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VOLUME 75, EDITION 14

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GL BE SERVING CAMP LEJEUNE AND SURROUNDING AREAS SINCE 1944

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Marines renew airborne certification | 3A

1st Lt. George A. Ivascu wins Logistician of the Year award|7A Lo

THURSDAY APRIL 4, 2013

WWW.LEJEUNE.MARINES.MIL WASHINGTON, D.C

Fewer Furlough Days for Civilians NICK SIMEONE

FORT PICKETT, VIRGINIA

DOWN AND DIRTY...

American Forces Press Service

The Defense Department has revised from 22 to 14 the number of days hundreds of thousands of civilian employees could be furloughed this year because of the budget sequester, Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel announced. In addition, a senior Defense Department official speaking on background told reporters the start of the furloughs will be delayed until mid-to-late June, after more than 700,000 department employees receive furlough notices now set to go out in early May. Furloughs would happen over seven two-week pay periods until the end of September, when the current fiscal year ends, the senior official said, with employees likely to be told not to come to work for two days during each of those pay periods. Department officials say they are still working to determine which employees might be exempted. Hagel characterized the reduced furloughs as well as a revised estimate of sequestration’s impact on the defense budget as good news. The changes follow Congressional approval last week of a defense appropriations bill that prevented an additional six billion dollars in cuts, ordered under sequestration, from taking effect. “It reduces a shortfall at least in the operations budget,“ the secretary told reporters at a SEE FURLOUGH 7A

Photo by Cpl. Paul Peterson

Marines from Combat Logistics Company defend the perimeter of their outpost during Combat Logistics Battalion 6’s field exercise at Fort Pickett, Va., March 24.

CLB-6 personnel battle elements in combat-ready quest 2ND LT. JOHN J. PARRY

2nd Marine Logistics Group

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eat, snow, rain and mud marked Combat Logistics Battalion 6’s field exercise at Fort Pickett, Va., March 15 through 26. With temperatures around a balmy 30 degrees Fahrenheit, the Marines challenged each other with broad scenarios ranging from building relationships to handling hostilities. The Marines honed their logistical capabilities for their upcoming deployment

in support of Operation Enduring Freedom. “It prepares us for combat,” said 1st Sgt. Bernard Moran, company first sergeant. “It gives a real life atmosphere that prepares us for what could happen and what we can expect. It helps us make solid plans.” The training began when the CLB-6 maneuvered all its personnel and equipment to Fort Pickett on tactical convoys from Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune. Once there, the Marines set up forward operating bases and logistical support areas and moved vehicles,

supplies and personnel between. During the tactiful scenario, the Marines interacted with the local population and fought enemy forces. “(It was) good, cold,” said Lance Cpl. Danny Baldwin, a reservist distribution clerk with Combat Logistics Company, who also worked forward security during the exercise. “Getting the idea across that we’re not going to know what happens next is important because over there it’s an unpredictable environment. And, we’ve just got to be ready to go quickly.”

...because over there it’s an unpredictable environment. Lance Cpl. Danny Baldwin, a reservist distribution clerk with Combat Logistics Company

The Marines also continued their annual training to include vehicle rollover training, enhanced marksmanship training or more occupational specific training to finalize their preparations for the battalion’s upcoming deployment. “This is probably my favorite (part of it),” said

SOI instructor, wife save man’s life with CPR STAFF REPORTS Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

An instructor from School of Infantry East was car shopping with his wife earlier this year when he heard “a loud thud” and turned to see a dealership employee lying lifeless on the floor. While many onlookers stood still, seemingly paralyzed by shock, instinct and training took over for Sgt. David Rogers and his wife Anastasia Rogers. Without hesitation, the couple assessed the situation and discovered the employee did not have a pulse. Together they began CPR. With Anastasia performing rescue breathing and David executing chest compressions, they restored the victim’s pulse. The unlikely heroes continued CPR until paramedics arrived, saving the life of a man neither knew. Though recognition or accolades were likely the furthest thoughts from the couple’s minds that day, Marine leaders took notice. On March 26 David received the Navy and Marine Corps Commendation Medal and Anastasia a certificate of commendation from the

Photo by Lance Cpl. Jackeline M. Perez Rivera

The Navy and Marine Corps awarded Sgt. David Rogers and Anastasia Rogers for their quick thinking to save a man’s life. commanding officer of Infantry Training Battalion, School of Infantry-East. Following the presentation, David’s humility gave way to pride as he spoke of his wife. “We are a great team,” he said. According to the National Institute of Health, a person

who is not breathing can suffer permanent brain damage within four minutes and die within six minutes without CPR. The lifesaving steps before the arrival of paramedics greatly increases chances of survival. However, health institute data indicates paramedics more often arrive

on scene to discover nobody has performed CPR. David and Anastasia agree consistent follow-on training and recertification in CPR were among the most significant factors that day enabling them to save a life. “If you do something a thousand times, eventually it becomes second nature to you. I’ve done CPR enough to know I can jump into a situation and take charge.” David said. After learning CPR, it is important to regularly recertify the skill and stay current in new advances, said Anastasia. “That way when a situation occurs it’s second nature to you,” she said. David used the occasion to offer a piece of advice about CPR training. “Do as much as you can – train. Everybody should be trained in CPR. Don’t take it with a grain of salt. I thought I was going to go there to buy a car, not save somebody’s life.” David and Anastasia recently had dinner with the man they saved and his family. “He’s doing really well,” said David. “There’s something left here on earth for him to do, we just helped him stay here.”

Lance Cpl. Brent Lewis, an electrician with Engineer Company, Combat Logistics Battalion 6. “Most people haven’t been in a rollover, so it teaches you to get out and could save lives. I love it. Marine’s a riflemen, and it gives me a chance to do something other than the ordinary.”

Inside

Reconstruction of Engineer Course complete

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Teens find new home at Brewster Teen Center 1C

WASHINGTON, D.C

Officials analyze future cyber warrior role with changing landscape AMAANI LYLE

American Forces Press Service

NATO officials are closely analyzing what the future cyber warrior will look like as the war landscape shifts from air, ground and sea

to cyberspace, Allied Command Transformation’s deputy chief of staff for strategic plans and policy said here this week. In an interview during a March 26 “Young Professionals Forging the Future” event at Johns Hopkins University’s Paul

H. Nitze School of Advanced International Studies, Army Maj. Gen. Peter C. Bayer Jr. said it’s time to lean into the younger generation in preparation for new and more complex challenges. Enhanced e-training and application of

cyber skill sets need to be customized to the millennial generation born into, rather than adapting to the information age, Bayer said. “The folks that are going to solve the problems of 2030 [are] not me; I’ll be doing SEE CYBER 7A


2A APRIL 4, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

with Luis J. Alers-Dejesus

Veterans not affected by sequestration cuts I have received many inquiries by veterans regarding the impact on VA benefits and pending cases due to the potential looming sequestration. According to recent inquiries made by some of our elected officials in Washington. “Those who rely on the Department of Veterans Affairs for medical care, disability benefits or educational assistance will be spared whatever pain eventually comes from sequestration because the agency is exempt from the automatic budget reductions,” the chairman of the house veterans committee said. The VA’s budget is totally exempt from the automatic cuts of last

December, so any reports about veterans’ programs being harmed are pure fabrication, according to The Washington Examiner. The issue on the cuts is rooted in two conflicting laws. One passed in 1985 allowing a twopercent cut to veterans’ health care in a sequestration while the other, passed in 2010, exempted the VA from any cuts. This triggered a series of letters from the chairman of the house veterans committee to the VA and the White House Office of Management and Budget. White House Office of Management and Budget responded in June 2012

all programs administered by VA were exempt from sequestration, but the agency could face cuts in undefined administrative expenses. VA Secretary Eric Shinseki repeated the assertion in a congressional testimony July 2012. “VA is exempt from sequestration except for administrative costs,” Shinseki said. “I don’t have a definition of administrative costs right now.” In December 2012, a letter from VA Secretary Eric Shinseki affirmed the entire VA budget, including administrative expenses, are exempt from automatic cuts. While the VA is completely exempt from

sequestration, veterans could see some disruptions. For instance, veterans filing disability claims must get their military and medical records from the Department of Defense, which may face personnel reductions as well. This could affect the linking of electronic health records with the VA. In the interim, it is recommended you make copies of your medical records. For any additional questions, please contact the Retired Services Office in building 60, Room 142 located in the Camp Lejeune Reception Center, or call 451-0287. Remember Retiree Appreciation Day Sept. 28 at the Marston Pavilion aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune.

WASHINGTON, D.C

Centcom-area troops to get commercial tickets for R&R flights DAVID VERGUN

Army News Service

Beginning this month, service members and others serving overseas in U.S. Central Command’s area of operations will be issued commercial airline tickets to travel to their rest and recuperation leave destination, officials said. Headquartered in Tampa, Fla., Centcom’s overseas area of responsibility encompasses a region stretching from Egypt to Afghanistan, officials said. Previously, the only R&R travel option was to fly charter air to Atlanta or Dallas from Kuwait, said Army Lt. Col. Dave Homza, chief of the R&R Task Force. Now service members will be issued individual commercial tickets to their approved R&R leave destination, be it stateside

or elsewhere in the world. A pilot program started Jan. 15 offered commercial tickets to some service members and DOD civilians when flying home from Kuwait on R&R. Full transition to commercial tickets for all R&R passengers begin April 1 as charter flights end, an Army official said. The Army has been serving as DOD’s executive agent for Centcom’s R&R Leave Program since it started in 2003, Homza said. About 96 percent of the passengers taking R&R flights over that timespan have been soldiers. Eligibility requirements for R&R flights remain the same, he said. The person must be on at least a 12-month tour within the CENTCOM overseas area of operations, with at least 270 days on the ground.

At peak troop levels in Iraq and Afghanistan, about 1,000 passengers a day were flying charter air to Atlanta or Dallas, Homza said. Today, that number has fallen to several dozen passengers daily. As the drawdown in Afghanistan picked up last year and as tours began decreasing from 12 to nine months, the Dallas R&R gateway was closed, consolidating R&R passengers traveling to the continental U.S. in Atlanta, he said. Also, smaller aircraft were chartered to save additional money, he added. During peak troop levels, the charters made good economic sense, Homza said. Now, transitioning to individual commercial tickets is more economical and gives soldiers, sailors, airmen, Marines, and DOD civilians more travel flexibility, he added.

More than 120 exhibitors to showcase newest technologies during Marine South Expo 2013 CPL. CHARLIE CLARK Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

As new technologies remain important to the Marine Corps, more than 120 exhibitors set aside mention of Sequestration as they are set to display the latest systems, equipment, services, technology and prototypes during the Marine South Exposition 2013 scheduled for April 10 – 11 at the Goettge Memorial Field House aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune. The Marines and sailors who are dressed in the uniform of the day and Department of Defense civilians who show their government identification cards will be

allowed into the exhibit hall. There is no cost to attend, however, non-DoD civilians must either pre-register for an attendance badge on the www.marinemilitaryexpos.com homepage or register before the event April 10 at 7:30 a.m. and April 11 at 8 a.m. The events begin April 10 at 10 a.m. until 3 p.m. and April 11 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Exhibitors provide hands on demonstrations and interaction with attendees. For more information, visit the marine military expo website to see the exhibitors expected to attend and pre-registration.

WASHINGTON, D.C.

Military Child Month salutes children’s contributions TERRI MOON CRONK

American Forces Press Service

During April’s Month of the Military Child, the Defense Department recognizes the support provided by and sacrifices made by military children, said Barbara Thompson, director of DOD’s office of family policy/children and youth. Since 1983, DOD has recognized military children for the support they provide to their families. There are now 1.8 million children in the military system, Thompson said. “Military children, youth and teens are an integral part of their military parent because they stand by them, they’re proud of them, they recognize their sacrifices and they take on additional responsibilities to meet the needs of their families,” she said. Military children also receive national-level recognition, Thompson said. Following a presidential study directive in January 2011, she said, the cabinet secretaries signed a letter of support from their departments to military communities. Based on that directive, DOD has partnered with the Department of Agriculture and Health and Human

Services to increase the availability of high-quality child care off the installation, she said, adding that 66 percent of military families live off base. Thompson said she hopes civilian communities will also reach out to military children. “Our military children are embedded in their school systems and their neighborhoods,” she said. Military installations will celebrate the Month of the Military Child with activities such as parades, face painting, carnivals and other events that children enjoy, Thompson said. Activities information, she said, will be available through base newspapers, youth centers, child development center and family support centers. Even though the number of children with a deployed parent has decreased because of the U.S. military’s drawdown in Afghanistan, military families continue to face deployments, humanitarian missions and training, Thompson said. Regardless of the mission, military families are separated during times of holidays and children’s birthdays, she said. “That’s why we recognize that children serve, too,” Thompson said.

Retired Military Breakfast Located at the Ball Center (Old Staff NCO Club) April 27 Social hour will begin at 7 a.m. with breakfast at 8 a.m. All retirees, active duty, reserve, veterans and community friends are invited to attend the breakfast. For more information contact retired Sgt. Maj. George F. Meyer at 938-1610.

24 HOUR HOTLINE 938-3273 Help keep Marine Corp bases and all Onslow County a safe place to live and prosper!

Knife hands have always been a prominent fixture in the discipline of junior Marines. Marine leaders are now saying it is a counterproductive tool for creating future leadership. What are better ways to instill respect and discipline instead of the knife hand? Ridiculous. Sounds like the path of creating a handful of wimps. If they can’t handle the knife hand, God forbid they go to war. Amber Warman

Are knife hands are better than pointing? Are we raising a generation of people who have to be hand-fed and babied for everything? You joined the military. This is not your doting grandparents summer trip to the beach. Monica Robinson

It is counterproductive, but as we have learned many times over the easiest way to get improvement is by positive reinforcement. The problem is we are creating, and have taken part in already creating, a generation filled with lawyer happy, self entitled know-it-all individuals with little to offer. They join the military to better themselves and what happens? We let them change the course of our Marine Corps. From Devil Dog to knife hands, we are losing the things that set the Marine Corps apart from every other branch. Chris Hubbard

Personally, I would rather have a knife hand in my face than a pointed index finger. These are Marines, they won’t have their hands in their pockets so not expecting a hand or finger to be used while being disciplined is simple not going to happen. Jennifer Hall Hornacek

Replace those leaders with men who care about our traditions, that’s how stop making it easier for Marines to be Marines. We have a reputation and you’re ruining it. Raymond Sullivan

Anyone who does it makes themselves look like a DI wanna be. You’re not on the drill field, get over yourselves. Jack Jackson WWW.FACEBOOK.COM/CAMP.LEJEUNE WWW.FACEBOOK.COM/CAMPLEJEUNEGLOBE

Commanding General, Marine Corps Installations East — Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune Brig. Gen. Thomas A. Gorry Public Affairs Director Nat Fahy Publisher James M. Connors Public Affairs Officer 2nd Lt. Sarah Burns Public Affairs Chief Master Sgt. Mark E. Bradley mark.e.bradley@usmc.mil Managing Editor Ena Sellers ena.sellers@pilotonline.com Production Chief Cpl. Charles Clark charles.t.clark1@usmc.mil Assistant Managing Editor 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.

APRIL 4, 2013

3A

DRONE WARS:

Ravens to provide aerial advantage for deployed Marines

LANCE CPL. SHAWN VALOSIN 2nd Marine Logistics Group

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he sound of small whirring propellers filled the air as Raven Unmanned Aerial Vehicles took to the skies during a training exercise aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, March 26. Approximately 12 Marines from Combat Logistics Battalion 6, 2nd Marine Logistics Group, split into three groups comprised of two-man teams to train with the Raven RQ-11B. The new system is the most updated model of lightweight Unmanned Aerial Vehicles used for reconnaissance missions overseas. A vehicle operator manually guides the aircraft through the sky, while a mission operator monitors the route and makes changes as necessary. The unit’s Marines trained with the Raven system in preparation for the CLB-6 upcoming deployment, said Mr. Lee E. Hess, a course chief at the smallUnmanned Aerial Vehicle school. The training included classroom lessons as well as a two-week practical application in the field to prepare the Marines for their upcoming deployment to Afghanistan. Ravens use infrared and daylight

Photo by Lance Cpl. Shawn Valosin

Pfc. John D. Duydos attaches a tail stabilizer after making some pre-launch adjustments to the Raven Unmanned Aerial Vehicle.

Photo by Lance Cpl. Shawn Valosin

Cpl. Pedro J. Aldebol holds a Raven Unmanned Aerial Vehicle while Sgt. Dustin T. Gill tests the controller during a pre-launch function check during a training exercise aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune March 26.

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front-end cameras, making them useful for day and nighttime operations. They can operate more than six miles away from the ground controller, for up to 90 minutes. “It’s not waterproof like other systems, but it’s practical for desert operations,” said Cpl. Pedro J. Aldebol, a Marine with CLB-6 who took part in the training. “If it does get wet, you can still dry it off, and it will fly.” The technology gives Marines a bird’s eye view of the battle space and enemy territory without being in harm’s way. Weighing in at four pounds with the front-end camera attached, Ravens have removable wings that make the systems extremely portable. The aircraft are launched by hand, and used in a variety of locations. Their rugged design and adaptability make them valuable assets for military operations. “We can manually control the system by remote or autonomously via the Ground Control System,” said Sgt. Dustin T. Gill, a Marine with CLB-6 who trained with the new system. “We can even use one Raven to direct another.” These systems even have an auto land feature, which causes the Raven to descend at a specific coordinate.


4A APRIL 4, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

Photo by Lance Cpl. Devin Nichols

Marines from Landing Support Company, Combat Logistics Regiment 27, 2nd Marine Logistics Group aboard Marine Base Camp Lejeune prepare to board a C-130 Hercules March 20 to conduct an airborne exercise. This jump was used to renew airborne certifications.

Support from above:

LANCE CPL. SHAWN VALOSIN 2nd Marine Logistics Group

M

ore than 20 Marines f r o m Landing Support Company, Combat Logistics Regiment 27, 2nd Marine Logistics Group, waited anxiously for a C-130 Hercules to arrive at Marine Corps Air Station New River, N.C., March 20. For some of these Marines, it would be their first time jumping out of an aircraft since joining the fleet; others were fulfilling their quarterly jump requirements. Whatever the reason, the Marines were unified by their love for jumping out of perfectly good airplanes. “It’s probably the biggest rush you can get,” said second-time jumper Lance Cpl. Wesley R. Jetter who has been in the Corps for just over one year and was completing his first fleet jump. Service members split into groups, or “sticks,” of six to eight people. A stick leader led the group in a jump. He hollered “Follow me!” before leaping off the back of the C-130. The rest of the stick followed. “Jumping out of planes is scary at first, but once my parachute opens, I’m good to go,” said Jetter. He is currently a parachute rigger with CLR-27 and said he didn’t choose his job, but wouldn’t change it for any-

thing in the world. Riggers attend a threeweek course at Fort Benning, Ga. Aboard the aircraft “The aircrew maintains contact with the ground crew and relays information to the jump masters,” said Sgt. Milford Anthony, a platoon sergeant and air delivery chief with the Landing Support Co. “The jump masters then pass word to their Marines.” While some of the communication is done verbally, the amount of noise inside the aircraft makes hand and arm signals the safest method to ensure the correct message is passed to everyone. Marines typically make one jump during jump school and follow up with more after reporting to their units. During their first jump, novice jumpers wear red helmets and are known as “cherry jumpers.” The helmets make it easier for ground crew members and experienced jumpers to identify the cherry jumpers who may not be as familiar with canopy control and maneuvering the parachute to the ground safely,” said Milford. For this reason, people on the ground pay extra attention to them and can critique them so they become more proficient. “You have to be able to rely on the training you received at jump school - the biggest challenge to overcome is human nature,” said Milford.

CLR-27 Marines renew airborne certification

Photo by Cpl. Paul Peterson

A Marine from Landing Support Company, Combat Logistics Regiment 27, 2nd Marine Logistics Group, aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, prepares for his first jump in the fleet March 20. The red helmet he wears identifies him as a novice.

Photo by Lance Cpl. Devin Nichols

An assistant jump master gives Marines from Landing Support Company, Combat Logistics Regiment 27, 2nd Marine Logistics Group the “OK” to jump during an airborne exercise near Camp Lejeune March 20. Marines skydived from a height of 1,200 feet.

Photo by Cpl. Paul Peterson

A Marine from Landing Support Company, Combat Logistics Regiment 27, 2nd Marine Logistics Group, aboard Maine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, prepares for his first jump in the fleet March 20.


The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

april 4, 2013

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The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

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THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C. FURLOUGH FROM 1A Pentagon news conference. “We came out better than we went in under the sequester, where it looks like our number is $41 billion [in cuts] now versus the $46 billion.” But despite a Congressional reprieve, Hagel said the Pentagon is still going to be short at least $22 billion for operations and maintenance, “and that means we are going to have to prioritize and make some cuts and do what we’ve got to do,” including making sharp reductions in base operating support and training for nondeployed units. More critical in the long run, he said, is how budget cuts will affect readiness and the department’s overall mission. Because of that concern, he said he has directed Deputy Defense Secretary Ash Carter and Army Gen. Martin E. Dempsey, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, to conduct an Photo by Cpl. Ed Galo

1st Lt. George A. Ivascu works in his office March 25 aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune. Ivascu was awarded the 1st Lt. Travis Manion Marine Corps Officer Logistician of the Year Award for his outstanding work while leading Marines in a deployed environment.

2nd Marine Division officer receives logistician of the year award LANCE CPL. SCOTT WHITING 2nd Marine Division

Once a year, Marine Corps officers filling a logistics billet attend the 1st Lt. Travis Manion Marine Corps Officer Logistician of the Year Award. 1st Lt. George A. Ivascu, the assistant operations officer for the 2nd Marine Division G-4 section (installation and logistics management), received the 2012 logistician of the year award in Arlington, Va., recently. “Every logistics officer across the Marine Corps is eligible for the award,” said Ivascu. “It includes engineer, supply and other company grade officers in billets like those.” Manion, for whom the award was named, was killed in action while deployed as part of a military transition team in support of Operation Iraqi

Freedom. He was ambushed by a group of insurgents and led a counterattack, being fatally wounded by sniper fire while drawing fire away from his fellow service members. Manion was posthumously awarded the Silver Star, along with the Bronze Star with a combat “V” device for his actions. “(Manion) was a great hero, an awesome Marine and an excellent logistician,” said Ivascu. “There was a fund started in his name, and it turned into the award we have today.” Marines nominated for the award are chosen based on their leadership skills, exemplary actions and overall conduct. It is a long journey of passing numerous boards for the opportunity to receive such an award. “Part of my nomination was because I deployed with 1st Battalion, 9th Marines as a motor transport officer and led

Marines in combat,” Ivascu said. “The Marines did outstanding things. It wouldn’t have been possible for me to execute the mission I was given without them.” Upon returning from deployment in December 2011, Ivascu transferred to G-4, where he currently fills a captain’s billet. Ivascu’s work ethic, effort and positive attitude contributed to winning the award. “I love my job,” he said. “It is hands-down the most rewarding experience I’ve ever had.” At Ivascou’s current billet, he coordinates logistical support for battalions and regiments who are training or preparing to deploy. He provides units with the proper equipment to accomplish their tasks. “We make sure the units have what they need to support themselves, train, fight and return safely,” he said.

APRIL 4, 2013

7A

intensive department-wide review of U.S. strategic interests including how to protect the nation with fewer resources. “How do we prioritize the threats and then the capabilities required to deal with threats?” he said. “There will be some significant changes, there’s no way around it.” Dempsey said the department has already exhausted 80 percent of its operating funds halfway through the fiscal year and characterized the current budget situation as “not the deepest, but the steepest decline in our budget ever,” and warned it will affect military readiness into the future. “We will have to trade at some level and to some degree our future readiness for current operations,” the chairman said. He called on elected leaders to give the Pentagon the budget flexibility it needs to carry out institutional reforms.

CYBER FROM 1A something else,” the general said. “It’s some 25-year-old already in the uniform of their nation. They already have experience in Afghanistan or somewhere else. They’re going to be the two- or three-star generals or admirals solving problems.” Bayer said his charge is to develop ongoing training and an open problemsolving environment to tap into the minds of young leaders who can bring an innovative perspective as NATO and its transformation command shift from operational to contingency-based missions. “I want the junior leaders already in uniform [to be immersed] in this future world of complex problem-solving and begin to develop skills they need to work in an ambiguous uncertain, complex, fast-paced (environment),” Bayer said. As U.S. forces pivot to the Pacific during the simultaneous drawdown in Afghanistan, Bayer said, NATO priorities should adjust accordingly. “When Afghanistan is over, we go from an operations-centric alliance to a contingency-based alliance, which means being ready for the next thing, but unsure what that thing might be,” he explained. And NATO, he added, has played a large role in the United States being able to focus its attention on new challenges. “The only reason the U.S. can think about shifting priorities and emphasis to the Pacific is because we have a secure flank, and it’s called NATO,” Bayer said. “NATO should see this as an opportunity, not a threat, (as) increasingly, centers of power are going to be in that part of the world -- less so on the traditional East-West axis.” The general acknowledged the occasional challenges of consensus. “It’s frustrating to have 28 (nations) trying to work on something, but there’s nothing more powerful than when we get to the point where 28 say, ‘Yep, that’s the answer we can live with,’ because now we’re speaking as one.” After spending most of the last 20 years in operations since the advent of missions in the Balkans, Bayer said, it’s vital for NATO to update its training concept and revitalize its exercises program, the general said. “I could see the day where the security interests of the alliance will be challenged by some adversary who will employ information, influence, cyber and space,” he added. The response from the alliance, Bayer said, would not necessarily require the alliance to use air, sea or land forces in the way it traditionally has. “We’ve already forced [younger people] to operate very decentralized, and they’re ready for it, so we’ve got to figure out now how to get the institutions to catch up.” See related story, “Drone Wars,” on page 3A.


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LejeuneSports Sports Competition, camaraderie abound Com C in Eastern Division Matches | 3B

Marines

participate in water survival course | 4B

THURSDAY APRIL 4, 2013

B | THE GLOBE

Instructor leads rebuilding of Engineers Course LANCE CPL. JACKELINE M. PEREZ RIVERA Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

W

hen an instructor at Marine Corps Engineer School saw the obstacle course he ran through as a junior Marine fall into disrepair, he and his peers led his students through a two-year restoration build of the course inspired by the lessons he teaches at the school. Gunnery Sgt. Peter Porter instructed the Marines how the obstacles he taught them to construct can wear down an enemy and give Marines an advantage in combat. He shared his motivation for the subject and gave them a challenge to be excited about. The opportunity provided an alternative to running and the other usual staples of physical fitness the school used. “Sixteen years later we still talk about running that course,” said Porter. “We’re just passing on that torch. It’s a tradition.” Porter teaches survivability, creating shelters, bearing the elements, and obstacles, developing ways to halt or slow down the progress of enemies advancing enough for Marines to have clear targets. A variety of muses inspired new obstacles and modifications to the traditional course. Some obstacles simply needed repairs; others were built anew with ideas and layouts from popular mud runs and endurance courses. “We took Marines out there whenever we could,” said Gunnery Sgt. Chris Metzger, an instructor at the Marine Corps Engineer School who teaches constructed obstacles, survivability,including classes on using concrete block and standing timber. Metzger headed the effort alongside Porter. “Sometimes we went out there together and sometimes we took turns and tag teamed it.” The course navigates through thickly wooded areas and deep, thick mud. There is a point with rope threaded through the limbs of trees to assist participants as they dredge through it. The thick woods and mud provided an obstacles alongside those constructed by instructors and students. The course provides a diverse

model of training opportunities Metzger said he wishes to see more units adopt for general training throughout the Marine Corps. The Marines who constructed the course could not take vehicles to most obstacle sites due to environmental protection regulations in place. All equipment and materials had to be hand carried, including 30 ft. poles. It was a learning experience for the students of the engineer school, said Porter. They were able to apply the skills they y learned in class and experience firsthand obstacles’ ce fi fir rstha sth hand ha d tthe he o he obs bstacl bs bsta cles cl less’ effects. “This is what real i wha hat we we d do in n tthe hee rea h al world,” said Porter. better than aid dP orte or tteer. r ““It’s IItt’s b et tth etter han n seeing it on building on a sscreen cree cr een ee n or or b bui u ld ui din ingg itt iin n the middle just build le off a fi ffield ielld jus ju ust tto o buil illd it.” Porter w wants people ants an t p ts e pl eo ple to to rremember emem em e ber it as a tough challenge. hopes parugh ch ug hallle l ng nge. e. H Hee ho h hope ope pes pa p rticipants wa walk with underw alk lk aaway w y wi wa w th h aan n un nde d rstanding o off th the work engineers do. he wo w ork eeng nggin ineeers d o. After al all hard work, Engill th tthee ha h ard rd w o k, tthe or h E he nging ineers Course met with hundreds ursee w wass m e w et ith hh hu und dre redss

Photo by Lance Cpl. Jackeline M. Perez Rivera

A student of Marine Corps Engineer School marks a path in preparation of Marine Corps Community Service’s St. Paddy’s Day Engineer Challenge 5-mile run through the Engineers Course recently. It was the finishing touch in a two-year restoration of the course.

Layout by Becca Keller

of pounding feet during the St. Paddy’s Day Engineer Challenge March 16. The feedback was positive and left some participants surprised by the difficulty of the course. “I think we had plenty of mud out there,” said Mike Marion, the St. Paddy’s Day Engineer Challenge race coordinator. “I think our runners were surprised at the amount of mud we actually had. It’s more than we’ve had at any other course.” However, the course is not finished. Even after Porter,, Metzger other M tz Me t ge gerr and and the the othe th herr instructors who in nst s ru ruct c orrs wh ct w o led d th thee charge ch harge gee to to rebuild rebu re b ild bu d th tthee course engineers co oursee lleave, eave ea ve, engine ve neer ne errs who return teach who re ret turn to tur o teac ach ac h at the school thinkthe sc cho hool o aare r thi re hiink king ways ing up in pw ay ys tto o ttweak, weak we eak a , modify modi mo d fy di y aand nd aadd nd dd d tto o the th he co ccourse urse ffor ur or future futu fu tu urree ggenenen erations errat atio ions tto io o come. cco ome ome m .

Photos by Lance Cpl. Jackeline M. Perez Rivera

The restored Engineers Course at Courthouse Bay aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune includes obstacles, mud pits, an area of barbed wire and a mock forward operating base created by teachers and students at the Marine Corps Engineers School.


2B APRIL 4, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

It’s spring - where are the fish?

Is it spring yet? Let’s see, the birds are singing, grass is growing, spring flowers are in bloom, and the hours of daylight continue to increase. The sun is higher in the sky and the pollen has yellowed much of the landscape. So why, as we have passed the equinox, does it feel like winter’s grip is hanging on with claws. Surf water temperatures at Bogue Pier have stagnated for the last three months in the low 50s, only this past weekend showed signs of life. Last year by now we were in the mid60s, at and the sea mullet bite was as hot as I’ve seen it in my 20 years here, there were also good catches of blues, flounder, drum, pompano

shad, specks and grays. And no, this is not an April Fool’s prank. So now that I’m done with my rant, I’ll get on with a fishing report. First, there are still trout in the creeks from the Neuse to the New River along with schools of drum in the marshes and creeks. I have landed specks the last few weeks from 16 to 21-inches. I have seen redfish in the creeks, but even Gulp! baits weren’t smelly enough to get their attention. I also had a surprise catch from one of the creeks; a three-pound shark bitted bluefish. It was probably up the creek playing hide-and-seek from sharks. Both the trout and bluefish tried to eat one of the 17-MR suspending MirrOlures, the electric chicken variety. They are great baits. By the way, I released the bluefish, he used up two of his lives on that day. There are other reports of trout and drum around. Core Creek is still producing big speckled trout along with both black and red drum. Ft. Macon and Cape Lookout are yielding coolers full of puffers along with some sea mullet. The sea mullet are also around Beaufort

Inlet and inside the Turning Basin. Boaters working the reefs like AR 315 and 320 are catching lots of big black sea bass, but no-keepee! Remember, plentiful or not, the season is closed until June. To date, Bogue Pier has recorded plenty of blowfish, rays, sharks and a scant few anemic sea mullet. Topsail piers are reporting some black drum, sea mullet and lots of puffers too. Oceanana Pier on Bogue banks is also open as of Easter weekend. Next week I will start reporting catches from all the Bogue Banks and Topsail piers. Offshore? We are in the “if you can get there” mode, and getting there means way offshore. The water temperature is in the mid 60s very far out and doesn’t get to the low 70s until you reach 200 to 250 fathoms - way out there. If you are willing to go way out there, there are dolphin and some nice wahoo. Finally, I got a great note from Captain Dean Lamont reporting from Weldon along the Roanoke River, that the shad bite has finally heated up, both on the fly and light spinning tackle.

Photo by Ena Sellers

Staff Sgt. John Tubbs watches his tee shot during intramural play on Tuesday.

NEW RIVER INLET TIDE TABLES

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

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

THURSDAY 3:01 a.m. 9:34 a.m. FRIDAY 4:09 a.m. 10:36 a.m. SATURDAY 5:10 a.m. 11:31 a.m. SUNDAY 6:05 a.m. MONDAY 6:55 a.m. 12:49 a.m. TUESDAY 7:40 a.m. 1:38 a.m. WEDNESDAY 8:22 a.m. 2:24 a.m.

3:38 p.m. 9:43 p.m. 4:44 p.m. 10:53 p.m. 5:43 p.m. 11:54 p.m. 6:34 p.m. 12:19 p.m. 7:21 p.m. 1:04 p.m. 8:04 p.m. 1:44 p.m. 8:44 p.m. 2:23 p.m.

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

Intramural golfers hit links CHANTEL GREEN

Special to the Globe

W

hen the 35 Camp Lejeune intramural golfers hit the greens on the scarlet side of the base’s Paradise Point Golf Course Tuesday morning, their reasons behind pursuing the game varied. Some started to play for the competition while others started to have fun. Many players picked up the game from a family member, and then there was one whose inspiration started 14 years ago with lessons from a golf legend.

The atmosphere was nonchalant; the players were there to have a good time, enjoy the outdoors, and try their luck on the links. “The scarlet side is less challenging than the gold course, and it’s good for those who are working on their game ... this one is a lot of fun to come out and play with a bunch of friends who are average golphers,” said Christopher Spencer, Marine Corps Forces Special Operations Command Combat Logistics Battalion 6. Regardless of the low intensity course, each golfer had their own technique, routine and swing; but the same focus on their faces as they stepped up to the tee.

The greens were slow, but Sgt. William Peterson, Combat Logistics Regiment 27 had a specific routine before each shot. “Practice swings, step back for a brief second, step up to the ball, and make sure to do the same thing every time,” said Peterson. Each golfer learned through different outlets. Spencer, however, had the opportunity to take lessons from the 1946 winner of the Masters, Herman Keiser. Not only was Keiser on the PGA tour, but he also joined the Navy in 1942 for three years during World War II. After his discharge in 1945, he went back to professional golf, win-

ning the Masters the following year. “My parents had joined a country club, and one of my best friends’ grandfather had won the Masters, so I got to have a couple of free lessons from him,” said Spencer about his reason for starting to play the game. Every player learns the game differently, but it is rare to learn from a legend. Regardless of their golf background, there is something in each of them that always brings them back to the greens. It seems that Arnold Palmer was onto something when he boldy proclaimed golf to be the greatest game in the history of mankind.

Photo by Chantel Green

Sgt. William Peterson, Combat Logistics Regiment 27, maintains position as he watches his chip fly forward toward the pin.

Sexual Assault Awareness 5K Friday Wear teal and show your support. The race will take place at the Greenway Trail (across from Marston Pavilion) same day registration starts at 10:45 a.m. run/walk starts at 11:30. T-shirts giveaways and prizes will be provided. The race is open to military personnel, family members and DoD employees. For more information, call 451-5973 or visit www.mccslejeune.com/sapr NASCAR ® 2013 Camping World ® Truck Series Sunday The Single Marine Program is sponsoring a free trip to Rockingham, N.C., for the NASCAR ® 2013 Camping World ® Truck Pickup will be at the CJ Recreation Center at 9 a.m. For more information visit www. mccslejeune.com/smp. MARSOC Mud, Sweat & Tears Mud Run April 27 at Stone Bay Sign up for the MARSOC Mud, Sweat & Tears Mud Run before tomorrow at noon and pay $25. Price will increase to $30 after this time. Registration by this date guarantees your race t-shirt. The off-road course includes forest terrain, dirt paths, winding trails, fallen tree obstacles and mud. For 5 miles, this challenging race will test your strength, stamina and endurance. Be forewarned - you will get muddy. This is the third race in the Semper Fit Grand Prix Series 2013 and it starts at 8 a.m. April 27 at Stone Bay. This race is sponsored by MARSOC, Marine Federal Credit Union, First Command and Sprint. No Federal or USMC endorsement implied. For a registration form, visit www. mccslejeune.com/grandprix#mud, or register online at www.active.com/miscellaneous/camplejeune-nc/marsoc-mud-sweat-and-tea rs-5-mile-run-semper-fit-grand-prix-series2013. Youth Sports coaches needed Ongoing Are you a golfer or a baseball fanatic? Do you like to work with kids? Consider becoming a volunteer coach for the youth sports’ spring golf or baseball programs. The golf program will allow you to pass on your knowledge to the next generation of golfers. Becoming a baseball coach will give you ample opportunities to mentor and teach athletes of tomorrow. For more information contact the youth sports office.


APRIL 4, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

3B

Photos by Lance Cpl. Joshua W. Grant

The Marine Corps shooting team and British Royal Marines man the firing line during recent InterCorps Cup Rifle Competition at Stone Bay.

Corps shines in annual rifle contest LANCE CPL. JOSHUA W. GRANT Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

The Marine Corps shooting team beat out the British Royal Marines shooting team by just 40 combined points in this year’s Inter-Corps Cup Rifle Competition. The Marine Corps shooting team won the annual competition with a combined score of 2246 and 23 V’s and the Royal Marines

scored 2206 and 31 V’s. Eight members comprised each team and 300 was the highest possible individual score. Top shooters were Marine Cpl. Antonio Diconza with a score of 290 with 23V’s and Royal Marine Robert Wilson with 289 and 26Vs. The course of fire consisted of 20 rounds fired in 20 minutes from the standing position at the 200 yard line, 10 rounds in 60 seconds from the sitting position at the 200 yard line, 10 rounds

in 70 seconds from the prone position at the 300 yard line and 20 rounds in 20 minutes from the prone position at the 500 yard line. The Royal Marines competed outside their normal parameters in distance and equipment. The Brits fired the M16 service rifle rather than the L85A2 used in annual qualifications. “It’s a completely different type of competition shooting than what we’re used to,” said Warrant

Officer Paul Mckiernan, chief instructor of the Royal Marines combat marksmanship team. “This concentrates more on pure marksmanship skill. Our annual qualification only goes out to 400 yards and our national competition takes a select few out to 600 meters. It makes the 500 yard line something different for us.” It’s an honor to have competed in this competition with the Marines and we will be back next year, added Mckiernan.

Marine Corps rifle, pistol competitions soar to sound of gunfire STAFF REPORTS

Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

It seemed the major from 4th Marine Division couldn’t miss as he watched the white lollipop rise above the burm time and again. In his debut appearance in a Division Match, Maj. Peter Rummler finished with 580 points and 52 V’s seizing the coveted top shooter and high tyro honors during the individual rifle portion of the Rummler 2013 Eastern Division Match Championship at the Stone Bay ranges. Rummler beat out the Marine Corps Shooting Team’s Cpl. Narendra Sookdeo who also scored 580. However

Rummler’s 52 V’s, a designation given to shots that hit dead center, was the tiebreaker over Sookdeo who scored 42 V’s. During an award ceremony March 29, Rummler said he was honored and humbled by the award. “I learned a lot while I was here and hopefully I’ll get a chance to come back.” Individual Pistol Gunnery Sgt. Jason Hedrick with the Marine Corps Reserve Team bested the field in the pistol competition with a commanding score of 573 and Hedrick H di k 23 X’s with Staff Sgt. Jonathan Shue of the Marine Corps Shooting Team finishing second with 567 points and 14 X’s. In pistol scoring, X’s are

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identical to V’s in the rifle portion. Team Rifle The 2nd Amphibious Assault BattalionGold rifle team claimed first place and the Elliott trophy, shooting an aggregate 1124 points with 86V’s, during team rifle competition. The track Marines edged out their closest competitors by two points as 4th Marine Division scored 1122 points with 75V’s. Team Pistol Marine Corps Recruit Depot Parris Island-Gold stormed north from the coastal marshes of South Carolina to win the team pistol match and Edson trophy with an aggregate score of 1054 with 20 X’s while Second Marine Aircraft Wing finished second with 978 points and 14 X’s.

Team Rifle Winner: 2nd Amphibious Assault Battalion

Team Pistol Winner: Marine Corps Recruit Depot Parris Island


4B APRIL 4, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

Keeping Afloat Marines fight to earn title as water survival instructors

CHANTEL GREEN

Special to The Globe

A

n attempt to survive a life-threatening situation is sure to be frightening enough, but a critical situation in the water would send most people into a fear driven panic. Marine Corps Instructors of Water Survival are not like most - they are always prepared to immediately react in troubled waters. During a recent three-week water survival course aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Johnson, N.C., more than 20 students fought to become instructors who

train Marines to respond when problems arise in the water. This course is a part of the Marine Corps Water Survival School which trains Marines and sailors to execute water survival tactics. The water survival course does not focus solely on pulling people out of the water, however. Amidst the physical training, survival tactics, and rescue drills, the students also focus on practical application for major injuries including the head, neck and spine. The MCIWS Course is intensive and has a reputation for being one of the toughest swim qualifications in the military.

Photo Pho to by y Staff Staff Sgt S Sgt.. Mark Mark r Fa Faylo Fayloga ylo loga

Marine students perform a practical application for head, neck and spinal injuries in the water during the Marine Corps Instructor of Water Survival Course recently.

Photo by Staff Sgt. Mark Fayloga

Sgt. Grant Martinez, Marine Corps Forces Special Operations Command, is pulled out of the water during an exercise geared towards head, neck and spinal injuries during the Marine Corps Instructor of Water Survival Course recently.

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Photo Pho h to by hoto by Staff Staff f Sgt Sgt.. M Mark ar Fa ark Faylo Fayloga yloga ylo ga

Sgt. Ian Anderson, 1st Battalion, 6th Marine Regiment, is pulled along as part of a rescue drill during the Marine Corps Instructor of Water Survival Course aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Johnson March 5.

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APRIL 4, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

e h t f o Month Child y r a t i l i M APRIL IS

s in honor Join us for exciting activities for all age of your favorite little heroes. Base Theater • Free Movie – Wreck-It Ralph – at the Celebration • MCX Month of the Military Child • Outdoor Adventures Spring Kickoff • Brewster Teen Center Spring Break • After School Archery • All You Can Bowl $5 • Kids Gone Fishin’ • and More!

Photo by Chantel Green

The commanding general of Marine Corps Installations East, Brig. Gen. Thomas Gorry, presents the Excellence in Youth Sports Award, from the National Alliance of Youth Sports, to Camp Lejeune’s youth sports manager, Christopher Williams and staff.

Base youth sports program opens doors to excellence CHANTEL GREEN

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ver the years, many studies have shown that having a strong sense of community can ease the mental growing pains of being a kid in today’s society. The youth sports program at MCCS Camp Lejeune understands the need for a child to have community; in fact, it is the core philosophy of the program. “With the daily grind and the rigors of the things that the military community has to deal with day in and day out, youth sports provides an outlet and what we feel is a safe haven to exercise energy into something positive,” said youth sports program manager, Christopher Williams. The organization plays an integrate role in the lives of military families on Camp Lejeune. Of course, it promotes an active and healthy lifestyle, but it also promotes a set of values that leave a mark on the lives of military kids. The impact that youth sports has on Lejeune’s kids would not be possible without the staff and volunteers who are fueled by their passion for the children. “I love working with kids in any capacity I can, and I like to tie the sports element into it, which makes youth sports an appropriate fit,” said Williams. The staff of the or-

ganization is a humble group; within minutes of silently observing their behavior, it is clear that they are worthy of recognition for their dedication and hard work. Last December, the staff received the acknowledgement they deserve when awarded the National Alliance of Youth Sports Excellence in Youth Sports Award. The non-profit organization is America’s leading advocate for positive and safe sports and activities for children. Each year the alliance recognizes five programs across the country, including civilian, private, and government youth sports entities. This is the first time in history that Lejeune’s youth sports program has been presented with this award for its commitment to providing quality youth sports programming. The award also recognizes the effort that the staff and volunteers put forth to ensure the children involved learn valuable lessons about core values and the importance of good character. The youth sports program assistant representative, Andrei Yournet, pointed out how important the program is to the community due to the communication, teamwork, and leadership skills that are instilled in the children. The program will continue to teach these essential life skills in their newly renovated office on Stone Street. On April 1, after 15 months of renova-

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Families hop for Easter fun, new friendships | 3C

Children learn essentials | 4C THURSDAY APRIL 4, 2013

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Teens take refuge at Brewster Teen Center AMY BINKLEY

Assistant managing editor

T

he secret life of the military teenager means expecting the unexpected. Low flying Ospreys serve as alarm clocks, the booms of artillery training sounds for dinnertime and deployment schedules provide tentative vacation plans. While they appear unfazed by the sometimes chaotic order of their parents’ line of work, every teen needs a place to escape and someone willing to listen to what they have to say. For many teens living aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, the answers to their unspoken requests may be closer than they appear. The doors of the Brewster Teen Center, located on Brewster Boulevard, opened late last year and quickly became the popular place to be. “The purpose of the center is to give teens aboard base a safe place to go after school,” said Cedric McDonald, assistant manager. “It’s close enough they can walk here, it’s free and it’s just for them.” McDonald, who grew up in a military family, understands how the challenges the age group faces differ from their peers outside the gates and the impact a place like the Teen Center has on their lives. “When I was a kid, youth centers like this kept me out of a lot of trouble,” he confessed. “A lot can happen in those couple of hours after school when mom and dad aren’t home yet.” Teens who regularly visit the facility know the routine of the afternoon includes working hard so they can play harder. “It’s a fun place, but we know what needs to come first,” McDonald noted. “For the first hour and a half we focus strictly on homework and community involvement. Then they split into the middle school and high SEE TEENS 3C

Photos by Amy Binkley

Teens participate in a variety of activities, including playing basketball, shooting pool and working out in the Tone Zone at the Brewster Teen Center aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune April 2.


2C APRIL 4, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

‘Olympus’ rises ‘Over’ raunchy college comedy Now playing at Camp Lejeune “21 AND OVER” (R) “21 and Over” is a teen comedy about a young man celebrating his 21st birthday. Justin Chon (“The Twilight Saga”) stars as Jeff Chang, a promising young student, who has always done what he is supposed to do. However, when his two best friends, Miller, played by Miles Teller (“Footloose,” “Project X”), and Casey, played by Skylar Astin (“Pitch Perfect”), surprise him with a visit to celebrate his most important day, he decides to do everything he has never done and wants to do. Knowing that it is the night before his big medical school exam, Chang agrees to accompany his friends for a drink. What was to be a quick beer becomes a night of humiliation, overindulgence, and utter debauchery. Co-starring are Sarah Wright (“The House Bunny”) as Nicole, and Jonathan Keltz (“Prom”) as Randy. Jon Lucas and Scott Moore, the “Hangover” screenwriter team, are making their directorial debut with this raunchy romp that showcases a rite of passage gone horribly wrong. “21 and Over” is a crude, outrageous, and hysterical comedy about coming of drinking age in the worst way and living youth to its fullest.

Now playing at the Patriot 12 and Carmike 16 in Jacksonville “OLYMPUS HAS FALLEN” (R) “Olympus Has Fallen” is an action thriller about a group of enemies who are taking over The White House Secret Service Code “Olympus”) and putting the President at peril. Gerard Butler (“Chasing Mavericks,” “300,” “Machine Gun Preacher”) stars as Mike Banning, a former Special Forces operative and now a secret service agent assigned to Presidential Detail. After a tragic accident involving the first family, Banning is demoted and assigned to desk duty. In the wake of a terrorist attack on the White House, Banning rushes to the scene, only to find himself trapped within fighting off the enemy while looking for the President’s little boy. As our national security team scrambles to respond, they are forced to rely on Banning’s inside knowledge to help retake the White House, save the President, and avert an even bigger disaster. Aaron Eckhart (“Battle Los Angeles,” “The Dark Knight”) plays President Benjamin Asher, who is kidnapped by a terrorist mastermind capturing the White House. Co-starring are Morgan Freeman (“Kiss the Girls,” “The Shawshank Redemption,” “The Dark Knight Rises”) as Speaker

From the

FrontRow Front Row With Reinhild Moldenhauer Huneycutt

Trumbull, Angela Bassett (“This Means War”) as Secret Service director Lynn Jacobs, Melissa Leo (“The Fighter”) as Secretary of Defense Ruth McMillan, Ashley Judd (“Double, Jeopardy, “Dolphin Tale”) as Margaret Asher, the First Lady, Dylan McDermott (“The Campaign,” TV’s “American Horror Story”) as Dave Forbes, an ex-Secret Service agent gone rogue, Cole Hauser (“A Good Day to Die Hard”) as Agent Roma, Radha Mitchell (“Silent Hill: Revelation 3D”) as Leah Banning, Finley Jacobsen (“Marley & Me”) as Connor Asher, the son of the president,

FRIDAY “Safe Haven,” PG-13, 6:30 p.m.; “A Good Day to Die Hard,” PG-13, 9:15 p.m. SATURDAY “Escape from Planet Earth,” PG, 3:30 p.m.; “Dark Skies,” PG-13, 6:30 p.m.; “21 and Over,” R, 9:15 p.m. SUNDAY “Jack the Giant Slayer,” PG-13, 3:30 p.m.; “Oz: The Great and Powerful,” PG, 6:30 p.m. TUESDAY “Beautiful Creatures,” PG-13, 7:30 p.m. WEDNESDAY “Identity Thief,” PG-13, 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.

and Rick Yune (“The Man with the Iron Fist”) as Kang, the North Korean terrorist ringleader. Director Antoine Fuqua (“Shooter,” “Brooklyn’s Finest,”

CLOSED FOR RENOVATIONS

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For movie times, call 449-9344.

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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.

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

You make me happier than riding in the car with the windows down. I am a male, tan Labrador Retriever mix. The shelter staff think I am about 2 years and 6 months old. I love you.

Life was so boring until you came along. I am a male, gray and white domestic shorthair. The shelter staff think I am about 1 year and 1 month old. Let’s ditch this place and get home.

Camp Geiger Chapel Main Camp Geiger Chapel (Bldg. TC 601) Worship Service: Sunday 5 p.m.

Pet ID# A062186

Pet ID# A064533

Camp Johnson Chapel Main Camp Johnson Chapel (Bldg. M-101) Worship Service: Sunday 8:30 a.m.

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.

Tarawa Terrace Chapel Main TT Chapel (Bldg. TT-2469) Worship Service: Sunday 10:30 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.

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.

Back to Basics Etiquette Class April 12, 9 to 10:30 a.m. Protocol and etiquette are vital to the military life, and L.I.N.K.S. is ready to help you bring the old Corps standards to the new Corps lifestyle. The free workshop will teach the “how to” and “what to” when it comes to: RSVPing, thank you notes, invitations, personal electronics, introductions and appropriate attire for any occasion. The event is open to all military spouses and their significant others. To register for the class and free childcare call 451-1299. Free movie April 13, 3:30 to 5 p.m. In honor of the Month of the Military Child, the Base Theater will have a free presentation of “Wreck It Ralph,” rated PG. The event is free for children and adults, and the first 200 children to arrive will receive a free movie pack from Operation Homefront. For more information call 451-0176. Young Marines boot camp April 13 Get your young recruits into tip-top shape during the Young Marines boot camp aboard MCB Camp Lejeune. Registration will be March 30 from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. in the upstairs classroom of the Area 1 gym. For more information call 760-8310206 or e-mail red1wallace@yahoo.com.

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

Midway Park Chapel Contemporary Praise & Worship Worship Service: Sunday 10:45 a.m. Youth Group, Children’s Church and Nursery provided

action-packed flick that piles on explosions in a melodramatic fantasy plot the likes of “Independence Day” and “Die Hard.”

Lejeune Bus Tour April 10, 10 to 11:30 a.m. Are you new to MCB Camp Lejeune? Jump on board for an up-close and personal tour of the base. This is the perfect place to start learning your way around and to discover all the services, programs and recreational opportunities available that will make your stay enjoyable. For free childcare information and to register, call Marine Corps Family Team Building, 451-0176.

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

“King Arthur,” “Training Day”) gathered a fine stellar ensemble cast for his latest thriller. Finally, Butler is cast in a movie that builds to his strength. “Olympus Has Fallen” is a computer generated spectacle, a supercharged, super-intense

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.

Farmers’ Market grand opening April 13, 8:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. The Onslow County Farmers’ Market, located at 4024 Richlands Highway in Jacksonville, N.C., will open for its 2013 season featuring locally-grown fruits and vegetables, jams and jellies, and much more. For more information visit www.onslowncfarmersmarket.com. Paws in the Park April 20, 9 to 11 a.m. “Pawsitively” fun activities include strut your stuff costume contests including best dressed and pet and wwner look-alikes. Create homemade treats for your furry friend or smile pretty for a family photo with your pet. Woof down some refreshments. It’s the “purr-fect” way to start your day. Registration is highly encouraged. All pets must be kept on leash during the event. Pets must have current vaccinations to attend. Banned breeds are not allowed to participate. For more information call 451-0176.


THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

APRIL 4, 2013

3C

Families form friendships during holiday egg hunt PFC. SULLIVAN LARAMIE 2nd Marine Logistics Group

The cloudy morning brightened as children darted through the woods in search of colorful eggs – and new friends. The family readiness officer for Combat Logistics Battalion 6, 2nd Marine Logistics Group, Mary C. Mathews, hosted an Easter egg hunt for the unit’s families aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune March 23. “The kids loved it,” said Mathews. “At first they could care less (about) what’s in the eggs and wanted to get as many as possible, but after that they sat around for another 15 to 20 minutes, opening every single egg to see exactly what was in each (one).” The wide-eyed children broke open the plastic shells to find new toys and candy. In the process, they opened themselves to discover new friendships – something very important

to their parents. “It was nice to get out of the house and have somewhere to go with my son,” said Breyona L. Millard, the wife of Sgt. Matthew E. Millard, a smallarms repair technician with the unit. “It’s good to get all the parents together and go Easter-egg hunting with the kids before the (Marines) get deployed.” CLB-6 is currently conducting pre-deployment training on transportation, engineering and medical practice at Fort Pickett, Va. The unit is scheduled to deploy in a few months. Mathews hosted the event to establish friendships within CLB-6’s families so they could support each other during the deployment. “If they show up to these [events], they start to make those friends,” said Mathews. “They do find that person they click with, whether it’s a similar personality or if it’s the fact that their children get along well. Forming those relationships early

TEENS FROM 1C school group and are free to do whatever they choose.” From educational opportunities to flat out fun, activities overflow the Teen Center’s agenda. Nature Calls, an outdoor, hands-on class, allows teens to learn the basics of surviving in the wilderness while Diplomas to Degrees focuses on keeping the youth on the right academic path toward graduation and college preparation. “We want to see our teens’ progress and do big things with their lives,” said Jonathan Savage, a staff member. “We have so many different characters – gamers, athletes and people who just want to chill. They can come here and be themselves; it’s their safe haven.” The variety of field trips offered by the Teen Center is a major draw for the young

helps build their support networks so when they are having crazy day they know they’ve got another spouse within the battalion they can call.” By the time the children found all of the eggs, most of them had a new friend by their side. Groups of children then sat down with their parents to share their new found treasures. “Everybody was a little quiet at first,” said Mathews. “It took the parents a little bit, but once the kids started warming up to each other, the parents followed pretty quickly. It’s amazing how they can go to a playground, or go to an area where they know absolutely nobody, and within five minutes they’re (making friends with) someone new.” The unit has other family events, including beach parties and a family day, scheduled for the coming months, but Mathews and her assistants decided an early start would help the families.

adults. The staff and volunteers regularly trek with the teens to see movies, visit the indoor pools aboard base, bowl, and play paintball. “We don’t have to come; we want to come,” stated Allie Cozzens, a military teen. “It’s not just little kid stuff. I’ve met a lot of friends here.” Building relationships is a key part of a teenager’s development, but more often than not, they struggle to find someone who will not only listen and relate but guide them toward the wisest decisions. “Teens get left out of a lot of activities on base because much of the focus is on the younger kids,” McDonald pointed out. “When they have a place they can call their own, they’re more willing to open up. We provide an environment where they can talk about what they’re going through

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Children of Marines with Combat Logistics Battalion 6, 2nd Marine Logistics Group, search and find Easter eggs during a family event aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune March 23. The family readiness officer hosted the event helping families create a support network in preparation for an upcoming deployment.

with our volunteers and receive help if they need it.” He added, “For many of them, it’s a home away from home.” Chris Frasier, a regular face at the Teen Center, is thankful to have a place to go where he is understood and can hang out with his friends. “It’s a great, safe environment,” he commented. “The staff is really cool, and they want to know what fun stuff we want to do.” Members of the middle school advisory board, who meet at the Teen Center every Tuesday, gather information from their peers on future events they’d like to see, discuss ideas and present their findings to the staff each week. “We’re hearing exactly what they’re saying and getting their input on

events,” McDonald explained. While the reputation and popularity of the Teen Center continues to grow, its purpose remains steadfast. “If you want to see your teens stay out of trouble and thrive in a place where they can learn leadership and build self-esteem, bring them here,” Savage encouraged. The Brewster Teen Center is open Monday through Thursday from 2:30 to 6 p.m.; Friday from 2:30 to 10 p.m.; and Saturday from 4 to 11 p.m. to dependents of activeduty service members and Department of Defense employees who are 12 years old and in the seventh grade through high school. There is no cost to participate at the center, but all teenagers must be registered. For more information call 451-2672.


4C APRIL 4, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

Photo by Amy Binkley

Jana Guitar, library programs director, keeps her young audience involved by asking them to point out characters in the Easter-themed book during Storytime at the Harriotte B. Smith Library aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune March 28.

Kids experience adventure during Storytime AMY BINKLEY

Assistant managing editor

T

he late Jaqueline Kennedy Onassis, former First Lady of the United States, once said, “There are many little ways to enlarge your child’s world. Love of books is best of all.” Books are maps to the adventures of children’s imaginations. At the Harriotte B. Smith Library aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, Storytime isn’t just a regularly scheduled event; it’s a weekly opportunity for children to make a new discoveries. “We try to make it a genuine learning experience,” explained Jana Guitar, programs director. “We’re aware of the core subjects they’ll learn in school and try to reinforce it with the stories we choose and read.” Guitar gathered with dozens of pre-schoolers and their parents to read a trio of holiday-themed books for the annual Easter Storytime at the library March 28. Little hands shot up when Guitar asked questions about the stories. Together, they counted along with the characters and lifted the flaps on the pages to discover the missing objects. “The kids are relaxed and eager to interact with the story,” Guitar noted.

When they get to come regularly, Storytime becomes part of the children’s routines and something they look forward to. Jana Guitar, Harriotte B. Smith Library programs director

“When they get to come regularly, Storytime becomes part of the children’s routines and something they look forward to.” Sean Pittman, youth services technician, is intentional when choosing which stories to read to his audience. “I don’t just pick books the kids will love but ones parents will also enjoy,” he admitted. “By doing that, the kids are enthralled in the story and the parents are more willing to engage and participate.” The tiny tots jumped at the chance to make their own Easter bags after Guitar announced the upcoming egg hunt and asked their parents for help with the decorating details. Adorned with glue, stickers and bunny-shaped construction paper, the kids prepared totes for the hunt and lined up anxiously before marching outside. Galina Eichenlaub, a military spouse, attended the library events for years with her daughter. “I feel like she was raised in this library,” she said. “We love coming, hearing the stories and

making the crafts.” At Pittman’s signal, the kids let loose and made a mad dash to the brightly-colored eggs hidden inside the fenced in pavilion area. “My goal is to make sure everyone has a good time no matter what,” Pittman stated. “It’s good for the kids to get out of the house and do something fun.” Every child went home with a bag full of the plastic eggs stuffed with toys, but a few wandered back inside to take a turn at one of the Advanced Workstations in Education literacy computers. “It reads books to them and teaches them how to identify things like animals, colors and numbers through different games,” Guitar commented. “It’s all for education, but it’s also fun.” Storytime takes place at the library every Thursday at 10 a.m., and at Tarawa Terrace and Midway Park Community Centers on Wednesdays at 10 a.m. For more information call 451-3026.

Photo by Amy Binkley

A military child checks the contents of her Easterthemed bag after the Storytime egg hunt at the Harriotte B. Smith Library aboard base March 28.

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Storytime participants decorate their Easter bags for the egg hunt at the Harriotte B. Smith Library March 28.

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in the left he was shot twice Cole (center) after . Six of the to Lance Cpl. Jeffrey from enemy insurgents safety of t and pressure dressing 2010 after a patrol came under fire the positions to ensure Marines apply a tournique an August g fire toward enemy for his selfless in Marjah Afghanist (Left, courtesy photo) to provide suppressin Jeffrey Cole July 10 taken during a firefight , yet Cole continued Silver Star, is presented to Lance Cpl. arm. This photo was on the patrol were wounded award for valor, the 10 service members The nation’s third highestMarjah, Afghanistan, in August 2010. (Right) Marines. fire in his fellow came under enemy actions when his patrol

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d h staggered i one another, supporting l d d Cole h wounded in the on the i k tourniquet d a crack toward the rescue helicopter finall compound; h fi f the to stop the bleeding. and climbed hours lleft d ffour h air, and they in an effort injured service mem- midst of enemy fire k at 4 a.m. to stand woke his of gunfire filled the the sixth of guard duty. As he finished pa- found themselves in the fight of As had to aboard. Basthe Marines knew they Cole was flown to Camp time on post, an early morningcook their lives. The patrol was pinned ber, – quickly. They made their went immediately move helped he he five where and fire; tion trol returned by heavy enemy compound as He watched as five Marines before cleaning his down were wounded, and they way into a nearby SEE SILVER 6A the mud walls. by the food for them on water. He Marines on enemy fire dug into beside him dropped, struck and all unable to contact anyone machine rifle and restocking The enemy was advancing calls sheer force of insurgent Lance heard through the grapevine about were were the radio. fire- Cole could hear gun fire. Within seconds, broth- another patrol going out soon and the News Briefs “Thirty minutes into the his Cpl. Jeffrey Cole joined on the action. In the the enemy over the radio. anylifted his he wanted in fight, I heard screams “All channels, anywhere, Cole ers as a three-round burst half weeks his unit, receive advancing toward us,” 80 pounds three-and-athing around us that can 9th Marine Regi- was 200-pound frame and actions his Battalion, 2nd recounted he now!” ground, Division, was said as gun us – we need help of gear completely off the a presday. “I took a machine air, and ment, 2nd Marine Another tourniquet and moved him five feet in the all in in country, Cole had already been that my buddy who was shot dirt– were applied to his without from slammed him into the I put the sure dressing still losing blood – on 46 missions, luckily and gave him my rifle. he was less than half a second. shoulder and arm, but his native incident. his machine gun in my was running out. Despite The Woodstock, Ga., The patrol that changed six started firing. Then I got up on the time Cole continued the ceramconsisted of took three rounds into hip in a grievous wounds, body from life indefinitely squad as well as road and shot from my accurate suppressive ic plates protecting his from his from left to right. to provideenemy making sure the Marines motion but down, sweeping was and three Masmall-arms fire. He as I did, fire on the Ma- a Navy corpsman remained covI shot 150 rounds off, and A Marines on patrol not wounded. The injured Professional Mentor shot three more times. a nearby rines from a primarily respon- I was two ered and safe. rines made their way into the hit my plates again and provided Team, a group As if by some miracle, and working round canal for cover as Cole arm.” training my for broke sible went through helicopters rifle. With National Security rounds time it felt like a sun- sound of attack suppressive fire with his The “This the patrol with Afghan a reconnaissance Kids make through the cloud of gunfire. amhalf of the Marines on Cole said as he rememlow on for ex- Forces. It was wounded, they tried calling photograph the lo- burn,” the feeling of the rounds Marines, running waves at Splash couldn’t mission – to and badly wounded, and populace, bered traction on the radio, but arm. “My bone munition to return fire as their 1B was on the cal landscape could penetrating his Camp reach anyone. No help and learn as much as they the vibrated and severed my nerve, continued protection insur20 offered ely At 1:30 p.m., way and approximat my up- air support 30 meters about the area. way to a loca- and blew out the inside of evacuation. A Britgents entrenched only their anything. for a medical Knight helicopter made feel patrol couldn’t I headed arm. Sea been just the night per from their position were and threw me ish CH-46 from the were out tion they had local It spun me around landed under heavy fire in their direction. They before. They spoke with com- into the ditch.” Marines, The mud put a nearby insurgents. for blood. 17, Afghans and searched Immediately the Marines The morning of August He pounds. Around 3:30 p.m., they Cole. 2010, started early for

CPL. JEFF DREW

2nd Marine Division

HELMAND PROVINCE,

AFGHANISTAN

Blocks of Marjah secure, battalion shifts

focus to counternarcotics

strongest local poanchored by perhaps the were in control of lice force in the country, centers, of the blocks, or main population of opportunity, the district. was a district in transition,” What began as a window status quo in “Marjah the and (Afghan Nachange to “Marines chance a simple said Styskal. River Valley, turned moved out to the periphery the Central Helmand operation tional Army) the district otics and in set counternarc into an ongoing … the police were summer fighting seapreventing the annual government was working.” Styskal and ground. son from getting off the With the blocks secured, their focus a partnered were able to shift Operation Psarlay Taba, conducted by his Marines counternarcotics operation Regiment, and outward. fight the enemy on our to chose 2nd Battalion, 9th Marine “We Unit, tartargeted where the Afghan National Interdiction and nar- footing,” said Styskal. “We facilities protecting their knew they would be geted opium production Bari Desert, north- we cotics trafficking in the narcotics.” Bari Desert Courtesy photo west of Marjah district. The sparsely populated Styskal, comleader with the battalion’s When Lt. Col. Michael 9th Marines, caught the collective eye of Austin Aliferis, a reteam officers. The Cpl. Bn., Team 5 Police manding officer of 2nd intelligence and operations and narcot- the Regimental Combat support of 2nd December 2011 the Team working in arrived in Marjah in high rates of poppy cultivation his since y made it a focus Advisor 9th Marine Regiment, applies situation changed dramaticall Battalion, ics trafficking in the desert efforts. foot a year before. ent planning to an Afghan child’s bandage last deployment there pre-deploym a of 6th March 1. with 3rd Bn., Styskal’s predecessor during a clearing operation to the outSEE FOCUS 10A Marines moved his battalion security forces, skirts of Marjah. Afghan

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1st Marine Division (Forward)

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The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

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APRIL 4, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

7C

Changes expected for officers’ Chaplain’s Corner professional military education Spring brings LANCE CPL. JACKELINE M. PEREZ RIVERA

Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

Marine Corps College of Distance Education and Training has changed over the years. What began as a box of books officers dredged through to complete their professional military education changed to a variety of useful learning models. “Throughout the last 15 years, we’ve developed a much more robust system,” said Cesare Cardi, the Camp Lejeune regional coordinator with Marine Corps College of Distance Education and Training. “We now teach our officers in seminarbased courses. It’s like having a regional college at each one of our major military installations.” Twenty-five percent of officers complete their military education through the resident program at Marine Corps University at Marine Corps Base Quantico, which offers the courses in nine months, the shortest available time. Most officers use a distance program, said Cardi, where students gather one evening a week for classes over two years. When seeking professional military education officers typically only have those two options. However, the Marine Corps College of Distance Education and Training began developing a new best-ofboth-worlds educational method: the blended seminar model. The blended seminar model takes one year and includes two periods of focused education with daily classes at the beginning and end of the course as well as weekly online lessons. “It’s not just about being able to complete a distance course in one

year instead of two, but rather it allows them very concentrated periods where they can come to class every day and focus their attention on their studies,” said Cardi. “Those are typically the studies where it’s more conducive to a group environment where students are sharing ideas.” The blended seminar allows officers to gain operational expertise while contributing to their unit and minimizing the disruption to their lives. The blended seminar model is still in the works. It is tentatively scheduled to begin in June depending on any fiscal constraints, and its first participants will be chosen after a selection process. “You can think of it in terms of some colleges,” said Cardi. “Some go to a college and stay there for four years, some take their courses online, and some take them in the classroom and online.” The methods give Marines different options for learning topics important for their careers. “It’s in an officer’s professional interest to attend these courses,” said Cardi. “I think officers understand it enhances their ability to grow in the Marine Corps. It’s a very wise decision” Courses taught include Expeditionary Warfare School for company grade officers and the Command and Staff College Course for majors. The Expeditionary Warfare School teaches operational planning at the battalion to brigade level; students learn how to apply all aspects of Marine Air Ground Task Force throughout the entire realm of operations across the spectrum of warfare, said Cardi. The Command and Staff College

Course focuses on employment of utilities at joint level operations and teaches using complex problems requiring a higher degree of critical thinking. One problem many prospective students run into is how to fit the classes into a limited time frame. “One of the things we’ve noticed with Marines with fast-paced operational tempo is people put off completing their education,” said Cardi, “Oftentimes what happens is within a year to year and a half of (an upcoming) promotion they are scrambling to try to figure out how to do it. There is no simpler way to complete this course. You can’t just work faster. The course is designed like a college course. It has a set curriculum. It has the same schedule globally.” Other Marines set their hopes on the resident program. “Sometimes officers wait to see if they are going to be selected for the resident course at Quantico,” said Cardi “The distance education program can take up to two years to complete so it’s important to get started early.” Marines can enroll in the distance program and if selected, attend the resident program instead, Cardi added. Education can be a difficult road to navigate, but the staff at Camp Lejeune’s Marine Corps College of Distance Education and Training is available to assist. Marines can walk-in for assistance whenever they require. Camp Lejeune’s Marine Corps College of Distance Education and Training office is located in building 403. For more information call 451-4796 or 451-9309.

encouragement TONY BEZY

CREDO director

I love baseball – at least most of it. Baseball season is starting for our youngest child. Recently, as I watched my son’s team practice, I reflected on a conversation we had last year. “Dad, we lost the game because our utility outfielder dropped a routine fly in the last inning. That idiot,” he said. I recalled I had listened attentively and responded, “Son, make a virtuous response to other persons when they make mistakes.” To help him understand, I appealed to Philippians 4:8 which states, “Whatever is true, whatever is honorable, whatever is just, whatever is pure, whatever is lovely, whatever is gracious, if there is any excellence, and if there is anything worthy of praise, think about these things.” He looked puzzled. I went on to say, “Practice thinking the best of others, and when they stumble, encourage them to be at their best in attitude if not in practice. Develop a habit of positive outlook. Strive to do well yourself and encourage the good in others.” He still looked puzzled. I continued, “Respond to others with an approach of goodwill and relationship-building even if tempted to only see their maddening weaknesses and blatant shortcomings.” I wondered if he took any of this in, and later found out. A week later the coach spoke to me after the practice and commented on my son’s new approach. He said, “Your son is really encouraging the less skilled players.” Buoyed by my son’s actions, I recalled a passage from Philippians 2:6-11 which says, “Though he was in the form of God, he did not deem equality with God something to be grasped at. Rather, he emptied himself and took the form of a slave, being born in the likeness of men. He was known to be of human estate, and it was thus that he humbled himself, obediently accepting even death, death on a cross. Because of this, God highly exalted him and bestowed on him the name above every other name. So that every knee must bend in the heavens, on the earth, and under the earth, and every tongue proclaim to the glory of God the father.” If the king of kings can exercise humility, then we are called to as well. The all-powerful, humbled himself, and if our posture is a healthy one, we’ll join in, doing our part in our time. Hopefully false pride’s sway over us may begin to lessen. Then maybe, we can truly encourage someone else, like our sons, and they can encourage others.

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8C april 4, 2013

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

For all those moments you missed to serve us, it’s our turn to serve you.

In honor of our troops and their families, Homewood Suites is introducing 15% off leisure stays for all active and retired military. You’ve given so much for us, the least we could do is return the favor.

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Be at home.

Subject to availability at participating Homewood Suites hotels. Valid only for guests with valid military ID including active duty, reserve, and retired service members and their spouses and families. Enter promotion code ”MFR” at time of booking. Must present your current and valid military identification card at check-in. Tuesday night arrivals must book a minimum of 3 nights. Wednesday night arrivals must book a minimum of 2 nights. The discount rate relates to the hotel’s Best Available Rate which is a specific rate type that varies depending on time of purchase, is unrestricted, non-qualified, and excludes discount rates. Rate valid for leisure stays only and not official government or military travel. Additional restrictions may apply.

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Classifieds auto  employment  Real eState  SeRviceS

d | the gloBe

thursday april 4, 2013

how to place your classified ad You may place your classified advertisement in one of two ways. 1. By visiting us online at www. publication at midnight. any camplejeuneglobe .com and classifieds submitted after clicking “Place Classifieds” at this point will be included in the top right of the page. the following week’s edition. 2. You may also fill out the trader ads are free for active TRADER ADS available trader form on page d2. duty and retirees. for more for Active Duty or deadline for submitting information on how to place Retired Military classified advertisements your classifed, see page d2. is the sunday prior to

free

Mary Rawls: www.mrawls.com

categories

HOMES JOBS WANTED MISCELLANEOUS

AUTOS LAWN&GARDEN

910.326.5980,

283 CEDARWOOD DR. Cape Carteret “Large Yard” $900. 3 bedrooms 2 baths. Mary Rawls: 910.326.5980, www.mrawls.com

ELECTRONICS ANNOUNCEMENTS

PETS RECREATION

MOTORCYCLES FURNITURE

SERVICES RENTALS NEWCONSTRUCTION

LOTS

YARD SALE APPLIANCES

Looking for that

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

RENTALS

REAL ESTATE

Other 1, 2, 3 or 4 BR’s available

RENTAL PROPERTIES, INC. HOMES FOR RENT

Property

BR/BA

Rent

1974 Countrywood 1/1 $450 1925 Countrywood Upgr.1/1 $525 1990 Countrywood Upgr.1/1 $575 258 Easy St. 1/1 $450 236 Cordell Village - upgr.1/1 $495 134 Easy Upgrade 1/1 $525 107-B Ravenwood 2/1 $600 C-3 Village Terrace 2/1 $595 586 Haw’s Run #32 2/2 $600 115 Cordell Village Upgr.2/1 $600 1244 Blue Creek Rd. 2/1 $650 510 Haw’s Run #4 2/2 $625 1825 Blue Creek Rd. #2 2/1.5 $495 213 Cordell Village 2/1.5 $600 127 Cordell Village Upg.2/1.5 $625 643 Fowler Manning #1 2/1.5 $695 1818 Countrywood 2/2 $695 201 Kenwood Dr. 2/2 $695 120 Charlton Rd. 2/2 $750 405 Winner’s Circle 2/2.5 $775 416 Maple St. 3/1.5 $825 306 Leonard St. 3/2 $600 237 Cordell Village 3/2 $750 2212 Timberbrook Ln. 3/2 $875 106 Meadowview Ct. 3/2 $900 214 Essex Ct. 3/2 $1000 1211 Castle Dr. 3/2 $900 303 Kenilworth Pl. 3/2 $1100 112 Ramona Ave. 3/2.5 $995 108 Thorntree Ct. 3/2.5 $1150 301 Sybil St. 4/2 $725 135 Charlton Rd. 2/2.5 $750 46D Sophia Dr. 2/1 $595

910-347-4049

Email: aba@abarents.com Website: www.abarents.com $146,900 ~ 4 Bedroom Home with over 1/2 Acre. Over 1,400 sq.ft. Many Upgrades Included! Richlands School District Call Jody @ CHOICE ( 9 1 0 ) 2 6 5 - 0 7 7 1 www.soldbysamnjody.com $500. 2BR/1BA Mobile Home. Available now! (Southwest Area) Email, Call or Txt Tina at 910-548-5794 1118 GLANCY RD. Swansboro $700 3 bedroom 2 bath. Mary Rawls: 910.326.5980, www.mrawls.com 2-BR FURNISHED HOME: well maintained, quiet country-living inside 30-acre woods, prefect for military, minutes to Courthouse/Stone Bay, no pets, no lease, $550. 910-327-8281 215 SAGE PLACE Move in today to this pet friendly 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath home with bonus room and double garage located in lovely Sagefield off Onslow Pines Rd. Very close to MCAS New River and Stone Bay. Only $1100. CHOICE Realty 910-330-4481 28 PIRATES COVE DR. Swansboro 2 bedrooms 2.5 baths. $875

VACATION RENTALS

BUILDERS

www.bluewaterglobe.com 866-935-4129 Cape Carteret 2 BR $585 ---------------------------Emerald Isle 1 BR $895 ---------------------------Cedar Point 2 BR $950 ---------------------------Jacksonville 3 BR $950 ---------------------------Hubert 3 BR $950 ---------------------------Atlantic Beach 2 BR $950 ---------------------------Emerald Isle 3 BR $950 Offering furnished and unfurnished Condos, Duplexes, and Houses throughout Carteret and Onslow County. Pet Friendly properties available.

2BR/1BA TOWNHOUSES 1st months rent free! Close to MCAS & Lejeune. Amenities dishwasher, washer and dryer, free lawn service, & trash. No pets, $725 + 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 3BR/2BA RANCH HOME, 1485 heatedsq.ft., 2 car garage, laundry room, fenced backyard with deck, country setting, pet friendly, $1,000 a month with twelve mo. lease, contact Sandra at 910-389-9639 or Brad at 910-539-1235 43 Pirates Cove Dr. Swansboro “Community Pool” 2 bedroom 2 1/2 bath. $850 Mary Rawls: 910.326.5980, www.mrawls.com 608 SABISTON DR. Swansboro “Downtown” $950 2 bedrooms 2 baths. Mary Rawls: 910.326.5980, www.mrawls.com 691 HUBERT BLVD. Hubert “Farm House Charm” $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 A+ HOUSE AVAILABLE NOW: 316 Cardinal Road - 3 BR, 1.5 baths, garage, screened back porch, $750 month + dep. Phone 910-389-4622. CLEAN, AFFORDABLE 2-3 bedroom rental homes near Hubert & Sneads Ferry gates. 910 389-4293

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 221 Riggs Road, Hubert

910.353.9327 COMFORT COUNTRY HOMES- Nice clean, modern, mobile homes. Garbage, water and lawn service included. 910-455-8246. EMERALD ISLE 3br/2ba w/Office. Large climate controlled workshop. Lots of storage. Pet friendly. Close enough to walk to the beach. 252-646-2461 FURNISHED ROOM FOR RENT $450. month to month includes cable, internet, utilities, use of kitchen, washer/dryer, sorry no pets, single occupancy. Easy commute to base 910-548-3345 NEED ASSISTANCE FINDING A RENTAL? Call Jody Davis @ CHOICE Jacksonville Realty. (910) 265-0771 www.soldbysamnjody.com NEWLY RENOVATED MOBILE HOMES 3 and 2 bedrooms available. Quiet clean park, no pets, HWY 17 N Belgrade (Jacksonville) 8 miles from main gate. $550-$750 per month maintenance included. 910-743-2519 ROOM FOR RENT Hunter’s Creek area. $600 month to month. Includes utilities, cable, wireless internet access, use of washer/dryer. No smoker or pets, single occupancy. $400 deposit. 910-378-5773. SNEADS FERRY brick 3br/2ba, dishwasher, central vacuum & AC. Ceiling fans, Garage W/door opener. Limited dock space. NO PETS! $800. Call 910-327-3232 Available April 15

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

910-455-4923


d2 april 4, 2013

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

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

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

FREE

TRAD

ER A

DS

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

E E R F ACTivE DuTy &

To Ry! RETiRED MiliTA

Submit this form to non-electronically enter your classified ad

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

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

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

Category: Ad:

(25 words per form—Write legibly)

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


The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

RENTALS 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 SURF CITY, furnished 1BD ocean view condo. No smoking, no pets. $900/month + dep 910-327-0997.

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

Prices Subject To Change Without Notice

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.

TOWN CENTER APARTMENTS 1, 2 & 3 bedrooms. Pricing from the low $400s. Pets welcome! Ask about our daily specials. Water, trash & sewer incl. For more info 910-554-3291.

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.

NEWCONSTRUCTION

$146,900 ~ NEW 4BR/2BA with Two Car Garage. Select Your LOT before Construction Starts. Richlands Area. Jody Davis (910) 265-0771 CHOICE Realty www.soldbysamnjody.com

HOMES

$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 great room and dining area with sliding glass doors. Kitchen is equipped with microwave hood, electric range/oven, refrigerator and dishwasher plus a small eat in area perfect 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 $109,900 ~ JUST REDUCED! Large 1600 sq. ft, 3 bedroom 2 bath home on cul de sac street. Located in Planters Ridge. Call Jody Davis @ CHOICE Realty (910) 265-0771 www.soldbysamnjody.com $199,900 GORGEOUS & well maintained 2-Story Home in Desirable Neighborhood of Bridlewood. Convenient to Schools, Bases, and Shopping Areas. 3 good sized bedrooms, 3.5 bathrooms, spacious finished bonus room with full sized bathroom and additional sitting area. Large screened in deck and fenced back yard. This home is over 2,100 heated square feet and has an over-sized two car garage. Call Jody Davis today @ (910) 265-0771 Choice Jacksonville Realty. www.soldbysamnjody.com

$197,700 ~ NEW 2-STORY Home With Over 9 Acres. Palo Alto Crossing. Call or Text Jody Davis @ CHOICE ( 9 1 0 ) 2 6 5 - 0 7 7 1 www.soldbysamnjody.com

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

WANTED

FIGURED OR SPALTED WOOD. Spalted lumber or any wood or boards with unique characteristics, patterns or colors. Burls or burrs or bur wood. knuttypine@yahoo.com 910-340-0438 OLD FISHING LURES, especially old saltwater fishing lures, old lure boxes, old lure catalogs or posters, any old vintage fishing stuff. 910-340-0438 knuttypine@yahoo.com

STAY SAFE!

3D

AUTOS

2006 JEEP WRANGLER Rubicon 34,500 miles. $17,000. 910-650-5739 2008 NISSAN 350Z $17,000, Enthusiast Edition, 38,100 Miles, Tinted Windows, Kicker Speakers, Rear spoiler, high flow cat, K&N, Godspeed exhaust, mud guards. 910-389-5195

MOTORCYCLES

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

Giving Healthy Futures Plasma Donors Needed Now

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EmeraldIsleRealty.com 7501 Emerald Drive Emerald Isle, NC

2100 SQFT MODULAR HOME 4.6 acres. 4br/3ba $185,000. Located about 1.5 miles from Jacksonville airport. Call David at (910)-546-7611. bigbear4017@yahoo.com 303 RACK LANE, HUBERT Spacious 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% interest for 30 years = $762.85 per month principal and interest! Why rent when you can own for less?? ‘CHOICE Realty 910 330 4481’ 4BR/2.5BA/2CG in the commons $215,000. Open house Saturday and Sunday 12pm-2pm. Home is at the end of a cul-de-sac, large living room w/fireplace, kitchen w/breakfast nook, separate dining, sun room, office/bonus room, laundry area, & walk-in closets. Master bath has jetted tub & separate shower. Over 2300 heated sqft, built in 2002, original owner. Call Curtis (owner) at 910-581-7222 78-D SHORELINE DRIVE Enjoy the cool breezes and watch the boats go by from the 2nd story deck of this beautifully maintained 2 bedroom townhouse located directly across from the Wilson Bay waterfront!! Don’t miss this opportunity to experience Jacksonville in a manner most people never do!! $99,900 at 3.0% interest for 30 years = $421.18 monthly principal and interest payment. Why rent when you can own for less?? CHOICE Realty 910-330-4481

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.

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. 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

JOBS

SWANSBORO FAMILY HIRING a person to work in our home based Teaching program with our 11 Yr. Old Son with Autism. Part-time hours are directly after school days with no school and possibly some weekends. Would prefer a person interested in continuing or expanding their knowledge of Autism. We provide training-pay based on experience. Please submit a resume to 4myson@gmail.com www.CampLejeuneGlobe.com

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Get more TRUCK for your BUCK

FURNITURE

KING SIZE SIMMONS beautyrest mattress. Oak frame/box spring/ Excellent condition. Paid $3800 18 months ago. $1200. Call 910-3823983. Moving, need to sell ASAP.

‘08 GMC S

LAWN&GARDEN

$153,900 ~ 3 Bedroom Home with Finished Bonus Room. Over 1600 Square Feet on a 0.96 Acre Lot. Select Home Colors NOW! Call Jody @ CHOICE (910) 265-0771 www.soldbysamnjody.com $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

HELP WANTED Cleaning Subcontractors Housekeeping Department is currently hiring cleaning subcontractors for the 2013 rental season. Only experienced cleaning subcontractors will be considered. Housekeeping Quality Assurance Inspector Seasonal Part-time- Currently hiring Quality Assurance Inspectors to inspect rental properties and ensure the level of cleanliness meets or exceeds company standards. Training is provided. Must work weekends and have dependable transportation. Strong customer service skills are required. Housekeeping Expeditor Seasonal Part-time- Currently hiring Housekeeping Expeditors. Expeditors are responsible for delivering household items to rental properties. Must work weekends and have dependable transportation. Strong customer service skills are required.

apRIl 4, 2013

$

IERRA

13,995

CRAFTSMAN 19 H.P lawnmower $325. 3.5 H.P edger $125. Push mower large back wheels $85. 20x10 dog kennel $150. Large Igloo dog house $45. 455-3665

DO YOU NEED YARDWORK but don’t have the time or equipment? Can work evenings or week-ends. Have my own lawnmower & weed-eater. Charge $12.50 per hr. Active Duty Navy, looking for part-time work to supplement income. Please call Chad: 910-546-8266.

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. YAMAHA BABY GRAND PIANO, black, great condition! $8,999. (910)353-6415. Leave a message.

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4D april 4, 2013

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

$

NEW!

153,900

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

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!

255 Sweet Gum Lane

3BR/2BA/Finished Bonus Room/2 Car Garage/Over 1600 Square ft./0.96 Acre

STILL TIME TO SELECT HOME COLORS!

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

Jody 910.265.0771 | Sam 910.330.4154 SOLDbySamNJody.com | Choice Jacksonville Realty

Let us help you sell or buy your home!

Mary rawls realty 910.326.5980 www.mrawls.com

2 BONUS ROOMS

206 Peartree Lane | Cape Carteret

3 bedrooms 3 baths featuring 2 bonus rooms, office, den, man cave!! Furniture negotiable and close to Emerald Isle.

RENTALS 1118 Glancy Rd. Swansboro

3BD/2BA

$700

43 Pirates Cove Swansboro

2BD/2.5BA

$850

818 Dogwood Ln. Swansboro

3BD/2BA

$875

283 Cedarwood Dr. Cape Carteret

3BD/2BA

$900

307 Moray Ct. Hubert

4BD/2.5BA

$1500

SEA COAST PROPERTIES

CALL US TODAY! 2 LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU!

Jacksonville 910.353.5100 / Surf City 910.328.6732 Address BR Jacksonville / Hubert / Swansboro 216 Faison (Hubert) 2 412 Ruddy 3 1/2 off 1st mo 3 200 Streamwood 509 Oak Ln. 3 213 Wedgefield (Maple Hill) 4 301 W. Willowood 3 215 Stillwood 3 1/2 off 1st mo 1206 Huff 4 3017 Derby Run 3 105 Barrington (Maple Hill) 3 140 Broadleaf 3 320 Kenilworth (Hubert) 3 1/2 off 1st mo 3 503 Henderson 415 Eucalyptus 3 1017 Foscue 3 100 Nicole 3 111 Walnut (S’Boro) 3 1309 Timberlake 2 249 Pollard 4 1st mo FREE!!! 4 270 Sandridge (Hubert) 1/2 off 1st mo 3 102 Jenna Rae Rd(Hubert) 402 Smoke Tree 3 100 Thornberry 4 115 Orkney 4 9000 Banister Loop 2 202 Murifield 4 Richlands 116 Annie 3 1880 Haw Branch 3 743 Francktown Rd 3 213 Bonanza 3 103 Rocky Ct 3 136 Sayers 3 2430 Catherine Lake 3 203 Cottage Brook 3 156 Wheaton 3 110 Dillard 4 313 Boss 3 108 Appleton 3 Sneads Ferry / Topsail / North Topsail Beach 145 Riley Lewis Rd 3 267 Ennett Lane 3 Topsail Reef Unit #253 1 204 East Bay 3 754 Jim Grant Rd 5 Holly Ridge / Surf City / Hampstead / Wilmington 803 Wildflower 3 721 Highlands Dr. 3 249 Red Carnation 3 123 Topsail landing (Surf City) 3 374 Rosebud (Holly Ridge) 3 104 Topsail Lakes Dr. 3 PENDING 108-A Egret Landing Ct. 3 446 Castle Bay Drive (Hampstead) 2

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

BA

Pets

Avail.

Price/Mo

2 2 3 1 2.5 2 2 3 2 2 2.5 2 1 2 2.5 2 2 2.5 2 2 2 2 2.5 2 2.5 2.5

Neg. Neg Neg. Neg. Neg. No No Neg. Neg Neg Neg Neg Neg Neg Neg Neg No Neg Neg Neg Neg Neg No Neg Neg Yes

Now Now Now Now Now 4/30 Now Now Now Now Now Now Now Now 4/2 Now Now Now Now 3/29 Now Now 6/17 Now Now 6/1

$825 $1000 $875 $825 $1450 $1100 $875 $1250 $900 $900 $1050 $950 $725 $950 $1150 $950 $985 $800 $950 $1150 $995 $900 $1550 $1200 $825 $1500

2 2.5 2.5 2.5 2 2 2 2 2 2.5 2 2

Neg Neg Neg Neg Neg Neg No Neg Neg Yes Neg Yes

Now Now Now Now Now Now Now 5/16 4/13 6/1 Now 6/1

$950 $1000 $1100 $1125 $985 $850 $650 $1100 $950 $1200 $975 $975

2 2 1 3.5 2.5

Neg Neg No Neg Neg

Now 5/1 Now Now 5/4

$900 $1300 $850 UI $1400 $1550

2 2 2 3 2 2 2.5 2

Neg No Yes Neg No No Neg No

4/16 4/20 4/15 Now Now Now Now Now

$1350 $1200 $1300 $1250 $1500 $1045 $1250 $1050

UI-Utilities included, No smoking inside of Homes

UnitedBeachVacations.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.

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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.

april 4, 2013

Looking for that

extra something

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

5D


6d april 4, 2013

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

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

april 4, 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

2010 Dodge Caliber SXT

$12,775 455-1911

$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

2011 Mazda 3 i Touring

$13,261 455-1911

$22,516

2005 Ford Escape

$23,650 455-1911

$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

2005 Toyota Highlander 2011 Mitsubishi Endeavor

$13,500 455-1911

$20,350 455-1911

You auto buY now


8D april 4, 2013

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

DRIVE THE AMERICAN DREAM

2012 $ ! 4 4 ,1 3 1 s a h c u m s a s g n i v Tota l Sa

2013 Ford F150 Super Cab

354.89/mo

$

2013 Focus

23 Hwy MPG

06 Nissan Altima 12 Hyundai Elantra

SAVE ON USED VEHICLES

“America’s #1 selling truck for 36 years.”

R7158A

10,700

$

10 Ford Mustang

18,325

$

10 Toyota Prius V

N20295A

T20205A

$

P7145

25,075

$

18,640

11 Ford Fusion SE 05 Toyota Highlander

$

237.11/mo

40 Hwy MPG

2013 Fiesta

R7187

18,300

$

T20113A

13,500

$

12 Chevrolet Impala 12 Mitsubishi Galant

216.99/mo

$

Payments do not include taxes, tags or admin doc fee $499.00. Payments based on 72 months at 2%.

39 Hwy MPG

P7161

16,995

$

800-419-3219

P7146

15,250

$

1135 LEJEUNE BLVD, JACKSONVILLE | HIGHWAY 24, SWANSBORO

SanderSFord.com


Globe April 4, 2013