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VOLUME 75, EDITION 6

The

GL BE SERVING CAMP LEJEUNE AND SURROUNDING AREAS SINCE 1944

Maint Maint. Bn Bn. embodies legendary character | 3A

BLT 3/2 Marines avoid ‘TRAP’| 4A THURSDAY FEBRUARY 7, 2013

WWW.LEJEUNE.MARINES.MIL

Photo by Lance Cpl. Scott W. Whiting

Cpl. Brent Smith, a machine gunner with 2nd Marine Logistics Group, teaches Marines with 8th Communications Battalion, II Marine Headquarters Group how to assemble and disassemble machine guns as part of their field exercise Jan. 29 aboard Camp Davis.

CAMP DAVIS, N.C.

LANCE CPL. SCOTT W. WHITING Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

Cold weather and brisk wind chills slapped the faces of Marines as they battled the elements for approximately a week and a half, replicating a deployed environment for those who have yet to go overseas. Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune’s 8th Communications Battalion, II Marine Headquarters Group conducted a field exercise at Camp Davis Jan. 22 through Feb. 1 to effectively gauge unit readiness. The 11-day field exercise consisted of the unit establishing communication networks with another group set up at Atlantic Airfield, approximately an hour past Marine Corps Air Station Cherry Point. “We wanted the entire battalion to operate from the field,” said Lt. Col. Joseph Delaney, commanding officer of 8th Communications Battalion. “We brought all the support functions out with us too. The (administration, logistics), supply and maintenance sections came out and

Photo by Lance Cpl. Scott W. Whiting

Marines with 8th Communications Battalion, II Marine Headquarters Group get a class on different machine gun weapon’s systems Jan. 29 as part of their 11-day field operation spanning from Jan. 22 through Feb. 1 aboard Camp Davis. operated here as we would back in Unit),” said Delaney. “We provide a joint task force enabler to the MEU, garrison.” The battalion prepared for the and we were able to do it here.” A joint task force enabler helps long stay, setting up numerous tents to berth the Marines and even con- a MEU by basically equipping the structing a mess hall to give them unit with strong satellites enhanca place to receive hot, prepared ing communication capabilities. meals. Delaney explained this is one of the The battalion was able to operate most important things his battalion effectively in a deployed environ- does while embarked with a MEU. ment, which was one of the unit’s In addition to the amount of jobmain goals while at Camp Davis. related training and scenarios 8th “We wanted to mimic what hap- Communications Battalion conpens with a (Marine Expeditionary ducted, they also utilized the time

for tactical training as well. “We conducted some basic skills training here, and we also established a (battalion aid station) to allow Marines to go through some medical training,” said Delaney. “We have a lot of Marines here new to the fleet, and we wanted to give them an opportunity to learn the basics like setting up tents and assuming a tactical (position).” The battalion threw different simulations at the Marines in order for them to adapt to the scenario. At one point, the camp raised the Anti-Terrorism and Force Protection threat level and was missionoriented protective-posture ready, which meant Marines had to keep their gas masks on their persons in case they needed it Delaney explained the battalion establishes communications in garrison quite often, but it isn’t often practiced in field situations. He wanted to ensure Marines knew how to conduct communications in a more strategic manner. “The battalion has not been to field since last January,” he said. “Since we have a large number of Marines who haven’t been in the

8th Engineer Support Battalion demolishes exercise

fleet very long, we wanted to come out here and see where everyone’s (proficiency level) is. We wanted to give the Marines a chance to practice what they learned at the schoolhouse. From the time I took over as the commanding officer last summer, we focused all our efforts on this exercise to effectively gauge the battalion’s readiness.” One of the last training events in store for the battalion was a machine gun class. Marines received a refresher about disassembling and assembling the weapons, as well as emergency corrective procedures in case of a weapon jam or other malfunction. Classes were taught on the M240B machine gun, MK19-3 40 mm machine gun and the .50 caliber machine gun. “We’re basically teaching them immediate action in case the weapon stops working and how to manage proper rates of fire for each weapon system,” said Cpl. Brent Smith, a machine gunner with 2nd Marine Logistics Group. “We’re showing how to properly take (the weapons) apart, inspect them and feed ammo to the machine guns.” SEE READINESS 7A

News Briefs

CPL. PAUL PETERSON

2nd Marine Logistics Group

The front door disintegrated into small, wooden shards and burning embers as the explosive charge ripped a hole in the building and showered the line of Marines with debris. Six combat engineers with 8th Engineer Support Battalion, 2nd Marine Logistics Group poured into the building as another team shattered a window at the rear of the building during the unit’s demolition and breaching exercise aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune Jan. 18. The detonations were the result of a week of training and preparation completed at Engineer Training Area 3 where approximately 50 of the battalion’s Marines prepared for the unique challenges of urban assault. “It’s a little nerve wracking at first,” said Lance Cpl. Brandon T. Rowland, a combat engineer who participated in the training. “You’ll feel the wave, and it sends a shock through your whole body.” The structure of modern, city environments poses special challenges to combat engineers. Urban breaching techniques allow the troops to pass through doorways, walls and blocked passageways, which can restrict their movements on the battlefield. To defeat these challenges, the service members learned how to form into a tightly packed squad. They placed specially designed

Photo by Lance Cpl. Devin Nichols

A breaching team with 8th Engineer Support Battalion, 2nd Marine Logistics Group destroys a door during the unit’s urban breaching and demolition exercise aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune Jan. 18. charges on their training facility’s doors and walls, punching holes in the structure for their assault teams to enter. “I’m gaining a lot of knowledge,” said Rowland. “I never did urban breaching before. I learned about making expedient charges, how to set up urban breaching charges, and where to put them.” The training prepared the Marines to create their own demolition charges with materials they might find in the field. They huddled behind protective shields only a few yards from the blasts. Clouds of fire and smoke lurched from the building as explosives tore through doors and shook

dust from their uniforms. “It teaches them how to safely and effectively utilize military demolitions,” said 2nd Lt. Cullen G. Tores, a platoon commander with the battalion. “A lot of Marines don’t get this until they get to (more advanced training courses). For the younger Marines, this is something to put them ahead of the game with their peers.” The Marines planted chains of demolitions in holes dug into the fresh mud and slid long tubes of explosives called Bangalore torpedoes beneath lines of barbed wire. Tentacles of severed wire and twisted metal flew through the SEE TRAINING 7A

Camp Lejeune hosts big game 1B

Midway’s magic shines 1C


2A FEBRUARY 7, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

BaseLegal Base Legal By M.S. Archer

U.S. Department of Justice officials to visit Camp Lejeune U.S. Department of Justice officials from Washington, D.C., will visit Camp Lejeune to obtain information concerning the extent to which businesses engage in practices adversely affecting troops or failing to comply with consumer protection laws Feb. 21. The DoJ is also scheduled to visit Ft. Bragg Feb. 20. DoJ officials will be particularly, but not exclusively, interested in practices that may violate laws specifically designed to protect service members such as the Service Member Civil Relief Act and the Military Lending Act. The SCRA provides various rights to service members such as: - Service members have the right to delay civil court cases when military service materially affects the military defendant’s ability to appear and defend. Accordingly, the DoJ is interested in cases in which the commercial plaintiff sues the service member without providing notice, without the court appointing counsel to contact the defendant, and without providing the service member an opportunity to respond and request the necessary delay. The DoJ is also interested in contracts that purport to limit, change or waive these rights. - Service members have the right to terminate a residential lease entered into before military service, or, if entered into after active-duty service, the service member received permanent change of station orders or orders to deploy. If proper notice is given, the lease terminates 30 days after the next rent is due. DoJ is interested in cases in which landlords fail to return security deposits or otherwise penalize troops who exercise these lease termination rights. - Service members have the right to terminate a cell phone contract without penalty upon receipt of orders to an area that does not support the contract. Accordingly, the DoJ is interested in cases in which cell phone providers refuse or make it difficult to exercise these rights. - Service members have the right to reduce interest on pre-service contracts, including student loans, to 6 percent when military service materially affects ability to pay. Upon receipt

of a rate-reduction request, the lender must either reduce interest or prove military service does not affect ability to pay. The rate reduction is effective as of the date of the debtor’s entry into military service. The DoJ is interested in cases in which lenders fail to honor such requests, delay unduly, or require excessive, unnecessary paperwork. - Service members are protected against non-judicial repossession of property, including motor vehicles, based on contracts entered into prior to military service. Accordingly, the DoJ is interested in cases where motor vehicles purchased prior to military service are repossessed without court hearing. - Service members are protected against non-judicial foreclosure where the mortgage was entered into prior to military service. The DoJ is therefore interested in cases in which a home purchased before military service is foreclosed on with only a hearing before a court clerk rather than before a state court judge. - The MLA addresses payday loans, car title loans and refund anticipation loans. It requires the sellers of these products, whether in brick-and-mortar stores or on line, to obtain a written statement indicating whether the customer is a service member, a military dependent or neither. If the customer is a service member or dependent, interest on the loan cannot exceed an annual percentage rate of 36 percent, for example an interest rate of 10 percent for a two-week loan is actually an APR of 260 percent, 10 percent per 26 twoweek periods in a year. The DoJ wants to know whether these rules are violated, and is interested in the various internet payday loan and refund anticipation loan gimmicks attempting to avoid these requirements. - Car dealerships providing transportation out of the area, offering deals that fall apart once the consumer arrives at the dealership, and making it difficult for the consumer to return to the installation without buying a car. - Loan applications in which the borrower authorizes the lender to

contact military superiors in the event of default. In accordance with North Carolina law, such consent is valid only if given after default. - Debt collectors failing to validate a debt, for example provide documents proving its existence and amount, harassing consumers, or threatening to call the command, arrest the debtor or garnish the debtor’s wages, which is not authorized in North Carolina. - Debt collectors pretending to be attorneys, law enforcement officials, or agents of a federal or state regulatory agency. - Sellers of consumer electronics vastly overcharging, charging excessive interest and failing to comply with the Truth in Lending Act. - Life insurance solicitations providing a prize for listening to the sales pitch, pretend endorsement by the Defense Department or any branch thereof, occur on base without authorization, promote insurance as a great investment, claim SGLI will not payout proceeds if the insured commits some act of negligence that contributes to the his death such as failing to wear seat belt, those made to E4 or below without a sevenday cooling off period, those creating a bank account over which service member has no control, or those using MyPay to pay insurance premiums disguising the payment as an investment or savings allotment on the LES. - The DoJ is also interested in contracts, including agreements for the sale and financing of motor vehicles, that force consumers to give up their right to trial in favor of mandatory arbitration. If you wish to provide information concerning these matters, contact Michael Archer, Legal Services at Michael.archer@usmc.mil. Provide good contact information. Aggrieved consumers can also make online complaints to the Consumer Finance Protection Bureau, the consumer protection section of the office of the N.C. Attorney General, the N.C. Department of Insurance and the Military Consumer Sentinel of the Federal Trade Commission.

Resource Roundup

Miniature drones (and not so miniature versions) are available for public purchase. What you would do with your own personal UAV? I would do all of my grocery shopping, find out who steals my paper, and who lets their dog (defecate) on my lawn. Brenton Belanger

I would use it if I was a professional photographer and party planner to take photos from a different angle. I wanted one at Christmas, but they were pricey. Carmen Votey-Mills

I have no clue. Depends on what they are outfitted with. Chris Artley

I wonder who’s gullible enough to honestly answer the question. Allon Murnahan

Check out traffic on my route before going out. Tia Plummer WWW.FACEBOOK.COM/CAMP.LEJEUNE WWW.FACEBOOK.COM/CAMPLEJEUNEGLOBE

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Camp Johnson Library Book Club There is a joy lurking inside the pages of an un-opened book. For some it is adventure, others romance, for many it can be an escape from reality. Whatever the motivation, reading stimulates the mind, and harnesses imagination and creativity. The Camp Johnson Library established a book club Jan. 15. This group is excited to share and explore the wonderful world of literature. Answering questions on the new program is Crystal Dean, one of the outstanding library technicians within the Camp Lejeune Library system. RR – What are the hours of operation for the Camp Johnson Library and its location? CD – The Camp Johnson Library is located in Building M607 off of Harlem Drive aboard Camp Johnson and is open every day of the week from 11 a.m. until 7 p.m. RR – Book clubs are exciting. What is the target group for the reading club? Is it going to have a consistent content theme or will the topics vary from book to book? CD – The book club was started with the goal of engaging young Marines and sailors because they are the primary patrons of the Camp Johnson Library. The hope is to draw a diverse group of people who enjoy reading and participating in a lively, intelligent discussion. The hope is book-club members discover new authors and their offerings by reading a variety of titles and genres. Titles will range from best sellers to classics. A monthly rotation will vary fiction and non-fiction titles. The titles chosen will reflect the interest of the patrons. In the future, input from the group members will help to decide upcoming book choices. RR – If someone missed the first Camp Johnson Book Club session would they still be able to join the group? CD – Absolutely. Patrons at the Camp Johnson Library primarily consist of students, and the participants will change from month to month. The two requirements for attending a book club meeting are to read the chosen

title and sign up to attend by calling 450-0844. RR – Is Camp Johnson the only library in the Camp Lejeune system hosting book clubs? CD – Camp Lejeune Library hosts a few different book clubs for all ages. They have the adult Page Turners’ book club held the 2nd Monday of the month at 6:30 p.m. There is the Bookworms Junior reading club for ages 6 through 11, which takes place the 1st Thursday of the month at 6 p.m. The Bookworms Senior club for more advanced readers ages 6 through 11 is held the 4th Thursday of the month at 6 p.m., and the Teen Reads club for ages 12 through 18 is held the 2nd Tuesday of the month. For more information or to register call 451-3026. RR – Could you please provide more detail on other features of the Camp Johnson Library? CD – The Camp Johnson Library has 19 patron computers, and free internet and WiFi. There is a TV room with DVD and blue ray player. There is also a game area where patrons can use a XBOX 360 or Playstation 3. In the near future the library is slated to receive Nooks and iPads available for checkout as well. A library account can allow a patron free access to the Transparent Foreign language program, Tutor.com, Zinio Digital Magazines and Universal Class. Patrons can check out books, audiobooks, video games, movies and music CD’s. All of the book club titles as well as the Commandant’s Reading List titles can be downloaded for free. The programming department hosts monthly movies and ice cream socials. Last but not least, Camp Johnson’s friendly staff members are there to help patrons in any way they can. Reading is an activity successfully spaning generations. Whether your favorite author is John Steinbeck or Tom Clancy, Ann Rice or J. K. Rowling the Camp Lejeune Library system has something for everyone. For more information on the Camp Johnson Library or any library aboard Camp Lejeune visit www.mccslejeune.com/libraries and let the staff assist you on your next reading adventure.

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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.

FEBRUARY 7, 2013

3A

2nd AABN goes 2nd Maint. Bn. receives Chesty Puller Award back to basics LANCE CPL. MICHAEL DYE 2nd Marine Division

M

arines w i t h 2 n d Assault A m phibian Battalion, 2nd Marine Division endured cold winds and low temperatures during a combat marksmanship program event Feb. 1. “Combat Marksmanship is crucially important in developing close quarters combat shooting skills,” said Staff Sgt. Christopher Meyer, a section leader with the battalion. “It helps Marines effectively engage at a fast and close distance.” During the two-day

exercise the Marines will sharpen their skills from zero to 25 yards and at an unknown distance. Each Marine will qualify by successfully hitting the target in a 12-inch circle from a predetermined distance. “The training is important because of two reasons, it allows the junior Marines to build the basics for engaging the enemy in basic close-quarters, combat skills, and it allows the senior Marines to reinforce the skills already learned throughout their career,” said Lance Cpl. James McDaniel, a Crewman with the battalion. “It’s not only training. It’s fun to get out on the range and fire weapons all day,” Meyer said.

LANCE CPL. DEVIN NICHOLS 2nd Marine Logistics Group

Second Maintenance Battalion, Combat Logistics Regiment 25, 2nd Marine Logistics Group received the Chesty Puller Award during a ceremony aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune Jan. 23. The award recognizes one unit every year in II Marine Expeditionary Force, which displays an uncanny ability to maintain the Marine Corps’ fighting strength, and great performance both on and off duty. The battalion’s nearly 1,000 service members make up only a small portion of the II MEF fighting power, which consists of more than 62,000 Marines and sailors. “It really represents the outstanding leadership on every level,” said Lt. Col.

Craig C. Clemans, the battalion’s commanding officer. “This is based on leadership, and in the Marine Corps, it’s the first, last and most important trait a Marine can have. When you exhibit it and are recognized for it, I’m not sure there is a higher honor for a unit.” The battalion earned the award for completing approximately 1,600 repair orders and earning a 96 percent average maintenance readiness. Maint. Bn. also sent more than 340 Marines to military educational courses, which increased the professional expertise of the unit. “I really appreciate the great support you give [II MEF],” said Maj. Gen. Raymond C. Fox, the commanding general of II MEF. “You have a wonderful battalion here” from noncommissioned officers, staff noncommissioned officers and officers, and the

Photo by Lance Cpl. Devin Nichols

Lt. Col. Craig C. Clemans (left), the commanding officer of 2nd Maintenance Battalion, Combat Logistics Regiment 25, 2nd Marine Logistics Group, poses for a picture after receiving the Chesty Puller Award from Maj. Gen. Raymond C. Fox (right), the commanding general of II Marine Expeditionary Force, aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune Jan. 23. fact you work together to keep this MEF running.” In addition, 2nd Maint. Bn. promoted 435 service members and awarded 582 medals ranging from the Purple Heart to good conduct. “This is about the Ma-

rines,” said Sgt. Maj. Scott M. Schmitt, the battalion sergeant major. “We are fortunate to lead the Marines, but it’s the hard work and dedication of the Marines because without them this is impossible.”

Sergeant Major of the Marine Corps tours Lejeune Photo by Lance Cpl. Joshua W. Grant

Photo by Lance Cpl. Michael Dye

Marines with 2nd Assault Amphibian Battalion, 2nd Marine Division qualify at a short-range firing exercise to test their close quarters combat skills at the Kilo 503 range, Feb. 1. Marines have to qualify annually in order to keep up with their training and readiness manual.

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GET READY FOR YOUR NEXT MISSION

Sgt. Maj. of the Marine Corps Sgt. Maj. Micheal P. Barrett discusses changes aboard the base with Sergeant Major of Marine Corps Installations East – Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune Sgt. Maj. Ernest K. Hoopii after Barrett disembarking from a helicopter on W.P.T. Hill Field Jan. 29. Barrett toured the Family Care Center as well as Heroes Manor during his recent visit aboard the base.

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4A FEBRUARY 7, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

USS KEARSARGE, AT SEA

MEU Marines prepare for potential missions CPL. KYLE N. RUNNELS

26th Marine Expeditionary Unit

Marines and sailors with Battalion Landing Team, 3rd Battalion, 2nd Marine Regiment, 26th Marine Expeditionary Unit, practiced the preparation phase for any mission while underway aboard USS Kearsarge Jan. 27. When called over the ship’s loud speaker, the Marines and sailors gathered their weapons and gear. With different skill sets, multiple teams from Weapons Co. prepared their armament. “Today we practiced staging our gear for a (tactical recovery of aircraft and personnel) training mission,” said Lance Cpl. Zerak M. Renner, a machine gunner with Search Team 1. “We were running through the motions to ensure everything will go smoothly if we ever do get a TRAP mission or any other mission.” For these Marines and sailors, getting their gear ready and accounted for is critical. “Once we discovered we had to prepare for a TRAP mission, we went to our armory and started bringing our weapons down,” said Lance Cpl. David A Bagot, a Combined Anti-Armor Team 1 machine gunner. “We had a lot of weapon systems we had to move down to the well deck. To ensure nothing was damaged and

everything moved safely, each weapon system had two people carrying it.” With every minute a critical asset ticking away, timeliness was essential. “We try to do everything as quickly as possible, but things are busy on ship and there are a lot of moving parts – such as everyone walking around the narrow halls,” said Bagot. “We are given a timeline, and it is important we meet the timeline at our level or all the planning from higher up gets messed up. The quicker you get to where you need to be, the more time you have to either prep gear or make last-minute changes.” Once gear was staged and accounted for, one of the teams practiced test-firing weapons into open water without ammunition. Renner said this was important so they knew their weapons were functional and in good working order before being employed. The Marines and sailors completed their tasks in a very timely manner, and attributed it to their leadership and help from the sailors aboard the ship. “Our leadership went through similar situations and knew what to do. They trained us well for this sort of thing,” said Bagot. “It was also very helpful when the sailors cleared paths for us to help us maneuver through the ship.”

Photo by Cpl. Kyle N. Runnels

Marines and sailors with Battalion Landing Team, 3rd Battalion, 2nd Marine Regiment, 26th Marine Expeditionary Unit test fire their rifles, without ammunition, to ensure the weapons’ functions are in order during a readiness drill while aboard USS Kearsarge at sea Jan. 27. The 26th MEU and Amphibious Squadron 4, known as a PHIBRON, are conducting PHIBRON-MEU Integration in preparation for their Composite Training Unit Exercise, the final

phase of a six-month pre-deployment training program. The 26th MEU operates continuously across the globe, providing the president and unified combatant commanders with a forward-

deployed, sea-based quick reaction force. The MEU is a Marine Air-Ground Task Force capable of conducting amphibious operations, crisis response and limited contingency operations.

USS KEARSARGE, AT SEA

Return to sea: 26th MEU sets sail for final exercise CPL. MICHAEL LOCKETT

26th Marine Expeditionary Unit

The soul of the Marine Corps was born at sea; naval infantrymen meant to support boarding actions through accurate, long-range fire from the fighting tops and decks of sailing ships. The role of the Corps expanded to amphibious operations, an area of warfare the Army was unequipped to handle, and from there to prolonged campaigns ashore, operating as shock infantry superior to regular forces. But what goes around, comes around. So, it is historically appropriate our units are gradually returning to this tradition of embarking aboard ships of

war belonging to the Navy. The 26th Marine Expeditionary Unit set sail from Norfolk, Va., Jan. 22 with more than 2,000 Marines embarked aboard USS Kearsarge, USS San Antonio and USS Carter Hall. The 26th MEU, with its reinforcements, Battalion Landing Team 3rd Battalion, 2nd Marine Regiment, Combat Logistics Battalion 26, and Marine Medium Tiltrotor Squadron 266 (Reinforced), will spend the next month at sea. Together with their artillery, vehicles, aircraft and other assets, this unit represents one of the most flexible expressions of American political will in the world today. Equally capable of combat operations, as MEUs demonstrate time and

time again, as it is of humanitarian operations, as it demonstrated not three months ago when it responded to Hurricane Sandy after its rampage through the northeastern seaboard, the unit is going through its final pre-deployment training exercise. With the completion of this exercise, the unit will saddle up and set sail east into the sunrise and beyond on its deployment. Along with Amphibious Squadron 4, the unit is conducting its PHIBRONMEU Integration training where the MEU will get all of the aircraft and Marines responsible for their operation and maintenance qualified on procedures for

operating off of an amphibious assault ship. This will also mark the first time all of the MEU’s equipment is embarked onboard the vessels it will deploy on. The second part of the exercise, named Composite Training Unit Exercise, includes training operations across the full range of missions it may be called upon to perform during its upcoming deployment. Representatives from the Marine Corps and Navy will evaluate the MEU’s ability to run the gamut of operations that may be required of it. One of the key points of the MEU is its ability to handle nearly any mission across the spectrum of peace and war. From humanitarian assistance and disaster relief operations to mechanized assaults and precision strikes by assault fighters, the unit is capable of doing just about anything that’s required of it.

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The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

february 7, 2013

5A

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!

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www.camplejeuneglobe.com/HAH

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.

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6A february 7, 2013

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

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FEBRUARY 7, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

7A

COMBAT OUTPOST SHIR GHAZAY, AFGHANISTAN

Marines provide crucial maintenance support CPL. ANTHONY WARD JR.

Regional Command Southwest

The Intermediate Maintenance Activity section at Combat Outpost Shir Ghazay, Afghanistan, plays an integral part in keeping things up and running. Marines with the IMA operate out of the base in support of the 32nd Georgian Battalion, Georgian Liaison Team 6 and the units that fall under Regimental Combat Team 7 in the area. “We provide third and limited fourth echelon maintenance

support,” said Gunnery Sgt. Dale Tilley, staff noncommissioned officer in charge of the IMA. “We support all the outer lying units.” Third and fourth echelon maintenance involves several different capabilities. With its personnel, the IMA can take a battle-damaged truck and repair it to a serviceable state. Oil changes, replacing tires, wiring vehicles and even replacing key suspension parts of vehicles used in Afghanistan are also part of the IMA’s repertoire.

Additionally, the IMA also provides maintenance and care for generators and heavy equipment, and aids other units aboard COP Shir Ghazay. “The IMA supports all the other units,” said Lance Cpl. Travis King, heavy equipment mechanic with the IMA. “A lot of these units come in with convoys and we aid them by using the forklift to unload them. Without such ability, they would be stuck in a hard place.” The IMA does their part in providing essential services to the units

aboard the base with the wide assortment of Marines they have in the shop. The IMA has generator mechanics, heavy equipment operators, motor transport mechanics, armorers and plenty more Marines holding different jobs. With all these resources, the IMA is able to keep equipment and trucks operable to help keep the troops in the fight. They are also in a unique situation because they not only are helping to support the Marines in the area but support the Georgian soldiers.

“It’s a challenge from day to day because of the language barrier,” said Tilley. “It’s also a reward though. Your working with the coalition forces, and we are all out there trying to make a difference.” The IMA makes a difference. Without the maintenance they provide on trucks, several Marines would be deprived of the vital supplies they need. Without the IMA, the ability to keep generators operational and the command center powered would not be possible.

Service members expand war on waste PFC. SULLIVAN LARAMIE

2nd Marine Logistics Group

Photo by Cpl. Jessica Gonzalez

A sailor with 2nd Marine Logistics Group drops an empty water bottle into a recycling bin aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune Jan. 22. Service members with the unit received containers for recycling to help reduce waste sent to the base’s landfill in an ongoing effort to improve recycling efforts.

Marines and sailors with 2nd Marine Logistics Group ramped up their fight on waste in a recent move to improve recycling efforts aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune. Base Order 5090.17 directed all service members to participate in the Qualified Recycling Program, which contains basic guidelines for recycling. The unit joined forces with the base’s Environmental Management Division to develop a plan to make on-base recycling easier. It is EMD’s goal to promote mission readiness by actively seeking out and implementing strategies to promote the efficient use of resources. The base’s initiative is geared toward the reduction of solid waste sent to its landfill by 50 percent. Second MLG’s new project will put individual residents on the front lines of Camp Lejeune’s efforts. “We recycle when we’re at home,” said Gunnery Sgt. Ethan J. Mahoney, the environmental compliance coordinator for 2nd MLG. “A lot of Marines grew up recycling, but once they get to the barracks there’s no real way to recycle. It’s very vague on how they’re supposed to do it, so we put recycling containers in every room in the barracks, and we have recycling dumpsters around 2nd MLG’s (work spaces and barracks).” The processed recycled materials are collected and sold to help pay for the recycling program and other pollution

prevention projects on base. However, the effectiveness of recycling efforts decreases when plastic trash bags are also placed in the recycling containers. The bags, which are not recyclable, contaminate the loads and reduce the value of collected materials. In January 2013, 2nd MLG assisted the EMD with setting up dumpsters with signs to identify the different types of recyclables and directions on how they should be separated among the containers. The different types include cardboard, glass and plastic bottles. The unit currently has 21 recycling containers spread throughout its areas of operation here. The goal is to have a total of 39 containers, and the project may expand even further in the near future. “Gauged on the success of this pilot program with the 2nd MLG and the (amount of recycled materials) we’re generating, we’ll try to move this beyond the 2nd MLG and take it out to the entire force,” said Capt. Brian D. Woodall, the deputy director of EMD. “This is a good way for us to see how it’s going to work, get everything in order so we can facilitate it, and push it out beyond the group.” The program’s managers are also walking around work spaces and living quarters encouraging the Marines and sailors to participate in the recycling efforts. “Once we get (the service members) to understand their responsibilities to the environment, it will really take off,” said Mahoney.

READINESS FROM 1A Delaney said this is one of the few times the battalion was all together to conduct such a large field exercise. He hopes to eventually include much more of the II Marine Expeditionary Force aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune to give the battalion a more realistic feel of what being deployed would be like. “The Marines loved this exercise,” said Delaney. “They were motivated the whole time and loved working to figure out any problems with the equipment. They welcomed the challenges and learned from them.” TRAINING FROM 1A air as the troops took shelter in nearby bunkers. The service members also learned how to use the M-1014 Joint Service Combat Shotgun to blast through door locks. The training lasted nearly four hours and scarred the ground with wide craters turned into pools of water in the field. “With engineering being such a broad field, it lets them expand upon what they typically do,” said Tores. “They can be functional across a broad range of engineering. (All in all), it makes them more competent, knowledgeable Marines.


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The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

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LejeuneSports Lejeune Sports Historic win for Brewster Bulldogs | 3B

Jujitsu Martial artists put pain before pleasure | 4B THURSDAY FEBRUARY 7, 2013

B | THE GLOBE

Golfers hit greens for unique tournament before big game LANCE CPL. JOSHUA W. GRANT

Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

Photo by Lance Cpl. Joshua W. Grant

Bill Bartley, a representative of Defense Logistics Agency, putts the ball during the Big Game Challenge at Paradise Point Golf Course aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune Feb. 3.

It was a brisk and sunny, yet breezy morning aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, and while most people were preparing for the “big game,” golfers were ready to put their skills to the test. The hot ticket was the game before “The Game,” played at the Scarlet Golf Course. More than 40 people arrived at Paradise Point to play a round of golf at one of the base’s championship golf courses before heading home to watch the biggest sporting event in the United States. Opened in 1945, The Scarlet Course at Paradise Point features more than 5,800 yards of golf, but during the weekend of the big game the first Sunday every February, the yardage is slightly modified. In order to allow enough players on the fairways during the day, the challenging 18-hole course and original par 70 layout

is shortened with special tee locations to allow for a tough short game. Paradise Point club professional John Johnson stated the specialty course was set up because the “big game” is played the same night, but people can still come out and have a little fun before heading home to watch football. “All 18 holes are set up today as par threes,” said Johnson. “Most of the customers here are regulars, but we’re trying to open up the game to more single Marines as well as ladies. “We have the course set up for couples play and the set up allows the usual four-hour play time to be significantly reduced,” added Johnson. Had the tournament been like any normal round of golf the longer clubs would be used off the tee like the drivers and the woods. However, the specialty course forced people to use irons most SEE GOLF 7B

Photo by Lance Cpl. Joshua W. Grant

Bill Bartley, a representative of Defense Logistics Agency, tees off at one of the holes during the Big Game Challenge at the Paradise Point Golf Course aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune Feb. 3. The Scarlet Golf Course consists of an 18-hole par 70 and was shortened to focus on players’ short game for the Big Game challenge the morning of the Super Bowl.

LLayoutt by b Sarah S h Anderson A d


2B FEBRUARY 7, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

Life–saving survival tips for cold–water anglers

Sir Walter Wally’s prognostication of six more weeks of winter is clearly in conflict with Punxsutawney Phil’s forecast, but I’m going to count on an early spring. Speaking of the cold weather and realizing the cold water conditions, I would like to emphasize the need for safety precautions that may save the lives of anglers and recreational boaters should they end up in the water this time of year. My decision to raise awareness on cold–water survival was highlighted by a recent tragedy involving a local kayaker who was fishing in Queens Creek. First, make sure you understand the 1–10–1 rule of cold–water survival. The first effect of cold water immersion is called cold–water shock and typically lasts the first minute one is in the water. The initial shock to the body of a very cold water can be debilitating and produce uncontrolled breathing, gasps and hyperventilation. Up to 20 percent of cold–water victims die during this stage of immersion. Getting control of your breathing and your wits is important in the first minute. The next 10 minutes are called the cold–water incapacitation phase. During this time you start to loose useful control of your extremities. Fingers, arms and legs go numb, taking with them the

ability to swim or pull oneself from the water. If you aren’t wearing a personal flotation device when you entered the frigid water, drowning will likely occur by the end of these 10 minutes. If you are still in the water and are still alive, hypothermia starts to set in as your body temperature starts to drop. This leads to unconsciousness. Depending on gender, water temperature and physical condition, even in ice– cold water, it may take as long as an hour to lose consciousness. Symptoms on the way to hypothermia include confusion, poor judgment, and eventually unconsciousness and death. As pointed out by many anglers and professional boaters, without a flotation device you will never get as far as hypothermia. The first safety issue is not only to have a PFD, but to wear it at all times. On my kayak, I wear mine year round. Some anglers and boaters prefer inflatable ones, others prefer the non-inflatables. Whatever your preference make sure your PFD is Coast Guard–approved. The inflatable ones should be refurbished with a replacement kit on a yearly basis. I understand the concept of fishing as a solitary activity, but I suggest using a buddy system during the cold–weather months. While most anglers, especially around the Crystal Coast don’t always do this, the buddy system is recommended. It’s also a good idea to let people know where you plan to launch your vessel while fishing, how long you expect to be gone, and what time you plan on returning. If you

are going to return to a different location, make sure people know what time you expect to arrive. Give friends and family members a clear description of your vehicle, kayak, boat, or any other important or useful information. Offer your spouse or family your trip itinerary. All of these things should be left with someone responsible who you trust to contact authorities if you do not return within a reasonable time frame. During your trip you should be able to send text messages or make a few phone calls. While it is always nice to get away from the hectic pace of the world, don’t forget to let your friends or family know if you are going to be running late. It’s better to save them the worry than have the entire Coast Guard out looking for you when you’re happy as a clam, waiting on another speckled trout bite. Clothing is also important to consider when fishing in the cold weather. There are companies that currently produce excellent “technical clothing” for winter–water activities. Production of clothing included outdoor research and immersion research. You can wear this clothing alone or layered with other appropriate choices. Your outer wear can be as simple layered waders that are cinched tight around the waist and a waterproof coat, also tied tightly around your body to prevent leakage. There are also great clothing alternatives that breathe and wick moisture while still keeping you warm. PFDs, the buddy system, a float plan and proper clothing will go a long way in making a safe and fun winter trip, but don’t stop there. Make sure you are connected on the water. Communication devices anglers

use include a floatable VHF radio, and a water– resistant cell phone or one in a dry bag. In addition, anglers might want to consider including a personal–emergency locator beacons like the SPOT, a satellite messenger signaling device. These devices became affordable in recent years and can save your life by sending a distress notice, which provides your GPS location to aid in rescue. Finally, I recommend checking out a short video on the Coast Guard Auxiliary blog website. If you think you can beat the odds in cold water, a video called “Cold Water Boot Camp” will set you straight. Don’t try to be the most manly man around. Try being the smartest. When it comes to fishing there are a few gator trout in the New River. I have only heard of three bluefin tuna landed out of Beaufort this season. There is bait around the Lookout Shoals, but most of the bluefins haven’t gone south of Hatteras. 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 learn how or where to purchase and operate a SPOT beacon visit www. findmespot.com or call your local Coast Guard station. For more information on cold–water survival visit www. live.cgaux.org/?p=872. 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.

Grand Prix kickoff race to test runners’ endurance LANCE CPL. JACKELINE PEREZ RIVERA

Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

For those who want to crawl through the mud or climb a cargo net among other obstacles through a 10k course, the time is near. February’s Grand Prix event, a 10k endurance course is open to the public and scheduled for Saturday aboard Camp Devildog, a satellite camp of Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune. “It’s a good alternative to your usual workout,” said Mike Marion, the race coordinator and a fitness center manager aboard MCB Camp Lejeune. “For the Marines it’s something different than your three-mile run, and it gives everybody an opportunity to see friends and meet new people.” The Grand Prix is a monthly event scheduled by Marine Corps Community Services for all age groups and ability levels with

challenges varying from halfmarathons, 10 and 5k’s to mud and endurance runs throughout local communities and Marine Corps installations. “We’ve had kids 7 or 8 years old come out and run with their parents along with seasoned athletes and folks who just want to have a good time,” said Marion. The atmosphere is welcoming to everybody with music and refreshments to rival any other local races. “We’re running through some of the trails Marines run through while training here,” said Marion. “There are mud pits, trails and sand. It’s nothing the average person can’t do, but it’s going to be a challenge.” While Marion suggests giving each obstacle a best attempt there are alternative exercises for obstacles individuals may not be able complete. “If people can’t run a certain obstacle there is an exercise they

can perform so they don’t have a better time than somebody who went through the obstacle,” said Marion. Each Grand Prix event awards points to participants for completing the race, with extra points awarded to those who place in the top five of their age categories, and those who place in the top three overall of their gender. While it’s too late to take advantage of early registration for this event, for future events almost always guarantees a lower price and a shirt in the correct size. There are also separate shirts with the proper fit for males and females Due to construction the course is different from those participants in previous Grand Prix events may remember making it even more exciting for runners seasoned on this race. For more information visit www. mccslejeune.com/grandprix.

Youth Sports Standings SEASON STANDINGS AS OF FEB. 4 10-12 BASKETBALL W

L

13-15 BASKETBALL

Blazers Magic Lakers Suns

6 6 5 5

1 1 2 3

Celtics Suns Lakers

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

4 4 4 2 2 2 0

3 3 3 5 5 6 8

W

L

1 1 0

0 0 2

*The scoreboard will be updated on a weekly basis to reflect the current youth sports standings for all 10–12 and 13-15 youth basketball teams who play aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune and Marine Corps Air Station New River. For more information visit www. mccslejeune.com/youthsports.*

NEW RIVER INLET TIDE TABLES

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

High tide Low tide

THURSDAY 10:02 a.m. 3:55 a.m. FRIDAY 10:46 a.m. 4:44 a.m. SATURDAY 11:36 a.m. 5:40 a.m. SUNDAY 12:21 a.m. 6:43 a.m.

High tide Low tide

MONDAY 1:25 a.m. 7:53 a.m.

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

High tide Low tide High tide Low tide

10:33 p.m. 4:17 p.m. 11:24 p.m. 5:00 p.m.

5:49 p.m. 12:34 p.m. 6:45 p.m. 1:40 p.m. 7:49 p.m.

TUESDAY 2:32 a.m. 2:50 p.m. 9:05 a.m. 8:56 p.m. WEDNESDAY 3:39 a.m. 3:59 p.m. 10:12 a.m. 10:03 p.m.

JOIN TODAY!

ducks.org 800-45-DUCKS

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 Saturday, 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. 16, 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.


FEBRUARY 7, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

3B

Photo by Jessie Heath

Kenny Dye (center) shoots a lay–up during the Brewster Middle School boys’ basketball team home game against Trexler Middle School aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune Jan. 29. The Brewster Bulldogs 42 – 36 win was hard fought and a monumental achievement for the members of the inaugural basketball team. The BMS athletic program was designed to be a feeder to the Lejeune High School athletic program and has nine sports teams in its first year.

Bulldogs fight for first win on home turf JESSIE HEATH Sports editor

To the untrained eye, the Brewster Middle School boys’ basketball team looks like every other middle school sports team, but the way they play is anything but ordinary. With their basketball program in the middle of its first season, they are working hard to make sure the legacy they leave is one they are proud of. Jogging onto the court for their home game against Trexler Middle School Jan. 29, the team held a 0 – 3 record as they cheered for their starting lineup. Kenny Dye, Xavier Brown, Zion Murphy, Brett Berry and Ryan Robinson led their team to their first victory of the season, a landmark accomplishment for their inaugural year. “This game was very well-executed,” said BMS boys’ basketball head

coach Tim Belliveau. “We keep throwing new plays at the kids, and they respond very well.” Having to start with the basics of the game at the beginning of the season, Belliveau’s young athletes are showing they have what it takes to compete against schools with years of experience under their belt. After winning the tip off the Brewster bulldogs made their way onto the scoreboard with a two– point shot by Kenny Dye. A scuffle for the rebound helped Brewster secure the ball again and put two more points on the scoreboard, bringing the score to 4 – 0 in the first three minutes of the game. “They are great athletes,” explained Belliveau. “Kenny is part of the same family Nikia Wallace from the Lejeune High School’s women’s basketball team is from. He comes every day ready to work and

tries as hard as he can to improve.” At the end of the first period the Bulldogs held tight to their 10 – 3 lead. When they returned to the second period, BMS continued to hold onto their steady lead with Noel Dominguez and Xavier Brown sinking three-point shots within minutes of each other. While Trexler tried to regain the strength they needed to win the game, the Bulldogs refused to loosen the reigns, going into halftime with a 13–point lead over their opponents. While BMS relaxed during halftime, Trexler was staging a comeback. The visiting team returned to the BMS gym with their eyes on the ball. Less than two minutes into the second half, Trexler put six points on the scoreboard, using the Bulldogs’ rookie knowledge to their advantage. They ran the court with skill and ease that can

only be built with confidence and time, flustering the young members of the Brewster team. However, despite being the new kids on the block the Brewster Middle School boys refused to be left behind in the third period. Fighting through mistakes and small blunders the Bulldogs managed to cling to their lead, leaving Trexler behind in a 42 – 36 victory and securing their win. “I can see how much their confidence improved this season,” said Belliveau. “They are learning to work as a team and they are each expanding the attributes they bring to the game.” Crediting BMS athletic director Doug Erny with much of the athletic department’s overall success in their first year of competition, Belliveau believed the combination of talent and dedication helped the members of the boys’

Photo by Jessie Heath

Noel Dominguez (right) dodges an opponent and makes his way toward the basket during Brewster Bulldog’s home game against TMS aboard MCB Camp Lejeune Jan. 29. The Bulldogs won 42 – 36. basketball team secure their win over Trexler. “I couldn’t ask for a better place to start a program,” declared Belliveau.

“We are still working on the fundamentals, but our students have the best attitudes around and a true desire to learn.”

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4B FEBRUARY 7, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

Photos by Lance Cpl. Jackeline M. Perez Rivera

Wayne Nelson, senior instructor of the Traditional Jujitsu Class aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, demonstrates techniques on Xavier Turcotte, a seven year martial artist Feb. 5. Nelson teaches methods of self defense to Marines, dependants, retirees and civilian employees twice a week at Building 39 next to the Goettge Memorial Field House. Nelson retired from the Marine Corps after 22 years of service.

Course teaches painful art of Jujitsu LANCE CPL. JACKELINE M. PEREZ RIVERA Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

Wayne Nelson doesn’t want just anyone for his Traditional Jujitsu Class aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune. In fact many don’t make it through his class. Promoted as a defensive and very painful martial art, Nelson teaches methods of self defense to Marines, dependants, retirees and civilian employees twice a week at Building 39, next to the Goettge Memorial Field House aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune. He isn’t looking for a specific level of athleticism or those who need belts to tell them who they are. Nelson is looking for a different kind of strength. Nelson is looking for those with strength of mind and character for his traditional jujitsu class. Having a black belt in martial arts didn’t always mean a skilled fighter. In the past it meant a person was skilled in the basics of martial arts and could begin to practice to higher levels of

Jujitsu is always adapting. It has to adapt to the surroundings and conditions of time. Samurais and ninjas practiced adaptation in their time and we still do it now.” Wayne Nelson

proficiency along with being a model member of society, said Nelson. Since 1997 Nelson trained people to reach the mastery of skills along with the strength of character of the martial artists of old. The curriculum begins with practicing techniques from a static position for months to master the fundamentals. Eventually students practice techniques against real knives, with blind folds and against multiple people, although not all at once. They also practice in dim, low-light conditions. “We practice practically,” said Nelson. Nelson carries more than a name, which seems to fit in an old western. He carries the demeanor of folklore cowboys with an intense gaze and a

rough voice. “Jujitsu is always adapting. It has to adapt to the surroundings and conditions of time. Samurais and ninjas practiced adaptation in their time, and we still do it now.” His training takes a long time and it’s uncomfortable, some may even say painful. “It’s like the Marine Corps,” said Nelson who retired from the Marine Corps as a gunnery sergeant after 22 years and worked in the civil service for 16. “We train the way we fight. No fight is fair. People bite and gouge eyes – you name it, people do whatever they can to win.” Nelson teaches how to hurt in self defense. While others teach how to take

an opponent down or practice using a lower intensity while fighting, Nelson teaches how to break joints. “If I can break a wrist right off the bat, it’s one hand you’re not coming at me with,” said Nelson. “The way we teach is very painful.” Nelson taught lieutenant colonels, privates and the children of high-ranking officers. His students vary. Whoever is interested is welcome to the course, and if his methods aren’t what the student is looking for he can lead them to a class more to their liking. If he can’t find one, he knows other martial artists who can. “If you’re not going to take the time, don’t waste yours or mine,” said Nelson. “All it does is disrupt the class. It takes away from the other students.” For those who are looking to learn new ways to defend themselves, the Traditional Jujitsu Class aboard the base is held Tuesdays and Thursdays from 6:30 to 9 p.m. For more information call 451-4724 or 467-2393 or visit www.mccslejeune. com/martialarts.

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FEBRUARY 7, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

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Photo by Lance Cpl. Joshua W. Grant

GOLF FROM 1B course forced people to use irons most of the time, added Johnson. Retired Col. Bob Songer said the friends he normally plays with come out Saturdays for a round of golf and he played at Paradise Point since the 1980’s. “We came out for the The Big Game Challenge for fun even though we played a round here yesterday,� said Songer. “The guys I play with were the same ones I worked with in the Marine Corps, I even was deployed with them. Coming out and playing with them is like a continuation of the time we spent on active duty.� Whether it’s a football or golf ball people find enjoyment playing either sport, but with the Paradise Point ‘Big Game’ Challenge players of all ages can have fun with a mashup of both. The next golf tournament is a couples golf event. The event will take place Sunday and is scheduled to begin at 1:30 p.m. For more information visit www.mccslejeune.com/ golf.

9A.M.-1P.M.

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Bob Songer, a retired colonel, gets ready to pull the flag out of the hole during the Big Game Challenge at Paradise Point Golf Course aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune Feb. 3. The Big Game Challenge is a modified 18-hole course played on the fairways and greens of the Scarlet Golf Course focused on honing players’ short game before heading home for the Super Bowl.

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Bill Bartley, a representative of Defense Logistics Agency, putts the ball during the Big Game Challenge at Paradise Point Golf Course aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune Feb. 3. The Big Game Challenge was set up to allow golfers of all ages the ability to work on their short game but also enjoy the day golfing before the Super Bowl.

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Photo by Lance Cpl. Joshua W. Grant

Bill Bartley, a representative of Defense Logistics Agency, tees off at one of the holes during the Big Game Challenge at the Paradise Point Golf Course aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune Feb. 3. The Scarlet Golf Course consists of an 18-hole par 70 and was shortened to focus on players’ short game for the Big Game Challenge the morning of the Super Bowl.

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CarolinaLiving Living 2nd Marine Division Association evolves through decades| 6C C | THE GLOBE

Stand down

Homeless veterans receive help | 3C THURSDAY FEBRUARY 7, 2013

Photos by Amy Binkley

Military children dress up in their favorite fairytale outfits for the annual F a i r y t a l e Luncheon at Midway Park Community Center aboard the Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune housing area Feb. 2.

Midway Park makes magical kingdom AMY BINKLEY

Assistant managing editor

O

nce upon a time in a kingdom not so far away, military families ruled behind their fortified walls and allowed imaginations to run wild. Childhood dreams came true as dozens of Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune’s young royals entered an enchanted land for the annual Fairytale Luncheon at the Midway Park Community Center aboard the base housing area Feb. 2. “Have a magical time,” encouraged Alana Anderson, recreation assistant at MPCC, as a variety of beautiful princesses and a few swashbuckling princes passed by the cannons and under the balloon archway. What awaited them was an afternoon of adventure. Ushered into the courtroom, each participant had the opportunity to sit on the royal throne and have their pictures taken wearing their choice of crowns. “Who doesn’t love a good fairytale?” asked MPCC recreation specialist Victoria Brown. Brown explained how this time of year people focus a lot on Valentine’s Day and date activities, but the staff at MPCC wanted an event with something for everyone. “(The Fairytale Luncheon) is something the whole family can enjoy,” she said. “We always want to give them opportunities to have

fun and spend time together. This is our best year yet.” Capt. Nickolas Whitefield, 3rd Battalion, 10th Marines, attended with his wife and daughter. “We’re here because we love our little princess,” he admitted. “She’s daddy’s girl.” Fellow Marine Capt. Andrew Nicholson watched as his daughter immersed herself in the fun event. “We have to take advantage of the time before we deploy,” he noted. The excited explorers eagerly approached each activity with enthusiasm. They created their own crowns and decorated dragons in the craft corner. SEE FAIRYTALE 7C

Photos by Amy Binkley

(Left) Trinity Jackson, a military child, checks out the knight standing duty at the Fairytale Luncheon at Midway Park Community Center Feb. 2. (Above) Volunteers and staff follow in the footsteps of the young military princesses (top) and take their turn in the royal photo booth during the annual Fairytale Luncheon at Midway Park Community Center aboard the MCB Camp Lejeune housing area Feb. 2.

Layout yout by Sarah Anderson


2C FEBRUARY 7, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

‘Parental Guidance’ suggests taking ‘City’ route Now playing at Camp Lejeune “PARENTAL GUIDANCE” (PG) “Parental Guidance” is a family-friendly comedy about a dysfunctional family. Billy Crystal (“Analyze This,” “City Slickers,” “When Harry Met Sally”) stars as Artie Decker, an old school grandfather who is accustomed to calling the shots. Bette Midler (“The Stepford Wives,” “What Women Want,” “Beaches”) stars as Diane, his eager-to-please wife. Diane agrees to look after their three grandchildren, while their parents have to go away for work. Marisa Tomei (“The Wrestler,” “Crazy, Stupid, Love”) portrays Alice Simmons, Artie’s daughter who is reluctant to leave her kids in the care of the grandparents, and Tom Everett Scott (“Race to Witch Mountain,” “Because I Said So) plays her husband Phil who has asked her to join him on a business trip. Their three loveable children are played by Bailee Madison (“Don’t Be Afraid of the Dark,” “Brothers”) as Harper, Joshua Rush (TV’s “Private Practice”) as Turner, and Kyle Harrison Breitkopf as Barker Simmons. Soon 21st century problems and behavior collide with the grandparents’ old school

methods of tough rules, lots of love and old-fashioned games. They find out that learning to bend and not hold your ground binds a family together. Andy Fickman (“You Again,” “The Game Plan,” “She’s the Man”) directed this comedy. Crystal, who co-produced apparently came up with the material from his own experience of babysitting his granddaughters several years ago. “Parental Guidance” plays like a television sitcom and is a great disappointment and waste of star power. Now playing in Jacksonville “BROKEN CITY” (R) “Broken City” is a crime thriller about a private detective caught in a conspiracy with a potentially corrupt mayor. Mark Wahlberg (“Ted,” “Contraband,” “The Fighter”) stars as Billy Taggart, a New York City policeman who left the force after an on the job scandal and who is now a hardboiled Private Eye. Taggert is thrown headfirst into a hotbed of trouble after the mayor of New York City hires him to look into his cheating wife. Russell Crowe (“Les Miserables,” “Gladiator”) stars as the fictional corrupt and sleazy Mayor Nicholas Hostetler, who hires

From the

FrontRow Front Row With Reinhild Moldenhauer Huneycutt

him to spy on his supposedly adulterous wife. Catherine Zeta-Jones (“Chicago,” “The Legend of Zorro”) plays Cathleen Hostetler, the icily gorgeous inscrutable wife. In the course of his investigation Taggart begins to uncover hidden political corruption on a massive scale and soon finds himself in the middle of a larger scandal. Now, Taggart seeks redemption and revenge after being double-crossed and then framed by the most powerful figure in the city. Co-starring are Jeffrey Wright (“The Ides of March,” “Source Code,” “Quantum of Solace”)

FRIDAY “Guilt Trip,” PG-13, 6:30 p.m.; “Les Miserables,” PG-13, 9:15 p.m. SATURDAY “Parental Guidance,” PG, 3:30 p.m.; “Jack Reacher,” PG-13, 6:30 p.m.; “Texas Chainsaw,” R, 9:15 p.m. SUNDAY “Cirque du Soleil: Worlds Away,” PG, 3:30 p.m.; “Django Unchained,” R, 6:30 p.m. TUESDAY “This Is 40,” R, 7:30 p.m. WEDNESDAY “The Hobbit,” 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.

as Police Commissioner Carl Fairbanks, Barry Pepper (“True Grit,” “Saving Private Ryan) as Councilman Jack Valliant who is running against the mayor, Natalie Martinez (“End of

CLOSED FOR RENOVATIONS

CLOSED FOR RENOVATIONS

For movie times, call 449-9344.

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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.

I miss everything about you. My name is Pip, and I am a male, black and brown German Shepherd mix. The shelter staff think I am about 6 weeks old. I never want to be anywhere but by your side.

I don’t want to be called anything but yours. I am a black, male domestic longhair. The shelter staff think I am about 2 years old. I’m the perfect companion for Valentine’s Day and all year round.

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Pet ID# A064064

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.

Watch”) as Natalie Barrow, Taggart’s girlfriend, Michael Beach (“Red Dawn”) as Tony Jansen, and Kyle Chandler (“Zero Dark Thirty”) as Paul Andrews, Valliant’s campaign manager. Director Allen Hughes (“The Book of Eli,””Menace II Society,” “From Hell”), one part of the Albert and Allen Hughes twin brothers directing team, ventures out on his own. Wahlberg who is also

producer of this film is known for producing top hit television shows like HBO’s “Boardwalk Empire,” “Entourage,” and “In Treatment.” “Broken City” is a smart adult movie and old-fashioned gritty crime drama with a wild plot that doesn’t quite hit the mark. 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.

Daddy-Daughter Dances Saturday You were her first love, the man who sets the bar for anyone 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 Department of Defense 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 4501687 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. Stress and Anger Management workshop Feb 26 and 27, 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Learn to control your temper and ease your anxiety during a two-day workshop aimed at stress and anger management. The workshop will teach participants to identify their stressors, stress symptoms, anger-expression style, communication style, and positive techniques for managing anger, conflict and stress. A certified Semper Fit instructor will also lead a skills session on stess reduction techniques. The free event is open to all DOD identification cardholders. For more information call 451-2865.


THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

FEBRUARY 7, 2013

3C

Photos by Amy Binkley

Homeless and indigent people of Onslow County take advantage of the free services, including haircuts, dental exams, as well as clothing and food items, provided at the annual Homeless Veterans Stand Down at the American Legion Building in Jacksonville, N.C., Feb. 5. The event is targeted toward veterans, and more than 50 local businesses and organizations in the community jumped at the opportunity to supply information and support to those who find themselves in dire situations.

Community stands up for veterans AMY BINKLEY

Assistant managing editor

In order to survive, a person needs three things – food, water and shelter. Tens of thousands of homeless veterans across the country are barely hanging on, and though the problem stares society in the face, it’s easier to ignore than to act on the issue. Onslow County isn’t turning a blind eye. More than 120 of the area’s homeless, including scores of veterans, found not only refuge and relief but hope at the annual Homeless Veterans Stand Down at the American Legion Building in Jacksonville, N.C., Feb. 5. “People don’t think of veterans being homeless,” explained Kelley Hamilton,

Disabled Veteran Outreach Specialist Employment Security Commission. “The truth is many of these veterans aren’t aware of the resources available to them. When they come here, we’re able to dispel a lot of the myths surrounding Veterans Affairs and provide the correct information for them.” For the past three years, event organizers actively targeted the local homeless and indigent, or destitute, population inviting them to take advantage of the free services available including a variety of health screenings, shelter information, legal guidance, and employment and veteran services. “Everything is free,” Hamilton said. “From haircuts to dental screen-

ings, it’s a one-stop shop for veterans. So many people donated food and clothing. It’s amazing.” Community participation grew exponentially this year with nearly 20 more local organizations and businesses offering information and assistance. “It really grew by word of mouth,” Hamilton noted. “We were able to send out invitations and requests far in advance, and the word spread to others who decided to participate as well.” As many of the homeless made their way to each booth, they filled their bags with items most people take for granted like toothpaste, soap and even socks. “Nobody wants to be homeless, especially a veteran,” pointed out John

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Bryant, Disabled American Veterans Chapter 16 president. “Events like this give them more reason to go and ask their questions from the people who can help.” Bryant highlighted the fact outside the gates of Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune many former service members find themselves lost and trying to deal with serious problems. “There is help for them,” he assured. “They can get shelter, financial assistance or even a hot meal. I want them to leave here knowing there is hope.” Amelia Grissett with Onslow County Veteran Services echoed Bryant’s sentiments. “Don’t get out the door

without knowing we are here to help,” she encouraged. “It gives the community an opportunity to bring all the resources together in one place and provide easier access for those who need it. A homeless veteran may not know about what our office does or any of the other organizations here. When they come, they learn what’s available.” Representatives from the VA Dental Clinic in Fayetteville also participated in the stand down. “A lot of veterans didn’t even know free dental care is available for them,” admitted dentist Hoda Bassiri. “Our main goal is to make them aware.” VA Dental assistant

supervisor Robin Burke added, “We understand freedom isn’t free. This is how we give back and do our part.” Homelessness cannot be defeated simply by providing the bare essentials and hand outs. As Rolling Thunder N.C. 5 president Paul Levesque noted, people need to know someone cares about them. “We’re here to support the local indigent veterans who are in need of a hand up,” he said. “We appreciate their service, and we’ll help them in whatever they need. Hopefully, they’ll walk away knowing they aren’t forgotten.” For more information call 347-2121.

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

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


4C FEBRUARY 7, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

Photo by Lance Cpl. Jackeline M. Perez Rivera

New changes have come to books on the Commandants Reading List. Along with new books the list has added categories such as leadership, aviation, counterinsurgency, and regional and culture studies, and a section called the Commandant’s Choice, an all-hands category, to go along with its recommendations based on rank.

Revised Commandant’s Reading List ensures Marines stay well-rounded LANCE CPL. JACKELINE PEREZ RIVERA Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

Some of the books on the Commandant’s Reading List are fictional accounts, some summon true tales and histories of battles past, and others read as textbooks, teaching of leadership, doctrine of war and the culture and philosophy of the war fighter. They differ in theme, difficulty and length, but all the books in the list hold important lessons for every Marine. While Commandant’s Reading List was a staple in the Marine Corps since 1988, its format and some of its content changed Jan. 2. For example, books on the list were listed by rank in years past. Now, in addition to ranks, books are listed by categories such as leadership, aviation, counterinsurgency, and regional and culture studies, along with a section called the Commandant’s Choice, an all-hands category. Maj. Marc R. Daigler, the executive officer of Headquarters and Support Battalion, Marine Corps Installation East - Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, said the change allows Marines to learn about issues and concerns relevant to the Marine Corps’ current operational environment.

By reading and learning about the experiences of others, it helps me to gain knowledge I may not be able to get through my own personal experience. Maj. Marc R. Daigler, executive officer, Headquarters and Support Battalion

“The reading program is important because it allows Marines to grow and develop their knowledge regarding matters of warfare and culture,” said Daigler. “We owe it to ourselves, to the Marines we lead and to our nation to be knowledgeable about the world in which we have to operate. We also owe it to ourselves to learn as much as possible about those who came before us in history - we can learn from their successes and mistakes.” Books on the list offer more than doctrine, they can also be entertaining as well as insightful. “‘Starship Troopers’ by Robert A. Heinlein is an excellent and entertaining story, which also makes some very salient points about service to one’s country and one’s society,” said Daigler, adding “Starship Troopers” is his favorite book on the

reading list. “It is also a good story of the protagonist’s professional development from a recruit, to a junior soldier, to an NCO, and eventually to an officer. The book’s author served in the Navy for a few years, and one can tell he knows how the military works.” While ‘Starship Troopers’ is not on the current list it has been featured on past lists. Books like “Starship Troopers” don’t look at the past when they offer Marines tales of combat, but instead to the future, where characters must battle arachnid creatures on faraway planets while wearing powered armor. One book on the list, recommended for privates through corporals, offers guidance to the answer of an age-old Marine Corps question, “What would Chesty Puller do?”

The biography of Lt. Gen. Lewis Burwell “Chesty” Puller, “Marine! Life of Chesty Puller,” shows Marines aspects of Puller’s life, important decisions he made and how his service left a permanent positive mark in the Corp’s past, present and future. “I gained something from each and every book I read from the list,” said Daigler. “By reading and learning about the experiences of others, it helps me to gain knowledge I may not be able to get through my own personal experience. Reading the books enhances a Marine’s knowledge and understanding of our profession and of our world. By expanding our knowledge, we put more tools in our mental toolbox with which to handle the situations we may face in the future. We also come to a better understanding of ourselves and our role in world events.” The books on the list have much to offer Marines whether they look into the past or the future, or give explanations into the language and tempo of today’s Marine Corps. For more information about the new Commandant’s Reading List visit guides.grc.usmcu.edu/usmcreadinglist.

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6C FEBRUARY 7, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

Energy Conservation Programs begin for AMCC residents LANCE CPL. JOSHUA W. GRANT Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

The Unites States ranks second on the world scale in energy consumption, but the Department of the Navy and the commandant of the Marine Corps recently signed off on a reduction plan for base housing. For Atlantic Marine Corps Communities a mock billing period from November to Feb. 1 marked the start of the Resident Energy Conservation Program’s new billing period. Families living aboard DON installations, paying for electricity or checking the meter outside the home was never a concern, but the RECP program now sends all families on base housing their electric bills. The program was created to alleviate excess electricity usage through illustrating to service members and their families the actual power consumption per home.

All current residents who finished the mock billing period will now receive real electric bills. For new residents the threemonth mock billing will be carried out before actual bills are received. Dixie Lanier-Johnson, strategic marketing manager with Atlantic Marine Corps Communities, stated the bills are calculated for related types of homes so newer homes that are more energy efficient will not be billed at the same rate as older homes. “There’s a buffer zone for the energy usage,” said Lanier-Johnson “A 10 percent buffer allows people flexibility every month and can offer incentive. If a person’s home is billed at $100 a month and they fall below the 10 percent buffer, they receive a rebate credit for future use.” For families who use more electricity than is allowed in the buffer zone, they will be billed for their usage, added LanierJohnson. “The overage will not be completely billed,” said Lanier-Johnson. “If a

family consumes outside the buffer they only get billed for how much the overage is and don’t have to pay the whole bill.” To ensure families do not use too much energy, there are a multitude of steps to utilize when attempting to conserve excess consumption such as setting the thermostat at the lowest comfortable setting because anything more than 70 degrees has the possibility to add more than 7 percent to the bill. Homeowners should also check and change their air filters because clogged filters make heating and cooling system to work harder. Ceiling fans help circulate air when they are set to operate in the right direction. Sealing the windows and doorways can help keep heating and cooling in for the winter and summer months. The new homes in Midway Park, Knox Landing and Watkins Grove are all Leadership Environmental Energy Design, guaranteeing numerous energy efficient

Photo by Lance Cpl. Joshua W. Grant

Brig. Gen. Thomas Gorry, commanding general Marine Corps Installations East – Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, recently re-signed his new lease with Atlantic Marine Corps Communities representatives as part of the Resident Energy Conservation Program. RECP is a Department of Navy initiative encouraging conservation of utilities in public private housing on base. All service members residing in AMCC homes are required to sign a new lease, if the resident moved in before Oct. 15, 2012. appliances in the homes. For residents who live on a month-to-month lease basis, re-signing their lease is required due to a change in how paperwork is written because of the new billing,

said Lanier-Johnson. Although residents may live on base they all can play their part to ensure excessive energy consumption is controlled, and the RECP program guarantees people know how.

For more information on RECP visit www. atlanticmcc.com or call AMCC housings maintenance at 877509-2424 for any discrepancies in the home.

2nd Marine Division Association marks 72nd birthday James W. Lukeman, the 2nd Marine Division commanding general. “From Guadalcanal and Tarawa, to From its war-torn beginnings fighting Fallujah and Marjah, the 2nd Marine in Shanghai, China, during the Boxer Division upheld the highest traditions Rebellion, 2nd Marine Division evolved of the Marine Corps and contributed from more than 70 years of dedicated to the legacy of our Corps,” he added. service. Sixth Marine Regiment Marines, at The 2nd Marine Division Assothe indoor simulated marksmanship ciation rededicated its namesake’s trainer, hosted the first event of the battle colors during the division’s 72nd two-day celebration Jan. 30. The salty Marines of yesteryear and their families practiced firing with a variety of weapon systems. In the evening, the Association members and Division Marines talked about life in the Corps then and now, drank and laughed at shared experiences during the Division sergeant major’s reception at the Tinian Room in Marston Pavilion. “This was an unforgettable experience,” said Homer “Hank” Zartman, 2nd Marine Division Association sergeant-at-arms and a 1956 - 1960 Headquarters and Service Company, 8th Marine Regiment Marine. “My father was a Marine and served with Smedly Butler, a two-time recipient of the Medal of Honor. The young men look at me with such astonishment when I tell them.” Zartman’s father not only served with Smedly Butler, but he took a photograph of Smedly Butler with a monkey. The original photograph and copies along with other photographs of World War I and WWII were given to Sgt. Maj. Bryan K. Zickefoose, 2nd Marine Division sergeant major. “It’s an honor to share space with everyone here tonight,” Zickefoose said as he addressed the room. “Marines Photo by Cpl. Charles Clark today will uphold the great lineage (the Homer “Hank” Zartman, 2nd Marine Division Association sergeant-at-arms Marines who served before) carved into and a 1956 - 1960 Headquarters and Service Company, 8th Marine Regiment history.” Marine, talks to Division Marines about photos from World Wars I and II during Zickefoose introduced the sergeants the sergeant major’s reception at the Tinian Room in the Marston Pavilion. major who lead the division’s units. Each sergeant major gave their respects to those who served before and vowed their Marines and sailors will continue to make the Need quick, hands-on, mission oriented division a beacon of leadership, tradition CPL. CHARLES CLARK 2nd Marine Division

birthday ceremony at the Base Theater aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune Feb. 1. “The 2nd Marine Division Association provides an opportunity for Marines and sailors who served in the 2nd Marine Division, and some of the most famous battles in Marine Corps history, to gather together, celebrate our history, and pass it on to today’s Marines and sailors,” said Brig. Gen.

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and the war-fighting spirit which gave the unit its motto – “Follow me.” Day two of the celebrations started with a Division remembrance service. Navy Capt. Timothy Overturf, 2nd Marine Division chaplain, gave the invocation before the service started. The holy images of the Protestant Chapel’s stained-glass windows shown brightly over the somber crowd in remembrance of the Marines and sailors who gave their lives and fought bravely in every conflict since the Revolutionary War. The Association members and Division Marines exited the chapel and headed to the base theater for the 2nd Marine Division birthday celebration and battle colors rededication. The division colors led the units’ colors as the celebrations began. The crowd was filled with Marines, Association members and civilians who gathered to praise the hard work and dedication the Division showed in all its years of service. During the celebrations, junior and noncommissioned officer Marines and Association members walked together, and hung the battle streamers of wars and battles won since inception on the Division’s colors. After the battle streamers were hung, Lukeman spoke to the crowd about the pride and respect for his Marines, everything they accomplished and how they will continue to honor the great history associated with the unit that fought so valiantly in battles past and present. “The Marines and sailors of the Second Marine Division Association remind us where we were, and what we did.” Lukeman said “They laid the foundation of excellence we, the current generation, enjoy. We truly stand on their shoulders. They remind us how strong the bonds are between Marines who served together. I can’t thank them enough for all they did, and continue to do, for the 2nd Marine Division.”

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FEBRUARY 7, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

Chaplain’s Corner

Avoid clichés NAVY LT. MARK BROOKS

Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

A few nights ago my family and I were watching TV and my niece, who is staying with us for few months, made an insightful comment. Like many military kids, she lived in numerous locations and even overseas. In fact, she is getting ready to move back overseas again. As we watched a program on lifeguards, she said, “Americans always speak in clichés.” Her comment struck me as very true. I’m sure I will not even make it through this article without using a few clichés of my own. They often hold an aspect of truth, which is what makes us so quick to use them. The danger is when they become empty platitudes. This is frequently the case when we encounter someone going through a difficult time. We are not sure what to say and we throw out a statement that sounds good, maybe even encouraging, but there is no depth to it. We might say, “Well, just take it one day at a time.” This is one of those over-used statements, but it does have an element of truth. We do better when we focus on the here and now and do not borrow trouble from tomorrow. There is one cliché I would like to take on because I believe it is absolutely false, and it is one most often heard in the religious world. I used to say it, and I know many Christians who believe it and say it to those going through difficulties and challenges. See if you heard this: “God will never give you more than you can handle.” I’m sure many of you may disagree, but please allow me a moment to make my case. Simply put, if you (we) could handle it then what’s the point of God? What the Bible teaches, I believe, is we can’t handle it, and it is why we need to look to God and His provision for us. This does not mean “God helps those who help themselves.” It takes a hard look at self and the realization to humble one’s self and say, “You are right, God. I cannot make it without you.” In what seems a paradox, true strength, ability, and freedom are gained through submission. The great Israelite King David, who experienced war, death, despair and great sin, said “I lift up my eyes to the hills. From where does my help come? My help comes from the Lord, who made heaven and earth. He will not let your foot be moved; he who keeps you will not slumber.” (Psalm 121: 1-2). The question boils down to one thing: where does your help come from? Is it clichés, platitudes, and slogans that can often leave us feeling empty? Or is it the maker of heaven and earth?

FAIRYTALE FROM 1C Trying their hand at some competition, the adolescent nobles attempted the golden ring and treasure bag tosses. A few brave souls even entered the dragon’s lair in an effort to pin the flame on the sleeping beast. Of course, no royal event is complete without a proper dessert, and the cupcake buffet offered plenty of flavors, decorations and more for every sweet-toothed person who passed by. “It’s magical, and the kids love it,” Brown pointed out. While some of the younger guests let loose, Trinity Jackson, a military child, remained a princess with a plan. “When I grow up, I want to be a fashion designer,” she declared while enjoying her dessert. “It was

a surprise when my mom brought me here. I got a makeover from the mermaid.” The mythical creature wasn’t a figment of Jackson’s imagination but rather a unique attraction offered for the first time at the event. Krystal Patrick, a local entertainer, took on the role of a real-live mermaid, complete with a fully functional fin, and the children approached awestruck as she welcomed them and sprinkled them with mermaid dust. “I figured (the event would) have fairies and princesses,” Patrick explained of her decision to volunteer at the luncheon. “I wanted to bring the mermaid aspect.” Finding herself on dry ground, Patrick used her mermaid knowl-

7C

edge to teach her younger audience about how they to take care of the ocean they live near. “This is a time for everyone to get away from work and the structure, and just enjoy each other,” said Brown. “Kids know no boundaries.” The children gathered round the thrown for the final activity as Fran Bing, youth services technician at the Harriotte B. Smith Library aboard base, read modernday fairytales that captured their attention. Gathering their garments and heading out to face life’s adventures, the next generation of military royalty lived happily ever after. For more information on MPCC events, call 451-1807.

Navy-Marine Corps Relief Society celebrates 109 years

Photo by Lance Cpl. Joshua W. Grant

Members of Navy-Marine Corps Relief Society break frosting in celebration of NMCRS’s 109th birthday aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune recently. Founded in 1904, NMCRS staff originally consisted of only 19 volunteers. The first NMCRS office started with a portion of the $9,000 proceeds collected from a football game between the Army and Navy service academies.

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8c february 7, 2013

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

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how to place your classified ad You may place your classified advertisement in one of two ways. 1. By visiting us online at www. publication at midnight. any camplejeuneglobe .com and classifieds submitted after clicking “Place Classifieds” at this point will be included in the top right of the page. the following week’s edition. 2. You may also fill out the trader ads are free for active TRADER ADS available trader form on page c7. duty and retirees. for more for Active Duty or deadline for submitting information on how to place Retired Military classified advertisements your classifed, see page c2. is the sunday prior to

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910-347-4049 Email: aba@abarents.com Website: www.abarents.com 1 & 2 BEDROOM APARTMENTS 1 BR starting at $489 2BR starting at $540! Includes water, sewer, trash pickup, & lawn maintenance. For more info 866-590-2232.

109 CROWN POINT RD - Move in today to this 3 bedroom, 2 bath pet friendly home with garage and fenced yard. Minutes to the side gate of Camp Lejeune in Hubert. Only $900. CHOICE Realty 910 330 4481

101 RACOON CT. Cape Carteret $700 2 bedroom 2 bath. Corner lot with bonus room off back of home. Mary Rawls: 910.326.5980, www.mrawls.com

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

2BD/1BA MOBILE HOME. Quite neighborhood. Close to MCAS and new Walmart. Washer/dryer, Porch, large shed. No Pets. $440 910-938-2529 2BR/1BA TOWNHOUSE 1st months rent free! Close to MCAS & Lejeune. Amenities dishwasher, washer and dryer, free lawn service, & trash. No pets, $750 + dep. 910-389-5230 3785 FREEDOM WAY, Hubert $800 3 bedrooms 1 bath. Brick home completely remodeled. Mary Rawls: 910.326.5980, www.mrawls.com 3BR/2BA MOBILE HOME 14X80, washer/dryer near MCAS. Lawn care, garbage pickup, and water included. $575 month, $575 deposit. No pets. Call (910) 346-3320. 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 608 SABISTON, Swansboro $900 2 bedrooms 2 bath. Cottage style home in downtown Swansboro. Mary Rawls: 910.326.5980, www.mrawls.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. www.CampLejeuneGlobe.com


d2 February 2, 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.

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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. port. Call David at (910)-546-7611. bigbear4017@yahoo.com

RENTALS

AVAILABLE NOW HOME for rent. Extra clean 4br/2ba, newly remodeled. Convenient to courthouse bay and MARSOC. $950 per month call 910-324-1660

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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

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

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.

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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. 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. ROOM FOR RENT in a nice neighborhood close to Piney Green and Camp Lejeune. $400/mo with utilities included. Please call 910-546-0999. SURF CITY, furnished 1BD ocean view condo. No smoking, no pets. $900/month + dep 910-327-0997.

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.

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

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27FT TRAVEL TRAILER, a/c, stove, microwave, frig, gas/elec, doublebed, sofa-bed, dining table-bed, $5100. 24ft boat, 225hp outbd motor, cuddycabin, 10pas, trailer, $4100, will consider trades 910-358-0788(d) 455-7607(n)

WANTED

www.CampLejeuneGlobe.com

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 LAWN MOWER running or not. I will pick up 346-5388 TO BUY A 2br/2ba mobile home that needs work under a payment plan. 910-340-0117

2005 FORD MUSTANG LX Convertible V6, Only 60K miles, Great condition, $12,500. Call 919-830-9896 2006 HONDA S2000 Low mileage and includes custom Mugen exhaust, tonneau cover, and hard top. Call 910-320-2077 2010 NISSAN ALTIMA- $13,000, still under warranty. Call 910-353-5735

Giving Healthy Futures Plasma Donors Needed Now

910-326-4578 HUBERT

To view homes online visit: www.criproperties.com

3D

MERCHANDISER: FGXI seeks a retail merchandiser to service stores in Jacksonville. Please apply at www.fgxi.appone.com

Get your 2nd month FREE after your 1st month OPEN 11 TO 2 SAT & SUN 104 Providence Ct. Gorgeous home, almost completely new in Ashcroft. Close to Northside schools. $179,000 Bob Bartram 252-636-7313

february 7, 2013

DIAMOND 1/3 CT, 14 Ct Gold engagement & wedding ring set, size 7, in the box. $300.00 Call Guy 330.766.5169 HOOVER CARPET SHAMPOO/ CLEANER- $20. 910-353-5735 LADDER RACK, adjustable, cage and metal shelves. All like new for a van. 910-347-0003 $200. POWER QUICKIE WHEELCHAIR in great condition, adjustment seat, arm up & down, about 2 yrs old. $650 910-455-7680 mobile 910-526-8152

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.

JOBS STAY SAFE!

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

Walk-ins Welcome. Wireless Internet Available. New donors: Bring in this ad for a $10 bonus on your second donation NL E NT O INTM APPO SM A .COM R U O Y LA BOOK BIOTESTP AT:

INE

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

OnslOw

MOBILE HOMES & LOTS FOR RENT

Extension Site and Distance Education Degrees

Water, Garbage & Lawn Care Included. Triangle Mobile Home Park

910-455-4923

TRAnsFeR sTuDenT

Open HOuse March 14th

HOMES

John A. Lejeune Education Center Room 300 9 a.m. – noon

108 EASTVIEW CT $124,900 3br/2ba house 10 min from main gate. Fenced in back yard w/ 16x20 ft covered deck. Trane heating/cooling system 910-358-0605 1211 PINE VALLEY ROAD $230,000 4br/3.5ba 3 up 1 down, single family resident 2604 sq. ft.0.66 acre, two story, workshop and shed (910) 333-9395

Coastal Carolina Community College CE BLDG., Room 103 2 - 5 p.m.

For more info visit www.uncw.edu/onslow

2100 SQFT MODULAR HOME 4.6 acres, 4br/3ba $185,000. Located about 1.5 miles from Jacksonville air-

EEO/AA Institution.

Man’s best friend... is right under your snout. www.camplejeuneglobe.com


4d february 7, 2013

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

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


The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

february 7, 2013

Searching For a

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

www.camplejeuneglobe.com

5D


6D february 7, 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!

104 Port Lane ● Newport, NC ● $300,000

Call Jody 910.265.0771 or Sam 910.330.4154

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 fireplace, hardwood floors, 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

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 286 Riggs (Hubert) 3 226 Branchwood 3 301 Sterling 3 200 Streamwood 3 1/2 off 1st mo 6 MO LEASE 509 Oak Ln. 3 311 Providence 3 213 Wedgefield (Maple Hill) 4 115 Hac 3 215 Stillwood 3 3017 Derby Run 3 200 South Creek 3 105 Barrington (Maple Hill) 3 140 Broadleaf 3 320 Kenilworth (Hubert) 3 503 Henderson 3 111 Walnut (S’Boro) 3 155 Winter 4 1309 Timberlake 2 203 Silver Hills 3 256 Parnell (Hubert) 3 106 Palace 3 249 Pollard 4 270 Sandridge (Hubert) 4 Richlands 116 Annie 3 201 Quarry 3 1880 Haw Branch 3 103 Rocky Ct 3 136 Sayers 3 1/2 off 1st mo 2392 Catherine Lake 3 2430 Catherine Lake 3 Sneads Ferry / Topsail / North Topsail Beach 145 Riley Lewis Rd 3 204 Finishing Lane 3 267 Ennett Lane 3 Topsail Reef Unit #253 1 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 3 362 Rosebud Lane 3 104 Topsail Lakes Dr. 3 Furnished Winter Rentals on Topsail Island Alice’s Wonderland-N. Topsail Beach 3 Great Bambino-N. Topsail Beach 3 Marra-St. Regis-N. Topsail Beach 1 Sweet Searenity 5

BA

Pets

Avail.

Price/Mo

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

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

Now Now Now Now Now Now 1/21 Now Now Now 2/25 Now 3/4 Now 2/5 2/8 3/4 Now 3/1 1/7 1/4 Now 3/29

$850 $975 $825 $875 $825 $1149 $1700 $950 $875 $900 $995 $950 $1100 $950 $790 $985 $1150 $800 $1200 $1000 $850 $1000 $1150

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 $850 $1000 $1100 $900 $900 $650

2 2 2 1

Neg Neg Neg No

Now 4/15 5/1 Now

$900 $1000 $1300 $850 UI

2 2.5 1 2.5 3 2 2 2

Neg. neg Yes Neg Neg Yes Neg. No

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

$1350 $1400 $595 $1150 $1100 $1200 $1395 $1045

2 2 2 4.5

Yes Yes No Yes

2/12 Now Now 2/23

$1350/UI $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 benefit!

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 affiliated with any government agency. NMLS 1907.

Tired

of

Paying PeT dePosiTs?

Buy Today!


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

February 7, 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 february 7, 2013 WWW.BOGUEAUTOSALES.COM

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The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.


Globe February 7, 2013