16 kick off the summer at emon beach with The memorial day beach blast kick off the summer at emon beach with The memorial day beach blastnoon-4 p.m. on May 28 Free kayak rides, giant, in atable Slip-nSlide from noon-3 p.m. and Bouncy House 1-4 p.m. Questions? Call Kim at 53331.4:45 p.m. .........Sophomore White Tigers vs. Red Hot Chili Peppers at Ragan Thursday 4:45 p.m.....Freshman White Diamonds vs. Ri-Katak Tigers at Ragan 4:45 p.m. .......................Junior girls Green Team vs. SDA at Brandon 4:45 p.m. ..........................Junior girls Blue Team vs. Ri-Katak at Dally 4:45 p.m....................Freshman Blue Dragons vs. Dragons at Ragan May 26 4:30 p.m........................Junior boys Green Goblins vs. Kwaj Yankees 4:45 p.m.....................Junior boys Green Goblins vs. SDA at Brandon 4:45 p.m.... Sophmore Red Hot Chili Peppers vs. White Tigers at Ragan 4:45 p.m..............Junior girls Green Team vs. Blue Team at Brandon CYS Baseball/softball/teeball results: Tuesday, Freshman Blue Dragons defeated Ri-Katak Wildcats, 12-9; Junior girls Ri-Katak defeated Green Team, 9-5; Junior girls SDA defeated Blue Team, 6-3; Freshman Dragons defeated White Diamonds, 17-16 and Junior boys Kwaj yankees defeated Green Goblins, 9-5. Wednesday, Junior boys Kwaj Yankees defeated SDA, 8-0; Junior boys Green Goblins defeated EPES, 6-5 and Sophomore Mountain Dew tied White Tigers, 15 all. Thursdays games were cancelled due to eld conditions. The Kwajalein Hourglass publishes all local sports schedules and standings that it receives. Sunday 6:29 a.m./7:02 p.m. 9:30 p.m./10:36 a.m. 6:14 a.m., 4.5Â’ 12:50 p.m., 0.2Â’ 6:43 p.m., 2.9Â’ Monday 6:29 a.m./7:02 p.m. 10:30 p.m./11:29 a.m. 6:57 a.m., 4.1Â’ 12:25 a.m., 0.2Â’ 7:31 p.m., 2.6Â’ 1:38 p.m., 0.2Â’ Tuesday 6:29 a.m./7:03 p.m 11:26 p.m./ 7:45 a.m., 3.6Â’ 1:09 a.m., 0.6Â’ 8:30 p.m., 2.3Â’ 2:34 p.m., 0.6Â’ Wednesday 6:29 a.m./7:03 p.m. 12:17 p.m./1215 a.m. 8:44 a.m., 3.2Â’ 2:03 a.m., 1.0Â’ 9:54 p.m., 2.2Â’ 3:44 p.m., 0.8 Thursday 6:29 a.m./7:03 p.m. 1:04 p.m./1257 a.m. 10:01 a.m., 2.9Â’ 3:24 a.m., 1.3Â’ 11:31 p.m., 2.4Â’ 5:04 p.m., 0.9Â’ Friday 6:29 a.m./7:03 p.m. 1:49 p.m./1:36 a.m. 11:28 a.m., 2.8Â’ 5:12 a.m., 1.4Â’ 6:12 p.m., 0.8Â’ Saturday 6:29 a.m./7:04 p.m. 2:31 p.m./2:12 a.m. 12:40 a.m., 2.7Â’ 6:38 a.m., 1.2Â’ 12:38 p.m., 2.8Â’ 7:01 p.m., 0.7Â’