P h o t o b y J a r e d B a r r i c k Photo by Jared Barrick C h i l d r e n o n T h i r d I s l a n d p l a y w i t h s p o r t s e q u i p m e n t b r o u g h t t o Children on Third Island play with sports equipment brought to t h e m b y t h e K e y s t o n e C l u b d u r i n g t h e m i n i Y o u t h L e a d e r s h i p them by the Keystone Club during the mini Youth Leadership F o r u m t h i s m o n t h T h e e q u i p m e n t w a s d o n a t e d b y t h e K w a j a l e i n Forum this month. The equipment was donated by the Kwajalein c o m m u n i t y F o r m o r e s e e p a g e 4 community. For more, see page 4.
2The Kwajalein Hourglass Saturday, April 21, 2012 THE KWAJALEIN HOURGLASS The Kwajalein Hourglass is named for the insignia of the U.S. Army 7th Infantry Division, which liberated the island from the forces of Imperial Japan on Feb. 4, 1944. The Kwajalein Hourglass is an authorized publication for military personnel, federal employees, contractor workers and their families assigned to U.S. Army Kwajalein Atoll. Contents of the Hourglass are not necessarily of cial views of, 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. Phone: Defense Switching Network 254-2114; Local phone: 52114 Printed circulation: 1,200 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org Commanding Of cer ....Col. Joseph Gaines Sergeant Major.............Sgt. Maj. Hohn WolfActing Public Affairs Of cer....Michael SakaioManaging Editor ....................Sheila Gideon Temp Associate Editor .......Wendy Peacock Media Specialist......................Shawn Brady Media Specialist..........................Eva Seelye Rumor: National Public Radio will no longer play at Kwajalein. This rumor was brought up at the recent town hall meeting. AFN Headquarters changed the program lineup and channel NPR normally plays on. AFN Kwajalein technicians corrected the issue and NPR is now playing as usual. Based on oral traditions, there was a great deal of warfare in the Marshall Islands between chiefly clans, primarily for political control of the various atolls. The two chains of islands, Ralik and Ratak, were never united under one chief. Also, none of the atolls and islands within each of the chains have ever united except in the case of Ralik, but this was a comparatively late development and was of rather short duration. ... to the Kwaj Swim Team coaches and board members for a fabulous year! All the kids were successful because of you! ... to the tennis players who sweep the court when nished playing. ... to Community Activities for maintaining the tennis courts. ... to Roy Tomas, Surfway manager, for being publicly recognized at the Kwaj town hall meeting for a job well done.Thumbs Up! Thumbs Down!... to the person who took the gray Rubbermaid trailer with white rims from the front of the Reef BQ. Please return it or call 59252 and let me know where it is. Thank You The Fullerton family would like to extend our most sincere thanks to those who contributed to the owers sent for FaithÂ’s memorial service. To know that our island Â“familyÂ” was thinking of us in our time of grief touched and comforted us; we truly appreciated it. Thank you.
3The Kwajalein Hourglass Saturday, April 21, 2012 Charles Stewart was stationed on a supply ship at Kwajalein in 1944 and came back to visit Kwajalein this month. World War II vet returns to KwajaleinStewart was stationed on supply ship at Kwajalein in 1944Article and photo by Sheila Gideon Managing EditorKwajalein hosts numerous visitors that come here for various reasons. Some come to visit family, others come to tour the island as a battle eld site from World War II and some might even visit for both reasons. This is of cially the rst time Charles Stewart has ever been to Kwajalein, but technically, he has been here once before. Stewart served in the U.S. Navy from September 1943 to June 1946. He was stationed aboard the supply ship USS Cheleb The ship found its way to Kwajalein Atoll during Operation Flintlock in 1944. Â“We issued supplies to the eet,Â” Stewart said. Â“A lot of times weÂ’d rendezvous with a eet before they had their next assault. Then sometimes weÂ’d be there after the assault.Â” While at Kwajalein, he never saw the island. Â“We never got ashore anywhere we were,Â” Stewart clari ed. Â“The only reason I knew I was at Kwajalein was they told us we were at Kwajalein.Â” Now that he has visited the island, he thought back to when his ship was here; heÂ’s now not sure if he was at the island of Kwajalein, Roi-Namur, or maybe just Kwajalein Atoll in general. Â“I assume we were out in the lagoon somewhere.Â” Stewart also has family here at Kwajalein. His nephew, Dave Gray, came to Kwajalein in 1996. Gray is the Reagan Test Site MDA/DTR Site support manager. Stewart got his very rst passport at age 86, just to come to Kwajalein to visit. Â“ItÂ’s a strange reason why IÂ’m here,Â” he said. Â“IÂ’m not here because I happened to be here during the war.Â” The Gray family sent Stewart a 2012 Kwajalein calendar. The very last picture was an overhead shot of the island. He passively told his son heÂ’d like to go there. Â“It just looked so nice,Â” Stewart said. Once his family found out heÂ’d like to visit, they arranged the trip for him. Â“ItÂ’s a very nice place,Â” he commented of Kwajalein. He joked that Â“at his ageÂ” he doesnÂ’t appreciate bicycles as the main mode of transportation; but, heÂ’s been getting around ne on a tricycle and golf carts. Â“At my age I donÂ’t think IÂ’d want to live here and pedal my bike all over the place. ItÂ’s much easier to hop in a car. Â… But, itÂ’s a unique lifestyle and I can see why people like it.Â” He enjoys sitting out back of the GrayÂ’s Oceanside home and feeling the breeze off the ocean. He said the big, crashing waves here are nothing like back home at the New Jersey shore. Stewart has enjoyed going to the softball games to cheer on his nephew. He got to tour Kwajalein and see all the World War II memorials. He went on a boat to Meck Island and saw the launch pad and some of the buildings. He said it would have been neat to see an actual missile take off, but just knowing they take off from there is cool too. At home, Stewart is a volunteer on the Battleship New Jersey When he told the guys he volunteers with that he was visiting Kwajalein, they were baf ed. Â“Why are you going there? ThereÂ’s nothing to do there,Â” they told him. Â“That was our impression Â– that there was nothing to do here,Â” Stewart said. Â“But youÂ’ve got all kinds of clubs to participate in and youÂ’ve got everything youÂ’d have back in the States. ItÂ’s just a different location and a different lifestyle.Â” Stewart departs Kwajalein on Monday. Nikki Delisio arrived at Kwajalein just in time for St. PattyÂ’s Day on March 17. She moved from Frederick, Md., after reading about Kwajalein on the Kwajalein Range Services website. She is the new physical therapist on island. Her family will be arriving shortly. She will be joined by her husband Chris and two daughters Tessa, 6, and Juliet, 1. Delisio is looking forward to making new friends and enjoying all the outdoor recreational activities here on Kwajalein.Photo by Sheila Gideon
4The Kwajalein Hourglass Saturday, April 21, 2012Students develop leadership skills at mini youth forum on Roi-Namur The students attending the mini youth leadership forum on Roi take a tour of the radars.Article and photos by Jared Barrick Youth Services DirectorThe CYSS Keystone Club is a youth council that meets biweekly at the Namo Weto Youth Center. The club consists of high school students who are interested in developing leadership skills by planning events and activities for Kwajalein teens. Throughout the year, the club organizes such events as the community Halloween Carnival and Haunted House, the recent variety show for Operation Baby Bag, and recreational activities for teens such as dances, sporting events and other day-today activities. Another major component of the club is character building, teen issue discussions and leadership development. The Keystone Club attends quarterly Youth Action Council meetings in which they invite parents, school faculty, CYSS staff and the general public to attend and discuss issues affecting the teen population. The culmination of all of these events, meetings and discussions is the mini Youth Leadership Forum. The of cial YLF takes place yearly, and is organized by the Paci c Teen Panel. This trip includes representatives from all Army installations within the Paci c region, and will include ve teens from Kwajalein this year. The mini YLF is an individual installation-run activity that is meant to mirror some of the positive aspects that the regional YLF provides. This year, the Keystone Club considered the idea of holding the mini YLF on Roi-Namur. With nearly 40 teens attending the original Keystone Club meeting, the teens knew that it would not be possible for all members to make the trip. The club devised a plan to track year-round community service hours, and set a minimum number of hours completed necessary to attend the trip. When all was said and done, 16 teens were afforded the opportunity to attend the 2012 mini YLF on Roi from April 14-16.The event is teen-organized and teen-led, so the group spent a couple months organizing and planning all the activities for the weekend. When the group rst arrived on Saturday afternoon, they spent some time getting their rooms organized and purchasing snacks for the weekend. When 5 p.m. rolled around, it was time for the rst activity. Club members had a teambuilding relay race planned for the kick-off activity. All the teens met outside of their lodging to get their directions, and when it was time to head over to the outdoor basketball court for the activity, the rain came. It was not the start everyone was hoping for, but the group did not let it get them down. They took shelter for a while, realized the rain was not letting up, so decided to run back to the lodge, clean up and get ready for dinner. During the meal, the group re-evaluated their plans for the evening and created a schedule on the y that would support all of the activities, including the relay race. After dinner, the group headed back to the basketball court and competed in a relay race in which teams had to transport an egg from one end of the court to another, using pipe-line, while avoiding obstacles. The activity was a great start to the weekend and it led to a discussion about teamwork that would bene t them throughout the rest of their activities on Roi. After the team-building exercise, the group listened to a presentation about college life given by Jared Barrick. The teens were very receptive to the information, and asked many questions about daily life and what to expect when they leave the atoll and head off to school. It was great to see their enthusiasm for the subject, and listen to some of their concerns about the big transition all of them plan to make. Following this discussion, it was time for some play. Teens got dressed and headed to the pool, where there were organized games that everyone enjoyed. The rst night ended with a lot of excitement for the day to come. Sunday morning plans called for a 7 a.m. ferry ride to Third Island. Teens spent the weeks prior to the mini YLF trip advertising and soliciting donations of used sports equipment, clothing, books and stuffed animals to donate to the Third Island School. The club was able to collect nine large boxes and bags from Kwajalein Jr./Sr. High School and the community. The boxes contained basketballs, soccer balls, footballs and volleyballs.
5The Kwajalein Hourglass Saturday, April 21, 2012 Jennifer Hibberts plays with the new soccer ball given to children on Third Island. Students try their hand at yoga during the mini youth leadership forum on Roi.When the group arrived on Third Island, they headed directly to the school. Again, like the rain on day one, there was a small hiccup. Communication between the students and the school representative may have broken down somewhere, as the people they were scheduled to meet were not there upon arrival. This minor setback had no effect on the teens who organized the trip. Keystone Club members began pumping air into the various balls and began playing volleyball, basketball and kickball. Within the blink of an eye, the eld they were playing on was lled with children from all over the island. The teens began organizing volleyball circles, a basketball game, a soccer game and a kickball game. The trip and interaction proved to be the highlight of the weekend. After saying goodbye to their new Third Island friends, the Keystone Club headed back to the dock to wait for the ferry back to Roi. Now back on Roi, the teens invaded the snack bar for lunch. Following lunch, the teens were treated to a special tour of the ALTAIR and TRADEX radars. The group was able to view and learn the many scienti c and technological aspects of running these large radars. The teens walked away from both of the tours with a new appreciation for the amazing things the Roi radars are capable of. When we arrived back from the radar tour, it was time for an Amazing Race activity. The focus of this activity was to have fun, work together, compete and learn about the six pillars of character education. Each team was tasked with completing six challenges throughout Roi. There was a task for each character trait: respect, fairness, responsibility, caring, citizenship and trustworthiness. Every team had a great time competing in the race, and when it was all said and done, the teens were able to lead a productive discussion on the importance and meaning of the six pillars of character. Before dinner, it was time for one more game. Students put a new twist on the popular game of Capture the Flag. Each member on both teams was assigned a form of disability, and the participant had to play the entire game acting out their handicap. Examples included missing limbs and blindness. After all the fun, there was a discussion with the group where students were asked to imagine what itÂ’s like for wounded warriors coming back from war. The teens got serious quick, and began to appreciate the sacri ces that many Soldiers make in order to protect our freedoms. After dinner, the teens had one more meeting. During this time, members led a discussion on issues that affect Kwajalein teens. PTP members will be responsible for raising some of these issues at the regional YLF in July, so this was a great start for them to gather input from island teen-leaders. Some concerns addressed state residency requirements, driverÂ’s education for teens on Kwajalein, as well as many other challenges that uniquely affect Kwajalein youth. On Monday morning as the teens sat at the airport, they could see the tired looks on their faces and the group knew they accomplished everything they set out to do for the weekend. The Keystone Club would like to give a special thanks to Laura Pasquarella-Swain, the community activities director on Roi. She went above and beyond to make sure the teens had everything they needed for a successful weekend. We would also like to thank Ryan Krogh, airport operations manager, for assisting us in scheduling our ight arrangements. We would also like to thank our radar tour guides: Steve Golly, Steve Shidler and Jim Bennett. The time you volunteered to educate the young people of Kwajalein was truly appreciated. Thanks also to the staff of Caf Roi and Outrigger snack bar for feeding and hosting us all weekend. From the Kwajalein side, a special thanks goes out to Katie Lemburg, Susannah Jones and Saimon Balos for taking the time to spend their weekend as chaperones. Thanks also to the staff at Kwaj Lodge who took extra time and precautions to make sure our room arrangements were correct, safe and manageable for our chaperones. Thank you to Anne Dowell and anyone else at the Kwajalein Jr./Sr. High School who helped coordinate the donations. Thanks to community members and teens who donated items for the Third Island School. Finally, thank you to the outstanding teen members of the Keystone Club who made the trip.
6The Kwajalein Hourglass Saturday, April 21, 2012 Photos by Sheila GideonLocal artisans show their wares at island craft fair, photo exhibit Island residents showed off their talent and creativity Monday morning at the annual Craft Fair and Photo Exhibit. There was a wide assortment of items including some island-inspired items such as photography, pottery, jewelry and shirts. Redneck wine glasses were even available. The schools were well-represented with the PTO selling popcorn and drinks, and Dick Shields selling tickets to the Ballroom Dinner Dance. There were also many photos on exhibit. Community members voted on the photos they liked the best and the winners will appear in the 2013 Kwaj Calendar.
7The Kwajalein Hourglass Saturday, April 21, 2012 Photos and graphic design by Sheila Gideon
8The Kwajalein Hourglass Saturday, April 21, 2012 DISPATCH FROM ROI By Laura Pasquarella-Swain Roi Community ContributorOn April 13, residents of the RoiNmaur and Kwajalein communities held a Celebration of Life ceremony for Jim Bodmer, who passed away on March 31. Forty ve members of the community participated in the event at the Tradewinds Theater. Pastor Jon Olson started the ceremony; he talked for a few minutes about grief and loss. The microphone was then turned over to community members. They got on stage to share small tales of their colleague and friend. A video clip and photo show were presented and will be sent to BodmerÂ’s family to hopefully help them get a better understanding of how special a place Roi was to our friend Jim. Photos by Laura Pasquarella-Swain and Wendy PeacockRoi remembers Jim Bodmer
9The Kwajalein Hourglass Saturday, April 21, 2012From Col. Joseph Gaines From Col. Joseph Gaines From Wendy Peacock Submit your own photo! E-mail it to email@example.com. From Wendy Peacock From Wendy Peacock From Wendy Peacock From Edie Burnham From Kim Yarnes
10The Kwajalein Hourglass Saturday, April 21, 2012 Religious ServicesCatholic 5:30 p.m., Saturday, Small Chapel 9:15 a.m., Sunday, Island Memorial Chapel Protestant 8 a.m., Sunday, Traditional Service, Island Memorial Chapel 9:30 a.m., Sunday School, all ages welcome 11 a.m., Sunday, Contemporary Service, Island Memorial Chapel Roi-Namur service at 7 p.m., Friday Latter-day Saints 10 a.m., Sunday, CRC Room 3 Jewish Second Friday of the month in the REB. Times will vary. Contact the chaplainÂ’s of ce at 53505 for more information.KRS AND CMSI job listings for on-island positions will be available at the Kwajalein, Roi-Namur and Ebeye Dock Security Check Point bulletin boards, the bulletin board by the Continental Travel Of ce, the Roi-Namur Terminal/Post Of ce bulletin board and at Human Resources in Building 700. Job listings for contract positions will be available at www. krsjv.com on the bulletin board by the Continental Travel Of ce and on the Roi-Namur Terminal/Post Of ce bulletin board. Full job descriptions and requirements for contract openings are located online at www.krsjv.com. KRS employment applications are continually accepted for casual positions in the community services departments, medical department and the HR temp pool. Some of the casual positions are recreation aid, medical of ce, substitute teacher and HR temp pool of ce support. Questions, call 54916. COMMUNITY BANK has an opening for a full-time Banking Service Manager. Applicants will have to manage service and operations, approve transactions, resolve customer issues, operate teller window as needed, report to banking center manager and provide back-up during their absence. You can apply by going to http://careers.dodcommunitybank.com PATIO SALETODAY, noonÂ–7 p.m., and Sunday, 8 a.m.-1 p.m., Dome 180. Everything must go, no early birds. TODAY and Monday, 7 a.m.-noon, in the back of quarters 136-B. WomenÂ’s clothing, kitchen and household items. MONDAY, 8-10 a.m., in front of Sands BQ. MONDAY, 8-11 a.m., in front of Surf BQ. TUESDAY-SATURDAY, 5-6:30 p.m., and Sunday, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., quarters 468-A. TVs, furniture, computer equipment. Sale will continue for 2 weeks. Call 59313 for details. LOSTMAUI JIM SUNGLASSES with black strap, left on the picnic table across from A-frame at Emon Beach during Spring Break Music Fest. Call 54168. BLUE CANON D10 CAMERA, case has name Â“CavanaughÂ” on it. Reward offered if found. Call 53560. FOUNDWOVEN BEACH MAT with blue cloth border, found in alley off Poinsettia Street. Call 51480 after 5 p.m. to claim. WANTEDHOUSESITTING opportunity for Simone and Summer Smead, visiting June 8-17. Contact Gary and Cheryle Johnson at 51314. BACKYARD FENCE and indoor baby gate and/or pet gate. Call Chris or Nancy at 53764. A HOUSE OR BQ sitting arrangement any time between May 20 and June 11. Parents are visiting and would be happy to take care of your pets and plants if you will be off island. Call 52835 and leave a message if you can help. GIVEAWAY50 CEMENT landscaping cylinders. Call 52312 to pick up. FOR SALEDISHWASHER, leaks, $20. Call 51480 after 5 p.m. LA-Z-BOY ROCKER recliner, $200 or best offer; baby boy designer crib bedding, $50; yogurt maker with extra glass jars, $60; handheld Hippo shop-vac $30; kitchen canister, set of three, black, $15; two pairs of rollerblades, menÂ’s size 11, womenÂ’s size 9, $30 each; large computer desk with le drawer, $40 or best offer and digital scale, $10. Call 53693. MENÂ’S KHAKI SHORTS, 34 inch, $5; dive ns, $10; snorkels, $3; coffee maker, $15; clip-on radio/earbuds for gym, $10; bed linens, full-size, $10 per set; blanket/bedspread, $10; pillows, $3; fourplace Stoneware dish set, $15; four-place knife/ fork/spoon set, $10; te on pot, colander, tupperware containers, placemats and dish towels. Call Mac at 51068. OSTER BLENDER with two glass jars and covers, $15; wooden ladder for Â“over the stairsÂ” storage area, well-built from redwood and pine, $10 and 100-foot extension cord, like new, $5. Call 55269. SURFBOARDS: longboard 9-feet-1-inch, aesthetically rough, watertight, partial restoration including a complete coat of new resin and new glass added to trouble spots, Â“2+1Â” n set-up, rides great, $125 and BIC Performer 7-feet-6-inches, epoxy sandwich constructed egg shape, no dings, new ns, great condition, $200. Call 52276. TWO ARTIFICIAL TREES, 5 and 6 feet tall, $30 each; three arti cial plants, $20; oor lamp, $15; bookcase, $25; end table and lamp, $25; crock pot, $10; Canon P190 color printer/scanner, $20 and Sanyo 17-inch, CTR TV, $25. Call Jeff at 51968 or 55132. INDOOR/OUTDOOR CEILING FAN, great shape, $50 and Proline 23-foot powerboat with Suzuki 250 HP, low hours, 15 HP Mercury kicker, aluminum hardtop, aluminum trailer, big shack with lots of tools and maintenance materials, fast, sturdy boat in great shape for diving, shing, water sports or cruising, $39,000 or best offer. Call Tyler at work, 52010, or at home, 52371. PCS SALE, framed mirror, $20; full length mirror, $6; George Foreman grill, $20 and bedside table, 6x1.5 feet, $20. Call 5119 to view. PCS SALE, TW-BENTS aluminum trailer, $20; two new tiki torches with unopened bottle of lamp oil, $15 and DVD seasons: Â“Big LoveÂ” seasons 3-4, Â“Nurse JackieÂ” seasons 1-3, Â“United States of TaraÂ” seasons 1-3, Â“GleeÂ” season 1 volumes 1-2, Â“Bored to DeathÂ” season 1, Â“WeedsÂ” season 5, Â“Flight of the ConchordesÂ” season 1, $5 each or ve for $20. Call 53438. GLASS TV STAND, $100; two pressure mounted baby gates, $40; dehumidi ers, $10 and $40; baby co-sleeper, $50 and aluminum trailer, great for diving, $200. Call 53119. QUEEN-SIZE Sleep Number bed with frame, dual controls, $400; queen-size comforter with shams and dust ruf e, matching curtains, $55; Â‘HangUpsÂ’ F5000 inversion table, $125; iron and ironing board, $15; Kenmore canister vacuum cleaner, 2 years old, with powerhead, $60 and Pioneer stereo receiver/amp, $50. Call Jeff at 51968 or 55132. MAGNAVOX TV/DVD/VCR COMBO, 24 inch, CRT not at screen, $125; Sharp microwave, $25; oor lamp with 3-way compact uorescent bulb, $15 and 48x66-inch area rug, matching 24x92inch runner, $15 each or both for $25. Call 53730. SHIMANO SPD-SL bike pedals with cleats, new, still in box, $50. Call 52576. COMMUNITY NOTICESTHE KWAJALEIN YACHT CLUB CommodoreÂ’s Ball will begin at sunset, Sunday, at Emon beach Main Pavilion. Follow the tiki torches to fabulous food, wine on every table, full cash bar and music Caf Pacific Lunch DinnerSunday Beef Stew Ham Marco Polo White Rice Thursday Sliced Roast Beef Buffalo Wings Mashed Potatoes April 28 Breaded Pork Chops Chicken Stew Boiled Potatoes Thursday Kwaj Fried Chicken Beef Broccoli Stir-fry Wednesday Roast Top Sirloin Roast Chicken Baked Potatoes Friday Chicken Nuggets Herb Baked Ono White Rice Friday Grilled Pork Chops Tuna Casserole Lyonnaise Potatoes Monday Herb Chicken Breast Seafood Quiche Assorted Breads Wednesday Beef Stroganoff ChefÂ’s Choice Entree Egg Noodles Sunday Spaghetti Eggplant Parmesan Zucchini Monday Swedish Meatballs ChefÂ’s Choice Entree Savory Island Rice Tuesday Sliced Turkey Breast Sage Stuffing Mashed Potatoes Tuesday BBQ Pork Butt Cheeseburger Macaroni Steamed Potatoes April 28 Meatloaf Macaroni and Cheese Peas and Carrots
11The Kwajalein Hourglass Saturday, April 21, 2012 Caf Roi Friday Mexican Chicken Mexican Beef Pie Refried Beans Wednesday Carved Roast Beef Chicken Pot Pie Baked Potatoes Sunday Rosemary Roast Chicken in Sour Cream Eggs a la Lucio Thursday Grilled Burger Bar Turkey and Dumplings Potato SaladApril 28Cuban Sandwiches Ropa Vieja Beef Black Beans Thursday Roi Fried Chicken Marinated Pork Chops Mashed Potatoes Friday Corn Dogs Cheesy Ranch Potatoes Vegetable of the Day Monday Beef Machaca Grilled Chicken Breast Huevos Rancheros Wednesday Memphis Ribs Grilled Chicken Baked Beans Sunday Chicken Scampi Stracotto Beef Mashed Potatoes Monday Pork Loin BBQ Chicken Marinated Vegetables Tuesday Bangers and Mash Fish and Chips Sauerkraut Tuesday Chicken Pockets Cheddar Meatloaf Mashed PotatoesApril 28Assorted Large Pizzas Baked Penne Grilled ChickenLunch Dinnerby Pure Polynesia Ticket prices are $35 for members and $45 for non-members and available from KYC of cers Bill Glynn, 51939, Stan Edwards, 58121, Michael Nast, 54203 and David Helm, 54316. Only a limited number available. THERE WILL BE A FREE bus pick-up to and from Prom and Romp Sunday. Pick-up will be going through housing from 7:30-9 p.m.; you can nd route map details at the high school of ce. Return from Romp pick-up will be at the high school at 10:30 p.m. and from Prom at the CAC at 11:30 p.m. Â“Rain or shine, youÂ’ll arrive looking ne!Â” THE PEST MANAGEMENT Department will conduct night time spraying operations for mosquitoes, ies and wasps in the Family Housing and BQ areas Tuesday morning beginning at 12:30 a.m. Please remain indoors until 5 a.m. if possible. If you must be outside, steer upwind of the ashing red lights and personnel dressed in white coveralls. For questions, contact Billy Abston by e-mail or call 54738. THE NEXT MANDATORY island orientation will be held from 12:30-4 p.m., Wednesday, in Building 365, CAC Room 6. This orientation is required for all new island arrivals and is not recommended for dependents under 10 years of age. Arrive 10 minutes early. Contact ES&H at 51134 with questions. OCEAN VIEW CLUB Birthday Bash will begin at 8 p.m., April 28. Sign up at the KRS Retail Sales of ce by Thursday. Must be 21 years old to attend. Complimentary drinks and cake provided for registered April birthdays. Contact Ted Glynn at 53338 or Barbara Hutchins at 58228 for more information. THE CYSS OPEN recreation activity for April will be a Cake Walk. All CYSS registered youth in kindergarten through grade 6 are invited to attend from 5:45-7:15 p.m., April 28, in the elementary school gym. Registration ends Thursday. THERE WILL BE AN island-wide Earth Day cleanup from 1:30Â–3 p.m., April 29, starting at Emon Beach. Trash bags and gloves will be provided. Help keep Kwaj clean by giving just a few hours of your time. THE 44TH ANNUAL CORAL OPEN will be held April 29 and May 6. Tournament format is individual, 36-hole stroke play with USGA handicap. Entry fee: $60 for KGA members, $90 for non-members. Entry includes T-shirt, select beverages on the course during play and dinner on May 7 at Emon Beach. Extra guest tickets may be purchased in advance for $20. Entry does not include Community Activities greens fees. Preferred tee times are going quickly, sign up now. Deadline for entry and payment is April 25. Mail payment to the KGA. Contact Flynn Gideon to sign up. THE 33RD ANNUAL Rustman Swim-Bike-Run Triathlon is at 4 p.m., April 30. Information packs, including registration forms, are available from a pouch on the Mini-Mall bulletin board, outside the Continental/United Travel of ce. Questions, call or visit Bob at 51815, quarters 473-A.MAY LIFEGUARD CLASS will take place on the weekends between April 29-May 29. The price is $150, due after the rst class, and includes book, pocket mask and certi cation fees. Register at the Family Pool by April 28. Participants must be at least 15 years old. Questions, Call Mark at 52848.FIESTA BOWL will be held from 6-10 p.m., May 5 at Kwaj Lanes. The price is $2 for shoes, $2 per game. Bring a Cinco De Mayo inspired pot luck dish to share. Bring your own beverages and enjoy the esta. Adults only. Vamos a jugar a los bolos at Kwaj Lanes bowling center! BALLROOM DINNER DANCE will begin at 6:30 p.m., May 6, the the MP Room. The dance is presented by the high school Stage Band. Tickets are $45 and can be purchased from Cheryl and Dick at 51684. THE 3RD ANNUAL 100-mile bike-a-thon for the American Cancer Society will be held the morning of May 7. Ride as an individual or a team. Twenty ve laps around the air eld is the goal, but having fun and raising money to ght cancer is what is important. All riders will receive an event T-shirt. Contact Jon Jahnke at 54309 for more information and a pledge form. Information about the sister event is available online at http://teamacs.acsevents.org/site/TR?fr_id=45898&pg=entry. DO YOU STILL HAVE equipment at the bowling center? Come by the center on a Saturday between 6-9 p.m. to claim your locker. The Bowling Center will be cleaning out any locker that has not been claimed by June 1. Any unclaimed equipment will be disposed of properly. For questions, contact Thompson Tarwoj. Thanks for your continued support! ARE YOU A BQ DWELLER? Join the Hang Time crew from 5:30-7 p.m., Tuesday nights, at the Religious Education Building for dinner. No need to bring anything, just come enjoy the meal. For questions, call Gary and Cheryle Johnson at 51314. THE KWAJALEIN High School Girl Talk group is seeking donations of new or gently-used newborn baby clothing and blankets. Drop boxes are located in the High School and Elementary School of ces. Questions, contact Anne Dowell at 51270 or Masina McCollum at 51459. WHEN DOING LAUNDRY, it is important to use the appropriate amount of water and detergent. By matching your load size with the amount of water and detergent used, you can save a considerable amount of energy. KSC REMINDER: Snorkeling or diving is permitM i l i t a r y Military C a s u a l t i e s CasualtiesSgt. Tanner S. Higgins 23, of Yantis, Texas, died April 14 in Logar province, Afghanistan, of wounds sustained when enemy forces attacked his unit with small arms re. He was assigned to the 1st Battalion, 75th Ranger Regiment, Hunter Army Air eld, Ga. Lance Cpl. Abraham Tarwoe 25, Providence, R.I., died April 12 while conducting combat operations in Helmand province, Afghanistan. He was assigned to the 2nd Battalion, 9th Marine Regiment, 2nd Marine Division, II Marine Expeditionary Force, Camp Lejeune, N.C. Spc. Philip C. S. Schiller 21, of The Colony, Texas, died April 11 in Kandahar province, Afghanistan, of wounds suffered when enemy forces attacked his unit with small arms re. He was assigned to the 1st Battalion, 23rd Infantry Regiment, 3rd Stryker Brigade Combat Team, 2nd Infantry Division, Joint Base Lewis-McChord, Wash. Lance Cpl. Ramon T. Kaipat 22, of Tacoma, Wash., died April 11 while conducting combat operations in Helmand province, Afghanistan. He was assigned to 1st Light Armored Reconnaissance Battalion, 1st Marine Division, I Marine Expeditionary Force, Camp Pendleton, Calif.ted in ski areas with Small Boat Marina approval and use of a dive ag. When the SBM is closed, Kwajalein Harbor Control can provide approval. E-TALK. Owners and operators of petroleum product storage tanks are required conduct and record a weekly inspection in accordance with SPI 1589. Â“TAKE 5Â” FOR SAFETY. On-the-job falls kill and/ or injure thousands of workers each year. The potential for fatalities and injuries can be prevented by following the companyÂ’s fall protection program. Learn about the KRS fall protection plan by reviewing SPI 1432.
12The Kwajalein Hourglass Saturday, April 21, 2012 WeatherCourtesy of RTS WeatherSunday: Mostly sunny, <10 percent showers. Winds: ENE-E at 9 Â– 14 knots. Monday: Mostly sunny, <10 percent showers. Winds: ENE-E at 8 Â– 13 knots. Tuesday: Partly sunny, <10 percent showers. Winds: ENE-E at 10 Â– 15 knots. Wednesday: Partly sunny, 10 percent showers. Winds: ENE-E at 11 Â– 16 knots. Thursday: Partly sunny, 20 percent showers. Winds: ENE-E at 12 Â– 17 knots. Friday: Partly sunny, 10 percent showers. Winds ENE-E at 12 Â– 17 knots. Yearly total: 12.56 inches Yearly deviation: Â– 2.04 inchesCall 54700 for updates forecasts or visit www.rts-wx.com. Wednesday, April 11A LeagueSpartans I def. The Clam 11-10 Criminals def. USAKA 15-0 Thursday, April 12WomenÂ’s LeagueHoAlohas def. Major Leaguers 28-12B LeagueThe Troublemakers def. RMI Workforce 15-13 Tobikle def. Au-Rah 16-10Coed LeagueLollygaggers def. Boiled Peanuts 30-9 Friday, April 13WomenÂ’s LeagueSpartans I def. Jawks 16-4A LeagueYokwe Yuk def. Spartans I 18-13 Old, Fat, and Lazy def. The Clam 33-3 Tuesday, April 17WomenÂ’s LeagueSpartans I def. HoAlohas 23-8B LeagueTobikle def. Bakaiaro 18-13 AyiÂ’Arma def. RMI Workforce 21-4Coed LeagueBoiled Peanuts def. Boats and Hose forfeit A LeagueCriminals 4-0 Old, Fat and Lazy 4-0 Spartans I 1-3 Yokwe Yuk 2-2 USAKA 1-3 The Clam 0-4 B LeagueNorth Camp 3-0 AyiÂ’Arma 3-1 Au-Rah 2-1 The Troublemakers 2-1 Tobikle 2-2 RMI Workforce 1-3 Bakaiaro 1-3 First Stop 0-3 Coed LeagueLollygaggers 3-0 Boiled Peanuts 2-2 RF Hazards 1-2 Boats and Hose 0-4WomenÂ’s LeagueSpartans I 3-1 HoAlohas 2-2 Jawks 1-2 Major Leaguers 1-2 LEAGUE STANDINGS Kim Parker bats for team HoAlohas during a game last week.Photo by Sheila Gideon Sunrise/set Moonrise/set High Tide Low Tide Sunday 6:37 a.m./6:59 p.m. 6:55 p.m./7:39 a.m. 4:37 a.m., 4.5Â’ 10:52 a.m., -0.5Â’ 4:51 p.m., 3.8Â’ 10:49 p.m., -0.4Â’ Monday 6:36 a.m./6:59 p.m. 7:39 p.m./8:27 a.m. 5:04 a.m., 4.5Â’ 11:21 a.m., -0.5Â’ 5:19 p.m., 3.7Â’ 11:14 p.m., -0.3Â’ Tuesday 6:36 a.m./6:59 p.m. 8:25 p.m./9:16 a.m. 5:31 a.m., 4.4Â’ 11:50 a.m., -0.4Â’ 5:47 p.m., 3.5Â’ 11:41 p.m., -0.2Â’ Wednesday 6:35 a.m./6:59 p.m. 9:13 p.m./10:05 a.m. 5:59 a.m., 4.2Â’ 6:16 p.m., 3.2Â’ 12:21 p.m., -0.1Â’ Thursday 6:35 a.m./6:59 p.m. 10:02 p.m./10:54 a.m. 6:49 a.m., 3.9Â’ 12:08 a.m., 0.1Â’ 6:49 p.m., 2.9Â’ 12:54 p.m., 0.1Â’ Friday 6:35 a.m./6:59 p.m. 10:52 p.m./11:42 a.m. 7:04 a.m., 3.7Â’ 12:39 a.m., 0.3Â’ 7:29 p.m., 2.7Â’ 1:35 p.m., 0.4Â’ April 28 6:34 a.m./6:59 p.m. 11:43 p.m./ 7:49 a.m., 3.4Â’ 1:17 a.m., 0.7Â’ 8:28 p.m., 2.4Â’ 2:30 p.m., 0.7Â’