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VOLUME 74, EDITION 40

The

GL BE SERVING CAMP LEJEUNE AND SURROUNDING AREAS SINCE 1944

Always remembered remembered, never forgotten | 3A

Battle course Gauging progress | 4A

THURSDAY OCTOBER 4, 2012

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U.S. 5TH FLEET AREA OF RESPONSIBILITY

Photo by Cpl. Michael Petersheim

Cpl. Blaise Conway, a KC-130J load master with Marine Aerial Refueler Transport Squadron 252, Marine Medium Tiltrotor Squadron 261 (reinforced), 24th Marine Expeditionary Unit, looks out the back of a KC-130J Hercules as an MV-22B Osprey is refueled during a training mission recently.

24th Marine Expeditionary Unit pushes range of amphibious reach with aerial refueling capability CAPT. ROBERT SHUFORD

24th Marine Expeditionary Unit

W

hen most people think of amphibious operations they still garner visions of World War II-era assaults on heavily defended beaches. This couldn’t be farther from

the truth for the 24th Marine Expeditionary Unit. Throughout its work-up training cycle and now in the sixth month of a deployment, the 24th MEU continued to push the preconceived limits of its amphibious reach using the MV-22B Osprey tiltrotor aircraft paired with its KC130J Hercules refueling and transport planes.

According to the 24th MEU’s commanding officer, Col. Frank Donovan, the KC130J’s aerial refueling capability greatly enhances the MEU’s crisis-response capabilities. With 22 of the 29 aircraft in the MEU having refueling probes, this means much more than just the marriage of the new Osprey with the KC-130J. The MEU’s CH-53E Super Stallion

helicopters and AV-8B Harrier jets also utilize the refueling ability of the KC-130J. The use of aerial refueling platforms could allow the Marines to essentially fly uninterrupted as long as they have gas – removing all other factors like crew rest or other flight restrictions. “The professionals of our KC-130J detachment maximize

the range, speed and lethality of our MV-22s, AV-8Bs and CH53Es,” said Donovan. Donovan explained this increased capability would be critical in responding to contingencies like the recent uprisings that took place throughout the Middle East, and provides higher commands more options SEE AERIAL 6A

News Briefs Photo by Cpl. Michael S. Lockett

Marines of Combat Logistics Battalion 26, currently reinforcing the 26th Marine Expeditionary Unit, rush a stretcher to a simulated casualty during a non-combatant e v a c u a t i o n operation at Fort Pickett, Va., Sept. 20. CLB-26 is one of the three reinforcements of 26th MEU, which is slated to deploy in 2013.

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FORT PICKETT, VA.

Combat logistics element practices for noncombatant evacuation operations CPL. MICHAEL LOCKETT

26th Marine Expeditionary Unit

The 26th Marine Expeditionary Unit is one of the most versatile units in the Marine Corps, capable of delivering aid with one hand and destroying those who would threaten America with the other. Marines and sailors of the MEU focused on training for the former Sept. 20. They established an evacuation control center and ran Marines acting as role-players through the process of registering, moving them to the appropriate location, searching and screening, and evacuating them. “We are conducting evacuation operations in support of the MEU’s mission essential task list of providing non-combatant evacuation operations,” said 1st Lt. Shane Cooley, Combat Logistics Battalion 26 landing support platoon commander. The NEO, conducted at Fort Pickett Maneuver Training Center, Va., was practice for a crisis situation where the Marines might find themselves evacuating citizens from a situation

where a foreign government had lost control of its population and could not guarantee the safety of American citizens abroad. The ECC is set up in a series of stations. Battalion Landing Team 3rd Battalion, 2nd Marines will provide external security and the initial screening, removing obvious weapons and contraband items from evacuees. The refugees will then be processed through an administration center, going through appropriate lines based on their category, be they American citizens, families of American citizens, embassy employees, or foreign nationals. “We’re going to determine which category these refugees are in, scan their ID’s, get accountability of everyone before we send them to the right place,” said Cpl. Michael Johnson, landing support specialist. There are medical personnel on hand to deal with any situations falling within their purview during the operation. “We’re providing healthcare to anyone who needs it: U.S. citizens, allied citizens, detainees – they all rate medical care,” said Seaman Nic

Covington, a corpsman. There are areas for treating any immediate medical needs, and an area for quarantining anyone with an infectious disease. “We’re there to be ready for whatever may come, heaven or hell,” said Covington. Military police provide internal security, detaining unruly refugees and placing them in a cordoned off area to be dealt with and searched more thoroughly for contraband. “It’s our job to conduct a hasty search after they’ve already been searched by the BLT at the external perimeter,” said Gunnery Sgt. Allen Smith, military police detachment commander. “We’re looking for weapons, drugs, IED’s, anything the Transportation Security Administration would look for at the airport.” In the turbulent international climate, it’s ever more necessary to train for these kinds of situations. With any luck, these skills will never be needed, but if they are, the 26th MEU will stand ready. The 26th Marine Expeditionary Unit will deploy in 2013.

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2A OCTOBER 4, 2012

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

with Randy Reichler

Protect yourself from scammers Several scams targeting military retirees, their family members and widows were brought to the attention of the Retired Services Office over the years. Usually they run until they are detected, then slither underground for a while and come back later. One in particular is usually run at community centers, nursing homes and assisted living facilities. It’s called pension poaching. Usually there is an agent or salesperson with little or no training in veteran benefits who will often tell the victim they can get instant eligibility for additional veteran benefits through a quick overhaul of their investments. These unscrupulous investment advisors will make it sound easy with the assurance of no risk. During challenging times a victim can be very vulnerable and easily swayed in this con game.

The agent cons someone into purchasing financial products through the nefarious company in order to make someone eligible for Department of Veteran Affairs’ pensions and other benefits. The usual pitch involves getting a victim to transfer retirement assets into an irrevocable trust so they appear improvised. This action is designed to meet the eligibility requirements for VA pensions and related programs, such as Aid and Attendance, which pays additional benefits for veterans who need assistance with day-to-day living. Often the salesman will convince the retiree the VA does not examine why someone may be a millionaire one day and poverty stricken the next. What they fail to mention is Medicaid will verify the reason, and this action could jeopardize eligibility for benefits. It’s called Karma; do bad things

and bad things will come back tenfold. This includes attempting to get over on the system. The new trust the con artist steers a victim toward usually contains annuities and long-term investments often considered inappropriate for older retirees. Some annuities must be held for a decade or longer to pay a monthly income. To keep from being a victim of these scams, work with reputable and professional veteran representatives. Don’t be fooled by companies with official sounding names, don’t depend on the care facilities to advise you on veteran benefits, and check out all informational sources first before committing to them. To verify provider qualifications contact David Massey, deputy Securities Administrator of North Carolina at 919-733-3924.

Resource Roundup By Mark Munger

No more searching for babysitters One of the most exciting programs available to Marines, sailors and their families is offered through Marine Corps Community Services Children, Youth and Teen Programs – The Hourly Care Program. Marla Talley, manager of the Family Care Branch, provides some insight in how to utilize this program, where care is available and how to get registered. RR – What is meant by hourly care? MT – Hourly care is childcare for patrons who do not require regular full-time care while they are working. Hourly care is typically used by families who need services for a limited amount of time, for example parents who work less than five days per week but still need care when a parent has an appointment, for personal time or

to enable the child to learn to interact with other children independently from mom and dad. RR – There are multiple Child Development Centers aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, which of the facilities are available for hourly care? MT– All of our Child Development Centers have space available for hourly care. RR – Are there any pre-registration requirements or age limitations when it comes to hourly care? MT – Childcare is available at the Child Development Centers for children who are at least 6 weeks old through 5 years old. The Youth Pavilions offer care for school-age children 6 through 12 years old. Parents need

to register their child at the Tarawa Terrace II Child Development Center Resource and Referral Office. RR – Is there a Parent’s Night Out program available at any of the Child Development Center’s? MT – Tarawa Terrace I CDC and Tarawa Terrace Youth Pavilion offers care on Saturday evenings from 6 through 11:30 p.m. Children 6 weeks to 5 years attend the CDC, and children ages 6 through 12 attend the Youth Pavilion. For further information on hourly care or other information on the Children, Youth and Teen Programs visit the website at www.mccslejeune.com/ cytp or call 450-0553. Always remember here at MCCS we are proud to serve those who serve.

Funny Video: give us your best caption - What was Gunnery Sgt. Stephen Roberts, Assistant Marine Officer Instructor for the NROTC program at Ole Miss, saying to Longhorns receiver Marquise Goodwin?

Stand up straight when you are talking to me, you maggot. Lorraine Antonia Mereya Corso

I don’t believe Facebook would allow us to post what the Marine is saying to that Texas player. Nancy Skelton Harwood

You call that a touchdown maggot? Go back and get m me another one, and see if you can get it right this time. Kerrin Domenici

You better ask k permission to enter my end zone Kerrin Domenici Bergeron

You get my uniform dirty, and I will hit you so hard your great grandparents will feel it. James Wolfe

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Luke Jenkins

Good you don’t want to scream? Get back.

Melanie Moore

SemperSafe Semper Safe

Lock your stinkin’ body.

Lloyd Evans

By Paul Hollingsworth

Hunting safety, must know basics Whether it’s for sport or food, hunting requires focus, skill and patience. Hunters should also exercise caution – hunting can be very dangerous. Every Marine knows and applies gun safety, and hunters are no stranger to the precautions either. However the average number of hunting accidents in the U.S. holds steady at approximately 240 per year with an average of 20 fatalities. Hunters involved in these accidents have one thing in common; they didn’t follow basic hunter’s safety. Sometimes accidents happen, but not all injuries come as the result of a firearms mishap. Uneven terrain or dangerous animals are hazards, also putting hunters at risk. It’s important for hunters to know about potential dangers before heading out to stalk their prey. Take a free hunter safety course, which is required in North Carolina, to arm yourself with the knowledge to protect yourself while in the woods. Knowing the rules is the key to safe hunting. Hunters should determine the requirements of a particular area they plan to hunt. Here are a few hunting safety tips to keep in mind when hunting this season. Firearms, including bows, and alcohol or drugs, including prescriptions, do not mix. Treat every firearm and bow as if it were loaded, keep

the safety on until you’re ready to shoot. Wear appropriate clothing for the elements and make yourself visible to other hunters. Deer can’t see colors, do not wear camouflage without also wearing hunter orange. Identify your target and beyond, emotions can run high when hunting – look twice, shoot once. Tell a dependable person where you’re hunting and when you plan to return. If you’re using a tree stand, wear a full body safety harness; one in three hunters using a tree stand fall. Always use a cord or rope to raise and lower all equipment in tree stands so you can use three points of contact when climbing up or down, which is when most accidents occur. Hunting season brings hazards for non-hunters as well in the form of deer-related vehicle crashes. Deer collisions become more frequent during fall and winter due to migration and mating season, which typically occurs from October through December. About 1.5 million deervehicle collisions happen each year in the U.S. according to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration. Those accidents cause about 150 deaths and $1.1 billion in property damage annually. Be alert. Watch out for wildlife on the roadways.

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Commanding General, Marine Corps Installations East — Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune Brig. Gen. Thomas A. Gorry Public Affairs Officer Capt. Joshua Smith Public Affairs Chief Staff Sgt. Theresa Seng theresa.seng@usmc.mil Publisher James M. Connors jim.connors@pilotonline.com Managing Editor Ena Sellers ena.sellers@pilotonline.com Assistant Managing Editor Amy Binkley amy.binkley@pilotonline.com Layout Editor Sarah Anderson sarah.anderson@militarynews.com Sports Editor Jessie Heath jessie.heath@pilotonline.com

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This Department of Defense newspaper is an authorized publication of the DOD. Contents of The Globe are not necessarily the official views of, or endorsed by, the U.S. government, the DOD, or the Public Affairs Office, Camp Lejeune, N.C. The Globe is published by Landmark Military Newspapers of N.C., a private enterprise not connected with the DOD or the U.S. Marine Corps, under exclusive written contract with Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, N.C. The appearance of advertising in this publication, including inserts or supplements, does not constitute endorsement of these products or services by the DOD, the U.S. Marine Corps, or Landmark Military Newspapers of N.C. Everything advertised in this publication shall be made available for purchase, use or patronage without regard to race, color, religion, sex, national origin, age, marital status, physical handicap, political affiliation, or any other nonmerit factor of the purchaser, user, or patron. If a violation or rejection of this equal opportunity policy by an advertiser is confirmed, the publisher shall refuse to print advertising from that source until the violation is corrected. The editorial content of this publication is the responsibility of the Public Affairs Office, Camp Lejeune, N.C. Any questions may be directed to: Commanding General, (Attn: Public Affairs Office), Marine Corps Base, PSC Box 20004, Camp Lejeune, N.C. 28542-0004. For distribution and advertising inquiries, call 3479624. Mail subscribers: Any notices to report a change of address need to be sent to: Landmark Military Newspapers - NC, 1122 Henderson Dr., Jacksonville, N.C. 28540. For advertising questions or to submit free trader ads, call 347-9624, ext. 101.


THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

OCTOBER 4, 2012

3A

CAMP BASTION, AFGHANISTAN

Marines honor fallen brothers CPL. MARK GARCIA Regional Command Southwest

Hundreds of Marines gathered to honor the lives of two fallen comrades killed during the attack on Camp Bastion Sept. 14. During the two separate memorial ceremonies, held Sept. 19 and 20, Marines paid tribute to Lt. Col. Christopher Raible and Sgt. Bradley Atwell. Both were killed in action while engaging the enemy. Raible was the commanding officer of Marine Attack Squadron 211, and Atwell was an aircraft electrical, instrument and flight control systems technician with Marine Aviation Logistics Squadron 16. Before each of the ceremonies began, Marines constructed a traditional battlefield cross providing them the opportunity to pay their final respects. The memorial consisted of a helmet with identification tags to signify the Marines will never be forgotten, a rifle with bayonet inverted signifying a time of prayer and a break in action to pay tribute, and a pair of boots signifying this was the Marines last March. During the ceremonies, commanders and friends spoke of Raible and Atwell, describing their character as men and Marines, and recalling what they would remember most about them. Gen. John Allen, commander of the International Security Assistance Force, offered words of encouragement to the Marines during Raible’s memorial ceremony. “It really is an honor for me to stand among you this afternoon, for this solemn occasion, this solemn ceremony today we remember and pay tribute to a great Marine,” Allen said. “He was committed until the very last with engaging the enemy in the defense of his Marines and his squadron. Without hesitation in a moment of great uncertainty and danger, he ran to the sound of guns. He organized his Marines, and they fought like Marines always fight. He was

Photo by Cpl. Mark Garcia

Marines listen to personal recollections during a memorial ceremony, Sept. 20. During the ceremony, Marines paid tribute to Sgt. Bradley Atwell, an aircraft electrical, instrument and flight control systems technician with Marine Aviation Logistics Squadron 16. Atwell was killed in action while engaging insurgents during attack on Camp Bastion, Sept. 14. final respects to Atwell. “He was of the highest caliber and quality of Marine and person. He was the type of person you run across every so often, and you’re grateful you had the chance to meet them because you know they’re on their way to something bigger, to making a difference,” said Staff Sgt. Abraham Mojica, a staff noncommissioned officer in work center 620 with MALS16. I miss him. It wasn’t a surprise to me when I was told he was one of the first Marines running up to division that night. He was a fearless Marine who will always live in my heart as a hero. Sgt. Atwell thank you for everything. I and the rest of the guys really miss you, Semper Fi brother.” Cpl. Mitchell Florea, a communication navigation technician with MALS-16, also spoke during Atwell’s memorial ceremony. “Sgt. Atwell was the true embodiment of Marine Corps values and traditions. He was an outstanding Marine, but more than that, he was an honorable man,” Florea said. “Sgt. Atwell’s heroic ac-

a Marine who embodied the courage and the bravery of this storied squadron. He was your skipper, he was your friend, and he was like family to so many of you.” Gen. Allen also praised the Marines’ sacrifice while deployed. “You are part of the finest fighting force this world has ever known. Your sacrifice protects our homeland and the American people. You also gave the people of Afghanistan a chance to be free from the tyranny of terror.” Gunnery Sgt. Donald Miner, an aviation life support systems division chief with VMA 211, also spoke during Raible’s ceremony. “As we gather here today, it’s important to remember how Lt. Col. Raible lived his life and the example he set for all of us to follow,” Miner said. “I am proud to say that Lt. Col. Chris Raible was my commanding officer. I’m a better Marine because of it. My prayers are with his wife and kids, and his family and friends who will miss him.” The following day Marines offered personal reflections and paid their

tions will never be forgotten. He quickly rounded up every Marine and did not hesitate when it came to the call of duty, and like a real leader of Marines, he took charge of what needed to be done. He was a good husband, a great mentor and like a brother to me. Because of who he was, I will forever stand in complete reverence and respect for him not only as a great man but also as leader of Marines. If I do pick up sergeant, I wish I can be half the man he was. We love you and miss you brother, rest in peace and one day I’ll see you again.” Both Marines will be greatly missed and forever remembered for their sacrifice and courage in the face of adversity.

Photo by Sgt. Keonaona C. Paulo

Marines of Marine Attack Squadron 211, Marine Aircraft Group 13, 3rd Marine Aircraft Wing (Forward) honor Lt. Col. Christopher K. Raible during a memorial service at Camp Bastion, Helmand province, Afghanistan Sept. 19.

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4A OCTOBER 4, 2012

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

Battalion Landing Team conducts infantry platoon battle course

Photo by Cpl. Kyle N. Runnels

Marines assigned to Battalion Landing Team, 3rd Battalion, 2nd Marine Regiment, 26th Marine Expeditionary Unit observe a possible hostile area at Fort Pickett, Va., recently. BLT 3rd Bn., 2nd Marines conducted an infantry platoon battle course working in a coordinated effort involving mortars, machine guns, and rifles to engage and suppress an enemy while isolating and seizing an objective.

FORT PICKETT, VA. CPL. KYLE N. RUNNELS 26th Marine Expeditionary Unit

B

attalion Landing Team 3rd Battalion, 2nd Marine Regiment, 26th Marine Expeditionary Unit conducted an infantry platoon battle course integrating live fire with support from its weapons platoon at Fort Pickett, Va., recently. “It is an opportunity for company staff to work with the platoons to see how well our training over the last few months has – not necessarily culminated, but how far it has gone,” said Gunnery Sgt. Jerome Bostick, a company gunnery sergeant for BLT 3rd Bn. 2nd Marines. “Part of this predeployment training process accomplishes some of the 26th MEU’s mission essential tasks that need to be accomplished, grading our ability to move

and communicate, medicate and evacuate.” The MET this exercise supported was being able to conduct offensive operations. Every MEU has a mission essential task list focusing on necessary capabilities for each element of the Marine AirGround Task Force. Staff Sgt. Joshua Wartchow, BLT 3rd Bn., 2nd Marines’ Weapons Company platoon sergeant said, “Today consisted of multiple company-level objectives. They’re painted to us as technical vehicles and our portion was support by fire with the 60mm mortars. We were one of the first squads of the western portion of the range. As they were patrolling up, the first squad engaged the enemy, isolated the objective and secured it. It was our company objective bravo.” With multiple weapon systems in play on the simulated battlefield, the teams

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had to work together in order to accomplish the mission. “Once it was done, the mortar men pushed through to a point of defilade to a shoulder-launched multipurpose assault weapon that destroyed an enemy heavy machine gun bunker,” said Wartchow. “It provided us the ability to move into our fire position cutting off any enemy egress from the north while the rest of the platoon came out and secured a trench line, which was BLT objective one. At the same time our machine gunners were off on the eastern side of the range and in their support by fire mission engaging the trench line until the 0311s got into the trench.” With all elements of the BLT working together in a coordinated effort, the basic training these Marines received was a critical part of the evolutions success. “Our mission to support the

MEU is to basically prepare for everything,” said Bostick. “As long as we can turn around and execute the basics there’s not much we can’t accomplish. You can morph the basics into anything to dictate or shape the battlefield the way you want it. Whether it be through direct action or just a show of force, its good letting people know what we are capable of, we can do what we are trained to do at places like Fort Pickett.” With the hard training these Marines were conducting, the results proved successful. “Everytime we get an opportunity to come out and actually put rounds down range, on a live fire range – it shows … how well we do our job,” said Bostick. “It shows our actions – come together to complete a single task or mission. It is the individuals who come together to accomplish a common goal, and everyone has a part and everyone has a job.”

CAMP LEATHERNECK, AFGHANISTAN

Sailors receive anchors in Afghanistan CPL. ANTHONY WARD JR.

Regional Command Southwest

“Ask the chief ” is a saying many sailors and Marines heard in their career. The rank of chief petty officer is held in high regard in the United States Navy, and Sept. 14, chief selectees throughout the Navy accepted their anchors and joined the storied rank of chief. Six chief selectees stood rigidly at attention, eyes trained forward as they waited to have their anchors placed on their collars in front of their peers, higher officers, senior enlisted and spectators at the Camp Leatherneck Chapel. “The chief makes the Navy move,” said Command Master Chief Petty Officer Michael Smith, Regional Command Southwest command master chief. “The rank of chief petty officer has been around for the last 119 years since 1893. “A chief is charged with the unique job of mentoring not only those junior enlisted sailors, but also the junior officers,” said Smith. “Ensuring they’re taught the traditions and customs of the Navy, as well as advised on matters pertaining to their job field.” Chief petty officer is the equivalent to an E-7 pay grade for all services in the armed forces, but the Navy holds their chiefs to a higher standard. The storied rank is regarded with honor. “When I hear the words ‘the chief ’ the first thing I think about is pride,” said Chief Petty Officer Irene Aguilar, a recently promoted chief. “Pride in the Navy, pride in service, pride in what we do on a daily basis and showing the pride to our junior sailors. They are the ones who are going to be filling our shoes in the future.”

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Machine gunners assigned to Battalion Landing Team, 3rd Bn., 2nd Marines, 26th Marine Expeditionary Unit fire a M-240 machine gun at Fort Pickett, Va., recently.

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Her mentor during the process of becoming a chief believes it’s care that defines a chief petty officer. “It’s taking care of people,” said Chief Petty Officer Brandon Bruce, Aguilar’s mentor during her induction ceremony. “Taking care of those junior sailors and officers. As a chief, I get to take care of people a little more than as a (petty officer) first class.” Before receiving their anchors, the chief selects are taken through an induction process to ensure they can assume the tremendous responsibility of a chief petty officer. “Along the way it was different types of training,” said Aguilar. A lot of this has to do with leadership and mission guidance principles of the Navy master chief petty officer. “They had physical training at 5 a.m., morning briefs from 6 to 6:30 a.m. and afternoon classes from 11 a.m. until 1 p.m.,” said Bruce. “We task them throughout the whole six-week process.” During the course, the chief selectees are tested to see how they can use their resources to their advantage and accomplish those tasks given to them. Despite being in a deployed environment, the chief selectees were put through the best possible induction course with what resources were provided to them. All of them passed with flying colors and found themselves standing in front of more than 40 people as they received their precious anchors and assumed duties as a chief. At an event in 1993 celebrating the 100th anniversary of the chief petty officer rank, then chief of Naval Operations Adm. Frank B. Kelso went on record saying, "In the United States Navy, the title chief petty officer carries with it responsibilities and privileges no other armed force in the world grants enlisted people. These responsibilities and privileges exist because for 100 years, chiefs have routinely sought out greater challenges and assumed more responsibility.” His words ring true since he uttered them 19 years ago and continue to be exhibited throughout the Navy by chief petty officers everywhere.


The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

oCTober 4, 2012

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5A


6A OCTOBER 4, 2012

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

CAMP LEATHERNECK, AFGHANISTAN

Afghanistan’s senior enlisted American visits Marines in Helmand province CPL. ED GALO Regimental Combat Team 6

The wind blows gently over the twin flags – one Command Sgt. Maj. Thomas Capel, command American, one Afghan. senior enlisted for the International Security In their shadow below, Assistance Force-Afghanistan, talks to Marines with Marines with Regimental Combat Team 6 stand Regimental Combat Team 6 Sept. 26. Photo by Cpl. Ed Galo

in formation anxiously awaiting the arrival of the senior enlisted American in Afghanistan Sept. 26. Command Sgt. Maj. Thomas Capel walks up to the Marines and calls them out of the formation. He asks them to come closer so he can

speak with them. “First, let me just say it is my honor and pleasure to be standing here in front of you and talking to you today,” said Capel, command senior enlisted for the International Security Assistance ForceAfghanistan.

Capel continued talking to the Marines, thanking them for the sacrifices they made during their deployment. “How many of you missed an anniversary or a child’s birthday?” he asked. A few Marines raised their hands. “How many of you missed Thanksgiving or Christmas?” He asked again. Almost all the Marines in the formation raised their hands. “You all sacrificed your time with your family for others,” he continued. “You all gave the people in Afghanistan a better life. I want to personally thank each and every single one of you for supporting and defending the freedom of Americans, and others across the world.” Capel continued talking to the Marines and mentioned a previous deployment to Afghanistan in 2006. “I was here when the Marines first got to Helmand,” he said. “When the Marines first got here they gave the Taliban a few choices. “Either throw down your weapons and stop fighting, leave Helmand because you will not stay, or you can stay and die.” Capel continued on, thanking the Marines for their service. “You swore (an oath) you would protect and defend our homeland,” he said. “Thanks to you for signing up to do it because we can’t do it without you. I just want to thank you for your service. I am truly honored to serve with you.”

Photo by Gunnery Sgt. Chad R. Kiehl

An AV-8B Harrier with Marine Medium Tiltrotor Squadron 261 (Reinforced), 24th Marine Expeditionary Unit, flies in position while conducting aerial refueling training operations Sept. 23. The training consisted of MV22B Ospreys and AV8B Harriers conducting aerial refueling with the 24th MEU’s KC130J Hercules planes to practice the skills needed for long-range flight operations. The 24th MEU is deployed with the Iwo Jima Amphibious Ready Group as a theater reserve and crisis response force for U.S. Central Command in the Navy’s 5th Fleet area of responsibility. AERIAL FROM 1A for crisis response utilizing the MEU. “Our ability to reach U.S. embassies and American citizens in trouble over 400 nautical miles from the coast is greatly enhanced by our KC-130Js and demonstrates the value of our expeditionary Marine Air Ground Task Force operating from the sea,” said Donovan.


THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

AFGHANISTAN

OCTOBER 4, 2012

7A

FORT PICKETT, VA.

Marine still fights despite injuries Engineers become SGT. JAMES MERCURE Regional Command Southwest

There was blood down my leg after I got shot.” Lance Cpl. Ethan Burk, a hazardous materials management coordinator, Marine Aviation Logistics Squadron 16, 3rd Marine Aircraft Wing (Forward), was on his way to work when he heard the first rocket-propelled grenade explode behind him. Avoiding the giant fireball from the explosion, he had driven straight into an ambush of heavily armed insurgents firing at his fourwheeled tractor, which had no armor to stop the barrage of bullets striking all around him. “I could see the muzzle flashes from the corner of the compound,” said Burk. “That’s when I realized they were all aiming at me. I felt something hit my arm, but I thought I had just banged it on something. Then I rolled out of the (tractor) and

ducked. When I reached for my rifle they started shooting at me again, and that’s when I realized they had a lot more firepower than I did because they were firing too fast for just regular AK47s.” Maneuvering behind a barrier, Burk could only see and judge the insurgents’ movements in the darkness by their muzzle flashes. So he pressed on, trying to use the flight line’s light to see where the insurgents had holed up so he could get the drop on them. After moving to a covered position, one of his friends and the only other Marine in the area, Lance Cpl. Kevin Sommers, a cryogenics technician with MALS 16, 3rd MAW (Fwd.), jumped over a barrier and almost landed on top of Burk. The two Marines waited for the insurgents to try and flank them, when they didn’t, the pair climbed over concrete barriers to get better firing points in relation to the enemy. “Once we realized they weren’t coming after us, we

jumped over the T-walls and cleared out the area behind the barriers. At that point the British (quick reaction force) showed up, and the (helicopters) were shooting from their main guns at the insurgents fighting position right overhead,” Burk said. “We flagged the soldiers down with a light and yelled “Marines, Marines, Marines” to let them know the situation. The guy in charge of the British QRF told us to go get my arm checked out because he saw the blood on my uniform.” After Burk and Sommers checked in for accountability, Burk went to a corpsman and found out he had been shot in the elbow by one of the insurgent’s machine gun rounds. “After I had it X-rayed, they found two pieces of the bullet still lodged in my arm. They had to surgically remove it,” Burk explained. “After the whole ordeal, they asked if I wanted to go home because I was injured. I told them I just got here, why would I want to go home?”

jacks-of-all-trades

CPL. MICHAEL LOCKETT

26th Marine Expeditionary Unit

One might not associate bulk fuel specialists with sweeping for mines or water purification specialists with operating heavy machinery. Nevertheless, the Marines of the engineer detachment of Combat Logistics Battalion 26, currently reinforcing the 26th Marine Expeditionary Unit, are doing precisely that. The engineer detachment instituted a training plan involving cross-training all of the Marines within the section, regardless of individual military occupational specialty. Specialists in bulk fuel, water purification, combat engineering, electrical work and heavy equipment operation combined skills and held training sessions to bring the rudimentary knowledge of their jobs to the other Marines in the detachment. “It makes us more well-rounded, especially when we go out on ship. If we do get called up for a sweeping mission, or something along those lines, whoever’s there will be able to handle it,” said Cpl. David Lamb, a combat engineer with CLB-26. “It makes our capabilities that much better.” The cross-training allows the detachment to be vastly more effective than its numbers would suggest. The section is comprised of slightly more than 30 Marines, who will likely be spread out among ships or continents during the deployment. Teaching the Marines the basic skills necessary to do each other’s jobs allows the detachment to function and offer the ground-level functions of every specialty no matter which Marines are present on the scene.

“It enables us to accomplish all of our MOS-specific missions, even if those Marines are not present,” said Lance Cpl. Hunter Eden, a heavy equipment operator. The cross-training allows the detachment to be a much larger asset in accomplishing the MEU’s mission. “We’ve got resources to train each other, and we try to, so we’re proficient across the whole field,” said Eden. Some of the skill sets the Marines practiced so far include the basics of generator operation, fuel distribution, operating the tactical water purification system, and beginning their certification for operating some of the heavy machinery for setting up forward bases. Marines are also learning the fundamentals of combat engineering, from safety procedures to assembling explosives, as well as their measurements and intended uses. “It’s interesting, being in our detachment, given what a wide variety of MOSs there are there. I’m learning a lot about other people’s MOSs I never cared about before because I was focusing on one job. This is how unique a CLB on a MEU can be,” said Lamb. The Marines of the engineering detachment have much yet to learn, but they’re already well on their way to becoming one of the most versatile elements of the already flexible logistics combat element. With training on subjects like basic demolitions and urban breaching still to come, their knowledge base is sure to expand, enabling the MEU to accomplish its worldwide mission more effectively. “It’s just giving people the confidence in it before they do it in a real situation,” said Lamb.

Photo by Sgt. James Mercure

Lance Cpl. Ethan Burk stands in front of a bullet-riddled concrete barrier from the night Camp Bastion was attacked, Sept. 22. Carrying a bullet-scarred rifle and wounded during the attack, Burk and another Marine maneuvered out of the kill zone to inform the British Army’s quick reaction force of the insurgents’ fighting position.

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The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

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LejeuneSports Sports SStudent athletes lace up running shoes | 5B

Fancy footwork

Marines’ tackle flag football | 4B THURSDAY OCTOBER 4, 2012

B | THE GLOBE

Marines, spouses burn midnight oil at softball tournament JESSIE HEATH Sports editor

T

Photos by Jessie He

ath

kes a swing ral softball athlete ta (Above) An intramu le teams ltip Mu y. ntl game rece at a ball during a Fieldhouse Goettge Memorial gathered behind s softball es al Midnight Madn in style. for the fifth Annu on as se ht to finish the tournament Friday nig n completes a play during ma Agganis (Below) A first base game at the Harry all ftb so l ra dness an intramu Ma t fifth Annual Midnigh y to nit Field recently. The rtu po op gave teams an , on as softball tournament se 12 20 the last time in play together for the

he Marine Corps is full of extraordinary people who exemplify total and complete dedication to their Corps and country on a daily basis. Whether in the office or on the range, Marines are dedicated to the job at hand. As the sun set on Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune Friday night, more than 10 intramural softball teams made their way toward Harry Agganis Field behind the Goettge Memorial Fieldhouse. Carrying bats, gloves, cleats and plenty of snacks, they settled onto the newly remodeled field for the fifth Annual Midnight Madness softball tournament. The double-elimination tournament began at 6 p.m. Friday evening and lasted until noon Saturday. With teams taking the field every hour for a standard seven-inning game, staying alert and active was no easy feat. “The first couple of games were really exciting,” said Jennifer Harrell, head coach of the team Stacked, a women’s intramural

team who was a last-minute addition to the tournament bracket. “They’re highly competitive, but still fun. After you reach a certain point, though, everybody starts to feel a little silly.” Of course, silliness only adds to the level of fun the tournament offers. For last minute addition Stacked, the tournament was an opportunity to play in a military-style setting with friends from home, instead of traveling a long ways to partake in an off-base tournament. The women’s intramural team approached intramural sports coordinator Antonio Warner after plans to attend a Raleigh-area tournament fell through and left them searching for a way to use the funds they already allocated for the trip. “I asked Antonio if we could play, and he put us on the waiting list in case any teams dropped off the bracket at the last minute,” said Harrell. “He was really understanding about us wanting to take part in the tournament, though, and gave us a great experience to play with the men’s teams from base.” “They called me and said they SEE SOFTBALL 7B

Courtesy photos

(Above) A runner crosses home plate as his teammate cheers during the first Midnight Madness Tournament. The annual softball tournament grew and evolved over the last five years, and even included a women’s intramural team in this year’s bracket. (Left) An athlete’s bat connects with the softball during a Midnight Madness intramural softball tournament.


2B OCTOBER 4, 2012

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

King mackerel find shore

After several years of scarce king mackerel catches along the Crystal Coast, I am more than happy to report the king mackerel returned. While the mackerel bite was almost nonexistent over the last few years, last weekend signaled a turning point for the rulers of the mackerel world. Over the weekend the king mackerel catch was strong up and down the North Carolina coastline. The west side of the Beaufort Inlet and the shipping channel were full of king mackerel. The east side of Beaufort and the Cape Lookout shoals’ anglers reported strong catches of king mackerel Saturday. Bogue Inlet and the shoreline were full of menhaden, which brought more king mackerel to the shore. Even the 45-minute rock and the offshore Southeast Bottoms saw king mackerel being reeled into boats.

While the menhaden schools helped breathe life into the struggling king mackerel catches, they also drew Spanish mackerel and bluefish to the shore. Not only were boaters cashing in on the fishing fun, shoreline anglers and pier fishermen filled their coolers to the brim. Oceanana Pier saw a number of runoff catches snagged on Gotcha! plugs last week. Monday morning Bogue Pier already accounted for two king mackerel catches. The two catches were a welcome start to the pier’s annual king mackerel tournament. The larger of the two mackerel weighed 33 pounds. The Topsail piers are thriving from the king mackerel bite as well. Seaview and Surf City piers both saw king mackerel caught between the 17 and 37-pound range. Again, I cannot stress how important the live bait is to the revived king mackerel bite. October is often a hot and aggressive kind mackerel month, but without bait anglers are left high and dry. Aside from the king mackerel run, the mullet and anchovies are still biting lines as quickly as anglers can put them in the water. Their numbers

we in Biblical proportions, turning the surf and inlet into a river of brown and being eaten from below by Spanish mackerel, ladyfish, bluefish, trout, flounder and drum. Interestingly, the morning bite was centered around sunrise and slowed noticeably after. The week was one of spectacular sunrises and coincidental predatory feeding. Very exciting indeed. Other fall visitors are also now entering the scene. Spots were caught up on the piers, especially Oceanana, and around the Beaufort draw Bridge and Gallant’s Channel. Like the king mackerel, the spots were disappointing in their numbers the last several years. Now they are back and searching for live bait to eat. I would suggest using live blood worms or a realistic blood worm substitute. Let’s not forget the trout. After encouraging catches of trout during the summer, speckled trout are showing up in the usual marsh areas like Haystacks, the Newport River, North River, along the Neuse including around Oriental and many locations. From around the Emerald Isle Bridge, behind Bear Island and down to the New River, speckled trout are making their presence known. Surf fishermen were

also picking up speckled trout along the Emerald Isle and Atlantic Beach surf, including by the hotel formerly known as the Sheraton. Many of the trout are in the two to four-pound range. Remember, the N.C. regulations are four trout per day and a minimum length of 14-inches. If it’s flounder you are looking for there are still citation fish caught with finger mullet at the port wall. The many caught in the surf are all throwbacks, although some keepers up to four pounds were weighed in at Bogue Pier. The piers and surf are also producing some big pompano, some in the two to threepound range. Finally, the wahoo bite is still worth going out for. Fish are not as concentrated as they were a few weeks ago, but they are scattered from the Rise and Swansboro Hole to the Big Rock and inshore to the 90-foot drop. Anglers are still catching wahoo as the season begins to slow down, but remember the wahoo bite is dependent, like everything else, on the presence of bait in our local waters. The Ask Dr. Bogus Fishing show can be heard every Monday morning at 7:30 on 107.1 FM and 1240 AM, and can be accessed on the Coastal Daybreak Facebook page at any time.

U.S. chokes at Ryder Cup

I’m a bad sports fan. It takes a lot to get me to watch something on television. If I can’t be there in person, I really don’t have the drive to watch a game on TV. I’ll watch soccer; sometimes I can watch tennis. Other than that, I stay away from televised sports. So you know something big has to happen in order for me to get online to find a live-stream sporting event to watch – especially when the event is golf. While I’m not a huge fan of watching sports on TV or online, I do admit the game of golf is somewhat fascinating to me. While I look at a football field and see a bunch of men in spandex running around, I see golf as a true test of skill. No, it’s not the best example of athletic ability. There are no bones to be broken, no extra bodies to crash into, and no ball to kick or throw. However, if you want to test your hand-eye coordination, aim and accuracy, and ability to overcome nerves, go play a round. You can improve your hand-eye coordination, and your aim will get better with time, but nerves are a different story. Nerves can cost you the game. Some of America’s best golfers proved it true last weekend when they fell to Europe in the Ryder Cup after a two-day lead over the Europeans. Going into the third and final day of the Ryder Cup, the U.S.

team led Europe enough points to sway the game in their favor. The European team was faced with the daunting task of winning eight of the 12 single matches in order to turn the odds in their favor. Somehow, they did exactly that. The European team seized the Ryder Cup, leaving many golf fans awestruck at their sweeping comeback, and wondering whether the Europeans played a game worthy of winning, or if the American team simply choked and fell prey to their own nerves. I think nerves played a major factor in the American loss. As an athlete, I understand having an off– day, but I also understand most bad days are worsened by fear of everyone knowing how bad the day is. It’s one thing to have a bad day at practice. It’s another to have a bad day with hundreds of people watching, your teammates depending on you, and pressure mounting with every hole. It’s rare for an athlete to let his nerves get the best of him for half a game before he makes a marvelous comeback, overcoming his anxiety and roaring to success. It’s a much more common story to hear about an athlete who surged forward from last place. Those athletes have nothing to lose. The athletes in the front, however, have more to lose then gain, and it’s easy for nerves to take control without permission. When they do, it’s almost always lethal to the game. The American team proved it at the Ryder Cup last weekend. Regardless of whether the Americans were just having a bad day or the Europeans were playing a game nobody could match, nerves played a visible factor in the Ryder Cup. European golfer Ian Poulter’s face was so intense every time he swung his club he looked like he

was undergoing some sort of physically excruciating torture instead of playing a round of golf. A relaxed athlete, whose nerves are not unraveling his abilities, usually has a calmer look of concentration. U.S. Ryder Cup team captain Davis Love’s nerves were visibly frayed when he made the decision to not play the team’s strongest two-man team, Phil Mickleson and Keegan Bradley, who opted to sit out because they didn’t feel physically or mentally prepared for the day. Mickleson and Bradley clearly fell prey to anxious feelings. I’m certainly not faulting them for it. If I were in their situation, I would be a walking, talking, emotional wreck with a set of golf clubs. Nobody would want me anywhere near the ball unless they wanted me to fill their golf course with hundreds of divots. I’m simply saying it’s unfortunate the team’s nerves got the best of them when they were so close to winning the cup. I hope they can redeem themselves next year. Then again, everyone’s nerves mount when they are moments away from a great victory. The question is how do we overcome them? If you are a football fan or know somebody who is, join the Globe’s Football Fantasy weekly contest. For more information visit www. camplejeuneglobe.com/football or check out 3B for this week’s Football Forecast. Keep up with Lejeune Sports and the rest of the Globe online. Access more information by visiting www.camplejeuneglobe.com or be our friend on the MCB Camp Lejeune Globe Facebook page. Don’t forget to follow the @LejeuneGlobe Twitter account. Feel free to leave me a tweet @GlobeJessie.

Youth Sports Standings STANDINGS AS OF OCT. 2 10-12 SOCCER

W

L

10-12 FOOTBALL

Spitfire Lightning Fever Flames

4 4 3 2

0 0 1 2

Vikings Rams Falcons (AS) Panthers (AS)

White Caps Kraze (AS) Fury Premier

1 1 1 0

3 3 3 4

W

L

4 3 1 0

0 1 3 4

* Scores will be updated on a weekly basis. For more information on youth sports visit www.mccslejeune.com/youthsports.

NEW RIVER INLET TIDE TABLES

National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration For more information about the New River Inlet tides or other locations visit www.saltwatertides.com.

High tide Low tide High tide Low tide High tide Low tide

THURSDAY 10:50 a.m. 4:23 a.m. FRIDAY 11:33 a.m. 5:02 a.m. SATURDAY

High tide Low tide

5:44 a.m. SUNDAY 12:37 a.m. 6:34 a.m.

High tide Low tide

MONDAY 1:33 a.m. 7:31 a.m.

High tide Low tide High tide Low tide

11:06 p.m. 5:18 p.m. 11:48 p.m. 6:03 p.m. 12:19 p.m. 6:53 p.m. 1:12 p.m. 7:48 p.m. 2:10 p.m. 8:45 p.m.

TUESDAY 2:35 a.m. 3:08 p.m. 8:35 a.m. 9:39 p.m. WEDNESDAY 3:35 a.m. 4:04 p.m. 9:38 a.m. 10:27 p.m.

For more information on games, tryouts, special events and exercise classes around Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune check out Sports On Tap each week. To add your event e-mail jessie.heath@pilotonline.com. Space is limited to availability.

Jujitsu Tonight, 6:30 to 9 p.m. Learn the art of weaponless self defense using throws, holds and blows from a 6th degree black belt. Dominate your attacker by using his weight, strength and energy against him. Located next to Goettge Memorial Fieldhouse in building 39, the cost of this class is $50 per month. The amount should be paid the first class of each month. This class is open to all authorized Department of Defense identification cardholders. For more information visit www.mccslejeune.com/ martialarts or call 451-4724. Youth Sports’ winter programs early registration Tomorrow The youth sports office will accept earlybird registration for its winter cheer and basketball programs at the youth sports office. The early registration fee is $25. Both programs are open to all authorized DoD identification cardholders children, ages 6 through 15. Basketball players must be measured in height at the time of registration. After programs fill to capacity, parents may add their child to the waiting list. For more information visit www.mccslejeune.com. Stroller Warriors’ Have to Half charity run Saturday, 8 a.m. Join the Stroller Warriors’ running club and pick your 5K, 10K, half marathon or 20-mile route to run in support of local pediatric cancer patients. Participants are encouraged to dress in keeping with the Wizard of Oz theme, which represents the journey Dorothy took down the Yellow Brick Road. The event will take place at Hospital Point. For more information or to register visit http://events.r20. constantcontact.com/register/event?oei dk=a07e6d1t5dwb8aff7a0&llr=f7litukab. Take a Kid Mountain Biking Saturday, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Grab your bike and take a ride with Outdoor Adventures on the Henderson Pond Recreation Area Mountain Bike Trail. Helmets are required for all riders. Riders should be properly clothed for riding in the woods, and bikes should be able to handle the trails. Bug spray is suggested. There will be a kids’ mountain bike giveaway during the day’s events. You must be present to win. Participants can register on-site until 1 p.m. the day of the event. Children under 18 must be accompanied by an adult. This event is free and open to all authorized DoD identification cardholders. For more information visit www.mccslejeune.com/ outdoors.


4B OCTOBER 4, 2012

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

Flag football finds place aboard base

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It may be hard to do, but athletes aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune are willing to give everything they have to learn a new sport. With a dozen teams in the American and National flag football conferences aboard MCB Camp Lejeune, athletes are filling their time off by mastering a sport new to many of them. Unlike traditional tackle football, flag football requires athletes to think rather than react, making it as much of a mental sport as a physical one. “A lot of people grow up learning to play tackle football,” said Staff Sgt. Albert Hayes, 1st Battalion, 8th Marine Regiment. “Learning to play flag football is a new experience. It’s a whole different ball game.” Hayes, who coaches the 1/8 Marines flag football team, signed his team up after returning from deployment too late to take part in the tackle football season. The new experience, however, was a “breath of fresh air” for him and his team. “When you play tackle football, it’s fun and everybody is running off instinct,” Hayes said. “But when you play flag football and you have to think all the time, the way

our win.” Even though his team was not together until the day before their first game, Hayes said he could already see the potential within the 1/8 Marines to make the 2012 season a positive experience. “We just came off deployment, but there’s no reason we can’t compete with other teams who were able to practice together beforehand,” said Hayes. “We’re here now. I don’t see any reason we can’t make it all the way to the championships. We’re certainly off to a good start. “We’ll be working on our defense in the weeks to come, tightening it up and fixing little problems,” Hayes added. With the rest of the season before them, the only thing bothering Hayes is the number of teams signed up in the league. “Antonio (Warner) runs a great program for intramural sports,” said Hayes. “I wish I saw more people getting involved in the athletic events the base offers. It’s a very under-utilized program. I’d like to see more units getting active with each other in their free time. What better way to get involved on base, stay in shape and have fun outside of the work atmosphere?”

75

Sports editor

you play changes. “We enjoyed our first game,” Hayes continued. “I was glad to get out and see not all the guys playing were pretending to be professional football players. They were there to have fun. It was a different atmosphere than what I’m used to.” Hayes, who played and coached in the intramural tackle football league in seasons past, admitted it was harder than expected to make the transition to flag football. “Your first instinct is always to tackle. You can’t do it,” said Hayes. “You can’t physically block anybody, so you have to be aware of your body constantly.” To help his teammates grow comfortable with the rules of flag football, Hayes used a variety of methods to help teach the rules and keep his Marines aware of the differences. Creating stand-off distance helped the 1/8 Marines as they prepared for the first game against LSSS Thursday. Knowing how to position their bodies and move to keep from breaking any of the flag football rules, 1/8 Marines’ awareness of their opponents’ next move helped pave the way to victory. “It was a lot of fun to play (LSSS),” said Hayes. “They were a really great team and played a good game. They made us work for

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JESSIE HEATH

Photo by Jessie Heath

Members of the 1/8 Marines intramural flag football team begin a play during their first intramural game of the season at the intramural field aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune Sept. 27.

Photo by Jessie Heath

A member of the 1/8 Marines intramural flag football team makes his way past opponents during the first game of the season between 1/8 and LSSS aboard MCB Camp Lejeune Sept. 27.

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THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

OCTOBER 4, 2012

5B

Athletes stir up dust in cross country JESSIE HEATH Sports editor

I

n her 15 years as a Cross Country coach, Beth Knappenberger never stopped cheering on her athletes. As their biggest fan, Knappenberger, armed with a cow bell and plenty of encouraging words, finds her home along every course the Lejeune High School Cross Country team runs to offer praise and encouragement to athletes as they pass. The head coach of the men’s and women’s cross country teams at LHS aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune knows what it takes to endure the long distances student athletes face at cross country meets. Before coaching, she ran cross country and track. Since taking the job at LHS, her main focus turned to helping young athletes mentally and physically prepare for the challenge of the course. “Every time we go to a meet, I position myself at the three-mile mark,” said Knappenberger. “When they pass me the first time on a two-loop course, they know they are half-way

done. When they pass me the second time, it’s time to give a kick to the finish line. “I stay consistent at the meets so they know when they need to give themselves the extra kick to get to the finish line,” Knappenberger added. “They’re used to seeing me strategically place myself along the course.” With Knappenberger and assistant coach Linda Taffi cheering and offering guidance, the LHS mens’ and womens’ cross country teams took part in their first and only home meet of the season Sept. 26 aboard MCB Camp Lejeune. For a team used to competing at away meets, the rare experience of home-turf advantage was something not to be overlooked. With their typical opponents lined up beside them at the starting line, the LHS cross country teams set their watches and eyed the race course with certainty not awarded to the visiting teams. “It’s nice to have home course advantage when you meet,” explained Knappenberger. “Our athletes know this course inside and out. They don’t have to do the course walk with the other teams, and they know exactly where to turn and the

flow of the course. They’re used to it.” While home-course advantage is a bonus for the LHS cross country teams, it certainly isn’t everything. More than anything else, they must rely on sheer willpower to carry them through the course. With a rigorous training schedule dating back to early August, the Devil Pups’ teams work hard to place in every meet. The team practices at least twice a week, using a variety of methods to mix up their running schedule. In addition to team practices, they are responsible for logging their own distance runs on the weekends and building volume to their running repertoire. Without volume they cannot hope to see improvements in their Photo by Jessie Heath personal times, making it a Lejeune High School student athletes cross the finish line after completing their crucial aspect of preparahome cross country meet aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune Sept. 26. tion for every meet. “In order to be comSchool, the Devil Pups’ “These kids train in all sorts students first and foremost, petitive, they need volume,” battled an unexpected heat of weather, though, and it doesn’t stop Knappensaid Knappenberger. “If wave the day of their home they were prepared to work berger from seeing big they want to compete and meet. With parents, teachers hard to perform well. things in their future. With do well, they have to be will- and their coaches cheering “Running is all about conference championships ing to log the time necessary them on, they persevered passion,” added Knappenless than two weeks away, to do so.” through the course, proving berger. “I’m a runner and she is prepared to take her Practice paid off at their their sport isn’t all about have been for many years. It team to regional and state home meet, as the memspeed, but also heart and all comes down to motivameets. bers of the LHS mens’ and passion. tion and a drive to improve. “I coach lifelong athwomens’ team both placed “We were surprised by You have to love it and want letes,” she said. “They will second. Placing behind how warm it was when we to see improvement in order always be runners. As a Southwest High School were setting up the course,” to run.” coach, it’s great to take in and in front of Dixon High admitted Knappenberger. While her athletes are young runners and watch them grow.”

Photo by Jessie Heath

Members of the Lejeune High School Cross Country team (center) line up at the starting point of their home meet aboard MCB Camp Lejeune Sept. 26.

*Winner determined by the percentage of correctly picked games. Must play a minimum of 10 weeks.


6b oCTober 4, 2012

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

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THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C. SOFTBALL FROM 1B were a women’s team who wanted to play,� explained Warner. “They said they were competitive, so I said ‘ok,’� said Warner. “We had the space.� With all their available players eager to take part in the intramural tournament, Stacked paired with athletes from other teams who weren’t competing and made a co–ed team. “With Antonio’s help, we supplemented our six females who wanted to play with five extra men,� explained Harrell. “We batted all eleven players, and had five women and five men on the field in every inning.� Determined to play competitively and enjoy their night at the ball park, Harrell said the team didn’t expect anybody to take it easy on them simply because they were women. “It does happen, sometimes, men are a little nervous to play against a woman,� said Harrell. “I get it, but we didn’t want them to go easy on us, and we ended up with some really good competition on our hands. I don’t think they expected us to do as well as we did.� Stacked played five games before falling out of the tournament after losing to 8th ESB and CLR–25. Their games began at 9 p.m. Friday night and ended at 11 a.m. Saturday morning. “We had to gel easily

as a team, because the day before the tournament, we belonged to multiple teams,� admitted Harrell. “I think we really got lucky when we learned everybody had a mutual respect for each other’s abilities. It helped us become a team a lot faster than we expected.� The experience of playing all night, surrounded by other military families on their home base gave the teammates of Stacked a unique tournament experience they never expected. “We’ve been to other tournaments, such as the Military Worlds’ down in Panama City,� explained Harrell. “It’s always nice to play at the military tournaments because there is an instant family connection – a tie that binds everyone together. But, playing on our own base with other teams all night was an even better opportunity. “Once you start playing military tournaments, I always say you’ll never go back,� Harrell added. “It’s great to play in local events. I always feel welcomed wherever I play, but there’s something unique about knowing everybody else is dealing with or dealt with the same life struggles you face on a daily basis.� As night fell and exhaustion overtook the athletes on the field, games became funnier without any real reason. “There comes a

certain point where everyone is slap–happy about playing another game of softball,� said Harrell. “We started Friday night and didn’t stop until Saturday morning. By the time the tournament ended, we were so tired we were ere giddy about everything.� hing.� While Stacked ran out of gas after five games, the winner, 2/8 Marines, gave it their all until the final call was made, winning them the tournament. 2/8 Marines’ team won an unblemished five-game streak during the over-night tournament, and walked away victorious after winning 19-8 over 2nd AAV. As the tournament drew to a close and families prepared to leave, Warner marked down another successful tournament in his books. “We had a few stops along the way while we sorted out which teams were going to be able to play, but I think everybody had a good time,� said Warner. “It’s the fifth year we’ve done this, and it always gets a good response.� “It gets a good response because people love softball,� Harrell added. “It’s in your blood. Most of us were playing when we were young and want to keep on. After all, where else can you act like a

Intramural Outdoor League

For more information n on intramural sports ofo fered by Marine Corpss Community C it

Photos by Jessie Heath

(Above) A softball player swings his bat during a warmup before the start of a softball game. The fifth Annual Midnight Madness softball tournament gave athletes a fun way to end their regular season as they took to the field in an all–night double–elimination tournament. (Right) Two athletes wait for a play to begin during an intramural softball game recently. Intramural teams gathered for the last time this season aboard Harry Agganis field at MCB Camp Lejeune to take part in the fifth Annual Midnight Madness softball tournament Friday and Saturday.

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Soccer Standings STANDINGS AS OF SEPT. 28

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1/8 Weapons 2D Intel PASCO 2D LE Bn. 2/9 Marines

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0 0

1 1

LSSS

0

1

0

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0

1

0

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Tantalizing tailgating tastebuds| 2C C | THE GLOBE

Chaplain continues service through ministry | 2C THURSDAY OCTOBER 4, 2012

Base hosts national cycling ride LANCE CPL. SCOTT W. WHITING

Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune is full of running, biking and hiking trails throughout the installation providing base patrons a vast array of outdoor activities. Down East Cyclists, a local mountain biking club, and Marine Corps Community Services – Outdoor Adventures are co-sponsoring a bike ride through one of these trails for national Take a Kid Mountain Biking Day Oct. 6. Down East Cyclists consists of approximately 260 members primarily from the Jacksonville area who share a passion for biking. Service members and civilians alike form the members of the club. The club hosts numerous events to promote cycling in the eastern North Carolina area. The trail for this specific event is approximately four miles in length and was built by the cycling club, which was completed in April this year. “We got permission to build a trail in May 2011 and began work on it as a club by December,” said Jeff LeBlanc, a mountain biking coordinator with the club. “We built it by ourselves, and the only electric tools we used were weed whackers.” Last year’s Take a Kid Mountain Biking Day ride was in Wilmington, N.C., but the club decided to have this year’s event aboard the base to attract more service members. “This year, the emphasis is on military families,” said Diane LeBlanc, president of Down East Cyclists. “They’re really trying to promote mountain biking among military families and raise awareness about these families to other people involved in cycling.” The ride is scheduled to start at 10 a.m. and last through 2 p.m. Different riding leaders will guide children and parents of all biking abilities, so everyone can have an enjoyable experience. The event is free for anyone participating. The only requirements are everyone must bring their own bike and helmet. “Training wheels will not work in these trails,” said Jeff LeBlanc. “Riding through them is not the same as riding on the road. For this reason, we require everyone to be able to ride on two wheels.” Operation Compassion, an organization dedicated to supporting military families, donated two mountain bikes to be raffled off at the event. Every young boy and girl will receive one ticket, and a winner will be announced after the ride. There will also be food and beverages provided for patrons. An obstacle course will be set up for children to ride through as well. The meeting place for the day of the ride is at the 2nd Medical Battalion’s Preventative Medicine Unit building on Holcomb Boulevard before the intersection at Old Sawmill Road. “Our plan is to promote cycling with the military families here on base,” said Diane. “It’s nice to have an activity or hobby that can be enjoyed wherever the Marine Corps may take someone.” For more information about the mountain bike ride, contact Jeff or Diane LeBlanc at dleblanc@nccumc. org or ncleblancs@ec.rr.com.

Photo by Cpl. Tommy Bellegarde

Lance Cpl. Tyler Stoneman, a fireteam leader with 1st Battalion, 6th Marine Regiment, maneuvers toward a trench during a training exercise as part of the Forge Academy oboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune recently. The Forge Academy is an approximately four-week long course designed to improve the proficiency of 1st Bn., 6th Marines’ fireteam leaders. CPL. TOMMY BELLEGARDE 2nd Marine Division

The fireteam is the smallest unit in the infantry of the Marine Corps. Consisting of just four Marines, the fireteam’s small size influences infantry tactics, and plays a major role in the flexibility and maneuverability of a squad. It is commanded by a fireteam leader, usually a corporal or senior lance corporal, whose competence in small-unit infantry tactics and leadership is imperative for the team’s proficiency. First Battalion, 6th Marine Regiment, 2nd Marine Division helps develop its fireteam leaders by providing an approximately four-week long course known as the Forge Academy. Most recently, fireteam leaders from each of the battalion’s line companies graduated from the Forge Academy Sept. 21 after two weeks each of classroom and field training aboard Camp Lejeune. “The fireteam leader is the first in the chain of command; they are the only leaders who lead Marines not in leadership positions,” said Capt. Paul Tremblay, the 1st Bn., 6th Marines operations officer and head instructor for the Forge Academy. “Without a formal school designed for fireteam leaders, a lot of battalions in the Marine Corps are starting to run in-house courses.” The course covers all aspects of commanding a fireteam explained Sgt. Paul Chambers, the 1st Bn., 6th Marines

instructor development specialist. However, regardless of whether a student is new at being a fireteam leader or served as one in combat, all students can learn new things and sharpen the skills they already possess. “This course is broken down, piece by piece, showing the Marines all the facets of being a fireteam leader,” said Chambers. “There are some Marines who were fireteam leaders on deployment, and it still enables them to hone those skills, learn back from the basics all the way up, and maybe pick up some things they didn’t learn on deployment.” Throughout the course, the students were educated on troop welfare, the psychological and physiological effects of combat, infantry tactics and the responsibilities of being a fireteam leader. The students were challenged to be open-minded, creative, and to look at the big picture of any given situation. “Captain Tremblay talked about seeing things from other perspectives, emphasizing whenever we’re in any combat situation we need to try and assess it from as many different angles as possible so we can get a better idea of what is happening and how to respond to it,” said Lance Cpl. Eric McMullen, a fireteam leader with 1st Bn., 6th Marines. “The more information you have, the better plan you can conceive in a short amount of time.” The Marines applied these skills

when placed in simulated combat scenarios based on real-life and hypothetical instances where a fireteam leader must quickly make potentially-critical tactical decisions. “You force the Marine into making a decision similar to what a fireteam leader has to make in combat, kind of on the fly, putting stress and pressure on them, forcing them to use critical thinking,” said Chambers. “They are the leaders so they must be able to make the decision, and be cool and brave to influence its outcome.” During the final week of training the students participated in a 10-mile hike, independently established a temporary military camp, and performed firing and maneuvering exercises in full gear to simulate a combat environment. There were also periods of heavy rain adding further stress to the exercise. Now graduated, the more junior fireteam leaders of 1st Bn., 6th Marines have an educational background they can use to help lead their fireteams. Likewise, the more experienced students have an additional tool at their disposal for having participated in the academy. “We want the Marines to sustain themselves, endure and persevere like a team leader needs to do,” said Chambers. “It’s tested them mentally and physically; it brings some of those new at this position up to speed, and it elevates those who already have experience up to a higher level.”

Sergeant Major holds Marines to highest standards LANCE CPL. SCOTT W. WHITING

Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

Carrying the title of Marine brings great responsibility. It means working, living, eating, behaving and even dressing in a different way than people in other services and occupations. The Marine Corps enforces a dress code which exemplifies professionalism both on and off duty. Sgt. Maj. Ernest K. Hoopii, sergeant major of Marine Corps Installations East – Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, wants to remind Marines aboard the installation to make sure they are in keeping with the regulations concerning appropriate civilian attire. “Inappropriate clothing is described as revealing clothing exposing midriff, the buttocks, excessive chest or cleavage, or items designed to be worn as undergarments,” said Hoopii. “When wearing civilian trousers, a belt must also be worn unless there are no belt loops, and trousers will be worn at the waist with no visible undergarments. Basically, pants will not sag, because no one wants to see someone else’s underwear.” The only time any undergarment should be visible is when an undershirt is exposed by the outer shirt and seen around the collar. In addition to clothing not being revealing, clothing must be appropriate for the occasion. “If you’re going to the gym, wearing gym apparel is obviously okay,” said Hoopii. “However, don’t go to our exchange, commissary or any other building dressed in a tanktop and basketball shorts.”

Basketball shorts or other athletic apparel, bikinis and swimming trunks are examples of clothing appropriate for their designated recreational activities, but not authorized to be worn around the installation. Service members are required to wear the appropriate attire on and off base, and their dependents and guests are required to uphold the order while staying aboard MCB Camp Lejeune. “Marines live to a higher standard,” said Hoopii. “We represent all things that are good, and we are expected to act with the utmost professionalism both on the job and off.” Marines, sailors and their dependents or guests who decide to wear inappropriate attire into one of the buildings aboard the installation will be required to leave the building. Marines can be reported to their respective commands if they do not leave willingly. Hoopii said the dress code is becoming a noticeable issue, as many of the service members and their families aboard the installation don’t always follow the dress code. “(Service members), their dependents and their guest are either not aware of the rules and regulations, feel exempt from them, or they just flat out disregard them,” Hoopii said. “We, as Marines, are a special branch (of service). How we look is how we act, and how we are to act is to be nothing short of proud, conservative professionals.” The dress code for Marines and dependents aboard MCB Camp Lejeune can be referenced under Marine Corps Order P1020.34G and Base Order 1020.8X.

Photo illustration by Cpl. Paul Miller

When not in uniform, almost all Marines know upholding Marine Corps standards includes appropriate attire. Marines of all ranks should be aware of appropriate attire for any function and be prepared to put their best foot forward whether on the battle field or out on the town.


8B oCTober 4, 2012

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

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2C OCTOBER 4, 2012

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

Making cents of deployment savings CPL. ANTHONY J. KIRBY Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

P

rofitable knowledge was passed at Midway Park Sept. 19 to help families save a lot of money as their spouses deploy. Lewis Summerville, financial specialist, held a Beyond the Brief class to teach the attendees about managing their money. The class is approximately two hours of detailed information to help eligible families understand the extra money that will be included into the budget from their deploying spouse and assist them in developing a plan to save money. “This budget plan will allow you to input what you were getting before (your spouse) left (for deployment) and then calculate all of the (income and deductions) in addition to this,” says Summerville.

Just about everything is covered in this course from additional money earned while deployed, to further saving by cutting or eliminating excessive spending. It provides budgeting, credit report and savings information along with a financial worksheet, financial planning checklist, credit report info sheet and the book “A Salute to Smart Investing.” The course is called Beyond the Brief because it takes place after the units’ initial family predeployment brief. The Marine Corps is a young service and has many young families without much experience managing money. This class is extremely beneficial because it covers things that may have been missed in the pre-deployment brief, says Summerville. Photo by Cpl. Anthony J. Kirby

For information about attending the class go to http://www.mccslejeune. com/finance/index.html.

Military families listen closely as Lewis Summerville, financial specialist, teaches how to manage money in the Beyond the Brief class at Midway Park aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune Sept. 19. Summerville answered a lot of questions and concerns attendees had for different situations and scenarios.

Protected species aboard Lejeune face unlikely threats LANCE CPL. JACKELINE M. PEREZ RIVERA Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

Photo by Lance Cpl. Nik S. Phongsisattanak

Stacey Brannon and Gloria R. Crawford, cooks with Mess Hall 455, take first place during the Culinary Team of the Quarter cooking competition hosted at the Wallace Creek Mess Hall aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune recently.

Epicures refine tailgating LANCE CPL. NIK S. PHONGSISATTANAK

Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

Simply crafted foods married with competitive sporting events are the ingredients for an occasion part of an American tradition called tailgating, which dates back as far as the late 1800s. Cooks and chefs from Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune and other Marine Corps installations redefined the delectable tastes offered at ordinary tailgates when they presented their dishes during the Culinary Team of the Quarter cooking competition hosted at the Wallace Creek Mess Hall recently. Stacey Brannon and Gloria R. Crawford, cooks with Mess Hall 455, managed to stir up a victory with their palatable flavors. They started with a stuffed jalapeno, glazed-raspberry appetizer, followed by a marinated flank steak with four cheese baked macaroni and lemon-roasted asparagus entrée. Judges ended the course teasing their sweet tooth with a banana pud-

ding topped with roasted coconut and chocolate drizzle. The cooks left their signatures on taste buds of many. Mess Hall 128 took second place, Wallace Creek Mess hall took third followed by Mess Hall 411 in fourth. “The event tested the culinary skills of the civilian and military cooks, and it created an atmosphere where they could compete,” said Charles E. Cone, the Marine Corps Installations East – MCB Camp Lejeune food service officer. “They could take the food knowledge they learn here and use it to improve food for the Marines.” Fifteen teams of two cooks entered the competition and four of those teams made the preliminary qualifications moving them on to the heated showdown. Contestants were tested on tailgate history, basic food-service knowledge and food safety. Sharp minds were just as important at sharp knives. Honing in on a great taste was the key to Brannon and Crawford’s victory. “We had a couple of dry runs,” said SEE TAILGATING 3C

Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune is home to more than just the Marines and sailors stationed there. The installation is also home to many threatened and endangered species. American alligators bask near its wetlands, while its beaches are home to loggerhead turtles, and Venus flytraps hide in its grasses. Poaching or hunting endangered creatures and plants carries varying fines, depending on the species and other circumstances. Several members of the MCB Camp Lejeune community were fined or brought to trial for hunting and poaching threatened or endangered species throughout the area. Most notable among these are American alligators and Venus flytraps. “I’ve been hunting here since ’79,” said Patrick O’Neal, a conservation law enforcement officer aboard the base. “Before (the recent alligator slayings,) I had not seen a single case.” Most recently, a Marine with II Marine Expeditionary Force was charged with unlawfully taking a protected species and possessing an alligator. In August, two Lance Corporals were cited with similar offences, according to Jacksonville Daily News. O’Neal credits the recent spike to TV shows like “Swamp People” that depict alligator hunting in regions where it is legal, and taped during alligator-hunting season. “Before (the TV show,) the biggest problem we had was people trying to feed them,” said O’Neal. American alligators faced extinction approximately 40 years ago. Through enforcement of The Endangered Species Act, they began to reappear and are now listed as threatened. While people endanger the return of alligators, the reptiles can still be dangerous to humans. Paul Boniface, the chief conservation law enforcement officer aboard MCB Camp Lejeune, cautions people to keep their distance from the alligators. While the creatures are typically slow on land, they can be very quick

for short bursts of time. Boniface said alligators are more afraid of people than people are of them, however, people should still use common sense when faced with an alligator. “Leave it alone, don’t feed it,” said Boniface. “You don’t want the alligator to associate people with food.” Another vulnerable carnivore is not an animal but a plant. The Venus flytrap is the object of much curiosity since its discovery. “There are very few places where Venus flytraps grow naturally,” said Boniface. MCB Camp Lejeune is one of the places the plant grows. In the areas on the base where the rare plants grow bald patches of grass betray where the plant was poached. While the idea of a carnivorous plant can be intimidating, Venus flytraps are small and hide in the grass. The plant is abundant from commercial sources and can be cultivated in greenhouses, but their numbers have dwindled in nature. Another animal in danger is the loggerhead sea turtle. The turtles do not spend all of their lives on the base, but many are born on its beaches and return to nest. The turtles are exposed to a lot of danger in their youth and can be confused by artificial lights. Patrons of Onslow Beach are not allowed to drive on the areas they inhabit during nesting times to prevent harming their habitats. Also, there are no artificial white lights allowed on the beach during that time. The information is explained to everyone who receives beach passes by the Conservation Law Enforcement Office. While these species are threatened or endangered, there is hope for their recovery. Boniface cites the history of the wild turkey when speaking of endangered animals. The amount of wild turkeys in the United States increased exponentially. According to the National Wild Turkey Federation the birds’ numbers were as low as 30,000 during the great depression and are now more than 7 million. “You have to protect (threatened species) so the next generation can experience them,” said Boniface.

Chaplain retires to continue OFF-LIMITS ESTABLISHMENTS service through ministry CPL. TIMOTHY SOLANO 2nd Marine Division

Navy Capt. Steven D. Brown, 2nd Marine Division Chaplain, retired from 27 years of active-duty service at the Camp Lejeune Protestant Chapel Sept. 28. Through an extensive military career, 31 years of marriage, being a parent to five children, and more than 30 years devoted to learning and spreading Baptist ministry, Brown is a man very familiar with the meaning of service. “Since I was a boy I always wanted to serve my country,” said Brown. “I had an obligation to serve my country, but at the same time I also knew God was calling me into some kind of full-time vocational ministry.” Brown’s calling to service led him to Marine Corps Recruit Depot Parris Island in the spring of 1980. After five years as an enlisted Marine and Cobra helicopter mechanic, Brown left the reserves to serve as associate pastor for Grace Baptist Church in Panama City, Fla. It was his father-inlaw, a reserve Navy Chaplain himself, who cemented the idea within Brown to pursue his passion to serve in both capacities, though this time simultaneously. “I thought for the longest time these two callings were separate and could never intersect,” said Brown, “but when I learned more about the role of a military chaplain I knew it was what I should do.” Brown then commissioned and joined the Navy Chaplain Corps in 1987, resuming a military career that would, over time, send Brown to 35 countries spread across five continents to share his ministry with service members stationed and deployed to locations worldwide. “One of the most unique challenges to being a military chaplain is we don’t

typically pastor to a church,” said Brown. “Operational ministry often calls us to visit the men and women at the tip of the spear, so your worship service might be in a beautiful chapel like the one here on base, but it might also be from the hood of a HMMWV or in the back of a (mine-resistant ambush protected vehicle) MRAP.” Retiring from a unit that was actively engaged in conflict in Afghanistan, Brown cited his successes as Division chaplain in large part due to the Division’s leaders. “I had great support from Maj. Gen. Toolan and Brig. Gen. Lukeman,” he said. “They love their Marines and they know meeting the spiritual needs of their Marines is important. They really empowered our chaplains to do so. I just wish I could spend more time with each of the chaplains in the Division.” Throughout several deployments, three of which were in combat zones, Brown pushed to outlying locations to minister to Marines and sailors in need of spiritual counsel and returned home safely to continue his ongoing mission. “I always knew the same God who called me would grant me his grace, and protect and empower me to take care of the men and women who were entrusted to my care,” said Brown. “And if God is who he says he is, then the only right response is for me to trust him.” Brown will now go on to serve as the president and endorser for Associated Gospel Churches, which currently endorses more than 120 active-duty and reserve military chaplains. “In God’s providence, this is the time for me to exit the military and continue to invest in the military by preparing the future generation of chaplains who are going to do what I was blessed to do for the last 27 years,” he said.

The following businesses are designated by the base commander as “off-limits”

Bell Auto Salvage II at 136 Abbits Branch Rd., Hubert, N.C. Dash-In at 1316 Hargett Street, Jacksonville, N.C. D’s Drive Thru at 226 Wilmington Highway, Jacksonville, N.C. D’s Quick Mart at 2840 Highway 258 West, Richlands, N.C. Discount Tobacco at 331 G&H Western Boulevard, Jacksonville, N.C. Express Way at 1261 Gum Branch Road, Jacksonville, N.C. King’s Drive Thru at 1796 Gum Branch Road, Jacksonville, N.C. Laird’s Auto and Truck Repair (U-Haul Rental) at 1197 Piney Green Rd., Jacksonville, N.C. Moe’s Mart at 2105 Belgrade Swansboro Road, Maysville, N.C. New York Tobacco Center (A.K.A. Tobacco for Less)

at 439 Western Boulevard, Jacksonville, N.C. One Stop Shop at 501 Corbin Street, Jacksonville, N.C. Smart Buy Jacksonville, N.C. Smitty’s R&R at 3742 Highway 17, SC (South of Myrtle Beach, SC) Tobacco at 521 Yopp Road, Unit 106, Jacksonville, N.C. Tobacco Club at 487-B Western Boulevard, Jacksonville, N.C. Tobacco House Cigarette Center at 1213-C Country Club Rd., Jacksonville, N.C. Tobacco Leaf at 215 Western Boulevard, Jacksonville, N.C. Veterans Affairs Service Jacksonville, N.C. (This is a private organization not affiliated with the Department of Veterans Affairs or the VA Outpatient Clinic.)

Hotline numbers to report fraud, waste, abuse and corruption II MEF MCIEAST TECOM Naval Hospital MARSOC

Hotline - (910) 451-5555 marines.mil/unit/iimef/Pages/Contact-Us/default.aspx Hotline - (910) 451-3928 lejeune.usmc.mil/ig/ Hotline - (703) 432-1650 tecom.ighotline@usmc.mil Hotlines - (910) 450-4154/4155 med.navy.mil/sites/nhcl/Pages/feedback.aspx Hotlines - (910) 440-1045/0941 marines.mil/unit/marsoc/Pages/ig/Inspector-General.aspx


OCTOBER 4, 2012

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

3C

Traffic shift taking place this weekend CPL. DAMANY S. COLEMAN

Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

With the new base entry road still in the works, Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune personnel will soon notice commuting may get a little more difficult before it gets any better. To make way for this project, a traffic shift is taking affect this weekend. “In the future, there’s going to be a new base entry road,” said Lt. j.g. Patrick Durnan, project engineer with Office in Charge of Construction, Marine Corps Installations East – Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune. “Our job is to prepare for it by widening the road. During the

widening, we can’t close the length of road, so we’re shifting traffic onto the new road recently built.” Drivers will see a change in location of the road, but it will still have the same amount of lanes. “It’s going to be a little more congested on Louis Road because you’re not going to be able to take a left onto Michael Road from Sneads Ferry Road,” said Durnan. “We’re advising drivers coming northbound on Sneads Ferry Road to take Louis Road to Birch Street, or go down Holcomb instead if you need to get to Michael Road.” Durnan said they’re going to try and keep the left turning lane coming

from Michael road open as well. The road shift will begin this weekend, Oct. 7 and will remain until next Spring. “The planned shift is Sunday night, but by Tuesday, the shift should be complete,” said Durnan. “By the time Marines come back to work, they’ll experience the new traffic plan. There will be signs on Sneads Ferry Road this week so drivers going in both directions know. The hiccups will be Wednesday, Thursday and Friday when drivers are still learning what they can and cannot do in the area.” Durnan said drivers can expect delays, and if they can avoid the area altogether, do so.

Access to Michael Road

Too many documents for your personal shredder? Bring them to Marine FCU’s Corporate Branch parking lot at 4180 Western Boulevard in Jacksonville. Wednesday, October 10 10:00 a.m. – 6:00 p.m. or until the truck is full. This is a no-cost service to our members. Please bring proof of membership. Businesses are limited to one bin of shred.

®

Courtesy illustration

To make way for the new entry gate and road, a portion of Sneads Ferry Road and Michael Road will be closed and traffic will be shifted to a recently built road in the vicinity. This illustration shows how drivers can no longer make a left turn leaving Michael Road onto Sneads Ferry Road. The road immediately in front of Building 905 is been closed. TAILGATING FROM 2C Brannon. “We let the workers at the mess hall sample our food, and we got it down to a science. This competition gave us the opportunity to showcase our skills and challenge us to get outside of our box.” Limited time caught many of the contestants off guard who were allotted four hours to prepare their dishes. “I learned time goes by so fast,” said Brannon and Crawford perfectly in sync with widened eyes. “When you’re not under the gun and there’s no pressure it seems like you have all the time in the world,” continued Crawford. “We used our four hours down to the last second.” Hours in the kitchen were spent creating a close to perfect

meal for the judges, but spectators would not be left behind. After the culinary teams presented their dishes, guests were able to judge the foods themselves and cast in a vote for the people’s choice award. “There’s some real talent in here,” said Barry Lee, district manager of Sodexo. “The quality of the presentation and ambiance is amazing. This provides a little bit of levity to the day-to-day routine. It allows cooks to get a creative break. This is the one time where they can have at it.” These cooks prevailed as culinary artisans and proved their ability to create an upscale tailgating experience tasteful to all.

Marine Federal Credit Union

910.577.7333 or 800.225.3967 www.marinefederal.org

What does HOPE look like? Hope looks like Mary Tyler Moore, International Chairman, JDRF She has type 1 diabetes, and her hope for better treatments and a cure lies in the progress of research. To learn more, call 800.533.CURE or visit jdrf.org.

A CFC participant. Provided as a public service.


4C oCTober 4, 2012

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

Trader Ads are FREE for active duty military, retirees, and their family members. Advertising deadline is Friday, 11:00AM. One week prior to publication.

Classifieds To place your ad in the classifieds, go to www.camplejeuneglobe.com and click on place classifieds

Special Announcements

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HAWS RUN RESCUE Squad’s haunted trail at Onlsow Pines Park Oct. 26-27 6pm-10pm. Adults: $5, ages 6-12: $3 MARINE CORPS BIRTHDAY DINNER CRUISES on New River aboard the luxury sport yacht Bayonet for up to 3 couples. 4pm-6:30pm. Call 554-8672 to hear about SPECIAL PRICING. www.bayonet-enterprises.com

Business & Services

GREAT TASTING JERKY delivered to your home every month www.prep-jerky.com Business opportunities available.

LOCAL RITA’S ITALIAN ICE Franchise for sale- $75K. Work eight months a year and spend your extra time and income on vacation! Email Sunbelt Business Brokers: coastalnc@sunbeltnetwork.com

USMC custom made challenge coins. Professional design and fast delivery on all orders. FPO/APO shipping. Visit: www.challengecoinsltd.com or call 1-800-818-3229.

Real Estate for Rent

H reasure

Real Estate for Rent

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1 & 2 BEDROOM APARTMENTS starting at $509! Includes water, sewer, trash pickup, & lawn maintenance. For more info 866-590-2232. 105 JADETREE COURT. Raintree subdivision. Over 2,550 sqft, nice 2 story, 3BR2.5BA, 2-car garage, fenced backyard. Great location! Perfect for any family, close to shopping & base. $1200/mo. Pets negotiable. 910-938-2441 or 910-650-1757

TR•E•A•L•T•Y 1-800-762-3961 or Local 327-4444

www.TreasureRealty.com

LONG TERM RENTALS

11 Bermuda Landing 3BR/2BA. Furnished or Unfurnished, town home located on North Topsail Beach. Home has: multiple decks with great views of the sound and sunsets, garage, and community pool and fishing dock. Pets Negotiable. Available October 15th. $1195 mo ----------------------------------100 Rolling Wood Circle 3BR/2.5BA. Unfurnished, located in North Shore Country Club, Minutes from beach, and short trip to base. Open floor plan w/garage. No Pets. Available Now. $1595 mo ----------------------------------2112 St. Regis 2BR/2BA. Furnished, oceanfront condo with access to fitness center, indoor pool, outdoor pool, basket ball, playground, tennis court, hot tub. Rent includes: water, sewer, trash, basic cable, Internet, trash, & local phone. No Pets. Available Now. $1195 mo ----------------------------------239 Silver Creek Loop 3BR/2.5BA. Unfurn., located in Sneads Ferry, minutes from back gate and the Beach. Great central location. Recently built. Fenced in back yard, screened in patio, bonus room & garage. Pets Negotiable. Available Now. $1450 mo ----------------------------------1113 St. Regis 2BR/2BA. Furnished, oceanfront condo with access to fitness center, indoor pool, outdoor pool, basket ball, playground, tennis court, hot tub. Rent includes: water, sewer, trash, basic cable, Internet, trash, & local phone. No Pets. Available Now. $1050 mo 106 BELL POINTWaterfront, 3BR/2BA home on canal with utility building. Near marinas and convenient to Courthouse Bay. (Sorry, no pets or smokers) $750 per month. Call Realty World-Ennett & Associates 910-327-3600 109 FUTRELL ROAD Spacious 3 bedroom/1.5 bath home located in the Back Swamp area just past the airport. Hardwood floors, new carpet. Single-car garage. Available now, Section 8 allowed. First Month’s Rent Free! (910) 938-1976. No pets. $795/mo. 112 PENNY LANE from Old Folkston Road, single family house. 3BR/2BA, 2-car garage, screened breezeway, large deck, quiet neighborhood, close to beach & base. Avail. 10/15, rent $950. 910-309-6506/0870 118 BELVEDERE- 3BR/2BA home with garage and privacy fence in back yard. In “Neighborhoods of Holly Ridge” near the beach. $1000 per month. Call Realty World- Ennett & Associates 910-327-3600 181 GRANTS CREEK ROAD Nice 3 bedroom 1.5 bath home with carport is available now. Located close to

Real Estate for Rent

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Real Estate for Rent

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base, shopping, and schools. Quiet country living. No pets. Call (910) 938-1976. $850/mo.

washer and dryer. No pets. No smoking. $975/mo. Available now. Call 910-938-1976.

1BR HOUSE, SNEADS FERRY- Clean, 2 mi to 172 Lejeune rear gate, Stone Bay, Courthouse bay, beach, library, shopping. Large yard, parking, central AC. Water incl. $550/mo. 978-281-6999

3BR/1.5BA BRICK HOME Available now. 2 car garage, fenced in back yard, hunting priveleges, all for $875/month. Call 910-324-1660

Other 1, 2, 3 or 4 BR’s available

RENTAL PROPERTIES, INC. HOMES FOR RENT

Property

BR/BA

1923 Countrywood 1/1 107 Easy St. 1/1 231 Cordell Village 1/1 134 #6 Morningside Dr. 2/1 100B Ravenwood 2/1 B-5 Village Terrace 2/1 243-A Lakewood 2/1 134 Marlene Dr. 2/1 46-C Sophia 2/1 586 Haw’s Run #36 2/2 31 E Bayshore 2/1 586 Haw’s Run #15 2/2 213 Cordell Village 2/1 212 Cordell Village 2/1.5 1827 Countrywood 2/2 819 Jim Blake Rd. 2/2 119 Windsor Ct. 2/2 117 Charlton Rd. 2/2 205 Lanieve Ct. Apt#3 2/2.5 405 Winner’s Circle 2/2.5 3899 Wilmington Hwy 3/1 1137 E. Davis Rd. 3/1 115 Ramsey Rd. 3/1.5 11 Crown Point Rd. 3/1.5 307 Doris Ave. 3/1.5 306 Leonard St. 3/2 002 Collins Dr. 3/2 617 Maynard Blvd. 3/2 210 Glenwood Ave. 3/2 1035 Massey Rd. 3/2 603 Oakwood Ave 3/2 105 Appleton Ln. 3/2 119 Poplar Ridge Rd. 3/2 235 Bishop Dr. 3/2 779 Jim Blake Rd. 4/2 1026 Springvilla Dr. 4/2 312 Carlisle Ct. 4/2 106 Butternut Circle 4/2 402 Cornhusk Ct. 4/2 1009 Henderson Dr. 4/2.5

3BR/2BA MODULAR HOME- Sun porch, easy access to local bases. Downtown Jacksonville, close to Camp Johnson, $1100/month. Security deposit required. 571-330-6792

Rent

$525 $495 $550 $495 $495 $595 $595 $595 $595 $650 $650 $695 $625 $675 $695 $595 $625 $750 $850 $825 $725 $850 $800 $825 $800 $625 $800 $875 $900 $925 $950 $975 $1100 $1100 $775 $950 $1000 $1150 $1100 $1095

910-347-4049

Email: aba@bizec.rr.com Website: www.abarents.com 1BR OCEANFRONT CONDO- North Topsail for rent at $800/month. Short or long term can be arranged. Fully furnished, lovely view of the ocean & quiet. 910-512-2716. Ready now. 2 AND 3 BEDROOM mobile homes for rent. 1.5 miles from Yopp Rd Walmart in country setting. No pets. For more information call 910-938-3489 or 910-232-1012 2 BEDROOM MOBILE HOMEWasher/dryer, large fenced yard, includes water & trash. Call: 910-455-4930/330-6038 208 SNOWDEN COURT- $100 OFF FIRST MONTH’S RENT! Located in Cherrywoods subdivision in Richlands, this 3BR/2BA home has a living room with fireplace and 2-car garage plus

REAL ESTATE

VACATION RENTALS

BUILDERS

www.bluewaterglobe.com 866-935-4129 Jacksonville 2 BR $775 ---------------------------Swansboro 2 BR $850 ---------------------------Cedar Point 2 BR $900 ---------------------------Emerald Isle 3 BR $950 ---------------------------Hubert 3 BR $950 ---------------------------Cedar Point 2 BR $1000 ---------------------------Swansboro 3 BR $1250 Offering furnished and unfurnished Condos, Duplexes, and Houses throughout Carteret and Onslow County. Pet Friendly properties available.

5BR/2.5BA NEAR NEW RIVER$1250/month, utilities not included. Pets allowed, in great school district (Richlands). 910-539-6241 ARE YOU SURE you want to pay someone else’s mortgage? With interest rates so low, you may be surprised to find that you can purchase your own home with monthly payments as low as a monthly rental payment.. Give me a call today and let’s talk! Jody Davis 910-265-0771 @ CHOICE Jacksonville Realty. View more homes @ www.soldbysamnjody.com

Over 100 Rental Homes in all Price Ranges. To view homes online visit: www.criproperties.com 829-A Gum Branch Rd. Jacksonville, NC 28540 Office: 910-455-2860 Toll Free: 888-819-7653 Fax: 910-455-0557

Prices Subject To Change Without Notice

Real Estate for Rent

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7501 Emerald Drive Emerald Isle, NC 28594

866-616-3347

Real Estate for Rent

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MOBILE HOMES & LOTS FOR RENT

Live At The Beach!

Water, Garbage & Lawn Care Included.

8813 Krystal Court Villas, Emerald Isle 3BR, 2 ½ BA - $900 per month

Triangle Mobile Home Park

Available Now!

303 Cape Fear Loop, Emerald Isle 4 BR, 3 BA - $1,300 per month 138 Fawn Drive West, Emerald Isle 3BR, 2 BA - $950 per month 116 Periwinkle Drive East, Emerald Isle 3 BR, 2BA - $1,425 per month

ATTN: OWNERS Need help renting your property? Give us a call to find out about our annual rental program!

www.EIHousing.com

BEAUTIFUL 3/1.5 near base. 1/2 acre with privacy fence. Jacuzzi! $960/mo. Call Tina Brannan 910-219-1717 COMFORT COUNTRY HOMES- Nice clean, modern, mobilehomes.Garbage, water and lawn service included. 910455-8246. COUNTRY LIVING- House with 3BR/1BA for rent. Fenced yard. Approximately 10 miles from the base. $650/month, $650/deposit. Call 910455-0484 HAMPSTEAD 2BR/1BA CONDO All appliances, W&D, $750/mo. Military & senior discount! 910-547-4324 HOME FOR RENT Great for two guys, 3BR/2BA, no pets. Stable job, no smokers, and open minded. Run criminal record. $700/month, $400/deposit. Cash. 910-330-2900

HUBERT MOBILE HOMES FOR RENT!

910-455-4923

HORSE PEOPLE. 3 bed. 2 bath man. home 10 minutes to Jacksonville. $850 Joe 910-459-2002. HUBERT TOWNHOMES, DUPLEXES, & apt rentals convenient to Hwy. 172 gate. $675-$800. Call 910-389-4293 www.photoshop.com/users/mpm737 MOBILE HOME 2BR/1BA Close to MCAS and new IHop. Large shed, washer & dryer, patio, some furniture, new driveway, $380. 910-938-2529 MOBILE HOME 2BR/2BAWasher/dryer, front & back covered decks, sidewalks/driveway, fenced corner lot, 2 sheds, close to new Walmart. You got to see this! $575 910-938-2529 OCEANFRONT $725 1 bedroom N Topsail, close to Camp Lejeune, fully furnished. Sept-May. Amherst Real Estate, Owner Agent. 434-610-7789. TIRED OF RENTING? Let us show you how buying can be easy and more affordable! Call todayRob 910-340-3700 or info@ncvalender.com

New Construction

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$119,900- BRAND NEW and ready by November. 3BR/2BA/2CG. Richlands school district. Minutes to local airport. Privacy fencing plus many upgrades included in the price! Seller offers buyer closing cost assistance. Call Jody Davis Today @ Choice Jacksonville Realty. w w w. S o l d b y S a m N j o d y. c o m 910-265-0771

NEW 16'x80' w/Central Heat & Air

$197,700- NEW 4 bedroom, 2 story home with over 9 acres. Located within 15 minutes of the Camp Lejeune Piney Green gate. Meet with local builder and personalize your new home before construction starts! Seller offers $4,000 toward buyer closing costs or “use as you choose”! Call Jody Davis Today @ Choice Jacksonville Realty. w w w. S o l d b y S a m N j o d y. c o m 910-265-0771

Minutes from the back gate & the beach!

$198,000- NEW 4 bedroom home with over 2,800 sq. feet and 3.75 acres. HORSES ALLOWED. No breed restrictions on dogs. Located off Hwy. 41 in Jones County. Plenty of upgrades within. Personalize home colors before construction starts. Call Jody Davis Today @ CHOICE Jacksonville Realty. www.SoldbySamNjody.com 910-265-0771

Choose From 3 Bedroom 2 Bath 2 Bedroom 2 Bath 2 Bedroom 1 Bath

ROYAL VALLEY MOBILE HOME PARK 221 Riggs Road, Hubert

910.353.9327

www.CampLejeuneGlobe.com

Look For Our Insert In This Week’s Paper!

TWO LOCATIONS IN JACKSONVILLE TO BETTER SERVE YOU! 507 Bell Fork Road Jacksonville, NC 28540 Phone: 910-455-9595

Giving Healthy Futures Plasma Donors Needed Now

Please help us help those coping with rare, chronic, genetic diseases. New donors can receive $30 today and $70 this week! Ask about our Specialty Programs! Must be 18 years or older, have valid I.D. along with proof of SS# and local residency.

Walk-ins Welcome. Wireless Internet Available. New donors: Bring in this ad for a $10 bonus on your second donation IN T ONL TMEN PPOIN M A .COM A R U YO L AS BOOK BIOTESTP AT:

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Biotest Plasma Center 1213 Country Club Road Jacksonville, NC 28546 910-353-4888 www.biotestplasma.com

2015 Lejeune Blvd. Jacksonville, NC 28546 Phone: 910-353-5522


The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

oCTober 4, 2012

Searching For a

New Home? Pick up a copy of Military Homes Magazine—a monthly real estate guide to Coastal Carolina— brought to you by Landmark Military Media. 1122 Henderson Dr, Jacksonville, NC 28540

www.camplejeuneglobe.com

5c


6c oCTober 4, 2012

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

SPotlIGHt of homes

% 4.9

Only

Foreclosure tour

TO SELL YOUR HOME!

ON A $175,000 SALES PRICE WITH OUR 4.9% BROKER FEE (INSTEAD OF A HIGHER 6% BROKER FEE)

CALL FOR DETAILS!!!

1408 Ocean Drive ● Emerald Isle, NC ● $459,000 Own a little piece of heaven with this cute & cozy beach cottage with 4 bedrooms, 2 baths and approximately 1,120 square feet of living area. Features single story on pilings, living room/kitchen combo, large deck with beautiful views of the Atlantic! Furnished as shown.

YOU WILL SAVE...

$ 1,925 $1,925

Call 577-1000 for more details Scan to search listings from your mobile device

Choice Realty 2013-A Lejeune Blvd. www.choicehomz.com

7501 Emerald Drive, Emerald Isle, NC 28594 Sales 877.592.4072 * Rentals 866.689.6256 sales@eirealty.com * www.EmeraldIsleRealty.com

EVERY Saturday, starting at 10:30am! Choice Jacksonville Real Estate, at our office, 2013-A Lejeune Blvd. Call (910) 577-1000 for more info or to schedule a tour weekdays!

Let us help you sell or buy your home!

Mary rawls realty 910.326.5980 www.mrawls.com 85 & 87 OLD HAMMOCK ROAD SWANSBORO – COMMERCIAL D

E UC

D

RE

Ideal location in the best business district of Swansboro. Located behind Walgreen and within walking distance to the Hampton. Just put the finishing touches on this building that’s beside Swansboro’s Recreational Park and new Recreation Center. Approximately 2 acres of commercial property being offered with large commercial building that is a shell, approximately 20,000 square feet. Previous site plan on file. Two separate sites being offered as one for $725,000, or will sell approximately one acre with building for $585,000. Call office for complete details.

1117 Hammock Beach Road • Swansboro, NC 28584 Conveniently located between Cherry Point and Camp Lejeune in the Friendly City by the Sea.

SEA COAST properTIeS

CALL US TODAY! 2 LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU! Jacksonville 910.353.5100 / Surf City 910.328.6732

Address BR BA Pets Sneads Ferry / Topsail / North Topsail Beach 304 Woody Way 3 2 No Topsail Reef #159- Furnished 1 1 No 202 Bayview Dr 2 1.5 Neg. #387 Topsail Reef - Furnished 1 1 No Holly Ridge / Surf City / Hampstead / Wilmington 11 S Oak- Furnished 3 2 Neg. 732 Azalea Dr. #407 2 2 No Jacksonville / Hubert / Swansboro 1019 Massey 3 2 Neg. 360 Bracken 2 1.5 Neg. 307 Bracken 2 1.5 Neg. 221-114 Riggs Rd. (Hubert) 3 2 Neg. 404 Hedgerow $200 off 1st mo 3 2 Neg. 304 E Aspen 3 2 Neg. 1/2 off 1st mo 3 2 201 Brent Creek Neg. 286 Riggs (Hubert) 3 2 No 201 Natalie 3 2 Yes 301 Sterling 3 1 Neg. 200 Streamwood 3 2.5 Neg. 116 Mesa 2 2 Neg. 6 MO LEASE 3 1 509 Oak Ln. Neg. 227 Parnell (Hubert) 3 2 Neg. 205 Weeping Hollow 4 3.5 Neg 3008 Foxhorn 3 2 Neg Richlands 1880 Haw Branch 1/2 off 1st mo 3 2.5 Neg. 108-21 Pete Jones Rd. 2 2.5 Neg. Furnished Winter Rentals on Topsail Island Alice’s Wonderland-N. Topsail Beach 3 2 Yes Campbell-Surf City 4 3.5 Yes Great Bambino-N. Topsail Beach 3 2 Yes Marra-St. Regis-N. Topsail Beach 1 2 No Sweet Searenity 5 4.5 Yes

Avail.

Price/Mo

Now Neg. Now Now

$1150 $850 UI $1100 $850 UI

Now Now

$1350 $900

Now Now Now 10/1 Now Now Now 10/1 Now Now 10/5 9/24 Now Now 11/2 10/25

$975 $800 $825 $650 $1000 $950 $1050 $950 $1300 $825 $950 $750 $825 $1050 $1350 $850

Now Now

$1000 $725

Now Now 10/20 Now Now

$1350/UI $1400 $1100 $1050/UI $2000

UI-Utilities included, No smoking inside of Homes

UnitedBeachVacations.com

825 Gum Branch Rd. Suite #114 Jacksonville NC 28540

Builder of Choice in O nslow County

u to American "A special thank yo ur generosity and Home Smith for yo and e Salvation Army contributions to Th ring n Heroes Fund du The Intrepid Falle the t event, held at the Affiliate Nigh mp Ca ficers Club on Paradise Point Of 27, 2012. We would Lejeune, September ed em for their continu also like to thank th ." REALTORS support of the local

From:

Sam & Jody. REALTORS™ at Choice Jacksonville Realty. (910) 265-0771

The nation’s #1 VA lender is now local.

To learn more about American Homesmith’s Charitable efforts for various non-profit organizations, please visit www.americanhomesmith.com/giving-back

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102 Elizabeth Street, Suite B

Jacksonville, NC 28540

Veterans United Home Loans is a VA-approved lender and is not affiliated with any government agency. NMLS 1907.

amenities included

* Landscaped Natural Setting * Washer and Dryer Hook-ups in Individual Units * Private Porches on Each Residence * Central Heat and Air Conditioning (Heat Pumps) * Ample Parking Facilities * Wall to Wall Carpeting and Sheet Vinyl Flooring * Swimming Pool, Exercise Room, Tennis Court, Laundromat * Dishwasher and Frost Free Refrigerator

(910) 353-7515 2100 Country Club rd.


The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C. New Construction

I

AFFORDABLE TOWNHOUSES- Only 3 left. New construction, 2BR near beach and base in Sneads Ferry. Convenient to Courthouse Bay and MARSOC. Reduced to $107,500. Call Realty World- Ennett & Associates 910-327-3600

Real Estate for Sale

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1022 HENDRICKS AVENUE- This 3BR/2 full bath brick home is located in an established Northwoods neighborhood. They don’t make homes like this from the hardwood floors to the nice eat-in kitchen, this home is built for the family! Check out the sun room which over looks a large patio and nicely landscaped back yard. Home is handicap accessible. Bring an offer! $146,000 @ 3.5% APR for 360 months= principal & interest payment of only $655.61 per month. Call Chuck Compton at CHOICE 910-330-5413 104 ASPEN LANE in Jacksonville is an affordable 3BR brick home with garage for dad, large storage shed and a fenced in backyard with HUGE new deck for entertaining! Price significantly reduced to only $95,000. Principal and interest payment of only $426.59 per month ($95,000 @ 3.5% APR for 360 months). Seller will entertain paying buyers closing costs. Convenient to New River, Air Station, Wal-Mart and Topsail Island. Call Monte Hutchins at 910-358-0358 108 EASTVIEW CT- $137,500 3BR/2BA house, 10 minutes from main gate. Fenced in back yard with 16x20 ft covered deck. TRANE heating/cooling system. Call Joe 910-358-0605

157 COPELAND COURT- Great starter home on quiet, friendly cul-de-sac. Cheaper than renting! Huge living/family room with beautiful natural oak hardwood floors & ceiling fan to stay cool. Freshly painted eat-in kitchen with newer stove & refrigerator. Spacious laundry room, nice sized bedrooms, (master bedroom 15x10). Massive 400 sqft wooden deck, perfect for entertaining! Very open backyard for the kids to play and a big shed for tools & storage. Make this YOUR new home! $122,900 @ 3.5% for 360 months=

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Principal & Interest payment of only $551.88 per month. Call Chuck Huff 910-465-7876 1660 CHADWICK SHORES- 3BR (possible 4th), 3BA with garage, fireplace, screened porch, fenced back yard on nice corner lot in gated community. Community boat launch. Close to MARSOC and Courthouse Bay. $239,000 Call Realty WorldEnnett & Associates 910-327-3600 200 E. LAKERIDGE LANDING- City living with a country feel! Great starter home close to the main gate and on a corner lot. Nice sized backyard that is completely fenced in with a storage shed. Remodeled kitchen, new architectural roof and wood floor n the living room. The living room also has a cathedral ceiling and fireplace. Buyer will pay up to $3,000 in closing costs and provide a home warranty. Motivated seller? so bring us an offer! Why rent when you can buy for less? $137,000 @ 3.5% APR for 360 months= principal & interest payment of only $615.19 per month. Call Melony Tygart at CHOICE 910-467-1413 211 DARTMOOR TRAIL- 3BR/2BA home in Shetland Farms located on a spacious lot with privacy yard and screened porch. The massive 13x28 kitchen comes fully equipped with upgraded stainless steel appliances and beautiful ceramic tile flooring. Four bedrom septic tank already in place for future addition of a 4th bedroom! $189,900 @ 3.5% APR for 360 months= prinicpal & interest payment of only $852.74 per month. Call Lois Hutchins at CHOICE 910-330-4481 315 DAYRELL DRIVE- 3BR/2BA with 2 fireplaces and a huge bonus room with skylights. This home features a newly remodeled kitchen with gorgeous tile countertops & backsplash, ceramic tile flooring, new cabinets & stove. Living room features a wood burning fireplace and bedrooms have lamintate flooring. Both bathrooms were newly remodeled. Huge backyard, over 1/2 acre corner lot, and over 1600 heated sqft. $149,999 @ 3.5% for 360 months= principal & interest payment of only $673.56 per month. Call Zen Taylor at CHOICE 910-548-1080 379 W. FRANCES ST. in Jacksonville comes complete with a white picket fence! This 4BR/2.5BA 2-story townhome is minutes from Camp Lejeune’s main gate. This is a BEST BUY at ONLY $117,900! The master bedroom is on the first floor, the

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kitchen has upgraded solid cherry wood cabinets, solid surface counter tops, & hardwood floors. The exterior has low maintenance vinyl siding and the park-like setting in the back yard is perfect for family gatherings. $115,900 @ 3.5% APR for 360 months= principal & interest payment of only $520.44 per month. Call Monte Hutchins at CHOICE 910-358-0358

kitchen appliances, flooring, ceiling fans, bathroom fixtures- plus the addition of a huge family room with gorgeous built-ins, additional full bath, laundry area, and huge over-sized carport. Living room with fireplace, spacious storage throughout, bright & airy kitchen and original hardwoods throughout. Hardie board siding will make your home nearly maintenance free! Updated double-pane windows will also keep costs down. This home sits on the corner of two quiet dead-end streets and is within walking distance to the elementary school. Don’t miss out on the opportunity to own a classic home with so many updates! $139,000 @ 3.5% APR for 360 months= principal & interest payment of only $624.17 per month. Call Susie Montag at CHOICE 910-340-0487

400 SOUTHBRIDGE DR. 4 bed/2bath 2200+sqft Bamboo flooring cathedral ceilings. Marble tile custom granite counters Large bedrooms with new carpet. Koi pond, Pergola at entrance Fenced corner lot.Joe 910-381-7358. $192K 406 SILVA COVE- Immaculate 2-story home in Killis Hills! This unique home sits in a beautiful cul-de-sac on 1.73 acres (approx. .7 acre is cleared). Backyard has privacy fence that backs up to your wooded property for country serenity and privacy at its best! Huge living room has beautiful laminate wood flooring for easy maintenance, large kitchen with plenty of counter & cabinet space with island & wall that separates the dining area & kitchen from living area. Master BR has walk-in closet & 2 full baths located upstairs with 1/2 bath on 1st floor. Lots more! This gem is a must-see and priced to sell! $167,900 @ 3.5% for 360 months= principal & interest payment of only $753.95 per month. Call John Troup at CHOICE 910-539-3148

95 BUICK ROADMASTER- Runs great, does not use oil. New battery & A/C compressor. Garage kept. Has electrical short. $2500. Call 910-330-7159

Boats & Recreation

SHARP CAMCORDER 8mm VHS. Like new, with carrying case and tripod. $125. Call 910-353-5735

Miscellaneous

FRONT DESK NIGHT AUDITORWeekends a must. Please apply in person 246 S. Wilmington Hwy. No phone calls please. Previous applicants need not apply. REAL ESTATE AGENTS Wanted for large real estate firm in Jacksonville, NC. Our market is outstanding and our agents are very successful. Will train and assist with education. Please send resumes or inquiries to lejeune332@hotmail.com or fax 910-577-3368.

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17FT SKI BOAT- With trailer, in good condition. Engine runs great, life jackets & inflated tube included, $3000. 910-333-0711 26’ 1989 SEA RAY 260 Overnighter, rebuilt 7.4L, 330hp 454Merc, trailer. Cabin, stove, sink, A/C, fridge, stereo, sleeps 2-3, seats 8-9. See at Air Station Marina. Call 864-934-6241 CASPER SKIF- 55HP YAMAHA engine. $2000. 910-346-9859 or 910-467-2424

Motorcycles

Get your 2nd month FREE after your 1st month 8x40 feet of storage up to 2 cars & other personal items

$70.00 per month

2009 HONDA CBR 1000 RR- Less than 800 miles. Call 910-330-6808 $8500.00

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2 PITTSBURGH STEELERS TICKETSAny home game, 40yd line, upper level on aisle. $300/pair per game. Call 910-526-2793.

DVD PLAYER FOR CAR OR HOME. Has 2 screens. AC/DC. Remote control, headphones, and carrying case. $100 OBO Call 910-353-5735

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2010 NISSAN ALTIMA- $15,000, still under warranty. Call 910-353-5735

BUY A HOME with no money down! Perfect credit? Not needed. VA home loan specialist! Contact Rob 910-340-3700 or info@ncvalender.com

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2008 MAZDA 3- Red hatchback, black interior, sun roof, low pro wheels, mp3, multi-disc, auto 5-speed. Leaving for Japan so must sell! Txt or call with questions. 315-778-6133

42IN. CRAFTSMAN MOWER- 17.5HP, lawn tractor, $425. Call 910-353-5735

Electronics

707 EIGHTH STREET- Completely renovated from head to toe! New everything! New roof, plumbing throughout, electrical throughout,

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904 CAROLINE COURT- Affordable, 3BR/2BA home on nice lot in good neighborhood. Convenient to beach, base, and schools. $84,500 Call Realty World-Ennett & Associates 910-327-3600

BUYING A HOME? Get a FREE copy of 12 Facts You Need to Know About VA Loans info@ncvalender.com 910-340-3700

504 CLYDE DRIVE- Great 4BR/2BA in the Northwoods subdivision. New roof, new vinyl, new windows, new exterior and interior doors. All hardwood throughout the house has been refinished. HVAC and appliances replaced in 2003. Close to bases, shopping and schools. $124,900 @ 3.5% APR for 360 months= principal & interest payment of only $560.86 per month. Call Vikki Stumpf at CHOICE 910-265-6901

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113 CASEY COURT, Jacksonville$179,000, 3BR/2.5BA/2 car garage. 1760sq feet. Open floor plan, privacy fenced in backyard with storage shed in quiet neighborhood. Contact Will 910-650-2401 or Barbie 443-536-8051.

Real Estate for Sale

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WANT YOUR FREE OLD MOWERS. Working or not, will pick up, call 910-346-5388.

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GARAGE SALE 10/13! Clothes: boy 0-4T & women plus, kid stuff, kitchenware, home goods, linens, too much to mention. 7a-2p. Rock Creek, Birdie Court.

www.CampLejeuneGlobe.com

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2008 Acura RDX 2006 Buick Rendezvous 2011 Hyundai Genesis 2008 Saturn Vue XR $24,000 $11,975 $27,575 $17,625

2011 Jeep Grand Cherokee

2009 Acura TL 2008 Chrysler 300 LX 2006 Lexus IS 350 2011 Hyundai Sonata $27,000 $15,975 $22,550 $17,950

2011 GMC Sierra 1500

2012 Buick LaCrosse 2007 Cadillac SRX V6 2010 Chevy Camaro 2012 Dodge Challenger

2009 Honda CR-V

$28,468

347-3777

$18,450

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$30,855

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2011 Jeep Grand Cherokee 2012 Ford Focus SEL 2010 Subaru Forester

$23,500

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2011 Buick Regal

$22,999

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2011 Dodge Ram

$24,990 D&E 799-4210

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$18,775

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2012 VW Pasat

$28,925

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1965 Chevy Corvette

2006 Lexus GS300

2009 Mercedez-Benz

877542-2424

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$55,000

2008 Ford Escape

$14,900 D&E 799-4210

PRE-OWNED

$22,516

2008 Honda Accord

$18,995 D&E 799-4210

PRE-OWNED

$26,950

$33,975

$22,266

347-3777

2011 Mazda 3

$22,625 347-3777

2008 Pontiac G-8

$25,777

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2006 Kia Sorento

2008 Mazda CX-7

$12,900 D&E 799-4210

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WWW.CAMPLEJEUN WWW.CAMPLEJEUNEGLOBE.COM

CarolinaLiving Living Speak up Mock billing takes peak at energy awareness | 4D

Conference proves silence hides (domestic) violence| 3D THURSDAY OCTOBER 4, 2012

D | THE GLOBE

Photo by Amy Binkley

Dueling Ferris wheels mark the new landscape of the Onslow County Fairgrounds during the opening night of the 58th annual Onslow County Fair in Jacksonville, N.C., Oct. 1.

Service members join locals for week of excitement, fun AMY BINKLEY

Assistant managing editor

Boredom, pack your bags. There’s a “fair” chance for fun in the forecast. The 58th annual Onslow County Fair will keep excitement contained within the city limits this week as more than 25,000 visitors walk the fairgrounds by the American Legion Building in Jacksonville, N.C. “It’s just a good night out with the family,” said Capt. Samuel Gray, who attended opening night. Hundreds of service members and their families joined local citizens for the first evening of festivities, and thousands more are expected to take advantage of the 30 carnival rides, games, live entertainment and even a small nightly circus act performed two times per night. Dueling Ferris wheels and death-defying feats are the major changes on the agenda for an aging celebration keeping up with the times. The human cannonball, known as the “Italian Rocket,” wowed guests with his first performance as he shot out of a special

cannon and propelled at speeds up to 70 miles per hour landing on a giant air bag. “(The fair) is full of fun and excitement to share with the kids,” Gunnery Sgt. Rob Watts explained after watching the astonishing act. The annual celebration doesn’t just cater to thrill-seekers. It also draws cooks, artists and the agriculturally savvy. Local businesses, clubs and associations lined the inside of the American Legion Building with booths and displays summing up their recent activities. Homemade goodies from cakes and pies to jellies and jams filled the room with the sweet smell of the South. “I’ve got more blue ribbons than I know what to do with,” exclaimed Kathy Cook, an Onslow Coumty native. “I don’t need a ribbon to keep cooking.” The fair continues its run through Oct. 6, operating from 4 to 11 p.m. daily. Gates will open at noon Sunday. Admission to the fair is $5 and $15 for an all-day stamp for rides. Parking is provided for free. Photo by Amy Binkley

The human cannonball, the “Italian Rocket,” propels at speeds up to 70 miles per hour for his first performance of the week for crowds at the Onslow County Fair in Jacksonville, N.C. More than 25,000 visitors are expected to come to the fair, which will run through Oct. 6.

Photos by Amy Binkley

Guests of the Onslow County Fair in Jacksonville, N.C., jump in on the fun opening night Oct. 1. The fair offers 30 carnival rides, a small circus performance twice a night, prized livestock, live entertainment, and hundreds of displays and competition entries, from jellies to flowers, set up in the American Legion Building.


2D OCTOBER 4, 2012

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

‘Odd Life’ inspires, enchants in whimsical fable Now playing at Camp Lejeune “THE ODD LIFE OF TIMOTHY GREEN” (PG-13) “The Odd Life of Timothy Green” is a comedic fantasy about a magical boy. A happily married couple realizes their dreams for a child comes true with the mysterious appearance of the young Timothy Green. Jennifer Garner (“Arthur,” “Ghosts of Girlfriends Past”) and Joel Edgerton (“Warrior,” “Animal Kingdom”) play Cindy and Jim Green, who can’t wait to start a family. However, they can only dream about what their child would be like. After they learn they cannot have any children, they bury their dream in a box in their backyard, holding all their wishes for a baby, having no idea it will suddenly produce a little boy. C.J. Adams (“Dan in Real Life”) plays the sweet 10-year-old Timothy, who mysteriously appears on the couple’s doorstep, claiming them as his own parents. Cindy, Jim and their small town soon learn sometimes the unexpected can bring some of life’s greatest gifts. Co-starring are Rosemarie DeWitt (“The Watch”) as Brenda Best, Dianne Wiest (“Dan in Real Life”) as Ms. Crudstaff, Ron Livingston (“Going the Distance”) as Franklin Crudstaff, M.

Emmet Walsh (“The Assignment”) as Uncle Bob, and David Morse (“The Collaborator”) as James Green Sr. Director and writer Pete Hedges (“Dan in Real Life,” “What’s Eating Gilbert Grape?”) brings enchantment to the big screen with this inspiring, magical story. “The Odd Life of Timothy Green” is a mushy family fairy tale that is at times truly moving. The fable is mixed with lots of humor and drama, and is a delightful whimsical film. Now playing at Jacksonville “TROUBLE WITH THE CURVE” (PG-13) “Trouble with the Curve” is a family sports drama about a baseball scout in his twilight years. Clint Eastwood (“Gran Torino,” “Million Dollar Baby”) stars as Gus Lobel, who is one of the best scouts in baseball for decades. The legendary baseball scout can tell a pitch just by the crack of a bat, however, as much as he tries to hide it, age is catching up with him. Refusing to be benched for what could be the end of his career, the ailing baseball scout gets one last assignment to prove his worth to the organization. Amy Adams (“The Fighter,” “Doubt”) plays his workaholic daughter Mickey, an associate at a high-powered Atlanta law firm. Mickey was never very

Don’t accept defeat. Fight deadly childhood diseases. 800-822-6344 www.stjude.org

A CFC Participant – provided as a public service.

MARINE CORPS BASE CHAPEL SCHEDULE ROMAN CATHOLIC Main Protestant Chapel (Bldg. 16) Weekend Mass: Saturday 5 p.m., Sunday 8 a.m. & 12 p.m. Weekday Masses: Monday through Thursday 11:45 a.m.

FRIDAY “Diary of a Wimpy Kid: Dog Days,” PG, 6:30 p.m.; “Expendables 2,” R, 9:15 p.m. SATURDAY “ParaNorman,” PG, 3:30 p.m.; “Total Recall,” PG-13, 6:30 p.m.; “The Campaign,” R, 9:15 p.m. SUNDAY “The Odd Life of Timothy Green,” PG, 3:30 p.m.; “Bourne Legacyl,” PG-13, 6:30 p.m. TUESDAY “Bourne Legacy,” PG-13, 7:30 p.m.

From the

FrontRow Front Row With Reinhild Moldenhauer Huneycutt

close to her father, who could never easily handle being a single parent after his wife’s death. But when Gus’s career is in jeopardy, Mickey, against her better judgment, decides to come along for Gus’s final recruiting trip to North Carolina, even risking her own career goals to save his. Forced to spend time together for the first time in years, each makes new discoveries about the past and the present that could also bring change for the future. Justin Timberlake (“The Social Network,” “Friends with Benefits”) co-stars as Johnny Flanagan, a rival scout who set his sights on a career as an announcer, and an eye for Mickey. John Goodman (“Extremely Loud & Incredible Close”) plays Pete Klein,

Gus longtime friend and boss. Co-starring are Robert Patrick (“Safe House”) as Vince Freeman, the Atlanta Braves General Manager, Matthew Lillard (“The Descendants”) as Philip Snyder, the Braves’ associate director of Scouting, Scott Eastwood (“Gran Torino”) as Billy

CLOSED FOR RENOVATIONS

CLOSED FOR RENOVATIONS

For movie times, call 449-9344.

3

2

*Movies are subject to change without notice.

Save--A-Pet Save

Adopt a new friend today, save a life...

Exposition of the Blessed Sacrament First Friday of every month: 11:45 a.m. Benediction at 6 p.m. Holy Day Masses: As announced, 11:45 a.m. & 6:30 p.m. Confession: Saturday 3:45 to 4:45 p.m. Or by appointment, by calling 451-3210

Photos by Sarah Anderson

EASTERN ORTHODOX St. Nicholas Chapel, Camp Johnson Divine Liturgy: Sunday 10 a.m. Holy Days: As announced, 6 p.m. For more information, call 450-0991.

2T7:1 LIVE (Youth Group) Meets in Bldg. 67 (Second Deck in Classroom 2) Sunday from 5 to 7 p.m.

Midway Park Chapel Contemporary Praise & Worship Worship Service: Sunday 10:45 a.m. Youth Group, Children’s Church and Nursery provided Tarawa Terrace Chapel Main TT Chapel (Bldg. TT-2469) Worship Service: Sunday 10:30 a.m. Camp Geiger Chapel Main Camp Geiger Chapel (Bldg. TC 601) Worship Service: Sunday 5 p.m. Camp Johnson Chapel Main Camp Johnson Chapel (Bldg. M-101) Worship Service: Sunday 8:30 a.m. JEWISH The Jewish Chapel (Bldg. 67) Sabbath Service: Friday 7 p.m. Jewish School: Sunday 10 a.m. For information about other faith provisions (Muslim, Buddhist, etc) call 451-3210.

with an excellent cast. The iconic Eastwood and Adams are wonderful and have a great rapport. “Trouble with the Curve” is an inspiring and touching portrait of a complicated relationship between father and daughter, and a comical portrayal of aging. Ms. Huneycutt is the public affairs assistant at the Base Public Affairs Office.

For information on concerts, festivals, special events, and classes up and down the Carolina coast, check out What’s happenin’ Carolina each week. To add your event e-mail amy.binkley@pilotonline.com. Space is limited to availability.

Seafood Festival Friday through Sunday Besides the food, there’s nothing fishy about the biggest seafood festival on the east coast. A successful 26 years continues to draw tens of thousands of visitors to Morehead City’s celebration featuring live entertainment on four stages, food and craft vendors, carnival rides and a children’s play area. Admission is free and free parking is available at the port with shuttles running guests to and from the festival. Don’t miss the fireworks show Saturday and the opportunity for unlimited rides for only $25 on Sunday. For more information visit www. ncseafoodfestival.org. Museum of the Marine Gala Saturday, 6 to 9 p.m. Do your part to preserve Marine Corps history. Come celebrate America’s heroes at Marston Pavilion aboard MCB Camp Lejeune for the second annual fundraiser for the Museum of the Marine. The evening will feature Olympic gold medalist Dan Jansen as the guest speaker, updates on the museum’s progress, and presentation of awards. The event’s attire is evening dress for service members and black tie optional for civilian guests. Tickets are available for $100 and can be picked up at the museum’s offices or sent directly through the mail. For more information call 910-545-4258. Military Wives Breast Cancer Celebration October 11, 12:30 to 3:30 p.m. If you have been diagnosed or are a survivor of breast cancer, you’re invited to a luncheon at the Tarawa Terrace Religious Education Center aboard the MCB Camp Lejeune housing area to celebrate the fight against cancer. The event is only open Department of Defense identification cardholders. For more information call (910) 353-8222.

LATTER DAY SAINTS Camp Geiger Chapel Worship Service: Sunday 5 :30 p.m. For more information, call 381-5318.

PROTESTANT Main Protestant Chapel (Bldg. 16) Worship Service: Sunday 10 a.m. Children’s Church and Youth Service provided

Clark, one of Gus’s discoveries, who is now in a slump, and newcomer Joe Massingill as young batting phenom Bo Gentry. Also appearing are Bob Gunton (“The Lincoln Lawyer”) as Watson, Ed Lauter (“The Prometheus Project”) as Max, and Chelcie Ross (“Drag Me to Hell”) as Smitty. Robert Lorenz, a longtime producing partner of Eastwood, is making his feature directorial debut

Don’t be so low. We make a great duet. Our brotherand-sister act comes in a brown and black Dachshund mix. The shelter staff think we are six weeks old. Take us both, and we’ll promise twice the fun.

You’ve stopped me in my tracks with your beauty. I am a male, orange tigerstripe and white, domestic shorthair. The shelter staff think I am three months old. I’m astounded by your kind heart. Let me love you.

Pet ID# A060060 and 61

Pet ID# A061256

The Onslow County Animal Shelter is open Monday through Thursday from noon to 7 p.m., Friday from noon to 3 p.m., Saturday from 10 a.m. to noon and 1 to 3 p.m. To see more photographs of pets available for adoption visit www.petharbor.com. To adopt a pet visit the Onslow County Animal Shelter at 244 Georgetown Road, Jacksonville, N.C., or call 455-0182.

Veterans Day parade entries Oct. 19 Rolling Thunder will host the 17th annual Onslow County Veterans Day Parade. The parade this year is scheduled for Nov. 3 at 10 a.m. If you would like to participate, parade applications and liability forms must be postmark no later than Oct. 19. Visit the website for applications and liability forms at www.rollingthundernc5.com. Organizations, clubs and.businesses are welcome. There is no charge for participating and prizes will be given to the top three veteran-themed floats. For more information call 455-1034, after 5 p.m., or 326-7969. Girl Scout volunteers Ongoing You are invited to Discover Girl Scouting. The program encourages increased skill-building and responsibility, and also promotes the development of strong leadership and decision-making skills. Adult volunteers are needed. Share your expertise, skills, interests, life experiences and your time. For more information e-mail camplejeunegirlscouts@ yahoo.com.


THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

OCTOBER 4, 2012

3D

Domestic Violence Awareness Month begins boldly AMY BINKLEY

Assistant managing editor

Combat isn’t reserved for the battlefield, and the blood of wounded warriors isn’t always shed on foreign soil. “An abused woman’s experience is similar to a service member’s,� Sgt. Michael Coker carefully explained to his rapt audience. “They’re always combat ready, they suppress their anger, and they receive less support than most people.� Coker, who served 20 years as a police officer with the Portsmouth, Va., Police Department, took the lead as guest speaker for scores of social services professionals, command leaders, and members of base and civilian police forces who came together at the annual Domestic Violence Prevention and Awareness Conference at Marston Pavilion aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune Oct. 1. “We have it on base every year,� said Cyndi Schachter, who attended the event with other members of Onslow County Department of Social Services. “It helps kick off Domestic Violence Awareness Month.� Advocates of abuse victims celebrate the 25th anniversary of Domestic Violence Awareness Month this October and continue to spotlight the atrocities of the crimes cloaked in silence. “Silence hides violence,� Marilyn Nakamura, Marine Corps Family Services New River, recited. “Knowledge is power. We need people to know the warning signs. If people don’t know, the ones who need help won’t get it.� Coker spoke to the crowded room with a riveting passion about a wide array of subjects including the four different types of abuse, critical needs of victims and the most obvious question – why do they stay in abusive relationships? “The second you come off judgmental, they’ll stop talking to you,� he told the crowd. “It kills all communication. Remember, it’s not against the law to stay. It’s against the law to abuse.� While the explanations for victims’ behaviors are numerous, Coker pointed out the number one reason they continue to stay in abusive relationships is a basic human emotion – fear. “When you’re immobilized by fear, it’s hard to move,� he said. He broke down the categories of

abuse and reminded the professionals in the room of the importance of knowing a solid definition of domestic violence. According to Coker, domestic violence is a pattern of physically, sexually, emotionally and psychologically abusive behaviors used by an individual to assert power or maintain control over another individual in the context of an intimate or family relationship. “When you go to court (to represent the victim), you have to appear credible,â€? he stated. “A good attorney will ask you what domestic violence is, and you better be ready. Come in with your (information) together. Know your case and know your victims.â€? He emphasized how a pattern may be occurring even if law enforcement or other professionals were only notified recently. “Domestic violence is rarely a one time incident,â€? Coker noted. Robin Nalls, who trains other social workers in Onslow County, agreed with the information Coker gave. “We have a mindset that says what happens at home stays at home,â€? she said. “However, domestic violence affects the entire community. It’s important for everyone to know and be able to recognize the signs.â€? The effects of the stories and actual 911 calls were visible on the faces of those in attendance, and Coker explained the critical needs all victims share. They need, want and desire safety, support, valid information, access, continuity, a voice, and, of course, justice. “Someone has to be held accountable,â€? Coker responded. He urged his audience to spend time with the victims and not to use themselves as benchmarks. Then he noted how every victim is holding on to hope, even if it’s only a sliver. “Most victims know they’re in a bad situation, but ‌ no matter how much information you give them, they won’t go until they’re ready to go,â€? he acknowledged. “Hope is the anticipation something good is going to happen, and they have it.â€? If you suspect domestic violence is occurring or are a victim call 1-800-7997233.

When you’re immobilized by fear, it’ss hard to move. Sgt. Michael Coker, guest speaker

Photo by Amy Binkley

Sgt. Michael Coker, a 20-year veteran of the Portsmouth, Va., Police Department, speaks to local social services professionals, command leaders and law enforcement officers during the Domestic Violence Prevention and Awareness Conference at Marston Pavilion aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune Oct. 1.

For more information visit www.thehotline.org.

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4D OCTOBER 4, 2012

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

OCTOBER 4, 2012

Energy Awareness Month

Energy A

wa

reness M Inaugura onth Eve l Energy Awarene nts Sept. 23 s s through O Poster Co n c test t. 7 11 a.m. to noon (Ju dging an Location d : Stone Str eet Youth public viewing: O ct. 7) Pavilion, Building 8 Inaugura 42 l Energy Fair Oct. 14 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Location : Main M arine Co 1231 rps Excha nge, Build ing USMC Ex peditiona ry Energy Oct. 18 Strategy Focus Gro 8 a.m. to up 4 p.m. Location : Pu October Spookfest, where they will answer ference R blic Works Divisio resident questions. Residents will also be n Office, oom, Buil Seabee C ding 100 invited to sign their new leases for RECP 5 onat the Spookfest event. Youth Le adership AMCC representatives will be available: Luncheo Oct. 21, 1 n Wednesday, Oct. 24 from 6 to 9 p.m. 1 a.m. to 1 p.m. Location at the Tarawa Terrace Community : Paradis Center. Point Offi Building 2 cers’ Clu 615 Thursday, Oct. 25 from 6 to 9 p.m. at b, II MEF Room, the Bicentennial Community Center. Point of C ontact: L t. j.g. Wa For more information visit www.atpublic w lter T. And o rks office lanticmcc.com/recp. erson, as r, walter. usmc.mil sistant t.anderso n1@

Mock billing to provide insight on energy use LANCE CPL. NIK S. PHONGSISATTANAK Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

P

atrons living in military housing areas will be receiving a mock electricity bill to help them gauge and see the amount of electricity used each month. The mock billing period is from Oct. 2 through Dec. 31. The Residential Energy Conservation Program is an effort implemented by Headquarters Marine Corps, and is also

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part of the Department of Defense’s goal of reducing energy consumption in the United States by 20 percent. Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune is the last Marine Corps installation to implement this program. “Lincoln Military Housing recognizes the importance of energy conservation to our country’s future and to our national security, and is proud to support the (RECP) initiative,” said Jarl Bliss, the president of LMH. Residents will only have to pay an electric bill every month if they have excess usage. Those who use less than the lower

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utility usage buffer will receive a rebate. There is a 10 percent plus-or-minus buffer around the utility usage target to account for variables such as different family sizes and types of appliances. Heroes Manor homes are Energy Star 2 efficiency certified, according to LMH officials. With RECP, service members and their families help lessen the consumption energy and resources, and also play a part in conserving the ecosystem. According to Atlantic Marine Corps Communities, money saved will be funneled

into AMCC projects in the form of capital reinvestments such as new housing and quality-of-life programs. The program was established to encourage wiser use of utilities. Members of the community will play an important part in this green effort. Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune will be conducting a town hall brief for LMH residents of Heroes Manor Nov. 1. For more information visit www.lincolnrecp.com. AMCC will host events, such as the

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MCB Camp Lejeune Photovoltaic Sites

Theme:

Turn Words into Action…Turn Action into Results SAVE ENERGY – SAVE MONEY The theme does not have to be explicitly incorporated into the poster design, but its elements should reflect the overall theme from a military/Department of Defense perspective. Poster Requirements: Posters created by students must be their own original artwork. Copyrighted characters or copyrighted clip art will not be accepted. Signatures or any identifying information on posters will not be accepted. Participants should have their name, age and contact info on the back of the poster. Materials: Entrants may use a variety of media such as watercolor, crayon, chalk, glitter, etc. Entrants are highly encouraged to explore creative means of highlighting their exhibit. Be mindful that winning posters will likely be on public display and should be easy to see or read. If students are incorporating shapes or objects into their artwork, depth is restricted to one inch and the shape or object must be fully supported onto the artwork. Final determination of acceptable objects shall be made by the judges. Computer aided or copy machine elements may be included, but may not exceed 50% of the overall design. Size & Layout: Minimum: 8 ½" x 11" Maximum: 18" x 24" Layout: Landscape or portrait Judging Procedure: The posters are judged on:

• Quality of design • Creativity and originality of artwork • Ability to incorporate (or elements of) the 2012 Energy ‘Action’ Month Theme Posters are due on or before 12 p.m., Oct. 10 at either the Stone Street Youth Pavilion or the Tarawa Terrace Youth Pavilion. Posters will be classified into a three divisions based on age, depending on the number of entries. Judging will take place on Oct. 11. The top 2 winners from each division will: • Display their poster at the 2012 Energy Fair at the MCB Camp Lejeune Marine Corps Exchange on Friday, Oct. 19. • Attend the 2012 Youth Leadership Summit on Friday, Nov. 2. • Have their posters printed in the Camp Lejeune Globe newspaper. Additional Information: More information concerning the Energy Action Poster Contest may be obtained from the following: • Stone Street Youth Pavilion - 450-8674 • Tarawa Terrace Youth Pavilion - 450-1422 • Public Works Division, Assistant Public Works Officer at walter.t.anderson1@usmc.mil For more information concerning Energy ‘Action’ Month please see the MCB Camp Lejeune Energy website at www.mccslejeune.com/energy or the U.S. Department of Energy’s Federal Energy Management Program website at www1.eere.energy.gov/ femp/services/energy_aware.html.

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5

Courtesy photo

(Above) Photovoltaics is a method of generating electrical power by converting solar radiation into direct current electricity using semiconductors that exhibit the photovoltaic effect. Photovoltaic power generation employs solar panels composed of a number of solar cells containing a photovoltaic material. Due to the growing demand for renewable energy sources, the manufacturing of solar cells and photovoltaic arrays advanced considerably in recent years. The above map illustrates where the sites are currently and planned aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune.

5D


OCTOBER 4, 2012

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

7D

Chaplain’s Corner Scratching surfaces NAVY LT. CHRIS ADAMS

Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

When I was a young boy I loved to color with crayons. I will never forget Mrs. Beverly, my kindergarden teacher. I am sure she shared many things I have long forgotten with the class, but I will never forget the day she showed us a new way to color. She took several brightly colored crayons and began to color in straight lines using a new color each time. Afterwards, she took a black crayon and covered over the bright lines. At first, I didn’t understand, but then she took a penny and began to scratch her name into the black crayon. I was amazed. There was her name in bright multi-colors that stood out on the paper. I was hooked. After 16 years of ministry, I used the illustration many times in counseling to teach a simple point. When dealing with an issue, what you see on the surface is usually covering something deeper. To get to the root of the problem, you need to scratch beneath the surface. King Solomon, a man described as the wisest to ever live, knew this truth personally. In Proverbs 19:22, he wrote about the feeling of insecurity and its cause, “What a man desires is unfailing love.� Beneath the signs of jealous, envy, pride and controlling behavior often lies the desire to experience true, unconditional

and unfailing love. The problem is not in the desire, but the objects we turn to in the hope of quenching the desire. Solomon’s phrase, “unfailing love,� is used thirty-two times in the Bible to describe the love available to us through a personal relationship with God. The problem is we either don’t know, or refuse, to go to the true source to find what we are looking for. Solomon learned form personal experience that no amount of sex, fame and fortune soothed his need to experience a true, lasting, unfailing love. In fact, his pursuit to color over his need resulted in greater feelings of emptiness. What is the solution to quenching our desire? Why not try to find the answer at the source? I scratched beneath the surface and found an amazing set of colors underneath. I discovered God provided both the method and the means to experience unfailing love. The Apostle Paul wrote about the method in Romans 5:8, “God has demonstrated his love for us in this, while we were still sinners, Christ died for us.� The means is revealed in John 3:16, “For God so loved the world that he gave his one and only Son, that whosoever would believe in him would have everlasting life.� Are you willing to take out a penny and scratch beneath the surface in this area of your life?

Applying just got easier! MCCS has moved to an online appl ication process. Paper applications are no longer accepted.

Apply Online Today! Join Us In Making A Positive Diffe rence. 910-451-JOBS mccslejeune.com /jobs

OCT 26-27 & OCT 29-31

Bldg. 84

In Hadnot Point Plaza, between the Marine Mart and Subway

Admission: $5.00

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mccslejeune.com/terrortown

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BE IRU T ME MO RIA L 10 K ‡2 &7  ‡ $0 SAVE TH E DATE ‡S AN TA SH UF FLE 5K ‡' (& 

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rvations. Please call 910-451-4103 for rese

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KEEPIN' OUR HOMES COMBAT FR October is

Domestic Violence awareness m on th

te today. Contact your local Victim Advoca 910.451.2864 Community Counseling Center

Marine & Family Readiness Programs OCTOBER ––––––––––––––––––––––– R.A.C.E. Training: Suicide Prevention & Awareness 9th, 9:00-11:00 a.m. 451-2865 Skills Assessment 9th, 11:00 a.m.-1:00 p.m.

FREE

Celebrate

CALM

DeÀance, Yelling and Sibling Fight Fightss

450-1676

Ready, Set, Grow – Setting Boundaries 9th-11th, Times Vary 451-2864

You are helping turn research into reality. Call 800.533.CURE or visit www.jdrf.org

How to Avoid Falling for a Jerk/Jerkette 10th, 8:30 a.m.-4:00 p.m. 451-2865 “Before I Doâ€? Pre-Marriage Workshop 11th & 12th, 8:00 a.m.-4:00 p.m. 451-0176 Car Buying – Getting a Fair Deal 11th, 1:00-4:00 p.m. 451-9297 RĂŠsumĂŠ Writing 11th, 11:00 a.m.-1:00 p.m.

OCT 9 Two Sessions 9:00-11:00 a.m. 6:30-8:30 p.m.

Attendance is FREE and open to active duty service members and their families.

450-1676

MARINE CORPS COMMUNITY SERVICES HOLIDAY HOURS Visit our web page for Columbus Day Holiday Hours. Details at mccslejeune.com/hours

A CFC participant. Provided as a public service.

mccslejeune.com


8D oCTober 4, 2012

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

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