The Kwajalein hourglass

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The Kwajalein hourglass
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Kwajalein hourglass
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Kwajalein Aroll, Marshall Islands
Commander, U.S. Army Garrison- Kwajalein Atoll (USAKA/KMR)
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federal government publication ( marcgt )
periodical ( marcgt )
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"U.S. Army Kwajalein Atoll, Republic of the Marshall Islands."

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University of Florida
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The Kwajalein Hourglass Saturday, Sept. 29, 2007 K e n n y L e i n e s t h r o w s u p a j u m p e r a s J e r r y D a v i s l o o k s o n d u r i n g a b a s k e t b a l l g a m e a t t h e Kenny Leines throws up a jumper as Jerry Davis looks on during a basketball game at the K w a j a l y m p i c s h e l d S e p t 2 2 a t E m o n B e a c h F o r m o r e o n K w a j a l y m p i c s s e e P a g e 4 Kwajalympics held Sept. 22 at Emon Beach. For more on Kwajalympics, see Page 4. ( 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, Sept. 29, 2007 The Kwajalein Hourglass 2 The Kwajalein Hourglass is named for the insignia of the U.S. Army 7th Infantry Division, which liberated the island from the forces of Imperial Japan on Feb. 4, 1944. The Kwajalein Hourglass is an authorized publication for military personnel, federal employees, contractor workers and their families assigned to U.S. Army Kwajalein Atoll. Contents of The Hourglass are not necessarily of cial views of, 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: Of cer......Col. Stevenson ReedPublic Affairs Of cer (acting)........Tamara WardEditor......................................Nell Drumheller Graphics Designer..........................Dan Adler Reporter..............................................JJ Klein Distribution..................................C.J. Kemem See BEAUTY, Page 11 Commentary Real beauty is not just skin deep To the Caf Paci c customer who yelled at the Marshallese worker Tuesday for serving him too many mashed potatoes and not putting them in the side dish compartment of the to-go container. Raising your voice does not help someone understand anything except how rude you are. Resident thinks Quarters of Quarter insensitiveBy Tamara Ward“Beauty’s only skin deep, yeah, yeah, yeah” As popular as this song by The Temptations used to be, I never used to like it. I think my main problem was I felt like it seemed to put across the idea that nice and good-hearted women only look mediocre at best, and pretty girls were supposed to be evil and conniving at heart. It seemed a bit too judgmental and generalizing to me. I still feel the same way, but I heard it (the song) recently and the investigative journalist in me wanted to delve into it a little deeper. First, what are pretty girls and mediocre girls supposed to look like exactly? I polled some friends and at rst most people said they saw the “pretty girl” as always looking well put together: hair always done, makeup awless, a smile always on her face and the ‘mediocre’ girl as maybe having more than one bad hair day a week, makeup being pretty much lip gloss on a daily basis, and style of dress with more of a classic look instead of the latest fashion. I started to notice something in the faces of the women as they started talking about the mediocre women, and its as if they instantly starting seeing the resemblance between themselves and the mediocre lady they were describing. Why is it so easy for women to see other women as pretty and not themselves as much? I myself have even been guilty of saying, “I know I’m not To the person who stole all of the bike lights and bike computers from the children’s bikes at swim team practice last week. Some of the lights were acquired at the bike rodeo and are now gone. We hope that you need them more than the 5-8 year olds who owned them. L e t t e r t o t h e e d i t o r Letter to the editor As a bachelor quarters resident, it is my opinion that The Hourglass article “quarters of the quarter,” promoting better housekeeping is not for the majority of residents. To say that this was an encouragement of “quarters of the quarter” is in distaste. The morale at this time, in my opinion, is at an all-time low. I believe it is ridiculous to have the island vote on who has the better interior when there are people who are going to lose their trailers in the near future. I found, as a whole, this to be very insensitive and inappropriate. I am not sure about others on the island, but I for sure do not really care what the interior of someone’s house looks like, nor do I want to vote on who has a better government-furnished home. This is just my opinion. — Bridget RankinTo people who leave shing hooks and lures on Emon Beach that get under the sand so children and adults can step on them and injure their feet.


The Kwajalein Hourglass Saturday, Sept. 29, 2007 3 Power reduction plan calls for removal of 88 obsolete trailersThe trailers on Kwajalein are old and energy inef cient. The power reduction plan calls for the removal of 88 trailers. (File photo)Hourglass reportsAn article in the Sept. 1 Hourglass “Plan reduces energy use,” described a series of power reduction initiatives that will be implemented by U.S. Army Kwajalein Atoll in order to help reduce the cost of operations on Kwajalein. The rst initiative on the list calls for a plan to reduce the number of trailers by 88 during the coming scal year. Of that number, many are already vacant, according to Fred McNickle, Kwajalein Range Services Public Works manager. “This initiative has a two-fold objective. It eliminates dozens of obsolete and energy-inef cient trailer units and it better utilizes the existing bachelor quarters spaces, many of which are currently vacant,” he said. In order to implement this initiative, the Public Works Logistics Housing Of ce has developed a plan for managing the necessary changes taking place. “The rst group of individuals who will be relocated into BQ spaces will be those unaccompanied personnel who share a trailer. Individual notices will be provided by LHO of the pending reassignment,” McNickle said. The notices will be mailed to the trailer occupants next week. “The relocation will be considered an involuntary move, so it will be done at no cost to the individuals involved. Once a BQ room assignment has been made, individuals will be allotted a reasonable amount of time to prepare for and to accomplish the relocation. KRS Logistics will provide packing materials and assist with the movement of the packed goods to the BQ space.” Some people who move into BQs will have the option of living in newly-modi ed quarters. “In a few cases, there are married couples living in trailers in the situation where each holds an unaccompanied assignment,” he said. “To accommodate these couples, USAKA has approved the modi cation of BQ spaces in which two adjacent rooms will be joined to form a suite. These couples will be relocated based upon the schedule for completion of the suites.”The remaining individuals living in trailers will be relocated into other housing at some later time based upon their housing category. “It is the goal of USAKA to eventually eliminate all housing trailers from the island,” McNickle said.“KRS Public Works is committed to providing all reasonable support in order to make these relocations as easy as possible on the affected individuals. They appreciate everyone’s understanding and cooperation as they work to implement this initiative,” he said. Information on this and other power-reduction programs will be posted in The Hourglass as information becomes available. By Jeff HallidayKwajalein Range Services public affairs of cerOn Sept. 20 Kwajalein Range Services held its semiannual Members Committee meeting on Kwajalein. The Members Committee functions like a corporate board of directors, and is made up of senior managers from Bechtel, Lockheed Martin and Chugach. The members do not participate in the day-to-day management of KRS, but they give the company general direction, and the advice of senior executives with a great deal of experience. The Members Committee tries to conduct at least one of its meetings on Kwajalein every year because it’s important for the committee members to be aware of conditions here. As Kwaj residents know, you can’t imagine this place fully without coming here. Committee members toured both Kwajalein and Roi and met with the people who do the actual work on the Atoll. The Committee heard reports from KRS managers in virtually all major areas. Because the September meeting was held just before the beginning of the new scal year, a major focus of the discussion was how to accomplish U.S. Army Kwajalein Atoll’s goals within the budget. Besides hearing from KRS leadership Committee, members had meetings with Col. Stevenson Reed, USAKA commander, and Lt. Col. Harold Buhl, Reagan Test Site commander, to get their perspectives.Senior managers of Bechtel, Lockheed-Martin, Chugach tour Kwajalein, discuss transition


Saturday, Sept. 29, 2007 The Kwajalein Hourglass B e a c h p a r t y Beach party Stephanie Los plays beach volleyball at the Kwajalympics event Sept. 22 on Emon Beach. (Photo by N ell Drumheller) K w a j a l y m p i c s o r g a n i z a t i o n d a y h e l d S e p t 2 2 Kwajalympics organization day held Sept. 22 By Nell DrumhellerEditorPlaying volleyball outdoors can be challenging. There are factors to consider that don’t affect the game when played in a controlled area. There are the wind, the sun and the court conditions, to name a few. And then if you throw in the added twist of having to serve backwards, it takes the game to a new dimension. The Kwajalympics team building day, held at Emon Beach on Kwajalein and near the pool on Roi-Namur, was lled with interesting twists to take the competitive edge out of traditional sporting events. Volleyball was one of 14 contests held Sept. 22 at the one-day event. Kwajalympics had been an employee-only, weeklong sporting and fun, but highly competitive, activity. This year things changed. Col. Stevenson Reed, U.S. Army Kwajalein Atoll commander, decided he wanted to include all of the USAKA community in what he described as an organization day. “At the end of the day you will have seen great competition and its great fun and a chance to get to know someone who is new,” Reed said in the opening ceremony.


The Kwajalein Hourglass Saturday, Sept. 29, 2007 5 For more photos, see KWAJALYMPICS Page 6 B e a c h p a r t y B e a c h p a r t y Activity1st2nd3rd1. Obstacle CourseLogistics MissionFunctionals 2. BaggoContractorFunctionalsFunctionals 3. Wif e BallCommunity 3School 1USAKA 4. VolleyballMission 1Schools 5Mission 3 5. Outrigger RacesMissionFunctionalsCommunity 6. Silly Swim RelaysSchoolsFunctionalsCommunity 7. TriviaMissionUSAKACommunity 8. Three Legged RaceUSAKASchoolsSchools 9. Egg TossSchoolsCommunityFunctionals 10. Dunk TankLogisticsContractorsUSAKA 11. BingoLogistics Community Functionals 12. Sand Castle ContestCommunityUSAKASchools 13. BasketballSchoolsSchoolsSchools 14. Pie Eating ContestSchoolsMissionLogistics“If you see someone who is new to the island, shake their hand and tell them, ‘hey, I’m glad to have you here as part of the team.’ Compete safely, this is a day you can have some fun. You need to re ect on what you did during the year, take the opportunity to meet other people and likewise, enjoy the festivities,” he added. “And so, if you are wearing black, you are on my team, if you’re wearing red, you’re on my team, if you’re wearing white, purple, yellow, blue or orange, you’re on my team.” Be safe, drink water, we know how hot it can get. Wear your sunscreen so that when we look back on this organization day, we can say, it was a good time,” Reed said. “Thanks for allowing me to be here with you.” The organizations on the island were divided into seven teams: Community, representing Kwajalein Range Services Community Services; Functional, with representatives from functional areas not listed in another department such as admin and KRS headquarters section; Logistics, with contestants from Chugach; USAKA/RTS/MIT-LL; Contractors, representing people who work for other companies such as Wheco, San Juan Construction and Kwajalein Police Department, Mission with representatives from KRS Mission Ops departments and Schools. This was the rst year that the schools were represented by a team. The 14-event competition began at 8 a.m. and continued throughout the day. Dining Services sold a barbecue chicken lunch, members of the Kwajalein Fire Department were on hand to assist if there was an emergency and community members were encouraged to participate at their own levels. This was a paid work day for employees. They had the option of being at work or at the beach. Similar activities were held on Roi-Namur throughout the day. The nal event of the day on Kwajalein was a pieeating contest. Minimally one representative from each department sat down at a table in front of the crowd and tried to out-consume one another. Their targets: cherry pies. They were required to eat as much as possible without using their hands. Justin DeCoster, from the Schools, ate more than the others and was declared best eater. Simone Smead, chairperson for the event and the day’s emcee, announced the results of the day: “In their inaugural Kwajalympics they take it all. How are we going to live it down? We’re going to have to hear about this all year long,” she said, laughing while congratulating the cheering young people from the School’s team. Although the competition continued throughout the day, the Schools only participated in the afternoon, but racked up enough points to take the trophy…a hand-painted coconut. Smead described the young people’s involvement, “It brought a whole, new energy to the afternoon.” The Schools totaled 23 points for rst; in second was Mission with 14 points; followed by Community with 13; next was a tie between Functional and Logistics with ten each; with USAKA/RTS/MIT-LL in sixth with nine and the Contractors in seventh with ve. Several bikes were donated by KRS and were given away before the crowds dispersed.


Saturday, Sept. 29, 2007 The Kwajalein Hourglass 6 Jacobson, Sean Davenpor t, Amber Martin and Al Christ dig for pu zzle piec es on the obstac le course. Community Services team members left to right, Inge LeBlanc, Jason Samson, Bess Buchanan, Rhodine Enos and Lindsay Frobenius pull their kayak out of the water while Janis Murillo and Sabrina Mumma, Mission Ops, race to meet their teammates during the obstacle course. (Photo by Nell Drumheller) Al Christ, left, Amber Martin and Dallas Jacobson put the puzzle pieces together to spell Go Army. (Photo by Nell Drumheller )


The Kwajalein Hourglass Saturday, Sept. 29, 2007 7 (Photo by Nell Drumheller) KWAJALYMPICS Page 8 the three-legged race. (Photo by Bob Sholar) and Justin DeCoster play music at the event. (Photo by Nell Drumheller)


Saturday, Sept. 29, 2007 The Kwajalein Hourglass 8 Chris Hines digs in at the pie eating contest. (Photo b y Nell Drumheller)A particpant tries to catch the egg at the eggtossing event. (Photo by Ross Gilchrist)KWAJALYMPICS from Page 7Baggo is a popul ar sport on Kwaj. (Photo by Nell Drumheller )


The Kwajalein Hourglass Saturday, Sept. 29, 2007 9 Taking CareExcessive alcohol consumption third leading cause of death for people in United StatesBy Lindsey Frobeniuspharmacy externAccording to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, excessive alcohol use is the third leading lifestyle-related cause of death for people in the U.S. More than half of the adult population in the United States drank alcohol in the past 30 days. Ten percent of these people drank heavily (drinking that averages more than two drinks daily for men or more than one drink daily for women), while thirty percent binge drank (drinking more than four drinks during a single occasion for men or more than three drinks per occasion for women). It is important to note most people who binge drink are not alcoholics who are physically or psychologically dependent on alcohol. Even though total consumption is the same, there is increasing evidence that consuming large amounts of alcohol over a relatively short period of time is likely to be far worse for your health than dividing the same amount of alcohol out over a whole week. Since the body sees alcohol as a poison, having high concentrations over short periods could possibly be worse than having lower levels more often. While some studies have shown that low to moderate alcohol consumption can be bene cial for certain conditions such as heart disease, abuse of alcohol can lead to many health problems, such as: Liver diseases including: Alcoholic hepatitis — an inflammation of the liver which can progress to cirrhosis. Cirrhosis is scarring of the liver which prevents it from functioning properly. This often leads to complete liver failure, and it is among the 15th leading causes of death in the United States.Cancer In general, the risk of cancer increases with increasing amounts of alcohol. Types of cancer include liver, mouth, throat, prostate and breast. Heart disease, stroke Heavy drinking is associated with abnormal blood clotting factors, high blood pressure, increased risk for stroke and heart attack, irregular heartbeats and an enlarged heart. Reproductive system dysfunction In men, excessive alcohol can interfere with testicular function, resulting in impotence, infertility, and reduction of male secondary sex characteristics such as facial and chest hair. In women, excessive consumption may disrupt menstrual cycling and increase the risk of infertility, miscarriage, stillbirth and premature deliver. Memory loss Excessive drinking may cause shrinkage of the brain and memory loss. Other Alcohol can lead to psychiatric problems, gastrointestinal problems, poor control of diabetes, and injuries both intentional and unintentional.So, next time you head out for some celebrating, keep in mind your health can be damaged by alcohol. It is recommended that alcohol intake be limited to no more than two drinks daily in men and one drink daily in women to prevent harmful effects. For more information on the health effects of alcohol, visit or talk to your healthcare provider. Excessive drinking is extremely hazardous to health and can even cause death.


Saturday, Sept. 29, 2007 The Kwajalein Hourglass 10Gates questions NATO’s unfulfilled commitments Thirteen servicemembers die in Global War on Terror Sgt. Edmund J. Jeffers 23, of Daleville, Ala., died Sept. 19 in Taqqadum, Iraq of injuries suffered from a non-combat related accident. He was assigned to the 1st Battalion, 9th Infantry Regiment, 2nd Brigade Combat Team, 2nd Infantry Division, Fort Carson, Colo. Cpl. Graham M. McMahon 22, of Corvallis, Ore., died Sept. 19 in Balad, Iraq from a non-combat related illness. He was assigned to the 4th Battalion, 9th Infantry Regiment, 4th Brigade, 2nd Infantry Division, Stryker Brigade Combat Team, Fort Lewis, Wash. Pfc. Luigi Marciante Jr ., 25, of Elizabeth, N.J., died Sept. 20 in Muqdadiyah, Iraq of wounds sustained when an improvised explosive device detonated near his vehicle. He was assigned to the 2nd Battalion, 23rd Infantry Regiment, 4th Brigade, 2nd Infantry Division, Stryker Brigade Combat Team, Fort Lewis. Capt. (Dr.) Roselle M. Hoffmaster 32, of Cleveland, died Sept. 20 in Kirkuk, Iraq of injuries sustained from a non-combat related incident. She was assigned to the Headquarters and Headquarters Company, 1st Brigade Combat Team, 10th Mountain Division, Fort Drum. Spc. John J. Young 24, of Savannah, Ga., died Sept. 21 in Camp Stryker, Iraq of injuries suffered from a non-combat related incident. He was assigned to the 2nd Battalion, 14th Infantry Regiment, 2nd Brigade Combat Team, 10th Mountain Division (Light Infantry), Fort Drum, N.Y. Command Sgt. Maj. Jonathan M. Lankford 42, of Scottsboro, Ala., died Sept. 22, in Baghdad, Iraq of injuries sustained from a non-combat related incident. He was assigned to the 79th Ordnance Battalion, Fort Sam Houston, Texas. Spc. Joshua H. Reeves 26, of Watkinsville, Ga., died Sept. 22 in Baghdad of wounds suffered when an improvised explosive device detonated near his vehicle. He was assigned to the 2nd Battalion, 16th Infantry Regiment, 4th Brigade Combat Team, 1st Infantry Division, Fort Riley, Kan. Spc. David L. Watson 29, of Newport, Ark., died Sept. 22 in Baqubah, Iraq of injuries suffered from a noncombat related accident. He was assigned to the 2nd Battalion, 23rd Infantry Regiment, 4th Brigade, 2nd Infantry Division (Stryker Brigade Combat Team), Fort Lewis. Sgt. 1st Class Matthew D. Blaskowski 27, of Levering, Mich., died Sunday in Asadabad, Afghanistan of wounds suffered when insurgents attacked his unit using small arms re during combat operations. He was assigned to the 2nd Battalion (Airborne), 503rd Infantry Regiment, 173rd Airborne Brigade Combat Team, Vicenza, Italy. Cpl. Anthony K. Bento 23, of San Diego, died Monday in Bayji, Iraq of wounds suffered when insurgents attacked his unit using small arms re. He was assigned to the 1st Battalion, 505th Parachute Infantry Regiment, 3rd Brigade Combat Team, 82nd Airborne Division, Fort Bragg, N.C. Staff Sgt. Kevin R. Brown 38, of Harrah, Okla., died Tuesday in Muqdadiyah, Iraq of wounds suffered when an improvised explosive device detonated near his vehicle. He was assigned to the 6th Squadron, 9th Cavalry Regiment, 3rd Brigade Combat Team, 1st Cavalry Division, Fort Hood, Texas. Petty Of cer Second Class Charles Luke Milam 26, of Littleton, Colo., died Tuesday while conducting combat operations in Helmand Province, Afghanistan. Milam was a hospital corpsman assigned to 2nd Marine Special Operations Battalion, Camp Lejeune, N.C. Staff Sgt. Zachary B. Tomczak 24, of Huron, S.D., died Tuesday in Baghdad of wounds suffered when insurgents attacked his unit using small arms re. He was assigned to the 2nd Battalion, 325th Infantry Regiment, 2nd Brigade Combat Team, 82nd Airborne Division, Fort Bragg.American Forces Press ServiceA year after NATO’s International Security Assistance Force took full command of security operations in Afghanistan, Defense Secretary Robert M. Gates said Thursday he’s concerned that NATO has lagged behind in ful lling its commitments there. The biggest shortfall is NATO’s unful lled requirement for 3,200 trainers, principally to train Afghan police, Gates told Pentagon reporters “We have been very direct with a number of the NATO allies about the need to meet the commitments that they made at Riga,” Gates said, referring to the NATO summit in Latvia in late November. Gates said he’s extended the U.S. commitment in Afghanistan in several cases “to give NATO a few more months to nd replacements,” but added that now he is ready to hold the line. “I have made pretty clear that I will be loathe to make further extensions where somebody else is not ful lling the requirement,” he said. The issue is expected to be a major topic of discussion during the upcoming informal defense minister’s meeting slated for Oct. 24 and 25 in Noordwijk, Netherlands. The secretary said he has asked for “a review of the commitments the member states have made for Afghanistan and those instances in which they have fallen short,” Gates said. “So it is a matter that we take very seriously. We have been talking directly to a number of our allies. “Most European governments get it,” Gates added. “They understand how important Afghanistan is, and they are actually eager to try and ful ll the commitments they have made.”


The Kwajalein Hourglass Saturday, Sept. 29, 2007 11BEAUTY from Page 2 U.S. forces ready for any contingency ugly, but...” What’s worse is we think we are being modest in this thinking when it really manifests itself in so many negative ways that it’s really low self esteem. Think about it. When you constantly see your own faults and see others as better than you in whatever way, you start making unnecessary comparisons and start to see those ‘better‘ ones as the enemy and once you start seeing someone as the enemy, before long you start treating them as the enemy. It starts in high school with the “she thinks she’s cute” comments, and pretty soon you just start making up reasons why this other person isn’t so pretty just to make yourself feel better about the faults you actually see in yourself. You’ve made an enemy out of someone who never really did anything to you, and haven’t dealt with the real enemy you have, yourself.When it comes to true beauty, modesty is very different than low self-esteem. Modesty in dress makes you want to dress like a lady. Low self esteem in dress makes you dress a certain way to get attention. Modesty has a genuine smile that wants to spread the joy that’s inside. Low self esteem has a smile that hides the sadness inside. Modesty has a good heart. Low self esteem has a broken one.There’s a biblical scripture that describes this so well in one simple sentence. Proverbs 11:22 says beauty in a woman without good judgment is like a gold ring in a pig’s snout. So in regards to the pretty vs. mediocre argument, pretty is as pretty does, and so is mediocre. How you really feel about yourself is how you will end up looking to yourself and others. Although we can still doo wop to the Temptations version, I think a more correct statement is true beauty’s a whole lot more than skin deep, yeah, yeah, yeah. The commitment of ground forces in Iraq and Afghanistan is heavy, but the U.S. military has ample forces to respond to any other contingency that may arise, the general in charge of planning for the Joint Chiefs of Staff said. About 490,000 military members are forward-deployed around the world, with 234,000 in Southwest and Central Asia, about 139,000 in the Paci c, about 96,000 in the European theater, and a little more than 4,000 in Latin and Central America and the Caribbean, Army Maj. Gen. Richard Sherlock, director of operational planning for the Joint Staff, told reporters at the Pentagon. While that may seem like a big number, it includes units that are stationed in Korea, Germany, Japan and other places, which are technically forward-deployed but are available for combat deployments, he said. “If need be, the American armed forces will respond to whatever requirements are laid on it by the secretary of defense and the president,” Sherlock said. “If you have forces that are available, again, whether they’re in the U.S., whether they may have just redeployed, or whether they’re forward-stationed, they may be available, depending on what theoretical contingency would occur.” In Iraq, U.S. forces are focused on building the efforts of the Iraqi security forces, Sherlock said. Last week, 744 new police of cers from Abu Ghraib graduated, and this week, 800 more will graduate. During the next six months, 12,000 Iraqi security personnel will be trained, he said. “While it will take some time to season those personnel, it again is a clear indication of the dedication of the Iraqi people to the security of their nation,” Sherlock said. As the U.S. military is acting on troop-level decisions the president made based on recommendations from commanders on the ground, the Army is working to increase time at home between deployments for soldiers, Sherlock said. The ideal situation would be to give soldiers 12 months at home for every 12 months they spend de-By Sgt. Sara Wood, USAAmerican Forces Press Service ployed, but moving to that system will depend on conditions in Iraq and the need for forces, he said. Sherlock also emphasized that the movement of troops from Iraq will depend on conditions there. The president announced that a Marine unit, a brigade and two battalions will leave Iraq before the end of the year. The Marine unit is in the process of redeploying, but decisions about the battalions have not been made yet, Sherlock said. “You have to make sure what you don’t do is give up gains that you’ve made in an area,” he said. Paratroopers from the 82nd Airborne Division practice battle tactics at Range 42 in Fort Bragg, N.C. (Army photo)— Maj. Gen. Richard Sherlock, director of operational planning “If need be, the American armed forces will respond to whatever requirements are laid on it by the secretary of defense and the president.”


Saturday, Sept. 29, 2007 The Kwajalein Hourglass 12Religious 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 Sunday 8 and 10:45 a.m., on Kwaj 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. Monday Swedish meatballs Broiled ham steak Heuvos rancheros Grill: Brunch station openLunchTuesday Country-fried steak Broccoli stir-fry Ham/cheese casseroleGrill: Buffalo burger Thursday Kwaj fried chicken Beef tips in Burgundy Vegetable stir-fry Grill: Cheese sandwich Friday Mousaka Bombay chicken Pesto mahi mahi Grill: Greek heroOct. 6 Stuffed pork chop Surf burgers Baked spaghetti Grill: Corn dogsCaf Pacific DinnerSundayRoast pork butt Chicken stew Chef's choiceMondayTeriyaki beef steak Sweet-and-sour chicken Seafood chow funTuesdaySwiss steak Chicken nuggets Vegetarian lentilsWednesdayPrime rib au jus Pasta a la pesto Chicken MontereyFridayFive-spice pork roast Huli huli chicken Spicy tofu/veggiesThursdayBaked meatloaf Chicken and dumplings Veggie quesadillaTonightCharbroiled chicken Beef stew Trout meuniereSunday Carved top sirloin Apple-glazed chicken Baked cod Grill: Brunch station openWednesday Pork cutlet Kung pao chicken Vegetarian pasta Grill: Monte Cristo wrap Caf Roi HELP WANTEDKRS has the following job openings. For contract hire positions, call Sherri Hendrix, 256-890-8710. For on-island hires, call Carolyn Veirup, 51300. Full job descriptions and requirements for contract openings are located online at Job descriptions for other openings are located at Human Resources, Building 700. NEED EXTRA money? KRS employment applications are continually accepted for all Community Services departments and the Human Resources temporary pool for casual positions. Some examples of these positions are: sport of cials, scorekeepers, delivery drivers, lifeguards, catering/dining room workers, medical of ce receptionists, temporary of ce support, etc. 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 AUTO BODY TECHNICIAN I, full-time position, Automotive, HR Req. K050069 CARPENTER II, full-time, Kwaj Ops, HR Req. K050158 CARPENTER III, full-time, Kwaj Ops, HR Req. K050047 CASHIER, full-time, Roi Gimbel’s, HR Req. K050086. Enniburr residents, please apply with Annemarie Jones. CUSTODIAN II, full-time, Kwaj Ops Custodial, HR Req. K050156 GENERAL MAINTENANCE I, full-time, Marine Department, HR Req. K050160 HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR II, full-time, Meck Operations, HR Req. K050150 HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR II, full-time, Kwaj Ops., HR Req. K050038 HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR IV, full-time, Solid Waste, HR Req. K050155 INCINERATOR OPERATOR III, full-time position, Solid Waste Mgmt., HR Req. K050112 INCINERATOR OPERATOR III, full-time position, Monday Ligi's Roi pot roast Spinach/chicken pasta Eggs Florentine Grill: Brunch station openLunchTuesday Penne pasta Meat tortellini Sesame mahi mahiGrill: Cheese/tomato Thursday Pepperoni pizza Bratwurst/sauerkraut Chicken bake Grill: Not available Friday Miso grilled chicken Shepherd's pie Baked beans Grill: Italian subOct. 6 Salisbury steak Grilled pork chops Parmesan potatoes Grill: Peanut butter/bananaDinnerSundayStuffed green peppers Beef tips Chicken sukiyakiMondayBroiled snapper Pulled pork Kal bi chickenTuesdayChicken yakatori Chinese beef stir-fry Pork CantoneseWednesdayRib eye steaks Chicken and honey Onion ringsFridayChicken-fried steak Peas and ham Chicken and biscuitsThursdaySzechuan pork stir-fry Sweet-and-sour snapper Chicken katsuTonightCarne asada Chicken chimichangas Chicken quesadillasSunday Hawaiian ham steak Char siu roast duck Chili mac Grill: Brunch station openWednesday Beef casserole Cheese quesadilla Pico de gallo Grill: Tacos Meck Operations, HR Req. K050144 JANITOR, Food Services, full-time position, HR Req. K050242 LAB PRODUCTION CONTROL SPECIALIST, fulltime, Mission Calibration Lab, HR Req. K050249 MECHANIC I, two full-time positions, Automotive Services, HR Reqs. K050124 and K050157 MECHANIC II, full-time, Roi Power Plant, HR Req. K050183 MECHANIC – SCOOTER SHOP II, two full-time positions, Automotive. HR Reqs. K031360 and K050168 PLUMBER/PIPEFITTER II, full-time, Utilities, HR Req. K050040 PRODUCTION CONTROL CLERK, full-time position, Automotive. HR Req. K050167 RECREATION AIDE II, full-time position, ROI Community Activities, HR Req. K050237 RECREATION AIDE II, full-time, Community Activities, HR Req. K050164 RETAIL ASSOCIATE IV, full time, Gimbel’s, HR Req. K050182. SAFETY TECHNICIAN II, full-time, Kwaj Ops., HR Req. K050046 SHEETMETAL WORKER II, full-time, Kwaj Ops., HR Req. K050011 SUBSTITUTE TEACHERS, Education Department, HR. Req. K031285 SUPERVISOR, Hazardous Waste, full-time position, HR Req. K050246 TOOL ROOM ATTENDANT I, full-time position, Roi Operations, HR Req. K050137 TOOL ROOM ATTENDANT, Automotive Services, fulltime, HR Reg. K050255 TRAFFIC AGENT I, part-time, Air eld Ops, HR Req. K050181 WAREHOUSE RECEIVING AND RECORDS CLERK, full-time, Property Management, HR Req. K050153CONTRACT HIRES ( A) accompanied (U) unaccompanied Even numbered requisitions=CMSI Odd numbered requisitions=KRSAC &R TECHNICIAN II, HR Req. 031378 U BUYER II, HR Req. 031837 Richmond, Calif. U CALIBRATION TECHNICIAN III, HR Reqs. 031865 and 031913 U CAPTAIN, 100T, HR. Req. 031392 U CARPENTER II, III, IV; HR. Reqs. 031348, 031346, 031350 and 031442 U CDC/SAS ASSISTANT DIRECTOR/INSTRUCTOR LEAD HR Req. 031847 U CERTIFIED TEACHER, HR Reqs. 031747, 0313813 and 031929 U CHIEF ENGINEER, HR. Req. 031438 U COMMUNICATIONS TECHNICIAN II, III, HR Reqs.


The Kwajalein Hourglass Saturday, Sept. 29, 2007 13 031941, 031803, 031883 and 031885 U CONTRACTS PURCHASES SPECIALIST, HR. Req. 031851 U CYS TECHNOLOGY LAB LEAD, HR Req. 031851 U DATABASE ADMINISTRATOR III, HR Req. 031767 A DESIGNER/PLANNER IV, HR Req. 031308 U DRAFTER II, HR Req. 031396 U DRAFTSMAN III HR Req. 031873 U DRIVER II, HR. Req. 031905 Honolulu ELECTRICIAN II, HR Req. 031224 UELECTRICIAN III, HR Reqs. 031224, 031210, 031330, 031332, 031370, 031372, 031408, 031412 and 031452 U ELECTRICIAN IV, HR Reqs. 031302, 031304, 031380 and 031414 U ELECTRICIAN LEAD, HR Req. 031448 U ELECTRONICS TECHNICIAN I, II, III, HR Reqs. 031719, 031743, 031383 and 031593 U ELEMENTARY SCHOOL GUIDANCE COUNSELOR, HR Req. 031907 A ENGINEER, HR Req. 031436 U FACILITIES ENGINEER IV, HR Req. 031240 A FIELD ENGINEER, HR Req. 031729 U FIELD ENGINEER II, HR Req. 031753 A FIRE INSPECTOR, HR Req. 031426 U FIRE SYSTEMS TECHNICIAN III, HR Req. 031428 U FIREFIGHTER, HR Reqs. 031268, 031270, 031312, 031316, 031318, 031368, 031430 and 031450 U FIREFIGHTER/EMT, HR Reqs. 031278 and 031388 U HARDWARE ENGINEER II, III, HR Reqs. 031733 and 031897 A HOMEWORK CENTER LEAD, HR Req. 031835 U HOUSING INSPECT/EST/MAINT SPECIALIST, HR Req. 030390 U HUMAN RESOURCE MANAGER, HR Req. 031873 U IT PROJECT PLANNER II, HR Req. 031887 A KWAJALEIN POWER PLANT, MECHANICAL LEAD, HR Req. 031374 A LEAD FIRE INSPECTOR, HR Req. 031424 U LEAD WELDER, HR Req. 031198 U MAINTENANCE SPECIALIST, MECK, HR Req. 031386 U MANAGEMENT & STANDARDS ANALYST III, HR Req. 031290 U MANAGER, ENGINEERING & PLANNING, HR Req. 031262 A MASONRY III, HR Req. 031336 U MATERIAL DISPOSAL SPECIALIST, HR Req. 031911 U MECHANIC III, IV, HR Reqs. 031418, 031432, 031246 and 031434 U MECK POWER PLANT MECHANIC III, HR Req. 031286 MISSION PLANNER III, HUNTSVILLE, HR Req. 031757 MISSION TECHNICAL DIRECTOR, HR Req. 031799 A MMW OPERATIONS DIRECTOR, HR Req. 031945 U NETWORK ENGINEER III–MO, HR Req. 031227 A OPERATOR, SPACE SURVEILLANCE, HR Req. 031697 U PAINTER III, HR Req. 031366 U PHYSICIAN, SURGEON, HR Req. 031449 A PLANT TECHNICIAN II, III, HR Reqs. 031947 and 031949 U PLUMBER PIPEFITTER III, HR Req. 031354 U PRODUCTION CONTROL CLERK III, HR Req. 031420 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 PLANNER II, HR Req. 031296 A PROJECT PLANNER III, HR Req. 031843 A PROPERTY SPECIALIST I, HR Req. 031875 U PUBLIC INTERNET SYSTEMS ADMINISTRATOR, HR Req. 031763 U RADAR TECHNICIAN II, III, HR Req. 031717 U REGISTERED NURSE, HR Req. 031871 U RMI EMPLOYEE RELATIONS MANAGER, HR Req. 031899 A ROI-NAMUR POWER PLANT, ELECTRICIAN II, HR Req. 031220 U SAFETY ENGINEER, HR Req. 031891 A SECURITY SPECIALIST, III, HR Req. 031893 ASENIOR DOCUMENT CONTROLLER, HR Req. 031985 USERVER ADMINISTRATOR III, HR Req. 031819 A SHEET METAL WORKER III, HR Reqs. 031446 and 031422 U SIX SIGMA BLACK BELT, HR Req. 031817 A SOFTWARE ENGINEER IV, HR Req. 031751 A SPACE SURVEILLANCE OPERATOR, HR Reqs. 031619, 031915 and 031903 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, HAZARDOUS WASTE, HR Req. 031400 A SUPERVISOR, CONFIGURATION AND DATA MANAGEMENT, HR Req. 031821 A SUPERVISOR, BODY SHOP/LT VEH MAINT, HR Req. 031196 A SUPERVISOR, PURCHASING HR Req. 031923 Richmond, Calif. SUPERVISOR SECURITY, HR Req. 031937 U SYSTEMS ENGINEER III and IV, HR. Reqs. 031909, 031939, 031797 and 031749 A WAREHOUSEMEN LEAD, HR Reqs. 031360, 031398 and 031416 U WELDER IV, HR Req. 031444 U THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND Adjunct instructors to teach an eight-week term in the near future. If you have a master’s degree and would like to know more about this unique opportunity, call Jane, 52800 or e-mail KWAJALEIN POLICE DEPARTMENT Marine Engineman. Full-time, contract position. Responsible for maintenance of propulsion systems and equipment aboard police vessels. Requires good command of the English language, ability and aptitude for marine diesel mechanics and repairs, and ability to pass a written U.S. Army Engineman’s test. Experience with Yamaha and Detroit Diesel engines preferred. Previous law enforcement and medical (EMT/paramedic) experience preferred. Applications are available in the KPD Administration Of ce in Building 835. LOSTCHILD-SIZE black Ray Ban sunglasses lost in the vicinity of the golf course approximately two weeks ago. Child needs them for sensitive eye condition. Call 53771. LARGE RUGBY stripe beach towel monogrammed with ‘John’ on it. Call 55959. PRESCRIPTION SUNGLASSES, bifocals that darken in sunlight, wire frames, near Emon Beach at Kwajalympics. Call 58455. THE ADULT RECREATION CENTER kitchen is missing some items and would like them returned. Are you PCSing? Feel free to donate any kitchen wares to the ARC. CHILD-SIZE black and tan Mizuno baseball glove lost in new housing area. Call 53771. ONE PAIR 14-karat gold loop earrings behind adult pool. Reward. Call 52672. FOUNDMEDIUM SIZE brown sundress the Roi Chili Cookoff. Call 52834. DIVE BAG outside Palm Bachelor Quarters. Call 55959. WHITE TABLECLOTHS on dirt road near Camp Hamilton on Sept. 17. Call Tina, 52034. NEW CLOCK RADIO by Waste Water Treatment Plant and boat houses Monday. Call Tim, 52155 or 58044. DIVE KNIFE and sheath, black handle with blue trim, with initials written on it, found in dip tank. Call 54165. WANTEDCAT SCRATCHING POST or mat. Call 54396. C a p t a i n C o n s e r v o s a y s : Captain Conservo says:Shut off coffee pots, fans, radios and other electrical items in your of ce when not in use.


Saturday, Sept. 29, 2007 The Kwajalein Hourglass 14 TALENT AND BACKSTAGE help for Kaleidoscope of Music. Call Jennifer, 50227. WESTERN/TEXAS-themed decorations and knick knacks for the upcoming elementary schoolÂ’s mother/ son barbecue dinner/dance. Items will be carefully used. Decorations needed by Oct. 6. Call Pam Duffy, 58496, days, or email at PORTUGESE STUDY materials including CD and DVDs. Rosetta Stone or similar language computer programs. Call 50432. PATIO SALESSUNDAY, 8-11 A.M., Trailer 707. PCS sale. Queen bed (pillowtop mattress), bedding and towels, kitchenware, microwave, dishwasher, 25-inch Sony Trinitron TV, telephone/fax machine, GPS, dive equipment and answering machine. Call 52083. MONDAY, 7 a.m.-3 p.m., Quarters 460-A. MONDAY, 8-10 a.m., Quarters 473-A. Microwave, clothes and childrenÂ’s VHS movies. MONDAY, 8-11 a.m., Quarters 112-D. PCS sale. Electronics, home theater system, 42-inch plasma TV, of ce furniture, computer equipment, Queen Sleep Number bed, household goods, plants, Hoover bagless vacuum and dehumidi er. For more information, call 53276. No early birds. FOR SALEPCS SALE: Microwave, $150; a Rubbermaid storage unit, $75; TVs; small kitchen appliances; oor cleaners; Casio key board, $150; teakwood patio furniture set, $600; Christmas tree and accessories; vacuum; Hoover carpet shampooer with cleaner, $50; beach towels, decorative bird cage with stand, $50 and much more. Call 54243 for information. COLEMAN PORTABLE table top for propane grill, new, $20. Call 55959. GRADY WHITE 240 off-shore boat, Lot 4, with twin Yamaha 150s counter-rotating outboards and 150 gallons of fuel, VHF radio, large grandfathered boat lot, 30-feet by 60-feet boat shack, spare parts including two complete Yamaha 150 engines and two Penn 130 reels, $40,000. Call Hilton, 59081, work or 59335, home. PCS SALE. Kodak EasyShare P850, digital camera, 5.1MP with AC adapter, bag, dock station and 1GB SD card, $250; Creative Zen 30GB MP3 player, $300; Black and Decker OpitToast toaster,$20; bike lock,$10; foot spa, $50; navy color dress, size 16, $120 and Sony 27-inch Wega Trinitron TV with stand,$275. Call Sarah, 59314. GRACO TWO-CHANNEL baby monitor with two receivers, $20; Diaper Genie with six new re lls, $40; training potty, $10; new travel potty for toddlers, $5 and assorted cups and bowls for toddler, $5 for all. Call 52642. GAZELLE FITNESS glider, paid $250, will sell for $100 or best offer; 40-gallon sh tank with air pump and light bar, free and assorted womenÂ’s and teen clothing. Call Denice, 52479. GLASS TOP aluminum patio table and four chairs with cushions, $100 and two plastic lounge-type chairs, $10 each, all items in excellent condition. Call 52244, 6-9pm. HONDA FOUR-STROKE engine, 15-horsepower, 1999 model with less than 30 hours, $1,300; Boat house 69 and lot, nice lagoon view, $800 and Boathouse 10, $1,000. Call Dennis, 51850, work or 54489, home. BOAT SHACK number 205 on the seawall with Cal 20 sailboat including new sails, rigging and mooring, $12,000; Marin full-suspension bike with new Shimano LX components, $400 and menÂ’s four-speed Sun bike, $50. Call Mike, 50942. COLEMAN PORTABLE propane grill, new in box, $20. Call John, 54302. UNDERWATER CAMERA, Canon G2 with Ikelite housing, great step up from point-and-shoot photography, $600. Call 52243. PLANTS. Call 53925, after 3:30 p.m. SCUBA GEAR: full set with BCD, regulator, dive computer and more, seldom used, $250; color photo enlarger with darkroom accessories,$150; Epson inkjet printer, $50; yard full of plants, $250 takes all; 36-inch Sony TV, $800 and new in-line skate wheels with bearings (80mm, 82A), $20. Call 51713. BLINDS FOR indoor/outdoor use, 36-inches by 72inches, new, $20 each; four childrenÂ’s bikes; two girlÂ’s bikes; two boyÂ’s bikes, all in great condition, $25 each; two-seat stroller made by Jeep, new, $60 and DVD players, $30 each. Call Gina, 53990. WHITE WOODEN crib/toddler, bed/daybed $200; Dora toddler bed, $50; palm tree king-size comforter and pillow shames $25; Fisher Price picnic table, $10 and Little Tykes gym with slide, $20. Call 55176. SONY PLAYSTATION with five movies and seven games, $250 or Playstation only for $150. Call 52564. CASSETTES FEATURING various artists, 25 cents each; CDs, various artists, $2 each or three for $5; double CDs, various artists, $5 each; complete snorkeling gear, $30 and beach towels, $5 each or best offer. Call 59390 and leave a message. SIMPLETECH 160GB portable hard drive, USBpowered, with manufacturerÂ’s box, CD, USB cable and COMMUNITY NOTICES THE DURTY RASCALS will play at 9:30 tonight, at the Yuk Club. Drink specials will be available during the show. Questions? Call 53419. ISLAND SCRAPBOOKERS meet at 6 p.m., tonight, in Corlett Recreation Center Room 1 for an evening of scraping. Questions? Call Lora, 52823. GIMBELÂ’S ANNUAL INVENTORY is Sunday and Monday. GimbelÂ’s will be closed during the inventory and will reopen on Tuesday. COMMUNITY ACTIVITIES WILL close until 12:30 p.m., Tuesday and will not be able to accept reservations or payments at the Corlett Recreation Center or at the Community Activities until that time.EFFECTIVE TUESDAY, Child and Youth Services hours will be 7 a.m.-12:30 p.m. and 2-5 p.m. The CYS parent resource library will be open during those hours. BEGINNING TUESDAY, the Child Development Center and School Age Services program will extend hours of operation to 5 p.m. Children enrolled in the SAS program will now be self-released at 5 p.m.TUESDAY NIGHT football at the Yuk Club will start at 7 p.m. Watch the Patriots take on the Bengals on the biggest screen on Kwaj. Hot dogs for $2, pizza slices for $1.50 and nachos for $2, available at game time. Club opens at 6:30 p.m.THE HIGH SCHOOL will hold hearing screenings on Wednesday and Friday (in the mornings) and Oct. 6 (all day). Questions? Call 52011. KWAJALEIN YACHT CLUBÂ’s monthly sailboat race is Oct. 7. A skippersÂ’ meeting will be at 1 p.m., at the Small Boat Marina. KWAJALEIN RUNNING ClubÂ’s Columbus Day Run is 6 a.m., Oct. 9. Distance options are 6.52 and 13.04 miles. Entry forms are available on the mini-mall bulletin board or at Quarters 123-C. Entries are due by Oct. 6. Questions? Call Bob or Jane, 51815. COMMUNITY EDUCATION needs instructors in computers, cooking classes, arts and crafts, foreign languages and tness before Oct. 10. THE JUNIOR/SENIOR High School Band and Choir Concert featuring the Concert Band, Choir, Junior Band and Stage Band will be 7 p.m., Oct. 11, in the multipurpose room. ENJOY AN evening of ballroom dancing, 7-9:30 p.m., Oct. 13, in the multi-purpose room. Free and open to the community. Adults and high school students welcome. Bring your own non-alcoholic beverages. Questions? Call Dick or Cheryl, 51684. Annual Leave Design for Six Sigma: A Six Sigma team designed a new process for the KRS travel department. The old interface with Continental Airlines to authorize, manage and pay for annual leave airline tickets was labor intensive and created re-work when reservations changed. In addition KRS Travel was paying for tickets at higher than base prices when annual leave is not planned far enough in advance. The newly designed process eliminated these issues and allowed employees more exibility; saving $65,000 per year in both hard and soft savings. The number one focus of Six Sigma is meeting the customerÂ’s needs, and the annual leave process is now more simplistic and exible for the KRS employees.Adult Recreation Center activity nights start at 7 p.m. All residents 19 and older are welcome. Must have identi cation .Sunrise Bakery and retail food facilities will sell frozen hamburger and hot dog buns and wheat and white breads beginning Wednesday. This will replace the current items prepared by Sunrise Bakery. Fresh-baked specialty breads, cakes, donuts and pastries will still be available at Sunrise Bakery. It is recommended that breads be kept refrigerated to retain freshness. Sunday: dictionary super scrabble Monday: spades Tuesday: hearts Wednesday: movie Thursday: chess


The Kwajalein Hourglass Saturday, Sept. 29, 2007 15The next boating orientation class is scheduled to be held 6-8:30 p.m., Wednesday and Thursday, in Community Activities Center Room 1. Cost is $20 payable in advance at Small Boat Marina. Questions? Call 53643.Property Management and the Appliance Shop will conduct a biennial inventory of all tagged government appliances located in Kwajalein trailers, hard housing, dome housing and bachelor quarters, 8 a.m.-4 p.m., Oct. 16 through Nov. 10. If you have pets, house sitters or would like to be present for the inventory of your quarters, you must contact Shana K. Loeak, 53412, before Oct. 13 to make an appointment. If you do not make an appointment, it will be assumed your permission to enter your quarters for the inventory is given. Only tagged government appliances are to be included in the inventory during this period. Furniture is excluded.Biennial inventory B o a t i n g o r i e n t a t i o n Boating orientation 7:30-11:30 p.m., Sunday, at the Yuk Club. Come in for a boot scootin’ good time. Questions? Call 53419COMMUNITY EDUCATION would like to have classes in computer use, cooking, arts and crafts, foreign languages and tness. If you would like to teach these or other classes or have ideas for classes or travel stories for a ‘travel evening,’ call 51078 or e-mail THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND announces Term II, Oct. 29-Dec. 22. Class offering is SPCH 100 Foundations of Speech Communication (3), 6-9 p.m., Tuesdays and Thursdays. Instructor is Susannah Jones. Registration is 1-5 p.m., Oct. 15-26, at the University of Maryland of ce. Call 52800 to make an appointment or to register. THERE ARE STILL a few spots open for Community Education classes in Stamp Camp, Mexican Cooking Session II, guitar, Japanese Tea Ceremony and Dive Micronesia. Classes begin in October. To register, call 51078. SKATERS USING the skate park must have the required helmet, elbow pads, wrist guards and knee pads. Failure to wear required safety gear can result in loss of park privileges or temporary park closure. Questions? Call Mandie 52847. NATIONAL HONOR Society will hold inductions soon for this school year. Students in Grades 8-12 with a 3.0 grade point average or above are eligible to apply. Contact AnnElise Peterson at 52011 or 51421 for more information. PTO VOLUNTEERS are needed. Parents of elementary school students are needed to support the PTO. There are many opportunities for you to help further your child’s enrichment whether it’s organizing a committee or making copies. Call Cathy Madore, 52427, as soon as possible. TV PROGRAM listings can be found on the USAKA Intranet under the Community Section tab. Residents are reminded to observe the safety barricades at the street work on Lagoon Road near the police station. The barricades are there to keep residents out of harm’s way. Observe all caution tape and barricades.


Saturday, Sept. 29, 2007 The Kwajalein Hourglass Sunday 6:37 a.m./6:39 p.m. 9:32 p.m./9:32 a.m. 5:22 a.m., 4.6’ 11:26 a.m., 1.0’ 5:41 p.m., 5.0’ 11:57 p.m., 0.8’ Monday 6:37 a.m./6:39 p.m. 6:33 a.m., 3.5’ 12:38 a.m., 0.4’ 6:54 p.m., 4.3’ 12:28 p.m., 0.2’ Tuesday 6:37 a.m./6:38 p.m. 11:33 p.m./11:40 a.m. 7:11 a.m., 2.8’ 1:24 a.m., 0.2’ 7:39 p.m., 3.7’ 12:59 p.m., 0.4’ Wednesday 6:37 a.m./6:38 p.m. /12:42 p.m. 8:03 a.m., 2.1’ 8:03 a.m., 2.1’ 8:49 p.m., 3.1’ 8:49 p.m., 3.1’ Thursday 6:37 a.m./6:38 p.m. 12:35 a.m./1:39 p.m. 10:57 a.m., 1.7’ 4:44 a.m., 1.1’ 11:29 p.m., 2.8’ 3:23 p.m., 1.5’ Friday 6:37 a.m./6:38 p.m. 1:33 a.m./2:30 p.m. 1:41 p.m., 2.2’ 7:17 a.m., 0.9’ 6:52 p.m., 1.3’ Oct. 6 6:37 a.m./6:37 p.m. 2:28 a.m. /3:16 p.m. 1:17 a.m., 3.1’ 8:06 a.m., 0.5’ 2:17 p.m., 2.7’ 7:56 p.m., 0.8’ Weather courtesy of RTS WeatherSunday: Mostly sunny, 10 percent showers. Winds: E at 6-12 knots. Monday: Partly sunny, 30 percent showers. Winds: ESE at 6-12 knots. Tuesday: Partly sunny, 20 percent showers. Winds: ENE at 6-12 knots. Wednesday: Mostly cloudy, 40 percent showers. Winds: E at 6-12 knots. Thursday: Partly sunny, 40 percent showers. Winds: ESE at 5-10 knots. Friday: Partly sunny, 20 percent showers. Winds: ESE at 8-14 knots. Oct. 6: Mostly cloudy, 40 percent showers. Winds: ENE at 8-14 knots. Annual total: 59.45 inches Annual deviation: -10.02 inchesCall 54700 for updated forecasts or visit Sun rise/set Moon rise/set High Tide Low TideSun  Moon  Tides16 MA N I T MANIT DA Y DAY M a r s h a l l e s e C u l t u r e D a y Marshallese Culture Day i s 3 5 p m O c t 8 o n is 3-5 p.m., Oct. 8, on t h e M a r s h a l l e s e C u l t u r a l the Marshallese Cultural C e n t e r g r o u n d s T h e r e Center grounds. There w i l l b e d e m o n s t r a t i o n s will be demonstrations a n d p r e s e n t a t i o n s and presentations h i g h l i g h t i n g t r a d i t i o n a l highlighting traditional M a r s h a l l e s e w e a v i n g Marshallese weaving, c o o k i n g m e d i c i n e f o o d cooking, medicine, food, d a n c i n g a n d o t h e r s k i l l s dancing and other skills. I f y o u w o u l d l i k e t o If you would like to v o l u n t e e r o r g e t m o r e volunteer or get more i n f o r m a t i o n c a l l t h e information, call the M a r s h a l l e s e C u l t u r a l Marshallese Cultural C e n t e r 5 9 0 2 1 Center, 59021.7:30 p.m., Wednesday, at Roi Outrigger 7:30 p.m., Thursday, at Emon Beach