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VOLUME 75, EDITION 5

The

GL BE SERVING CAMP LEJEUNE AND SURROUNDING AREAS SINCE 1944

Combined Fire

‘New Hope’ in Kajaki | 3A

Gunners take aim | 5A THURSDAY JANUARY 31, 2013

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FREE FALLING

Photo by Cpl. Jeff Drew

Sgt. Michael Murphy, a reconnaissance Marine with Force Reconnaissance Company, II Marine Expeditionary Force, poses as he jumps out of a CH-53 Super Stallion helicopter Jan 16.

2nd Recon practices jumps

CPL. JEFF DREW

2nd Marine Division

Y

ou’re falling to the Earth – to your death – unless you do something about it,” said Senior Chief Anthony Schudel, the Master Diver for 2nd Reconnaissance Battalion, 2nd Marine Division. “There are a lot of things beyond your control that can go wrong with parachuting.” Jumping out of a perfectly good aircraft seems like a crazy idea to most, but for the Marines

and sailors of 2nd Reconnaissance Battalion, it’s just another Wednesday. “This is a skill you have to keep at or it’s vitally lost,” said Schudel, a veteran of 541 jumps. “It’s a critical skill, but once you’re back in the aircraft it comes back to you.” In order to stay proficient as a top-tier reconnaissance unit, Marines with the battalion must consistently sharpen their skills. While many of the service members jumped as part of a low-level static line jump, several of the more experienced jumpers took to the clouds for a free-fall jump

from 10,000 feet. “We would like to get everybody to the military free-fall capability because you can’t hear the aircraft at the altitude, and you can’t hear the Marines open their chutes at the altitude. We would like to get everyone to this level. Jumping, diving, or fast-roping, it’s just a means to get to the mission,” said Lt. Col. Robert Revoir, the commanding officer of 2nd Recon. “Our primary mission is ground reconnaissance, battlefield shaping and amphibious reconnaissance. Most of those require a clandestine insertion.

(Jumping) is a clandestine insertion capability.” Physically, the Marines must endure the weight of the equipment on their back, the force terminal velocity – approximately 122 miles-per-hour for a skydiver in the belly-to-earth position – takes on their frame, as well as be able to carry their parachute back to their starting position. Mentally, the service members must overcome the sheer terror of jumping out of a helicopter and be able to improvise in case any unforeseen emergency happens during their flight back to Earth. Luckily the Marines of

1/8 Marines go Ship’s tax Marines see life at sea from other side back to basics

USS KEARSARGE, AT SEA

CPL. MICHAEL S. LOCKETT

26th Marine Expeditionary Unit

In the tradition of the Royal Navy during the age of sail, from which much of the American naval tradition and order sprang, the Marines aboard a ship were in place with two roles in mind. The first was as a naval infantry. The specialization of ship-to-ship warfare and life at sea dictated Marines be trained differently from land-bound infantry. From this, many of the traditions of the United States Marine Corps evolved. Its naval traditions and verbiage, its tight binding to the sea, and even their nickname of leathernecks, hail from an older time, when Marines existed solely at sea. The second was the maintenance of order aboard ship. Sailors of the age were as likely to volunteer as they were to be press-ganged, or forcibly removed and placed aboard ship in the service of the Navy, from towns around the naval ports to serve aboard a ship for an open-ended period. Mutiny, while not common, was certainly a more present possibility than it is today. The Marines were a check against it – armed infantry charged with putting down mutinies against the captain

of a sailing vessel, keeping the indentured sailors in line. Obviously, the role changed. In the modern era, the place of the Marine Corps is in constant flux. Whether it’s used as a force of shock infantry or as sea-based troops operating primarily off the decks of naval amphibious ships, the modern Marine still has a place aboard the vessels of the Navy. A chosen few Marines take this to a different level, working hand-in-hand with the sailors aboard the ships, in what is known as the ship’s tax. Ship’s tax is the use of Marines from the unit aboard ship, in this case the 26th Marine Expeditionary Unit, to fill roles in services provided to the Marines riding aboard the ship. An advanced party from the MEU is currently acclimating to this aboard USS Kearsarge, the amphibious assault ship that will convey a good portion of the MEU around the world during its upcoming deployment. This leads to placing Marines in all of the galleys, from the flag mess on down to the wardroom and troop mess. Marines also take a role in handling hazardous SEE SEA 7A

2nd Recon are headstrong, determined, and can’t wait for their next jump. “Standing on the edge of the ramp in a fast moving aircraft, looking down, you can see all the landscape and the ocean – the wind is howling and you know you are going to get ready to start flying through the air. It’s pretty exhilarating,” said Schudel. “For these guys this is typically a no fail mission, failure is not an option for a lot of the things they do, so this is why we come out and do sustainment jumps, so they can keep driving on.”

News Briefs

LANCE CPL. MEL JOHNSON 2nd Marine Division

Marines shouting “prepping frag,” bellowed as they reached in their pouch to pull out a practice grenade. “Frag out,” they shouted as the practice grenades flew through the air. The Marines continued to successfully move through the course after confirming the practice grenades hit their targets. The sound of gun fire and practice grenades whistled through the air echoing across the Combat Training Course at Range G-6 as the spent brass casings and blue bodies of the practice grenades covered the ground. This was just one of the five lanes the Marines would complete throughout the day. Marines with 1st Battalion, 8th Marine Regiment, 2nd Marine Division employed several weapon systems at the CTC during a live-fire exercise Jan. 10. The exercise consisted of many lanes of fire and provided Marines with hands-on training with M69 practice grenades, the M203 grenade launcher and the AT4 rocket launcher. The Marines started the course with two days of initial instruction in the classroom followed by a three-day, live-fire exercise. “The purpose of this course is to train our small-unit leaders within the battalion,” said 2nd Lt. Nicholas V. Engle, a platoon commander with 1st Battalion, 8th SEE BASICS 7A

Intramural season begins 1B

Viral vendeta: Fighting the flu 1C


2A JANUARY 31, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

SemperSafe Semper Safe

By Derrick J. Mangas

Preventing fall injuries The National Safety Council estimates off-the-job injuries and fatalities cost the U.S. almost $200 billion annually in lost productivity. In fact, nine out of 10 unintentional deaths and two-thirds of disabling injuries occur off the job. Falls are one of the leading causes of death off the job and are a major concern regarding employee health and safety. Falls are a leading cause of traumatic occupational death among workers according to statistics from the Department of Labor. Additionally, an Occupational Safety and Health Administration study of 99 fall-related fatalities suggests virtually all deaths were preventable by the use of guardrails, body harnesses, safety nets, floor-opening covers or other means to reduce exposure to fall hazards. A major subset of these mishaps involves ladders, which are involved in more than 30,000 injuries per year. In all, falls alone account for 17,700 deaths annually, with 17,000 occurring off-duty. Most falls are preventable. Most people attribute falls to clumsiness or

inattention, but many risk factors exist. Reduce risks and identify fall hazards in the workplace and at home to prevent injuries and keep others safe. Injuries are most common off-duty but are a hazard to be aware of onduty too. Here are a few tips to reduce these types of mishaps: • Arrange furniture to create open pathways to walk through. • Keep stairwells and hallways clear of clutter. • Tuck telephone and electrical cords out of walkways. • Clean up spills immediately. • Use non-skid rugs to reduce chances of slipping on smooth flooring like bathrooms. • Install handrails on stairways and porches, and grab bars in bathrooms by toilets, tubs, and showers. • Maintain appropriate lighting both indoors and on outdoor walkways. • Use a sturdy step stool when climbing or reaching for high places. Never stand on tables, chairs or surfaces with wheels. • Periodically check outdoor

walkways and steps for repairs as necessary. • Wear appropriate footwear for specific work areas. • Alcohol or other drugs, including prescriptions and over-the-counter medications, can affect balance and increase risk of falling. Commanders and leaders are responsible for the safety of their personnel. It is imperative to ensure personnel are aware of the importance of fall protection. Units should have a fall-protection program to implement the requirements of NAVMC DIR 5100.8. All Marines should incorporate fall-hazard awareness training as part of the unit’s safety program annual training. Ensure personnel are aware of potential dangers and the importance of using operational risk management to avoid mishaps on and off duty. For more information contact a unit safety officer or base safety representative anytime. For additional information contact the Marine Corps Installations East – Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune Safety Department at 451-5725.

Resource Roundup By Mark Munger

Marine For Life Network: Lifelong benefits The Commandant’s Planning Guidance speaks to three pillars: make Marines, win battles and return quality citizens. The Marine For Life network addresses the third pillar. This nationwide network of veteranfriendly employers, educators and mentors is based on the Marine ethos, “Once a Marine, Always a Marine.” The Marine Corps takes great pride in taking care of its own, and this Marine Corps-sponsored network is a lifelong benefit earned by receiving the Eagle, Globe and Anchor. Explaining Marine for Life and how to become active within the program is Lt. Col. Jerard Brewer, Southeast district officer in charge. RR - Sir, can you please explain some of the history behind Marine for Life. JB - Marine For Life was established in 2002 by Commandant General Jones. The organization continues to network in the community and create opportunities for transitioning Marines nationwide. At the onset of the Iraq and Afghanistan wars, MFL stood up the Wounded, Injured and Ill Support Center out of the necessity to support recovering Marines across the country. With the Wounded Warrior Regiment fully capable in 2007, MFL able to refocus on its mission of assisting all Marines. MFL integrated into the Marine Corps’ Personal & Professional Development Program. This allows transitioning Marines an opportunity at bases and stations to prepare conditions for success and then connect with Marine For Life for opportunities throughout the nation. RR - Is there a target audience and timeframe for when an active-duty Marine has this program introduced to them?

JB - Historically the target audience is first term Marines who are 18 to 25 years old. However, Marine For Life currently assists all transitioning Marines, as well as sailors who served with the Marine Corps, by partnering with veteran-friendly employers, educators and mentors who can help bridge the transition gap, creating opportunities and reducing transition anxiety. Prior to the new Transition Readiness seminar, which was implemented in March 2012, Marines were learning about Marine For Life at the Transition Assistance Management Program event often too late to be fully beneficial. Now, the Marine For Life network is embedded in the Marine’s career at periodic touch points from recruitment to end of active service. Education about MFL is now process driven rather than event driven so Marines have a heightened awareness and can make better decisions sooner. RR - What are some of the benefits of being involved with Marine for Life? JB - It is a totally free Marine Corps-sponsored program for those who choose to register. It offers transitioning Marines a nationwide network of mentors, established by those who served and understand the culture and were in the Marine’s shoes. It can help Marines answer the age old question “And then what? Now I served my country, what’s next?” There is no doubt, being a Marine forms a common bond of shared experiences, even with those Marines you never met. Your service is always appreciated and you should let Marine For Life serve you by visiting the website www.MarineForLife.org or through their call center at (866) 645-8762.

Total Pay app makes military finances easy LANCE CPL. JOSHUA W. GRANT

Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

To date, more than 35 billion applications for smart phones were downloaded from the Apple App Store, and with so many available, originality can sometimes be hard to come by. A vision to help thousands of others understand the complexity of the Department of Defense’s pay charts led to the development and release of the unique Total Pay application. “I had a vision to get service members and Marines more involved in their military finances,”

said 1st Lt. Matthew Pagan, combat logistics officer and creator of the Total Pay application. The application was created to be user-friendly and work with all military branches. Pulling information from all DoD websites, the application can calculate base pay for any situation or location a service member may need. Before this app was created, service members were required to go through the Installation Personnel Administration Center aboard their base or through the disbursing office in order to acquire information about their pay. The application also covers the

General Schedule pay charts for service members close to retirement who still plan to work for the government, said Pagan. Along with GS pay scales, the Total Pay app includes updated information on pay raises, bonuses, base allowance for housing and cost of living abroad. With the application open to the public it leaves room for anyone to purchase and review the app. Various reviews from active-duty users described it as a great app because all the numbers are found and added for them. Users also pointed out the benefit of the inclusion of special pay such as sea pay and combat pay.

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What do you think after the announcement this week from the secretary of defense allowing women in combat arms fields? If women will be allowed to do combat jobs then I think they should have the same requirements when it comes to pull ups, runs, sit ups and pushups. You can’t have a double standard yet want the same playing field. Some women are stronger but the percentage is low, and how many of those stronger women are in the military, and how many of those want a combatrelated job? I just don’t think the numbers are high enough. Brenda Abeyta Most of the comments are being made by (noninfantry men). There is no woman on earth who can pass infantry training until they can slap a 100-pound pack on and walk 25 miles of bad road. I won’t change my opinion. Jason Art For those who say it wouldn’t work – there are quite a few countries allowing women in combat for years now. This is not a new concept, just new for the U.S. Jennifer Hunt If women want to be treated equal in the Corps make them take the same PFT as men and make them have the same passing scores.

Mike Holton I was a Marine, I have a combat action ribbon, aand I am a woman. I was also a team leader o of a detachment of female Marines who were em mbedded within an infantry unit in Iraq. We weree treated fairly and as a part of the squad’s family y. I believe we were treated as such because we w were not permanent fixtures and the men needed us. However, with all of that said, I do not believe woman should be infantry or special forces permanent personnel. Being trained to be embedded with a tactical unit is fine. It’s just not an environment for a woman to be permanently confined. Men like to need women and we function as exceptional people when those needs are met and by no means am I insinuating anything sexual. We have skills that play extremely important roles in combat missions as evidenced by the success of the Lioness program and other similar programs. Kellie Noble Sharpe WWW.FACEBOOK.COM/CAMP.LEJEUNE WWW.FACEBOOK.COM/CAMPLEJEUNEGLOBE

Commanding General, Marine Corps Installations East — Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune Brig. Gen. Thomas A. Gorry Public Affairs Director Nat Fahy Public Affairs Officer 2nd Lt. Sarah Burns 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 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 347-9624. 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.

JANUARY 31, 2013

3A

KAJAKI, AFGHANISTAN

Photo by Cpl. Mark Garcia

A soldier in the Afghan National Army takes cover behind a wall while receiving enemy fire during Operation New Hope in Kajaki, Afghanistan, Jan. 16. During the operation, the ANA partnered with the Afghan National Civil Order Police and the Afghan Uniformed Police in an effort to bring peace and stability, and increase the Government of the Islamic Republic of Afghanistan’s influence in the area. Afghan National Security Forces localized their efforts to Kajaki Sofala, part of the southern green zone in Kajaki and a known insurgent hotbed in the district.

Operation New Hope clears insurgent stronghold CPL. MARK GARCIA

Regional Command Southwest

D

uring a time when insurgent forces typically bed down until the spring poppy harvest, Afghan National Security Forces, aided by a small group of Marine advisers, engaged multiple enemy forces during Operation New Hope in Kajaki, Afghanistan, Jan. 16 through 19. Afghan National Army soldiers led the main assault with supporting forces from the Afghan National Civil Order Police and the Afghan Uniformed Police. The operation’s focus was to bring peace and stability, and increase the Government of the Islamic Republic of Afghanistan’s influence in the area. Afghan National Security Forces localized their efforts to Kajaki Sofala, part of the southern green zone in Kajaki and a known insurgent hotbed in the district.

By the time the chilly Afghan dawn came marking the start of the operation, ANSF forces were receiving enemy fire from multiple directions. Fueled by the desire to bring peace to the highly contested area, the ANSF fearlessly pushed forward. “When it came to fighting the enemy, the ANA were tenacious. They used good tactics, communicated well, coordinated well, were tactically patient when they needed to be, and they were aggressive when they needed to be,” said Capt. Mastin Robeson, a team leader with the Security Force Assistance Advisor Team, Regimental Combat Team 7. “The ANA have strengths we don’t have. They understand light infantry to a level we never will. Those guys walked around without packs on for three days living off whatever scarce food they could eat. They didn’t bring any warming layers, and they didn’t bring any blankets or anything else. They just

went into the attack, and for three days, fought it out and then consolidated a patrol base. It was impressive to watch those guys fight.” Although fighting was heavy throughout the operation, the ANA was successful in defeating their enemy. “When we moved from Patrol Base Pennsylvania and got into the green zone the enemy started firing upon us,” said Lt. Matasmbilla Haqmuel, deputy commander of 2nd Tolay, 1st Kandak, 2nd Brigade, 215th Corps. “We started fighting with the insurgents and made them retreat. We became stronger throughout the day, and the enemy took casualties. We found a lot of weapons caches and improvised explosive device materials.” During the three-day operation, more than 100 ANA soldiers along with various ANSF elements cleared weapons caches, IEDs and enemy fighting positions from the area. Accompanying the ANA were 18 Marine advisers providing call for fire

and tactical input when needed. “The AUP helped guide the ANA through any IED belts in the area,” said 1st Lt. Jonathan Kahn, a company adviser with the SFAAT, RCT-7. “The locals were excited. They wanted the operation, and they were hungry for GIRoA to come back in there.” For the ANA, the operation marked a milestone in their ability to plan, implement and coordinate a large scale operation primarily on their own. “I was very happy to see these guys assume leadership in this operation and assume the planning effort. They really took charge and even told Marines they didn’t need their outside of medical evacuation and close air support,” Robeson said. “I was very happy with how they performed, and most importantly, they took back the district completely on their own with only enabler support from SEE INSURGENT 7A

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4A JANUARY 31, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

Photo by Lance Cpl. Devin Nichols

Marines with Combat Logistics Battalion 6, 2nd Marine Logistics Group complete ammo can lifts during a nightime exercise aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune Jan. 15.

Nighttime squad challenge prepares Marines for upcoming deployment LANCE CPL. DEVIN NICHOLS 2nd Marine Logistics Group

Fatigue consumed their bodies as their muscles trembled and minds strained as they made their way through an obstacle course under night’s cover. Approximately 200 service members with Combat Logistics Battalion 6, Combat Logistics Regiment 27, 2nd Marine Logistics Group participated in a series of squad challenges during the low-light hours Jan. 15. The unit established a command operations center, which in this case was a centrally-located building used by the leaders to monitor and track the progress

of each group as they ventured through the course. The troops set out with fully loaded packs to 10 stations – each separated by half a mile. At each stop, one service member solved a mental challenge while the rest of the team performed a physically demanding challenge at each station. “We want to simulate some of the fatigue experienced in combat,” said Capt. Jason C. Moore, a future operations officer with CLB-6. “The goal is to tire the Marines while they are going from station to station, as they fatigue and continue to get evaluated.” Once arriving at a station, for example, one Marine would disassemble

and assemble the M240B machine gun, .50-caliber machine gun and M16A4 service rifle while other teammates had to perform physically challenging events like push-ups, squats, mountain climbers or burpees. The physical pain would continue until the mental challenge was conquered. The exercise was designed to ensure the Marines were proficient in the basics of combat readiness. They had to rely on each other’s physical strength and mental sharpness to complete each test. “At the end of the day, we are Marines,” said 2nd Lt. Tyler A. Mach, an assistant logistics officer with the battalion. “Physical activity is always good for us;

pushing yourself mentally and physically is what it’s all about.” As the Marines completed each station, they radioed the COC to notify the command of the group’s progress. When the Marines report their positions it gives the COC the practice of tracking their movements and gives the team more experience, said Moore. This training is a milestone as the unit prepares for deployment because it combines boots-on-theground with command training, Moore added. Each group contained a mix of Marines from different companies within the battalion, testing their ability to work as a team. “This will mirror what

we do in (Afghanistan) to pull off a combat logistics patrol,” said Moore. “It’s not just the effort of one

company; the Marines have to get used to working together, and this is one way to foster it.”

Photo by Lance Cpl. Devin Nichols

Sgt. Maj. Roger F. Griffith (top left), the sergeant major of Combat Logistics Battalion 6, 2nd Marine Logistics Group, speaks to Marines before starting squad challenges during an exercise aboard MCB Camp Lejeune Jan. 15.

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Photo by Lance Cpl. Devin Nichols

Second Lt. Tyler A. Mach (left), an assistant logistics officer with Combat Logistics Battalion 6, 2nd Marine Logistics Group, asks a Marine a question during a squad exercise aboard MCB Camp Lejeune Jan. 15. Troops selected one Marine to complete a mental challenge while the rest of the team performed physical exercises at various stations set up for the event.

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JANUARY 31, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

Marines embrace night CPL. PAUL PETERSON

5A

1st Bn 6th Marines gets crew-served LANCE CPL. MEL JOHNSON

2nd Marine Logistics Group

“We just hit checkpoint two,” reported Lance Cpl. Joseph S. Holder, a field radio operator with 2nd Supply Battalion, 2nd Marine Logistics Group, to the command operations center as he called in his position. “We’re about to go black out, over.” Holder, who went by the call sign “Goose,” held his handset close to his ear and waited for a response. “All right, let’s do it,” he said to his driver. They killed the vehicle’s lights, and the convoy set out as darkness swallowed the road ahead. The Marines with 2nd Supply Bn. peered through the curtain of black as they cautiously rolled through the deserted roads aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune’s Home Station Training Lanes in Holly Ridge, N.C., Jan. 16. “Most of my guys were deployed, so they did this sort of thing before,” said 1st Lt. Brett W. Roberts, a platoon commander with the battalion, who helped organize the unit’s night convoy training. “If you haven’t done it in a while, it’s good to brush up on it, especially when driving with [night vision equipment].” The road ahead transformed into a narrow tunnel of grainy, green images as the drivers turned on their night vision devices and accelerated toward a simulated village filled with rubble and wrecked vehicles. Radio operators maintained constant contact with each vehicle in the convoy and reported back to command. “[The COC] tells you where the waypoints are and where you are going to end up,” said Lance Cpl. Joel M. Bumgardner, a motor transportation operator with the battalion, driver of the second vehicle in the convoy. “In case a vehicle goes down, they need to know as soon as possible to make sure everyone is keeping up.” The team at the COC plotted the convoy’s positions based on reports from the vehicles. They then relayed instructions to guide the drivers through a 45-minute ride on unmarked gravel roads that emptied out on to city streets. The drivers maintained a predetermined speed to keep the six-vehicle convoy from bunching up along their route. “You lose a lot of depth perception out there,” said Bumgardner. “Without the depth perception, you have to know what speed you are supposed to be going so you’re not creeping up on the guy [in front] too quickly or backing up into somebody.” It was a while since the service members used night vision during convoy operations, and this training was designed to keep them familiar with the equipment, said Roberts. The vehicles passed through the final waypoint at a bend in the road and neared the unit’s staging area. Holder radioed his command. “COC, this is Goose. Come in,” he said. “Requesting permission to enter.” Light from the unit’s base camp washed over the vehicles as the Marines reentered the site, killed power to their engines and disembarked.

2nd Marine Division

A

breeze b l e w across the field, picking up dust and depositing it on the Marines preparing themselves for an assault. The Marines, after receiving the cue from their section leader, began their assault. The Marines from 1st Battalion, 6th Marine Regiment, 2nd Marine Division took aim in a combined fire exercise Jan. 16. This exercise was conducted in order to prepare for a larger-scale training exercise they will conduct in Yuma, Ariz., later this year. The crew served weapons training exercise provided Marines the chance to perform fundamental marksmanship training with the M240B medium machine gun, M224 60mm practice mortar rounds and the MK153 shoulder-launched multipurpose assault weapon. “We are a weapons platoon,” said Gunnery Sgt. Emir Hadzic, a weapons platoon sergeant with 1st Bn., 6th Marines. “It is our primary responsibility to ensure these weapons systems are employed by confident and well-trained Marines. Prior to the live-fire exercise, Marines received classroom instruction on the handling, troubleshooting, basic characteristics of the weapons systems and establishing firing positions. “(Training) puts a lot

Photo by Lance Cpl. Mel Johnson

An assaultman with 6th Marine Regiment, 2nd Marine Division fires the MK153 SMAW during a live-fire training exercise. The exercise was part of a series of training leading up to a larger scale exercise in Yuma, Ariz. of the fundamentals of these weapons systems to use, especially for the guys who are new to the unit and fleet,” said Lance Cpl. Bryan C. Frazier, a mortar section leader with 1st Bn., 6th Marines. “It’s important we emphasize the fundamentals so they become basic instincts.” While the exercise battalion’s training and readiness requirements, the classes are designed to help Marines gain proficiency with the weapons systems. “‘We do prep-for-combat’ drills in garrison,” said Hadzic. “Those plus the classroom time allows for an easier transition

into the live-fire portion of their training and ultimately increases their confidence and competency of the weapons.” During the exercise, Marines were placed into pairs consisting of a gunner and assistant gunner. The assistant gunner delivered the commands as the gunner engaged targets. “We train as if we were to employ the weapons in combat,” said Pfc. Peyton C. Lenten, a machine gunner with 1st Bn., 6th Marines. “Running up the berm and setting up the weapons system quickly and accurately how we would

while under stress.” After three days and more than 18,000 rounds down range between mortars, rockets and machine guns, not much was left except shell casings, mangled targets and craters. With this training complete and multiple exercises in the near future the Marines of weapons platoon feel more confident in their abilities to use crew-served weapon systems. “Whether it’s on a truck or sitting down in a support-by-fire helping the (basic infantrymen) move across the battlefield, for weapons platoons this is what we do,” said Frazier.

CAMP LEATHERNECK, AFGHANISTAN

CLR-15 completes deployment, transfers Logistics Combat Element SGT. JOHN JACKSON

Regional Command Southwest

After completing a successful deployment as the Logistics Combat Element for Regional Command Southwest, Combat Logistics Regiment 15 transferred authority of the LCE to CLR-2 during a ceremony aboard Camp Leatherneck, Afghanistan, Jan. 26. Combat Logistics Regiment 15 took command of the LCE from 1st Marine Logistics Group (Forward) during September 2012 and provided RC(SW) with tactical logistics support throughout the area of operations. During their time deployed to Helmand province the Marines and sailors of CLR-15 accomplished many missions. The unit planned and coordinated 535 combat logistics patrols, coordinated the movement of more than 1.2 million gallons of fuel throughout the battlespace, coordinated and executed more than 150 helicopter support team missions, executed nine major base transfers or closures in support of Base Realignment and Closure operations, and much more. “I couldn’t be more proud of the work our Marines and sailors did,” said Col. Stephen Sklenka, commanding officer, CLR-15. “Our goal was to provide uninterrupted logistics support to maintain the operational momentum of the (International Security Assistance Force Marine AirGround Task Force). It was our fundamental objective, and I’d like to think we did just that.” During the ceremony, Sklenka and Sgt. Maj. William Sowers, CLR-15 sergeant major, added the Afghan Campaign

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6A january 31, 2013

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

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JANUARY 31, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

7A

Service members, families prepare for new year PFC. SULLIVAN LARAMIE

2nd Marine Logistics Group

Leaders with 2nd Maintenance Battalion, 2nd Marine Logistics Group hosted a town hall meeting for service members and their families at the Goettge Memorial Field House aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune Jan. 14. The unit used the meeting to discuss what happened last year, what will happen this year, and what support is available to military families stationed here. “We’re laying down the ground work for how the next year is going to look operationally,” said Lt. Col. Craig C. Clemans, the commanding officer of 2nd Maint. Bn. “It’s never too early to stop and think about what it means to be ready on a personal level and on a battalion level.” One topic of the night was

the positive impact the battalion made by setting an example for safety within the MLG and fixing more than 15,000 pieces of equipment in the past year, said Clemans. The commanding officer continued his speech by discussing drug use and the Marine Corps’ “zero tolerance” policy. “This is not a game,” Clemans said. “We don’t need (drugs) in Maint. Bn. If you’re doing drugs and you need help, ask for it. We’ll get you the help you need.” Clemans also noted 2nd Maint. Bn. recently went three months with no driving-while-intoxicated charges. Then Capt. Steven B. Cole, the operations officer for the battalion, took the stage to review the unit’s 2013 calendar. He explained the upcoming events to the Marines and their families to prepare them

SEA FROM 1A materials, ship’s laundry, cargo and embark departments. “It’s awesome. I think it’s a great experience. No joking,” said Sgt. Michael Harris, wires chief for the 26th MEU, currently seconded to the ship’s laundry section. “This is my first time getting deployed aboard a ship. It’s kind of a new experience.” “It’s not too bad at all. They have a different way of breaking things down here; divisions and so forth instead of shops and sections,” said Lance Cpl. Jakob Hansen, a chemical, biological, radiological and nuclear defense specialist, is currently working in the Hazmat shop aboard the Kearsarge. “Otherwise, it’s pretty much the same. Work hard and get it done.” “It’s essential to put Marines in some of these roles,” said Cpl. Michael Showalter, a radio operator, currently working in the wardroom galley. While there’s regularly enough sailors to handle the needs of the couple thousand sailors stationed aboard the Kearsarge, the influx of Marines, nearly doubling the number of bodies aboard, requires more Marines and sailors to handle the demand for hot food, clean laundry and the other services reinforced by the ship’s tax. The Marines helping these tasks serve both the Navy and the Marines, allowing them to do their jobs aboard ship, supporting the operations of the MEU. The personnel of the ship’s tax Marines will periodically rotate, so no one Marine is separated from his unit or section for too long, and to give as many Marines as possible the opportunity to see ship life from the other side. “It gives them more people who can do the job,” said Hansen. “It just helps get the job done.” The 26th MEU is currently completing the final phase of a six-month pre-deployment training program, preparing for this year’s deployment. The MEU is a task-organized, scalable Marine Air-Ground Task Force, serving as an expeditionary crisis response force operating from the sea, and capable of conducting amphibious operations across the full range of military operations. BASICS FROM 1A Marines. “Enabling them to go back to their squads and fireteams and conduct training at a small-unit level.” “The Marines take what they learn here and pass it on to their unit, except at a slower operational tempo to ensure everything is understood,” said Staff Sgt. Robert Ballance, an infantry trainer with Advanced Infantry Training Battalion, School of Infantry – East. “Learning these skills is much easier when Marines aren’t being rushed from one training evolution to the next.” For some Marines, it was their first time on the range since returning from Afghanistan, and for others, it was a refresher course on some weapons systems they hadn’t used since SOI. The Marines with 1st Bn., 8th Marines agreed it was good to go back and familiarize themselves with the different weapons. The training was about getting back to the basics and getting refreshed on those skills and events to be able to teach their Marines without overlooking any of the core tactics. “The most important thing is we’re able to take what we learned here, apply it, and pass it on to the Marines under us,” said Nicholas. INSURGENT FROM 3A Marines. It’s one of those things where you watch these guys develop, you watch them do the planning process. You see the ownership they have of the plan, the ownership they have of their country. You see them able to get on the deck, a fight with courage and skill, and defeat the enemy. It was a dug in enemy. The enemy had pillboxes, bunkers, trench lines and a very coordinated defensive plan, but the ANA didn’t back down. They attacked straight through it. It was a proud moment for us as advisers to see these guys achieve that level of success and know we’re actually starting to work ourselves out of a job, which is every advisers goal.” By the end of the three-day operation, the ANA had accomplished all their mission objectives and helped facilitate a brighter future for the area. “The brigade established and coordinated the layered clearing operation with other elements of Afghan security forces through a joint command operations center,” Lt. Col. Jonathan Loney, SFAAT officer in charge for 2nd Brigade, 215th Corps ANA. “They conducted the operation with the approval and full support of the Kajaki District Governor. This operation highlights ANSF’s progressive ability to successfully coordinate, task and organize different security elements, and incorporate Afghan operational solutions to support the expansion of GIRoA’s influence in the area.” DEPLOYMENT FROM 5A Streamer to their unit’s Battle Colors before casing the colors, marking the end of their deployment to Afghanistan. Lt. Col. James Stone IV, CLR-2 executive officer, and Sgt. Maj. Lanette Wright, CLR-2 sergeant major, uncased their unit’s Battle Colors during the ceremony signifying the start of their deployment as RC(SW)’s LCE. “We are excited to be a part of the RC(SW) team,” Stone said. “We trained hard, had a phenomenal partner to conduct the (relief in place) with, and we look forward to providing tactical logistics support throughout Helmand province. “To the CLR-2 Marines and sailors, we know we are prepared for the job at hand,” Stone said. “The leadership has the utmost confidence in your abilities and your abilities going forward. Keep your game face on because now it’s our turn.”

for the road ahead. “You can expect to go to the field with your companies,” said Cole. “You can expect there’s going to be pistol ranges, gas chambers and swim qualifications. The last Friday of every month, we’ll have a (physical training) event, and we’re going to be creative with it.” Several guest speakers from around the base, such as the battalion’s chaplain, healthcare representatives, the education assistance branch and the base tax center, spoke about their individual services. The presenters shared information about tuition assistance, different types of tax help and preparation, education opportunities and marriage enrichment retreats. “It was our first time hosting an event like this,” said Cole. “It’s pretty uncommon for a unit to do

Photo by Pfc. Sullivan Laramie

Shannon Acosta, an education technician with the John A. Lejeune Education Center, answers questions about educational assistance during a town hall meeting held by 2nd Maintenance Battalion, 2nd Marine Logistics Group at the Goettge Memorial Field House aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune Jan. 14. a town hall meeting and open up the floor to allow Marines to ask any questions they want straight up to the commanding officer.” The meeting was a unique opportunity to discuss the hot topics out there and it went well,

Cole said. The command of 2nd Maint. Bn. plans on hosting events like field meets and a Jane Wayne Day, which gives family members a chance to experience life in the Marine Corps first hand.


8A january 31, 2013

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

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LejeuneSports Sports Marines hurdle competition for cup | 7B

Swim Team Sharks make splash at meet | 3B THURSDAY JANUARY 31, 2013

B | THE GLOBE

Photo by Jessie Heath

T h e scoreboard c o u n t s down time remaining in the first half of the first game of the 2013 Intramural Basketball National League game.

JESSIE HEATH

Sports editor

W

hile Mother Nature unleashed her icy fury over the majority of the nation last week, athletes in the Fieldhouse were scorching the floorboards. The National Intramural Basketball League kicked off their 2013 season by heating up the court with the first game of the season between the Marine Corps Community Services and HQ 2nd Marine Division basketball teams. The two teams put their best foot forward and started the season in style with a constant back–and–forth game. They kept crowds on their feet, unsure of who would clinch the glory of winning the first game of the season. “Basketball is always an exciting game to play,” said 2nd Marine Division’s head coach, Gy. Sgt. Richard Myers. “We were excited to get out on the court and play intense defense.” The game began with 2nd Marine Division’s basketball team keeping a steady lead over the MCCS Outsiderz. Fans cheered as they sank shot after shot through the net and seized quick rebounds after missed shots. At halftime it looked like the game was easily in the bag for the 2nd Marine Division team. Little did they know there was still work to be done. SEE BASKETBALL 7B

Photos by Jessie Heath

(Above) A member of the HQ 2nd Marine Division intramural basketball team reaches for a layup during the second half of the team’s first intramural game of the 2013 season at the Fieldhouse aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune Jan. 24. (Below) A member of the HQ 2nd Marine Division intramural basketball team jumps over the heads of his opponents to make a shot at the first game of the season aboard MCB Camp Lejeune Jan. 24.

Layout by Sarah Anderson


2B JANUARY 31, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

Sudden freeze devastates Crystal Coast anglers

Last week the Crystal Coast experienced the coldest winter weather coastal North Carolina saw this season. While we were concerned about ice and the possibility of snow last week, we are back on the weather rollercoaster and expecting temperatures to spike to the mid–70s this week. During the downward part of this rollercoaster ride, we broached 40–degree temperatures in the surf and watched sound temperatures plummet to the 30s. I even heard of skim ice and slush reported by early morning anglers. One of the biggest concerns for anglers last week was the possibility of a fish stun or kill event. In past years sudden cold snaps lead to a sudden mass exodus of winter fish. Thankfully I heard nothing about fish kills last week and am hopeful this week’s warmth will alleviate any future problems. On the other hand, reports of stunned sea

turtles appeared widespread and necessary rescues became all too common last week. Fishing now sped down the rollercoaster ramp to the winter doldrums. Yes, there are still some nice trout out there, and red and black drum in the marshes and creeks, but things slowed as a result of the cold snap. Anglers can take heart, though. There are a few places the fish seem to be gathered. The Cape Lookout Rock Jetty is producing tautogs and some drum. While this is a long trip for a few fish, some anglers may consider it worth their time depending on their love for tautog and drum meat. The bluefin tuna still bite but there were very few boats taking to the seas over the weekend, so nobody really knows what is happening offshore. Monday seemed to be the first day anglers were able to get off the coast, and I saw many boats leaving the Beaufort and Morehead City ports. This being the case, It’s probably time to take stock of the winter fishing seminar series schedule. Attending these classes allows fishermen to commiserate with fellow anglers and learn a few tidbits to make the 2013 season one of better fish-

ing and catching. Here are a few to consider. The North Carolina Sportsman Saltwater Fishing School will be held at the Wilmington Convention Center March 16. The school has a host of familiar guides for instructors for offshore, nearshore and inshore fishing. There will be plenty of freebies and door prizes, a catered lunch and more. Call 800538-4355 or visit www. northcarolinasportsman. com to register. For anglers not ready to leave the Crystal Coast, there is an option to keep fishermen closer to home. The Fisherman’s Post fishing School is scheduled at the Crystal Coast Civic Center in Morehead City Feb. 23. The Fisherman’s Post will also host fishing schools in Wilmington and Greenville later this year. Local tickets can be picked up at Chasin’ Tails bait shop on the Atlantic Beach Causeway and at the West Marina in Morehead City. For more information visit www. fishermanspost.com/ fishing–school or call 452-6378. Finally, the Raleigh Convention Center Boat Show will take place Feb. 7 through 10. For more information or to learn how to register a boat visit www.raleighconvention.com. I want to remind anglers and all North Carolinians of the rare chance we have to follow the path of Mary Lee, a great

History lesson:

I grew up in a family dominated by strong personalities, southern standards and a pinch of competitive flair. My mother and her brother have a competitive edge. As two athletic individuals who both happen to be youth ministers in their churches, not a family outting goes by without them teasing each other about who is faster, smarter, better looking, stronger or funnier. My mom likes to remind her baby brother the only reason he played on more sports team than her was because girls weren’t allowed to play sports when they were growing up. One of the great joys of my uncle’s life is to recall the hours he spent trying to throw her off an inner tube while boating around Lake Hickory. She’s quick to remind him she never fell off. During a recent vacation, I woke up to my mom and uncle returning from a 5 a.m. one–on–one basketball game they decided to partake in simply because they were both awake and wanted to bounce ideas for upcoming youth events off each other. For more than 50 years they competed together, but in all the time I cannot remember hearing

white shark who seems to understand Carolina pride and took up residence off the coast of the Carolinas recently. Mary Lee was seen all summer and autumn, cruising along the coast of North and South Carolina. Last week, she passed the Crystal Coast. Who knows where she will go next? She is probably hunting the bluefin tuna bite. For those who do not know Mary Lee or have not heard anything about her, she is a tagged great white shark who is making her way along the east coast. Since July she was located off the coast of every state in the Southeast. With sightings of Mary Lee as far south as Miami and as far north as Cape Cod, she became an instant east coast celebrity. 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. To watch Mary Lee’s migration pattern visit http:// sharks-ocearch.verite. com. For full regulations on catches visit www. portal.ncdenr.org/web/ mf. To contact the North Carolina Department of Marine Fisheries call 800-682-2632 or the Wildlife Resources Commission at 800-662-7137 to report any suspicious or illegal activity on local waterways.

NEW RIVER INLET TIDE TABLES

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Big game will be win for Harbaugh family

a story or witnessing an event when one of them walked away angry. When my uncle’s middle school soccer team made the playoffs this year, my mom made signs to hold up at his game. When my mom sends him text messages about the great things the kids in her youth group are doing, he responds with enthusiasm and praise for her dedication. For two of the most competitive people I know, they never let rivalry get the best of their relationship. Right now, the sports world is buzzing withexcitement over football’s biggest game. It’s an exciting enough game on its own, but this year fans will get to watch sibling coaches square off against each other as John Harbaugh tries to lead the Baltimore Ravens to victory against his younger brother Jim and the San Francisco 49ers. While most news media leans toward the inevitable heartbreak sure to befall one of the Harbaugh brothers in the upcoming “HarBowl,” I can’t help but think they both win. How can they lose? How can their family be disappointed by either outcome? Unless some catastrophic event completely cancels the event, the Harbaugh family should be very pleased with the outcome. Coaching is a family trade in the Harbaugh family, as both sons began their career under the guidance of their father, a coach at Western Kentucky and Western Michigan Universities. And, while their face–off in New Orleans will

be the highlight of the professional football season, it is far from the first of its kind. Sibling rivalries have existed since the beginning of time. The story of Cain and Able is in the first book of the Bible, and while I wouldn’t suggest using them to paint a portrait of a happy family, they are a clear example sibling rivalries existed long before HarBowl 2013. The sports world has its own collection of sibling rivalries to pick from. The founders of Adidas and Puma shoe companies were Adolph and Rudolph Dassler, brothers who created two of the largest sporting merchandising companies in the world. The two brothers worked together at Adidas through much of World War II, until a dispute in a bomb shelter during an Allied attack in Germany led to Rudolph beginning the Puma company. Dom, Joe and Vince DiMaggio all left an impact on the baseball world. While Dom and Vince played in the shadow of brother Joe, the brothers kept their rivalries as friendly as possible in the realm of professional sports. When Dom held a 34–hitting streak in 1949, he had his streak stopped when Joe caught the ball in center field, merely inches before it hit the ground. Though the same and similar scenarios occurred countless times over the course of the three brothers’ careers, their friendship on and off the field remained steadfast. When asked how three SEE RIVALRY 4B

Youth Sports Standings SEASON STANDINGS AS OF JAN. 27 10-12 BASKETBALL W

L

13-15 BASKETBALL

Blazers Magic Suns Hornets

6 5 5 4

0 1 2 2

Celtics Suns Lakers

Lakers Rockets Celtics Pistons (AS) Warriors (AS) Knicks Hawks (AS)

3 4 3 2 1 1 0

2 3 3 4 5 5 5

W

L

5 4 4

0 1 1

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.

X-Treme Endurance Challenge 10K Feb. 9, 8 a.m. This obstacle–course style mud run will kick off the 2013 Grand Prix Race Series at Camp Devil Dog. During the 10K course, runners will scale walls, dive through mud pits, crawl through tunnels and face a variety of unknown obstacles. Registration, including a $35 registration fee, is due by Feb. 6. After Feb. 6 no further registrations will be accepted until the day of the race. Race-day registration will take place 6:30 to 7 a.m. at the race site. Runners can register online at www.active.com or at the Area 2 Fitness Center prior to the race. For more information or to register visit www.mccslejeune.com or call 450-1342. Adult Softball League informative meeting Feb. 13 through 14, 6:30 p.m. The city of Jacksonville Parks and Recreation Department will offer an adult spring softball program. A men’s Over 40 League will meet Feb. 13 and the women’s league will meet Feb. 14. Both meetings will take place at the Jacksonville Commons Gymnasium. For more information please contact W. Musgrove at 938-5268 or wmusgrove@ ci.jacksonville.nc.us. Camp Lejeune Swim Team registration Feb. 18, 8 to 11 a.m. The Camp Lejeune Swim Team is holding a Registration Day for academy and competitive–level swimming. Open to ages 5 through 18, the CLST is associated with USA Swimming and the Goldsboro YMCA, and competes in the Eastern North Carolina region. This program helps develop proper stroke technique and motivates swimmers in a competitive environment while instilling discipline, direction and self– confidence. For more information email CampLejeuneSwimTeam@yahoo.com.


JANUARY 31, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

3B

Courthouse Bay debuts new race LANCE CPL. SCOTT WHITING

Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

Marine Corps Community Services’ 2013 Grand Prix Series is kicking off the new year with a new race schedule, and they have some surprises up their sleeves. The Grand Prix Series staff is proud to announce the second race of the year, the St. Paddy’s Day Engineer Challenge course, a new five–mile trail course in Courthouse Bay aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune. The new race course, built by the engineers aboard the base, is scheduled to make it’s race debut in March. MCCS’ Grand Prix Series held events since the 1990s, hosting various races aboard the

installations in the area. This is the second time Courthouse Bay will be a featured race location. Dennis Yeddo, a fitness facilities manager with MCCS’ Semper Fit, said the Saint Paddy’s Day Engineer Challenge is comparable to a Tough Mudder event, but it isn’t the main focus of the race. “The course is five miles long and will include a small portion of the road,” he said. “It will include some trail runs and a good portion will be in the woods. There should be some mud and probably some obstacles as well.” The Grand Prix Series schedules different types of races throughout the

ing an event in different areas of the base gives active duty personnel and other patrons an opportunity to see the whole Dennis Yeddo, facilities manager base and get more of (the year to gauge interest unavailable. However, installation) from various runners. Semper Fit was able to involved. Our event in They have everything work Courthouse Bay to February is located at from half-marathons to keep an event there for Camp Devil Dog, which more obstacle-centered the 2013 Grand Prix. gives unfamiliar patrons events to draw as many Yeddo said the leadan idea of the area where participants as possible. ership in Courthouse Marines are trained after “This will be someBay was extraordinarily (recruit training). Now thing different than just helpful in keeping the they get to see where the a regular road race,” said event out there. Semper engineers go to school Yeddo. “I’m excited for Fit is excited to include with this event in Courtthis event, and I think it another portion of MCB house Bay.” poses a unique challenge Camp Lejeune, and show The event is scheduled for the participating what it has to offer. for 8 a.m. March 16 in athletes.” “Courthouse Bay’s Courthouse Bay. RegisLast year’s Court(leadership) is extremely tration for the event will house Bay event was cooperative and supcost $25 until noon Feb. a four-mile all-terrain portive in wanting to be 15, when the price will run, but due to construc- a part of the Grand Prix be raised to $30 until tion, the same course is Series,” he said. “HavMarch 1. Registration

This will be something different than just a regular road race. I’m excited for this event, and I think it poses a unique challenge for participating athletes.

after March 1 will cost $35, including race day registration from 6 to 7:30 a.m. the morning of the event. “This course will be another great event to get the runners off the road and into the trails and mud, along with some obstacles and other challenges,” said Yeddo. “It was not only test their running ability, but their stamina and endurance in a fun way.” MCCS invites anyone who is up for a challenge to come out and run the brand-new course. “Participants can expect to get dirty and have a lot of fun doing it,” said Yeddo. For more information on the event or other Grand Prix Series races call 451-1342 or visit mccslejeune.com/grandprix/index.

Camp Lejeune swimmers compete in Hillsborough JESSIE HEATH Sports editor

Members of the Camp Lejeune Swim Team took part in a state meet in Hillsborough, N.C., Jan. 19 where they competed against other North Carolina swimmers. For a new team with little experience, the Camp Lejeune Sharks returned from their meet with an array of accomplishments. Swimmers who experienced personal accomplishments include: Kayla Mountain: Dropped 12 seconds in her 100 Free, Dropped 4 seconds in her 50 Breaststroke. Mia Kazel: Dropped 5 seconds in her 100 Free, Dropped 6 seconds in her 50 Breaststroke, Dropped 33 seconds in her 100 IM, Swam her first 50 Freestyle for a USA Time, Dropped 11 seconds in her 100 Breastsroke. Georgette Sullivan: Swam her first 100 Free for a USA Time, Swam her first 50 Breaststroke for a USA Time,

Swam her first 50 Back for a USA Time, Swam her first 50 Freestyle for a USA Time. Samantha Autry: Dropped 3 seconds in her 100 Free, Dropped 20 seconds in her 100 Back, Dropped 2 seconds in her 50 breaststroke, Dropped 2 seconds in her 50 Back earning a B time, Dropped 2 seconds in her 50 Freestyle earning another B time, Dropped 4 seconds in her 100 Breaststroke. Elizabeth Warren: Swam her first 100 Free for a USA Time, Swam her first 50 Breaststroke for a USA Time. Karina Freeland: Dropped 1 second in her 50 Freestyle, Dropped 2 tenths in her 100 IM, Dropped 5 seconds in her 100 freestyle. Cyanne Runyon: Completed her first 100 freestyle and 100 Breaststroke Photo by Jessie Heath for a USA Time. A member of the Camp Lejeune Swim Team draws a deep breath as she Cade Popejoy: Completed his first practices her strokes during a swim team practice in the Area 5 training tank 100 Freestyle and 100 Breaststroke for aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune recently. a USA Time.

At East Carolina, we know that service to our country comes in many forms. From the servicemen and servicewomen deployed all over the world to the spouses and children living on the homefront, families are engaged with the challenges of being a part of the U.S. military. ECU’s online degree programs can help members of those families—deployed service members, their spouses, and college-age children—meet their educational goals through distance education. At ECU, we have the people, the programs, and the policies to offer your family an education from a respected university—around the world and right here at home. www.militaryoutreach.ecu.edu 866-928-1710

Find your story at

www.camplejeuneglobe.com

An equal opportunity/affirmative action university, which accommodates the needs of individuals with disabilities.


4B JANUARY 31, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

Local coach strives to see young athletes succeed JESSIE HEATH Sports editor

For most athletes, their sport of choice is more than just a game. It’s a love and passion, and it propels them forward in every direction of their life. For some, passion inexplicably fades with time. For others it lives on long after the last game ends. Master Sgt. George Griffin is part of the latter group. Growing up as an athlete, Griffin played a variety of sports. While football and baseball were enjoyable, they couldn’t hold a candle to the passion surging through him when he held a basketball. “There’s something about being on the court and playing others, and realizing, ‘Hey, I just shot a three–pointer on you,’” said Griffin. “Something about basketball made me go ‘Wow.’ I took to the sport for the pure love of the game.” He didn’t stop with playing the game. Griffin decided he would coach. Then he decided he would be a referee, packing in more than 20 years of refereeing basketball. When he moved to Japan, he saw a need to share his love of basketball with the youth he came into contact with. Running a basketball camp through the Okinawa Basketball Association, Griffin used his leave to host a basketball camp for kids and teens. He rented on–base lodging, paid for college coaches to make the trip to Japan, and worked

This is the real deal. This has nothing to do with everyone playing or who you know. This is about pure, raw talent. Master Sgt. George Griffin, Jacksonville Dream Team president

with 42 kids over their spring break to help further their knowledge and love of the game. “I wanted to get the youth involved and keep them in a productive environment,” said Griffin. “I saw the need and wanted to fill it for them.” In addition to running the basketball camp, he coached the Women’s varsity team on base, worked with the local high school as a junior varsity coach, and volunteered his extra time as a Marine Corps Community Services’ youth coach. When Griffin arrived aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, he immediately started seeking out ways to help local athletes. After a few dead ends, he decided he could run his own Amateur Athletic Union basketball program. “I kept on looking at different places and not liking the results. I told my wife I wanted to do it myself,” said Griffin. “I knew how an organization needed to be run, and I seemed like a good person to run it.” Under his perseverance and passion, the Jacksonville Dream Team was born. With the help of the Board of Directors, Griffin started with one team in 2012. In 2013, he hopes to have at least three teams, but will extend the program

to accommodate as many athletes as possible. “We’re trying to give kids something other than what’s already here,” explained Griffin. “We want to give them something more than school ball and rec leagues.” Griffin is quick to warn his AAU teams are not for everybody. He is looking for serious amateur athletes. “We have a GPA requirement,” said Griffin. “We are going to hold tryouts. We may make cuts. This is the real deal. This has nothing to do with everyone playing or who you know. This is about pure, raw talent.” All AAU dream–team athletes will be held to the highest standards on and off the court. As part of the organization’s mission statement to help athletes showcase their talent in the midst of college coaches, the program is an extension of academic programs. Participants are expected to actively pursue their education, striving for excellence in the classroom and on the court. To help his student– athletes excel in the classroom, and pursue their education and athletics outside the classroom, the Jacksonville Dream Team applied for a grant with Hewett–Packard, which would provide his senior athletes laptops

and get them actively involved in continuing their education by helping them seek scholarships for college. Griffin admitted the number of students already registered or planning to register for the spring 2013 tryouts surprised him, but said he was pleased with the number of people interested in taking part in a program about more than just playing ball. “There is a lot of female interest, and basketball for females is rare. You usually have one star player on a team. Right now we have a Boys 17U team, a Boys 15U team and a Girls 17U team. If we have a lot of girls who make it, though, I’ll add another female team,” explained Griffin. To parents and students who are unsure if the AAU program is right for them, Griffin suggested giving it a shot. “Coming to an AAU league will help you to come out and see what the competition looks like,” said Griffin. “It’s helps students gain exposure to college coaches. You won’t believe how big it is. This is more than high school.” He has a message for his current athletes, too. “The season is coming,” warned Griffin. “Get ready. Start working SEE ATHLETES 7B

COLUMN FROM 2B from one family managed to leave such an impact on the professional sports world, Joe’s answer was simple: “If anyone wants to know why three kids in one family made it to the big leagues they just had to know how we helped each other and how much we practiced back then. We did it every minute we could.” Serena and Venus Williams are two of the most well–known female athletes of all time, and played together as a team and competed against each other as individuals countless times. With their dad as their coach, the sisters met on the tennis court to battle for a title at more than eight Grand Slam tournaments. Currently, Serena holds 45 titles while big sister Venus holds 44. The number of titles they hold never stops them from cheering each other on. When Venus beat her sister in the 2008 Wimbledon Finals, Serena hopped the net to hug her before anybody else. Venus was the first person to congratulate her sister on her gold medal win in the 2012 Olympics, followed shortly by the rest of her family. No matter which Williams sister wins, the Williams family is always overjoyed with the outcome. The Manning brothers are another example of the extreme power friendship holds over sibling rivalry. Eli and Peyton Manning are self–proclaimed best friends. Even when Eli and the New York Giants defeat Peyton and the Indianapolis Colts, both are quick to congratulate the other on any success. Both brothers have gone on record to express their pride in each other and share their successes with one another, giving credit to their family and friends for always supporting both of them. With the big game days away, it’s safe to say the Harbaugh brothers are doing everything they can to prepare for their historic face-off. While only one brother will leave with a ring, I have no doubts there will be rejoicing in the Harbaugh house, regardless of the outcome. If past experience is any indication of future performance, Sunday night football viewers can be sure to see both Harbaugh’s full of emotion, regardless of which team is flooding the field in celebration. And the Harbaugh family? They already went on record to say they will be adorned in neither 49ers or Ravens gear Sunday. While they are understandably nervous about watching one of their sons go through the professional difficulties of losing the biggest and most popular game in the world, the family remains steady in the face of the game that lies ahead. After all, the Superbowl is a major accomplishment for the family of any professional athlete, and the Harbaugh family gets to live it twice in the same night. Are you following @Lejeuneglobe on Twitter? Are you connected with us on Facebook? Let us know what you’re doing this weekend. If your team, club or event wants to be featured in the Globe leave me a tweet @GlobeJessie or e-mail me at jessie.heath@pilotonline.com.


The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

january 31, 2013

5B

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6b january 31, 2013

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

Times have changed, but one thing remains the same... Behind many good service members is a spouse that holds down the homefront while their partner is deployed.

Nominations Now Open!

Landmark Military Media of NC is proud to announce their 6th annual Heroes at Home Military Spouse Awards. The Heroes at Home Award celebrates the hard work, loyalty, and dedication involved in being a military spouse. Entries will be accepted from family, friends, local charities, and area business beginning January 21st through March 28th. You can find the entry form online by visiting www.CampLejeuneGlobe.com or by calling our office at 910-347-9624.

Presented by United Way of Onslow County

C o a s ta l

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C a r o l i n a


JANUARY 31, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

7B

Photo by Jessie Heath

Athletes from HQ. 2nd Marine Division and Marine Corps Community Services jump for the rebound during the first intramural basketball game of the Intramural Basketball National League 2013 season at the Area 2 Gymnasium aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune Jan. 24. BASKETBALL FROM 1B “I thought our team had the game on lock down at halftime, but in the second half, MCCS came back and I wasn’t so sure anymore,� admitted Myers. “After halftime, it was so back and forth I didn’t know we won until there were only a few minutes left in the game.� The Outsiderz did their best to sway 2nd Marine Division but couldn’t bridge the point–gap before the final buzzer. “I got nervous toward the end, and while everybody got to play I wanted to put in my starting five to finish the game,� said Myers. Despite his team’s first triumph of the new year, Myers was already focused on upcoming practices. “I saw some things we needed to fix,� he said. “We have one particular play, the pick and row, that was not done well. We decided to play it in the game they didn’t play it the way they should.� At the next practice,

the 2nd Marine Division team was determined to fix their mistakes from their first game of the season. Pick and row was run time and time again until Myers felt like it was impossible for his team to make a mistake with the same play. They discussed the importance of team cohesion on the court and went over defensive strategy. “I think they got (pick and row) at the end of the practice,� said Myers. “They also know defense is not something they can slack off anymore. You can be winning a game and playing great, but you can never stop playing strong defense.� With one win under their belt and another game of the season scheduled tonight at 6 p.m., Myers has two dreams for the rest of the season. “Unrealistically, I want to say we will play an undefeated season,� said Myers. “Realistically, I just want us to win as many as we can and

have a chance to play for a title. Either way, we’re going to play with a lot of heart every night we compete.� The intramural basketball program is about more than winning a title, though, and Myers hopes he can drive home the main point of the season with his Marines. Unit cohesion and camaraderie among athletes is an integral part of the intramural sports programs offered by MCCS aboard MCB Camp Lejeune. “Programs like this give the kids in the different units the chance to get together and meet some new people,� explained Myers. “It promotes unit cohesion outside the workplace, creates a good atmosphere within the workplace and gets the kids in the units moving.� For more information on the Intramural Basketball program or a schedule of upcoming games visit www.mccslejeune. com/sports/basketball.

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A Marine with Company B, Headquarters Support Battalion, Marine Installations East–Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune works to make it through an obstacle in the Commanders Cup Challenge, a monthly event where members of the battalion gather to compete in various group events such as sports, obstacle courses, or endurance courses. The event is meant to inspire the Marines while building team cohesion and camaraderie. January’s event was an endurance course in Stone Bay, a satellite installation of MCB Camp Lejeune. ATHLETES FROM 4B out. Be prepared to bring your A game. You have to bring your A game to tryouts if you want to be part of this program.� While Griffin is excited to welcome new families to the program he is realistic about the program and the monetary support needed to keep it going. “It takes money to do this,� said Griffin. “Everything people do to support us goes directly to the program. We don’t pocket any of it.� With two ways to donate money to the program, Griffin hopes to see local businesses and families invest in the lives of the young athletes in the program. All donations, he pointed out, are tax deductible. “We need funds in order to travel. It takes money to house teams at tournaments, pay for teams to play and buy uniforms,� he added. What’s the bottom line? Griffin wants to see the kids in his program succeed. “I had lots of experience with basketball and coaches,� said Griffin. “I want to teach these athletes how to get to the next level. Teach them to study, help get scholarships, and get them and their parents on track with colleges.� Tryouts for the Jacksonville Dream Team will begin March 9. Tryout registration is free and necessary forms are available online. The dream team website also helps sponsors and supporters learn how to help the Jacksonville Dream Team, lists upcoming tournaments the Jacksonville Dream Team plans to take part in and will host a list of all athletes, as well as their personal statistics after teams are formed. For more information on the Jacksonville Dream Team visit www.jacksonvilledreamteam.org.

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THE BALL CENTER AND HEROZ – NEW HOURS! Effective February 4, The Ball Center & Heroz will be expanding their hours. Visit mccslejeune.com/ballcenter for more info.

mccslejeune.com


8b january 31, 2013

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

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AMY BINKLEY

Assistant managing editor

Gather the troops, stock up on supplies and prepare for a battle against unseen enemies. The tactical germs of influenza are invading. Mother Nature’s mood swings created a perfect atmosphere for highly contagious germs to multiply and advance upon the country in what the Center for Disease Control and Prevention deemed as a “widespread epidemic” last week. Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune did not escape the onslaught of sickness. “There are several suspected cases this season,” said Navy Lt. Cmdr. Crystal Daily, Naval Hospital Camp Lejeune. “Preventive Medicine, along with Family Medicine and Infection Control took an aggressive approach with this year’s campaign.” Influenza, more commonly referred to as the flu, is a contagious respiratory illness caused by a virus, which mutates from season to season. While symptoms, including coughing, sneezing, body aches and fevers, are similar to the common cold, they tend to be much more severe. The physicians and staff at NHCL embarked on a strategic plan to keep the virus from gaining the upper hand on service members and their families by holding events to teach proper preventative measures. “(We stressed) education and vaccination among our beneficiary and active-duty populations by providing flu vaccine clinics at all Department of Defense Educational Activity schools, the Marine Corps Exchange and other locations aboard MCB Camp Lejeune,” explained Daily. “We also had hand washing and personal hygiene campaigns at all our schools and major

military commands.” Since the start of the campaign, the hospital already administered 58,000 vaccines to personnel, service members and their families. However, even with the prevention plans, the fast-spreading flu strand impacted MCB Camp Lejeune’s population, from students to sergeants, forcing each patient to a week’s worth of rest. NHCL issued a public service announcement less than two weeks into the new year stressing vaccination, frequent hand washing and taking all medicines prescribed by doctors in an effort to stop the flu in its tracks. “Flu is unpredictable and how severe it is can vary widely from one season to the next depending on many things,” Daily noted. She urged those who have not received their annual flu shot to get one as soon as possible since it is the most effective defense against the virus. “Everyone who is at least six months of age should get a flu vaccine,” she said. Some patients may experience mild discomfort after the shot as the body’s immune system works to produce the antibodies needed to fight off the disease, but compared with a full-fledged batch of the flu, a couple of days of weakness is feasible. “There are everyday actions you can take to decrease the risk of flu infection, as well,” Daily stated. “Cover your cough and sneeze, throw your used tissues in the trash, wash your hands with soap and water frequently, and, as always, stay away from people who are sick.” SEE FLU 7C

Free filing Center makes returns less taxing | 7C THURSDAY JANUARY 31, 2013

Photo by Amy Binkley

Ann Bell administers a flu vaccine to a patient at the Immunization Clinic at Naval Hospital Camp Lejeune aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune Jan. 29. To date, more than 58,000 military personnel, service members and their families received the flu shot at NHCL.

Photo by Amy Binkley

Naval Hospital Camp Lejeune’s aggressive campaign to combat the flu resulted in very few reported cases since Sept. 2012. NHCL has immunized 58,000 personnel, which includes active-duty Marines and sailors, retirees, family members, Department of Defense identification card holders as well as contract personnel.

Layout by Sarah Anderson


2C JANUARY 31, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

‘Guilt’ trips up,‘Playbook’ offers cinematic silver lining Now playing at Camp Lejeune “THE GUILT TRIP” (PG-13) “The Guilt Trip” is a comedy about a crosscountry journey. Seth Rogen (“50/50,” “Paul,” “Funny People”) stars as Andrew Brewster, a nerdy inventor who is about to embark on the road trip of a lifetime. A quick stop at his mother’s house turns into an unexpected crosscountry voyage with her along for the ride. On the way, Andrew tries to sell his new ecofriendly product while also reuniting his mother with a lost love. Barbra Streisand (“Little Fockers,” “The Prince of Tides,” “A Star is Born”) plays Joyce Brewster, the loving but annoying, over-bearing and over-protective widowed mom. Kathy Najimy (“Step Up 3D”) plays Gayle, Yvonne Strahovski (“Killer Elite”) can be seen as Jessica, Andrew’s high school girlfriend, and Colin Hanks (“Lucky”) plays her husband Nick. Brett Cullen (“Red Dawn”) portrays Ben Graw, the steakhouse expert. Anne Fletcher (“The Proposal,” “27 Dresses”) directed this bittersweet comedy from a screenplay written by Dan Fogelman (“Crazy, Stupid, Love”), who based the story on a reallife trip he took with his mother from New Jersey

to Las Vegas. “The Guilt Trip” is a predictable and formulated comedy with mother and son bonding scenarios, some humor and sentiment. However, the only really funny times are the outtakes appearing in the closing credits.

From the

FrontRow Front Row

Now playing in Jacksonville “SILVER LININGS PLAYBOOK” (R) “Silver Linings Playbook” is an off-beat comedy-drama film about a dysfunctional family. After a stint in a mental institution, a former teacher moves back in with his parents and tries to reconcile with his ex-wife. Things get more challenging when he meets a mysterious girl with problems of her own. Bradley Cooper (“The Hangover,” “The Words”) stars as Pat Solatano, a former teacher with bipolar disorder, who lost his wife, his job and his house. After only eight months, he is prematurely sprung from a mental health institution into the care of his parents. The mentally unstable Pat is still pining for his estranged wife, Nikki, played by Brea Bee who has a restraining order against him. Pat is determined to rebuild his life, stay positive, reunite with his wife and find a silver lining in his situation. Things get even more

With Reinhild Moldenhauer Huneycutt

challenging when Pat befriends Tiffany Maxwell, played by Jennifer Lawrence (“The Hunger Games,” “Winter’s Bone”), a mysterious and eccentric girl and clinically depressed widow with problems of her own. Robert De Niro (“The Little Fockers,” “Meet the Parents”) costars as Pat’s father who is out of work and tries to make ends meet as the neighborhood bookie. Jackie Weaver (“Animal Kingdom”) plays the mother trying to hold the whole crazy bunch together. Pat’s parents have an obsession with Philadelphia Eagles football and his father wants Pat to

FRIDAY “Guilt Trip,” PG-13, 6:30 p.m.; “Silver Linings Playbook,” R, 9:15 p.m. SATURDAY “Cirque du Soleil: Worlds Away,” PG, 3:30 p.m.; “Parental Guidance,” PG, 6:30 p.m.; “Jack Reacher,” PG-13, 9:15 p.m. SUNDAY “Monsters, Inc.,” G, 3:30 p.m.; “Django Unchained,” R, 6:30 p.m. TUESDAY “The Hobbit,” PG-13, 7:30 p.m. WEDNESDAY “Playing for Keeps,” PG-13, 7:30 p.m.

*Movies are subject to change without notice.

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.

get more involved. However, Pat has different interests since he and Tiffany formed an odd friendship eventually leading to a dance competition and a silver lining in both their lives. Co-starring are Chris Tucker (“Rush Hour”) as

CLOSED FOR RENOVATIONS

CLOSED FOR RENOVATIONS

For movie times, call 449-9344.

4

3

For 3D movies: $5 Adults, $4 Children

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. LATTER DAY SAINTS Camp Geiger Chapel Worship Service: Sunday 5 :30 p.m. For more information, call 381-5318. 2T7:1 LIVE (Youth Group) Meets in Bldg. 67 (Second Deck in Classroom 2) Sunday from 5 to 7 p.m. PROTESTANT Main Protestant Chapel (Bldg. 16) Worship Service: Sunday 10 a.m. Children’s Church and Youth Service provided 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.

You don’t have to settle for less than the best. I am a male, black and tan Coonhound. The shelter staff think I am about 3 years old. If you want a lifetime, you won’t find better than me.

My name is Tolkein, and my quest for your heart is as epic as a bigscreen blockbuster. I am a male, orange tabby domestic short hair. The shelter staff think I am about 1 year old. You are my precious.

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Pet ID# A064139

The Onslow County Animal Shelter is open Monday through Thursday from 11 a.m. to 5:30 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.

Danny, a friend of Pat’s from the mental health facility, Julia Stiles (“The Omen”) as Veronica Maxwell, and John Ortiz (“Public Enemies”) as Ronnie, Veronica’s husband. David O. Russell (“The Fighter,” “Three Kings,” “Flirting with Disaster”) directed and wrote this endearing and unconventional story based on the bestselling 2008 novel by the same name written by Matthew Quick.

Producer Harvey Weinstein has another hit on his hands with Russell’s great casting, directing and writing skills. “Silver Linings Playbook” is a hilarious and unique, but believable family drama with spot on comedic timing, Eagles football, highstake betting and ballroom dancing. 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.

Fairytale Luncheon Saturday, noon to 2 p.m. Escape to a world of make-believe with your little ones during a magical afternoon of fun at the Midway Park Community Center aboard the Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune housing area. Dress as your favorite fairytale characters and bring the whole family out for food, crafts and games. Admission is $8 for children 11 years and older, $5 for children ages 3 to 10, and free for children 2 years and younger. All children must be accompanied by an adult. The event is open to all Department of Defense identifcation card holders. For more information call 451-1807. Daddy-Daughter Dances Feb. 9, Various times You were her first love, the man who sets the bar for everyone else, and the annual Daddy-Daughter Dance will let you be her knight in shining armor for the evening at Marston Pavilian aboard MCB Camp Lejeune. Service members and DOD identification cardholders are invited to bring their daughters to an event they’ll never forget. Enjoy hors d’oeuvres, commemorate your date with a picture, and dance the night away. Because of the overwhelming response, two dances will be held. Fathers with daughters 3 to 5 years old will attend the Tiny Miss dance from 3 to 5 p.m. while fathers with daughters 6 years and older, as well as those with multiple daughters, will be at the Young Miss dance from 6 to 9 p.m. Attire is dress uniform for service members, and coat and tie for civilians. Tickets are $25 per couple, $10 for each additional daughter, and can be purchased at Marston Pavilion or Paradise Point Officers Club aboard base during regular business hours. Not-So-Newlywed Game Feb. 16, 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. If laughter is super glue for marriages, some not-sonewlyweds will be together forever. Come out and compete against other couples during a fresh take on the old game at Tarawa Terrace Community Center. Do you think you really know your spouse? Put your skills to the test as you answer questions for prizes and fun. Spectators are welcome and refreshments will be served. The free event is open to all DOD identification card holders who are 18 years and older. To participate register by close of business Feb. 13. For more information call 450-1687 or visit www.mccslejeune.com/ttcc. Gardening 101 Feb. 23, 2 p.m. Do you have a green thumb or wish you did? Gather with other gardeners at the Harriotte B. Smith Library aboard MCB Camp Lejeune to discuss crop scheduling for the spring vegetable garden and ways to get the season off to an early and successful start. Bring your questions and learn more from a Horticultural Extension Agent from the North Carolina Cooperative Extension Office. Registration is required. For more information call 451-3026.


THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

JANUARY 31, 2013

3C

Photo by Lance Cpl. Jackeline M. Perez Rivera

Help desk representatives assist callers with computer question at a complex containing the Marine Air Ground Task Force Information Technology Support Center, known as MITSC, aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune recently.

Photo by Lance Cpl. Jackeline M. Perez Rivera

(Above) An employee of the Maintenance Support Division aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune adds decals to a new police car recently. The division is one of many facilities comprising the new information technology complex aboard the base.

Corps’ technology enters new era Consolidation means big changes for IT future LANCE CPL. JACKELINE M. PEREZ RIVERA Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

O

n an unassuming street aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune the construction of a new Marine Corps East Coast information technology powerhouse is near completion. Behind fences strong enough to stop a charging tractor trailer, locked, common access card and biometrics secured doors and gates, lies a complex containing the Marine Air Ground Task Force Information Technology Support Center, known as MITSC. MITSC’s buildings and rooms house the technological future of Marine Corps Installations East. The MITSC includes a data center, help desk, servers and network branches along with a Marine Corps Network Operations Security Center detachment. The complex will also contain Base Telecommunications, the Cyber Security Division, the Applications Enhancement Division and the Maintenance Support Division. Service members, civilians and

contractors alike work in the facilities. “It’s the culmination of a dream and strategy that began as a good idea 10 years ago,” said Tony Gillespie, the assistant chief of staff for Marine Corps Installations East G-6. The G-6 plans, directs and coordinates the training, staffing and equipment of Marines and reinforces tactical communication capabilities throughout the region. “Our primary mission is to support the operational forces with garrison IT and communications services.” What started off as sketches and notes on a dry erase board went live in 2008, said Gillespie. Construction began in 2009 and the facility’s divisions have trickled in for months. By April the move is expected to be complete. “When the Marine Corps decided to regionalize (IT services), we took over for the East Coast,” said Gillespie. Regionalization also brought opportunity for consolidation. “The economies gained in consolidation save money, resources and manpower,” said Gillespie. “It also places backup, management and recovery at the hands of subject matter experts vice the end user who may not have the training or skills to be able to backup

and recover critical data when there is a catastrophic failure.” The facility has an abundance of security and safeguards in place. “If there’s a lightning storm and the power goes out, there is a primary and alternate power grid, battery systems and air conditioning,” said Gillespie. The variety of work done at the facility extends beyond fixing computer

crashes and fielding the 12,000 monthly calls to the help desk. For instance, the Maintenance Support Division handles all emergency vehicles aboard the base. Everyday vehicles enter the facility and leave with sirens, lights, radios and decals denoting them as fire trucks, police cars and ambulances. “Putting the complex aboard MCB SEE TECH 7C

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THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

TECH FROM 3C Camp Lejeune made sense because II Marine Expeditionary Force, who is a customer for 90 percent of our services, is here,” said Gillespie. It’s one aspect of a larger plan to bring down costs and simplify IT in the Marine Corps. The Marine Corps is transitioning from the contractor-run Navy-Marine Corps Intranet to Marine Corps Enterprise Network, a government owned and operated system set to save money. “NMCI’s service level for a ticket was up to four days,” said Gillespie. “Our service level right now is one to four hours. The concept of the next generation network allows Information System Coordinators to be the first to troubleshoot. It means you won’t have to call a 1-800 phone number, localizing help. It allows commanders to provide care at the lowest level.” The Marine Corps is also moving toward cloud computing, which means more capabilities and big changes. “Before every base had its own data center with a server farm,” Gillespie said. “There was a Secretary of the Navy requirement to consolidate data centers. With cloud computing there is no need to have a data center. We can consolidate and provide service from here at a brand new top-of-the-line facility. There is none like it anywhere else in the Marine Corps.” Marines have much to look forward to. Gillespie is anticipating technology that allows Marines to use their own devices, among other technologies set to benefit the day-to-day life of Marines. “(Through new technologies) we hope to allow access to e-mail from an Android or Apple device or tablet,” said Gillespie. “I am also looking forward to the expansion of thin client services and the upgrade to SharePoint 2010 to provide the region and Marine Corps with a collaborative work flow and document flow process, eliminating a significant portion of print requirements. It will include the ability to digitally sign documents and move them electronically without having to print and ‘wet sign’ them.” The complex is a small part of the big changes coming to the Marine Corps technological future. Gillespie said the most important aspect of these changes is the support available to Marines. “The hardest thing is to let people know what we can do,” said Gillespie. “If you need more share drive space, you just have to ask. Before we had to consider prices and other aspects, but now you are supported by the Marine Corps, so don’t hesitate to call for help.” For more information call the MAGTF IT Support Center at 451-1019.

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Marine Corps Installations East delivers top awards at annual breakfast

Photo by Lance Cpl. Scott Whiting

(From left to right) Col. Darrell Thacker, deputy commander of Marine Corps Installations East – Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, Cpl. Ryan Noel, a Marine stationed at Marine Corps Air Station Beaufort, Cpl. Adriana Ortega, an administrative specialist with Headquarters and Support Battalion, Seaman Michael Alvarez, a corpsman with Naval Hospital Camp Lejeune, and Sgt. Maj. Ernest Hoopii, sergeant major of MCI East – MCB Camp Lejeune, pose for a picture after the MCI East breakfast and awards ceremony aboard MCB Camp Lejeune Jan. 25. Noel won 2012 Marine of the Year, Ortega received 2012 Non-Commissioned Officer of the Year, and Alvarez was recognized as the 2012 Sailor of the Year out of all MCI East installations. Award nominees are submitted by the service members’ chain of command based on performance, and the winners are voted on by unit commanders.

Tax Center offers free filing service LANCE CPL. SCOTT W. WHITING Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

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eginning Jan. 30, the Tax Center aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune is scheduled to start filing 2012 tax returns for service members and government employees who work on the installation. FLU FROM 1C Flu sufferers need not worry if caught in the onslaught of a viral attack. Fevers enhance the immune response and need to run their course. Higher temperatures can typically be controlled with ibuprofen.

Due to law changes made by Congress under the American Tax Payer Relief Act, returns cannot be filed until the end of the month. The Tax Center is free and provides walk-in service to file returns quickly with relative ease. James Stubbs, the officer in charge for the Tax Center, said patrons who wish to have their taxes filed at the center need to have their social se-

See a physician if the fever does not lower within a reasonable amount of time. The other aches, pains and congestion will pass within a few days, and in the meantime, patients should get plenty of rest.

curity cards for all family members, W-2 forms, any bank and mortgage interest statements, and all other items associated with their returns. “After Jan. 30, (people) can stop by and pick up a list of required items needed to prepare their tax returns,” said Stubbs. For further information patrons can call the Tax Center at 451-3030.

While the practical advice seems simple, the staff at NHCL knows people need to be reminded of the severity of the flu, how personal prevention is the best arsenal and the importance of stopping the sickness at

the front line. “If you are sick, stay home to avoid spreading your illness to others,” Daily advised. For more information call 450-4648.

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d2 januaRY 31, 2013

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

Rules, Regulations and tips on placing FRee tRadeR ads oR loW-cost classiFieds How to Use Classifieds on our Website Using the Classified link on our website (www.camplejeuneglobe.com), you'll be able to build your own classified ad, preview it, and pay for it online using your Visa or MasterCard credit card! For those of you who qualify for placing TRADER ADS, you can use this online service, too. Before you begin, keep a couple of things in mind. • Do Not Abbreviate, hyphenate or combine any word with the use of slashes, commas, or periods. • You MUST have a space between words. • Please spell everything out and type in LOWER CASE, we will put your first few words of your ad in UPPER CASE and bold • Your ad will run weekly, starting on THURSDAY(s) and will publish in BOTH the Globe newspaper & Globe website for the number of weeks you select. You can not run your classified ad on individual days. • Deadline for Classified and Trader ads is Thursday 11a.m. EST, one week prior to publication date. *Deadlines may be earlier during weeks of major holidays. The preview you will see of your ad is a close approximation of how the ad will appear in the newspaper. In most cases, it will be exactly the same; however, no matter how different it may appear in print, your price will not change. All of the following pages are

secured using 128-bit encryption, so you can feel safe about using your credit card online. Your ad will be reviewed by our Classified Specialists before your credit card will be charged. However, at no time is your credit card information seen by a live person - that's all done electronically without human intervention and the click of a button. You always have the option to view the price and ad before paying for it. If you experience any problems using our Classified Ad Buying system, feel free to reference our HELP page or call (910) 347-9624.

FREE

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Thanks, The Classified Department Disclaimer: All classified ads are subject to approval. We make every effort to avoid mistakes in your classified advertisement. Please check your ad the first day it runs! We cannot be responsible beyond the first insertion. Should an error occur please notify the classified department. Liability for advertising errors is limited to a "make-good" ad in the amount of space occupied by the error. We can not be held liable for failure, for any cause, to insert an ad. Landmark Military Newspapers of North Carolina reserves the right to reject, revise or reclassify any advertisement at any time.

E E R F ACTivE DuTy &

To Ry! RETiRED MiliTA

Submit this form to non-electronically enter your classified ad

Classified Ad Form Traders is a free service provided by the Public Affairs Office and submitted by active duty and retired military personnel and their dependents, and civilian personnel aboard Camp Lejeune and MCAS New River. Ads must be resubmitted each week and reach the Public Affairs Office by noon Thursday for the following week’s publication. Ads should be submitted on a Trader form, located below and at the Public Affairs Office. Ads are reserved for the exchange or sale of personal goods only. Ads for personal services or businesses may not be printed. The public Affairs Office reserves the right to withhold ads that may be deemed inappropriate for any reason. Official phone numbers CANNOT be listed. Limit is three ads per week. If the Public Affairs Office receives more ads than space permits, certain ads may not be published until the following week. • Individual forms must be filled out for each “Category” of items (automobiles, pets, etc.) and written legibly. • No more than 25 words per form. • Trader ad submissions cannot be accepted by phone, guard mail, or fax, as these means are reserved for official business only. Submit your ad by dropping it off at the Public Affairs Office, mailing it to the address listed, or visiting www.camplejeuneglobe.com or www.newriverrotovue.com

Free Trader Ad Form Mail to: Commanding General (Attn: Public Affairs Office) Marine Corps Base PSC Box 2004 Camp Lejeune, NC 28542-004

Drop off form: Public Affairs Office Bldg. 67 Virginia Dare Rd. (Mainside) MCB Camp Lejeune, NC

Category: Ad:

(25 words per form—Write legibly)

I certify that I have read and understand the above information. I certify that I am not involved in any commercial enterprise and if requesting advertisement for rent or sale of a house or trailer, it is available without regard to race, creed or religion. Signature: Rank: Organization: Home Address: Home Phone: Work Phone:


The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

MOBILE HOMES & LOTS FOR RENT

RENTALS

3BR/2BA HOME, 1620SF, 1/2 acres w/ back yard fenced, storage building. Two miles from MCAS New River. $895/mo $800/dep. 910-548-0881 thomas2085@bellsouth.net 3BR/2BA WITH GARAGE all new appliances, near MCAS New River, nice fenced yard, $800 month $800 dep 910-526-3545 or 910-347-5701 ??? SERIOUSLY ??? Home Ownership is More Doable Than You May Think. Mortgage Payments May Be Lower Than Rent. Give us a Call! Jody (910)265-0771 or Sam Davis 330-4154 CHOICE Jacksonville Realty view homes for rent or sale at: www.SoldbySamNJody.com A+ HOUSE FOR RENT: 316 Cardinal Road 3br/1.5ba, garage, screened back porch. $750 month + deposit. For more information call 910-389-4622.

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910-455-4923

EXTRA CLEAN 3BR/2BA newly remodeled, 9 miles from Courthouse Bay & MARSOC, 5 miles from ICWW boat access & 6 miles from beach. $1100 month 910-324-1660 EXTRA CLEAN 4BR/3BA, newly remodeled, convenient location, 9 miles from Courthouse Bay gate & MARSOC, 5 miles from ICWW boat access & 6 miles from beach. $1,000 per mo 910-324-1660 MOBILE HOME LOT for rent, 5 miles from N. Topsail beach, near back gate of Camp Lejeune, $195 a month. Call 910-389-3792 for more information.

opener with remotes, sodded front yard, fenced back yard. PLENTY of home at a very reasonable price. Home also includes 10 year limited bonded builder’s warranty. Seller is offering $2,698.00 toward buyer closing cost assistance and only request a low $99.00 Earnest Money Deposit. Located just minutes from downtown Richlands and local airport this neighborhood also has an outside play area! Call Jody Davis (910) 265-0771 @ CHOICE Jacksonville Realty to view this home today. www.soldbysamnjody.com $175,000 NEW TWO STORY HOME with 1.9 acres. Located within just 11 miles to The Camp LeJeune Piney Green Gate. Features include stone front accents, architectural shingles, sodded front yard, 3 bedrooms, 2.5 bathrooms, bonus room, spacious kitchen, dining area with bay windows, large living area with laminate wood entry way, master suite with trey ceiling, separate shower and soaking tub in master bath along with dual vanity and walk-in closet with plenty of space. Seller offers $5,000 toward buyer closing cost or “use as you choose” as allowed by lender. Please call Jody @ CHOICE Realty ( 9 1 0 ) 2 6 5 - 0 7 7 1 www.soldbysamnjody.com

ROOM FOR RENT $500.00 Includes Utilities, cable, internet, use of washer/dryer -kitchen. Sorry no pets single occupancy close to Base 910-548-3345

HOMES

ROOM FOR RENT in a nice neighborhood close to Piney Green and Camp Lejeune. $400/mo with utilities included. Please call 910-546-0999.

BEAUTIFUL 3BR/2BA HOME $950/month. 208 Cinnamon Drive, Hubert, NC. Close to Back Gate! Available Immediately! Don’t Wait, This Deal Won’t Last Long! Call 1-866-934-5090 or (252)-354-2323 x2280.

REAL ESTATE

VACATION RENTALS

BUILDERS

www.bluewaterglobe.com 866-935-4129 Beaufort Studio $600 ---------------------------Jacksonville 3 BR $700 ---------------------------Emerald Isle 1 BR $750 ---------------------------Swansboro 2 BR $825 ---------------------------Cape Carteret 3 BR $850 ---------------------------Cedar Point Villa 2 BR $900 ---------------------------Emerald Isle 3 BR $950

SWANSBORO MOBILE LOT FOR RENT for 2BD/2BA 2009 or newer home. Private lot. Yard care and boat access included! Month-to-month $175. Call Bobby at (910) 326-3099.

NEWCONSTRUCTION $119,900 READY NOW! Move in for as little as $99. Brand new 3 bedroom single family home with two car garage. Located in Richlands area. Seller will consider “buyer possession” before closing (certain conditions apply). $2,398.00 offered toward buyer’s closing cost on this new home! Call Jody Davis @ CHOICE Jacksonville Realty today for details. (910) 265-0771 www.soldbysamnjody.com

Offering furnished and unfurnished Condos, Duplexes, and Houses throughout Carteret and Onslow County. Pet Friendly properties available.

CLEAN, AFFORDABLE 2-3 bedroom rental homes near Hubert & Sneads Ferry gates. 910 389-4293 COMFORT COUNTRY HOMES- Nice clean, modern, mobile homes. Garbage, water and lawn service included. 910-455-8246. EXTRA CLEAN 2BR/1.5BA for rent in Carolina Forest. Seconds from school. Minutes from shopping. Must see to appreciate. $650 per month. Ready! Ca’Mesha, 773-860-5541.

$129,000 BRAND NEW single family home with fenced yard and two car garage. READY NOW! Seller will consider “buyer possession” before closing (certain conditions apply). Home includes side by side refrigerator, smooth top range/oven, microwave hood, dishwasher, vaulted ceiling, spacious master bedroom with large walk-in-closet, installed mini blinds in all bedrooms and much more. $2,598.00 is offered toward buyer closing cost assistance by seller. Seller also request only a $99.00 Earnest Money Deposit! Home is over 1200 heated square feet and located in Richlands area just minutes from downtown Richlands local airport. Call Jody Davis at CHOICE Realty to view this home today! (910) 265-0771 www.soldbysamnjody.com $134,900 NEW HOME with over 1,350 heated square feet. Move in before closing (certain conditions apply)! Spacious kitchen, dining, and great room areas, laundry room off kitchen area, kitchen pantry closet, vaulted ceiling, dual vanity in master bathroom, installed mini blinds in all bedrooms, automatic garage door

HUBERT MOBILE HOMES FOR RENT!

Minutes from the back gate & the beach!

ROYAL VALLEY MOBILE HOME PARK 221 Riggs Road, Hubert

910.353.9327 www.CampLejeuneGlobe.com

108 EASTVIEW CT $124,900 3br/2ba house 10 minutes from main gate. Fenced in back yard with 16 by 20 ft covered deck. Trane heating/cooling system Call Joe 910-358-0605 1211 PINE VALLEY ROAD $230,000, 4br/3.5ba, Single family resident, 2604 sq.ft., 0.66 acre, Built 1977 two story, workshop and shed (910)333-9395 1660 CHADWICK SHORES 3 Bedroom (possible 4th), 3 bath home with garage, fireplace, screened porch, fenced back yard on nice corner lot in gated community. Access to community boat ramp included. Call Realty World-Ennett & Associates (910) 327-3600 2100 SQFT MODULAR HOME 4.6 acres. 4br/3ba $185,000. Located about 1.5 miles from Jacksonville airport. bigbear4017@yahoo.com, For more info call (910)-546-7611. 3BR/2BA HOME, 1620SF, 1/2 acres w/ backyard fenced, storage building. Two miles from MCAS New River. $134,900. $4000 + reimburse home insp upon closing. 910-548-0881 thomas2085@bellsouth.net

years = $590.38 per month principal and interest!! Why rent when you can own for less?? CHOICE Realty 910-330-4481

STORAGE

78-D SHORELINE DRIVE Enjoy the cool breezes and watch the boats go by from the 2nd story deck of this beautifully maintained 2 bedroom townhouse located directly across from the Wilson Bay waterfront!! Don’t miss this opportunity to experience Jacksonville in a manner most people never do!! $99,900 at 3.0% interest for 30 years = $421.18 monthly principal and interest payment. Why rent when you can own for less?? CHOICE Realty 910-330-4481

Get your 2nd month FREE after your 1st month

BEAUTIFUL CUSTOM WATERFRONT HOME! 4br/2.5ba, private in ground pool, large covered back porch & private dock. Five minutes from side gate. 910-389-2671 Listing at http://www.forsalebyowner.com/listin g/88E3A

“THE DOG SCHOOL” All breeds welcome. Since 1974 New Bern, NC. 252-636-5225 wellerkennels.com

CREDIT UNION FORECLOSURE ~69,900, 2002 Doublewide on 1/2 Acre in Richlands Area. Remodeled, Freshly Painted and Newer Carpeting Inside. 100% Credit Union Financing Available. Call or Text Jody Davis (910) 265-0771 CHOICE Jacksonville Realty View Doublewide at http://goo.gl/mgiD9

8x40 feet of storage up to 2 cars & other personal items

$70.00 per month 910-326-4578 HUBERT

PETS

JOBS

TWO BEDROOM TOWNHOUSES convenient to Sneads Ferry Gate, MARSOC & Courthouse Bay. Only 3 left at reduced price of $107,900! Call Realty World - Ennett & Associates (910) 327-3600 to view

RECREATION

2008 4 WHEEL DRIVE ATV, red, not used a lot, must sell. $6,500. OBO Call 910-546-7611 email for pictures bigbear4017@yahoo.com

MOTORCYCLES

2008 HARLEY DAVIDSON 1200 Custom, black & orange, 9k miles, 2 new tires, garage kept, fuel inject, alarm, priced $300 below NADA book $7300. Call Bill 910-581-9660 2008 HARLEY DAVIDSON 1200 Sportster, blue & black, 6500 miles, Vance & Hines Short Shot exhaust, Screaming Eagle air intake, New battery, quick connect sissy bar, Willie G Skull access. $7600. Pics available. 910-581-9660

YARD SALE

101 TORY CIRCLE, Jacksonville. 2 Feb and 3 Feb. 0700-1200. Work out equipment, lawn equipment, men/women/boys clothes, toys, misc.

Man’s best

FURNITURE

LIVING ROOM SET, two wing back chairs, sofa, coffee table and two end table $550. Call (910) 333-9395

MISCELLANEOUS

BRADFORD & CO Cabinet Grand Upright piano, workman material, cherrywood, $1,700 910-347-9273 LADDER RACK, adjustable, cage and metal shelves. All like new for a van. 910-347-0003 $200.

SWANSBORO MOBILE LOT FOR RENT for 2BD/2BA 2009 or newer home. Private lot. Yard care and boat access included! Month-to-month $175. Call Bobby at (910) 326-3099.

friend...

CARPENTER WANTS WORK! I can build you a house from ground up or build you a shed, deck, garage, additions, remodeling, fencing, siding, concrete work. No job too big or small! Estimates, senior discounts, and references, 25 Years Experience. Contact Tracy @ TLC Carpentry. (910) 340-0117 TO BUY A 2br/2ba mobile home that needs work under a payment plan. 910-340-0117

AUTOS

2008 DODGE RAM 1500, white, 2wd, V6, 6spd manual, less than 19k miles, c/control, t/hitch, w/tint, line-x liner, alloy wheels, alarm p/l, $9,500 obo call 910-409-3102

is right under your snout. www.camplejeuneglobe.com

506 SUMRELL WAY Spacious and affordable 3 bedroom, 2 bath home with fireplace, freshly painted interior and double garage. Located on huge privacy fenced lot at end of quiet cul-de-sac in Hubert. Minutes away from the side gate of Camp Lejeune!! $139,900 at 3.0% interest for 30

NursiNg iNstructor Nothing tells someone you care like a Singing Valentine from Jacksonville’s own New River Harmony. For as little as $40, a barbershop quartet will serenade your sweetheart at home, at work, or anywhere else you choose in Onslow County. Your thoughtfulness will be remembered, too. Your special package of gifts will say “I love you” long after the song has ended. A VALENTINE SERENADE A FRESH RED ROSE ...AND A PERSONALIZED VALENTINE CARD FOR INFORMATION AND BOOKING CALL: 910-346-4707 or 910-455-1528 Arrangements can also be made on our web page www.newriverharmony.com

Full time permaNeNt

9/10.5 month (alternating years with possible summer employment)

Primary responsibilities include class lab and clinical instruction of students. Additional duties include course planning, development, and evaluation, advising students, serving on committees, and participating in college activities such as professional development opportunities. Current unrestricted license to practice as a registered

Giving Healthy Futures

nurse in North Carolina: Two calendar years, full time employment (or the equivalent) in clinical nursing practice

Plasma Donors Needed Now

as an RN required. MSN, or BSN and Masters Degree also required. MSN preferred. Preparation in teaching and learning principles including curriculum development, implementation, and evaluation or willingness to seek continuing education as required by the NC Board of Nursing upon employment. Post secondary teaching experience and computer literacy preferred. Include copies of transcripts. Closing date: March 1, 2013 or open until filled. Start date: August 1, 2013. Submit a completed Coastal Carolina Community College application to the

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.

Personnel Office, 444 Western Blvd., Jacksonville, NC

Walk-ins Welcome.

28546 or download an application at www.coastalcarolina.

Wireless Internet Available.

edu and email to personnel@coastalcarolina.edu. Phone:

New donors: Bring in this ad for a $10 bonus on your second donation E ONLIN M E NT POINT A .COM P A R YOU L A SM BOOK BIOTESTP AT:

910-938-6777/6214 Fax: 910-455-7027 EOE M/D/D/V. Biotest Plasma Center 1213 Country Club Road Jacksonville, NC 28546 910-353-4888 www.biotestplasma.com

3D

2008 NISSAN 350Z $19,000, Enthusiast Edition, 38,100 Miles, Tinted Windows, Kicker Speakers, Rear spoiler, high flow cat, K&N Godspeed exhaust, mud guards, 910-389-5195

Say “I love you” with a singing valentine, and leave your sweetheart speechless

NEW 16'x80' w/Central Heat & Air

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

$111,200 GREAT RENTAL OPPORTUNITY! 3 Bedroom, 2 Bath, 1 Car Garage Single Family Home within Foxhorn Village. This home is currently leased for $825.00 per month through Sept 2013. With over 1,200 square feet this home features a spacious great room and dining area with sliding glass doors. Kitchen is equipped with microwave hood, electric range/oven, refrigerator and dishwasher, plus a small eat in area perfect to two to dine in. All bedrooms have ceiling fans. Generous sized master suite has sliding glass doors that lead out onto a small patio and a large walk-in closet. Within walking distance to area Walmart, shops, schools and restaurants. Call Jody Davis @ CHOICE Jacksonville Realty (910) 265-0771 for more details. www.soldbysamnjody.com

january 31, 2013


4D january 31, 2013

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

SPOTLIGHT of HOMES

New & Ready for You!

$119,900

3BR / 2BA /2 Car Garage Fenced Yard Richlands Area **Seller may consider buyer possession before closing!

Call Jody 910.265.0771 or Sam 910.330.4154

104 Port Lane â—? Newport, NC â—? $300,000

This spacious three bedroom, three bathroom home has over 2000 sq. ft. of living space and is located in the waterfront community of Island View Shores. Some amenities include a great room with ďŹ replace, hardwood oors, tiled foyer & baths and a large garage. A large bonus room over the garage with a bathroom would make an amazing media room. This community is located close to the beach, sound and shopping. This subdivision is one of the few that has a community pier and dock with boat ramp which means direct access to the Atlantic Intracoastal Waterway!

Sam & Jody Davis

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

REALTORS

SOLDbySamNJody.com

Ashley Park

Let us help you sell or buy your home!

MARY RAWLS REALTY 910.326.5980 www.mrawls.com HUDOG ,VOH P ( WR 0 L Q X WHV

 3HDUWUHH /DQH &DSH &DUWHUHW 1&  EHGURRP  EDWK KRPH VLWWLQJ RQ  DFUHV ZLWK URRP IRU NLGV VWRUDJH DQG HQWHUWDLQLQJ 9DXOWHG FHLOLQJV ZLWK JDV ORJ ÂżUHSODFH DQG IRUPDO GLQLQJ URRP (DW LQ NLWFKHQ DQG D IXOO VL]H ODXQGU\ URRP ZLWK VWRUDJH FORVHW 0DVWHU VXLWH KDV D VRDNLQJ WXE VHSDUDWH ZDON LQ VKRZHU DQG GRXEOH VLQNV (YHU\ FORVHW LV ODUJH

1117 Hammock Beach Road • Swansboro, NC 28584

SEA COAST PROPERTIES

CALL US TODAY! 2 LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU!

Jacksonville 910.353.5100 / Surf City 910.328.6732

Address BR Jacksonville / Hubert / Swansboro free jan rent 308 Forbes Ln 4 286 Riggs (Hubert) 3 226 Branchwood 3 301 Sterling 3 1/2 off 1st mo 200 Streamwood 3 6 MO LEASE 509 Oak Ln. 3 311 Providence 3 111 Boysenberry (Maple Hill) 3 213 Wedgefield (Maple Hill) 4 989 W. Pueblo 2 115 Hac 3 215 Stillwood 3 140 Forbes Estates 3 3017 Derby Run 3 200 South Creek 3 503 Henderson 3 111 Walnut (S’Boro) 3 155 Winter 4 1309 Timberlake 2 203 Silver Hills 3 256 Parnell 3 106 Palace 3 Richlands 116 Annie 3 201 Quarry 3 1/2 off 1st mo 1880 Haw Branch 3 103 Rocky Ct 3 136 Sayers 3 2392 Catherine Lake 3 2430 Catherine Lake 3 Sneads Ferry / Topsail / North Topsail Beach 145 Riley Lewis Rd 3 204 Finishing Lane 3 Holly Ridge / Surf City / Hampstead / Wilmington 11 S Oak- Furnished 3 114 Norine Drive 4 208 Sandpiper Studio Apartment 0 414 Hardison Rd 3 151 Belevedere 2 206 Red Carnation 100 off 1st mo w 12 mo lease 3 362 Rosebud Lane 3 629 Bayshore Drive 3 Furnished Winter Rentals on Topsail Island Alice’s Wonderland-N. Topsail Beach 3 Campbell-Surf City 4 Great Bambino-N. Topsail Beach 3 Marra-St. Regis-N. Topsail Beach 1 Sweet Searenity 5

Conveniently located between Cherry Point and Camp Lejeune in the Friendly City by the Sea.

BA

Pets

Avail.

Price/Mo

2 2 2 1 2.5 1 2 2 2.5 2.5 2 2 2 2 2 1 2 2.5 2.5 2 2 2

Neg No Neg. Neg. Neg. Neg. Neg. Neg. No Neg. Neg. No Neg Neg Neg Neg No Neg Neg Neg Neg Neg

Now Now Now Now Now Now Now Now 1/21 Now Now Now 1/18 Now 2/25 2/5 2/8 3/4 Now 3/1 1/7 1/4

$1000 $850 $975 $825 $875 $825 $1149 $850 $1700 $785 $950 $875 $1045 $900 $995 $790 $985 $1150 $800 $1200 $1000 $850

2 2 2.5 2 2 2 2

Neg Neg Neg. Neg Neg Neg No

1/4 3/1 Now 3/1 2/4 2/1 1/21

$1000 $950 $1000 $1100 $900 $900 $650

2 2

Neg. Neg

Now 4/15

$900 $1100

2 2.5 1 2.5 3 2 2 2

Neg. neg Yes Neg Neg Yes Neg. Yes

Now 3/1 Now 3/1 3/3 4/1 Neg. Now

$1350 $1400 $595 $1150 $1100 $1200 $1395 $1100

2 3.5 2 2 4.5

Yes Yes Yes No Yes

1/31 Now 1/18 Now 2/15

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

UI-Utilities included, No smoking inside of Homes

UnitedBeachVacations.com

DECEMBER

SPECIAL

650

$

WALKING DISTANCE TO MALL, W MOVIES, RESTAURANTS, COLLEGE & COUNTRY CLUB 950 Square Feet!

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.

LOOKING FOR BUYERS!

WE CAN SHOW YOU ANY HOME WITHIN THE LOCAL MLS... EVEN THOSE LISTED BY OTHER COMPANIES!

Call Jody 910.265.0771 or Sam 910.330.4154

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

Sam & Jody Davis REALTORS

SOLDbySamNJody.com

No Money Down Competitive Rates No Private Mortgage Insurance

Take advantage of your hard earned beneďŹ t!

Start working with the experts today!

(910) 353-3010 JacksonvilleVU.com

102 Elizabeth Street, Suite B

Jacksonville, NC 28540

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

Tired

of

Paying PeT dePosiTs?

Buy Today!


The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

january 31, 2013

Looking for that

extra something

to set your classified

apart from the rest? Add a picture to your advertisement for $5 a week. Call or go online for more information. 910.347.9624 | www.camplejeuneglobe.com

5D


6d january 31, 2013

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

LIKE us on Facebook! An alternative way to keep up with your community through The Globe! Get the latest on news, photos and our specialty publications. Tag friends, family and yourself in our photos. Tag us in your photos of an event we have covered to have it appear on our page.

www.facebook.com/ camplejeuneglobe


You Auto BuY Now! The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

january 31, 2013

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

1997 Ford Expedition 1995 Ford F250 XLT 2004 Dodge Durango

$5,995

327-3070 478-0533

$19,995

327-3070 478-0533

$8,995

327-3070 478-0533

347-3777

2004 Jeep Grand Cherokee

$18,450

347-3777

2011 Volvo S40

$9,750

$18,995

2011 Buick Regal

1965 Chevy Corvette 877542-2424

252 393-2469

$22,999

877542-2424

2011 Dodge Ram

$24,990 D&E 799-4210

PRE-OWNED

252 393-2469

$55,000

2008 Ford Escape

$14,900 D&E 799-4210

PRE-OWNED

$30,855

347-3777

2006 Lexus GS 300

$20,745

2011 Jeep Grand Cherokee

$26,950

2007 Volkswagen Jetta

2008 Suzuki Forenza

327-3070 478-0533

327-3070 478-0533

$11,995

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

$28,468

7D

$25,325

347-3777

$9,995

2009 Honda CR-V

$22,266

347-3777

1998 BMW Z3 2.8 2010 Mazda Mazda3

$10,995

$12,995

2006 Lexus GS300

2009 Mercedez-Benz

2008 Pontiac G-8

877542-2424

877542-2424

252 393-2469

$22,516

2008 Honda Accord

$18,995 D&E 799-4210

PRE-OWNED

252 393-2469

252 393-2469

$25,777

$19,980

2006 Kia Sorento

2008 Mazda CX-7

$12,900 D&E 799-4210

PRE-OWNED

877542-2424

$18,995 D&E 799-4210

PRE-OWNED

You Auto BuY Now!


8D january 31, 2013

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

Y

Y

2013

DoDge Dart

LEASE FOR ONLy

149

$

per month

*$2249 due at signing. No Security deposit required. See Dealer for details. WAC.

LARGE SELECTION OF PRE-OWNED VEHICLES 2012 JEEP LIbERTy

2010 CHEVy CObALT

$16,900

$11,250

Stk#12714P

Stk#2828PA

2003 HONDA ACCORD 2010 HyUNDAI ELANTRA Stk#2809PB

$8,475

Stk#2763P

$13,800

2005 CHRySLER 300C

2012 CHEVy MALIbU

2008 HUMMER H3

2006 CHRySLER CROSSFIRE

$14,725

$16,500

$20,266

$14,995

Stk#71584A1

Stk#2819P

Stk#4888PA

Stk#2560PA

Globe January 31, 2013  

Serving Camp Lejeune, NC

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