G r a p h i c d e s i g n b y C a t h e r i n e L a y t o n Graphic design by Catherine Layton
2The Kwajalein Hourglass Saturday, Oct. 6, 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.orgCommanding Of cer ...Col. Shannon Boehm Sergeant Major...Sgt. Maj. Roderick PrioleauPublic Affairs Of cer .................William WhiteManaging Editor ......................Sheila Gideon Associate Editor .................Catherine Layton Media Specialist............................Eva Seelye Media Specialist.........................Chris Delisio Thumbs Up!...to Robbie Amador and Ed Zehr who both came to the aid of the wife of a TDY sailor having dif culty with lot upkeep! You were appreciated! Marshall Islands Higher Education The two year College of the Marshall Islands has achieved full United States accreditation. The University of the South Pacific offers courses at a small campus on Majuro. Specialties taught on campus are marine resources and nursing, as well as basic undergraduate education courses. Â… Information taken from state.gov, the website for the U.S. Department of State
3The Kwajalein Hourglass Saturday, Oct. 6, 2012 Each year, Americans observe National Hispanic Heritage Month from September 15 to October 15, by celebrating the histories, cultures and contributions of American citizens whose ancestors came from Spain, Mexico, the Caribbean and Central and South America. The observation started in 1968 as Hispanic Heritage Week under President Lyndon Johnson and was expanded by President Ronald Reagan in 1988 to cover a 30-day period starting on September 15 and ending on October 15. It was enacted into law on August 17, 1988, on the approval of Public Law 100-402. The day of September 15 is signi cant because it is the anniversary of independence for Latin American countries Costa Rica, El Salvador, Guatemala, Honduras and Nicaragua. In addition, Mexico and Chile celebrate their independence days on September 16 and September 18, respectively. Also, Columbus Day, or Da de la Raza, which is October 12, falls within this 30 day period. The term Hispanic, as de ned by the U.S. Census Bureau, refers to Spanishspeaking people in the United States of any race. On the 2000 Census form, people of Spanish/Hispanic/Latino origin could identify themselves as Mexican, Puerto Rican, Cuban, or Â“other Spanish/Hispanic/ Latino.Â” More than 35 million people identi ed themselves as Hispanic or Latino on the 2000 Census. came up a bit short when she enlisted to serve in World War II; she was 4Â’11Â”, one inch short of the minimum height. But she had two great advantages: three years of college and she spoke Spanish and English, so the Army Air Force waived their height requirement. She spent two years in the Paci c Theater, 1944 in New Guinea and 1945 in the Philippines, as an administrative aide. Living conditions in New Guinea were exceptionally primitive, but the camaraderie among the troops made up for the persistent mosquitoes and absence of basic amenities. Though she was far from the action, she did escape disaster once, when a plane on which she was to take on a tour of New Guinea crashed in the jungle. joined the Puerto Rico Army National Guard at age fteen in order to attend their summer camp with his friends. Little did he know that he would spend the next thirty-six years of his life serving with the U.S. Army, deploying to Berlin, when the Wall was being built; to Vietnam for two tours of duty; to the volatile Military Demarcation Line between North and South Korea; and to Nicaragua, when the Sandinista National Liberation Front overthrew the Somoza regime. In Vietnam, while still in his late twenties, he served as an advisor to a South Vietnamese infantry battalion; seven years later, his duties were in operations, administration and logistics. Ponton ended his long military career as the U.S. Army representative in the faculty at Inter-American Defense College in Washington, D.C., having learned to advise and command at increasingly higher levels while still holding sentimental feelings for his troops. Graphic design by Catherine Layton
4The Kwajalein Hourglass Saturday, Oct. 6, 2012 IMCOM transition: the evolution beginsOct. 1 marks the of cial start of the new command at USAKA U.S. Army Kwajalein Atoll has added another command to the islands, with Oct. 1 marking the beginning of the transition for USAKA from USASMDC to Installation Management Command for the governing of base operations, mission support and facilities management. The transition process will take place over the next 12 months to complete the transfer between the two higher commands. Coordination between USAKA, IMCOM-Paci c, the regional headquarters that will oversee USAKA, SMDC and IMCOM HQÂ’s has been ongoing for over two years. At the heart of these discussions has been gaining a complete understanding of the processes, systems and mechanisms currently providing services and life support to USAKA residents and its customers in order to better frame the transition of responsibilities for the functions IMCOM will begin to oversee. The intent is to make sure that we, at minimum, sustain ability to adequately address the needs and requirements of this remotely located installation and its population, adhering to the Senior Mission CommanderÂ’s guidance of Â‘doing no harmÂ’ to the community and work force as we begin transition. Although this transition will result in many changes both organizationally and procedurally for USAKA, the main priority of the installationÂ—supporting the Range missionÂ—will remain constant. Background of IMCOM: IMCOM, a single organization with regional of ces worldwide, was activated on Oct. 24, 2006, to reduce bureaucracy, apply a uniform business structure to manage U.S. Army installations, sustain the environment and enhance the well-being of the military community. It consolidated three organizations under a single command as a direct reporting unit: Â• The former Installation Management Agency Â• The former Community and Family Support Cen-The crest of the U.S. Army Installation Management Command is the of cial symbol of its status as a military unit. It appears on IMCOM colors and the uniforms of its Soldiers. The crest design is a seven-sided device, gold-color metal and enamel, consisting of a diagonally crossed gold chain links, left and right, attached in the middle by a gold ring, all mbriated green, surmounted by a pair of gold crossed swords. At the bottom of the design is a black tripartite scroll inscribed Â“SUSTAIN, SUPPORT, DEFENDÂ” in gold. The crestÂ’s symbolism begins with the prominent color of scarlet, which is the color traditionally used by support units, with which the Installation Management Command is associated. The heptagon suggests the seven geographic regions overseen and serviced by the organization. The chain links signify durability, while the ring denotes continuous service. The combination of the chain links and ring symbolize the Installation Management CommandÂ’s continuous worldwide support to all the soldiers, civilians, their families and units. The swords refer to teamwork a nd the focus on preparing and training soldiers for combat to defend and protect. Yellow re ects the high honor and values of IMCOM. Green, associated with the agencyÂ’s parent organization, assistant chief of staff for Installation Management, represents the I MCOMÂ’s stewardship of installations. Black re ects the commandÂ’s determination to execute their missions to support the garrisons throughout the regions. The distinctive unit insignia was approved on August 15, 2002. It was amended to revise the symbolism on November 22, 2005. It was redesignated effective October 1, 2006, for the Installation Management Command with the symbolism updated. The Installation Management Command CrestThe Hourglass ReportsVision: Army installations are the Department of Defense standard for infrastructure quality and are the provider of consistent, qualit y services that are a force multiplier in supported organizations Â mission accomplishment, and materially enhance Soldier and Fam ily wellbeing and readiness. Mission: Our mission is to provide Soldiers, Civilians and their Families with a quality of life commensurate with the quality of their service.ter, now called Family and Morale, Welfare and Recreation Command, which is a subordinate command of IMCOM. Â• The former Army Environmental Center, now called the Army Environmental Command, which is a subordinate command of IMCOM. Before IMCOM, the ArmyÂ’s 184 installations were managed by 15 Major Commands. In September 2001 Army Secretary Thomas E. White introduced the Transformation of Installation Management, formerly known as Centralized Installation Management, pledging the Army would implement better business practices and realign installation management to create a more ef cient and effective corporate management structure for Army installations worldwide. On Oct. 1, 2002, the Army formed IMA as a eld operating agency of the Assistant Chief of Staff for Installation Management as part of an ongoing effort to realign installations. IMCOM, headquartered in San Antonio, Texas, oversees all facets of installation management such as construction; barracks and Family housing; Family care; food management; environmental programs; well-being; law enforcement and security, Soldier and Family morale, welfare and recreation programs; logistics; public works and installation funding, among other functional elements encompassing base operations.
5The Kwajalein Hourglass Saturday, Oct. 6, 2012Students interact with SMART Boards Roanna Zackhras, Molly Premo, Dori DeBrum and Dave Bonham use the SMART Board in Carol HockenbergerÂ’s geometry class at the Kwajalein Jr./Sr. High School. Verlene Lorok takes her turn at the SMART Board in Cher KirkÂ’s third grade class. The class was able to read the book together using the internet and the Smart Board, and even do a quick review of the story.Story and photos by Catherine Layton Associate editorInnovative products are introduced into our daily routines on a regular basis. Some have great impact, including the newest technology to hit Kwajalein schools, the SMART Board, an interactive projection display. The key to the SMART Board technology is the interactive touch whiteboard. Students and teachers utilize special pens and erasers to engage the program. They can move objects with their ngers on the touch-enabled surface. Students can physically interact with lessons by moving letters, numbers, words and pictures with their ngers. Teachers can create dynamic lessons, multiply learning potential with multimedia les, explore websites, give presentations or take virtual eld trips right from the interactive whiteboard.Â“ItÂ’s a lot easier to keep engaged and the information seems to stay with you better,Â” said Dave Bonham, a tenth grader in Carol HockenbergerÂ’s geometry class. Â“They are sort of afraid of it to begin with, but as they use it more they become more con dent. It has been great for their notes. They keep those in their binders and look back as needed,Â” added Hockenberger.Third grade teacher Cher Kirk had written a grant to get a SMART Board in her classroom in Texas. She received the grant, but was only able to use that board for three weeks before moving to Kwajalein. Â“I was thrilled to nd out that I had one in my room here,Â” she said. Â“I believe children learn best when they are engaged in a lesson. The SMART Board provides all kinds of ways for students to be engaged in learning.Â” There have been some hurdles to overcome with the new technology, though, particularly in our rather remote environment. Â“For me, it is not having other teachers who are trained with [SMART boards], so if I have a question I nd the answer myself,Â” noted Hockenberger, and added that the internet restrictions and slower speeds make it dif cult to download lessons and update the software. Kirk also mentioned some challenges in sorting through a plethora of information, Â“There are all kinds of websites out there where teachers from all over the world can share lessons that they have created for the SMART Board with other teachers. A challenge is nding time to create or locate just the right lesson.Â”As time goes by, the Kwajalein teachers will be able to build upon their lessons from year to year, and will better utilize the technology at their ngertips. For now, students are getting a real feel for the boards, and are experiencing a truly interactive classroom experience. Â“I feel that they really do respond in a positive way. They love all the different ways they can interact with the SMART Board,Â” concluded Kirk.
6The Kwajalein Hourglass Saturday, Oct. 6, 2012
7The Kwajalein Hourglass Saturday, Oct. 6, 2012 WomenÂ’s/Co-Ed League Spartans I: 4-1-1 Go Green: 4-1-1 K.A.T.: 2-3 Spartans II: 2-3 Spartans Co-Ed: 1-5 MenÂ’s League Spartans: 4-1-1 Crush: 4-2 Locals: 2-4 FC Swollen: 1-4-1As of Oct. 2 Wednesday, Sept. 26 Spartans vs. Locals 2 1 Spartans: John Sholar 1, Scott Swanby 1 Locals: Curtis Childress 1 Crush vs. FC Swollen 4 2 Crush: Travis Cornett 2, Adam Ropella 2 FC Swollen: Kenny Leines 1, Rob Ewbank 1 Friday, Sept. 28 Spartans vs. Crush 3 2 Spartans: Keith Brady 1, Scott Swanby 1, Austin Wiley 1 Crush: Travis Cornett 2 Locals vs. FC Swollen 1 0 Locals: Curtis Childress 1 FC Swollen: No goals MENÂ’S LEAGUE Thursday, Sept. 27 Spartans I vs. KAT 5 3Spartans I: Mary Doerries 2, Annie Hepler 2, Mary McPhatter 1KAT: Angela Banducci 1, Kristen Hosek 2 Go Green vs. Spartans Co-Ed 4 2 Go Green: Pam Melinauskas 4 Spartans Co-Ed: DeVante Floor 2 Tuesday, Oct. 2 Go Green vs. Spartans I 4 3 Go Green: Pam Melinauskas 2, Melina Lake 1, Krystal Peterson 1 Spartans I: Annie Hepler 3 (Hat Trick) Spartans Co-Ed vs. Spartans II 3 1 Spartans Co-Ed: DeVante Floor 3 (Hat Trick) Spartans II: Leightyn Cossey 1 WOMENÂ’S/CO-ED LEAGUE Soccer Results TEAM STANDINGS Bowling Results Week 3 Aviations Game 1: 852; Game 2: 875; Game 3: 845 Total: 2572 Bruisers Game 1: 789; Game 2: 822; Game 3: 841 Total: 2452 XXX Game 1: 874; Game 2: 774; Game 3: 769 Total: 2417 Get A Room Game 1: 834; Game 2: 759; Game 3: 776 Total: 2369 Team #7 Game 1: 767; Game 2: 766; Game 3: 827 Total: 2360 L.O.D Game 1: 807; Game 2: 688; Game 3: 776 Total: 2271 Babes and Balls Game 1: 698; Game 2: 710; Game 3: 655 Total: 2063 Week 1 L.O.D Game 1: 900; Game 2: 743; Game 3: 745 Total: 2388 Babes and Balls Game 1: 494; Game 2: 512; Game 3: 525 Total: 1531 Bruisers Game 1: 474; Game 2: 507; Game 3: 530 Total: 1511 Team #7 Game 1: 430; Game 2: 557; Game 3: 439 Total: 1426 Get A Room Game 1: 412; Game 2: 487; Game 3: 448 Total: 1347 Aviations Game 1: 363; Game 2: 428; Game 3: 438 Total: 1229 XXX Game 1: 288; Game 2: 300; Game 3: 315 Total: 903 Week 2 Aviations Game 1: 860; Game 2: 860; Game 3: 853 Total: 2573 Get A Room Game 1: 795; Game 2: 791; Game 3: 824 Total: 2410 L.O.D. Game 1: 763; Game 2: 819; Game 3: 714 Total: 2296 XXX Game 1: 742; Game 2: 721; Game 3: 755 Total: 2218 Team #7 Game 1: 760; Game 2: 818; Game 3: 842 Total: 2204 Bruisers Game 1: 776; Game 2: 663; Game 3: 745 Total: 2184 Babes and Balls Game 1: 697; Game 2: 713; Game 3: 699 Total: 2109
8The Kwajalein Hourglass Saturday, Oct. 6, 2012 DISPATCH FROM ROI
9The Kwajalein Hourglass Saturday, Oct. 6, 2012From David Layton From Eva Seelye We need your submissions! E-mail your photos to email@example.com.From Catherine Layton From Pam Frase From Karen Brady
10The Kwajalein Hourglass Saturday, Oct. 6, 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 9:15 a.m., Sunday School for all ages10:45 a.m., Sunday, Contemporary ServiceAll services at 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. HELP WANTEDKRS 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. GEORGE SEITZ ELEMENTARY School is looking for a Life Guard to assist with morning elementary swim classes throughout the school year. This would be a paid position for approximately four hours a week. If you are interested, contact the elementary of ce at 53601. LOSTJOGGING STROLLER, blue and gray, taken from front yard of quarters 467-A. Please return or call 52084 with any information GIVEAWAYHP 74 PRINTER CARTRIDGE extra ink size. Just opened, not used. Will not t regular HP 74 machines. Call 52504. WANTEDSONS OF ANARCHY, seasons 3 and 4 to borrow or buy. Call 52084. ROLLER LUGGAGE BAG in decent condition. Call 53470. 26 INCH SINGLE SPEED rear bicycle wheel. Call 52244. FOR SALEOUTDOOR DECK, 8 x 12, $100; vertical blinds for sliding doors at new housing, $40; foldable shelving unit, $30; dehumidi ers, $30 each; bathroom cabinet, $25; plants, $15 $30. Photos available at mini-mall bulletin board, call 55987 and leave message. 20Â” KIDS BIKE, $25. Bissell vacuum, LN, $140 new, $50. Call 51675. PROLINE 23-FOOT POWERBOAT. Why look at the rest, when you can have the best? Priced to sell. Excellent condition, with Suzuki 250 HP 4-stroke, low hours, 15 HP Mercury kicker, aluminum hardtop, aluminum trailer with new wheels, big shack, plenty of tools and maintenance materials. Fast, sturdy boat in great shape for diving, shing, water sports or cruising. $37,500. Call Dick at home, 51684 or e-mail richard.cheryl.shields@ gmail.com. SONY TV, 27 inch, $100; 8.5 foot wooden patio storage unit, $40; high wooden shelf unit for over toilet, $10; two bougainvillea and misc. yellow ower plant, $45.00. 205B on Lagoon. Call 52395. BURLEY BIKE TRAILER. Covered baby carrier with front jogging wheel and push bar. Good condition, $75. Call 54216. PCS SALE, Microwave, $30; U.S. Robotics USB modem, $30; Armani Aqua di Gio cologne and aftershave, unopened, $45; Tamrac DSLR camera case, small, $30; Aqua Lung Pro QD BC MenÂ’s medium with weights, $350; Aqua Lung Titan regulator, octopus, Zoop dive computer, analog gauge, compass, $600; titanium dive knife, $60; Coleman cooler, 16 quart, with wheels, $10. Call Jeff at 52222 or 51952. UNDERWATER CAMERA, Sea & Sea DX-2G, 14.4 megapixel with housing, Sea & Sea YS110-A strobe with arms, focus light, hard pelican case and memory cards. Camera shoots HD video and RAW. $1250. Call 54212 and leave a message. PLAYSTATION 3, $180. Was $250 new, itÂ’s still like new, used rarely as a blue ray player. Owned by an adult. Call 54976. HALLOWEEN COSTUMES, too many to list. $10 each. Call 54168. RIPSTIK caster board, new, still in box, $60; boyÂ’s size 6 roller blades, $10. Call 50165. STAINLESS PROPANE COOKER, new in the box, Bass Pro Shop brand, with 10.5 inch stainless pot. Paid $70, will take $60. Call 54168. OUTDOOR PLANTS, $5 each; plastic patio table with ve chairs, $20; large Rubbermaid outdoor storage chest, $25. Call Kim at 51654. BIKE TRAILERS for sale. Burley kids transport trailer with cover, rebuilt axle/wheels and hitch included, $200. Fishing/scuba all aluminum trailer with brand new SUN front wheels and hitch included, $175. Call 52642. BOAT AND BOAT HOUSE: Handliner 22-foot Bayliner trophy with new fuel ef cient twin 90HP Evinrude Etec with only 40 hours, new steering/electrical, package deal includes all shing, diving/snorkel gear, camping gear, chest freezer, small refrigerator, tools, berglass materials, $35,000. Contact Gary or Cheryle at 51314. COMMUNITY NOTICESAN ART SHOW bene tting Youth-to-Youth in Health Art Training Program will be held from 9 a.m. 5 p.m., on Monday and Tuesday, at the Mon LaMike, next to Payless Supermarket. The show will feature art made by Ebeye residents. THE ZOOKs 10th nal reunion tour! Last time EVER. 7:30 p.m., Sunday at the VetÂ’s Hall. Many musical guests are scheduled to appear throughout the night. Time to relax and dance! KSA ANNUAL KICK-OFF EVENT: Sunday, 1 3 p.m. banana boat rides from scuba stairs; and laser tag 3 5 p.m. at the high school MP room. Become a KSA member and ride and play for free!! Non-KSA prices will be $10 for a day pass for activities. Membership renewals fees are due, $15 single, $30 family. Questions? Call Tarah at 52280. OKTOBERFEST TONIGHT, Ocean View Club. Come out and celebrate with DJ Panama. German cuisine and beer will be featured. THE SMALL BOAT MARINA will be closed today for the Columbus Day holiday. The marina will open Oct. 7, 8 and 9. Questions, call 53643. FAMILY MOVIE NIGHT at the Rich Theater. In support of Fire Prevention week, come at 7 p.m., Sunday, to meet your Kwajalein re ghters with an appearance by SPARKY the Fire Dog and the new FIRE PUP! Â“Madagascar 3: EuropeÂ’s Most Wanted,Â” rated PG, begins at 7:30 p.m. Kwajalein Swim Team will have concessions Caf Pacific Lunch DinnerSunday Carved London Broil Crab Benedict Ham Marco Polo Thursday Sliced Roast Beef Buffalo Wings Mashed Potatoes Oct. 13 Meat Lasagna Spinach Mushroom Alfredo Lasagna Thursday Stir Fry to Order Italian Baked Chicken Au Gratin Potato Wednesday Roast Round of Beef Roast Chicken Baked Potato Friday Greek Gyro Bar Chicken Nuggets Lemon Herb Baked OnoFridayChicken Stew Grilled Pork Chop Lyonnaise Potatoes Monday Herb Chicken Breast Quiche Lorraine White Rice WednesdayOld Fashioned Beef Stew Ham and Cheese Croissant Vegetable Noodle SoupSunday Pancake Supper Huli-Huli Chicken Vegetarian Pasta Monday Swedish Meatballs Chicken Peapod Stir-fry Parslied Noodles Tuesday Roast Turkey Mashed Potatoes White Rice Tuesday Barbecue Pork Butt Tuna Casserole Steamed Potato Oct. 13 Meatloaf Macaroni and Cheese White Rice
11The Kwajalein Hourglass Saturday, Oct. 6, 2012 for sale including hot dogs, baked goods, popcorn, water, and Kool-Aid. Come out and enjoy a movie night under the stars! KWAJALEIN RUNNING CLUBÂ’S 35th annual Columbus Day Runabout is 6 a.m., Oct. 9. Registration forms with course maps are available at the mini-mall bulletin board, or at quarters 473-A on Palm Rd. Pre-registration by Oct. 6 is required. Call Bob and Jane at 51815, or stop by quarters 473-A with questions. BINGO IS THURSDAY at the Paci c Club. Card sales begin at 5:30 p.m.; Bingo begins at 6:30 p.m. Blackout completion at 55 numbers with $1,500 payout; Windfall completion at 25 numbers with $1,500 payout. Must be 21 to enter and play, bring your ID. Questions, contact Darren Moore, 55599 or Ted Glynn at 53338. TEEN FIRE MUSTER OBSTACLE COURSE for grades 7-12. 3-4:30 p.m. Oct. 14, at the Emon eld. Current champions are the class of 2014. Come out and represent! Teams must consist of four people from the same class. Register your team today. Call Diane at 53364.THE OCTOBER Kwajalein School Advisory Council public meeting is scheduled for Oct. 17 at 7 p.m., in the Elementary Coconut room. The public is invited to attend. SHAVING CREAM SOCIAL will be Oct. 20 at the Richardson Theater ravine. Times are 4:30-4:40 p.m. for preschoolers, all who must be accompanied by an adult; 4:40-5 p.m. for kindergarten second grade; 5:10-5:30 p.m. for third sixth grade; 5:40-6 p.m. for Jr./Sr. high school students. Each participant will receive one free can of shaving cream. Participants are encouraged to wear goggles, and no gel, menthol or mint creams are allowed. Call 53331 for more information. KWAJALEIN YACHT CLUB invites you to a world where no soul escapes...Davy JonesÂ’ locker! The 2012 SwashbucklersÂ’ Ball will be 6:30 p.m., Oct. 21, at the KYC clubhouse. Tickets are on sale now, $25 for members, $35 for non-members. See Mike Nast, Stan Edwards, William Smith, Jenny Schwartz or Ed Zehr for tickets. CUB SCOUT REGISTRATION is underway for 1st through 5th grade. When you sign your son up for Cub Scouting, youÂ’re signing him up for much more than an after-school activity. Whether itÂ’s camping for the rst time or catching his rst sh, your son will take part in activities that are fun, but also build character and start him on a path to success. While there are lots of cool badges to earn, the experiences had along the way are the true rewards. Contact Jon Mitchell at 52084 or email firstname.lastname@example.org for more information. CYSS COOKING NIGHT, October open recreation event. 5:45 7:45 p.m., Oct. 13 at the CDC kitchen. Cajun shrimp and rice are to be prepared. Free to all CYSS registered Kindergarten through 6 graders. Registration dates are Oct. 2 13. Contact June at 52158 for more information.FAMILY PUTT PUTT DAY AT HOLMBERG FAIRWAYS 1 4 p.m., Oct. 15. Enjoy a day of special miniature golf that is sure to both challenge and delight. New putting challenges available. Admission is FREE! Bounce Castle from 1 p.m. Â– 3 p.m. Hot dogs, water and sodas available for sale inside the Country Club. All ages welcome! Questions, contact Tony Savage at 53768.CYSS START SMART GOLF LEAGUE, registration dates are now through Oct. 27. Season runs from Nov. 7 through Dec. 12. Cost is $20 per individual. Registration is open to all CYSS registered youth ages 4-7 years. For questions, contact Coach Katie at 53796. CYSS YOUTH GOLF LEAGUE, registration dates are now through Oct. 27. Season runs from Nov. 8 through Dec. 13. Cost is $40 per individual. Registration is open to all CYSS registered youth ages 8 through grade 6. For questions, contact Coach Katie at 53796. CYSS YOUTH FLAG FOOTBALL LEAGUE, registration dates are now through Oct. 27. Season runs from Nov. 7 through Dec. 14. Cost is $25 per individual. Registration is open to all CYSS registered youth Kindergarten through grade 6. For questions contact Coach Katie at 53796. THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND College announces Fall session 2 registration. Registration dates are now through Oct. 22. Session dates run from Oct. 22 though Dec. 17. Schedules can be viewed by visiting the website at http://de.asia.umuc.edu. Textbooks can be ordered online via UMUC AsiaÂ’s webText ordering system at http:// webtext.asia.umuc.edu Questions, call 52800. OCTOBER LEARN TO SWIM session dates are now through Oct. 26 on Wednesdays and Fridays at the family pool. Levels 3-5 are from 3:45-4:15 p.m. Levels 1-2 are from 4:30-5 p.m. Cost is $50. Participants must be at least 4 years old. Register now through Sept. 29 at the Family Pool. Questions? Contact Mark at 52848. THE OPTOMETRIST, Dr. Chris Yamamoto, will be on Kwajalein to see patients from Oct. 28 Nov. 8. Call the hospital for an appointment at 52223 or 52224 for eye exams or ES&H at 58855 for prescription safety glasses.BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS is happy to provide residents with lawn mowers, weed trimmers and extension cords, however, if they are not all returned promptly, then the service to our customers is affected. Residents are reminded they are responsible for issued items whether or not they use a yard man. Call 54989 if you have something that needs to be picked up and weÂ’ll be glad to stop by. AUTOMOTIVE GAS STATION hours of operation effective Oct. 22 will be Tuesday through Saturday 7 11:30 a.m. and 3 4:30 p.m.; Sunday, closed; Monday, 8 10 a.m.; holiday, 9 10 a.m. Monday and holiday for customers with electronic fuel key only. Questions, call Connie at 53341. FURNITURE WAREHOUSE will only be picking up and delivering furniture in the morning from 8 11 a.m., Tuesday through Saturday. Call Furniture Warehouse at 53434 to schedule a time for pick up or delivery. Caf Roi FridaySauerbraten Pork Schnitzel SpaetzlWednesday Carved Roast Beef Chicken Pot Pie Baked Potatoes SundayRosemary Roast Pork Loin Au Jus Chicken in Sour CreamThursdayGrilled Burger Bar Turkey Cordon Bleu Casserole Oct. 13 Grilled Cuban Sandwich Ropa Vieja Beef Black BeansThursday Fired Chicken Pesto Baked Fish Mashed Potatoes FridayFrench Dip Apple Glazed Chicken Succotash MondayBeef Machaca Grilled Chicken Breast Huevos RancherosWednesdayChicken Pesto Pockets Italian Meatloaf Mashed PotatoesSunday Chicken Scampi Stracotto Beef Creamy Polenta Monday Baked Ham Barbecue Chicken Candied Yams Tuesday Pollo Asada Beef Enchilada Casserole TuesdayBarbecue Spare Ribs Corn Dogs Cheese Quiche Oct. 13 Assorted Pizza Baked Penne and Chicken Garlic BreadLunch DinnerMarshall Islands Swim Federation to host Swim ClinicsMarshall Islands Swim Federation and Kwajalein Swim Team will be hosting swim and coachÂ’s clinics from Oct. 16-26. Rick Powers, the head coach for several national teams, will lead the clinics. Rick has been the head coach for the Davis Aquatic Center in California, where he coached the largest single masters team in the USA with over 600 swimmers annually. Swimmers he has coached have participated in six Olympic Games and numerous National and International Championships. Rick will be advising current MISF and KST coaches on new developments, along with teaching new skills at the regularly scheduled swim practices. He will also be holding swim clinics for adults at the adult pool at the following times: Oct. 18, 6 7 p.m.; Oct. 21, 9 11 a.m.; Oct. 23, 6 7 a.m.; Oct. 25, 4:30 6:30 p.m.; Oct. 26, 6 7 a.m. In addition, there will be opportunities to listen to Rick discuss coaching techniques in a class room setting on Oct. 21 from 2 5 p.m. and on Oct. 22 from 1 3 p.m. Call Amy at 52681 with questions for any additional times and locations.WANT TO KNOW what movies are showing on Kwajalein and Roi Namur? Call the Movie Hotline at 52700. Weekend and ARC movie listings are updated weekly with titles, ratings and show times. UNITED FLIGHTS may be affected due to upcoming mission activities: ight number 154, Majuro to Kwajalein, on Oct. 13, 16, 23, 27 and 30. Flight number 172, Kwajalein to Majuro, on Oct. 19 and 22. SEE AND BE SEEN! Use your bike lights at night. PUBLIC WORKS is now delivering weed eaters with extension cords in conjunction with lawnmowers. Call 54989 for a delivery time and leave a voicemail. The voicemail is checked throughout the day. ATTENTION ROI RESIDENTS: The Third Island Store located next to Roi Dock Security Check Point is now accepting special orders of meat and produce items. A hard copy listing of products that may be available to special order will be posted at the store and the USAKA-Web portal under Community> Retail Service> 3RD Island. To request a special order, complete an item request form and give to the cashier on duty. Customers may also email their request to Derrick Lemmie on the global. Contact Derrick Lemmie for additional information via e-mail or phone 56267 or 56286.ENVIRONMENTAL PUBLIC AWARENESS ANNOUNCEMENT: Workers and residents on Kwajalein, Roi-Namur and Meck are advised whenever possible to avoid prolonged presence in the areas downwind of temporary generators when the generators are in-use to support FTI-01 Operations. Questions may be directed to the KRS ES&H Department at 51134.REMINDER: There are height restrictions for climbing. Before climbing above 6 feet in height, ensure you have a fall protection plan and a climbing clearance. You must obtain a climbing clearance by calling the Fire Department on Roi at 56334 or KMCC on Kwaj at 55300. Questions, call RF Safety at 50721 or KRS Safety at 51134. THINK GLOBALLY, ACT LOCALLY. Make the clear choices everyday. Turn off light when not in use. Change to compact uorescent bulbs. E-TALK: Petroleum Product Storage Tank Management. Owners and operators of petroleum product storage tanks are required to conduct and record a weekly inspection in accordance with SPI 1589. Questions, call KRS Environmental at 51134.
12The Kwajalein Hourglass Saturday, Oct. 6, 2012 WeatherCourtesy of RTS WeatherYearly total: 59.68 inches Yearly deviation: -4.15 inchesCall 54700 for updates forecasts or visit www.rts-wx.com. Chance Day Skies of Rain Winds Sunday Partly Sunny 20% ENE-ESE at 8-13 knots Monday Mostly Sunny 10% ENE-E at 4-9 knots Tuesday Partly Sunny 10% ENE-E at 4-9 knots Wednesday Partly Sunny 10% ENE-E at 6-11 knots Thursday Mostly Sunny 10% ENE-E at 7-12 knots Friday Mostly Sunny 10% ENE-E at 9-14 knots M i l i t a r y C a s u a l t i e s Military Casualties Columbus Day Hours of OperationTuesday, Oct. 9Emon Beach11 a.m.-6 p.m. All other beachesBuddy system CRCClosed ARC9 a.m.-midnight Bowling CenterClosed Golf CourseSunrise to sunset Comm. Act. Of ceClosed Country ClubClosed Hobby ShopClosed LibraryClosed Adult poolBuddy system Family pool11 a.m. 6 p.m. Small Boat Marina8 a.m.6 p.m. Third Island StoreClosed Roi Marina8 a.m. 6:30 p.m. Surfway11 a.m.4 p.m. LaundryClosed Beauty/Barber9 a.m. 6 p.m. Sunrise BakeryClosed Ocean View Club4:30 11 p.m. Post Of ce KwajClosed Post Of ce RoiClosed Shoppette7 a.m.4 p.m. PxtraClosed Roi ShoppetteClosed Burger King10 a.m. 4 p.m. Subway10 a.m. 4 p.m. AnthonyÂ’s Pizza10 a.m. 4 p.m. Baskin Robbins10 a.m. 4 p.m. American EateryClosed Community BankClosed Outrigger Snack BarNoon-2 p.m./5:30-9:30 p.m. Outrigger Bar5:30 p.m.-11:30 p.m. Sunrise Moonrise High Tide Low Tide Sunset Moonset Sunday 6:37 a.m. 11:54 p.m. 7:17 a.m. 2.5Â’ 1:30 a.m. 0.7Â’ 6:37 p.m. 11:56 a.m. 7:43 p.m. 3.0Â’ 1:05 p.m. 0.8Â’ Monday 6:37 a.m. --------------8:13 a.m. 2.1Â’ 2:28 a.m. 1.1Â’ 6:36 p.m. 12:43 a.m. 9:00 p.m. 2.7Â’ 1:54 p.m. 1.2Â’ Tuesday 6:37 a.m. 12:44 a.m. 10:55 a.m. 1.9Â’ 4:34 a.m. 1.2Â’ 6:36 p.m. 1:30 p.m. 11:25 p.m. 2.7Â’ 4:20 p.m. 1.5Â’ Wednesday 6:37 a.m. 1:34 a.m. -------------------6:35 a.m. 1.0Â’ 6:35 p.m. 2:15 p.m. 12:55 p.m. 2.4Â’ 6:35 p.m. 1.2Â’ Thursday 6:37 a.m. 2:24 a.m. 12:53 a.m. 3.1Â’ 7:28 a.m. 0.5Â’ 6:35 p.m. 3:01 p.m. 1:41 p.m. 2.9Â’ 7:34 p.m. 0.7Â’ Friday 6:37 a.m. 3:15 a.m. 1:44 a.m. 3.5Â’ 8:05 a.m. 0.1Â’ 6:34 p.m. 3:46 p.m. 2:17 p.m. 3.5Â’ 8:17 p.m. 0.2Â’ Oct. 13 6:37 a.m. 4:07 a.m. 2:25 a.m. 4.0Â’ 8:39 a.m. -0.4Â’ 6:34 p.m. 4:32 p.m. 2:51 p.m. 4.1Â’ 8:56 p.m. -0.3Â’Sgt. 1st Class Riley G. Stephens, 39, of Tolar, Texas, died Sept. 28 in Wardak, Afghanistan, of wounds sustained from enemy small arms re. Stephens was assigned to the 1st Battalion, 3rd Special Forces Group (Airborne), Fort Bragg, N.C. Sgt. Jonathan A. Gollnitz, 28, of Lakehurst, N.J., died Sept. 26 in Pul-E Alam, Afghanistan, of injuries suffered when an insurgent wearing a suicide vest detonated the device near their patrol. These Soldiers were assigned to the 1st Squadron, 91st Cavalry Regiment, 173rd Airborne Brigade Combat Team, Schweinfurt, Germany. Staff Sgt. Orion N. Sparks, 29, of Tucson, Ariz, died Sept. 26 in Pul-E Alam, Afghanistan, of injuries suffered when an insurgent wearing a suicide vest detonated the device near their patrol. These Soldiers were assigned to the 1st Squadron, 91st Cavalry Regiment, 173rd Airborne Brigade Combat Team, Schweinfurt, Germany. Hand injury prevention: Keep hands out of pinch points, wear proper gloves for the job and always use machine guards and other safety equipment. Safely Speaking