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VOLUME 75, EDITION 21

The

GL BE SERVING CAMP LEJEUNE AND SURROUNDING AREAS SINCE 1944

Marines

M Marines train with Bermuda Regiment at Engineer Point| 6A Reg gi

complete lifesaving first responder training| 4A THURSDAY MAY 23, 2013

WWW.LEJEUNE.MARINES.MIL WWW LEJEUNE MA MARI RIN RI NES MILL NES NE

Marines’ annual gunnery training PFC. JOSE MENDEZ JR. 2nd Marine Division

Photo by Lance Cpl. Scott Whiting

Marines with 2nd Reconnaissance Battalion, 2nd Marine Division inspect each other’s gear and prepare to jump from a KC-130 and perform static-line jumps during a training exercise aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune May 10.

2nd Recon makes big splash during training LANCE CPL. SCOTT WHITING 2nd Marine Division

Marines and sailors with 2nd Reconnaissance Battalion sit anxiously inside an airborne Lockheed Martin KC-130 airplane. Suddenly, they are instructed to rise and inspect each other’s parachutes and protective equipment. A signal is given, and they leap from the aircraft, falling through the air until their parachutes deploy, and they slowly descend into the water below. Second Recon Bn. practiced various jumping operations May 8 and 9, with a culminating training event taking place May 10, aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune. The Marines and sailors were split into two groups. One group traveled by bus to Marine Corps Air Station New River to board the KC-130, where they were then broken down into five parachuting groups. The other group waited off the coast of Onslow Beach in boats to retrieve the jumping Marines. “The entire week was focused on amphibious insertion techniques,” said Gunnery Sgt. Jason Elson, the battalion’s parachute safety officer. “On (May 10), we basically put everything together into one operation.” A Zodiac inflatable boat was loaded into the plane, along with approximately two

dozen Marines. When they reached about 4,500 feet of elevation, the plane tilted up and the boat slid out into the water. The first group of jumpers executed static-line jumps to quickly reach the boat and attach the motor. The next three groups performed staticline jumps as well, and then were collected by the safety boats below. The KC-130 then flew to 10,000 feet, and the last group of Marines executed a free-fall jump into the water. “The goal of the training is to prepare the platoons for a (Marine Expeditionary Force) deployment, and to familiarize them with amphibious operations when intentionally jumping in the water,” said Elson. “It also serves as refresher training for unintentional water landings.” Elson spoke highly of the group’s execution during the training. “We were able to safely drop 75 parachutists with no malfunctions,” he said. “That will help build confidence for the deploying units if they need to execute a water insertion.” The support-intensive training couldn’t happen without everyone involved doing their job correctly. “Safety is paramount,” said Elson. “With all the things that could go wrong, everyone needs to be on top of their game in order to

Photo by Lance Cpl. Scott Whiting

Marines with 2nd Reconnaissance Battalion, 2nd Marine Division, free-fall jump from a KC-130 during a training exercise aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune May 10. make the training go as smoothly as possible. We were able to achieve that during this training.”

Headquarters, Service Marines go back to basics LANCE CPL. SULLIVAN LARAMIE 2nd Marine Logistics Group

Hot lead poured out of cold steel and sent sparks flying into the air as it pierced through the armor of rusted, aging military vehicles. Marines with Headquarters and Service Company, 2nd Maintenance Battalion, 2nd Marine Logistics Group, participated in a field training exercise, or FEX, May 7 through 10. Approximately 70 Marines with the company trained for patrols, firefights and improvised explosive device detection. “(Headquarters and Service Company) is mostly made up of supply and maintenance Marines,” said Staff Sgt. Jose D. Gonzalez, the company’s chemical, biological, radiological and nuclear defense chief. “(We) rarely get to (use basic Marine skills) because we mostly just do (administration) jobs during field exercises.” Approximately 20 Marines from the company were chosen to train with .50-caliber M2 machine guns, which they plan to use in future deployments. Three Marines with 2nd Battalion, 9th Marine Regiment, 2nd Marine Division taught the Headquarters and Service Company Marines the basics of firing the machine guns.

The M2s are belt-fed and capable of firing 485 to 635 armorpiercing rounds per minute and can hit targets up to 6,800 meters away with a tracer every five rounds to provide accurate fire at night. The machine guns also have the ability to fire in a single-shot mode, which allows the weapons to be used as sniper rifles. “When I came out here, I didn’t expect you to know a lot about the (M2s),” said Sgt. Robert H. Villanueva III, a machine gunner with 2nd Battalion, 9th Marines, as he spoke to the Marines with Headquarters and Service Company. “You actually overly impressed me. You can hop on (an M2) and put rounds downrange in any combat scenario.” The field exercise challenged the Marines with situations many had not experienced before. Every Marine completed the IED detection course, but some of the servicemembers conducted the training at night. The Marines searched for explosives with only their eyes as they traveled along a path. By using visual detection instead of relying on equipment such as metal detectors, the service members had to remain vigilant. “Everyone worked really well together and did their parts, even

when our leader was hit,” said Cpl. Adam T. Peeler, an automotive maintenance technician with the company. “The nighttime course was pretty tough, but the difference between night and day was really interesting. One of the problems with night is the natural instinct to be close to each other, which can be dangerous around IEDs.” The company received a higher degree of training than it would during a battalion FEX, said Gonzalez. Marines trained with different squad formations to refamiliarize them with some of the tactical knowledge they learned

in Marine Combat Training, and used the Multiple Integrated Laser Engagement System to practice engaging hostile forces. The MILES system uses a combination of blank ammunition and a laser system to simulate bullets. Each Marine is equipped with laser receivers, which emit a loud noise when struck by the laser. “To get a better understanding, you just need more time in the field,” said Peeler. “If you get comfortable in your (military occupational specialty), you forget the basics. That’s why we need field exercises.”

Photo by Lance Cpl. Sullivan Laramie

Marines with Headquarters and Service Company, 2nd Maintenance Battalion, 2nd Marine Logistics Group, receive instructions on a .50-caliber M2 machine gun during a field exercise held by the company aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune May 9.

Thirty-two Marines with first platoon, Company B, Assault Amphibian Battalion, 2nd Marine Division conducted a three-day annual gunnery training May 10 through 13. As part of the training, Marines crossed New River with amphibious assault vehicles in preparation for live-fire shoots at the designated training range. Marines fired automatic .50caliber machine guns as well as Mark 19 Model 3 grenade launchers with 40mm grenade training rounds. Amphibious assault vehicles provide Marines with the sea to land element by bringing Marines and gear ashore from ships as well as providing combat support in operations. In order to make sure the mission of the AAVs can be accomplished this type of training is crucial for the AA Bn. “This training is making us deployment ready. It’s testing our capabilities with shooting our weapons,” said Cpl. Carlos Cruz, an AAV maintenance chief with Bravo Company. “It’s good training. It refreshes you on all the basics that you need to know,” said Cpl. Michael Pearson, a crew chief with Company B. Each Marine had a chance to use the weapons, so it allowed all of the Marines to get used to the weapon systems, said Pearson. Proper operation of the amtraks is also a goal of the training and a skill the Marines should remember, said Cruz. Throughout all of the training the Marines of AA Bn still look forward to firing the weapons. “Live-fire is the money maker, it’s the part that gets your blood pumping,” said Pearson.

Inside

Community supports wounded service members 1B

Maynia takes over Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune 1C


2A MAY 23, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

with Luis J. Alers-Dejesus

Secondary service disabilities The Code of Federal Regulation 3.310 describes disability as “A disability which is proximately due to, or the result of, a service-connected disease or injury shall be service connected, and shall be considered part of the original service connected condition.” This means a condition is an injury or an illness that occurred during your military service and may be disabling. You may have had a significant injury such as a gunshot wound. Even though the wound was treated, it may have left you with only partial use of the affected limb, defining it as a disabling condition and will likely be awarded an appropriate rating for purposes of compensation. The term “service connected” implies the illness or injury occurred during

your service or if it shows up later in your life, was caused, contributed to or aggravated by your service. The condition doesn’t have to be from combat or even while you’re performing a military duty. You’re a service member 24 hours every day, so anything that happens before you receive a DD 214 counts. These conditions can be physical illnesses or mental health problems. Some service connected conditions are easy to understand. If you lose a finger or a toe in an accident or in combat, you’ll get a rating for the loss of the digit. You may be diagnosed with an illness or incur an injury that can cause other problems. If you have a service connected condition and that condition leads to other physically or mentally disabling conditions, you may have

a reason to file a claim for a secondary condition. Claims that are secondary to an original service connected disability or aggravation of a pre-existing non-service connected disease or disability by a service connected disease or disability may be compensable by Veterans Affairs. A secondary disability may become service connected due to a cause and effect relationship. An example of a secondary condition: If you have a rated hip condition and it affects your back, you may want to file for the back pain as a secondary condition. There may also be a preexisting non-service connected disability (existing prior to the service connected injury) that is aggravated by an existing service connected disability. Establishing a claim for a secondary condition that

is clearly the result of an existing service connected condition should be relatively straightforward. The water becomes murkier as we dive into preexisting non-service connected conditions and the degree of disability caused by aggravation of the preexisting condition by an established service connected disability. These bring up many questions needing to be asked. Does the preexisting condition become service connected of itself or should it be combined with the existing service connected condition or rated separately? Did this condition exist prior to the veteran being brought to active duty? Was it documented in the entrance physical examination and was there a notation regarding the degree of the disability caused by the condition?

QUANTICO, VIRGINIA

MCCS drowning prevention campaign kicks off BRYAN DRIVER

Personal and Family Readiness Division

This summer, the Marine Corps Community Services aquatics programs will focus on Drowning Prevention education. Throughout the summer, public service announcements will be aired around the installation and displayed on web and social media sites addressing water safety. The water safety PSAs will help increase awareness and aid in the development of the skills necessary to enjoy the water safely. Since 2010, 10 Marines have drowned in off duty recreation incidents. Alcohol was a contributing factor in two of the 10 deaths. Don’t swim during bad weather Three Marines went to the beach. The wind was gusting at 20 miles per hour, the waves were three to five feet, and there was limited visibility. As the Marines were swimming back to shore, one realized that the other Marine was bobbing up and down. He called for the Marine, but he did not respond. The friends attempted to swim the unconscious Marine to shore, but a large wave swept them all under. When the friends reached the Marine, he was foaming at the mouth and nose, his lips were purple, his eyes were rolled back and there was no pulse present. The Marine was declared dead on the scene by medical personnel. The building surf, strong winds, high tide, and lack of visibility created a dangerous situation for an inexperienced swimmer. It is highly recommended that parents, safety professionals and unit leaders discuss the hazarders of ocean conditions, the importance of being safe in and around the water and ways to prevent accidental drowning.

Alcohol and water don’t mix A Marine fell from a pier after consuming a large quantity of alcohol and drowned. Excessive alcohol consumption is the third leading preventable cause of death in the United States. The Marine’s death was tragic and avoidable. Alcohol tends to be viewed in an acceptable fashion, but people abuse alcohol every day. Alcohol affects the way people behave. People experience a decrease in mental alertness and make poor decisions. Alcohol dulls the senses and alters one’s perception of situations and surroundings. It only takes a moment for a child to drown Drownings are the leading cause of death for children ages 1-4 in the United States and is considered to be a silent killer. Do not assume you will hear a child who is in trouble in the water. Education and knowledge are the best defenses in protecting against this hazard. A 3 year old was found unconscious in a backyard pool and was later pronounced dead. Adults at the home said the child was playing outside, but disappeared when they stepped inside for a moment. Never leave a small child in the bath tub A 9 month old was left in a bathtub unattended and drowned while her mother was on the phone. Children can drown in as little three centimeters of water. When children are near water, adults must be actively watching their actions. Learn to swim. Formal swimming lessons can reduce the risk of drowning by as much as 88 percent among young children ages 1 to 4 years, who are at greatest risk of drowning. Closely watch swimmers in or around the water. Designate a responsible adult who can swim and knows CPR to watch swimmers in or around water – even when life-

guards are present. Learn Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation. In the time it might take for lifeguards or paramedics to arrive, your CPR skills could save someone’s life. Fence it off. Barriers to pool access should be used to help prevent young children from gaining access to the pool area without caregivers’ awareness when they aren’t supposed to be swimming. Use the Buddy System. Regardless of your age, always swim with a buddy. Look for lifeguards. Select swimming sites that have lifeguards whenever possible. Heed warning flags. Know the meaning of and obey warnings represented by colored beach flags which may vary from one beach to another. Know the terrain. Be aware of and avoid drop-offs and hidden obstacles in natural water sites. Always enter water feet first. Avoid rip currents. Watch for dangerous waves and signs of rip currents, like water that is discolored and choppy, foamy, or filled with debris and moving in a channel away from shore. If you are caught in a rip current, swim parallel to shore; once free of the current, swim diagonally toward shore. Use U.S. Coast Guard approved life jackets. Do not use air-filled or foam toys, such as “water wings,” “noodles,” ,or inner-tubes, in place of life jackets. These toys are not designed to keep swimmers safe. Don’t hyperventilate. Swimmers should never hyperventilate before swimming underwater or try to hold their breath for long periods of time. This can cause them to pass out (sometimes called “shallow water blackout”) and drown. For more information about drowning prevention contact your installation MCCS aquatics program manager or health care provider.

OFF-LIMITS ESTABLISHMENTS

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

Smitty’s R&R at 3742 Highway 17, S.C. (South of Myrtle Beach, S.C.) Tobacco at 521 Yopp Road, Unit 106, Jacksonville, N.C. Tobacco Club at 487-B Western Boulevard, Jacksonville, N.C. Tobacco House Cigarette Center at 1213-C Country Club Rd., Jacksonville, N.C. Tobacco Leaf at 215 Western Boulevard, Jacksonville, N.C. Veterans Affairs Service Jacksonville, N.C. (This is a private organization not affiliated with the Department of Veterans Affairs or the VA Outpatient Clinic.) MCAS Cherry Point Area 98 Cent Only Store (Big Daddy) Wesley’s Grocery Coastal Smoke Shop Expressions Friday’s Night Club (a.k.a Club Insomnia, Club Classics, Infinity Lounge) H&D Express a.k.a Citgo Nadine’s Food Mart Super Expressway Tobacco Outlet (Havelock and New Bern) Tobacco Shop & Gifts (Beaufort and New Bern) Tobacco Town Tobacco Shop (Newport and New Bern) Twin Rivers (Not the mall) White Sands Convenience Store

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

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

As we prepare to observe Memorial Day and remember our fallen brothers and sisters, how do you honor those who gave the ultimate sacrifice?

Live life to the fullest in honor of the lives that were lost. Cara Flint-Bombardier

I remember the losses witnessed first hand and don’t allow my memory to own me. My husband and I teach our boys that heroes have gravestones (not sports contracts etc...) Kellie Noble Sharpe

I make a salute and I do take the time to pray for them all. 2 gestures my Dad taught me to do since I was a kid. God bless... Smile Merryholiday

Raise a toast to all and remember what we do on a daily basis. Don’t just honor them on one particular day, but every day. Say thank you to our service men and women daily! They make the ultimate sacrifice daily, 365 days a year, year in and year out! Remember the fallen and honor what they have done in our past so that we may have a future, as a country. Melissa Fennell

It’s not something I do on a specific day, I do it everyday. I pray for them, when I was younger I volunteered many hours to the VFW. Now that my kids don’t allow me to do that I still donate. We should remember how important the sacrifice is everyday, not just on a weekend that is usually used to party. Emilee Walker

So many ways ... most importantly, my whole family turns off our cell phones for the whole day. I challenge everyone to start doing that. Teresa Forester Adams

I fly the USA and Marine Corps flag. Jeffrey B Dunbar

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Commanding General, Marine Corps Installations East, Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune Brig. Gen. Thomas A. Gorry Public Affairs Director Nat Fahy Publisher James M. Connors Public Affairs Officer 2nd Lt. Sarah Burns Managing Editor Ena Sellers ena.sellers@pilotonline.com Production Chief Cpl. Charlie Clark charles.t.clark1@usmc.mil Assistant Managing Editor Amy Binkley amy.binkley@pilotonline.com Layout Editor Becca Keller becca.keller@pilotonline.com Sports Editor Chantel Green chantel.green@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.

MAY 23, 2013

3A

Photo by Pfc. Jose Mendez Jr.

A Marine with 2nd Combat Engineering Battalion, 2nd Marine Division, teaches Bermudan Army soldiers with guns and assault platoon, how to connect explosive devices during a demolition training exercise May 2, in Engineer Training Area 3. This is a unique training experience for Bermudan soldiers because they are not allowed to train with explosives in Bermuda.

2nd CEB, Bermudan soldiers train with explosives PFC. JOSE MENDEZ JR. 2nd Marine Division

M

arines w i t h the 2nd Comb a t Engineer Battalion, 2nd Marine Division, and Bermuda army soldiers with guns and assault platoon conducted demolition and shotgun training exercises May 2, during Exercise Island Warrior 2013. This is some of the Bermudan soldiers first time being trained by

Marines and is the first time since 2011 the Bermuda Regiment has been aboard Camp Lejeune to train with Marines. Marines trained the Bermudans in basic demolition, advanced demolition, expedient demolition, urban demolition and ballistic breaching, said Sgt. Steven Renner, the chief instructor at Engineer Training Area 3 where the demolition exercises took place. Demolition training required the Bermudan soldiers to spend two days in the classroom learning

about the different types of explosives they would handle during the exercise. They had applied what was taught in the classroom and used it to create charges attached to explosives for detonation. The demolition training provided to the Bermudans was different from what they are used to. Explosive training is not allowed in the island of Bermuda according to Bermudan army Pvt. Ryan Hayling, a soldier with GAP. “It’s awesome; a once in a lifetime thing,” he said.

“The reason why we come out here is because most of the training we do here we can’t do on the island.” This training was one of the rare times the Bermudan army got to touch explosives. “The soldiers are really enjoying it,” said Bermudan army Color Sgt. Runecko Edwards, a GAP Gunnery Sergeant. The Marines also enjoyed training the Bermudans and how much the Bermudans actually wanted to learn. This was Renner’s first

time training Bermudan soldiers. He has trained South Koreans, Spaniards, Afghans and Iraqis in the past. “It’s exciting to teach students that are excited about the training,” said Renner. “They perform just as well as all the other units that come through [the course].” Although both the Marines and Bermudan soldiers enjoyed the training, they didn’t forget that the main purposes of the training were to teach and learn.

“The teaching is going to better prepare them for combat situations,” said Renner. The Bermudan soldiers got a lot of information, and gained plenty of experience, learning how to create and use explosive charges. The Bermudan soldiers look forward to returning to Camp Lejeune in 2015 to train with Marines. “We had a good time,” said Edwards. “These are good training grounds and we are looking forward to coming back.”

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4A MAY 23, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

TWENTYNINE PALMS, CALIFORNIA

Lifesaving Hands

Photo by Cpl. Paul Peterson

Lance Cpl. Kelvin R. Garcia (front) and Lance Cpl. Christopher C. Porter carry a simulated casualty during Combat Logistics Battalion 6, 2nd Marine Logistics Group’s pre-deployment training at Twentynine Palms, Calif., May 11.

CLB-6 Marines complete first-responder training CPL. PAUL PETERSON

2nd Marine Logistics Group

Combat Logistics Battalion 6, 2nd Marine Logistics Group, conducted lifesaving first-responder training May 11, in preparation for the unit’s deployment to support Operation Enduring Freedom. The training, which is part of

the battalion’s overall participation in the Integrated Training Exercise at Twentynine Palms, Calif., tested the unit’s ability to react decisively to life-threatening situations and ensure no matter what – every Marine is a first responder. Through several sessions, a simulated improved explosive device first rocked the training area

and launched the Marines and sailors into action. The service members ran through their security procedures, treated simulated casualties, and called for support under the watchful observation of the course instructors. “We don’t need to put ourselves at unnecessary risk,” said Jimmy R. Karr, a counter-

IED instructor, as he reviewed the Marines performance. “Do everything one time, and do it right the first time (so) everybody knows exactly what’s going on.” The realistic training included professional actors. Each actor portrayed an injured Marine and provided service members realistic situations in

a field environment. Karr complimented the battalion on its ability to clear a route and offered advice on how to increase situational awareness and communication during real-life situations. CLB-6 will continue its training here for several more weeks before returning to its home station at Camp Lejeune.

Ammunition Marines train during explosives ordnance disposal LANCE CPL. SULLIVAN LARAMIE 2nd Marine Logistics Group

A ball of fire exploded into the distant sky. It was followed closely by a pillar of dark smoke, which lingered for a moment before fading slowly into the wind. The Marines were silent, waiting for the low, delayed boom that followed moments later. Marines with Ammunition Company, 2nd Supply Battalion, 2nd Marine Logistics Group participated in an explosives ordnance disposal, training exercise May 7. “We (went) out to the demolition range and had some (EOD) technicians come and help us out,” said Pfc. William L. Lowry II, an ammunition technician with the company. “They talked us through the steps, but we actually set up the explosives ourselves. We had to dig out trenches and place the ammunition inside so we could contain the explosions and make sure we destroyed all the ammunition.” The Marines wore eye protection and gloves to ensure safety while handling the ammunition, such as tear gas canisters and C-4 explosives, which were toxic. They also had to remain aware of their surroundings to stay safe. “I’ve never done this before,” said Lowry. “The EOD (technicians) made sure we were watching out because there may be unexploded munitions lying around. There are a lot of things that may not have gone off,

and you never know what could be dangerous.” The Marines used shovels to dig shallow trenches, which they filled with condemned explosives. Ammunition technicians then set up a dual primer system at each stockpile. The system ensures the fuses would burn to the ammunition and cause detonation even if one of the fuses failed. “The training was to make sure (ammunition technicians) know the proper way to lay down the ordnance and how to set it off safely,” said Cpl. Andrew R. Holland, an ammunition technician with the unit, who had not experienced a detonation exercise in three years. “Even though this is not our actual (military operational specialty), we need to know how to do this because we’re next in line if EOD is unavailable. (Ammunition technicians) have got to know what they’re doing if it ever comes down to that point.” Hundreds of pounds of unserviceable munitions were set up, and the Marines with Ammunition Co., withdrew to a safe distance as EOD technicians lit the 18-minute fuses and fell back to safety. Minutes later, the C-4 and Detasheet, a rubberized explosive similar to C-4, detonated and set off the rest of the ordnance. “It’s kind of cool to see a little bit of what EOD does and to see an explosion larger than the M-67 grenade during (Marine Combat Training),” said Lowry. “It’s really interesting and I’m looking forward to more.”

Photo by Lance Cpl. Sullivan Laramie

A cloud of smoke and fire bursts from a stash of obsolete ammunition during an explosive ordnance disposal exercise held by Ammunition Company, 2nd Supply Battalion, 2nd Marine Logistics Group aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune May 7.

Photo by Lance Cpl. Sullivan Laramie

Unserviceable artillery fuses wait to be set up for demolition with other obsolete ammunition during an explosive ordnance disposal exercise held by Ammunition Company, 2nd Supply Battalion, 2nd Marine Logistics Group aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune May 7.

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The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

may 23, 2013

Argonne

Normandy

Midway

The Chosin Reservoir

Khe Sanh

Dak To

Medina Ridge

Tora Bora

Fallujah

These are the places we remember, to honor the lives of those we’ll never forget.

5A


6A MAY 23, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

Marines, Bermuda Regiment training brings opportunities LANCE CPL. DEVIN NICHOLS 2nd Marine Logistics Group

E

xc h a n g i n g words and l a u g h t e r, one person speaks with a foreign accent while the other has a deep southern twang. Both the service members bear uniforms dedicating themselves to their countries. However, these two share something similar: “they are both engineers.” Marines with Bridge Company, 8th Engineer Support Battalion, 2nd Marine Logistics Group, trained approximately 15 soldiers with the Bermuda Regiment, based out of the Islands of Bermuda, during Exercise Island Warrior at Engineer Point, May 7 and 8. “It is a terrific experience coming here to get this training,” said Lance Cpl. Joshua C. V. Iris, a gun assault pioneer with the Bermuda Regiment. “Coming to the United States allows us to broaden our horizon and brings us better opportunities.” Soldiers from the Bermuda Regiment came from a 20.6 square-mile island, smaller than the city of Miami, to cross-train with different units aboard Camp Lejeune. “We come from an island where we have limited space to train,” said Iris. “I like having access to the tools needed to perform the

tasks as an engineer here. The (Marines) have everything they need.” Marines with 8th ESB gave classes and hands-on instructions to use the MK III Bridge Erection Boat, or MK III BEB, and how to use the boat to assemble and move Improved Ribbon Bridges, or IRBs. Bermuda Regiment soldiers learned various ways to push the bridges in the water. The water current and wind distinguishes how the bridge will travel. Diverse types of rafting are used so IRBs can be moved upstream, parallel of the bridge or horizontally, to arrive to its destination. “They are asking a lot of questions and they are very excited about learning the capabilities of these boats,” said Cpl. Erikon C. Rosamond, a combat engineer with Bridge Co. “It is an honor to have another country come out here and Photo by Lance Cpl. Devin Nichols train with us. It feels good Soldiers with the Bermuda Regiment listen to instructions on how to use the MK III Bridge Erection Boats to be able to pass the knowl- from Marines with 8th Engineer Support Battalion, 2nd Marine Logistics Group, during Exercise Island edge to others.” Warrior aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune May 7. After classes about the nomenclature and characteristics of the MK III BEB, the soldiers of the Bermuda Regiment ventured onto the water and performed practical applications under the supervision of experienced Marine Corps operators. “My favorite part was the hands-on training with the boats and getting to use them,” said Iris. “This will benefit us when we go back because we are used to a limited amount of tasks, but now we know more.”

Photo by Lance Cpl. Devin Nichols

Soldiers with the Bermuda Regiment listen to instructions on how to use the MK III Bridge Erection Boats from Marines with 8th Engineer Support Battalion, 2nd Marine Logistics Group during Exercise Island Warrior aboard MCB Camp Lejeune May 7.

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THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

MAY 23, 2013

7A

MCIEAST Communications Complex ribbon cutting Photo by Lance Cpl. Joshua W. Grant

Anthony Gillespie, assistant chief of staff for the G-6 of Marine Corps Installations East (left), Brig. Gen. Thomas Gorry, commanding general of MCI East – Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune (center), SES2 Kenneth Bible, Chief Technical Adviser for C 4, Headquarters Marine Corps (right) cut the ribbon at the newly finished communications complex aboard MCB Camp Lejeune May 14. Portions of the facility were previously completed, but with the final section finished, the building will now house all of MCIEAST’s communication assets to include voice, video, data, radio and IT maintenance as well as its headquarters.

USS KEARSARGE, AT SEA

Photo by Cpl. Kyle N. Runnels

Chemical, biological, radiological and nuclear defense specialist U.S. Marines assigned to the 26th Marine Expeditionary Unit, strap a simulated casualty into a Skedco during a confined space search and rescue in a hazardous environment exercise, in the hangar bay of the USS Kearsarge (LHD 3), while underway May 8.

CBRN conducts major search, rescue training CPL. KYLE N. RUNNELS This is the first story in a two part series covering the events of the training. Part two will follow the training that happened on the second and third day. Initially the evolution was intended to be split between two days; the second day was carried over to an additional day due to an interruption caused by an alternative operational commitment. The chemical, biological, radiological and nuclear defense specialists assigned to the 26th Marine Expeditionary Unit, conducted multiple confined space search and rescue exercises aboard the USS Kearsarge (LHD 3), at sea, spanning a three-day period starting May 8. “The first day specifically was kind of the crawl and walk part of this evolution,” said Sgt. Benjamin Rader an assessment and consequence management team leader assigned to the 26th MEU. “The Marines were conducting a search and rescue of a non-ambulatory casualty – non ambulatory meaning they couldn’t walk – and they were doing it in a chemical environment.” Working in a chemical environment means the Marines must take extra precaution and wear a Level B Mission Oriented Protective Posture suit. “The Level B MOPP suit is almost fully encapsulated,” said Chief Warrant Officer 2 Scott D. Myhra, a CBRN defense officer. “The only piece that is not encapsulated is the face piece, but the suit still actually seals around the outside of the mask.” The exercise started in the hangar bay of the Kearsarge where their gear was laid out and accounted for. They split up into two, five-man teams, with each team conducting the exercise alone. “We suited them up with Level B suites and self-contained breathing apparatuses to simulate an environment of unknown chemicals or a lack of oxygen environment, and really our goal was to get them acclimated and to have them use methods and techniques they have been taught to find potential casualties in collapsed environments or confined spaces,” said Myhra. Their only directive was to navigate the chained down vehicles and quad cons to locate the victim, usually by yelling for a response, and get the injured to safety. Rader said the ACM teams were being tested to see how well the team leader could assess the situation, take charge and direct four other Marines to execute the plan in a timely manner. “This gave us a chance to exercise having group leaders or team leaders in which case the lance corporal takes charge,” said Myhra. “Being able to practice this in a training environment allows them to get a grasp of what may be necessary or needed in the future. If we were to go on the deck in real operations, I know I could trust my lance corporals and I could segregate the Marines into three, four or even five teams and the lance corporal has the confidence to be able to lead a team.” One of the simulated casualties, Lance Cpl. Lionel H. Francis, a 26th MEU ground sensor platoon assistant team leader said, “I feel very confident if we ever get caught in a worst case scenario they will be able to come and get us, secure us, and get us to a safe zone in a timely manner. In any number of chemical or biological attacks you may be unconscious or unable to help yourself and I am 100 percent confident they would be able to find and help me. They take their job very seriously and operate in a timely manner.”

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8A may 23, 2013

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LejeuneSports Sports Shoot out

More than 350 attend Sexual Assault Prevention Run | 3B

Armed Forces Skeet Championship| 7B THURSDAY MAY 23, 2013

B | THE GLOBE

Camp C amp Lejeune, Lejeune, Ja Jacksonville ackso onville e CHANTEL CH HAN ANTE TELL GR GREEN N Sports Sp ports ts E Edi Editor dito tor

On May 18, the community of Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune and Jacksonville, N.C., along with people from every corner of the country came together at Jacksonville High School to support Hope for the Warriors’ annual Run for the Warriors. The support for wounded service members was evident in the immense crowd of people, humbled by the sacrifices of service members. The Hope for the Warriors organization strives to enhance the quality of life for post-9/11 service members, their families, and families of the fallen who have sustained physical and psychological wounds in the line of duty. They dedicate their energy to restoring a sense of self, the family unit, and hope for service members and military families. The annual Run for the Warriors raises awareness and funds for the organization, and its participants include people from all walks of life. Service members participated in the run, wounded warriors and disabled citizens competed in the hand cycling event, military wives and children joined in the race, and the event included many with no military affiliation at all. The mission of Hope for the Warriors reaches far beyond the military community, touching the hearts of y and movingg p p to become involved. many people A Ma ari rine ne b eati ea ting ng tthe he o odd dds. s Marine beating odds. Thee do Th doct ctor orss sa said id h hee may ne doctors never walk again. May 18 Ma 18 m ma a May marked a monumental moment iin n hi hiss defeat of a doctor’s diment agnosiis as ag as he crossed the finish line agnosis he h aal marathon in the annual of tthe half Ru un for or tth he Warrio ors r. Run the Warriors. I 200 In 06 6, Staff Sgt. Ry Rya an And der er2006, Ryan Anderret urn ned n e h ed home ome from mA fghani fghanison retu returned Afghanian tto o fa fface ccee tthe he d amag am age ge d on ne duringg stan damage done his de depl ploy oy ym ment me nt.. An nde ders rson on ssuffered uffered his deployment. Anderson thro th roug ugh h ssequential equ quen enti tial al eexplosions xplo xp losi sion onss wh on while through Afg fgha haan nist ni stan an,, re res s ltin sult su ing in Trauin A Afghanistan, resulting

Layout by Becca Keller

rrun un ffor or w wounded ounded d warriors Brai ain n In nju j ry y. matic Brain Injury. low lo wn u p a to otal of sev ven tim imes. I ha “I was b blown up total seven times. had to rew to ttalk allk an nd re rrelearn ele learn ho lea ow to w walk,” ssaid Anderlearn how and how son. The man who left for Afghanistan just a few months before, returned home with unimaginable challenges while facing the stigma attached to TBIs. Anderson struggled not only with losing the use of his legs, but also with memory and speech problems. At a time when discouragement and grief may cripple others, he approached the challenge with full force. “After hearing I may never walk again, I was driven to prove I could beat the doctor’s diagnosis. I’m hard headed, so it gave me more drive to return to the best I could be,” said Anderson. Although his strength continued to build, for four years Anderson remained unable to use his legs until pushed by Hope for the Warriors to try something new. Giving up never crossed his mind and in 2010 he began to rehabilitate his body through hand cycling, a sport which uses solely upper body strength. During rehabilitation, he regained the use of his legs resulting in an increasing sense of hope. As Anderson talked about his recovery, he proudly discussed his part in Saturday’s Run for the Warriors, “When I regained use of my legs, I began cycling on weer bo w ody y sstrength trren ngt gth th ag gai a n an aand nd o n two wheels using my lower body again on ng tthe ng hee h alf ma m rathon on n iin n th tthe he an nSaturday I will be running half marathon anors.” nual Run for the Warriors.” he m me embeers of H Hop opee fo forr Anderson admitted the members Hope mo otiiva oti vation n ffor or rrecovecov ec ovthe Warriors fueled his m motivation uppo up uppo p rrtt h hee ma may ay no nott ery, and without their support eng ngth tth h. have regained all his strength. Hope Ho pe ffor or the Warriors or rss su upp por orts w wou ou und nded nded Hope supports wounded serv se erv rvic ice me ice ic m mem em eir m mi issi sion ion on’’s ’s ffa ar ar service members, but their mission’s far reeac reac ach moves mo ove ves others o heer to get ot et in inv volv ved ed. reach involved. SEE TRIUMPH 7B


2B MAY 23, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

Fish finally arrive, anglers thrive anglers anxiously awaiting their arrival and this weekend afforded hope. The piers caught a few Spanish, but Lookout Shoals and Shackleford Banks boast the best bite. Even still, the fish came in small at 12 to 14-inches. If the past indicates season’s movements, the Spanish should soon begin shifting east to west along the beaches and fishing piers. Along with Bogue Inlet, the western Divers Rock at New River Inlet remain the top spots for baiting bonito, but the fish may not stick around for long, moving north out of the 70degree waters. The Atlantic Beach and Fort Macon side of the island harbor a fine amount of red and black drum with the black drum weighing between two to eight pounds, and reds measuring between 18 to 27-inches. The redfish continue to respond well to cut bait and despite their absence on Emerald Isle, my hopes remain high they will move westward in the near future. Joining the masses of fish in the surf, sea mullet and large pompano began falling prey to anglers’ hooks while trying to feast on shrimp and abundant sand fleas. The surf, near-shore and reefs stayed active, but the few reports I received from the Haystacks and grassy marshes mentioned nothing but a slow weekend of drum fishing This spring brought in an excess of black drum up and down the coast with most between two and eight pounds. Oceanana Pier reported steady amounts of black drum joined by sea mullet and blues. Black drum also stayed around Bogue Pier along with false albacore, great sea mullet, large pompano,

Water temperatures finally reached the 70s over the weekend and the fish responded. The bait for cobia arrived a while ago, but the warmer temperatures brought the fish inshore. Beaufort Inlet and the Cape Lookout areas reported cobia ranging from 30 to 60 pounds. Over the weekend, countless keeper flounder bit the bait within two to 10 miles offshore on the reefs, wrecks and rocks. When trying to hook a flounder, live bait and mullet of menhaden draw them in, but many anglers have started using two ounce bucktails tipped with Gulp! Baits. The strong amberjack recently joined the flounder and found haven among the rocks and reefs. The amberjack’s competitive pull requires great exertion to successfully reel in, but the reward surpasses the struggle as they make excellent table fare. Surprisingly, the warmer waters and plentiful bait moved the king mackerel within a few miles of the shoreline, drifting above the menhaden schools. The Spanish mackerel’s unseasonably late arrival inward leaves all

blues, hogfish and a few sheepsheads. Although none latched onto a hook, blackfin tuna drifted past the pier with bottlenose dolphins close on their tails. The loss of a flounder at the pier validated the importance of a net – a landing net puts the tough task of hoisting up a flounder within reach. Surf City Pier hosted a sea of tremendous catches including smaller sea mullet and black drum weighing from four to over eight pounds Seaview Pier also landed sea mullet and black drum, but added blues, flounder and pompano to their list. The usual black drum crowded around Jolly Roger Pier with blues, sheepshead, pups and pompano thrown into the mix. The pier topped off their report with scattered flounder and the highly sought after Spanish mackerel. The spawn of striped bass still lingered at Weldon this weekend, making the catches plentiful. If you go looking for this fish, remember to use only single, barbless hooks as catch-andrelease season remains in place. This weekend’s calmer winds allowed for easier access to offshore fishing. After arriving in the deep blue, wahoo weighing up to 63-pounds took the bait and gave offshore fishermen a good day. The off-the-chart number of gaffer dolphin catches made for big news all weekend, overshadowing the few tuna brought onto the docks. In addition to the masses of gaffers, several blue marlin releases foreshadowed a good harbinger for the upcoming Big Rock Blue Marlin Tournament and Swansboro Hole and the Rise developed into the top fishing spots.

NEW RIVER INLET TIDE TABLES

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

High tide Low tide

THURSDAY 6:24 a.m. 12:35 a.m. FRIDAY 7:17 a.m. 1:29 a.m. SATURDAY 8:09 a.m. 2:21 a.m. SUNDAY 9:03 a.m. 3:13 a.m.

High tide Low tide

MONDAY 9:58 a.m. 4:06 a.m.

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

High tide Low tide High tide Low tide

6:59 p.m. 12:25 p.m. 7:50 p.m. 1:16 p.m. 8:41 p.m. 2:07 p.m. 9:33 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 10:27 p.m. 3:55 p.m.

TUESDAY 10:55 a.m. 11:21 p.m. 4:59 a.m. 4:52 p.m. WEDNESDAY 11:55 a.m. 5:54 a.m. 5:53 p.m.

Editor’s Note: “Ask Dr. Bogus” is on the radio every Monday 7:30 AM, WTKF 107.1 FM 1240 AM.

Photo by Pfc. Justin Rodriguez

Participants race the trail at the Sexual Assault Prevention and Response run aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune May 17. For more information on games, tryouts, special events and exercise classes around Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune check out Sports On Tap each week. Space is limited to availability.

Run raises sexual assault prevention awareness PFC. JUSTIN RODRIGUEZ

Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

More than 350 people hit the ground running at Greenway Trail aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune to show support and raise awareness for crimes of sexual assault by participating in the second-annual Sexual Assault Prevention and Response 5k run May 17. The Sexual Assault Prevention and Response program strives to provide support and advocacy to all active-duty Marines and sailors struggling to heal from a sexual assault. The Defense Department estimated more than 2,700 service members fell victim to sexual assault during the 2011 fiscal year, elevating the 2010 statistic by 100. “Sexual assault is a preventable crime,” said Marie Brodie, MCB Camp Lejeune’s sexual assault response coordinator. “That’s why we need to educate people aboard base. Both uniformed and civilian advocates are available for support of the victims. They’re here to help.” The uniformed advocates assist victims with decisions in reporting the assault, receiving medical treatment, and accessing resources for support in their healing. Members of the response team

organized and executed the 5k to raise awareness and attract support for sexual assault prevention. While hosting the run, SAPR displayed multiple hotline numbers and provided information on how to help in the case of an unpreventable sexual assault. Runners promoted the cause wearing brightly colored t-shirts with a message from the SAPR program stretched across their backs. The words called upon all members of the community, declaring sexual assault prevention as everyone’s duty. The successful event put sexual assault prevention in the spotlight, but Brodie aims for even higher goals as she looks toward the future. The program places the task of preventing sexual assault on every community member. The organization not only strives for prevention, but also makes support readily available in the aftermath of an assault. Brodie added to the program’s purpose and named educating Marines and sailors on the issue as the key to success in sexual assault prevention aboard Camp Lejeune. Sexual assault is marked by an intentional sexual contact characterized by the use of force, threats, intimidation, abuse of authority, and

instances where the victim declines or loses the ability to consent. The SAPR program wants to support victims in times of need. The advocates make every effort toward the healing of sexual assault victims and will continue to work tirelessly in support and prevention. For support contact Camp Lejeune’s 24/7 sexual assault help line at 910-750-5852 or visit safehelpline.org.

Photo by Pfc. Justin Rodriguez

Runners purchased shirts to support the Sexual Assault Awareness and Prevention run aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune May 17.

Youth Sports Standings SEASON STANDINGS AS OF MAY 18

W

L

13-15 BASEBALL

5 4 3 4 2 1 1 0

0 1 2 1 3 4 4 5

Yankees Rangers Pirates

10-12 SOFTBALL

W

L

Diamondbacks

5

2

Yankees

5

2

Indians

0

6

10-12 BASEBALL Angels Marlins Cubs Red Sox (AS) Pirates Orioles White Sox Athletics

10-15 TRACK Green Blue Gold

W

L

6 3 1

1 4 5 POINTS 394 249 217

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

www.camplejeuneglobe.com

Outdoor Adventures Summer Kick Off Thursday, 3 p.m. to 6 p.m. The summer kick off event is free at the Outdoor Adventures office, Bldg. 728. Activities include a 30-minute kayaking course, fishing clinic, rock climbing wall and s’mores bar. For more information call 451-1440 or visit www.mccslejeune. com/outdoor. Youth Fishing Day June 1, 8 a.m. to 12 p.m. The annual Youth Fishing Day at Orde Pond aboard MCB Camp Lejeune is free of charge and open to children 15years-old or under, if accompanied by a parent or guardian. A fishing license is not required, but participants can register to win a lifetime fishing license. Registration begins at 7:30 a.m. the day of the event. For more information contact 451-7226. Fitness Competition June 1, 10 a.m. and 6 p.m. The first fitness competition aboard MCB Camp Lejeune will be held at the base theatre and feature a variety of divisions for men and women. Purchase spectator tickets from $5 to $15 at Area 2 Fitness Center, the base theatre, or ITT. For more information call 451-8209 or visit www.mccslejeune.com/bodybuilding. Kayak for the Warriors June 8, 10 a.m. Registration is open for the annual Kayak for the Warriors, consisiting of a 3.2-mile kayak and paddleboard race. The registration fee is $45. The race will be held in Pine Knoll Shores and proceeds benefit Hope for the Warriors. For more information call 252-726-9898 or e-mail pitzerdc@gmail.com. Shape & Tone Fitness Class Through June 10, 8:30 a.m. Swansboro Parks and Recreation will offer a four-week, fitness class targeting specific muscle groups with weight training on Mondays. The cost is $20 for the entire duration and $7 for one class. Call 326-2600 for more information. Family Canoe Trip June 22, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Enjoy the scenic side of MCB Camp Lejeune and enjoy a day of family fun on the water at Gottschalk Marina. The $10 per person trip fee includes the canoe, instruction and a lunch. For more information call 451-1440 or visit www. mccslejeune.com/outdoor.


THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

MAY 23, 2013

3B

Photo by Cpl. Charlie Clark

Aldridge A. Boone, Camp Lejeune district superintendent, tells a Hoops-N-Dreams participant she did well during the HoopsN-Dreams recognition and achievement banquet at Brewster Middle School gymnasium aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune May 17.

Student program honors members, volunteers CPL. CHARLIE CLARK

Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

More than 200 base residents and guests attended the Hoops-N-Dreams program recognition and achievement banquet at Brewster Middle School gymnasium and cafeteria aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune May 17. “The day of recognition was not only for the children, but for everyone,” said Shiana K. Barbosa, a Brewster Middle School teacher and Hoops-NDreams founder. The Hoops-N-Dreams program set out to offer extracurricular activities during the calendar school year, between August and June. The program’s beginnings sprouted from a need to provide mentorship to the Camp Lejeune students

and youth. The mentorship, now readily available to the children, comes from active-duty service members, teachers and other volunteers. The inclusive program welcomes children from all backgrounds, also serving those with special needs. “Hoops-N-Dreams is not a recess program, but a structured environment promoting education and social skills. Students are educated in their studies, character, as well as basketball skills,” said Barbosa. The banquet was filled with Hoops-N-Dreams volunteers, participants, supportive community members and appreciative families. The attendees also included top faculty members of the Department of Defense Education Activity and various MCB Camp

Lejeune unit commanders. “The ceremony brought the community of supporters and participants together to receive honor and recognition for their support and involvement,” said Barbosa. More than 70 students from Bitz Intermediate School and Brewster Middle School received awards and medals during the ceremony, recognizing their participation in Hoops-N-Dreams. “All students are team members,” said Barbosa. “They are all treated with equal respect and dignity as viable members of the team. They have to learn to work together to achieve success.” The coaches, who also served as mentors for the children, received awards as well. More than 50 volunteers made up the coaches corps,

but most received orders to new duty stations, couldn’t continue coaching due to training, or their service ended. In addition to the program’s own mission, Hoops-N-Dreams encourages students’ involvement in other programs. This year, the program saw members join athletic teams at both school and base levels, as well as within the community. As the banquet came to a close, Hoops-N-Dreams also came to the close of its season, but the program is schedule to resume at the start of the fall semester. To sign your child up for the program, volunteer or receive more information, call Shiana K. Barbosa 4512561 or email the Brewster Middle School principal through the school’s webpage at www.am.dodea. edu/lejeune/bms.

All students are team members. They are treated with equal respect and dignity as viable members of the team. Shiana K. Barbosa, Hoops-N-Dreams founder Photos by Cpl. Charlie Clark

(Above) Unit commanders aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune watch the HoopsN-Dreams recognition and achievement banquet at the Brewster Middle school gymnasium aboard base May 17. (Left) Medals recognizing student involvement and achievement line a table before the Hoops-N-Dreams program recognition and achievement banquet at Brewster Middle School aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune May 17.

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4B MAY 23, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

Marines compete in Armed Forces Skeet Championship CHANTEL GREEN Sports Editor

McIntyre-Parks Recreational Shooting Complex aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune hosted the 53rd annual Armed Services Skeet Championship May 17, marking the first time in history for a Marine Corps Base to host the event. Defending the Marine Corps Base turf, a Marine Warrant Officer took home the overall championship title in the weeklong tournament. Chief Warrant Officer, Kevin Suitt, currently stationed at Twentynine Palms, Calif., made the Marines proud by taking aim and successfully shooting 493 out of 500 total clay pigeon targets. In addition to staking his claim on the championship title, Suitt also seized first place in the 410 competition, hitting 99 out of 100 total targets. His success while behind the 4110 earned him a Remington 410 Sporting. In honor of his accomplished shooting score, Suitt went back to Twentynine Palms as the new owner of a 1- gauge Remington Shotgun with laser engraving. Newcomer Sgt. William Southwell proved he belonged on the Marines’ team by defending his home turf of Camp Lejeune, finishing the competition hitting a total of 486 out of 500

clay pigeons during his first Armed Services Skeeting Championship. Southwell competed against two Marines earlier this year for the only available spot on the skeet shooting team, left open due to a Marine’s retirement. He achieved success at the championship tournament through hard work and dedication. “I practice every day at lunch and on the weekends. I probably fire 700 rounds every week,” said Southwell. To contribute to his final score, Southwell claimed the title for High Overall in B class, winning a 12-gauge Remington Shotgun. The Marine Skeet Shooting team members shot for a spot on the prestigious five-man team, which allows for only the best marksman. The 2013 team members Col. Chris Naler, Suitt, Chief Warrant Officer 3 Darron Todd, Gunnery Sgt. John Berry and Southwell claimed two titles for the Marine Corps, winning both the 20-gauge and 410 team competitions. The tournament attracted service members, both active duty and retired, from bases around the world including 2012 Texas State Skeet Champion, Sgt. Maj. Van Boerner and senior veteran Col. Larry T. Drennan, who shot 25 straight clays from a wheelchair during his final round of the Armed Services Competition.

Photo by Chantel Green

Brandon Shepherd, second place finisher in Intramural Skeet Shooting, aims and takes fire at a clay bird at McIntyre Shooting Complex aboard Marine Corps Camp Lejeune May 17 during the Armed Forces Skeet Shooting Championships. Sheperd shot for an individual score in the 2013 competition. Photo by Lance Cpl. Andre Dakis

Member of the Marine Corps Skeet Team, William Southwell, takes aim at a clay pigeon during the Armed Forces Skeet Association Championship aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune May 17. The ASSC is held every year at various locations throughout the United States, and is dedicated to active and retired military members.

Photo by Lance Cpl. Andre Dakis

A member of the Marine Corps Skeet Team, waits to fire at a clay pigeon during the annual Armed Forces Skeet Association Championship aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune May 16. The ASSC is held every year at various locations. The Marine Corps placed second overall in the competition, defeated only by the Air Force.

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THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

Photo by Lance Cpl. Joshua W. Grant

Lt. Col. David G. Bardorf, Headquarters and Support Battalion commanding Officer, kayaks in a triathlon to compete for the Commander’s Cup aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune May 17.

CO’s Triathalon Challenge makes waves on course LANCE CPL. JOSHUA W. GRANT Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

Headquarters and Support Battalion aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune is known for their creative monthly commander’s cup challenges, and for the second consecutive cup win, Company A finished the course first with a collective time of 9 hours 16 minutes and 46 seconds. The course consisted of three laps of the Area 2 pool, a threemile run to Gottschalk Marina finishing with a two mile kayak. For each company 10 volunteers per team

competed. Alongside the teams, individuals from each company ran for their own time bringing the total number of competitors to 51. Following Company A, second place was Company B with a collective time of 9 hours 46 minutes and 55 seconds. Rounding out 3rd and 4th place was Security Company with a collective time of 9 hours 59 minutes and 10 seconds and Company I with a time of 10 hours 18 minutes and 39 seconds. In the individual times, Cpl. Kyle Tate from Company A, edged out second place by three seconds with a time of 46 minutes and 10 seconds.

Second place went to Sgt. Thomas Kunish from Company B with a time of 46 minutes 13 seconds and 3rd place was awarded to Capt. Johnathan Rudy with a time of 47 minutes and 54 seconds. “These events are great to build unit cohesion,” said Cpl. Kyle Tate, a Marine from Company A. “It’s something great to do on a Friday, it gets you out of your normal work day and allows for something different.” Challenging Marines is part of Headquarters Support Battalion’s monthly commander’s cup and for the second consecutive time, Company A claims the coveted cup.

Photo by Lance Cpl. Joshua W. Grant

Marines swim in a triathlon to compete for the Commander’s Cup aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune May 17. TRIUMPH FROM 1B A parapalegic driven to serve wounded warriors Hope for the Warriors member Paul Kelly became particularly close to Anderson over the years, and mentored him throughout his recovery. Anderson explained their relationship as deeper than friends – they’re family. He spoke of the first time meeting Kelly and feeling as if they’d known each other for years. “This is a guy with plenty of motivation and drive. When he has a goal in mind, such as fully recovering, you don’t want to be in the way or he will run over you like a bulldozer. That’s what I admire about him,” said Kelly. Kelly’s story differs greatly from Anderson’s military related injury. He was not a member of any service branch and did not serve in any war, but humbly appreciates the sacrifices of service members – so much so he now devotes his time to their recovery. y

“Most service members who return from war injured possess the motivation and drive to recover, and all they need is a means to do so,” said Anderson. Kelly suffered a spinal cord injury in 1978 and lived without the use of his legs for the past 35 years. He reflects on those years with wisdom of obstacles and challenges a disability present and knows his experiences help wounded warriors in their healing and recovery process. His involvement in Hope for the Warriors spurred from hand cycling in the Marine Corps Marathon and realizing the value of his knowledge and experience to injured service members. Kelly said the great thing about Hope for the Warriors is their ability to connect wounded warriors with people who have suffered debilitating injuries. He explained in dealing with an injury, service members face adjusting

Photo by Chantel Green

Staff Sgt. Ryan Anderson and Paul Kelly say thanks to their wives for supporting them throughout their journey after Run for the Warriors May 18 at Jacksonville High School.

to a different way of life, and Hope for the Warriors bridges the gap with disabled mentors who know the shortcuts to the new way of life. Kelly hand cycled in the Run for the Warriors May 18, and the annual event remains close to his heart after many years of participation. He believes in the importance of awareness and involvement, and wants injured warriors to return home to a community grateful for their sacrifices. A military wife invested in awareness. Stephanie Malone described Run for the Warriors as a full-out, annual event for her family which started in 2007. Malone stressed the importance of raising awareness for service members who put their life on the line for this country and believes Run for the Warriors stands out as an event which draws in the community, making it impossible to ignore the needs of wounded warriors. “Camp Lejeune is such an integral part of this community. The service members may come and go, but many of the wounded stay here for the immense support of organizations like Hope for the Warriors and I think it’s important for the community they come home to, to be just as involved with supporting them as each of those organizations,” said Malone. Malone works as a nurse in Jacksonville and her husband served in the Marine Corps before joining the Air Force as a reservist, and now works as a firefighter and paramedic aboard Camp Lejeune. Both careers allow her and her husband personal contact with injured service members, so Malone’s connection to wounded warriors runs deep.

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CarolinaLiving Living Students, teachers stay unified for day of fun | 4C

EFMP head to stables, create art | 3C THURSDAY MAY 23, 2013

C | THE GLOBE

Crowds come out for spring carnival arnival AMY BINKLEY

Assistant managing editor

all it crazy, zany or just plain wild, but never accuse Maynia of being boring. The ferris wheel rose high beckoning more than 17,000 service members and their families to the annual spring carnival aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune May 17 through 19. “It’s a tradition for Marine Corps families,” explained Patsy Schneider, recreation director. “It’s not only current residents who come but also people who were stationed here before who make sure to come back for Maynia weekend. They’ve grown up with it, and they come year after year.” Deviating somewhat from years past, event planners chose to keep Maynia close to home and exclusive to service members and their guests. Though the crowd may have been slightly smaller, the excitement overflowed from both adults and children. Shirley Weaver, the event director said, “The numbers show this year’s attendance was not far from last year’s. I feel that we put on a good show, and people know it.” Guests didn’t shy away from having fun. “The crowd really seemed to like the chance to participate this

year,” Schneider pointed out. Go Zumba, lead by Semper F Fit i G it Group ro oup E Exercise x rc xe rcis ise instructors, had more than 200 p participants arrti t ci cipaan ntts ge ggetting ett ttin ing in ng their groove on in the name of ffitness itne it neess s ffor o ttwo or wo h hou hours ours ou rrss Friday night. Saturday provided beautiful we weather eat athe herr fo he forr gu gguests ues ests ts tto o fully enjoy the carnival rides and d ggames, ames am ess, as es, a w well eelll as as the Mini-Maynia events. With a packed line-up of local all b bands, ands, th the he da d dance anc ncce floor didn’t stay empty long as ki kids d led thee w way a ay with their parents and other adults ult l s no not ot fa far ar be behind. ehi h nd d. “The Mad Science event Sunday nda daay wa was re really ly popular with the kids and seemed ed d tto o cr create reate eate ea t a lot ot o off smiles,” said Schneider. A new feature at Maynia wass the th h ad addi addition d tiion di no off the drum circle, a fun, educational aan and nd cr ccreative eatti ea tivee w way ay for people to learn and connect with h eeac each ach ac h ot othe other. her. “We try to introduce new ideas eas ass tha that hatt ar ha are re off the beaten path to our community,” ”S Schneider ch hne neid ider id er ccommented. “We like to show them m th things hin ngs the they ey ca ccan’t n’t see every day.” The spring celebration has gone strong for more than 20 years, and there doesn’t seem to be an end in sight. As long as there’s fun to be had, Maynia will provide the excuse to let loose. Photos by Amy Binkley

Service members and their families take advantage of the carnival rides and activities during the annual Maynia event aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune May 18.

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2C MAY 23, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

‘Wedding’ invites charm, ‘Gatsby’ returns with style Now playing at Camp Lejeune “THE BIG WEDDING” (R) “The Big Wedding” is a family comedy with an extra-ordinary large ensemble cast. This romantic film centers on a modern-day family trying to survive a weekend wedding celebration that has the potential to become a full-blown family fiasco. Robert De Niro (“Silver Linings Playbook”) and Diane Keaton (“Mad Money”) play a happily long-divorced couple, Don and Elle Griffin, who must put on a masquerade as if they were still married. Their adopted son Alejandro, played by Ben Barnes (“The Words”), has just announced his upcoming wedding to Missy, played by Amanda Seyfried (“Les Miserables”). In order to stay on the good side of Alejandro’s ultra-conservative birth mother, a Catholic from South America, and ensuring the wedding goes off without a hitch, Don and Elle must play the happy couple, to the amusement of their adult children and friends. With all the wedding guests looking on, the Griffins are forced to confront their past, present and future, without killing each other in the process. Susan Sarandon (“Arbitrage”) portrays Bebe, the present companion of Don, who he describes as his “concubine.” Katherine Heigl (“Life As We Know It”) and Topher Grace (“Valentine’s Day”) appear as the groom’s

siblings, Lyla and Jared Griffin. Robin Williams (“Old Dogs”) plays Father Monighan, a recovering alcoholic priest who is tasked with marrying the young couple. Also appearing are Christine Ebersole (“Confession of a Shopaholic”) and David Rasche (“Men in Black 3”) as Muffin and Barry, the parents of the bride, Patricia Rae (“Maria Full of Grace”) as Madonna, and Ana Ayora (“Marley & Me”) as Nuria, biological mother and sister of the groom. Director and writer Justin Zackham, better known for his screenplay (“The Bucket List”), is making his big screen directing debut and is responsible for this remake of the 2006 French original film “Mon frère se marie.” “The Big Wedding” is a charming and zany family comedy that has lots of heart and a few hilarious encounters, as the longdivorced couple struggles to play the happy pair, and as their family unites for this ‘big wedding’ plays out like a Lifetime television movie. Now playing at the Patriot 12 and Carmike 16 in Jacksonville “THE GREAT GATSBY” (PG-13) “The Great Gatsby” is a glitzy adaptation of the powerful novel by F. Scott Fitzgerald about living the great American dream in the lavish and pivotal time in America in the 1920s. The story is set in Long

From the

FrontRow Front Row With Reinhild Moldenhauer Huneycutt

Island and New York and follows the life and times of Gatsby at the height of the Roaring Twenties and Prohibition, an era of loosening morals, lavish parties, glittering jazz, bootleg gangsters, and a skyrocketing stock market. Leo DiCaprio (“The Departed”) stars as the mysterious ‘new-money’ millionaire Jay Gatsby, who came from nowhere and is now one of the richest guys living on Long Island, inspiring to live larger than life. Tobey Maguire (“Spider-Man” series), who also is the narrator of this tale, plays Nick Carraway, a writer and aspiring stockbroker, who comes from the Midwest to Manhattan to chase his own American Dream. When he finds a little cottage right next to the lavish party-giving and elusive millionaire, which is right

FRIDAY “The Big Wedding,” R, 6:30 p.m.; “42,” PG-13, 9:15 p.m. SATURDAY FREE SHOWING “Cars 2,” PG, 3:30 p.m.; “Scary Movie 5,” PG-13, 6:30 p.m.; “Pain & Gain,” R, 9:15 p.m. SUNDAY “G.I. Joe: Retaliation,” PG-13, 3:30 p.m.; “Oblivion,” PG-13, 6:30 p.m. TUESDAY “Evil Dead,” R, 7:30 p.m. WEDNESDAY “Jurassic Park,” PG-13, 7:30 p.m. THURSDAY “G.I. Joe: Retaliation,” 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.

across from his married cousin’s place, he is quickly lured into the lavish world of his neighbor and becomes Gatsby’s confidant. Carey Mulligan (“Pride and Prejudice”) co-stars as the capricious socialite Daisy Buchanan, the cousin of Nick and Gatsby’s object of desire. Joel Edgerton (“The Odd Life of Timothy

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

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EASTERN ORTHODOX St. Nicholas Chapel, Camp Johnson Divine Liturgy: Sunday 10 a.m. Holy Days: As announced, 6 p.m. For more information, call 450-0991. LATTER DAY SAINTS Camp Geiger Chapel Worship Service: Sunday 5 :30 p.m. For more information, call 381-5318. 2T7:1 LIVE (Youth Group) Meets in Bldg. 67 (Second Deck in Classroom 2) Sunday from 5 to 7 p.m. PROTESTANT Main Protestant Chapel (Bldg. 16) Worship Service: Sunday 10 a.m. Children’s Church and Youth Service provided Midway Park Chapel Contemporary Praise & Worship Worship Service: Sunday 10:45 a.m. Youth Group, Children’s Church and Nursery provided Tarawa Terrace Chapel Main TT Chapel (Bldg. TT-2469) Worship Service: Sunday 10:30 a.m. Camp Geiger Chapel Main Camp Geiger Chapel (Bldg. TC 601) Worship Service: Sunday 5 p.m. Camp Johnson Chapel Main Camp Johnson Chapel (Bldg. M-101) Worship Service: Sunday 8:30 a.m. JEWISH The Jewish Chapel (Bldg. 67) Sabbath Service: Friday 7 p.m. Jewish School: Sunday 10 a.m. For information about other faith provisions (Muslim, Buddhist, etc) call 451-3210.

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Green”) plays her wealthy, blue-blooded husband, Tom Buchanan, a former college football star and arrogant womanizer. Also starring is Isla Fisher (“Bachelorette”) as Myrtle Wilson, Tom’s mistress, and Jason Clarke (“Zero Dark Thirty”) as George Wilson, her husband. Australian director Baz Luhrmann (“Moulin Rouge,” “Romeo & Juliet”), who is known for his spectacular musical productions, also wrote the screenplay and brings a new take on the Jazz Age, creating another over-the-top theatrical piece for the ages. Filmed on location in Sydney, Australia, Luhrmann recreated the 40 acre estate of Gatsby,

complete with the extensive lawn and huge marble swimming pool, around a building that used to house a seminary. This all-star eye-popping epic production takes a fresh and new look at the great 1925 classic novel by F. Scott Fitzgerald and achieves a stylish and gaudy interpretation of the American success story with a more contemporary pop culture vibe. “The Great Gatsby” is a vibrant and sumptuous extravaganza and an opulent retelling of the roaring twenties drama. 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.

Memorial Day Ceremony May 27, 11 a.m. Never forget the fallen. The Beirut Memorial Chapter 642, Military Order of the Purple Heart will conduct their annual Memorial Day Ceremony at the North Carolina State Veterans Cemetery located adjacent to the entrance to Camp Johnson off highway 24 in Jacksonville. Brig. Gen. Burke W. Whitman, assistant division commander, 2nd Marine Division, will be the guest speaker for the event. Everyone is welcome to come out as those who have served their country proudly are honored. Welcome Aboard Bus Tour May 29, 10 to 11:30 a.m. Join L.I.N.K.S. for an upclose and personal tour of Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune. If you’ve just arrived here, this is the perfect place to start learning your way around this large base. Discover all the services, programs and recreational opportunities available to you that will make your stay enjoyable. For free childcare information and to register, call Marine Corps Family Team Building at 451-0176. Military Appreciation Day June 1, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Service members and their families deserve more than a pat on the back, and the community is ready to show their thanks at the Hammocks Beach State Park in Swansboro, N.C. The event is open to all active duty and retirees with a military ID and their family members. Ferry rides will be provided to Bear Island, as well as free food, snacks and beverages throughout the day. Several educational exhibits will be available, and activities for the kids include face painting, magic show, nature displays and musical entertainment by local duo Scearce & Ketner. For more information, please call 326-1174. Summer Reading Program Kick-Off Celebration June 21, 1:30 to 3 p.m. Pack your bags and get ready for a summer full of adventure. The Harriotte B. Smith Library will start its program, “Have Book – Will Travel,” with a few tricks and a lot of fun as magician Steve Somers transports the crowd around the world with a little imaginiation at Marston Pavilion aboard MCB Camp Lejeune. The event kicks off the reading season for children, teens and adults with many more to follow. Online registration begins June 17. For more information, call 451-3026 or visit www.mccslejeune.com/srp. Free National Park visits Ongoing The National Park Service is issuing free passes for any national park with an entrance fee to all service members and their dependents. The passes must be obtained in person at a federal recreation site by showing a form of military identification. The pass covers the service member’s fee and three accompanying adults age 16 and over. For more information visit www.nps.gov.


THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

MAY 23, 2013

3C

Students stand unified, embrace differences AMY BINKLEY

Assistant managing editor

Acceptance isn’t inherited; it’s learned. Each generation is responsible for teaching the next, and for those in the military one very important, mostly unspoken, lesson is ingrained to even the youngest mind – leave no one behind. Strength comes from unity. Students and teachers from Lejeune High, Brewster Middle, Bitz Intermediate and Heroes Elementary Schools combined forces for

a day full of fun, sports and snowcones during the first Project Unify event at BMS aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune May 17. The purpose of the field day was to unify the student bodies in a common goal of acceptance of their intellectually disabled peers. “It’s amazing to have all the schools come out for this,� said Natascha Fogel, who helped plan the event. “Our events aren’t based on competition. They’re about the students interacting and having fun.� Project Unify, a program under the

Special Olympics umbrella, is an education-based project which uses sports and education programs to activate young people to develop school communities where all youth are agents of change – fostering respect, dignity and advocacy for people with intellectual disabilities. Jessica Reagle, special education teacher at BMS, had the idea to start the project in the base schools not only to promote an awareness in the community but also to give the special needs students another, more SEE UNIFY 7C

Photos by Amy Binkley

Students and teachers from Lejeune High, Brewster Middle, Bitz Intermediate and Heroes Elementary Schools partner with a few of their intellectually disabled peers for some friendly competition during the first Project Unify event at BMS aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune May 17.

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4C MAY 23, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

Photo by Cpl. Charlie Clark

An Exceptional Family Member Program child presses his hand covered in paint onto the side of a Scarlet and Gold Riding Club horse for a sensory science class at the SGRC aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune May 15. More than 30 EFMP children and parents attended the science class. Approximately 41 horses are housed at the SGRC.

Horsin’ around

EFMP families feel sense of fun CPL. CHARLIE CLARK

Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

M

ore than 30 Exceptional Family Member Program adults and children expanded their senses through touch, sight, sounds and smells at the Scarlet and Gold Riding Club aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune May 15. The children planted potato seeds, watered carrots and met with three horses to learn about and interact with. The EFMP is a mandatory enrollment program for active-duty Marines who have a family member with a diagnosed medical, intellectual or emotional disorder. “I think the main thing for the families

with the EFMP is being connected to each other,” said Tracey M. Sosa, program manager for the Camp Lejeune Exceptional Family Member Program. “We educate the children in the program and have some science classes as well, like today with the gardening and talking about the horses. But, the most important thing is making sure the kids get the help they need while having fun stuff like this.” The riding club and family member program staff set up a touch-based sensory activity where the children could dig in the dirt as they planted seeds and finger paint on the horses to have a better understanding of the different textures they handled. “We love our horses and they bring so much joy into our lives that we wanted to SEE EFMP 7C

Photo by Cpl. Charlie Clark

An Exceptional Family Member Program child blows bubbles as part of a science class at the Scarlet and Gold Riding Club aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune May 15.

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Exceptional Family Member Program children help water potato seeds as part of a science class at the Scarlet and Gold Riding Club aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune May 15. The children planted potato seeds during the class.

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MAY 23, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C. Photo by Lance Cpl. Jackeline M. Perez Rivera

5C

Chaplain’s Corner

Akiva Battle speaks to Amber Mirelis, a human resources technician with Marine Corps Community Services, about jobs available for teenagers during the Teen Job Fair held at the Russell Marine and Family Center May 18. MCCS is looking for lifeguards, camp counselors and other summer hires.

Make wise choices NAVY LT. CHAD HAMILTON

Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

Teens start summer job search LANCE CPL. JACKELINE M. PEREZ RIVERA Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

With summer approaching, Camp Lejeune’s teenagers are looking for summer employment and volunteer opportunities. To help them in that endeavor the Family Member Employment Assistance Program held a job fair at the Russell Marine and Family Center May 18. Teens traveled on bikes or came with their parents to speak with representatives from Marine Corps Community Services, Jacksonville Police Department, United Way, the Red Cross and the youth centers aboard base. Some looked for ways to make money, others looked for ways to spend their time and help the community. Both could lead to valuable work experience. Akiva Battle, 16, visited the fair with his brother Devontae, 17, and sister Aaliyah, 11. Akiva hoped to find a place to gain more experience for his arrival to the “real world” and a way to spend the summer active outside of his home. Devontae looked to gain financial independence and take on more responsibility while Aaliyah, who is too young for work, learned from her brothers what it takes to

find a job or a place to volunteer. “I want to know what kinds of jobs are out there that I can apply for,” said Akiva. Akiva wore a crisp shirt and tie to the event. He wanted to show employers he was taking his job-search seriously, he wanted them to know he is ready to go to work. “I want people to know I’m here for work and not to slack off,” said Akiva. “I want them to know I have manners.” Many of the representatives attended to show the youth other ways to spend their summer days. They shared information about summer camps and volunteer opportunities. Marilyn Smith, the assistant station manager with the American Red Cross, spoke to the teenagers about how they can help through the Red Cross at places such as Naval Hospital Camp Lejeune and the base library among other locations. Smith looked for the same traits employers seek, dedication and commitment. She wants people who want to help and who keep the schedule they set. The Red Cross is flexible, she added. Youth work no more than 20 hours a week. “This should not tie up their whole summer, they should go out and do kid things,” said Smith. A drawback to seeking work as a

teenager is a lack of experience, but volunteering provides a way to build a resume and learn how to succeed in a work environment. What draws employers and volunteer organizations to youth are their fresh ideas and flexibility. They are not set in their ways, said Lauren Welch, the director of Volunteer Onslow. They are open to assisting in a variety of tasks and giving back, she added This is the first job fair for teens in several years. Jobs have been scarce because many positions teens would normally fill are being filled by adults. Employers told the event’s planners adults are more reliable and professional. To combat the stigma of young workers some of the base’s youth prepared for the challenges of seeking work through a preparation workshop April 4. Teens learned to write resumes, to market their skills and to dress for an interview and the workplace appropriately. To find volunteer opportunities in the local community visit www. mccslejeune.com/ONH and getconnected.volunteeronslow.org. For more information call the Family Member Employment Assistance Program at 450-1676.

Life is about making choices. The choices we make regarding how we think and in what we believe significantly contributes to how we feel and act. Our thoughts and actions determine our character. Our character largely determines how happy we are and what kind of contribution we make to the good of mankind. Benjamin Franklin provided this wise insight: “We stand at the crossroads, each minute, each hour, each day, making choices. We choose the thoughts we allow ourselves to think, the passions we allow ourselves to feel, and the actions we allow ourselves to perform.” “Each choice is made in the context of whatever value system we’ve selected to govern our lives. In selecting that value system, we are, in a very real way, making the most important choice we will ever make.” “Those who believe there is one God who made all things and who governs the world by his providence will make many choices different from those who do not. Those who hold in reverence that being who gave them life and worship him through adoration, prayer, and thanksgiving will make many choices different from those who do not.” “Those who believe mankind are all of a family and the most acceptable service of God is doing good to man will make many choices different from those who do not. Those who believe in a future state in which all that is wrong here will be made right will make many choices different from those who do not. Those who subscribe to the morals of Jesus will make many choices different from those who do not.” Franklin concludes: “Since the foundation of all happiness is thinking rightly, and since correct action is dependent on correct opinion, we cannot be too careful in choosing the value system we allow to govern our thoughts and actions. “And to know that God governs in the affairs of men, that he hears and answers prayers, and that he is a rewarder of them that diligently seek Him, is indeed, a powerful regulator of human conduct.” May we be wise in our choices so that we can live lives of happiness and be a blessing to others. JOIN TODAY!

ducks.org 800-45-DUCKS

Continental Conservation: You Make it Happen

A CFC participant provided as a public service

REAL WARRIORS. Photo by Cpl. Pete Thibodeau

REAL BATTLES. Church Directory

Photo by PhotoAlto/Michele Constantini

Your Guide to Local Houses of Worship

REAL STRENGTH. CALVARY LUTHERAN CHURCH LCMS 206 Pine Valley Rd • Jacksonville, NC 28540 910-353-4016 Wednesday Service 6:30pm Sunday School 9am Sunday Service 10am

CALL SHANNON SANCHEZ TO ADVERTISE IN THE CHURCH DIRECTORY AT 910.347.9624 OR E-MAIL AT SHANNON.SANCHEZ@MILITARYNEWS.COM

Photo by SrA. Gina Chiavenotti

REACHING OUT MAKES A REAL DIFFERENCE. Discover real stories of courage in the battle against combat stress.

Call Toll Free 866-966-1020  www.realwarriors.net


6C may 23, 2013

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

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MAY 23, 2013

THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

Photos by Amy Binkley

Project Unify athletes get their game on and show off their trophies during the first event at Brewster Middle School aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune May 17. The program partnered students with intellectual disabilities with their peers for a day full of activitis. UNIFY FROM 3C intimate option to the popular Special Olympics games outside the gates. “I felt the event would be a good way to unify schools and have students become familiar with their peers who are intellectually disabled,” she noted. “The goal is to create respect between all students. Respect is a very basic life skill everyone needs to learn in order to grow into well-rounded adults.” With stations set up for track, basketball and baseball events, the special guests arrived full of excitement and eager to begin the games with their new friends. Student volunteers stepped up to be partnered with their peers, loudly cheering them on as they pummeled softballs, sped across the finish line and shot winning baskets. “Sports are a universal language everyone can easily connect to,” Reagle pointed out. “Our student volunteers really took ownership

over their assigned areas, from face painting to buddying up with one of our athletes. They got a taste of leadership.” The kids participated in the activities on their level and showed off their abilities without the fear of judgment or exclusion. “I think it’s important to have events like Project Unify because it builds and acceptance of differences,” noted Stephanie Embrick, special education teacher at BES. “They’re learning it’s okay to be different – everyone is in some way. Hopefully, this acceptance will spread through the community.” Whether living with an intellectual disability or not, kids are kids, and free snow cones on a hot day are simply irresistible. The students took a break from the games, resting under the shade of tents while volunteers painted their faces and assisted them in making crafts to take home.

“I like that there is down time me for everyone. They’re just enjoying yingg being together,” said special education ucaation teacher Gail Lindsey. “At the end nd of the school year, it’s an important thing hingg to see.” Lindsey also pointed out how w th the he event was a win-win situation. “The goal of the event is the sp speecial needs students are getting to o ssee ee their peers in a different setting,, bu but ut also allows the teachers who face ce an the challenges every day that wee ca can support each other,” she explained. ned d. “We’re all out here supporting eac each ch ntss.” other and celebrating our students.” For more information about Project Unify, visit www.specialolympics.org.

Photos by Cpl. Charlie Clark

Exceptional Family Member Program children interact with horses from the Scarlet and Gold Riding Club aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune May 15. The SGRC staff brought out for the horses for a sensory based science class.

EFMP FROM 4C share it with others,” said Kim A. Reid, Scarlet and Gold Riding Club president. “Having the kids here and seeing them laugh and smile really made my day.” The parents seemed excited and elated to see their children laughing, running, blowing bubbles, feeding and finger painting the horses. “This is pretty awesome because horses are my daughter’s favorite animal,” said parent, Ashley M. Putney. “I didn’t tell her about what was happening today until we got here. She got really excited really quickly.” After dipping their hands in different colored paint, the children’s hand prints colored the horses’ sides into a rainbow of high fives. As the horses ate the last of the carrots, the SGRC staff walked the horses around the yard so the children could play with them more. The time for play ended and the parents gathered their rambunctious younglings up and headed home.

The SGRC staff showered their horses to clean the paint off, which they seemed to enjoy a refreshing shower after a few hours of having fun. The riding club often works with the Wounded Warrior Battalion. Having the children around wasn’t stressful for the horses who meet a lot of Marines from the battalion. “While we don’t have any therapeutic professionals here, we do our best to help anyone who needs it,” said Kelly E. Goetz, Scarlet and Gold Riding Club community relations manager. “Next time the EFMP kids come out, we’ll try to have more horses to interact with and maybe let the kids ride them as we walk them around our track.” For more information about the Scarlet and Gold Riding Club, call 451-4901 or visit www.sgrcnc.org. For more information about the EFMP, call 451-4394 or visit www. mccslejeune.com/efmp.

7C


8C may 23, 2013

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.


www.camplejeuneglobe.com

Classifieds auto  employment  real estate  services

d | the globe

thursday may 23, 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 c2. duty and retirees. for more for Active Duty or deadline for submitting information on how to place Retired Military classified advertisements your classifed, see page c2. is the sunday prior to

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d2 may 23, 2013

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

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

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

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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

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The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

RENTAL

CLOSE TO SNEADS FERRY GATE 2 Bedroom apartment. Water, trash & lawn maintenance included. Storage area. No pets. $625 per month. Realty World-Ennett & Associates (910) 327-3600

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may 23, 2013

8702 OCEAN VIEW DRIVE 1300 per month

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Ask about our Specialty Programs! Must be 18 years or older, have valid I.D. along with proof of SS# and local residency.

Walk-ins Welcome. Wireless Internet Available. New donors: Bring in this ad for a $10 bonus on your second donation NOW OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK!

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

by TheShelterPetProject.org

MILITARY LIVING SERVICES FILLER

Print. Online. Free. Globe Classified Ads

A

Placing your free trader or paid classified ad has never been easier. Simply visit www.camplejeuneglobe.com and click “Place Classifieds.” Classified ads are printed weekly in The Globe and available 24/7 on our website. Sell your extra stuff today!

www.CampLejeuneGlobe.com


4d MAY 23, 2013

The Globe, CAMp lejeune, n.C.

MAY 23, 2013

My fellow Americans, ask not what your country can do for you, ask what you can do for your country. -John F. Kennedy

Happy Memorial Day. From your friends at

Landmark Military Media

of North Carolina, Inc.

5d


6D may 23, 2013

$

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

NEW 175,000

$

Buyer Possession Before Closing IS Negotiable! 418 STANFORD CT 3 BR/ 2.5 BA/Finished Bonus Room/ 2 Car Gar. on 1.92 Acre. $3k 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

121 Doe Drive ● Emerald Isle, NC ● $339,900 Great opportunity to own a private, well maintained beach cottage, just steps from the ocean. This three bedroom, two bathroom home features new decks on the front and back of cottage, new paint inside, new exterior doors and new carpet! Being sold furnished with just a few exceptions. After 25 years, the owners say it’s time for a new family to enjoy their island getaway. 1 Year Home Warranty.

Let us help you sell or buy your home!

MARY RAWLS REALTY 910.326.5980 www.mrawls.com COMMUNItY BOAt RAMP

130 White Oak Bluff Rd. Stella MLS #92065 8 FABULOUS ROOMS with AWESOME views of one of the widest points of the White Oak River. 3 bedrooms 2 1/2 baths. $448,000 Conveniently located between Cherry Point and Camp Lejeune in the Friendly City by the Sea.

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

tO ADVERtISE IN tHE SPOtLIGHt OF HOMES CONtACt BOBBY, EMILY, tERESA OR MELISSA At 910.347.9624

177 Bridlewood Dr.

GORGEOUS & WELL MAINTAINED 3 BR, 3.5 BA. LARGE BONUS ROOM SUITE. SPACIOUS SCREENED IN DECK. FENCED YARD. OVER 2,100ft2. HOME WARRANTY & MUCH MORE!

Jody 910.265.0771 | Sam 910.330.4154 SOLDbySamNJody.com

CALL US TODAY! 2 LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU!

Jacksonville 910.353.5100 / Surf City 910.328.6732

Address BR BA Pets Jacksonville / Hubert / Swansboro 1/2 off 1st mo 3 200 Streamwood 3 Neg. 213 Wedgefield (Maple Hill) 4 2.5 Neg. 301 W. Willowood 3 2 No 215 Stillwood 3 2 No 286 Riggs (Hubert) 3 2 No 312 Top Knot (Hubert) 3 2 Neg 1017 Foscue 3 2.5 Neg 270 Sandridge (Hubert) 4 2 Neg 100 Thornberry 4 2.5 Neg 5 ACRES + POND 5695 Burgaw Hwy 3 2 Neg 202 Gospel Way 3 2 Neg 308 Bracken 2 2 No 1/2 off 1st mo 202 Bobwhite (Hubert) 3 2 Neg 1/2 off 1st mo 301 Elk Ct 3 2 Neg 1305 Timberlake 2 2.5 Neg 161 Backfield (Verona) 3 2 Neg 205 Weeping Hollow 4 3 Neg 125 Constitution 3 2.5 Neg 115 Orkney 4 2 Neg 9000 Banister Loop 2 2.5 Neg 148 Hawks Point 3 2 Neg Richlands 1880 Haw Branch 3 2.5 Neg 743 Francktown Rd 3 2.5 Neg 136 Sayers 3 2 Neg 2430 Catherine Lake 3 2 No 203 Cottage Brook 3 2 Neg 156 Wheaton 3 2 Neg 120 Saint Rd 3 2.5 Yes 108 Appleton 3 2 Yes 1/2 off 1st mo 3 117 Cherry Grove 2 Neg 508 Cherry Blossom 3 2 Neg Sneads Ferry / Topsail / North Topsail Beach / Holly Ridge / Surf City / 204 East Bay (Sneads Ferry) 3 3.5 Neg 754 Jim Grant Rd (Sneads Ferry) 5 2.5 Neg 101-A Egret Landing court (Surf City) 3 3 No 101-B Egret Landing Court (Surf City) 3 3 No 144 N. Hines Street Unit A (Holly Ridge) 3 2 Neg. 279 Ennett Lane (Sneads Ferry) 3 2 Neg. 803 Wildflower (Holly Ridge) 3 2 Neg 400 Tree Ct. (Holly Ridge) 3 2 Yes 104 Topsail Lakes Dr. (Hampstead) 3 2 No 108-A Egret Landing Ct. (Surf City) 3 2.5 Neg 446 Castle Bay Drive (Hampstead) 2 2 No 188 Pine Hollow (Holly Ridge) 2 2 Yes 216 Gelynda (Sneads Ferry) 3 2 Yes 310 Celtic Ash (Sneads Ferry) 3 2 Neg 511 Pinnacle Parkway (Hampstead) 4 3 Neg

Avail.

Price/Mo

Now Now Now Now 6/3 5/22 Now 7/1 6/17 5/25 6/15 Now 7/1 7/1 Now Now 6/3 6/24 Now Now 6/3

$875 $1450 $1100 $850 $850 $1000 $1150 $1100 $1450 $1000 $1175 $725 $1200 $1350 $775 $1200 $1250 $1150 $1200 $825 $1100

Now Now Now Now Now Now Now 6/1 Now Now Hampstead / Now Now 6/12 7/1 6/1 6/1 Now Now Now Now 6/1 Now 7/1 6/10 8/1

$1000 $1100 $850 $650 $1000 $950 $1100 $975 $1000 $880 Wilmington $1400 $1500 $1250 $1250 $950 $1250 $1350 $1200 $1045 $1250 $1050 $998 $1250 $1100 $1750

UI-Utilities included, No smoking inside of Homes

SeacoastRentals.com

Tired of Paying PeT dePosiTs?

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

Buy Today!

No Money Down Competitive Rates No Private Mortgage Insurance

Take advantage of your hard earned benefit!

Start working with the experts today!

(910) 353-3010 JacksonvilleVU.com

102 Elizabeth Street, Suite B

189,900

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.

SALE

HOMES

210 SUGARWOOD CT. Raintree ~ $134,980 3 BR/ 2 BA/ 1 Car Garage 1300 heated square feet. New Roof, updated light fixtures, huge double deck with pergola & more. Move in while your loan is in processing! Call Jody Davis @ CHOICE Jacksonville Realty. (910) 265-077171 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’

AUTOS

STORAGE

1996 DODGE RAM 1500 4x4 Club Cab Sport. Check engine light is on. Won’t pass safety inspection. Not spending the money to fix it. 910-441-9615

STORAGE

Get more TRUCK for your BUCK

RENEWAL

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

$70.00 per month 910-326-4578 HUBERT

2002 PONTIAC FIREBIRD PRISTINE condition. Well-serviced, clean car history, title and maintenance records. Only 89,801 miles. Engine: 3.8L V6. Contact Jonah 828-400-0990.

JOBS

JOBS

HOUSEKEEPERS NEEDED. Weekends are a must. Please apply in person 246 S Wilmington Hwy. No phone calls please. Previous applicants need not apply.

2005 AUDI A4 Quattro all wheel. Only 49,200 miles! Adult driven, Excellent condition. Red with grey leather interior. Call 910-358-2180 for appt to see.

BOUGE R ‘07 DODGE

$ FILLER

2005 FORD MUSTANG GT 16,580 miles, conv, auto. 910-389-2245

BARTENDING

Don’t give up.

888-277-0177 CrEdit HotlinE for PrE-APProvAl 5326 Hwy. 24 (East of Swansboro) 18 Miles from Hubert Gate

MOTORCYCLES

MISCELLANEOUS

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

Stk#50652

See our incredible inventory at WWW.BOGUEAUTOSALES.COM

MOTORCYCLES

MISC

Milit Disc ARy Ount !

AM

32,995

2007 DODGE NITRO NITRO RT, leather, sunroof, 910-389-2245

FILLER

If you have mortgage problems, call 888-995-HOPE for one-on-one expert advice from this free government program.

7D

Get your 2nd month FREE after your 1st month

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

“I don’t want to lose my house.”

AUTO

STORAGE

may 23, 2013

2007 YAMAHA STRATOLINAR. Beautiful blue, 1900cc 3,200 miles. Loaded with all amenities. To include rider and passenger running boards. Garage kept. $9,850. 910 546-9700

WWW.BOGUEAUTOSALES.COM FILLER

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

You auto buY now 2008 Nissan BUY Altima 2.5S NOW 2011 Mini Cooper AUTO

2012 Chevrolet Camaro 2013 Hyundai Accent GLS

$31,700

2005 Harley Davidson

$14,995

327-3070 478-0533

2004 BMW 530i

$13,450 347-3777

2012 Chevrolet CRUZE

$16,995

877542-2424

$15,475

$12,975

$20,100

2008 Honda Civic Hybrid 2004 Dodge Durango 2006 Dodge Charger Daytona

$16,995

$8,995

$18,995

2013 Chevrolet Impala

2010 Chevy Camaro

2006 Chrysler 300C

327-3070 478-0533

$18,350

347-3777

327-3070 478-0533

$30,855

347-3777

327-3070 478-0533

$19,225

347-3777

1965 Chevy Corvette 2001 Cadillac DeVille 2012 Dodge Grand Caravan

$55,000

877542-2424

$6,995

877542-2424

$20,395

877542-2424

2011 Kia Sorento LX

$18,975

2008 Suzuki Forenza

$9,995

327-3070 478-0533

2009 Honda CR-V

$22,266

347-3777

2011 Equinox

$24,625

877542-2424


8D may 23, 2013

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.


Globe May 23, 2013