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WWW.CAMPLEJEUNEGLOBE.COM AMPLEJEUNEGLOBE.COM

VOLUME 75, EDITION 17

The

GL BE SERVING CAMP LEJEUNE AND SURROUNDING AREAS SINCE 1944

Marines, sailors

Marines participate in weapons weapons, tactics instructor course | 6A

conduct livefire company exercise| 3A THURSDAY APRIL 25, 2013

WWW.LEJEUNE.MARINES.MIL EUNE.MARINE ES.MI MILL MI USS BATAAN, NAVAL STATION NORFOLK, MASSACHUSETTS

Marines, sailors, coalition partners begin Bold Alligator COURTESY STORY 2nd Marine Expeditionary Brigade

Marines and sailors with the 2nd Marine Expeditionary Brigade, Expeditionary Strike Group 2 and Carrier Strike Group 12 along with coalition partners began Exercise Bold Alligator 2013 aboard the USS Bataan April 22.

Bold Alligator 13 is a synthetic, scenario-driven exercise designed to train staffs from each unit in an effort to continue revitalizing and improving their fundamental ability to integrate and execute large-scale operations from the sea. The Navy-Marine Corps team consistently puts their amphibious skills to the test at the

Marine Expeditionary Unit and Amphibious Ready Group levels. However, exercises like Bold Alligator 13 present opportunities to refine tactics, techniques and procedures at a much larger scale. “This exercise offers us a tremendous opportunity to increase our amphibious proficiency at a level beyond how our routinely

deployed forces operate. We’re looking to increase overall knowledge of amphibious operations, across the Navy and Marine Corps, across all ranks” said Brig. Gen. John K. Love, commanding general, 2nd MEB. Thirty commands, to include seven ships, and approximately 3,500 personnel from 16 countries

and Strike Force NATO are participating in the exercise. The scenario represents a fully operational MEB, ESG and CSG consisting of 17 amphibious ships and more than 16,000 Marines prepared to land as a crisis response force. The scale of this operation SEE ALLIGATOR 7A

Common Remotely Operated Weapon Station

CLB-6 performs live-fire

LANCE CPL. DEVIN NICHOLS 2nd 2 dM Marine i LLogistics i ti G Group

Target spotted–at a distance of 1,000 meters, it waits. A Marine sights in on the objective, plans to fire and takes the shot. The service member was not in a shooting position looking through a scope. This was all done through a computer screen and a push of the button. Approximately 40 Marines with Combat Logistics Battalion 6, 2nd Marine Logistics Group conducted a live-fire exercise with the M153 Common Remotely Operated Weapon Station April 18. “It feels like I’m in a virtual reality game when operating it,” said Sgt. Christopher R. Miller, digital wideband transmission equipment operator with the battalion. “It is just like a video game.” The Common Remotely Operated Weapon Station allows the service member to remain protected in a military vehicle while firing at the enemy and still maintaining positive identification on the target. The Common Remotely Operated Weapon Station will be provided for the CLB-6 Marines when they deploy to Afghanistan in the near future. “I have been on two deployments and the Common Remotely Operated Weapon Station have saved many lives,” said Donald O. Nelson, training specialist of the Common Remotely Operated Weapon Station. “It is designed for the Marines not to be exposed and save their lives by keeping them in an armored vehicle.” The Common Remotely Operated Photo by Lance Cpl. Devin Nichols Marines with Combat Logistics Battalion 6, 2nd Marine Logistics Group conduct a laser Weapon Station is divided into four bore sight on the M153 Common Remotely Operated Weapon Station before conducting sections, the display control panel, a live-fire during a training exercise aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune April 18. control grip, weapon station and main

processing unit. “I definitely can see a lot further with the display control panel,” said Miller. “You can focus a lot better on the target you are about to engage on.” Before firing the Common Remotely Operated Weapon Station, the Marines with CLB-6 participated in approximately 40 hours of classroom instruction learning how to apply the .50-Caliber and M-240B machine gun to the weapon system, as well as the assembly, disassembly and nomenclature. “I am very pleased with the Marines participation,” said Nelson. “They come in early and they are ready to work and learn. I have to force them to go eat because they are so interested.” Finally, after a long week of classrooms and hands-on training, the Marines got to perform a live fire of the Common Remotely Operated Weapon Station. Marines with CLB-6 used armored piercing incendiary rounds and 7.62 mm caliber rounds to fire at targets from distances between 397 meters to 1,000 meters. “It was awesome firing it and feeling the high mobility multipurpose wheeled vehicle move from the recoil and seeing the rounds destroying the targets,” said Lance Cpl. Ryan M. Morrissette motor transportation operator with the battalion. Marines spent approximately 7 hours of live-fire exercises familiarizing and getting comfortable operating the Common Remotely Operated Weapon Station. “It was hard to get used to at first,” said Morrissette. “Once I started shooting and getting acquainted with it, I had no trouble with it.”

After 30 years Beirut Embassy not forgotten

Inside

LANCE CPL. JACKELINE M. PEREZ RIVERA Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

In a sullen and rain-soaked remembrance ceremony at the Beirut Memorial April 20, former Marine sniper Andy Mull recalled how Marines stood at attention amidst the rubble of the U.S. Embassy in Beirut 30 years ago as the deceased body of Cpl. Robert McMaugh was carried out on a stretcher draped with an American flag. Mull, from Cleveland, was among a small group of Marine veterans who travelled to Jacksonville, N.C., from as far as 700 miles to share their memories and honor the lives of those killed in the explosion. Mull recalled the blast vividly, something bigger than most he had witnessed throughout the conflict. He described McMaugh as the friendliest embassy guard. Mull also remembered other victims, like a local child with a fondness for Twinkies and embassy employees Monique and James Lewis, a married couple who were meeting at the embassy for lunch when the bomb struck. Many survivors admit the embassy bombing is often overshadowed by the bombing of the Marine barracks months later when hundreds were killed. But to the veterans who witnessed the destruction first hand, the embassy bombing is a moment they continue to acknowledge and remember separately. “We were affiliated with the Marines who lost their lives that day,” said Dave English, the president of Liberty Run Foundation, the group that organized the re ceremony. “The embassy was the very first of a series of

Marines bowl Armed Forces Championship 1B Photo by Lance Cpl. Jackeline M. Perez Rivera

Marine veterans pay repects to the victims of a the Beirut Embassy bombing during a remembrance ceremony at Lejeune Memorial Gardens, Jacksonville, N.C., April 20. bombings that has affected our generation. It was the first time we ever witnessed anything like that first hand.” Mull, English and some of the other veterans present are planning to return in October to commemorate the bombings at the Marine Barracks. “It was a noble thing we tried to do in Beirut,” said Mull. “We were trying to bring peace and stability to a war-torn country. Those who were lost in the effort should be remembered. They were trying to bring hope to a city that needed it.” The men who returned to remember the

embassy bombings were in their 20s as corporals and sergeants in the Marine Corps. Some retired years later and some got out not long after the events in Beirut. However they celebrated their common bond as Marines in making the trek to Jacksonville thirty years later to commemorate the lives lost in the bombing. “(McMough) was 20 when he was killed,” said Mull. “I was the same age at the time. I got to grow old and he didn’t. I’ll be 50 this year and he’s still 20. If I could talk to him again I think he would want me to remember him.”

Lejeune Theater Guild performs ‘Godspell’ 1C


2A APRIL 25, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

BaseLegal Base Legal By M.S. Archer

Internet based business put off limits MICHAEL S. ARCHER

Legal Assistance Director Marine Corps Installations East

The newest business to be placed off limits by the Commanding General, Marine Corps Installations East, is “The Price is Right Landscaping and Design” run by Brian Standridge. He also referred to his business by one or more similar names, such as “Price is Right Lawn Design” or “B’s Home Repairs and Renovation,” You won’t find a real physical address for this business, because it operates online, bidding for contracts on the website, Lejeuneyardsales.com. This business was nonetheless placed off limits to warn service members, their families and the military community in general of its activities. Lejeune Yard Sales is a website that connects people who want to purchase a product or service with those who will sell them. For example, consumers looking for someone to perform landscaping, home remodeling or similar work solicit for such service on the website. Service providers then bid on those contracts online. Homeowners consider the bids, discuss the matter with the prospective providers,

and may then decide whether to hire those providers. In the case of this latest business to be put off limits, the quoted price is right, in fact, greatly underbidding everyone else, but everything else about the business is wrong. Customers have complained Standridge fails to perform the work in a timely or workmanlike manner, instead providing excuse after excuse for failure to get the job done after taking a substantial upfront payment. The complaints also include failure to perform the job at all, use of inferior materials and damage to property. Consumers complained when they take or threaten legal action, they are insulted and themselves threatened with legal action. Those consumers who have taken the extraordinary step of suing Standridge in small claims court have found that, adding insult to injury, he ignores the court judgments against him, and simply doesn’t pay them. While there are no allegations of misconduct concerning the Lejeuneyardsales.com website itself, consumers should use caution using this or any similar site, and should be especially cautious about providing advance payment.

In accordance with MCO 1620.2D, installation commanders are authorized to place a business off limits if it adversely affects the health, safety, morale or discipline in the armed forces. Prior to such off limits designation, a hearing will be conducted by the Armed Forces Disciplinary Control Board, to which the alleged offender will be invited. The board then makes recommendations to the installation Commander. Such a hearing was conducted in the case of Standridge and his business. In emergency cases, the installation commander can designate a business off limits and hold the hearing as soon thereafter as is practicable. Aggrieved consumers are urged to file online reports to the N.C. Attorney General, to the FTC Military Consumer Sentinel, and to the Consumer Finance Protection Bureau (if the complaint relates to a financial service, such as a loan, credit card, credit report, or debt collection). Depending on the product or service, there may also be a specific industry enforcement agency, such as the N.C. Department of Insurance. Consumers are also, of course, encouraged to contact their local legal assistance attorney.

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

*Atheas Attics at 420 Eastwood Road, Wilmington, N.C. BellAuto Salvage II at 136 Abbits Branch Rd., Hubert, N.C. Dash-In at 1316 Hargett Street, Jacksonville, N.C. D’s Drive Thru at 226 Wilmington Highway, Jacksonville, N.C. D’s Quick Mart at 2840 Highway 258 West, Richlands, N.C. Discount Tobacco at 331 G&H Western Boulevard, Jacksonville, N.C. *Expressions at 419 South College Road #39, Wilmington, N.C. Express Way at 1261 Gum Branch Road, Jacksonville, N.C. King’s Drive Thru at 1796 Gum Branch Road, Jacksonville, N.C. Laird’s Auto and Truck Repair (U-Haul Rental) at 1197 Piney Green Rd., Jacksonville, N.C. Moe’s Mart at 2105 Belgrade Swansboro Road, Maysville, N.C. *MP Super Discount at 800 Shipyard Blvd, Wilmington, N.C. New York Tobacco Center (a.k.a Tobacco for Less) at 439 Western Boulevard, Jacksonville, N.C. *Northern Lights Smoke Shop at 4710 Market St, Wilmington, N.C. One Stop Shop at 501 Corbin Street, Jacksonville, N.C. *Price is Right Lawn Design at Jacksonville, N.C. Smart Buy at Jacksonville, N.C.

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

MCAS Cherry Point Area 98 Cent Only Store (Big Daddy) Wesley’s Grocery Coastal Smoke Shop Expressions Friday’s Night Club (a.k.a Club Insomnia, Club Classics, Infinity Lounge) H&D Express a.k.a Citgo Nadine’s Food Mart Super Expressway Tobacco Outlet (Havelock and New Bern) Tobacco Shop & Gifts (Beaufort and New Bern) Tobacco Town Tobacco Shop (Newport and New Bern) Twin Rivers (Not the mall) White Sands Convenience Store

*Identifies a new business added since the last update of the Bulletin March 28.

Hotline numbers to report fraud, waste, abuse and corruption II MEF Hotline - (910) 451-5555 marines.mil/unit/iimef/Pages/Contact-Us/default.aspx MCIEAST Hotline - (910) 451-3928 lejeune.usmc.mil/ig/ TECOM Hotline - (703) 432-1650 tecom.ighotline@usmc.mil Naval Hospital Hotlines - (910) 450-4154/4155 med.navy.mil/sites/nhcl/Pages/feedback.aspx MARSOC Hotlines - (910) 440-1045/0941 marines.mil/unit/marsoc/Pages/ig/Inspector-General.aspx

SemperSafe Semper Safe

By Derrick J. Mangas

Spring safely into safety Spring has arrived. It’s time to break out all the outside equipment and plan outdoor activities such as yard work, spring cleaning, getting back to nature, sporting events, new exercise programs, or a backyard barbecue. Think about risk management, what are the risks of the activities you are about to engage in, how can I avoid potential problems and dangers, eliminate costs, pick the best time, and how will it impact my personal life and duty status? If you don’t prevent a mishap, you could easily become a mishap statistic. The good news is mishaps always happen to “the other guy.” The bad news is, to everyone else, you are “the other guy.” The weather is getting nicer and after being cooped up all winter it’s time to enjoy the outdoors, open the windows and air out, and watch Mother Nature begin anew. Common sense will help us to do what needs to be done correctly as long as we are familiar with the task at hand. No matter what your activity, remind yourself and others that common sense needs refreshing. Personal common sense cannot always be relied upon, so remember your on-duty safety

awareness training and apply it to offduty activities too. Check out the following tips to remember. •Warmer weather brings thunder and lighting, tornadoes, and flooding. Lighting strikes the ground 15 to 20 million times each year in the United States resulting in over 3,000 injuries and deaths. Over 1,000 tornadoes in the United States hit in the spring causing massive destruction, thousands of injuries and hundreds of fatalities. Flooding from heavy rains and spring thaws bring devastation and chaos. The weather determines your activity. •Lawn and garden equipment are the leading reportable cause for over 400,000 emergency room visits each year in the U.S. Read the owner’s manual and use the recommended protective equipment such as hearing protection and safety glasses. The safety tips supplied with lawn and garden equipment help avoid embarrassing and painful injuries. •Another year older and wiser, spring brings out the youth in us all, baseball, soccer, tennis, hikes, ATVs, motorcycles, bicycles, jogging, boating, camping, ladder climbing, starting a garden,

etc. Keep in mind those recreational offduty safety briefs you will be receiving to heighten your personal safety awareness in all of your activities. •Use proper personal protective equipment for whatever endeavor you are about to partake in. •Plan your events by preparing for the time to ensure your spring and summer is fun … safely. Get enthused about safety and share your experiences, misfortunes, not so great moments, it-only-happens-to-me times, and all those other embarrassing times with your unit, leaders, family members and loved ones. Common sense is a learned process. Make the appropriate risk management decision off-duty as you would on-duty. Avoid becoming a statistic. Remember, to everyone else you are “The Other Guy.” Leaders and supervisors: It is your duty and responsible to ensure your personnel understand how important it is to be always safe. For more information contact your unit safety officer or base safety representative. Remember Marines–we live by our ethos.

with Luis J. Alers-Dejesus The United States Department of Veterans Affairs is responsible for providing eligible veterans with a variety of healthcare services. Hearing aids are one such service provided to veterans who meet the eligibility criteria. Veterans are not automatically eligible to receive this service. They must meet certain requirements established by Veterans Affairs. A major component of the eligibility requirements outlined by the Department of Veterans Affairs is a veteran must have a documented service-connected disability. This is defined as any disability, in the form of an injury or illness, which either occurred or was worsened while the veteran was in active military service. In the case of hearing loss, if the hearing loss occurred as a result of injury sustained while serving in the military or if it was somehow aggravated by the time spent in the military, it would be serviceconnected hearing loss. This is one of the main eligibility criteria for receiving a hearing aid as regulated by Veteran Affairs. A veteran who is unsure if his or her hearing loss is connected to his time in service should contact a Veteran’s Benefit Counselor. The counselor can then arrange for the appropriate examinations to determine if the hearing losses, or any other injuries, are serviceconnected. Examples of such conditions include traumatic brain injury, surgeries resulting in hearing loss or chronic illness. The limitation dictated by Veterans Affairs regulations is veterans with these conditions must be already getting care or treatment within the healthcare system of the Department of Veterans Affairs, the Veterans Health Administration. According to the Department for Veterans Affairs, veterans who do not meet the above requirements mat still be able to get a hearing aid and hearing aid services through Veterans Affairs. If they have a severe enough hearing loss that it interferes with their ability to perform basic activities of daily living or their ability to be involved in their own medical care, they may be able to get services through Veterans Affairs. Former prisoners of war, recipients of the Purple Heart Medal or those receiving benefits under a specific legal code, Title 38 United States Code 1151, may also be eligible to receive a hearing aid from Veterans Affairs. Under those conditions, the steps you must take to receive a hearing aid from Veterans Affairs is as follows: Make sure he or she is a registered veteran. Register through community-based outpatient clinics or My Veterans Affairs Health. Once registered, communicate with a veteran’s benefit counselor so a compensation and pension examination can be scheduled – this is when the service-connected disability is documented. When the hearing loss is documented as serviceconnected, the veteran can then make a call directly to an audiology clinic where hearing tests will be done to determine how much hearing loss there is and be fitted for a hearing aid. Hearing aid-related services, such as provision of batteries, are also covered once a patient is receiving hearing aids through Veterans Affairs.

Commanding General, Marine Corps Installations East, Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune Brig. Gen. Thomas A. Gorry Public Affairs Director Nat Fahy Publisher James M. Connors Public Affairs Officer 2nd Lt. Sarah Burns Affairs Chief Public Aff Mark E. Bradley Master Sgt. M mark.e.bradley@usmc.mil mark.e.bradl Managing Editor Managin Ena SSellers ena.sellers@pilotonline.com ena.sellers@pi Production Chief Producti Clark Cpl. Charlie Cha charles.t.clark1@usmc.mil charles.t.clar Managing Editor Assistant Man Amy Binkley amy.binkley@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.

Courtesy Photo

Marines and sailors with Charlie Company, 2nd Light Armored Reconnaissance Battalion, conduct a live-fire company exercise aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune April 9 through 11.

Light Armored Reconnaissance evaluates squad leaders CPL. PHILLIP CLARK 2nd Marine Division

Marines and sailors with Charlie Company, 2nd Light Armored Reconnaissance Battalion, conducted a livefire company exercise aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune April 9 through 11. As a part of their deployment readiness program, the training consisted of day and night fires requiring the Marines to assault in groups across the range and eliminate enemy targets. As one squad assaulted from close proximity, machine gunners suppressed upcoming enemy targets from a distance. “We are assessing the squad leader’s ability to maneuver in a fighting squad with supporting arms from (machine guns),” said Staff Sgt. Joshua Kelly, the platoon sergeant with second platoon. “The scout squad moves down range through the tree line, and once they have eyes on the target, they call in for support. Then the squad will maneuver out of the tree line with accurate suppression from the machine guns to assault through the objective.” Training like this is very important. Marines will practice and run multiple repetitions before they deploy. “Training like this is absolutely essential for all the Marines, from senior to

junior, because it’s all about getting back to the basics,” said Kelly. “It helps build muscle memory so when we deploy, if we are ever in this scenario, the Marines can react quickly and proficiently to complete the task.” For a lot of the Marines, this was a new exercise they never did before since coming to the unit. “We have a really young squad, and it’s nice to get them out here to train on something other than just bounding. Usually there is more stuff going on in your surroundings, so it also helps getting them used to it,” said Lance Cpl. Mitchell Dowd, a team leader with alpha section, first platoon. “It gives them a bigger view on how support-by-fire works and how using all the elements together like assaulting and accurate suppression help us complete the mission.” After the Marines finished the scenario, they regrouped to have a discussion to identify their strengths and deficiencies in their attack. “We worked the past few weeks trying to get the kinks out since this is our first livefire range as a squad,” said Dowd. “So far there aren’t many mistakes we can’t fix on the next run through. Everyone – including myself – can understand when we see something happen and how we can improve on it to make it more efficient.”

ccer Tryou o S A S ts OC May 20-25

APRIL 25, 2013

3A

Cpl. Austin Long

An amphibious assault vehicle with 2nd Assault Amphibian Battalion moves toward the loading ramp of the USS Bataan (LHD-5) miles off the coast of Onslow Beach April 9.

Gator Battalion qualifies alongside USS Bataan CPL. AUSTIN LONG 2nd Marine Division

Marines with Headquarters and Support Company, 2nd Assault Amphibian Battalion, conducted amphibious training off shore from Onslow Beach with support from the USS Bataan (LHD-5) April 9. The training qualified the ship to carry the amphibious assault vehicles, as well as allowing new Marines with the battalion to practice ship embark and disembarking. “We’re doing an amphibious warfare certification today,” said Staff Sgt. Ty Appleton, an AAV section leader. “Navy personnel have to qualify themselves to take on Marine air and amphibious forces as part of their work-up before they can qualify to go on a Marine Expeditionary Unit. So we’re out here assisting them.” The Marines of 2nd Battalion, 6th Marine Regiment, rode out to the ship onboard the amphibious assault vehicles for a ship walk through and briefing. “We’re (transporting) 2 Bn 6 Marines. So we’re hauling 150 (personnel) from the shore to the ship so they can get their familiarization tour,” said Appleton. Although 2nd AA Bn. supported other units in completing their

qualifications, the training qualified their unit as well. “It’s pretty much all amphib training for us as amtrackers,” said Appleton. “Practicing our splash procedures, beaching procedures, boat lanes and so on.” With amphibious in their name, water operations is nothing new to the Marines of 2nd AA Bn., but for some, it’s their first movement to a ship miles out from shore. “Although the open water training was just a refresher, going on the ship was a first,” said Lance Cpl. Rosendol Salinas, an AAV crewman. “Splashing is a lot of fun and seeing the amtrack go underwater and the inside of the ship was really cool.” Even though it’s some of the Marines’ first time loading and unloading from a ship, they demonstrated their skills and ability to handle new situations, which will allow them to progress to new training and upcoming deployments. “The new guys on my track did well. This is the first time for all of them on a ship and doing open water training is a good refresher,” said Cpl. Matthew Gunter, an AAV crew chief. “This training also helps me know what to plan for when boarding ships and how to coach them on procedures for boarding

and un-boarding ships.” Even though new Marines straight from the schoolhouse were on all the crews, the long trek out to ship and changing conditions of the open sea they faced did not deter them from accepting the training. “So far this op has gone really smoothly, and I’d say that’s a result of our NCOs, section leaders, gunny and platoon commander taking their time to be involved,” said Appleton. “Being young Marines doesn’t mean they don’t know what they’re doing; it just means you have to pay a little bit of extra attention to them.” Although 2nd AA Bn. helped the USS Bataan qualified, they certified for eligibility for upcoming deployments. “Part of what we’re doing, we’ll be evaluated on,” said Appleton. “This will certify every Marine in our platoon on the entire amphib portion of our certification process, which is a huge step forward in being slated for a MEU or any kind of deployment. This is part of the work-up procedures and is all part of our annual training. Completing the certification, puts the green flag up in the air that (says), ‘Hey our platoon can do this and has done this’ it is a good step forward for us getting on a deployment.”

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4A APRIL 25, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

113 13

5A

Alcohol Awareness brings the heat

nearly

in

APRIL 25, 2013

abuse

More than 30 Camp Lejeune Marines died in alcohol related incidents last year. Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune safety officials report more than 100 Marines charged with driving while intoxicated since January. It’s no surprise the Camp Lejeune community banded together in support of Alcohol Awareness Month this April. “There’s been a rising level of alcohol abuse in the services, so we wanted to have a renewed focus on helping people understand,” said Paul Heithaus, the program manager with Military Pathways. “Alcohol is often used as a self medication tool. People who may be suffering from something else will turn to alcohol because it’s the easiest thing to get.” Military Pathways is Department of Defense funded organization, which provides service members and their families free anonymous self assessments for an array of

or an

is

Warning Signs of Alcohol Abuse

mental health issues including alcohol. The Camp Lejeune Safety Department and Resilience Education Center teamed up in sponsoring several events this month to raise awareness of a problem plaguing the Marine Corps every day of the year. “Alcohol abuse and misuse is the number one contributing factor in the vast majority of mishaps, whether it be a traffic accident, fatality or serious injury,” said safety director, Stan Dutko.“We are trying to minimize mishaps and teach responsible drinking so individuals don’t put themselves in positions to make bad decisions.” For more information about safety courses contact the safety office at 451-2038. For more information about the Resilience Education Center call 451-2865. For a free anonymous alcohol screening, visit www.drinkingiq.org

If you answer “yes” you any of the following questions, you may have a problem with alcohol:

Do you drink alone when you feel angry or sad? Does your drinking ever make you late for work? Does your drinking worry your family? Do you ever drink after telling yourself you won’t? Do you ever forget what you did while drinking? So you get headaches or have a hangover after drinking?

BAD CHOICES

x e S d n ohol a

Alc

Drinking alcohol may lower inhibition and make sexual encounters more likely to occur, but it can place both men and women in unwanted or compromising situations such as the following:

Heavy drinking dulls sensation and makes it more difficult for men to have and maintain an erection. Even if men can maintain an erection while intoxicated, they may be unable to have an orgasm or ejaculate. Drinking can make you unaware if you are performing poorly in bed. Long-term effects of alcohol can include impotency and decreased fertility. 60% of sexually transmitted diseases (STDs) are transmitted under the influence of alcohol.1 In 67 percent of unplanned pregnancies, at least one of the sexual partners was drunk.2

NIGHTS V I O L E N C E

g n i n o s i o cohol P

l A f o s r Dange

is a

One of the most dangerous short-term -term consequences of binge drinking is alcohol poisonisoning, which can lead to irreversible brain damage or even

an

ability

death. Excessive drinking depresses nerves that control things like breathingg or the gag reflex. Drinking too much in too short a time can lead to slow or stopped breathing; ing; irregular or stopped heart beat; choking on vomit; severe dehydration; low body temperature; or too little blood sugar. Don’t ever let someone “sleep it off.” Blood alcohol levels continue to rise in the body even when hen someone is passed out and no longer drinking. Watch for these signs of alcohol poisoning and get help immediately: Mental confusion, stupor or coma Passed out and difficult to wake Cold, clammy, pale or bluish skin Vomiting Seizures Slow or irregular breathing Hypothermia (low body temperature)

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0.09

0.04

0.18

0.23

0.27

0.32

0.36

0.41

0.45

0.24

0.27

120lb

0.04

0.08

0.11

0.15

0.19

0.23

0.27

0.30

0.34

0.38

0.19

0.21

0.23

140lb

0.03

0.07

0.10

0.13

0.16

0.19

0.23

0.26

0.29

0.32

0.15

0.17

0.19

0.21

160lb

0.03

0.06

0.09

0.11

0.14

0.17

0.20

0.23

0.26

0.28

0.11

0.13

0.15

0.17

0.19

180lb

0.03

0.05

0.08

0.10

0.13

0.15

0.18

0.20

0.23

0.25

0.09

0.10

0.12

0.14

0.15

0.17

200lb

0.02

0.05

0.07

0.09

0.11

0.14

0.16

0.18

0.20

0.23

0.08

0.09

0.11

0.13

0.14

0.16

220lb

0.02

0.04

0.06

0.08

0.10

0.12

0.14

0.17

0.19

0.21

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6A APRIL 25, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

YUMA PROVING GROUNDS, ARIZONA

There goes the neighborhood LANCE CPL. SCOTT WHITING 2nd Marine Division

Photo by Lance Cpl. Scott Whiting

Two Marines with Company A., 1st Battalion, 6th Marine Regiment practice clearing a building of hostiles at MOUT town aboard Yuma Proving Grounds range April 9.

After a rigorous week of field training, 1st Battalion, 6th Marine Regiment, kicked off Weapons and Tactics Instructor Course with military operations in urban terrain training April 8, aboard a Yuma Proving Grounds MOUT town in Arizona. Wasting no daylight, Company A, 1st Bn., 6th Marines, began training as soon as they arrived at the MOUT town. “MOUT training is definitely something we need to be capable of and prepared to do,” said 2nd Lt. Eric Anderson, the second platoon commander for Company A. “We were practicing platoon and company level

attacks earlier, and being able to apply those fundamentals to urban training is something we needed to practice. It felt good to get out and utilize the various villages out here.” The company spent two days at a very basic MOUT town. Even spacing between buildings and repetitive basic interior layouts helped the Marines learn the basics of urban training. “We’ve only had some of our Marines since December, and this is the first time outside of (Infantry Training Battalion) doing any type of MOUT training for a lot of them,” said Staff Sgt. Alexis Padilla, the second platoon sergeant for Company A. “It’s real new to them, and they are excited to get into houses,

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clear rooms and patrol in an urban environment.” The sound of doors being kicked in, commands being yelled and rifles firing blank rounds at simulated hostiles could be heard all over the town as Marines quickly grasped the concept. The Company saddled up early April 10 and convoyed to a different MOUT town, known as K-9 village, because of police dog training which also takes place there. This town posed a new challenge to the company. The buildings were not symmetrical, roads were windy and there was a large amount of debris scattered all over the roads. “K-9 village has a different atmosphere to it,” said Anderson. “Helicopter and car parts

were everywhere, along with various compounds spread about. Things like that helped us practice our tactics in a different type of town. The Marines liked it a lot and enjoyed getting out there.” The Camp Lejeune-based battalion had to overcome an atmosphere change from humid air to dry heat while training in the Arizona desert. “It’s definitely a big difference,” said Padilla. “The terrain and weather are big adjustments. It was cold over at Camp Lejeune when we left and it’s been hot here. A lot of these Marines haven’t operated in mountainous terrain anywhere near to this level. This is the biggest field evolution many of these guys have done so far.”

Courtesy photo

Lt. Cmdr. Trevor Petrou receives a Special Salute Award from Lt. Gen. Willie Williams at a United Services Organization dinner in Arlington, Va., recently.

MARSOC physical therapist wins medical honor

SGT. KYLE MCNALLY U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Special Operations Command

A physical therapist with U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Special Operations Command was honored recently alongside the military’s top medical professionals at a United Services Organization dinner in Arlington, Va., recently. Lt. Cmdr. Trevor Petrou received a Special Salute Award on behalf of Marine Corps Forces Special Operations Command and the Marine Corps for exceptional achievements and contributions to the military medical field, including several groundbreaking programs he helped develop. “He’s a fantastic guy,” said Brad Lambert, MARSOC’s Performance and Resiliency program manager. “He’s brought a lot to the job, and he’s done some unprecedented things.” Petrou boasts an extensive career that spans three services and multiple duty stations. Beginning as a Pennsylvania National Guardsman, Petrou developed a passion for physical therapy in college. “I was involved in track and field, and I was always interested in performance and athletics,” said Petrou. “I thought, ‘what better way to explore that interest than the physical therapy field.’” Petrou left the National Guard after college and joined the Air Force, serving nine years as a physical therapist and attaining the rank of major. He left the service in 2006 to care for a terminally ill family member. “I never left the service on my own terms,” said Petrou. “I always wanted to go back.” By the time Petrou returned to the military in 2008, there were no available active duty Air Force billets. So he enlisted in the Navy, his third service, and two months later found himself aboard USS Dwight D. Eisenhower and bound for the Arabian Gulf. Petrou served aboard “the Ike” for 27 months, and as the ship’s command health promotions coordinator secured a gold star rating for the vessel in 2009. The Ike’s health promotions program was ranked the best in the fleet; an honor that in 2010 turned into a Physical Therapist of the Year award for Petrou. The next stop in his career was MARSOC. “I requested to come

here,” he said. “Ideas and techniques in military performance are often developed at (U.S. Special Operations Command), and those trickle down to the conventional forces. I wanted to be a part of cutting edge programs.” One of these programs is the multi-disciplinary pain management clinic, which Petrou helped create. Unique within SOCOM, the weekly clinic treats patients through non-narcotic measures, using acupuncture and dry needling techniques to manage pain, anxiety and other ailments. The clinic is a development within MARSOC’s Performance and Resiliency program, which takes a “holistic approach” to fitness by targeting not only the body, but the mind and spirit as well. Recently, Petrou took the pain management clinic to operators on the front lines. Deploying in support of the MARSOC-led Special Operations Task Force – West, Petrou teamed up with a psychologist, a chaplain and a surgeon to form what they called “the PERRES roadshow.” “Physical therapists and psychologists have deployed with the Special Operations Task Force before, but never on a full-team approach,” said Petrou. “We were able to visit not only every MARSOC team in the SOTF, but every operator, to include SEALs and Army special operations teams.” Petrou and his team saw more than 325 patients over a 35-day period. “We did everything from spinal manipulation to exercise instruction to acupuncture and dry needling,” said Petrou. “We did a lot of good things.” And there are more good things to come, says Petrou. Over the next year, he plans to finish his Command and Staff college (where he is currently maintaining a 96percent grade point average), make another trip to Afghanistan with the PERRES roadshow, and continue to push the pain management clinic as a model within SOCOM. After leaving MARSOC in May of 2014, Petrou will try to stay in the special operations community. “(MARSOC) is a rewarding duty station,” he said. “I’m exposed to elite warrior athletes on a daily basis, so it’s extremely gratifying to get to work with the best of the best.”


THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

FOB ZEEBRUGE, AFGHANISTAN

APRIL 25, 2013

7A

The Green Zone Photo by Sgt. Bobby J. Yarbrough

(Right) 1st Lt. Sean Conway talks with road surveyors near Afghan Uniform Police Outpost Torioba March 30. The surveyors were surveying for an ongoing road construction project on Route 611, the main road connecting Sangin with Kajaki. (Left) 1st Lt. Roger Hyde and an Afghan Uniform Police officer use binoculars to search the area during a U.S. Marine-led Police Adviser Team visit March 30.

Security, stability remain staples in Kajaki SGT. BOBBY YARBROUGH

Regional Command Southwest

Standing on the roof of Afghan Uniformed Police Outpost Mamanzi, 1st Lt. William McPherson asked the outpost commander where insurgents in the area lived. Kneeling behind a mounted Soviet machinegun, the AUP policeman smiled and opened his arms wide, motioning with both hands to the other side of the Helmand River. The policeman pointed to a small, abandoned compound across the river and told McPherson they have received fire from there in the past. McPherson, who is a member of the U.S. Marine-led Kajaki Police Advisor Team, asked if they had been fired upon from any other locations. The policeman shook his head and admitted besides the sporadic fire from the compound, the area had been quiet, and many of the locals were enjoying the peace. The attitude of the policeman was lighthearted, but as the two men sat down to drink a cup of tea, he reminded McPherson insurgents are still a threat to the security in Kajaki. As the policeman talked with McPherson about the upcoming

fighting season, he looked in the distance towards the river and said, “I cannot read, and I cannot write, but I can fight. And soon the (insurgents) will know it.” Transition in Kajaki Like many of the outposts in Kajaki District, Mamanzi sits wedged between Route 611 and the Green Zone, a stretch of fertile, cultivated ground along the Helmand River Valley. For years, the Green Zone provided refuge for insurgents who mounted daily attacks against coalition troops; however, the landscape of the area has drastically changed. During the past year, Afghan National Security Forces established a permanent footprint in the region. The Afghan National Army, Afghan Uniformed Police and Afghan Local Police built numerous outposts and bases inside and along the Green Zone. These posts provide increased security for the local community. Each day, the security forces patrol through local bazaars and farmlands, establish vehicle checkpoints along the roads and routinely hold security shuras, or meetings, with village elders to discuss security concerns. The increased stability within the district is unmistakable and provided the Government of the Islamic Re-

public of Afghanistan with the opportunity to complete state-building measures by improving local infrastructure. The Afghan government is currently working on a road improvement project along Route 611, which will pave the road from Sangin to the Kajaki Dam. According to Haji Faizullah, the Deputy Chief of Police for Kajaki, the road represents a new age in Afghanistan. “This road represents a new stage of our lives in this part of Helmand province,” said Faizullah. “Two years ago, you couldn’t even travel this road for fear of being killed. Now people can go from their homes, to the bazaar, and back again without any worries.” Coalition Forces in Kajaki Recent successes in Kajaki have allowed coalition forces to transition from a comprehensive counterinsurgency strategy to an increased focus on security force assistance. With less than two years until coalition forces are scheduled to withdraw from Afghanistan, adviser teams remain fully engaged with their ANSF counterparts to ensure the security transition out of Afghanistan goes smoothly. “The ANSF know how to fight. There is no question about that,” said Marine Brig. Gen. George W.

ALLIGATOR FROM 1A dwarfs a standard MEU-ARG team, which includes three amphibious assault ships with approximately 2,300 Marines and 2,000 sailors embarked. “The Navy-Marine Corps team works phenomenally at the MEU-ARG level, but the ability to operate from a sea base at a level beyond remains critical and must be exercised to maintain amphibious proficiency and our ability to respond to crises,” said Love. Bold Alligator is an East Coast exercise primarily focused on integrating and training staffs through a continuously updated scenario requiring constant adjustments as exercise controllers inject changes; the West Coast equivalent is Exercise Dawn Blitz, which was conducted earlier this year by 1stMEB and ESG-3. This year’s Bold Alligator exercise, scheduled April 22 through May 2, is the third in the series of annual exercises alternating between live and synthetic to amplify training opportunities while minimizing costs. In 2012 the exercise was live with the Navy and Marine Corps operating in ships off the East Coast and conducting operations in North Carolina and Virginia. “It is imperative that the Navy-Marine Corps team continue sustained participation in exercises such as the Bold Alligator series to continually assess, improve upon and strengthen our cohesion as an integrated force,” said Rear Adm. Ann C. Phillips, commander, Expeditionary Strike Group 2. “As we look toward the future, the synchronization of our efforts will be vital to achieve global security.” The multi-national exercise has personnel from Australia, Brazil, Canada, France, Italy, Spain, the Netherlands, U.S. and other countries from around the world participating. Working in conjunction with coalition forces are military units spanning across the U.S. including Marine Corps Bases Camp Lejeune and Camp Pendleton, Naval Air Station Oceana, and Naval Support Activity Hampton Roads. “Given the realities of the 21st century security environment, our coalition partners are vital participants in this exercise to align processes and understanding in order to maximize coordinated efforts,” said Phillips. “Global partnerships are critical to establishing resilient maritime forces and projecting power to ensure safe, global commerce operations across the sea.”

Smith, Jr., Deputy Commander, Security Force Assistance, Regional Command (Southwest). “The role of our adviser teams now is to train the trainers and help the Afghans develop those capabilities and functional systems they need to sustain long-term success.” The U.S. Marine-led Kajaki Police Adviser Team is one of two Marine advisor units serving within the district. The mission of the advisor team is mainly to develop the Afghan’s law enforcement capabilities by training and mentoring the local Afghan Uniformed Police. With the local judicial system taking root and the recent transition of security at the Lashkar Gah detention facility, it is vital for the police to learn basic skills including crime scene investigation and evidence collection. “The process of evidence collection leads to the actual detention and conviction of criminals in court,” said Buck McCluskey, a law enforcement professional with the Kajaki PAT team. “The Afghans must continue to build their investigative capabilities for long term success within the criminal justice system.” Although the PAT interacts with the policemen daily, they do not supervise or direct the actions of

the AUP. They only observe police activities and mentor the leaders within the organization. The PAT also supports the unit by identifying organizational shortfalls and developing a detailed curriculum to improve the competency, knowledge, skills and abilities of each police officer. Recently, the advisers recognized the AUP didn’t have their own organic capability to reduce improvised explosive devices, so the PAT developed an Explosive Hazards Reduction Course to teach the Afghans how to detect and remove improvised explosive devices. Already, 17 policemen completed the two-week course. According to Maj. Burke Eltringham, officer in charge of the PAT, the aim of his team is to teach the police the skills they will need to sustain themselves once coalition forces leave. “The Afghans already assumed lead security responsibility within the region,” said Eltringham. “As we move forward with advisers and coalition forces stepping into the background, any type of sustainable professional policing capacity is all the more important. By continuing to teach them, we are ensuring a secure future for the people in Afghanistan.”

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LejeuneSports Lejeune Sports Stone Bay

Paralympic rower shares story of recovery | 2B B | THE GL GLOBE LOB OB OBE

Bar Benders powerlifting team | 3B THURSDAY APRIL 25, 2013

Marines bowl Armed Forces Championship CHANTEL GREEN Special to The Globe

The United States Marine Corps men and women bowling teams traveled from bases all around the world to compete against other military branches at the Bonnyman Bowling Center aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune April 16 through 26. The Marine Corps bowling team didn’t fare as well as they wanted to in the team competition on Tuesday and fell short against the other services. On April 22, before team practice, Donnie Thompson mentioned the Marine Corps team doesn’t usually fare well against the other armed forces, but the team is hopeful for a comeback in the days to come. “We didn’t bowl as well as we expected to today. Last week on this pattern, most of us bowled a lot better. I averaged 240 on this pattern last week and today it was only 204. I’m hoping tomorrow I bowl better than I did last week. We’ll get lots of practice today,” said David Coleman, a key bowler for the Marine Corps men’s bowling team. Coleman explained the difficulties the teams faced with the oil pattern during the team competition. There are different oil patterns in bowling but a few are very well-known and used in tournaments

around the world. The team competition was played on the Hatteras pattern – a 47-foot long oil pattern on the 60-foot bowling lane. The Marine men’s team came out strong in the beginning of the competition. However, the team struggled with changing lane conditions toward the end while the other service branches kept the bar high with scores of 279, 268, and a few scores of 267. In the first game, Coleman rolled 11 out of 12 possible strikes to come away with a 266. “It was a good game,” said Coleman. The team gave details of the long process to making the championship teams. Each branch of service has their own championship tournament in which service members submit applications and compete for the top four spots. The top four women and the top four men are taken to the Armed Forces Bowling Championship. Camp Lejeune hosted this year’s tournament, but the location differs each year and the team members are from bases around the world. “Two of the guys are from Okinawa, one is from Norfolk and I’m from Yuma. One of the girls is stationed here, one is from Cherry Point, one is from Norfolk and then I believe the other one is from South Carolina but I’m not sure. We’re from all over the place. I’ve seen people playing that are stationed in Bahrain and 90 to 95 percent of the bowlers here are from somewhere other than Lejeune – they (the military) will fly us from anywhere,” said Coleman. SEE BOWLING 7B

Photos by Chantel Green

United States Marine Corps men’s bowling team members David Coleman, right, and Donnie Thompson, right and below, practice their strategies for the doubles competition Thursday at Bonnyman Bowling Center. The competition’s Sydney pattern will require perfected skill because of its extreme difficulty.

Layout by Becca Keller


2B APRIL 25, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

Fish lured toward shore

The recent weather conditions have been nothing but cold, wet, windy and uncomfortable. In nine days the surf temperature went from 57 to 68 degrees, and then back down to 58 degrees. The sound, which was 74 degrees on April 19, measured in at a wintry temperature of 58 degrees on Monday. I’ve seen rollercoaster temperature ranges in the past, but never plus or minus 10 degrees over a few days time. In spite of the fluctuating temperatures, the fish have continued to move inward because they know it is time and are driven by the availability of bate. The bluefish, pounders and choppers have moved inward along the beach and into

the marshes. There have been many one to 2-pound blues suitable for eating, along with unusually stout Hatteras blues weighing over 10-pounds. The fish have been nibbling at the glass minnows along the beach while also taking bites at top-water baits. They can be taken from the surf at Fort Macon and the areas near fishing piers, including the Morehead City Radio Island Pier in the Newport River. The large gator blues are around the inlets and over the reefs, and can be easily caught from the piers. Speckled trout, red drum and stripers in the Neuse River are currently biting at the top-water baits with the Top Dogs, poppers and spooks also providing great topwater fishing. The trout are still taking soft plastic and Gulp! Baits, and there were 2 to 3-pound specks taken from the fishing area along the Atlantic Beach Causeway. Other bottom action includes puffers, sea mullet and gray trout along with an excellent early run of black drum weighing between 2 to 5-pounds. Sea Mullet and grays are all over Beaufort Inlet and into the turning basin, while black drum have been easily caught from the Fort

Macon surf and fishing piers. In spite of the sand fleas gathering at the surf, the fish still prefer to eat shrimp. Oceanana Pier weighed in a 10.5-pound bluefish and has reported good fishing with sea mullet, puffers, blues, pups and black drum. Bogue Pier had a variety of good catches this week including flounder, sea mullet, black drum, croakers, sand perch, puffers, blues, chopper blues, pinfish, cownose rays and southern sting rays. Seaview and Surf City piers reported fair fishing highlighted by mullet, puffers, blues, black drum and flounder, with Surf City landing some sheepshead. Jolly Roger Pier has reported large sea mullet, black drum, gray trout and bluefish on the bottom rigs. The offshore fishing has been successful both east and north of the Big Rock, with most good catches found in the 76 degree waters. The ride passed Big Rock is long, but the boats did well with breaks in the wind. There have been excellent catches including blackfin and yellowfin tuna, dolphin and wahoo. The cobia has been lurking offshore, but there was an unconfirmed report of one caught around Beaufort Inlet.

Paralympic medalist: How rowing aided in recovery LANCE CPL. JACKELINE M. PEREZ RIVERA

Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

W

hen he was first

wounded, Rob Jones said he thought he was a failure. As a combat engineer he felt he should have seen the improvised explosive device and avoided it. He felt guilty for leaving the Marines he was there to protect from IEDs behind. Jones, a former Marine and Paralympic bronze medalist, shared the story of his recovery from the explosion that took his legs and his triumph at the 2012 Paralympic Games with the Marines of Wounded Warrior Battalion April 19. Jones is a double, above-knee amputee. He spoke with wit and humor of his recovery, the doubts that plagued him through the process and how he overcame them. “It’s a hard thing to accept,” said Jones. “I think when we fail at something it’s really easy to declare ourselves total failures. It’s easy to get caught up in that.” Jones taught about his successes, he had three missions: to train his Marines, find IED’s and to keep others from being hurt by them. While he was hurt there were no other serious injuries from the blast and the Marines he trained made it home safely. “It’s easy to ignore the full truth in situations like this,” said Jones. “In order to move on I think you have to assess yourself truthfully. If you failed, accept that you failed, but if you didn’t fail at everything you have to accept that too. Getting hung up on something is only going to hold us back from doing something that is going to make our lives meaningful.” Jones also shared how he regained his confidence while recovering. He took on every challenge he could while in physical therapy but still felt like he was missing the tough cardio vascular workout he had done as a Marine. Through his search for a better exercise, Jones found sculling, a form of rowing, as a way to challenge and strengthen himself which gave him back more than his strength – it gave him confidence. “Sports are really good for proving to yourself that

you can set a goal and accomplish it,” said Jones. Overcoming his internal thoughts and looking at his improvements over the long term rather than focusing on small setbacks and negative thoughts helped Jones continue to

push himself to his Olympic goals. There were only a few years between Jones’ time recovering in hospitals and his time representing the United States in London at the Paralympic Games. Jones’ visit was part

of the kick-off for a new sculling class for the WAR program at Wounded Warrior Battalion – East. Sculling is a form of rowing that provides a total-body aerobic, light-impact workout to participants.

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 7:44 a.m. 1:49 a.m. FRIDAY 8:31 a.m. 2:38 a.m. SATURDAY 9:20 a.m. 3:28 a.m. SUNDAY 10:11 a.m. 4:19 a.m.

10:41 p.m. 4:09 p.m.

High tide Low tide

MONDAY 11:06 a.m. 5:13 a.m.

11:36 p.m. 5:04 p.m.

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

8:12 p.m. 1:45 p.m. 8:59 p.m. 2:31 p.m. 9:49 p.m. 3:19 p.m.

TUESDAY High tide Low tide High tide Low tide

6:09 a.m. WEDNESDAY 12:34 a.m. 7:09 a.m.

12:05 p.m. 6:03 p.m. 1:10 p.m. 7:09 p.m.

For more information on games, tryouts, special events and exercise classes around Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune check out Sports On Tap each week. Space is limited to availability.

MARSOC Mud, Sweat & Tears Mud Run April 27 at Stone Bay After tomorrow at noon, there will be no registrations accepted for the run until race day. If you register on race day, you must bring a $35 check. The 5-mile, offroad course starts at 8 a.m. The event is sponsored by MARSOC, Marine Federal Credit Union, First Command and Sprint. No Federal or USMC endorsement implied. For more information call 910-450-1342 or visit mccslejeune.com/grandprix. Military Appreciation Day Golf Tournament April 27 at Cypress Landing Golf Course Cypress Landing Golf Course invites active duty golfers to its Military Appreciation Golf Tournament. Contact Head Professional, Peg Bodi at 252-946-7788 to sign up. Youth Sports coaches needed Ongoing Are you a golfer or a baseball fanatic who likes working with kids? Consider becoming a volunteer coach for the youth sports’ spring golf or baseball programs. For more information contact the youth sports office. Camp Lejeune Swim Team Registration May 10, 4:30-6:30 p.m. The Camp Lejeune Swim Team is accepting academy and competitive level registrations for the summer season. The program is open to ages 5-18. The team is associated with USA Swimming and the Goldsboro YMCA to compete in the Eastern North Carolina Region. The program provides the develop ment of proper stroke technique and motivates swimmers in a competitive environment, while instilling discipline, direction and self-confidence. For more information please contact camplejeuneswimteam@yahoo.com. Kayak for the Warriors June 8 in Pine Knoll Shores Registration is open for the annual Kayak for the Warriors. The event consists of a 3.2-mile kayak and paddleboard race beginning at 10 a.m. on June 8. The $45 registration fee includes a t-shirt and lunch. Other events to be held at the annual race include a 10K, 5K and a Family Fun Race for any paddle worthy vessel. All fun races are $15 per participant.The opening night reception is June 7 and proceeds benefit Hope for the Warriors.

Photo by Lance Cpl. Jackeline M. Perez Rivera

Rob Jones, a former Marine and Paralympic bronze medalist, shared the story of his recovery from the explosion that took his legs and his triumph at the 2012 Paralympic Games with the Marines of Wounded Warrior Battalion April 19. Jones is a double, above-knee amputee.


APRIL 25, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

3B

Photo by Cpl. Kyle McNally

The Stone Bay Bar Benders display their trophies after competing in the Spring military challenge in Newport, N.C., March 28.

Bar Benders lift for Wounded Warriors CPL. KYLE MCNALLY

U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Special Operations Command PAO

A group of Marines at U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Special Operations Command have found a unique outlet from the stresses of daily life, work and the military; one that comes with the lifting of ridiculous amounts of weight. Staff Sgts. Erik Hodge, Diego Corr, Sgt. Thomas Geist and Cpl. Michael Politowicz, collectively known as the Stone Bay Bar Benders, have been powerlifting together for just under a year. They have competed in several tournaments, the most recent March 28 in Newport, N.C., where each of the Bar Benders brought home trophies in the military, police and fire categories of the spring military challenge. The competition was held to raise money for the Hope for the Warriors foundation, a charity that helps wounded warriors and their families through quarterly fundraising events. Geist, a Marine Air Ground Task Force planner at MARSOC, formed the Bar Benders as “a stepping stone” toward a Camp Lejeune powerlifting team he hopes to establish in the future. Ranked 27th in the nation in the 198-pound weight class, Geist began lifting in Iraq in 2008 to condition his body for combat. “Our commanding officer had this thing called ‘one-time strength.’ He didn’t care how much you could bench or curl, only if you could carry your buddy out of a firefight,” Geist said, “So as part of that, I started doing deadlifts.” Now Geist squats 615-pounds, benches 430pounds and deadlifts 550pounds. He holds the squat, bench, deadlift and powerlifting records for the Southern Powerlifting Federation for the military,

police and fire 198-pound weight class. Politowicz’s passion for lifting arose from combat as well, but indirectly. April 5, 2011, the combat engineer stepped on an IED in Sangin, Afghanistan that blasted shrapnel through his forearm, tore the ligaments in his wrist and permanently damaged his neck and spine. After recovering at the Wounded Warrior Battalion he was temporarily assigned to MARSOC, where he met Hodge. “I was required to [conduct physical training] as part of my internship, so I linked up with Staff Sgt. Hodge and started doing his regimen with him,” said Politowicz, “When I started training again, I hadn’t had the use of my arm for over two years.” That didn’t slow him down. Since being injured, Politowicz has completed a sprint triathlon, the Marine Corps marathon, and the Marine Corps trials in shot put and discus, in which he

took 4th place. Despite limited power in his left arm, his best lift so far is a 330-pound bench press. “His transformation from wounded warrior to powerlifter really shows his tenacity,” said Hodge, MARSOC’s force deployment, planning and execution chief, “He’s driven, and he’s committed to improving himself.” Hodge began powerlifting last year and says the sport gives him “an outlet” from the stresses of work. “It’s something I look forward to. There’s actually a lot of therapy to it,” he said. Hodge raised more than $550 for the Hope for the Warriors fund by getting his Masonic lodge to pledge money per pound for each of his lifts. “It’s a good cause,” he said, “It’s important that we help and support our own.” For more information on joining the powerlifting team contact Geist at geisttel@yahoo.com.

Photo by Cpl. Kyle McNally

Sgt. Thomas Geist conducts a deadlift at the spring military challenge powerlifting competition in Newport, N.C., March 28. MARSOC’s Stone Bay Bar Benders competed in the powerlifting contest to help raise money for the Hope for the Warriors foundation, a charity that helps wounded warriors and their families.

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Staff Sgt Erik Hodge waits for his turn to bench press at the Spring military challenge powerlifting competition in Newport, N.C., March 28.

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4B APRIL 25, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

THE Great Escape

Photo by Chantel Green

Boaters attempt to maneuver their vessels into Gottschalk Marina through the harsh winds and rough waters of New River April 21.

Lejeune marina offers opportunities in water sports THE GREEN OUTDOORS

CHANTEL GREEN Special to The Globe

Out of sight from the paved streets, tucked away in a cove along River Road, sits a hidden gem dissimilar to Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune’s hectic activity I battle day in and day out. At the bottom of a winding road, Gottschalk Marina provides an escape into the peaceful New River waters. When I arrived hoping for a nautical adventure, the boats swayed from side to side as the dock slightly shifted, and the trees whispered as they bent with the breeze. The waters were rough and winds strong, but the beauty of the riverside was intact. As I looked out past the boats and over the ruffled water, thoughts of leaping

into a kayak and paddling my way through the river occupied my mind. Luck was not on my side this past Sunday, and the local wind advisory put a damper on my plans to conquer kayaking. The callous weather didn’t stop me from enjoying the views however. I was fortunate to find a fellow adventurer who had already gotten his feet wet in New River water sports. “There’s nothing better than paddling through the water and enjoying what this base has to offer. It is something I would have never believed was a part of Camp Lejeune,” said Lance Cpl. Elton Lee. I grew more envious by the minute as Lee described his time on the water. I gazed at the colorful kayaks, water

tricycles and boats with hungry eyes. He showed me the oversized tricycles fit for two to peddle while floating along the river, and described the great feelings of accomplishment at the end of a kayaking trip. As I started to plan my every move for the following weekend, I was informed the marina also rents pontoon boats. I realized quickly that my summer will be spent on the water – soaking up the sun and paddling through the river. If you’re looking for good, old-fashioned fun with friends or family, give Gottschalk Marina a shot this season. You’ll be pleasantly surprised at what you will find tucked away from the crowded streets of Lejeune.

Photo by Chantel Green

Lance Cpl. Elton Lee poses next to the array of kayaks at the Gottschalk Marina aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune April 21.

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wish to thank Landmark Military Media for allowing us the ads placed in the Globe and Rotovue papers announcing our Easter Egg Hunt at the American Legion, Burton-Cowell Post here in Jacksonville, March 30th. The officers and members at the Post credit our huge success at this event due to your advertisements in the Community Events and the ad we bought. Without your support, we felt that we couldn't have reached the miliEASTER EGG HUNT Children 2 tary families to toFREE 8 years old. March 30th Sat 11am Onslow County Fairgrounds. Open . to give them a day Veter ans and Military Dependants. FREE hot dogs and sodas! Spon sored of fun and en- by The American Legio n Post 265. joyment with Please call 910-347-5690 their children, which they richly deserve. Everyone who attended had fun and a very enjoyable time. Again we THANK YOU for your support in this annual event. We are already planning for next year and working with you again.

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5B


6B april 25, 2013

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

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APRIL 25, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

7B

Photo by Chantel Green

The bowling ball and pins collide with force when David Coleman broke his wrist during a throw on April 23 at Bonnyman Bowling Center while practicing the Sydney pattern for the doubles competition. BOWLING FROM 1B Although the Marine Corps men’s team fell short in the team competition, they have three more rounds to redeem themselves and are hopeful for a quick turnaround. A doubles competition took place on Wednesday, a mixed doubles competition is scheduled today and the singles competition tomorrow will conclude the this year’s Armed Forces Championship. Redemption won’t come easily as the patterns change for each competition. At the team competition on April 23, Coleman described how the intricacies of the Sydney pattern would make the doubles competition especially tricky Wednesday. “The Sydney pattern is the most challenging for me just because I throw a lot of revolutions on the ball, so trying to flatten my hand out so the ball doesn’t

hook as much is difficult for me. You have to break your wrist, coming straight out of the ball so that the ball spins end over end instead of sideways. ”If the ball is spinning end over end it’s not going to turn as much. If you put a lot of spin on the ball it’s going to hit the lane and literally turn left into the gutter. It’s obnoxious how bad it is,” said Coleman. However, the mixed doubles competition may allow the men’s team to recover from some tough games because the pattern is not nearly as difficult. “That will be on the house shot – the easy shot that everyday person can bowl on. It’s a triangle shaped pattern with holes in the middle, so if you throw the ball out it comes back to the middle and if you throw the ball straight it is going to stay in the middle, zoning in on the head pin,” said Coleman. At the end of this week,

the 2013 Armed Forces Championship will conclude and the bowlers will return to their respective military installations exhausted after playing upwards of 100 to 150 games over two weeks. The team members agreed the aches and pains are all worth it because they do what they love while still representing the Marine Corps. “It’s two weeks of straight bowling – I mean, my hands are falling apart. It’s brutal. My hands are cracking so badly and it’s nothing short of painful. I love to do it though, so I have to,” said Coleman. The Armed Forces Bowling Championship is ongoing until Friday and spectators are welcome without cost. For more information on the Armed Forces tournament and more, contact 451-5121 or visit the Bonnyman Bowling Center.

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Photos by Amy

Binkley

Members of the Lejeune Theatre Guild practice for their debut performance of “Godspell” at Lejeune High School aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune April 23.

Lejeune Theatre Guild graces stage with musical gospel AMY BINKLEY

Assistant managing editor

J

esus is coming soon – to a high school theater near you. Members of the Lejeune Theater Guild will make the most ambitious move the drama department has ever attempted with their spring production of the Broadway hit “Godspell” at Lejeune High S chool aboard Marine Corps Base ch School Camp Lejeune Lej L ejeu e April 26 and 27. “This “Th his iiss one of those shows you’ll never forg fo r et,” pro forget,” promises Steve Barker, English and Drama Dram Dr ama teacher tea at LHS. “It’s fun and lighthearted, he ear arte ted, an and it has some really wonderful, p po werf we rful moments.” powerful The story, written more than 40 Th years ago, is a creative telling of the yea ye go gospel of Matthew, portraying Jesus in a less serious manner than is typically taught. “Jesus was a jokester,” explained Barker. “When he told his parables, he wasn’t just tteaching. He was an (improvisation) master.” ti Audiences will find the LHS Jesus, played by senior Aidan PangeJesu linan, cclad in sneakers, cargo shorts and a T-shirt emblazoned with Superman’s ffamous fa mous symbol. His disciples follow suit, di itc tchi hing ng their suits and ties for psycheditching delic, neo neon-colored on outfits. Pangelin Pa Pangelinan’s approach to the role of a lifetime iiss la llaidback, even though he recognize ni zes the im nizes importance of each line he speaks.

Layout by Becca Keller

“I’m excited to show the world a different side of Jesus,” he said. “The cast and band are phenomenal and so supportive. It’s up to me to uphold my end, remember all my lines and deliberately lead the flock.” Religion is a sensitive subject, and for a state sitting in the Bible Belt of the country, Barker understands some feathers may be ruffled. However, he insists the play is not blasphemous in nature but rather a different look at the man with the most recognizable name in history. “Each character has a moment when they connect to who Jesus is and decide to commit to following him,” Barker stated. “This show is so unique because there’s such an ensemble aspect to it. Like the disciples, the cast is on stage, together as a group, for the majority of the play.” Pangelinan, who is deeply rooted in his faith, echoed his teacher’s sentiments, adding how Jesus isn’t only shown as funny or extremely serious. “We’re attempting to show his whole character in balance,” he noted. “Certain people might think the play is improper, but I’ve been blessed doing this show. There are principles that apply no matter what creed you hold to. There’s a reason the Golden Rule is so widespread.” To prepare for the full-scale musical production, the actors went through a drama boot camp where they learned singing techniques, choreography and improvisation practices. “The (students) needed to understand

what all would be involved,” Barker said. “There was an establishment of the tribe, and they really learned what commitment means. As the theater program keeps growing, they’re learning it’s not just an after school activity; it’s a lifestyle.” As the group gears up for opening night, expectations for what the audience will walk away with differs slightly between the teacher and his main actor. “I hope the people of (MCB) Camp Lejeune see our commitment to quality and community, and they keep coming to see our shows,” Barker commented. Pangelinan, who was described byBarker as a subtle yet effective leader, wants the effects of the play to go beyond the four walls of the school auditorium. “I’d love the p people p to really y gget a taste off who Jesus is,” hope o JJe esus us iis s,” hee said. “II h ope they walk out searching wa alk o ut ssearc chi hing for tthe he truth of this man.” man. ma n.”” Show “Godspell” Friday Sh how times for or ““G Godspell” are Frid idaay att 7 7:30 p.m.,, an and d 2:30 0 and 7:30 p.m. m. Saturday. aturday ay. A Admission dmission n is $6 for ch chil children ildr dreen 3 to 1 for 17 years old and d $10 fo or aadults dul ults ts 18 8 years and older. A fa fam family mily ly ffou fouro rpack ack is $40. Tickets ts ccan an nb bee purchased door urchased at tthe he d oo or or online nline aatt ht http http://lejeunetp:/ :// /lejeu unetheatre-.ticketleap. hea eatree .t .tic icke ketleap. com/godspell/. om/ m/godspell/. For more information nformatio on all 4 51-51 call 451451 51. 2451.


2C APRIL 25, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

‘Croods’ cave to kids, ‘42’ teaches life lessons Now playing at Camp Lejeune “THE CROODS” (PG) “The Croods” is a computer-animated adventure comedy about a fearful Stone Age family on their first road trip. The film is set in a fictional prehistoric era that follows the world’s first family as they embark on a journey of a lifetime. After a continental drift tears the world apart, the Croods must leave their cave that has always shielded them from danger. While travelling across a spectacular landscape and wandering across such scenes as the floor of a now-empty ocean, the Croods discover an incredible new world filled with fantastic creatures, which changes their outlook forever. Among the many famous voices heard are: Nicholas Cage as Dad Grug, who must move his family after an earthquake destroys their home, Catherine Keener as Ugga, his wife, Emma Stone as Eep, their fiery teenage daughter, Clark Duke as their son Thunk, Cloris Leachman as Gran, the mother-in-law, and Ryan Reynolds as the dashing Guy, an intelligent caveman who spikes Eep’s interest. Chris Sanders (“How to Train Your Dragon”) and Kirk Demicco (“Space Chimps”) directed this sweet tempered cartoon experience. “The Croods” is a prehistoric and primitive caveman story filmed in 3-D that takes one to an

uncharted and fantastical world in gorgeous and extravagant color.

From the

FrontRow Front Row

Now playing at the Patriot 12 and Carmike 16 in Jacksonville “42” (PG-13) “42” is a biographical film about the life of baseball player Jackie Robinson. The film, titled “42”, the number Robinson wore during his historic career, centers on a part of the athlete’s life and his history-making signing with the Brooklyn Dodgers under the guidance of team executive Branch Rickey. Chadwick Boseman (TV’s “Justified”) stars as Jackie Robinson, who paved a new road for minorities by being the first African-American to play in Major League Baseball since the racial barrier was put in place in the late 1800s. Harrison Ford (“Indiana Jones” series, “Cowboys & Aliens”) portrays Branch Rickey, the legendary leader and innovative general manager of the Brooklyn Dodgers, whose brave stand against prejudice forever changed the world by changing the game of baseball. Rickey put himself at the forefront of history when he signed Robinson in 1946 to the team breaking Major League Baseball’s infamous color line. The deal put both Robinson and Rickey in the firing line of the public, the press and even other players. Facing unabashed

With Reinhild Moldenhauer Huneycutt

racism from every side, Robinson was forced to demonstrate tremendous courage and restraint by not reacting in kind, knowing that any incident could destroy his and his manager’s hopes. Instead, Robinson let his talent on the field do the talking, ultimately winning over fans and his teammates, silencing his critics, and paving the way for others to follow. Nicole Beharie (“Shame”) plays Rachel Isum Robinson, his supportive, soft spoken young wife. Also appearing are Alan Tudyk as Ben Chapman, the Philadelphia Phillies manager, Christopher Meloni as manager Leo Derocher, John C. McGinley as sportscaster Red Barber, T. R. Knight as Harold Parrott, and Lucas Black

FRIDAY “Tyler Perry’s Temptation,” PG-13, 6:30 p.m.; “The Call,” R, 9:15 p.m. SATURDAY “The Croods,” PG, 3:30 p.m.; “The Host,” PG-13, 6:30 p.m.; “Olympus Has Fallen,” R, 9:15 p.m. SUNDAY “The Croods,” PG, 3:30 p.m.; “Admission,” PG-13, 6:30 p.m. TUESDAY “The Incredible Burt Wonderstone,” PG-13, 7:30 p.m. WEDNESDAY “Oz the Great and Powerful,” PG, 7:30 p.m. THURSDAY “21 and Over,” R, 7:30 p.m.

*Movies are subject to change without notice.

MARINE CORPS BASE CHAPEL SCHEDULE ROMAN CATHOLIC St. Francis Xavier Chapel (Bldg. 17) Weekend Mass: Saturday 5 p.m., Sunday 8 a.m. & 12 p.m. Weekday Masses: Monday through Thursday 11:45 a.m.

as Pee Wee Reese, Dodgers short-stop. Director Brian Helgeland (“A Knight’s Tale,” “Payback”), better known as a great storyteller and for writing successful screenplays (“L.A. Confidential,”“Robin Hood,” “Man on Fire,”

CLOSED FOR RENOVATIONS

CLOSED FOR RENOVATIONS

For movie times, call 449-9344.

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

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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.

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.

sports movie that sets the perfect tone for telling the true story of two heroic men whose brave stand against prejudice forever changed the world by changing the game of baseball, even though the film left out the deep faith of Robinson that helped him face the impossible feat. This is a movie everyone should see and learn from. Note: Robinson’s jersey 42 has been retired. 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.

Earth Day events Friday Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune will continue to host Earth Day events and provide plenty of volunteer opportunities. Events include: trash collection along banks of New River Friday from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m.; and a household electronic turn-in event Friday from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. in the Exchange parking lot. For more information call 451-7732.

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

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

“Mystic River”), stated this is not entirely a baseball movie. He said, “There is baseball in it, but it’s baseball as a metaphor for the United States.” This is the second film adaptation of Robinson’s life. The first was the 1950 movie, “The Jackie Robinson Story,” starring Jackie Robinson himself. The relatively unknown Boseman did an outstanding and remarkable job in portraying the legendary Robinson, and Ford has never been better in his portrayal of Rickey, who died in 1965. “42” is a great uplifting

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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.

Lejeune Theatre Guild spring production Friday and Saturday Come support the local arts as Lejeune High School students perform the musical “Godspell.” Show times are 7:30 p.m. on Friday, and Saturday at 2:30 and 7:30 p.m. Admission is $6 for children 3 to 17 years old and $10 for adults 18 years and older. A family four-pack is $40. Tickets can be purchased online at http:// lejeune-theatre-.ticketleap.com/godspell/. For more information call 451-2451. Mother-Son Dance deadline May 3 Looking for a great Mother’s Day gift? Tickets for the Mother-Son Dance will be on sale through May 3. The event takes place at Marston Pavilion aboard MCB Camp Lejeune May 11. Create a new tradition and cherish the memories of dancing, dining and dressing up with your little man. There will be a photographer available and a free photo frame with the purchase of a couple’s ticket. Attire is dress uniform, ball gowns and cocktail dresses for the ladies, and coat and tie for the gentlemen. Tickets are $25 per couple and $10 for each additional son. Tickets are available at Marston Pavilion and Paradise Point Officers’ Club. For more information call 451-2465 option 2. Mother’s Day Tea May 11, 12 to 2 p.m. There’s always time for tea and mom. Invite your favorite lady to the annual gathering at Tarawa Terrace Community Center for a tea tasting accompanied by yummy finger foods. Door prizes will be given away, and crafts will be provided for the kids. The event is open to all Department of Defense identification card holders and costs $2 per person. Register no later than May 8 at 8 p.m. at TTCC, in person or via phone. For more information call 450-1687. Free National Park visits Ongoing The National Park Service is issuing free passes for any national park with an entrance fee to all service members and their dependents. The passes must be obtained in person at a federal recreation site by showing a form of military identification. The pass covers the service member’s fee and three accompanying adults age 16 and over. For more information visit www.nps.gov.


THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

APRIL 25, 2013

3C

Photo by Lance Cpl. Joshua W. Grant

Lydie Hamilton and her dog Haymitch exuberant after winning first place in the owner-dog lookalike contest at Paws in the Park aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune April 20.

Pets receive royal treatment at Paws in the Park event LANCE CPL. JOSHUA W. GRANT

Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

Service members and their pets made their own dog treats and learned about the services provided aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune during the first Paws in the Park April 20. The event allows interaction between the families and the resources they may not have known about if they live out in town, stated Elicia Graham, a readiness and support trainer for Marine Corps Family Team Building. “We want to try this again next year well, make it an annual event,” said Graham. Marine Corps Community Services sponsored this one-of-a-kind event and included individuals from the United Services Organization, Camp Lejeune’s Animal Control and the Carolina Animal Protection Society. Members from Camp Lejeune’s animal control unit attended to ensure safety and provide assistance

to families with questions. A friendly dly reminder stated, before any animalss are allowed aboard base, they must be registered through animal control. ol. pitbulls, rottweilers and any wolf hybrid dogs are strictly prohibited aboard base due to the aggressive nature of the breeds. d More than 15 breeds of dogs and nd d their owners attended the event and h, took part in a family photo booth, ed dog d and even contests for best dressed and best owner-dog look alike. The CAPS program represented at the event displayed their services which include opportunities for animal adoption, ption, a pet p lost and found and spay and nd neuter neuterring services. The Single Marine Program rogram ommunity an nd roused interest in the community and unteered to several individuals volunteered work at the event. ove of dogs, Sparked by her love th Rosenthal, a Lance Cpl. Elizabeth nce metal worker with 2nd Maintenan Maintenance eered to help Battalion, volunteered unity while also support the community

being be eing around animals. “I have a two and a half year old p pit-bull back home, living in the barracks makes it hard,” Rosenthal added. Aside from the base policy prohibiting certain breeds, Midway Park also requires written permission before a resident brings an animal into a home. Residents are not allowed to bring farm animals aboard the base and only two domestic animals are allowed per household.

Photos by Lance Cpl. Joshua W. Grant

(Above) A service member and his beloved pooch enjoy the festivities at the Paws in the Park event at the Midway Park Community Center aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune April 20. (Below) Service members, spouses and children attended the first Paws in the Park event at the Midway Park Community Center aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune April 20. The event included the company of fellow dog lovers, a table to create your own dog treats and information from animal control on base pet regulations and procedures.

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4C APRIL 25, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

Photos by Amy Binkley

(Above) Motivational speaker Kelly Swanson tells personal stories to the audience during the 10th Administrative Professionals Celebration at Marston Pavilion aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune April 23. (Right) Janice Phillips thankfully accepts her award as the Administrative Professional of the Year during a celebration with her peers April 23.

Administrative professionals prove priceless, honorable AMY BINKLEY

Assistant managing editor

T

hree boxes of copy paper: $125. Printer toner replacements: $304. An administrative professional devoted to getting the office supply order in on time: Priceless. Behind all good leaders there’s a team of hidden heroes telling them where to go, when to leave and remind them what needs to be done. Their work often goes unnoticed, but without them, companies would crumble. More than 300 guests came from the four corners of Onslow County to celebrate the behind-the-scenes heroes at the 10th Administrative Professionals Celebration at Marston Pavilion aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune April 23. Members of the Jacksonville-Onslow Chamber of Commerce dusted off their spotlight to shine on those who hide in the shadows of those they support. “The chamber values its community members, and any chance we have to

honor them, we’ll take,” said Renee Parks, special events manager. “This celebrates all the hard work done by administrative professionals that goes unrecognized.” The guests of honor, including past winners and this year’s nominees, chatted with their peers during the brunch as their bosses, leaders and coworkers looked on proudly. While sponsors were thanked and door prizes given away, the program stayed on a steady schedule as excitement, intrigue and curiosity about the winner’s identity grew. The answer came soon enough, but not before Kelly Swanson, motivational speaker, author, comedian and storyteller had her say about the administrative professionals in the room. “Every role in a company is an important part of their story and success,” Swanson pointed out. “It’s not our perfection people will connect to; it’s our authenticity.” Swanson kept the crowd roaring with laughter at her hilarious tales and lessons she learned while growing up in the South. “I came from a line of women

They said his career was over.

who said it didn’t matter what you go through as long as your shoes and purse match,” she joked. While the humorous speaker and author kept the mood light and fun, she also had an important message for the professionals. “Your accomplishments may never be fully recognized, but your role is vital on the bottom and the front line,” she encouraged. “Their world runs smoother with you in it.” She also added how sometimes people will find themselves stuck in the potholes along the yellow brick road of life, but the choice to be happy is theirs. Finally, Sandra Watkins, market executive for First Citizens Bank, took the stage to make the big announcement everyone was waiting for. “This year’s winner is an administrative superhero, a master multi-tasker and the first lady of Jacksonville,” Watkins admitted. “Her organizational and time management skills are impeccable. But don’t let her professionalism fool you – she’s a major jokester.” Janice Phillips wiped away tears as the room resounded with cheers when she was named the 2013 Administrative

Professional of the Year. Phillips will celebrate her 40th year with First Citizens Bank in July. “I’m speechless. This is such an honor,” she said. “I love my job. I can’t do this without the people I work with. We’re a great team.” Her husband, Mayor Sammy Phillips, happily stepped back to allow his wife to enjoy her celebration. “She’s a better wife than an admin. I’ve always considered myself lucky she chose me so long ago,” he confessed. “She helps keep me organized.” “(Janice is) completely genuine, good-hearted, and never puts on airs,” she noted. “Not only does she always get the job done, but she truly lightens our load. She’s just special. I feel lucky to sit beside her.” Chamber president Laurette Leagon regrettably brought the event to close. “I’m sorry to say this, but it’s time to go back to work,” she commented. The guests laughed, hugged and made their way out the doors knowing remembering the truth of Swanson’s words. “The work of an administrative professional is never done,” she said.

Instead, his life’s purpose was restored.

Photo by Amy Binkley

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Guests get silly before breakfast during the 10th Administrative Professional Celebration at Marston Pavilion aboard MCB Camp Lejeune April 23.

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The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

april 25, 2013

5C

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6c april 25, 2013

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

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APRIL 25, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

7C

Chaplain’s Corner

Leaders are listeners CMDR. RAY STEWART

Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

Photo by Pfc. Justin A. Rodriguez

Zachary Plant, a 6th grade student at Brewster Middle School, showcases his architectural engineering project during the Advancement Via Individual Determination career exposition fair at Brewster Middle School aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune April 11.

Struggling students receive help with AVID program LANCE CPL. JOSHUA W. GRANT Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

The fifth annual Advancement via Individual Determination career exposition exemplified the range of careers Brewster Middle School 6th through 8th grade students chose for a path to a successful college degree. Since 1980, the program has enabled middle and high school students with support and advancement through higher education. One of the organization’s key roles is offering

tutoring services for the children in any area they may need, and to offer small group instruction. Another aspect of the program is the career exposition. The event, called ‘What do you want to be when you grow up?’, is designed to get the students thinking about their futures and what lies ahead of them throughout their education, explained Michelle Miller, the AVID program coordinator and 6th through 8th grade teacher. Miller added one additional aspect of the program is a job shadow for 8th graders. The student

makes arrangements with an individual who works in the student’s chosen field and the students actually go out and experience the selected job for a day. The range of careers included attorneys, veterinarians, mechanics and chefs. Fifty-four students enrolled in this year’s program and it is the first year Brewster Middle School added 6th grade students. The program is advantageous to the children because it enhances their study skills, builds confidence and assists with organization and time management, said Miller.

“The program assists students who may be under achieving and under recognized, but who have the potential to be academically successful and at the top of their class,” said Miller. Eight grade student Briana Gibler displayed an exhibit at the exposition about her dream of being a Spanish teacher. Gibler stated the AVID program helped her through the past two years and showed her what her options are. “I chose being a Spanish teacher because it’s what I have been doing all my life and I enjoy the class,” said Gibler.

There is an old story about a young man who came to Socrates to be instructed in public speaking and oratory. The moment the young man was introduced to the great philosopher he began to talk in a non-stop flow of words. This went on for such a long time that Socrates could not get a word in edge-wise. He finally silenced the young man by putting his hand over his mouth. “Young man,” he said, “I am going to have to charge you a double fee for my training.” The man complained, “A double fee. Why would you do that?” Socrates replied, “Because to make you a good leader I will have to teach you two sciences. First, you must learn the science of holding your tongue; then you can learn the science of using it correctly.” Good leaders are always good listeners. That is how they learn. That is how they assess what needs to be done. Unfortunately, one reason we often don’t have alert ears is because we have open mouths. Someone has conjectured that since God gave us two ears and only one mouth, he must intend for us to listen twice as much as talk. The bible says, “Everyone should be quick to listen, slow to speak and slow to become angry” (James 1:19). The fact is, if we follow the first two parts of this verse, the third part is automatic. When we are quick to listen and slow to speak, we are slow to become angry. Studies have shown there are four basic styles of listening. The Judgemental Listener: This person already has his mind made up and doesn’t want to be confused by the facts. He is critical, negative, and prejudiced. Seventeen percent of the population falls into this category. The Interrogative Listener: This person thinks that good listening consists of continuously firing a series of questions at the person. Questions are important to conversation but this gets old very quickly. The Advice-Giving Listener: They listen only long enough to make a quick assessment, and then they get to do what they really want to do – offer unsolicited advice. The problem with this approach is you are so busy thinking about what advice you are going to give you don’t really listen. You aren’t hearing everything they are saying. The Empathetic Listener: You listen to capture the feeling of the person you are listening to, not just the content of their words. You pay attention to tone, facial expressions and body language – the non-verbal signs. Try listening with your eyes, not just your ears this week.

On active duty, you have enough to worry about before the bills come. So get out in front and bring relief to the home front. Our low-interest CAP Loan gives Active Duty E-5 thru E-9s, W01s, CW2s, 0-1 thru 0-3s access to $4,000 at an annual percentage rate of 1.5%. Because you need a hand, not a handout. We know it because we’ve been there. Members have relied on AAFMAA for over 134 years to support their lives in times of need.


8c april 25, 2013

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

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2BD/1BA LIVING ROOM, den, central heating and air. In town $625 + dep 910-330-8159 2BR/1BA TOWNHOUSES Dishwasher, washer/dryer. Free lawn service & trash. Close to MCAS & Lejeune. No pets! $675 + dep. 910-389-5230 307 MORAY CT. Hubert “Lots of Room” $1500 4 bedrooms 2 1/2 baths. Mary Rawls: 910.326.5980, www.mrawls.com www.CampLejeuneGlobe.com

691 HUBERT BLVD. Hubert “Cute Farm House” $695 2 bedrooms 1 bath Mary Rawls: 910.326.5980, www.mrawls.com 818 DOGWOOD LN. Swansboro $875 3 bedrooms 2 baths. Mary Rawls: 910.326.5980, www.mrawls.com CLEAN, AFFORDABLE 2-3 bedroom rental homes near Hubert & Sneads Ferry gates. 910 389-4293 CLOSE TO SNEADS FERRY GATE 2 Bedroom apartment. Water, trash & lawn maintenance included. Storage area. No pets. $625 per month. Realty World-Ennett & Associates (910) 327-3600

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d2 april 25, 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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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. main gate. $550-$750 per month maintenance included. 910-743-2519

RENTALS

COMFORT COUNTRY HOMES- Nice clean, modern, mobile homes. Garbage, water and lawn service included. 910-455-8246. EMERALD ISLE 3br/2.5ba townhouse. long-term rental. Walk to beach. Near bridge. Commutable to both bases. New washer, dryer, fridge. Free water & cable. No pets. Karen 252-259-9017 GATED COMMUNITY 3 Bedroom, 2 bath with garage on corner lot in Escoba Bay near Sneads Ferry gate. Amenities include clubhouse, pool and boat ramp. No pets. $1150 per month. Realty World-Ennett & Associates. (910) 327-3600. LG LOG CABIN HOME 14 acres fenced. Ready for horses and dog. Minutes from back triangle gate. Available now. Call Trish for more details 910-546-2065 MOBILE HOME 2bd/1ba, quite neighborhood. Close to MCAS and new walmart. Washer/dryer, large shed, front porch. No pets $390 938-2529 NEWLY RENOVATED MOBILE HOMES 3 and 2 bedrooms available. Quiet clean park, no pets, HWY 17 N Belgrade (Jacksonville) 8 miles from

SHORT DRIVE TO COURTHOUSE BAY & MARSOC. 3 bedroom, 2 bath with carport. Tenant has access to riverfront. No pets. $750 per month. Realty World Ennett & Associates. (910) 327-3600.

REAL ESTATE

VACATION RENTALS

BUILDERS

www.bluewaterglobe.com 866-935-4129 Beaufort 3 BR $750 ---------------------------Swansboro 2 BR $800 ---------------------------Emerald Isle 1 BR $895 ---------------------------Newport 3 BR $950 ---------------------------Jacksonville 3 BR $950 ---------------------------Emerald Isle 3 BR $950 ---------------------------Cedar Point 2 BR $950 Offering furnished and unfurnished Condos, Duplexes, and Houses throughout Carteret and Onslow County. Pet Friendly properties available.

april 25, 2013

3D

Giving Healthy Futures Plasma Donors Needed Now

7501 Emerald Drive Emerald Isle, NC 28594

866-616-3347 Live At The Beach!

Available Now! • One to three bedroom homes, furnished and unfurnished starting at $650/month • Three to four bedroom homes starting @$900/month • Larger more exclusive homes starting @$1500/month ATTN: OWNERS Need help renting your property? Give us a call to find out about our annual rental program!

www.EIHousing.com SNEAD FERRY 3BR/2BA brick home. dishwasher. Central vacuum & a/c. Garage with door opener. No Pets $800 Call 910-327-3232 SURF CITY, furnished 1BD ocean view condo. No smoking, no pets. $900/month + dep 910-327-0997. SWANSBORO 2BR/1.5BA on private waterview boat access lot with large deck. Shed & lawn service included. Close to everything. $550 mo + $550 dep 910-326-1711

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

Zeke has the lowest prices in town!

OCMC

Zeke

www.OCMC.biz

Onslow County Motor Company 1639 Lejeune BLvd | 910-355-7066

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


4D april 25, 2013

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

$

106,900

109 Club Court ● Cape Carteret, NC ● $595,000

302 Hybrid Court

This fabulous soundfront, one level home has three bedrooms and two bathrooms with amazing views stretching across the intracoastal waterway! Private cul-de-sac location on deep water with pier running out to two boat lifts, cleaning station and dock box! Complete home renovation in recent years including custom cabinetry, granite counters, and custom solid wood floors! Custom outdoor kitchen on expansive open and covered decks overlooking Bogue Sound! Features including outdoor shower, mud room/ office, heated and cooled two car garage and central vac. Home Warranty!

Spacious Manufactured Home with Over 1600 Square Feet LARGE Kitchen with Storage to Delight Any Cook! LOCAtED At EnD OF CuL DE SAC On 0.42 ACRE

Jody 910.265.0771 | Sam 910.330.4154 SOLDbySamNJody.com

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

Let us help you sell or buy your home!

Mary rawls realty 910.326.5980 www.mrawls.com SMART MOVE, SMART PRICE!

319 Queens Rd. | Hubert

3BR 2BA. Fenced in back yard. Open front deck. Master suite with garden tub and separate walk in shower. Split floor plan with master in front of house and 2 bedrooms and bath in rear. Great for privacy. Laundry room right off the kitchen which has a built in table. Deep closets throughout. MR1430 $46,900

RENTALS 283 Cedarwood Dr. 818 Dogwood Ln. 1118 Glancy Rd. 307 Moray Ct. 28 Pirates Cove Dr.

Cape Carteret Swansboro Swansboro Hubert Swansboro

3BR 2BA 3BR 2BA 3BR 2BA 4BR 2.5BA 2BR 2BA

$900 $875 $700 $1500 $875

CALL US TODAY! 2 LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU!

Jacksonville 910.353.5100 / Surf City 910.328.6732 Address BR BA Pets Avail. Price/Mo Jacksonville / Hubert / Swansboro 412 Ruddy 3 2 Neg Now $950 1/2 off 1st mo 3 200 Streamwood 3 Neg. Now $875 509 Oak Ln. 3 1 Neg. Now $825 213 Wedgefield (Maple Hill) 4 2.5 Neg. Now $1450 301 W. Willowood 3 2 No 4/30 $1100 215 Stillwood 3 2 No Now $850 3017 Derby Run 3 2 Neg Now $900 435 Wolf Run 4 2.5 Neg 7/1 $1100 105 Barrington (Maple Hill) 3 2 Neg Now $900 140 Broadleaf 3 2.5 Neg Now $995 320 Kenilworth (Hubert) 3 2 Neg Now $950 1/2 off 1st mo 3 503 Henderson 1 Neg Now $725 1017 Foscue 3 2.5 Neg Now $1150 1309 Timberlake 2 2.5 Neg Now $800 249 Pollard 4 2 Neg Now $950 1st mo FREE!!! 4 270 Sandridge (Hubert) 2 Neg Now $1100 100 Thornberry 4 2.5 No 6/17 $1550 202 Murifield 4 2.5 Yes 6/1 $1500 115 Orkney 4 2 Neg Now $1200 9000 Banister Loop 2 2.5 Neg Now $825 Richlands 1880 Haw Branch 3 2.5 Neg Now $1000 743 Francktown Rd 3 2.5 Neg Now $1100 213 Bonanza 3 2.5 Neg Now $1125 103 Rocky Ct 3 2 Neg Now $985 1/2 off 1st mo 3 109 Worvin 2 Neg 6/1 $1050 136 Sayers 3 2 Neg Now $850 2430 Catherine Lake 3 2 No Now $650 203 Cottage Brook 3 2 Neg 5/16 $1100 156 Wheaton 3 2 Neg 4/13 $950 110 Dillard 4 2.5 Yes 6/1 $1200 120 Saint Rd 3 2.5 Yes Now $1100 108 Appleton 3 2 Yes 6/1 $975 1/2 off 1st mo 3 117 Cherry Grove 2 Neg Now $1100 1/2 off 1st mo 3 100 Ashbury Park 2 Neg 5/1 $800 Sneads Ferry / Topsail / North Topsail Beach / Holly Ridge / Surf City / Hampstead / Wilmington 145 Riley Lewis Rd (Sneads Ferry) 3 2 Neg Now $900 PENDING 267 Ennett Lane (Sneads Ferry) 3 2 Neg 5/1 $1300 Topsail Reef Unit #253 (N. Topsail) 1 1 No Now $700 UI 204 East Bay (Sneads Ferry) 3 3.5 Neg Now $1400 754 Jim Grant Rd (Sneads Ferry) 5 2.5 Neg 5/4 $1500 PENDING 472 Chadwick Acres Road (Sneads Ferry) 3 2 Yes 6/1 $1350 803 Wildflower (Holly Ridge) 3 2 Neg 4/25 $1350 PENDING 721 Highlands Dr. (Hampstead) 3 2 No 4/20 $1200 400 Tree Ct. (Holly Ridge) 3 2 Yes 5/1 $1200 123 Topsail landing (Surf City) 3 3 Neg Now $1250 104 Topsail Lakes Dr. (Hampstead) 3 2 No Now $1045 108-A Egret Landing Ct. (Surf City) 3 2.5 Neg Now $1250 446 Castle Bay Drive (Hampstead) 2 2 No 5/1 $1050 188 Pine Hollow (Holly Ridge) 2 2 Yes Now $998 200 Oak Ridge (Holly Ridge) 3 2 Yes 5/1 $1100

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

UI-Utilities included, No smoking inside of Homes

SeacoastRentals.com

NEW 177,500

Buyer Possession Before Closing IS Negotiable! 418 STANFORD CT 3 BR/ 2.5 BA/Finished Bonus Room/ 2 Car Gar. on 1.92 Acre. $5k Toward Buyer Closing Costs or “Use As You Choose” (as allowed by lender) Jody 910.265.0771 | Sam 910.330.4154 SOLDbySamNJody.com | Choice Jacksonville Realty

Tired of Paying PeT dePosiTs?

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

Buy Today!

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.


The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

RENTALS MOBILE HOMES & LOTS FOR RENT Water, Garbage & Lawn Care Included. Triangle Mobile Home Park

910-455-4923

ing glass doors. Kitchen is equipped with microwave hood, electric range/oven, refrigerator and dishwasher plus a small eat in area perfect for two. All bedrooms have ceiling fans. Generous Sized master bedroom has sliding glass doors that lead out onto a small patio. Within walking distance to area Walmart, shops, schools and restaurants. Call Jody Davis @ CHOICE Jacksonville Realty. (910) 265-0771 for more details. www.soldbysamnjody.com $195,000 ABSOLUTELY GORGEOUS & Well Maintained 2,100 + Square Foot Home. 3br/3.5ba Spacious Finished Bonus Room Suite, Hardwood Floors, Fireplace, Large Screened in Deck, Fenced Yard & So Much More! Home Warranty Also Included. 177 Bridlewood Dr. Call or Text Jody Davis (910)265-0771 Choice Jacksonville Realty www.soldbysamnjodyhomescom 106 KNOTTS CT. 3 bedroom, 2 bath home with garage in Justice Farm. Conveniently located near marinas and close to Courthouse Bay and

Realty World - Ennett & Associates. (910) 327-3600.

107 MURVILLE COURT, 4br/2.5ba $215,000. Open house Sat 10am-3pm and Sun 12-3pm Jacksonville Commons. Fireplace, walk in closets, sun room, laundry area. 910-333-6207 MLS #141913 207 JENKINS AVENUE - Almost new 3 bedroom, 2 bath home with cozy fireplace, spacious garage, beautiful wood flooring, fully equipped kitchen and privacy fenced yard!! Located in quaint Maysville. $129,900 @ 3.5% interest for 30 years = $583.25 per month principal and interest! Why rent when you can own for less?? CHOICE Realty 910 330 4481

april 25, 2013

and affordable 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath home with double garage, fireplace and large fenced yard. Located on quiet cul de sac in Hubert and just a short drive to the Hwy 172 entrance to Camp Lejeune! Also close to Swansboro and the fabulous Emerald Isle beaches!! $169,900 @ 3.5% in-terest for 30 years = $762.85 per month principal and interest! Why rent when you can own for less?? ‘CHOICE Realty 910 330 4481’ BEAUTIFUL WATERFRONT HOME Reduced to 325k! Features private dock and pool. Great location less than ten min from side gate. Call (910)389-2671 or view Listing at http://www.forsalebyowner.com/listin g/88E3A CUSTOM BUILT Colonial Style Home with SOUTHERN Charm! Over 5,500 Square Feet ~ Enormous Rooms Throughout. This home depicts attention to detail & elegance. Waterfront, Dock, & Deep Water Access. Jacksonville Location. $895,000 Call or Text Jody Davis (910) 265-0771 Choice Realty www.soldbysamnjody.com

5D

JOBS

DRIVERS: HOME WEEKENDS! Pay up to $.40 per Mile. Chromed out Trucks with APU?s. 70% Drop & Hook. CDL-A, 6 Mos. Exp. 888-406-9046 or Apply @ SmithDrivers.com VETERINARY ASSISTANT/RECEPTIONIST Immediate opening. Resumes only fax to 910-324-6017 or delivered to Ideal Pet Care 6981 Gum Branch Road Richlands.

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. VACATION RENTAL Sneads Ferry sleeps 10 people. $125 a night. Pet friendly. More info brbo.com/408491

VERY NICE HUBERT TOWNHOUSE for rent. 1st mo no rent due! Trash pick up & lawn care included. 1040 sq. feet, 2br/1.5ba. Only 10 min to Hwy 172 Gate (Camp Lejeune). Asking $775. mo. Please call 910-389-4293 or 910-546-8564. Thank you.

HUBERT MOBILE HOMES FOR RENT! NEW 16'x80' w/Central Heat & Air

Choose From 3 Bedroom 2 Bath 2 Bedroom 2 Bath 2 Bedroom 1 Bath Minutes from the back gate & the beach!

ROYAL VALLEY MOBILE HOME PARK

LARGE SELECTION OF PRE-OWNED VEHICLES

221 Riggs Road, Hubert

910.353.9327

NEWCONSTRUCTION

$177,500 ~ NEW 2-STORY Home 418 Stanford Ct. ~ 1.92 Acre 3BR/2.5BA/ Bonus Room/ 2 Car Garage. Many Upgrades & $5,000 toward Buyer Closing Costs or “Use As You Choose” (as allowed by lender). Buyer Possession Before Closing IS Negotiable! Call Jody Davis @ Choice ( 9 1 0 ) 2 6 5 - 0 7 7 1 www.soldbysamnjody.com

07 Ford Edge

12 Ford Mustang

Stk#T32192A

Stk#936422

07 Hyundai Veracruz Stk#93471

10 Honda Accord Crosstour Stk#31481A

15,295 20,995 16,995 23,995

$

$

10 BMW 328i

$

07 Chevy Silverado

Stk#936522

$

11 Jeep Wrangler

Stk#83190

09 Dodge Caliber

Stk#83171

Stk#83207

247 SWEET GUM LANE $149,900 Under construction now! 4br/2ba with Two Car Garage. 0.57 acre, 1511 sqft. Richlands Area. Jody Davis (910) 265-0771 CHOICE Realty www.soldbysamnjody.com 253 SWEET GUM LANE $153,900 ~ 3br Home with Finished Bonus Room. Over 1600 Square Feet on a 0.95 Acre Lot. Select Home Colors NOW! Call Jody @ CHOICE (910) 265-0771 www.soldbysamnjody.com

LOTS 13 ACRES IMPROVED LAND. 52 miles from Jacksonville. $69,900. Beautiful on a hill. Well septic electricity, storage building, picnic shelter. Call Peggy 910-358-9787 or lacypeggy@gmail.com.

24,995 24,995 24,995 13,495

$

$

08 Mitsubishi Endeavor

HOMES

$106,900 ~ JUST REDUCED! Large 1600 sq. ft manufactured home, 3br/2ba on cul de sac street. 302 Hybrid Court in Planters Ridge. Call Jody Davis @ CHOICE Realty (910) 265-0771 www.soldbysamnjody.com $109,700 GREAT RENTAL INVESTMENT. 3 Bedroom, 2 Bath, 1 Car Garage Single Family Home within Foxhorn Village. This home is currently leased for $825.00 a month through Sept. 2013. With over 1,200 square feet this home features a spacious

09 Toyota Camry

Stk#31762A

$

08 Ford Focus

Stk#T31969A

09 Honda Accord

Stk#936493

Stk#83174

12,995 19,965 13,995 19,995

$

$

09 Mazda Miata Stk#T31707A

BEAUTIFUL LOTS FOR SALE in Bemidji, Minnesota! Are you looking to buy land, build your own home or have a vacation home in Northern Minnesota? Price per lot ranges from $12,000. to $18,000. Very close to downtown and only 15 min. from Bemidji Regional Airport. For more information please call (843)252-6681.

$

$

08 Nissan Maxima Stk#R936500A

$

08 Scion TC Stk#31920B

08 Lincoln MKX Stk#936373A

18,995 $19,495 $12,995 $21,995

$

HONDA

2221 N. Marine Blvd. Jacksonville

910-346-4944

www.LEJEUNEHONDACARS.com


6D april 25, 2013

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C. 2008 HARLEY SPORTSTER 1200 Custom, Orange & Black, 2 new tires, 9k miles, Garage kept, recent ST in-spection, price REDUCED $6700. 910-581-9660

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

$70.00 per month 910-326-4578 HUBERT

LAWN&GARDEN MOTORCYCLES

LAWN MOWER running or not. I will pick up anytime. Please leave message 346-5388

2004 ULTRA CLASSIC 12K miles mint condition, $3,000 in extras, Black and gold, $13,500 Firm! This is the one! Call Dan 252-622-4504

2008 HARLEY SOFTAIL DELUXE low mileage, black, garage kept. $14,500. negotiable 252-764-0797

MISCELLANEOUS 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.

PETS

AMERICAN BULLDOG Puppies 5 boys & 5 girls. 1st set of shots. Parents on site. Ready 4/23. Jon 910-554-6913. ENGLISH BULLDOG PUPS AKC registered. Rare 5-generation pedigree of sire, approx. 70 champions! Expensive pedigree, low price $1800. Call for more information (252) 568-4964 cell.(252) 522-5969 office.

2008 HARLEY SPORTSTER 1200 Custom, Orange & Black, 2 new tires, 9k miles, Garage kept, recent ST inspection, price REDUCED $6700. 910-581-9660

YARD SALE

STONE BAY PLANTATION Sneads Ferry. April 27th 8am-? Near the back gate bridge.

AUTOS Get more TRUCK

2006 TOYOTA RAV4 $10,500, 105k miles, light green, no accidents, no smoking. Call (607)341-1032

for your BUCK

STAY SAFE!

Giving Healthy Futures Plasma Donors Needed Now

R ‘07 DODGE

$

Milit Disc ARy Ount !

AM

32,995

Stk#50652

See our incredible inventory at WWW.BOGUEAUTOSALES.COM 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.

888-277-0177

New donors: Bring in this ad for a $10 bonus on your second donation INE T ONL TMEN M IN O P AP A .CO YOUR L A SM BOOK BIOTESTP : T A

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

CrEdit HotlinE for PrE-APProvAl 5326 Hwy. 24 (East of Swansboro) 18 Miles from Hubert Gate

WWW.BOGUEAUTOSALES.COM

Have you placed your trader ad in the classifieds yet? Don’t know how?

Go to www.CampLejeuneGlobe.com and click “Place Classifieds’


You auto buY now The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

april 25, 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

2011 Buick Regal

$22,999

877542-2424

$18,450

347-3777

$30,855

347-3777

327-3070 478-0533

327-3070 478-0533

$11,995

$25,325

347-3777

2006 Lexus GS300

2009 Mercedez-Benz

877542-2424

877542-2424

877542-2424

$22,516

$26,950

2008 Suzuki Forenza

1965 Chevy Corvette

$55,000

2011 Jeep Grand Cherokee

2007 Volkswagen Jetta

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

$28,468

7D

$25,777

$9,995

2009 Honda CR-V

$22,266

347-3777

2008 Pontiac G-8

$19,980

877542-2424

You auto buY now


8D april 25, 2013

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

We’Ve GoT T He

PerfeCT

PrICes! 2013 Volkswagen

Jetta ta e LeasL y for on

159

$

*

Per MonTH

*Lease payment of *159 per month for 36 months. $1999 down & 12,000 per year mileage.

HUGe seLeCTIon of Pre-oWneD VeHICLes 12 VW CC

11 Mazda MX-5

04 BMW 530i

09 BMW 328i

11 Ford Fiesta SE

Stk#4938P

Stk#72333A1

Stk#72304A

Stk#71804A

Stk#72242A (5 Speed)

21,475 20,366 12,450 21,490 12,566

$

$

$

$

13 Chevy Tahoe LT

11 VW Golf TDI

10ChevySuburbanLT 09JeepCommander

Stk#4918P

Stk#4919P (TDI)

Stk#72174A

$

10 Ford Escape

Stk#72263A

Stk#71670A

38,466 $20,425 $27,524 $18,425 $20,125

$

06 Subaru Forester 10ChevySilverado1500 10 BMW 335i Conv 11 Kia Sorento EX 08DodgeChargerR/T

Stk#72288A

Stk#36688B

Stk#4902PA

Stk#72238A

Stk#4882PB1

10,186 22,373 34,686 22,466 17,325

$

$

$

$

$


Globe April 25, 2013  

Serving Camp Lejeuene, NC

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