BTOC prepares maritime law enforcement specialists Page 1C
Fencing teaches locals finer points Page 1B
Country artists to perform at fourth of July celebration
GLOBE Serving Camp Lejeune and surrounding areas since 1944
VOLUME 73 EDITION 26
THURSDAY JUNE 30, 20 2011
2nd Tank Battalion’s Scout and TOW platoon MOUT up LANCE CPL. JOSHUA J. HINES 2nd Marine Division
The blazing sun rests high in a cloudless sky as a squad of Marines from Scout and TOW platoon, 2nd Tank Battalion, 2nd Marine Division, slowly make their way through the quiet streets of a seemingly empty urban town. Suddenly, the sharp crackling of gunfire shatters the silence as rounds race toward the Marines. A Marine, yells, “Contact front!” and the squad races to take cover and return fire. This was the scene that unfolded as Marines from Scout and TOW platoon participated in the urban training package, run at the Military Operations on Urban Terrain town, aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, June 21. The urban training package encompasses several days of training exercises meant to refresh the Marines on the basics of infantry tactics and urban warfare. The package covers tactics such as proper room-clearing procedures, maintaining control of a building after clearing it and patrolling techniques in a counterinsurgency environment. “This training is extremely important for the Marines,” said 1st Lt. Matthew Brooks, the platoon commander of Scout and TOW platoon. “There are a lot of urban areas in the environments we operate in worldwide, and these are diminishable skills that can be lost if you don’t maintain and continuously practice them.” Throughout the package, the squad leaders are evaluated on how they handle their squads, ready their teams and their performance under fire. “After each of the exercises, I debrief the Marines and go over the good and bad tactics used during the exercise,” said Brooks. “We then discuss how to fix or improve them.” The package is conducted using modified M-4 Carbines that fire 9 mm paint rounds to give the Marines a more realistic experience and help maintain a combat mindset. “The paint rounds give the exercises a new dynamic and the Marines a better understanding of urban warfare and appreciation of how easy it is to get hit,” said Staff Sgt. Zachary Strelke, the platoon sergeant with Scout and TOW platoon. “Rather than using blanks and imagining someone is firing at you, now they really are.” Many of the Marines have already had a large amount of urban training, but this urban training package has allowed them to use that training in a new setting. “So far the training is going well,” said Sgt. Timothy Borden, a section leader with Scout and TOW platoon. “We’ve already made leaps and bounds from when we first started, and the MOUT town set up is great for this training.”
Photo by Lance Cpl. Joshua J. Hines
A Marine from Scout and TOW platoon with 2nd Tanks Battalion, 2nd Marine Division, provides cover fire during the urban training package aboard Marine Corps Camp Lejeune, June 21.
INSIDE THE GLOBE
Photos by Lance Cpl. Victor Barrera
Sgt. Maj. Michael P. Barrett, the 17th sergeant major of the Marine Corps, talks to Marines and corpsmen during his first visit to Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune at the Base Theater, June 24. (Inset) Sgt. Maj. Michael P. Barrett, the 17th sergeant major of the Marine Corps, talks to a wounded warrior at the Wounded Warrior Battalion-East’s exercise room aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, June 24.
LANCE CPL. VICTOR BARRERA Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune
gt. Maj. Michael P. Barrett, the 17th sergeant major of the Marine Corps, paid his first visit to the service members of Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune during a tour throughout the Marine Corps’ East Coast installations, June 24. Barrett’s first stop on Camp Lejeune was a visit to the Wounded Warrior Battalion-East headquarters, where he met with wounded Marines and saw their day-to-day life. During his visit, Barrett spoke to the Marines like friends who have not seen each other in years. He asked them about their families, plans after the military, what colleges they wanted to attend and whatever else was on their mind. “We talked about the benefits exercise has on the minds and how it reduces symptoms of traumatic brain injury and post-traumatic stress disorder,” said
Chris Clark, a certified athletic trainer with the Warrior Athletic Reconditioning program of WWBN-East. “Studies have shown that it changes the brain chemistry by decreasing anxiety, depression and night terrors, so we showed him how we encourage the wounded warriors to exercise at least three times a week for an hour each time.” Following his tour of the barracks, Barrett was shown the new transition facility currently under construction near Naval Hospital Camp Lejeune. He then joined the Marines for lunch at the naval hospital. Barrett’s final destination aboard Camp Lejeune before attending the Advanced Infantry Training Battalion’s change of command ceremony aboard Camp Geiger, was the theater where he spoke to more than 200 Marines. “I’ve already been asked countless times what I was inheriting by becoming the new sergeant major of the Marine Corps,” said Barrett. “I would tell them about Capt. Ademola Fabayo and Staff Sgt. Juan Rodriguez-Chavez, two
HELMAND PROVINCE, AFGHANISTAN
Marines who were recently awarded the Navy Cross at the Museum of the Marine Corps. Marine trainers and Afghan forces in the Kunar province, Afghanistan, were ambushed by 50 insurgents on three sides. Everyone went down, and multiple times these two Marines went in to help relieve pressure and each time grabbed a comrade-in-arms and took them out of there. So when I’m asked what I’m inheriting, I tell them ‘Absolutely fearless Marines.’” After a brief speech about how proud Barrett was of the Marines he represents, he took time to answer some questions from the crowd. One question that arose was regarding the new physical fitness test for women in the Marine Corps. In an e-mail circulating throughout the Marine Corps, it specified that women would be required to do a 70-second hang followed by six pull-ups to receive 100 points for that portion of the PFT. Barrett assured the Marines that the e-mail was not the final draft of the new PFT, but that it is never
Darvishan key crossing point for coalition, locals LANCE CPL. BRUNO J. BEGO 2nd Marine Logistics Group (Forward)
MOTOR T MARINES OVERCOME OC SPRAY TO COMPLETE COURSE PAGE 3A LEJEUNE SPORTS 1B INSIDE LEJEUNE 1C CLASSIFIEDS 3C CAROLINA LIVING 1D
Photo by Lance Cpl. Bruno J. Bego
Cpl. Christopher L. Monson, an automated maintenance technician with 7th Engineer Support Battalion, 2nd Marine Logistics Group (Forward), uses a gas torch to cut off the rails of a bridge in Gamsir District, Helmand province, Afghanistan, June 16. The Marines placed a bridge over the Darvishan Bridge as a temporary fix to allow Afghan contractors to repair it without stopping traffic in the area.
too early to start preparing for whatever the new standards will be. Another topic that arose regarding females was the concept of placing them in combat. “The Department of Defense will make the final decision, but in my opinion I’m all for women in combat,” said Barrett. “In the 13 months I was deployed I saw them get into places men couldn’t and talk to females and elders. They have gotten behind a (M-249 squad automatic weapon), been first responders and served in female engagement teams.” Barrett also addressed the drawdown of Marines from 202,000 to 186,000 and stated that every day in the Marine Corps should be like a qualification day and a chance to improve oneself and stand above the rest. As the meeting drew to an end, Barrett reiterated how proud he was to be representing the Marines and that he would gladly serve another 30 years. “Every Marine is a national treasure,” said Barrett. “And we all need to look out for each other.”
Coalition forces operating in southern Helmand province, Afghanistan, as well as local nationals, will be able to continue to cross the Helmand River over the Darvishan Bridge while Afghan contractors conduct repairs on its east end. Marines with 7th Engineer Support Battalion, 2nd Marine Logistics Group (Forward) placed a bridge over the damaged section of the Darvishan, June 16, located in the Garmsir District. “A few months ago an (improvised explosive device) went off here, weakening the east end of the bridge,” explained Sgt. Christopher M. A. Ivester, the bridge
master with 7th ESB, 2nd MLG (Fwd.). “After the blast the structure has been deteriorating really fast, making crossing the bridge unsafe for any vehicle.” The Darvishan is an important crossing point for the local population in the area connecting the surrounding villages on the east and west of the river, and coalition forces use it frequently as well. “This is just a temporary fix,” he added. “Our bridge will stay here while contractors fix the damaged area.” The continuous use of the Darvishan could cause more damage to the structure, making the repairs more complex and potentially stopping the traffic over it for an undetermined period of time. SEE DARVISHAN 7A
2A JUNE 30, 2011
THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.
SemperSafe Semper Safe
MAN ON TH THE STREET Use one word to describe your military ex experience “C “Camaraderie, because I have h befriended a lot of ppeople from around the world that I wouldn’t have wo met if not in the Marine m Corps.”
By the Base Safety Office
Enjoy a safe Fourth of July With the Fourth of July holiday period this weekend, neighbors will be gathering, barbecues will be going, and fireworks will light the sky to celebrate our independence. It is important to take safety measures to avoid the bursts of purple and green turning into a red and white ambulance strobe. Although fireworks are a fun and exciting way to celebrate our nation’s freedom, they can also be harmful or even deadly if not used properly. According to www.fireworksafety.com, malfunction and careless use of fireworks result in nearly 10,000 injuries every year. More than 65 percent of all firework-related injuries occur during the month of July. Of those, more than half are to the hands, fingers, and eyes. The most common fireworks that cause injury are firecrackers, bottle rockets, Roman candles, fountains, and sparklers. The Consumer Product Safety Commission and National Council on Fireworks Safety offer the following
fireworks safety tips and information: Only use fireworks outdoors. Read and follow all warnings and instructions before igniting fireworks. Obey all local laws regarding the use of fireworks. Ensure that spectators are out of the range of the fireworks. Only light fireworks outside on a smooth, flat surface away from the house and flammable materials. If drought conditions are present, avoid using fireworks altogether. Never try to relight fireworks that have not fully functioned. Always have a bucket of water, or water hose, nearby. Alcohol and fireworks never mix. Parents should pay special attention to children using sparklers, which can cause serious injury if not handled correctly. Keep your distance from other people who are using sparklers or lighting their own fireworks; bystanders are more frequently injured by fireworks
than the people who are using them. Did you know lit sparklers can reach temperatures up to 2,000 degrees Fahrenheit? Be cautious to not catch clothes on fire or when using near children. If an injury occurs, stay calm. If your clothing catches on fire, lie on the ground, cover your face with your hands, and roll. If you get something in your eye from a fireworks explosion, don’t rub or rinse your eye. Have your friends or family take you to the emergency room immediately. For more information on firework safety visit: www.fireworksafety.com. North Carolina prohibits the following for home-firework celebrations: Explosive or aerial fireworks, roman candles, and rockets or similar devices. As Marines, sailors and civil servants we live by our core values. So think before you jeopardize the safety of yourself, your fellow Marines, sailors, civilian employees or family members and remember, Semper Safe.
BaseLegal Base Legal By M.S. Archer
Early lease termination and the SCRA The Servicemember Civil Relief act is a Federal law that protects armed forces personnel from harm in their civil affairs due to military service. The Act addresses a wide variety of issues, including early termination of residential leases. An issue has recently arisen in this context: the signing of lease termination letters “by direction” of the commanding officer. The SCRA allows service members to terminate the lease upon receipt of orders to deploy, to execute a permanent change of station, or in the case of pre-service leases, order to active-duty service. Termination under the SCRA requires delivery to the landlord of (a) written notice to terminate the lease and (b) a copy of the orders giving rise to the right to terminate or a letter from the commanding officer verifying those orders. In many cases, such as when a unit deploys, individual orders are not issued. The military unit receives orders, and the member, as part of that unit, deploys with them. How then, does a service member present a copy of orders to the landlord that show he is required to deploy? This conundrum was resolved by an amendment to the SCRA allowing substitution of a letter from the commanding officer for a copy of the orders. The CO letter verifies the existence of the tenant’s orders to active duty, deployment, or PCSO. Specifically, the SCRA provides that the verification may be “any notification, certification, or verification from the servicemember’s commanding offi-
cer with respect to the servicemember’s current or future military duty status.” Upon presentation of the proper documents, the lease terminates 30 days after the next rental period is due. For example, if rent is paid on the 5th of each month and the tenant presents the required notice on April 1, the lease and the obligation to pay rent ends 30 days after the fifth of April. Additional information concerning lease termination is available at the Legal Assistance web page of Marine Corps Installations East Camp Lejeune, as well as in the “Take One” section of the N.C. State Bar committee on Legal Assistance for Military Personnel (nclamp.gov). But what if the CO is not available to sign the verification letter? First of all, the letter must be genuine. Recently, landlords and property managers were provided with a single point of contact at the base housing office to confirm the legitimacy of suspect verification letters. Military regulations allow commanders to designate, in writing, a subordinate to sign documents and to take actions on the CO’s behalf. It is very common for commanders, especially at higher levels of command, to delegate authority in this manner. The authorization letter may, and often does, limit the range of issues on which the subordinate may act for the CO. When the subordinate uses such delegated authority to sign a document for the CO, the subordinate will sign his/her own name, after which will be the designation “by direction” or simply “by dir.”
Some landlords argue that verification letters signed by direction fail to comply with the lease termination requirements of the SCRA, since the statute says such letter shall be “from the servicemember’s commanding officer.” Tenants, of course, argue that letters signed by direction are sufficient. After all, such practices are clearly authorized under military regulations. Furthermore, it may not be practical for the CO, especially during the hectic period immediately preceding deployment, to be personally signing all of these letters. Nor does the SCRA specifically say that the letter must be “signed” by the CO. The SCRA itself does not address the issue, nor has this issue been addressed at any appellate court that I am aware of. However, the U.S. Supreme Court has long held that, in interpreting the SCRA “The Act should be read with an eye friendly to those who dropped their own affairs to answer their country’s call.” LeMaistre v Leffers 333 US 1,6 (1948). This language, in conjunction with military regulations concerning delegation of authority, and the language of the SCRA itself, strongly suggests that verification letters signed “by direction” comply with the SCRA. Nonetheless, unless you are eager to litigate this matter through the trial and appellate courts, it is the better practice by far to have the actual commanding officer sign the verification letter and therefore leave no doubt whatever as to its validity.
outside, stay in an air-conditioned facility. Reduce outdoor physical activity to lower the amount of air pollutants inhaled. Keep the fresh air intake closed and the filter clean to prevent bringing additional smoke inside. When smoke levels are high, keep indoor air clean by not smoking, vacuuming, or using anything that creates a flame, such as gas stoves or candles. Note: If you don’t have an air conditioner, staying inside with the windows closed may be dangerous in extremely hot weather. In these cases, seek alternative shelter. If you have asthma, other lung or heart disease, please follow your doctor’s advice about taking your medicines and following your asthma management plan. Call your doctor if your symptoms worsen. For more health-related information, contact Naval Hospital at 910-451-HELP (4357), and select option 2 to speak to the Nurse Advice Line. In extreme cases where smoke infiltrates buildings becoming an irritant to personnel, commanding officers may contact base facilities maintenance. Naval Hospital will assist upon request as appropriate. A Guide to Air Quality and Your Health The AQI is an index for reporting daily air quality. It tells you how clean or polluted your air is, and what associated health effects might be a concern for you. The AQI focuses on health effects you may experience within a few hours or days after breathing polluted air. EPA calculates the AQI for five major air pollutants regulated by the Clean Air Act: ground-level ozone, particle pollution (also known as particulate matter), carbon monoxide, sulfur dioxide, and nitrogen dioxide. For each of these pollutants, EPA has established national air quality standards to protect public health. The purpose of the AQI is to help you understand what local air quality means to your health. The AQI is a guideline and does not trigger any required action (e.g. cessation of work) The AQI is divided into six categories. Each category corresponds to a different level of health concern: • “Good” AQI is 0 - 50. Air quality is considered satisfactory, and air pollution poses little or no risk. • “Moderate” AQI is 51 - 100. Air quality is acceptable; however, for some pollutants there may be a moderate health concern for a very small number of people. For example, people who are unusu-
2nd Maintenance Battalion, 2nd Marine Logistics Group Tulelake, Calif.
“Security, because the Marines are very conscious of what’s going on in the world and are willing to protect us from anything.”
Debra Dunn Marine spouse Philadelphia
“Perseverance, because we as Marines go through a lot of adversity, but we don’t give up.” don
Sgt. Ryan Pazcoguin
Headquarters Company, 6th Marine R Regiment, 2nd Marine Division San Francisco
“Expe “Experience, because what yyou gain in the military, the places you go and the jobs you do build you up as a service member.”
Petty Officer 2nd Class Samuel Suazo
Personnel Support Detachment, Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune La Lima, Honduras
“Dynamic, because I’ve experienced such a wide range of opportunities that it’s been a life-altering, beneficial experience.”
Maj. Wilson Hopkins
2nd Battalion, 8th Marine Regiment, 2nd Marine Division Ridgefield, Conn.
Commanding Officer, Marine Corps Base, Camp Lejeune Col. Daniel J. Lecce Marine Corps Installations East Public Affairs Officer Nat Fahy
AIR QUALITY INFORMATION Policy Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune is committed to providing a safe and healthy working environment for all personnel employed at Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune. Information in this document is provided to assist local leadership (commanding officers, officers in charge, and directors) to make decisions regarding personnel affected by poor air quality, to include active duty, civil servants, and contract personnel. Personnel experiencing health problems due to poor air quality should immediately make their condition known to their commanding officer, supervisor, or the base commanding officer. Background The North Carolina Division of Air Quality has issued a Health Notice for Coastal Regions of North Carolina as a result of wildfires in Dare and Pender counties. The smoke could cause unhealthy air quality in much of the coastal region of North Carolina and as far west as Raleigh, N.C. Air quality monitors, operated by North Carolina Division of Air Quality, have shown elevated particle pollution due to smoke from the fires. People who live in counties close to the fires, particularly sensitive groups (older adults, children, pregnant women, people who work or exercise outdoors, and those with heart and respiratory ailments such as asthma, bronchitis and emphysema), should limit their outdoor activities if they can see and smell heavy smoke. Currently, the Environmental Protection Agency Air Quality Index Values are high, symbolized as Code Purple (Very Unhealthy) for Dare, Duplin, Hyde and Onslow counties. Code Purple means that people who are sensitive to air pollution should avoid all physical activity outdoors. Additionally, sensitive groups should avoid or reduce prolonged or heavy exertion outdoors. Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune will remain under normal working conditions. For those employees that suffer from preexisting respiratory or heart conditions, the commanding officer has implemented a liberal leave policy at the supervisor’s discretion and work conditions permitting. How to Protect Your Family from the Health Effects of Smoke Pay attention to local weather reports. Weather changes can rapidly increase smoke levels in your area. If it looks smoky
Lance Cpl. Nicholas Baley
ally sensitive to ozone may experience respiratory symptoms. • “Unhealthy for Sensitive Groups” AQI is 101 - 150. Although general public is not likely to be affected at this AQI range, people with lung disease, older adults and children are at a greater risk from exposure to ozone, whereas persons with heart and lung disease, older adults and children are at greater risk from the presence of particles in the air. . • “Unhealthy” AQI is 151 - 200. Everyone may begin to experience some adverse health effects, and members of the sensitive groups may experience more serious effects. • “Very Unhealthy” AQI is 201 - 300. This would trigger a health alert signifying that everyone may experience more serious health effects. • “Hazardous” AQI greater than 300. This would trigger a health warning of emergency conditions. The entire population is more likely to be affected Air Quality – Dust Masks Smoke is a respiratory irritant that can cause scratchy throat, irritated eyes and nose, and can exacerbate conditions such as asthma, other chronic lung conditions, angina, or heart disease. Dust masks or “nuisance masks” are normally worn for comfort against nontoxic nuisance dusts during activities like mowing, gardening, sweeping, and dusting. Examples are an employee who has seasonal allergies may wear the dust mask for comfort when working outdoors or an employee may use the dust mask while sweeping a dusty floor. Dust masks filter large particulates, i.e., ash, pollen, sawdust, not irritant smoke. These masks provide no relief from smoke inhalation and, in some cases, may cause harm (e.g. labored breathing). Commanders/supervisors have been granted the authority by the base commander to suspend/limit outdoor activities should the air quality condition warrant. Eye wash stations are provided in some work areas for employee’s use to rinse their eyes should the irritant smoke cause stinging/burning sensations. For those employees that suffer from pre-existing respiratory or heart conditions, the base commander has implemented the liberal leave policy. For further information, contact the base safety office at 451-7449 or 451-5725, or refer to BO 6260.5B.
MCB Camp Lejeune Public Affairs Chief Staff Sgt. Kristin S. Bagley email@example.com MCB Press Chief Sgt. Bryan A. Peterson firstname.lastname@example.org Publisher James M. Connors email@example.com Managing Editor Ena Sellers firstname.lastname@example.org Layout Editor Sarah Anderson email@example.com Carolina Living Editor Amy Binkley firstname.lastname@example.org Sports Editor Russell Varner email@example.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 3479624. 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.
JUNE 30, 2011
Motor T Marines overcome OC spray to complete course LANCE CPL. JOSHUA J. HINES 2nd Marine Division
Through tearing eyes, a runny nose and an uncontrollable cough, a motor transport Marine with Truck Company, Headquarters Battalion, 2nd Marine Division, yells commands after taking a subject to the ground. “Turn away from my voice! Cross your ankles! Bring your palm to the small of your back!” Throughout the morning, Marines from Truck Company continued this scene as they underwent the Oleoresin Capsicum certification course held by the Military Police Company, Headquarters Battalion, 2nd Marine Division, aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, N.C., June 21. OC, or pepper spray, is used as a non-lethal weapon to deescalate a situation rather than having to use deadly force. “OC spray is an inflammatory agent that cuts off the function of the tear ducts, forcing the eyes to shut. It also causes difficulty breathing, a runny nose and coughing with diminished effects lasting hours after
exposure. As MPs, we get trained on it, so we know how it feels and build confidence in our ability to use it,” stated Sgt. Roman Sena, the training chief for Military Police Company. The OC course is made up of five different stations that test the Marines’ ability to push through the pain of OC spray in a combat situation. The stations require Marines to subdue stationary and attacking role-players by using training-OC spray, batons and specific techniques known as mechanical advantage control holds. If the Marines fail to properly employ the different MACH techniques during a station, they must reset and try again. “We don’t tell them what they messed up, but force them to figure it out for themselves,” said Sena. “Under that level of OC, you’re not thinking - your face is burning, your eyes are slamming shut, snot’s going everywhere, but it’s important that they push the pain out of their minds and think about what they need to do.” Before undergoing the OC course, the Marines received a period of instruction where they learned
Photo by Lance Cpl. Joshua J. Hines
Cpl. Steven Del Gallo, motor vehicle operator with Truck Company, Headquarters Battalion, 2nd Marine Division, is sprayed in the face with Oleoresin Capsicum before undergoing the OC spray certification course being held aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, N.C., June 21. about the capabilities and effects of OC spray. Following the instruction, the Marines were taught all of the different MACH techniques and takedowns they would be required to employ while under the effects of OC spray. “Without knowing the MACH techniques, the Marines couldn’t complete the course, so throughout the training we drilled the techniques constantly,” said Sena. Each of the Marines
who completed the course received a level-one certificate for their military records showing that they understand the fundamentals of the OC canister as well as how to employ it against someone in a combat situation. “I was very impressed with the Marines that ran the course,” said Sena. “They really did an awesome job pushing through the pain and every one of them made it through the course.”
Photo by Lance Cpl. Joshua J. Hines
Lance Cpl. Spencer Rogers, motor vehicle operator with Truck Company, Headquarters Battalion, 2nd Marine Division, throws a role-player to the ground, during the Oleoresin Capsicum spray certification course being held aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, N.C., June 21. The OC course is made up of five different stations that test the Marines’ ability to push through the pain of OC spray and properly employ techniques in a combat situation.
Retiree Corner with Randy Reichler
Veteran Affairs offers several programs to aid veterans, families Veteran Affairs has a new program available to those that provide caregiver service to family veterans. Being a caregiver for someone can be an incredibly demanding job. The VA offers a number of services that can provide you the support that’s right for you. Whether you and the veteran you care for could use some help at home or you just need someone to listen, the VA has some answers for you. Requesting help is not always easy, especially if you are not sure what support would be best for your needs. VA has a caregiver support line at 1-855-260-3274, with assistance just a phone call away. I have called the line and the information specialist was cooperative and seemed very helpful. Whether you are in need of immediate assistance or have questions about services you may be eligible for, the professional who answers the support line can tell you about available assets, help you access services, connect you with a Caregiver Support Coordinator at a VA Medical Center near you, or just listen if that is what you need. The CSC provides a license a professional who can guide you through some of the challenges and provide some strength to a dedicated caregiver. This is a valuable asset for veterans and their family members. Some of the available assets the CSC can help with are Adult Day Health Care Centers, which is a safe and active environment with
constant supervision designed for veterans to get out of the home and participate in activities. It also gives the caregiver some down time which is essential to the welfare and health of the attending hero. The veteran will receive rehabilitation depending on their condition and needs. Most ADHCs are open during weekdays only, during normal business hours. Home-Based Primary Care is also available. This program is designed to deliver routine health care services to your home when the veteran you care for has issues which will restrict travel. HBPC is staffed with medical professionals who will come to your home. Some of the services are primary care and nursing, managing medications, and nutritional planning. Mental health, rehabilitation, and stress relief are services that can also be done with HBPC. Homemaker and Home Health Aide Program help to feed, bathe, and assist patients with personal care needs. Home Telehealth gives you access using telephones and computers from your home to answer questions or provide education and support. Respite Care can provide the caregiver that time needed to get away and recoup, which is essential to maintain health and wellness during this challenging time. I suggest caregivers of veterans go on the Internet to caregiver.va.com or call VA National Caregiver Support Line at 1-855260-3274.
Calendar Second and fourth Thursday of the month at 6 p.m. - Survivor/Caregiver Support Group Meeting at DAV Hall at 300 Sherwood Rd., Jacksonville, N.C. Saturday at 7 a.m. - Regiment of Retired Marines breakfast at the Ball Center aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune. All military retirees are encouraged to attend. July 12 at 10 a.m. - Base Retiree Council meets in the Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune library conference room.
Fare shown is each way based on round-trip purchase for off-peak Economy Class travel on American Eagle® between Wilmington, NC, and Chicago purchased on AA.com.
Beginning July 2, American Eagle will offer nonstop service from Wilmington to Chicago O’Hare. From there, American and American Eagle can easily take you to 250 cities in 40 countries worldwide. Plus, for a limited time, you can get a special introductory fare and earn double AAdvantage® miles when you ﬂy from Wilmington to Chicago. Register for double AAdvantage miles prior to travel at AA.com/offers using promotion code ILM2X. Whether you’re headed to Chicago or beyond, American and American Eagle are your connections to the world. To enroll in the AAdvantage program or book your travel, visit AA.com.
*RESTRICTIONS: Fare shown does not include (a) federal excise tax of $3.70 per U.S. domestic ﬂight segment, deﬁned as one takeoff and landing, of a passenger’s itinerary; (b) up to $18 per round trip in local airport charges; and (c) September 11th Security Fee of $2.50 per enplanement originating at a U.S. airport. Tickets must be purchased at least 14 days prior to departure or within 24 hours of making reservations, whichever comes ﬁrst, but no later than midnight 07/09/11. All travel must be completed by midnight 08/31/11. Fare shown is valid for travel on Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Saturdays. When departure is Tuesday or Wednesday, return travel must commence no earlier than three days after departure. When departure is Saturday, return travel must commence no earlier than the ﬁrst Sunday after departure. Other travel dates are available at additional cost. Fare is nonrefundable/nontransferable. Seats are limited. Fare may not be available on all ﬂights and is subject to change without notice. A baggage fee of $25 each way for the ﬁrst checked bag and $35 each way for the second checked bag will apply. Cancellation/change penalties apply. Changes must be made before your ticketed departure time. Changes to your ticket may be made if you meet the restrictions of the new fare and pay a $150 fee, plus any fare difference. When you cancel your ticketed ﬂight prior to departure time, the ticket will be valid for one year from the date of issue on an unused ticket or one year from travel origination on a partially used ticket. If you do not cancel your ﬂight before departure time, the ticket has no value. Tickets may also be obtained (and changes may be made to tickets purchased from sources other than American Airlines, such as travel agents, online third-party Web sites and other airlines) through an American Airlines Telephone
Reservations Ofﬁce for an additional $20 or at an American Airlines Travel Center or Airport Ticket Ofﬁce for an additional $30. Travel agents may impose an additional service charge for ticketing. To purchase tickets on AA.com, you must use a credit card with a billing address in the U.S., Puerto Rico, U.S. Virgin Islands, Canada, the United Kingdom or select Latin American and Caribbean countries. Schedules are subject to change without notice. Other restrictions apply. AADVANTAGE BONUSMILE OFFER: AAdvantage bonus-mile offer is valid on American Eagle marketed and operated nonstop ﬂights for travel between Wilmington, NC (ILM), and Chicago, IL (ORD), from 07/02/11 through 09/30/11. Offer applies only to AAdvantage members who purchase and ﬂy on published-fare tickets. Bonus miles do not count toward elitestatus qualiﬁcation. Registration prior to travel is required. Double miles will be calculated at 100% of the base miles earned. Register at AA.com/offers using promotion code ILM2X. American Airlines reserves the right to change the AAdvantage program and its terms and conditions at any time without notice and to end the AAdvantage program with six months’ notice. Any such changes may affect your ability to use the awards or mileage credits that you have accumulated. American Airlines is not responsible for products and services offered by other participating companies. For complete details about the AAdvantage program, visit AA.com/aadvantage. American Eagle’s Wilmington-ORD service is operated by American Eagle Airlines, Inc., which is wholly owned by the parent company of American Airlines. AmericanAirlines, American Eagle, AAdvantage and AA.com are marks of American Airlines, Inc. oneworld is a mark of the oneworld Alliance, LLC. © 2011 American Airlines, Inc. All rights reserved.
4A JUNE 30, 2011
THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.
HELMAND PROVINCE, AFGHANISTAN
Ballistic underwear make their way to Marines in Afghanistan CPL. MARCO MANCHA
2nd Marine Division (Forward)
Once you get past the humor of “ballistic underwear,” the threat it helps mitigate is real and the protection is necessary. The new ballistic underwear, which better protect against lifealtering injuries, is here and has already become a standard in proper protective equipment for almost every unit when they go outside any forward operating base in Afghanistan. Made of lightweight silk, the black pair of underwear that resembles bicycle shorts is in high demand throughout Afghanistan. The ultimate goal for the underwear is to better protect Marines from improvised explosive devices, the number one cause of American troop casual-
ties since the start of the war. According to Marine Corps Systems Command officials, “What the garment does is more wound mitigation.” The tier 1 ballistic underwear is manufactured from scientifically-tested ballistic silk material that provides an initial level of protection against the effects of IED blasts. The underpants are coated in an anti-microbial agent which protect against infections, and they come in a range of sizes, while the tier 2 protection is a unisex one-size-fits-all according to a report from BBC News. Both are washable, though forces will have to first remove the extra ballistic protection from inside the tier 2. The 2nd Marine Division (Forward) surgeon Cmdr. Sean Barbabella, said he believes the underwear is definitely a step in the right direction.
“I think it is a positive move, and the Marine Corps has pushed to get this taken care of and get research done,” added Barbabella. “You know, things might not get done as fast as you want initially, but it’s definitely moving down the road rapidly and ultimately saving lives.” Barbarella also mentioned the significant difference he’s seen with the patients he’s evaluated at Bastion Role III Medical Treatment Facility. “I’ve already seen a couple of the Marines that have come in where small fragments were actually stopped or caught up in the underwear,” said Barbabella. “The fragmentation that went through didn’t leave as much damage as if (the Marine) wasn’t Photo by Cpl. Marco Mancha wearing any at all.” Of the multiple functions of the A Marine with 2nd Combat Engineer Battalion, 2nd Marine Division (Forward), sweeps the ground for improvised explosive devices. SEE BALLISTIC 7A
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6A JUNE 30, 2011
THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.
CAMP LEATHERNECK, AFGHANISTAN
Ladies of Comedy generate laughter at Camp Leatherneck PETTY OFFICER 1ST CLASS GINO FLORES II Marine Expeditionary Force (Forward)
More than 700 coalition service members escaped their daily routine and enjoyed an evening of cheers and laughter during the Morale, Welfare and Recreation event, Comics on Duty World Tour, Camp Leatherneck, Helmand province, June 15. The comedians, Tom Foss and the Ladies of Comedy - Jodi Miller, Christina Pazsitsky and Sarah Tiana â€“ made a day visit to Camp Leatherneckâ€™s Wounded Warriors center before the evening performance, and seized the moment to share jokes, laughs and photo opportunities with service members there. â€œIt feels warm and it feels great,â€?
said Sarah Tiana. â€œI feel like this is the greatest thing I can do for my country, being out here. This is my fifth time coming out here. Iâ€™m very proud of what they are doing and I want to do my part.â€? The comedians were not the only ones to get something out of the event. â€œThis was the first time I have watched stand-up comedy live, and I enjoyed it and had a great time,â€? said Sgt. Warren Webber, the accounts non commissioned officer in charge with the comptroller department at Regional Command Southwest. â€œThe Ladies of Comedy were hilarious, especially Christina Pazsitzky, who Iâ€™ve seen on the late night show â€˜Chelsea Lately.â€™â€? Touring the region on behalf of the troops was an honor, said Jodi
Miller, although she added she has no plans to vacation here in the near future. A funny moment in the show came when Pazsitsky commented on her discovery and love for the energy drink Rip It, said Capt. Stacy Finn, an air officer with Marine Wing Support Squadron 272, 2nd Marine Aircraft Wing (Forward). â€œArgh! I love Rip It! Rip It is for a person who likes the taste of cough syrup but also likes to be whacked out of their skull on crystal (methamphetamine),â€? said Pazsitzky during her skit on the energy drink. â€œThis show was a lot of fun and I think everyone enjoyed it,â€? said Finn. Photo by Petty Officer 1st Class Gino Flores The laughs the comedians generComedian Jodi Miller entertains coalition troops ated here will be among the last on the current tour; the group is now with a high-energy performance at Camp Leatherneck, Helmand province, June 15. scheduled to return to the U.S.
CAMP LEATHERNECK, AFGHANISTAN
Camp Leatherneck opens new Wounded Warrior berthing area, combined aid station CPL. KATHERINE KELEHER II Marine Expeditionary Force (Forward)
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Service members observed the opening of the baseâ€™s new Wounded Warrior berthing area and Combined Aid Station, at Camp Leatherneck, Helmand province, June 16 with Maj. Gen. John A. Toolan, commanding general of Regional Command Southwest, as the ribboncutting ceremonyâ€™s guest of honor. After more than three months of building, the more than 23,000-squarefoot facility is now open for patient care. â€œToday we commemorated the history between Navy medicine and the United States Marine Corps by renewing our commitment to taking care of our Marines and sailors the best we can,â€? said Navy Lt. Kevin Elwell, the Task Force Belleau Wood medical officer in charge of the CAS. Compared to the prior Wounded Warrior berthing area, which was held in tents, the new building provides wounded service members with a more feel-at-home type of living situation. â€œWhen it comes to the old Wounded Warrior area, this one is by far a better setting,â€? explained Petty Officer 3rd Class Terrell Camp, a corpsman with Task Force Belleau Wood. â€œThereâ€™s more space available for the guys to move around and feel comfortable. With these guys being in a wounded status, I feel itâ€™s very important to provide top-ofthe-line services. â€œThe ultimate goal of the Wounded Warrior facility is to provide comfortable, temporary lodging to help rehabilitate these heroes and get them back out
to their units where they belong,â€? he added. Navy medicine traditionally takes care of sailors and Marines, though the CAS aboard Camp Leatherneck is responsible for providing medical care to everyone on the installation. â€œBeing a consolidated aid station, weâ€™re also in charge of taking care of all the service members, and even civilians, aboard Camp Leatherneck,â€? added Elwell. â€œSo, this also renews our commitment to the soldiers, sailors and airmen that are also aboard Camp Leatherneck.â€? The new medical facility has been built to serve as a permanent fixture for coalition services and offers a broader array of capabilities than the previous CAS. â€œThe old combined aid station was located in tents, it ran off generator power, it had very limited and small exam spaces that werenâ€™t well separated, so the patients that came through didnâ€™t have a very good sense of privacy,â€? Elwell explained. The new facility expands the staff â€™s ability to care for patients by giving them more rooms for patient privacy and a two bed trauma bay. Though the new facilities have only been open for a short period of time, those who have gone through are already grateful. â€œIâ€™m very appreciative of this place,â€? said Cpl. John Weese, a scout sniper with 2nd Battalion, 8th Marine Regiment, and a current member of the Wounded Warrior program. â€œItâ€™s a lot nicer over here compared to the old place with tents,â€? he added. â€œIt gives the guys here a better place to rest up and heal so they can get back out in the fight.â€?
Photo by Cpl. Katherine Keleher
ARMY, MARINE CORPS, NAVY, AIR FORCE, DoDâ€”YOU ARE ELIGIBLE! Use of released Department of Defense imagery does not constitute product or organizational endorsement of any kind by the Department of Defense. Department of Defense photo. Federally insured by NCUA. ÂŠ 2011 Navy Federal NFCU 11787 (6-11)
Maj. Gen. John A. Toolan (left), commanding general of Regional Command Southwest, and Navy Lt. Kevin Elwell, the Task Force Belleau Wood medical officer in charge of the combat aid station, cut the ribbon symbolizing the opening of the new CAS and Wounded Warrior berthing area on Camp Leatherneck, Helmand province, June 16.
JUNE 30, 2011
THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C. BALLISTIC FROM 4A their ability to prevent fine sands and other small particles hurled up by the initial blast of an IED from lodging into exposed tissue and infecting wounds. If the Marine isn’t wearing them, it raises the chance of exposed wounds to become infected and leaves the femoral artery, located in the inner thighs, exposed. Injuries to the femoral artery can cause rapid blood loss and have proven to be fatal. Marines who have responsibilities that put them at a higher risk for blast injuries received tier 2 ballistic underwear, which has Kevlar sewn between the silky material around the inner thighs, colon, and groin area. Lance Cpl. Abdel Jibbou, works as the company clerk for the Headquarters and Support Company, 2nd Combat Engineer Battalion, 2nd Marine Division (Fwd.). In his experience with the protective gear, Jibbou believes the underwear should be a part of everyone’s standard protective equipment when they leave the bases and outposts. “They’re a little bit heavier than your average underwear and thick, so during the heat they can get a little uncomfortable,” explained Jibbou. “The good thing about them is it’s better than nothing and I do feel safer wearing them on missions.” Like other ground units around Afghanistan, every Marine within 2nd CEB received at least one pair of the tier 1 ballistic underwear and some units received two pairs per Marine. More than 15,000 pairs have been distributed throughout the ground units and more have been ordered for immediate delivery, according to the supply section for 2nd Marine Division (Fwd.). While the tier 2 ballistic underwear are still being tested for standard issue by the Marine Corps, their goal is to have at least three pairs of tier 1 ballistic underwear per Marine who leave the FOB more often than others, and have at least one pair for the rest of the Marines who aren’t. “I’m just glad (the underwear) made its way here,” said Jibbou. “The kinds of dangers we face are real and if these things will help me in case I hit an IED, I’m wearing them.” DARVISHAN FROM 1A “It is a temporary solution for what could have been a permanently damaged bridge,” Ivester said. The bridge will directly benefit the Marines of 1st Battalion, 3rd Marine Regiment, 2nd Marine Division (Fwd.) who are currently operating in the district in support of the International Security Assistance Force as well as the local population.
FORWARD OPERATING BASE GERONIMO, AFGHANISTAN
No security like Personal Security Detachment CPL. MARCO MANCHA
2nd Marine Division (Forward)
icture yourself in a foreign country full of sand, hot weather and insurgents who want nothing more than to take your life. Your job is to drive and patrol through this combat zone and protect a commanding officer as he conducts his daily duties. For the Personal Security Detachment of 1st Battalion, 9th Marine Regiment, it is their reality and they work diligently to ensure the best outcome possible of every mission the team executes. The PSD, who is in charge of escorting the battalion commander and other VIPs through the unit’s area of operations safely, hit an improvised explosive device within their first week in Afghanistan. PSD platoon commander, Sgt. Bryan A. Behan, said his Marines reacted to the situation like they’ve been doing it for years. “Three days after (2nd Battalion, 3rd Marine Regiment) left, my vehicle hit an improvised explosive device. Luckily, everything was good and nobody got hurt,” said Behan. “Everyone did what they had to do and our drills were down 100 percent. I was a little bit out of it and one of my Marines stepped up and finished the job. It was amazing.” He said what makes his team work so well together is that they come from all types of backgrounds and different parts of the unit. “It was basically, ‘Hey, every company has to give us five (Marines),’ so it was a very quick group,” explained Behan. “The group was different out of each company, and (no one) had worked together, so it was my job to make sure that happened.” It’s been four months since the PSD was formed and they’ve gone from a crawling phase to a full-on sprint, said Behan and his Marines. He said he has full confidence they will continue to do great things throughout their deployment. They’ve also quickly learned to work alongside the Afghan National Army and Afghan uniformed police. The Marines work, sleep and eat in the same patrol bases as the ANA and AUP. According to Behan, the relationship has grown to be a healthy one as they continue to work together. “We’ve been going out a lot with the
Photo by Cpl. Marco Mancha
A linguist interprets a conversation between 1st Battalion, 9th Marine Regiment commanding officer Lt. Col. Tyler Zagurski (left), and an Afghan Uniformed Police officer. The personal security detachment with the unit has quickly learned to work alongside the Afghan National Army and Afghan uniformed police. The Marines work, sleep, and eat in the same patrol bases as the ANA and AUP. ANA and AUP to the different bases out here,” said Pfc. Brendon Bretz, a PSD Marine. “Our battalion commander checks on his Marines and sees how things are going and the ANA commander and AUP commander are doing the same things with their (troops).” After visiting more than 25 patrol bases and outposts, the Marines with the PSD have quickly learned several missions may be similar, but never the same. “One day we’ll be going to a patrol base out in the middle of nowhere, in hostile territory, to visit the Marines and the next thing you know we’ll be going to PB Jaker to have dinner with the (district governor) of Nawa,” mentioned Cpl. Benjamin Bracero, driver with the PSD. Whether it is riding in convoys, having dinner with the DG, or enjoying downtime on the forward operating base, the Marines say their favorite part about the deployment is the brotherhood they’ve built in the four months the PSD has been together. “I’d have to say that no matter where you go, the Marine Corps somehow molds everybody to be a really tight group,” said Behan. “I like to be able to depend on someone the same way they
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would be able to depend on me and I have full confidence in every single one of these Marines when a situation becomes difficult.” The Marines have been able to complete every mission with success because of their fine teamwork. “Without us, the battalion commander wouldn’t be going out. He likes how we do things and (he) trusts us,” said Bretz. “If he couldn’t get out to the Marines, he wouldn’t be able to see firsthand how they’re doing and what they need. We are the ones who make that happen and will continue to make it happen until we go home.” The 1st Bn., 9th Marines is currently assigned to 2nd Marine Division (Forward). The division serves as the ground combat element of Regional Command Southwest and works in partnership with the Afghan National Security Forces and the Government of the Islamic Republic of Afghanistan to conduct counterinsurgency operations to secure the Afghan people, defeat insurgent forces, and enable ANSF assumption of security responsibilities within its area of operations in order to support the expansion of stability, development and legitimate governance.
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The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.
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LejeuneSports Lejeune Sports B | THE GLOBE
Mixed Martial Arts Team scores knock out|3B
THURSDAY JUN JUNE 30, 2011
! e d r a g n E Fencing teaches locals the finer points RUSSELL VARNER Sports editor
The Cape Fear Fencing Association is bringing a taste of the aristocratic lifestyle to Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune. The CFFA, based out of Wilmington, N.C., has been hosting fencing class at the Area 4 Gym aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune for the past two years, teaching children and adults alike the sport once reserved for only the classiest and most white-
collar of aristocrats. “The thing about fencing now at the moment is … it’s really gaining popularity among kids,” said Greg Spahr, the class instructor from the CFFA. “Half the fencers in the U.S. are under the age of 16, so I think you’re going to start seeing a lot more fencing around and on TV because we’re starting to make some really good fencers.” Spahr knows a thing or two about the sport. He has been involved in it for nearly 35 years now, competing and coaching through his
career. He has finished as high as eighth in the country in his age division and has led John Hopkins University’s women’s fencing team to multiple National Intercollegiate Fencing Association titles during his tenure at the school, making John Hopkins the first Division III school to win a NIFA title. “(Fencing) had always been something that I wanted to do,” he said. “My senior year in college, the time opened up and I could take it SEE FENCING 7B
Photos by Russell Varner
(Top) Kinney Fontecchio (left) and her son, Elia, practice attacking strikes as instructor Greg Spahr looks on during a class at the Area 4 Gym aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, Friday. The eight-week class covers everything from the history of the sport to advanced offensive and defensive techniques. (Above) Elia (left) and Kinney Fontecchio look on as Greg Spahr teaches them the proper way to deflect an attack.
2B JUNE 30, 2011
THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.
The incredible, versatile, extraordinary mole crab Onslow Offshore With Dr. Bogus
One of the great summer baits for all munchers and crunchers is the lowly mole crab, or sand flea. Although it is neither a flea nor related to the backyard subterranean ground mole, the sand flea is a wonderful bait. They are found along with the colorful coquina clams in the ocean surf swash, in an unending Sisyphian cycle of back and forth, up and down on the rise and fall of each wave. Their characteristic “Vs” in the retreating waves give them away. Mole crabs are easily gathered along the surf on the retreating wave either by hand, net or commercially available gathering scoops. They are, without a doubt, the best and one of the most versatile baits. You can hook small ones one or two at a time. Others like to cut the big ones in half so you get bait and chum all in one. You can even freeze them for winter or early spring fishing as they are or by parboiling them by dumping them in boiling water, then immediately draining and washing them off with cold water. One of the eternal questions is how do I find the elusive soft shell mole crabs? Here is one method to try. As a wave recedes from the sand, it leaves behind a glassy “sheen,” which in turn recedes to the ocean or it sinks into the sand. As it recedes/sinks into the sand, look along the shiny edge and try to find a round, dry area about
the size of a quarter, an area that dries out just before the edge of the sheen recedes around it. Dig where that spot was and you will find a molted softie sand flea. The best time to catch those softies is low tide. You can put the fleas into an open pail with damp sand in a cool location and most will stay alive overnight, which makes great bait for early morning surf fishing. It’s perfect for fishing on a Carolina rig or standard two-hook bottom rig, with No. 2 or No. 4 long shank hooks. They are also great bait for pompano, sea mullet, croakers, red drum, black drum, sheepshead, stripers, flounder and more. This time of year, it is indeed the favorite bait of big sea mullet. Speaking of the mullet, the sea mullet bite this year has been good. Another fish that is having a great season is the sheepshead, named for prominent broad incisor teeth resembling a sheep’s teeth. These fish aren’t heavily targeted by local anglers due to the sometimes irritating and finicky nature of these fish, as well as the finesse fishing technique they require for success. But the payoff is good. These fish are good fighters and make great table fare with their sweet flaky white fillets. The best baits include, of course, sand fleas, fiddler crabs and sea urchins. Most people fish the baits on Carolina rigs with a stiff rod and no-stretch
touchy-feely braided lines to feel the bite and get a quick firm, hook set. Most of these fish are found around structures. fou Some of the best places So to ffish are the Emerald Isle, Isl le Swansboro, Atlantic Beach and Morehead Bea bridges, the train trestle brid and, of course, the Moreand head port wall, espeh cially the southeast corner around the rock pile. There is no size limit for these fish, although smaller fish have no meat on them. But, keep in mind that the bag limit is 20 and they are included in “reef complex” fishes, where the total bag limit is 20. Check www.ncdmf. net for more details. The Spanish bite continues to be strong along the beach in 17 to 25 feet of water, particularly behind Shackleford Banks, over the artificial reefs and in the Beaufort Shipping Channel. The bite is normally best around daybreak, although there is a late afternoon bite as well. Make sure to use Clark Spoons, silver or gold (00, 0, 1-sizes), YoZuri Deep Divers or, if you want the big ones, nothing beats live small (three to four inch) pogies. And don’t forget the fluorocarbon leaders for these sharpeyed fish. Fishing for the king mackerel has been very slow, especially considering the abundance of menhaden along the beach, but has shown signs of life this week. There are some mid to upper teen kings over the Keypost Rocks and even a 43-pounder was caught off the Shaq at Rough Point. Offshore, there are dolphin from the 14-Buoy out to the 90-Foot Drop and even a few reported inside Charlie Buoy out of Bogue Inlet. Other offshore success include sailfish at the Rise (N 34 00 80, W 076 22 72) and the Hutton (N 34 39.461, W 76 48.434) is holding lots of amberjacks, along with cobia and barracuda. Amberjacks can be readily found over about any
structure both on our side of the Lookout Shoals and on the wrecks on the east side too. Bottom fishing has been good in about 135 feet of water. What about the cobia? There are still a few small keepers in the Turning Basin. Most have moved out, but fish are being landed within a few miles from the beach in places as close as 45-Minute Rock. Surf fishing has been slow and hasn’t been helped by the incessant wind and muddy and weedy water. Where the surf is clear, there are blues, and to a lesser degree Spanish and even a ladyfish or two around. In Emerald Isle, the far west point area has been the best. On the other hand, drum and flounder are few and far … you know where I’m going. The flounder bite still remains best on nearshore structures, reefs or rocks, many within two miles or less from the beach. There have also been some decent landings around the Morehead Port Turning Basin and the far south end of Radio Island. The inlets, beach and piers have had mostly throwbacks, although Bogue Pier and Oceanana both had a few keepers this past week. Inside, the fishing remains slow for trout, drum and flounder, although there are a few to be found in the Haystacks marshes. Pier fishing is turning into summer mode with a lot of variety to be caught, but the fishing can be slow. Fish to expect include flounder, sheepshead, spots, croakers, hogfish, sea mullet, blues and Spanish. Kings have been sparse both on Bogue Banks and Topsail piers, but there is some tarpon action at the piers. The Ask Dr. Bogus Fishing show, heard every Monday morning at 7:30 on WTKF, 107.1 FM and 1240 AM, can be accessed on the Coastal Daybreak Facebook page.
Who should start the MLB All-Star Game? Fielder leads the league in home runs, RBIs, extra base hits and intentional walks, the highest batting average of any first baseman not named Votto and is on his way to an MVP season.
Second Base: Brandon Phillips, Cincinnati Reds
Outspoken with Russell Varner Sports editor
With fan voting for the Major League Baseball All-Star game ending tonight at midnight, we have a pretty good idea who will be starting for the National and American League when Arizona hosts the 2011 All-Star Game July 12. This means that, in the AL, the majority of spots will be taken up by Yankees and Red Sox, regardless of how well they have actually played this year (like Russell Martin and Derek Jeter), and Placido Polanco is currently slated to start at an admittedly weak third base position (his closest competitor: Chipper Jones, who, as of Tuesday, was 1.2 million votes behind Polanco). The good news about fan voting is that fans get to see their favorite players in the All-Star Game. The bad news is that, many times, players who don’t deserve to be starting or even in the All-Star Game can be voted in, leaving someone who deserves the honor out in the cold. So who does deserve the honor of starting the All-Star Game? I’m glad you asked. Let’s take a look, starting with the host National League.
Phillips barely beats out Rickie Weeks. Both have excellent bats, but Phillips’ glove is what gives him the edge here.
Third Base: Chipper Jones, Atlanta Braves
Why not award Chipper a lifetime achievement start with such a weak corps of third basemen this year?
Shortstop: Jose Reyes, New York Mets
He is having a career year and is one of the most exciting players in the game right now.
Outfielders: Ryan Braun, Milwaukee Brewers; Matt Kemp, Los Angeles Dodgers; Matt Holliday, St. Louis Cardinals
These three have easily been the best in the NL at their positions, though Lance Berkman and Jay Bruce also deserve looks here.
Starting Pitcher: Roy Halladay, Philadelphia Phillies
This is no contest. If available, Halladay is a shoe-in to start the All-Star Game. He has a 10-3 record, a 2.40 earned run average and is third in the league in strikeouts as I write this. And now for your American League starters...
Catcher: Alex Aliva, Detroit Tigers
Catcher: Brian McCann, Atlanta Braves
The third-year catcher is currently first among AL catchers in batting average and RBIs and second in runs scored and home runs.
First Base: Prince Fielder, Milwaukee Brewers
Does everyone remember when Gonzalez and the Red Sox started the season 0-6 and all of Boston freaked
It’s hard to argue against him when he leads NL catchers in batting average, home runs and runs batted in.
First Base: Adrian Gonzalez, Boston Red Sox
out? Neither do they. Gonzalez is a big reason why.
Second Base: Robinson Cano, New York Yankees
Cano is having an “off year”, which means he is still hitting .290, leads AL second basemen and home runs and RBIs and is second in runs. A real off year there.
Third Base: Alex Rodriguez, New York Yankees
Some could consider A-Rod to be having an “off year” as well. What’s scary is when your “off year” is still good enough to land you a starting role at a loaded position.
Shortstop: Asdrubal Cabrera, Cleveland Indians
Cabrera has played a big role in the Indians’ surprising season and leads AL shortstops in runs, home runs, RBIs and stolen bases while hitting .295 and playing stellar defense.
Outfield: Jose Bautista, Toronto Blue Jays; Curtis Granderson, New York Yankees; Jacoby Ellsbury, Boston Red Sox
Bautista and Granderson should be locks for starting roles, which they fully deserve. I really tried to find a reason to not vote for Ellsbury, but it’s so hard to vote against someone batting .303 with 55 runs, 44 RBIs and 25 stolen bases
Designated Hitter: David Ortiz, Boston Red Sox
When was the last time someone other than Ortiz was named the starting DH for the AL? I doubt that will won’t change this year; not when Big Papi is leading all DHs in home runs and runs by a considerable margin.
Starting Pitcher: Justin Verlander, Detroit Tigers
Is it plausible to think that someone who has won less than 17 wins only twice in his career and is on his way to a career year could be underrated? I feel that way with Verlander, who never seems to get as much credit as he deserves.
NEW RIVER INLET TIDE TABLES
National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration For more information about the New River Inlet tides or other locations, visit http://tidesandcurrents.noaa.gov.
High tide Low tide High tide Low tide High tide Low tide High tide Low tide High tide Low tide High tide Low tide
THURSDAY 7:24 a.m. 1:47 a.m. FRIDAY 8:09 a.m. 2:28 a.m. SATURDAY 8:54 a.m. 3:09 a.m. SUNDAY 9:40 a.m. 3:50 a.m. MONDAY 10:29 a.m. 4:32 a.m. TUESDAY 11:20 a.m. 5:15 a.m.
7:55 p.m. 1:16 p.m. 8:37 p.m. 2:01 p.m. 9:20 p.m. 2:48 p.m. 10:03 p.m. 3:36 p.m. 10:48 p.m. 4:27 p.m. 11:36 a.m. 5:21 p.m.
WEDNESDAY High tide Low tide
12:14 p.m. 6:20 p.m.
Lejeune High School Devil Pup football workouts Throughout the summer The Lejeune High School Devil Pups football team will be holding summer workouts for the team throughout the summer. Players are expected to meet in the weight room at Lejeune High School aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune and wear a red shirt and shorts. To participate or for more information, please contact Darryl Schwartz at firstname.lastname@example.org, email@example.com or 2650444. Olympic Day Today, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Marine Corps Community Services will be hosting an Olympic Day celebration at the Tarawa Terrace Community Center and pool. Olympic Day helps promote fitness and well-being in addition to the Olympic ideals of fair play, perseverance, respect and sportsmanship. This free event is open to all authorized Department of Defense identifcation cardholders ages 6 to 17. For more information, call 450-1687. Kayak in the Sun Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays Enjoy a free, scenic, one-hour guided tour through Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune’s waterways with the experienced guides in the Outdoor Adventures Division of MCCS. The trips are open to all authorized DOD identfication cardholders ages 10 and up, though a parent or guardian must accompany children ages 10 to 18. For more information, contact Outdoor Adventures in Goettge Memorial Field House or call 451-1440. Whitewater Rafting trip Aug. 19 through 21 Outdoor Adventures will be hosting a whitewater rafting trip on the New River in West Virginia this August. The trip will include two full days of whitewater rafting plus an overnight riverside campout. The next payment for the trip is due July 15. For more information, visit the Outdoor Adventures office in Goettge Memorial Field House or call 451-1440.
JUNE 30, 2011
THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.
Storm the Gates
Photo by Russell Varner
David Porter (left) prepares to body slam Josh Plato during a sparring session at the Team ONE practice Monday at the Area 5 Gym aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune.
Base mixed martial arts team knocks out the competition RUSSELL VARNER Sports editor
t all started in a small building no larger than a garage. Two years later, Team ONE, Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune’s mixed martial arts team, is one of the most popular and quickest growing varsity sports offered on base, skyrocketing in popularity much like MMA did a few years ago. “(The) guys in my unit knew I (used) to fight and wanted to fight with me,” said Alan Boell, one of the team’s founders. “We started out in a small, garage-sized building and started practicing every night. (We) went and talked to (Marine Corps Community Serices) and Photos by Russell Varner they let us use the wrestling team’s gym. By the end of (Above) Tony Snow (left) dodges a punch from Josh Plato as they spar in the cage at the Area 5 Gym the year, we had an allowance to buy gear.” aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, Monday. (Below) Two Marines pause in a deadlock during a Now, the team is looking to make the next step up fight in the cage, each thinking of their next plan of attack. from their humble beginnings. The team of 22 has dominated almost every competition they have entered over the past year, regardless of type – Brazilian jujitsu, grappling or MMA fight . Three Marines made up the team that Team ONE sent to the Good Fight’s Maryland Championships last January. The trio did so well that the team earned a seventh place finish out of 53 teams. On top of that, five team members have competed in SEE MMA 4B
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4B JUNE 30, 2011
THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.
Photos by Russell Varner
(Above) Marines practice a takedown at the Area 5 Gym aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, Monday. (Below) Tony Snow stares down David Porter as the two spar.
Photo by Russell Varner
David Porter (on top) launches some punches as he holds Josh Plato in a leg lock during a sparring session at the Area 5 Gym aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, Monday. MMA FROM 3B MMA fights since last April. All five won their matches – some by decision, some by submission and one by a knockout just 47 seconds into the fight. “We’ve been doing a lot of grappling tournaments,” said Boell. “We’ve only had a few fighters go out and fight. (But,) they’ve all been really successful at the grappling matches. At the jujitsu tournaments, we’ve taken a couple of team trophies and have been doing really well overall. I have a lot of good, talented individuals out there.” The team and its club members – Marines and corpsmen who are not listed as official team members – practice every weekday at the Area 5 Gym aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune around lunchtime and from 5
to 7 p.m., working on everything from grappling and submissions to Brazilian jujitsu and fighting in a MMA cage. All that participants need to bring to classes are clothes that won’t fall off. The team’s staff is one of the most experienced in the area and does everything for free. The staff includes former and current MMA fighters and a purple belt in Brazilian jujitsu. “We take nothing away from (the Marine Corps Martial Arts Program). What we do is really enhance the skill level. You learn the basics of martial arts and learn more and more moves as they progress through the belts. We have all skill levels, from brand new guys to the top (performers) in martial arts. What we do is we try to comple-
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ment the MCMAP program by teaching them things that they don’t know and tying everything together with standing and ground.” Now, as the team prepares for more tournaments and fights, they are looking to increase their reputation on base and take a place next to the AllMarine Boxing and Wrestling teams while continuing to grow and teach more students. “We want to move away from the ‘MCCS varsity sports’ (label),” said Porter, the staff ’s muay thai and kickboxing instructor. “We are grateful for what they have given us, but ultimately, we want to be on par with the USMC wrestling team and USMC boxing team. We want our team to go out and do these tournaments waving a huge Marine Corps banner and everyone knowing we’re there rather than going to a tournament with five guys, storming it nonetheless, but with a small presence. “What we want to do is be able to (field) an All-Marine MMA team and be able to teach other students (as well),” he added. “We want to involve all Marines and just have practices that are set aside for the all-Marine team.” For now though, the team is happy with the success they are experiencing both in the gym and in the ring. To think of where the program began just
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two summers ago and to see where it is now, opens incredible possibilities of where the program could be in another two years. It is most likely that the team will not stray far from the basics that got them this far and has brought them so much success: to be humble and do it for the love of the sport, not for any personal gain. “It’s really hard to find a club out there that practices in mixed martial arts and doesn’t charge an arm and a leg,” said Boell. “It’s completely free (on base). All the instructors do it for free and donate their time to go out there, practice and teach the Marines something that we’re passionate about and help them develop themselves as a warrior overall, in both the Marine Corps and their personal life. That’s really the message we are trying to send – we do it all free of charge. We don’t get anything out of it besides self-satisfaction.” “It’s a free program and we are open to any Marine, regardless of rank,” added Porter. “It’s for everybody and we try to accommodate the hours. I’ll stay late. As long as they’re moving, I’ll stay here. I’m not in it for awards. It’s all volunteer time. I don’t care about getting an award. I’ve lived it.” For more information, contact Gunnery Sgt. Edward Raimo at 321-848-1406 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org.
The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.
june 30, 2011
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Now accepting consignors for our upcoming sale! Sell your gently used kids items and earn up to 75%
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6B june 30, 2011
The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.
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JUNE 30, 2011
THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.
Photos by Russell Varner
(Above) Elia Fontecchio (right) practices attacking his mother, Kinney, during a class at the Area 4 Gym aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, Friday. (Below) Elia looks on and plans his move as his mother, Kinney, prepares to attack.
Photo by Russell Varner
Kinney (left) and Elia Fontecchio eye one another as Greg Spahr gives directions during a class at the Area 4 Gym aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, Friday. FENCING FROM 1B as a P.E. credit. Two-thirds of the way through the class, they said, ‘We’re going to start a fencing team next semester.’ I tried out and made the team and have been with it off and on ever since.” The class itself is a part of an eight-week program that meets every Friday night. Throughout the course of the class, students learn everything from the history of the sport to more advanced attacking and defending techniques. In the first class, students learn about the history of the sport and how it has evolved into the modern game today. Last week, the students learned about one of three fencing weapons, the foil – a basic, dull blade – and the basic hitting and defending techniques, much to the delight of the participants. At the end of the eightweek session, Spahr will hold a competition between the students with electronic machines, allowing them to participate in an Olympicstyle exhibition. “I think it’s been fun today (since I) finally got to hit my son,” joked Kinney Fontecchio. “It’s good family therapy … Like Greg said, ‘The family that fences together stays together.’ I think overall, it’s (been) a lot of fun.”
Fontecchio is taking the course with her nine-yearold son, Elia, whom she says is a big fan of history and blades. Thus, fencing seemed like a natural fit for her child. “He was really enjoying it today,” she added. “He likes (General George) Patton a lot and Patton fenced. He (also) likes the Greeks and the Spartans … and he’s a boy.” And why did she decide to take part in the class? “I just wanted to do it with him,” she said. “It sounded like a lot of fun for both of us to do it together.” The CFFA currently has around 50 members, 14 of which qualified for the national championships last year. One member even took home fifth place in the age 10 and under division. Spahr said that he hopes this class will help bring more titles to the CFFA and more interest to
the sport he loves. “I’d like to get some kids up and competing,” he said. “One of the guys who started when we first came up here and were out in Jacksonville … actually qualified for the national championships this year. It would be good to have some of these youngsters competing and going out and doing well in tournaments.” The class provides locals with a unique opportunity to learn about a oncepopular sport enjoyed by some of the most powerful figures in world history in a one-on-one environment that is hard to find in most places. The class sizes usually range from four to six people, though Spahrs said that he has taught classes as large as 13 people before. “There are probably a bunch of fencers out there in the woodworks that
For more information, contact Spahr at 910799-8642 or visit www. capefearfencing.com.
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haven’t fenced in a while and would like to get back (into) it,” said Spahr. “I just think it’s a wonderful opportunity to have something this specialized offered on base,” added Fontecchio. “I hope people really take advantage of it because I don’t think it’s that easy to find and I think normally it would be extremely expensive ... I think it’s a really great opportunity that Greg comes all the way from Wilmington with all his credentials to offer this to us. I hope people take advantage of it.”
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8B june 30, 2011
The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.
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THURSDAY JUN JUNE E 30, 2011
Coast Guard trains to combat terrorism SGT. THOMAS J. GRIFFITH
Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune
n temperatures exceeding 90 degrees Fahrenheit. In full gear, including flak jacket and Kevlar. In ports around the United States and overseas. The Coast Guard has law enforcement officials defending, searching, seizing and detaining. Before that, however, they must attend the Basic Tactical Operations Course at the Joint Maritime Training Center aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune. The Basic Tactical Operations Course primarily teaches students the fundamentals of marksmanship. In seven weeks, students fire thousands of rounds at flat ranges, houses, around barricades and at close range. “BTOC is the beginning for them to be able to carry out missions,” said Coast Guard Chief Petty Officer James Beard, the course chief. “They get a baseline for shooting and the fundamentals of marksmanship on the flat range and in closequarters combat.” The course is mandatory for Coast Guard personnel within the Deployable Specialized Forces community. Members of Maritime Safety and Security Teams, Law Enforcement Detachments, Tactical Law Enforcement Teams and Maritime Safety Response Teams attend to learn or refresh the skills necessary to perform as part of their teams. At those units, Coast Guardsmen conduct many special-assignment missions, such as anti-terrorism, anti-
piracy and drug interdiction operations. “The potential is there to use these skills in a real-life situation,” said Phill Hanson, lead close-quarters combat instructor and primary marksmanship instructor. “Since 9/11, the Coast Guard has been tasked with a counterterrorism and advanced-interdiction mission. These are skills (they need) to be proficient in to win those types of confrontations.” BTOC includes approximately three and a half weeks each for both flat-range shooting and close quarters combat training with a few classroom sessions interspersed throughout. Students are expected to learn, memorize and explain the nomenclature of their weapons, how to properly disassemble them and perform safety and functions checks. Students learn the basics of marksmanship with the MK-18, which is an M-4 with close-quarters battle receiver that’s four inches shorter than standard issue M-4s, Sig Sauer P229R DAK and Remington Model 870 pump-action riot shotgun. “We expect 100 percent participation — heart and soul,” said Beard. “It’s a prime opportunity for them and a time to focus. Similar to the Marine Corps, the Coast Guard places a lot of responsibility at the E-4 level. “They’ll have the skills and their teams will expect a certain level of safety and maturity,” he added. During the course, events get pretty intense. The students are constantly evaluated to make sure they are performing adequately, even off the range.
“It’s an aggressive shooting package and the staff has been overwhelmingly supportive,” said Chief Petty Officer Alvaro Vasquez, currently a student and formerly the course chief. Many of the students believe having the knowledge of the instructors at their fingertips is one of the best aspects of the course. All instructors have years of real-world experience serving within the Coast Guard Deployable Specialized Forces, Marine Force Recon, Navy SEALS and other special operations commands. “The best thing is definitely the knowledge of the instructors and the confidence in using the tactics in real-life situations,” said Coast Guard Petty Officer 2nd Class Amber Martinez, who will be only the second female to complete the course. “It’s a little hard on the body, but it’s fun.” Even after a course is complete, the course instructors’ job is not done. In the two weeks between courses, the instructors put themselves through it to hone their craft and make changes where necessary. They conduct the same marksmanship drills but, due to time constraints, must complete them at much faster paces. Beard calls it unique, just like their branch of service. “It’s an ever-changing animal,” said Beard. “Each time is different as an assaulter identifies and makes splitsecond decisions on how to deal with threats. The fundamentals of close-quarters combat are speed, surprise and violence of action. We want them have a mindset to conduct the mission, not be overwhelmed and remain in control.”
Photos by Sgt. Thomas J. Griffith
(Top, left) Students of the Basic Tactical Operations Course at the Joint Maritime Training Center aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune fire MK18s at the range. The course gives members of the Coast Guard’s Deployable Specialized Forces the fundamentals of marksmanship. (Left) Petty Officer 3rd Class Amber Martinez watches her teammates during room-clearing operations training during the Joint Maritime Training Center’s Basic Tactical Operations Course at the Military Operations on Urban Terrain facility aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, June 22.
Leadership Course brings together five MCJROTC schools CPL. JONATHAN G. WRIGHT
Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune
Nearly every high school in the country falls under the jurisdiction of a local Marine Corps recruitment substation, which often recruits current junior or senior students into the Delayed Entry Program. The DEP allows these students to attend pre-boot camp training sessions at their respective RSSs, readying them for the challenge that lies ahead. However, this is not the only program offered to high school students in the way of Marine Corps preparation. Established in 1916, the Marine Corps Junior Reserve Officers’ Training Corps, as well as its college-level ROTC brother, came into being as part of the National Defense Act. The act authorized high
schools the option of loaning military equipment and the assignment of retired service members as instructors for any student participant who wanted to get a head start on a future military career, or simply those who want to become better citizens. As might be expected, Lejeune High School aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune has its own MCJROTC program, and in conjunction with four other Onslow County high school MCJROTC programs, these cadets underwent the 2011 Bulldog Leadership Course; a one-week training regimen aboard the base and satellite installations, June 18 through 24. “This program combines kids from both military and civilian families, mixing them up and instills strong morals in them,” said retired Master Gunnery Sgt. James Gardiner, Marine instructor for the
LHS MCJROTC. “It’s not about eventually joining the military, but enforces the Marine Corps lessons and builds their confidence and self-esteem.” Over the seven-day period, the 70 cadets experienced the wide range of Marine Corps culture, from observing such sections as the scout sniper school and the Military Working Police Dog kennels to participating in a physical fitness test and swim qualification. In addition to the physical side of the Marine Corps, the cadets also attended leadership and Marine Corps history classes as well as learning drill and the various Corps uniforms. This is also the first year in which cadets who previously underwent the leadership course came back and acted as cadres, or cadets who took the place where activeduty noncommissioned officers were once
in place as squad leaders. “If I had not joined, I would’ve been a socially-awkward kid in the back of the class, hesitant to voice my opinions,” said MCJROTC Capt. Nicholas Ciaccio, the cadet company commander for the five schools’ MCJROTC programs. “Here, the high schoolers are pushed physically, mentally and sometimes emotionally, making them better citizens in the end, and preparing those who aim to one day become a Marine.” The week’s events and classes culminated in a graduation ceremony at LHS, June 24, recognizing the cadets’ accomplishments and awarding trophies and medals to those who stood out among the rest in such areas as physical fitness and educational aptitude. SEE MCJROTC 2C
Base reaffirms commitment to high standards SGT. THOMAS J. GRIFFITH
Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune
s the summer heat settles in at Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, no doubt many service members and their families will spend more time outdoors, whether for physical training or fun. July temperatures average more than 90 degrees, which can be unbearable at times. Yet, it is important to remember particular rules and regulations concerning appropriate attire for physical training. The base commanding officer, Col. Daniel J. Lecce, signed Policy Letter 03-11, June 22, reaffirming the base’s commitment to high standards. The policy addresses appropriate attire, the use of headsets and wearing reflective belts or vests while conducting physical training. “Many personnel simply are not following the rules
and, worse, many leaders are not enforcing the rules,” said Lecce, explaining the need for the policy letter. “Marines take pride in their discipline and appearance. They also take care of each other. This policy is intended to ensure the proper appearance and safety measures are enforced on Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune.” Parts of the policy are new, while others serve as reminders. One addition is the requirement to wear shirts during physical training, unless it is at the beach, training tank or pool. It has traditionally been enforced, but is now formalized. Tank tops, sleeveless shirts and women’s jog tops are only appropriate for physical training conducted outdoors. Due to safety and sanitation concerns, they are not permitted within Marine Corps Community Services facilities, including the commissary, bowling alley, library and any of the convenience stores or Marine Corps Exchanges. The policy letter echoes other base orders as it references the use of headsets and wearing reflective belts.
Headsets are only authorized on off-road running trails or closed roads, such as Julian C. Smith Road, which is closed in the mornings for physical training, Greenway Trail, and the running trail parallel to Holcomb Boulevard. Reflective belts or vests must be worn during physical training sessions prior to morning colors at 8 a.m. or after evening colors at sunset. All of the regulations apply to running and biking. Lecce stated that he hopes the policy letter will reinvigorate leaders to enforce standards, and that service members will use “common sense and accepted Marine Corps standards” when it comes to appropriate attire. “My hope is that we will tighten up,” said Lecce. “That we will start policing each other to ensure our appearance is appropriate and that we are safe. Marines are a breed apart. We hold ourselves to higher standards and take care of each other. It’s our ethos.” For more information on the policy, visit www.lejeune.usmc.mil.
2C JUNE 30, 2011
THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.
Ghost hunters investigate USO PFC. NIK S. PHONGSISATTANAK Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune
A team of ghost hunters with the South East Paranormal Investigators Association partook in a preliminary investigation at the Jacksonville USO, June 24. The purpose of the investigation was to try and capture evidence of any paranormal activity, which would be shown at the fundraiser investigation event with Sy Fy Channel’s Amy Bruni of Ghost Hunters, Sy Fy’s John and Chris Zaffis of Haunted Collector and Eric and Jessica Dionne of SEPIA, hosted by Ideal Event Management, scheduled for July 30. “This is the first time the USO has ever been investigated, and I’m excited to see what we can find,” said Jessica Dionne, a paranormal investigator with SEPIA. The SEPIA team arrived with gadgets such as voice recorders, cameras and infrared video cameras that were used
to monitor and record every second of the investigation. The investigators covered four hours of video and audio recording using four separate video cameras each. “We have 16 hours of footage that we have to review, and this preliminary investigation will give us a chance to catch something we can use during the presentation in July,” said Dionne. The investigation, scheduled for July 30, is open to anyone who wants a chance to try something most people only see on TV. Participants will be able to take photos, get autographs and talk to the stars from Sy Fy during the meet-and-greet, as well as a period for questions and answers. Participants will then breakup into groups to kick off the investigation, and at the end of the event everyone is free to peek around wherever they want. For more information on this event, visit idealeventmanage.com or call, 413-478-3642.
Photo by Pfc. Nik S. Phongsisattanak
A monitor displays video from cameras placed in different rooms during a preliminary investigation at the Jacksonville USO, June 24.
Photo by Cpl. Miranda Blackburn
Members of UpCycle4Hope, the USO of North Carolina and WalMart volunteers unload used and broken electronics donated by members of the community for “upcycling” Saturday, June 25, at the WalMart located on Yopp Road in Jacksonville, N.C. This was the first of many fundraising events that will be held throughout North Carolina in order to raise money to donate to the USO of North Carolina.
UpCycle4Hope raises money for USO CPL. MIRANDA BLACKBURN
Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune
y high noon on a sunny Saturday, a semi-truck was filled with seven full pallets of used and broken electronics donated by community members for “upcycling.” UpCycle4Hope, a non-profit organization that takes used or broken electronic devices and repairs them for resale, held a fundraising event Saturday, June 25, from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Wal-Mart on Yopp Road in Jacksonville, N.C. This was the first of many fundraising events that will be held throughout North Carolina in order to raise money to donate to the USO of North Carolina. The next upcycle fundraising event to be held in Jacksonville will be at the Wal-Mart located on Marine Boulevard, July 16, from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Events will also be held in New Bern, Charlotte, Morehead City, Raleigh and Cherry Point. Upcycling is the process of convert-
ing useless products into useful ones, generating a second or even third life in an electronic device. While some electronics are at the end of their useful life, they can still be donated to UpCycle4Hope to be responsibly recycled or sold for parts at wholesale. Because of the introduction of iPhones, Android phones and the iPad, many of the older cell phones and devices just sitting in junk drawers can be upcycled for a second life to deserving homes. According to Rob Graham, event coordinator for UpCycle4Hope, the average U.S. home has $1,643 worth of dormant electronics, and electronic waste makes up only three percent of trash in landfills but is responsible for 70 percent of toxic waste. Due to a new North Carolina state law, which states televisions and computers must be recycled, the fundraising initiative couldn’t have come at a better time. “In addition to televisions and computers, we’re looking for cell phones, particularly phones with keyboards or touch screens, laptops and netbooks,
video game consoles and games, digital cameras and other lightweight devices,” said Graham. Volunteers from Wal-Mart, UpCycle4Hope and the USO took anything donators dropped off at the site, ranging from what looked like one of the first computers ever made to iPhones in mint condition. While UpCycle4Hope will accept items in virtually any condition, they do ask for discretion. The older and more damaged items will be worth less and take more effort to repair, and the intent is to raise as much money as possible for the USO of North Carolina. Certain items, such as anything created by Apple, have a much higher inherent value and therefore are much more likely to help meet the USO of North Carolina’s fundraising goals. Donations made at any of the upcycle fundraising events throughout North Carolina will help improve the quality of life for the 500,000 active, retired and reserve service members and their families. For more information, visit Uso-nc. org or Upcycle4hope.com.
OFF-LIMITS ESTABLISHMENTS The following businesses are designated by the base commander as “off-limits”
Photo by Cpl. Jonathan G. Wright
Lt. Col. G. Russ Boyce, incoming commanding officer of the Advanced Infantry Training Battalion, School of Infantry-East, speaks to family, friends and attendees of the AITB change of command ceremony following the transfer of the colors aboard Camp Geiger, June 24. The AITB, established in 1996, houses approximately 20 different leadership and advanced infantry training courses designed to better prepare Marines for combat deployments.
Boyce takes control of AITB CPL. JONATHAN G. WRIGHT
Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune
ts purpose: provide infantrymen with realistic and thorough training relevant to their occupational specialty. Its curriculum: such courses as the Combat Hunter Course and the Anti-Tank Missileman Leaders’ Course. Its name: the Advanced Infantry Training Battalion. It is this battalion which stood at attention before a ceremony held aboard Camp Geiger where Lt. Col. John Armellino relinquished command as commanding officer of AITB, School of Infantry-East, to Lt. Col. G. Russ Boyce, June 24. “This battalion and its 20 different programs of instruction have grown immensely over the past few years,” said Col. Timothy Mundy, commanding officer of the School of Infantry – East. “A lot of that growth has happened under the watchful eye of Armellino, and for someone so committed to the job, the Marine Corps will benefit from your time here for years to come.” Growing from the newborn Advanced Infantry Training Company after its formation in 1996, AITB has since schooled thousands of Marines in courses stressing the importance of combat leadership alongside the heightened training for specific 03XX
military occupational specialties. Although a relatively new battalion when placed next to other schools of its magnitude, AITB has since proved its worth in the Marines on the front lines today. For the past few years, Armellino has overseen the multitude of training courses in the AITB and used his leadership acumen to strengthen the battalion as much as he could. As such, he is reluctant to turn over his command, yet safe in the assurance that the battalion he leaves behind can only improve. “When you turn over the keys of your car, you want it to be to someone you trust,” said Armellino. “There is no other lieutenant colonel I am as confident in to turn command of AITB over to.” The reigns of AITB are left in good hands as Armellino continues down the path of his military career. Now, 15 years into its existence, the battalion will not slow down in its pursuit of stronger, better trained Marines, and Boyce will see to it that the AITB will uphold the level of excellence thousands of Marines have come to see from it. “They think alike and train individuals alike,” said Sgt. Maj. Kenneth Rademacher, sergeant major of AITB. “The transition between commanding officers will be seamless and the quality of trained Marines here will be just as good as ever.”
MCJROTC FROM 1C “The practical application these cadets can take away from this course are developed into life skills for whatever they may endeavor to do,” said retired Col. Joe Valore, senior Marine instructor for the LHS MCJROTC. “The aim is not recruitment. The aim is to make these high schoolers into better people.” As the cadets left either lauded with medals or trophies, they were equal in the reward that they made it through the week-long training regimen that many others of their age are alien to. As the five high schools’ cadets returned to their respective corners of Onslow County, they relished in the taste they received of the Marine Corps culture and reflected on how they, as growing young adults, bettered themselves in all character aspects.
Bell Auto Salvage II at 136 Abbits Branch Rd., Hubert, N.C. Botta Booms (A.KA. Private Dancer) at 3054 Wilmington Highway, Jacksonville, N.C. Carland at 2911 Route 17/ G.W. Highway Tabb, V.a. Cash-N-Advance at 2235 Lejeune Blvd., Jacksonville, N.C. Centennial Enterprises, Inc. at 1489 East Thousand Oaks Blvd. Suite 2, Thousand Oaks, Calif. (Headquarter’s Office) Club Mickey’s at 4441 Richlands Highway, Jacksonville (Closed) Coastal Smoke Shop at Brynn Marr Road, Jacksonville, N.C. D’s Drive Thru at 226 Wilmington Highway, Jacksonville, N.C. D’s Quick Mart at Richlands, N.C. Dash-In at 1316 Hargett Street, Jacksonville, N.C. Discount Tobacco G & H at Western Boulevard, Jacksonville, N.C. Doll House at Highway 258 West, Jacksonville, N.C. Easy Money Catalog Sales at 233-F Western Blvd., Jacksonville, N.C. Express Way at 1261 Gum Branch Road, Jacksonville, N.C. Fantasies at 4951 Richlands Highway, Jacksonville, N.C. Hip Hop and Hookahs at 311 South Marine Boulevard, Jacksonville, N.C. Illusions Richlands Highway, Jacksonville, N.C. Jacksonville Speedway Auto Parts (A.K.A. Raceway Auto Parts & Raceway Used Auto Parts) at 401 Blue Creek Elementary School Road Joshua Experience/Club Access at 200 Golden Oak Court, Virginia Beach, V.a. King’s Drive Thru at 1796 Gum Branch Road, Jacksonville, N.C. Laird’s Auto and Truck Repair at 1197 Piney Green Rd. Jacksonville, N.C.
Moe’s Mart at 2105 Belgrade Swansboro Road, Maysville, N.C. One Stop Shop at 501 Corbin Street, Jacksonville, N.C. Par Tech (A.K.A. Military Circuit of Jacksonville) at 487-A Western Blvd., Jacksonville, N.C. Playhouse at 6568 Richlands Highway, Jacksonville, N.C. Pleasure Palace at Highway 17, Jacksonville, N.C. Private Pleasures (A.K.A. Carriage House) at 5527 Highway 258, Jacksonville, N.C. Reflection Photo at 353 Western Blvd., Jacksonville, N.C. Smart Buy Jacksonville, N.C. Smitty’s R&R at Highway 17, Jacksonville, N.C. Southern Comfort at 2004 Highway 172, Sneads Ferry, N.C. Speed Mart at 2601 Piney Green Road, Jacksonville, N.C. Student Assistance Company at 244 South Randal Road, Suite III Eglin, I.L. Talk of the Town II (barbershop is not off limits) at 114 Texie Lane, Jacksonville, N.C. Tender Touch (A.K.A. Baby Dolls) at Highway 258, Jacksonville, N.C. Tobacco Alley at 521 Yopp Road, Unit 106, Jacksonville, N.C. Tobacco Club at 487-B Western Boulevard, Jacksonville, N.C. Tobacco For Less at 439 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 at Jacksonville, N.C. (This is a private organization not affiliated with the Department of Veterans Affairs or the VA Outpatient Clinic.)
Hotline numbers to report fraud, waste, abuse and corruption Department of Defense 800-424-9098 Inspector General, Marine Corps 703-614-1348/1349/1698 Camp Lejeune (Recorded line) 451-3928 Hearing impaired 451-2999 To report business fraud 451-3928
The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.
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NEW CONSTRUCTION SINGLE FAMILY HOMES located in Maysville just 22 minutes from Camp Lejuene Back gate on 172. 3 bedroom 2 bath, 2 car garage, custom cabinetry, open floor plan with vaulted ceilings. Walk-in closet and double vanity in Master Bedroom. Appliances include refrigerator, smooth top range, microwave range hood, and dishwasher. Heated square feet ranges from 1251-1273. 2-10 Home Buyers warranty. Listing price of 129,900.00 Call Megan Johnson for more information 910-934-7674
HOMES, TOWNHONES AND DUPLEXM ES near Camp Lejeune side gate. Prices from $775 and up. Email firstname.lastname@example.org or Call 910 389-4293
$139,000. NEW CONSTRUCTION NOW READY IN ASHBURY PARK. 3 BR/2BA/2 car garage. 10 year builder warranty, name brand appliances, refrigerator, plenty of storage space within. $3,000 toward buyer closing costs. Call or Text Jody Davis at CHOICE Realty (910) 265-0771 www.SamNjodyhomes.com
LOOKING FOR A PROPERTY MANAGER??? Crossroads Carolina Realty....”...where all roads lead to home!” 9% MAX! No Hidden Fees! Bcakground/Credit Checks, Bi-Annual Inspections with Color Pics/Report, Owners Direct Deposit. FREE RENTAL VALUE REPORTS! Call 9 1 0 - 5 4 8 - 4 6 6 9 , www.crossroadscarolina.com
$153,400. NEW FOUR BEDROOM HOME NOW READY IN ASHBURY PARK. 10 Year Builder Warranty, Large kitchen, dining, & living areas, 2 car garage with garage door opener & remotes, cathedral ceiling, ceiling fans, $3,000 toward buyer closing costs offered. Call or Text Jody Davis at CHOICE Realty (910) 265-0771 www.SamNjodyhomes.com
LOT FOR RENT $150.00 per month. Blue Creek Road area (SW area). Call 910-358-3177 9am to 6pm for more information.
100 KAYAK CT, SWANSBORO $199,900. Lots of extras! This is a Very Impressive Home! 5 min to beach, located between Camp Lejeune & Cherry Point. Call Bluewater Real Estate-800-752-3543 or www.BluewaterMilitary.Com
Email: email@example.com Website: www.abarents.com
ROOM FOR RENT. Nice neighborhood off Piney Green Rd. Close to base. $400.00/mo utilities included. Please call 910-546-0999 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
TR•E•A•L•T•Y 1-800-762-3961 or Local 327-4444
LONG TERM RENTALS
263 Folkstone Rd. 3 BR/2 BA. Unfurnished, Patio home, easy access to HWY 17, fenced in back yard, washer/dryer included. Pets Neg. Available July 1st $1395 mo ----------------------------------214 Silver Creek Loop Rd. 3 BR/2.5 BA. Unfurnished, Patio home, in Mill Creek, fenced in back yard, open ﬂoor plan, like new with washer and dryer! No Pets. Available NOW $1495 mo ----------------------------------1333 HWY 172 Sneads Ferry 3 BR/2 BA. Unfurnished, double wide, on large lot, easy access to base, Hwy 17 and beach. No Pets. Available July 1st $995 mo ----------------------------------240 Swan Point 3 BR/1 BA. Furnished, new furniture, gas logs, new kitchen, new bathroom, new carpet, new windows, water and electric included with cap. No Pets. Available May NOW $1995 mo ----------------------------------1203 St. Regis 2 BR/2 BA. Furnished, oceanfront, pool, tennis court, ﬁtness center, rent includes water, sewer, trash, basic cable, wi ﬁ. No Pets. Available July 1st $1195 mo ----------------------------------128 Topsail Reef 1 BR/1 BA. Furnished, oceanfront condo, rent includes water, sewer, trash, internet and tennis courts. No Pets. Available Sept. 1st $725 mo ----------------------------------303 Rose Bud 3 BR/2 BA. Unfurnished, located in Holly Ridge. Water, trash and sewage included. Washer and dryer, fast access to Surf City and HWY 17. Pets Neg. Available July 1st $1295 mo
Look For Our Insert In FURNITURE 3X3 This Week’s Paper!
formal dining or office. Split BR. Awesome master bathrm! Covered back porch! Sod, gutters, ceramic tile, stainless steel appliances, & more! County taxes! Richlands schools! Builder offers closing costs! MLS#116961 Call Cherie Schulz 910-389-7411 103 ARABIAN CIRCLE. A steal! Priced below appraised value! Tax value is $337K! $299,900 MLS#121056 MAJESTIC! IMMACULATE! Tall columns, side load 2cg, high ceilings & gleaming hdwd floors. 11+ room brick home is 3500+ htd sq ft! 3.5 bathrooms. Modern kitchen. Solid maple cabinets. Formal dining. Laundry rm. Several huge bonus rms. .75 acre. Pool & club house. Easy Hwy commute to Bases. Call Cherie Schulz 910-389-7411. 103 CALDWELL COURT. Freshly painted home with open floorplan & sunroom. Beautiful two story foyer with Palladium window & laminate wood flooring, formal living & dining rooms, kitchen w/breakfast bar, family room w/FP, Master BR w/ FP, Master Bath w/stand alone shower, & jetted tub. Home sits on a quiet cul-de-sac & has an enormous fenced in yard! Chuck Compton (910) 330-5413 103 ECHO RIDGE RD, Swansboro $184,500. Like new Ranch with split bedroom floor plan, centrally located between Camp Lejeune & Cherry Point. Call Bluewater Real Estate 8 0 0 - 7 5 2 - 3 5 4 3 o r www.BluewaterMilitary.Com
RENTAL PROPERTIES, INC. HOMES FOR RENT
june 30, 2011
100 OCEAN SPRAY-Cedar Point. $109,900. This home is now priced below value of a recent appraisal. FHA approved foundation. Centrally Located Between Cherry Pt & Camp Lejeune. Call Bluewater Real Estate 8 0 0 - 7 5 2 - 3 5 4 3 . www.BluewaterMilitary.com 1000 WELLS RD. REDUCED! $119,000. MLS#119047. LIKE NEW! BOSCH digital appliances. BOSCH front load washer/dryer! Big rooms that are bright & airy! Closets everywhere! Pretty eat in kitrhen w/pantry & baking station! Dining room. Laundry rm w/utility sink! Whirlpool tub/seperate shower! Long vanities! Lg lot! New septic, decks & interior items! Just Awesome! No City taxes! Call Cherie Schulz 910-389-7411
103 QUAIL NECK CT. Cape Carteret, $ 1 9 7 , 0 0 0 . R E D U C E D, R E D U C E D ! estate sale’’AS IS’’ condition. Please make any offer. Golf Course lot on cal a sac in Star Hill. www.BluewaterMilitary.com 105 THAMES DR. $184,900 MLS#121320.ONE HUGE HOME! Need space? TRY to outgrow this home! Formal living room w/fpl, sitting area off of the foyer, very large den with fpl, very big eat in kitchen are all downstairs! Upstairs are four spacious bedrooms. The master has its own covered balcony that is as big as a deck!! Screened in porch. Fenced yard. No city taxes. Next to base! Call Cherie Schulz today! 910-389-7411 ARE YOU MOVING TO OHIO ? This house is for you. For details go to-http://www.navicamls.net/displays /?n=232&i=209387&k=GN5YLZ 108 E. SEABIRD CT- 3 Bedrooms, 2.5 bath home in excellent condition with possible 4th bedroom over garage. Close to Courthouse Bay & Stone Bay. Reduced to $198,000. Call Realty World-Ennett & Associates. (910) 327-360 108 STREAMWOOD DRIVE. This 2BR townhome is better than new with ceramic tile, laminate flooring, upgraded appliances, plantation blinds, double sink vanity, security system, vinyl privacy fence. You would spend thousands replicating all of this work in a new construction home! Pamela Valdes (910) 330-9138 109 CORRAL WAY - Spacious and affordable 3 bedroom, 2 bath home with vinyl siding, vinyl replacement windows & almost new heat pump!! Located at end of quiet cul de sac in lovely Horsecreek Farms. Reduced to only $135,000. Best buy in the neighborhood!! MLS 115975 CHOICE Realty 910 330 4481 1094 HUFFMANTOWN RD. $236,800, 26.25 acres on Celestial Farms! Reduced price! Beautiful land! Tucked away cedar sided, metal roof, 2B/1, Fpl. 33x6 porch. 4 pastures. Pond. 9 stall barn. 20x40 Wrkshp. Water/electric all around. Retire, work the land, lease out for weddings, parties, etc! Call Cherie Schulz 910-389-7411
1005 GREENWAY ROAD. Reduced to 264,900! MLS#119270 Gorgeous Country Club area. Much desired. Minutes to everything yet it’s like a secluded haven with rolling streets. 4 BRs (Master is MASSIVE and vaulted) 3 full bathrooms. 2 car attached and 2 car detached that’s long enough for your boat! Screened porch. Fenced. Call Cherie Schulz today! 910-389-7411
111 LITTLELEAF COURT. Lovely, well cared for 3BR, 2BA home on 3/4 acre and just minutes away from the front gate of New River Air Station. The vaulted ceiling gives you that great open feeling as soon as you enter! Just painted, dining room w/sliding glass doors which lead out to the porch & yard ,nice sized bedrooms, bonus room & wired detached garage. Located at the end of a cul-de-sac in a great little subdivision. A must see! Rosemary Slone (910) 330-3022
101 SAINT ROAD, $185,000, $938 a month (P/I, 30 yr, 4.5%, no money down) New floorplan! Like no other! Lg, front, side load 2cg. Marble like pillars at entry & dining! LR , fpl,
114 SHADOWBROOK DRIVE. This beautiful 4BR, 2BA home has been wonderfully maintained and loved. It has beautiful ceramic tile in the foyer, kitchen, dining room, bathrooms &
hallways.Family room adjacent to kitchen with a pass through to the dining room, wood burning FP, spacious bedrooms, 5 decks, one with hot tub, one a sundeck & one a play area! Too many great features to mention!Located near the Lejeune main gate. Veronica Judd (910) 389-4104 116 BARBOUR DRIVE, gorgeous mature hdwd tree. Covered porch. Foyer opens to vaulted, LR w/fpl! You’ll love the massive kitchen w/ 2 sinks & access to deck & screened porch. Formal dining rm. Lg “mans cave” FROG. Laundry rm. Spacious BRs. AWESOME master BR & WIC!! Fenced. Like new. Hubert! No subdivision feel! BRING OFFER! Call Cherie Schulz 910-389-7411. 116 BARBOUR ROAD. $223,000 MLS#121715 Gorgeous mature hdwd trees, covered porch, through the foyer to vaulted, open LR w/fpl! You’ll love the massive kitchen w/ 2 sinks & access to deck & screened porch. Dining rm. Lg “mans cave”, Laundry rm. Split BR. AWESOME master BR & WIC!! Fenced. Like new. Hubert! Call Cherie Schulz 910-389-7411 116 LONGLEAF DRIVE-SWANSBORO$199,500. A little piece of heaven is back on the market at a new price. Has it’s own boat ramp. Owner’s will consider financing. Call Bluewater Real Estate 888-354-2128 117 KOONCE CIRCLE. Gorgeous 4 BR, 2.5 BA with rolling backyard surrounded in Azalea, Magnolia and mossy Dogwoods. The Master Bedroom was built as a mother-in-law suite with private entrance. Beautiful wood floors throughout the house and Formal & Informal dining rooms are just two of the wonderful features of this beautifully maintained home. Van Dupius (910)389-9700 1170 HWY 258. Adorable 3 BR,1.5 bath home. Beautifully remodeled for you! New paint, flooring, kitchen, baths, etc. Your chance to stop renting! Ceramic tiled sunroom off of the eat in kitchen! Laundry room. All BRs are nice sized! You’ll love the just under 1 acre gorgeous yard that has your very own pond! More land available. Bring your horse! Big shed. Call Cherie Schulz 910-389-7411. 118 BOBWHITE CIRCLE-Cape Carteret. $249,500. Plantation shutters, stainless steel appliances, granite counter tops, irrig. system. Home is midway between Camp Lejeune and Cherry Pt, minutes from Emerald Isle beach! Call Bluewater Real Estate @ 888-354-2128. 120 LIVE OAK DRIVE, MLS #117737 LOVELY & POPULAR COMMUNITY! 3 br/2 bath on 1.37 acres of land! Cleared and wooded. Foyer opens to large, open LR w/vaulted ceilings and a fpl. Spacious kitchen has great views of the backyard & its wildlife. All BRs are good sized. Walk in closet in the master BR. Beautiful & durable laminent flooring. Move in ready!! Call Cherie Schulz 910-389-7411 125 FOREST LINE DRIVE, NEWPORT. $85,900. Backs to National Forest, located minutes from Cherry Point. Seller Will Pay up to $3,000.00 in Closing Cost w/Full Price Offer!!! Call Bluewater Real Estate 800-752-3543 or www.BluewaterMilitary.Com 133 SWEETWATER DRIVE. Don’t miss out on this 3 bedroom, 2 bath home with garage. Minutes to MCAS New River and Topsail Island. Hardwood floors, privacy fenced yard, fully equipped kitchen and freshly painted interior! Located on a HUGE .63 acre lot!! $145,000. Lois Hutchins, Choice Realty (910) 330-4481. 136 SAYERS LANE.Owned by Dept. of Veterans Affairs! 3BR, 2BA manufactured home in Richlands offers privacy and lots of room! Large living room and huge backyard. Home sits on 1.69 acres. Great price at $72,900! Home is eligible for VA vendee financing, 100% for owner occupant & 95% for investor. Susie Montag (910)340-0487 1458 OLD FOLKESTONE ROAD From the moment you walk into this amazing 3BR, 2BA home you will feel instantly soothed by the calming colors of this tastefully decorated house. Beautiful kitchen w/ceramic tile, upgraded lighting, island & walk-in pantry.Living area features gas FP with built in entertainment center above it. Home sits on .84 acres with family friendly backyard, great for entertaining & BBQ’s, close to beach & 5 mins from back gate. Vikki Stumpf (910) 265-6901
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TWO LOCATIONS IN JACKSONVILLE TO BETTER SERVE YOU! 507 Bell Fork Road Jacksonville, NC 28540 Phone: 910-455-9595
2015 Lejeune Blvd. Jacksonville, NC 28546 Phone: 910-353-5522
Must be 18 years or older, have valid I.D. along with proof of SS# and local residency. Walk-ins Welcome.
233-C Western Blvd. Jacksonville, NC 28546 910-353-4888
4C june 30, 2011
The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.
NEWLY BUILT 4 BEDROOM HOME IN ASHBURY PARK Our team at Southern Trust has the knowledge and experience necessary to bring your loan from application to closing with outstanding customer service.
VA, FHA and Conventional Financing Specialist.
117 Ethel Drive ● Emerald Isle, NC ● $389,900
Located on the oceanside of Emerald Isle this 4 bedroom, 2 bathroom home is the perfect setting for your beach cottage getaway! This home features fresh paint, granite, carpet, laminate wood, vaulted ceilings, window treatments and an enclosed hot/cold outside shower. Enjoy the large deck with a screened in porch and trees for privacy when relaxing outside on a warm summer day! Consider the great rental history this home has already established. Situated only steps from a beach boardwalk and a few blocks from shops and restaurants, this home could be your beach haven!
MOVE IN TODAY ~ NO MONEY DOWN WITH A VA LOAN Open Layout with OVER 1,450 Ht. Sq. Ft. $3,000 Toward Buyer’s Closing Cost Assistance Ten Year Builder Warranty
7501 Emerald Drive, Emerald Isle, NC 28594 Sales 877.592.4072 * Rentals 866.689.6256 email@example.com * www.EmeraldIsleRealty.com
Southern Trust Mortgage, LLC is proud to be an Equal Opportunity Lender licensed in SC, MD, DE, GA, WV, AL, DC, S-5,169, 5104, 7342, 16579, MC-21137, MLB-3545. Southern Trust operates as a subsidiary of Middleburg Bank in VA, NC and PA (FDIC #6881).
Only $240,000! $5,000 Use as you choose
3 Bedroom, 2 Bath, Open Floor Plan, WalkIn Closets, 9 ft. Ceilings, Hardwood Floors, Sound System Inside and Out, 2 Refrigerators & Bar for Entertaining!
INDEPENDENCE REALTY All the Listings, All the Time
Mortgage Banker with Primary Capital
Diane Castro (910)546-4479
firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com EllenSellinJacksonvilleNC.com JacksonvilleHomeLocator.com
*$99 Down!!! 130 BasswooD ct.
coDe #1668 scan for listing
3 BR, 1.5 Ba in aragona Village
*Call for Details and Restrictions
Call 1-888-303-6405, enter Property Code # 1668 to hear info
302 FoRBes lane
116 GRassy PonD lane sale PenDIn G
scan for listing
scan for listing
Call 1-888-303-6405, enter Property Code # 2971 to hear info
Call 1-888-303-6405, enter Property Code # 2975 to hear info
4 BR, 2.5 Ba in Forbes estate
InVestoRs only!!! 107 GaRDen Place
2 BR, 2 Ba in Pinewood Downs subdivision. Payments less than most Rent and close to Main Gate! Must see!
3 BR, 2.5 Ba in Richlands
3019 steePle chase
scan for listing
NOw Is tHe tIMe tO BUy!
(INSTEAD OF A HIGHER 6% BROKER FEE)
YOU WILL SAVE...
Call 577-1000 for more details Scan to search listings from your mobile device
Choice Realty 2013-A Lejeune Blvd. www.choicehomz.com
$958 A MONTH!
$1151 A MONTH!
117 Willard Way
1094 Huffmantown Rd.
$227,000 - MLS #108910
Priced extra low for you! Seller pays $4000 for your expenses! 3 big BRs (the master is MASSIVE & vaulted) plus an ofﬁce or game room! Beautiful hardwood ﬂoors, pantry, upgraded ﬁxtures, and stainless steel appliances are already included. Eat in kitchen & another extra room! Huge cul de sac lot. No city taxes! Richlands schools! Minutes to bases! Call Cherie Schulz 910-389-7411
26.25 acres! Celestial Farms! Beautiful land! Reduced thousands below appraised value! 4 pastures. Pond. 9 stall barn. 20x40 Wrkshp. Water/electric on land. Tucked away cedar sided, metal roof, 2B/1 cottage style home, 33x6 porch, room to add onto the home. Retire, work the land, lease out for weddings, parties, horse riding lessons, etc! Richlands county taxes & schools! Call Cherie Schulz 910-389-7411
$740 A MONTH!
$1520 A MONTH!
103 Arabian Circle
$299,900 - MLS #121056
MAJESTIC! IMMACULATE! Priced below last appraised value! Tax value is $337K! Tall columns, side load 2cg, high ceilings & gleaming hdwd ﬂoors. 11+ room brick home is 3500+ htd sq ft! 3.5 bathrms. Modern kitchen. Solid maple cabinets. Formal dining. Laundry rm. Multiple & Huge bonus rms. .75 acre. Pool & club house. Easy Hwy commute to Bases. A STEAL! Call Cherie Schulz 910-389-7411
“WE CAN HELP YOU BUILD A HOME TOO!”
OUR WAY WORKS! LET US WORK FOR YOU!
Payments based on P/, zero down, 4.5% for 30 years
$145,900 - MLS #121201
8399 Richlands Highway Richlands, NC 910-324-9977 Oﬃce
Mary rawls realty
Each ofﬁce independently owned and operated.
CHEAPER TO BUY THAN RENT!
Why rent?? Bring an offer on this picture pretty home! Beautifully upgraded 3BR, 2Bath! When you walk in you’ll know you’re home! LR & den, pretty eat in kitchen has stainless steel appliances. Gleaming hardwood ﬂoors. Laundry rm. French doors to Deck. Already fenced for you! Near Lejuene’s Piney Green gate! No city taxes! Call Cherie Schulz today 910-389-7411
Each ofﬁce is independently owned and operated
8399 Richlands Hwy Richlands,NC 28574
You Deserve A New Home
217 Regalwood Dr.
$ 1,925 $1,925
Scan to visit
Let us help you sell or buy your home!
$189,000 - MLS #122632
Starting at $155,900!
ON A $175,000 SALES PRICE WITH OUR 4.9% BROKER FEE
3 BR, 2 Ba in hubert area just minutes away from Public water access with closing cost assistance.
CHERIE L. SCHULZ 910-389-7411 910-324-9977
TO SELL YOUR HOME!
CALL FOR DETAILS!!!
3 BR, 2 Ba in Fox horn Village Call 1-888-303-6405, enter Property Code # 2970 to hear info
177 oysteR lane
OUR WAY WORKS! LET US WORK FOR YOU!
825 Gum Branch Road Suite 104 Jacksonville, NC 28540
Don’t Miss This!
Focused on Serving You!
JODY DAVIS ~ (910) 265-0771
Tammy Troup Branch Manager Mobile: 910.539.3147
CALL US TODAY! 2 LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU! Jacksonville 910.378.0457 / Surf City 910.328.6732
Address BR BA Pets Avail. Price SneadS Ferry / TopSail / norTh TopSail beach off1st rent lease $1350/m 248 Riverside $100 (Sneads Ferry) mo 3 2 w/1yr No Now Topsail Reef # 325 1 1 No Now $850/ mo. No Now $1450/m 203 Fullard Dr.1900+ Sq.Ft./$1900m UI/Furn.3 2 $1500/mo 105 Sea Turtle Cove 3 2 Neg. Now 145 Riley Lewis Rd 3 2 Neg. Now $1050/mo holly ridge / SurF ciTy / hampSTead / WilmingTon 8629 Wilmington Hwy, 3rm, reception area Commercial Now $600/m 545 Little Kinston (Surf City) 2 1 No Now $580/m 144 N. Hines Street - E & I Carolinian East Condo 3 2 No Now $1050/m 712 Cedar Ct 3 2 No Now $780/m 108 Soundview Dr (Hamp) 4 2.5 Yes 7/7 $1850/m 9072 9th Street 2 2 Neg. Now $950/mo 208 Belvedere 3 2 Yes Now $1200/mo CEC Unit K 3 2 No Now $975 108 Norine Dr. 3 2 Yes 6/20 $1350 JackSonville / huberT / SWanSboro 307 Jenkins (Maysville) 3 2 Yes 7/16 $1000/m 360 Bracken 2 1.5 Yes Now $800/m 110 Stepping Stone 4 2 Yes Now $1100/m 1309 Timberlake 2 2.5 Yes Now $800/m 130 Azalea (Maysville) 3 2.5 Yes Now $1250/m 208 Rock Creek S. 4 2.5 Yes Now $1250/m 215 Stillwood 3 2 No Now $950/mo $1200/mo 155 Winter Rd. 4 2.5 Yes 7/1 richlandS 108-21 Pete Jones Rd 2 2.5 Yes Now $725/m 301 Sun St. 3 2 No Now $1200/m 421 Jessica Ct 3 2 Yes Now $1100/m vacaTion renTalS on TopSail iSland Cabana Relaxo (sleeps 8) 3 2 No Range $700-875 Sundance (sleeps 10) 4 3 No Range $595-1050 Alice’s Wonderland (sleeps 6) 3 2 Yes Range $400-750 Beach Wood (sleeps 8) 3 3 Yes Range $475- 895 Dooey Drop Inn (sleeps 7) 3 3 No Range $475-975 The Sound of the Sea (sleeps 9) 3 3 Yes Range $495-1000 Fantastic & Sunsational (sleeps 8) 4 3 No Range $695-1445 UI-Utilities included, No smoking inside of Homes
11 Creekside Woods Dr., Swansboro
3 BR, 2½ baths
402 Jasmine North, Swansboro
2 BR, 2 baths
110 Camp Queen Rd. Swansboro 3 BR, 2 baths
W AT E
110 Anita Forte Dr. Cape Carteret 4 BR, 2 baths
1117 Hammock Beach Road • Swansboro, NC 28584 Conveniently located between Cherry Point and Camp Lejeune in the Friendly City by the Sea.
Your New Beginning HOMES Starts Right Here!!! N C C O A S T
L a n d m a r k
R e g i o n a l
S e p t e m be r
M i l i t a r y
M i l i t a r y
M e d i a
O c t obe r
E d i t i o n
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index page 45
The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.
june 30, 2011
Rock Creek Golf Specials Regular Rate
Weekends & Holidays
24 20 29 $
Mon-Tue- Includes cart Wed-Fri & Green Fee
Includes cart & Green Fee
Includes cart & Green Fee
Unlimited Golf (Mon., Wed., Fri.) after 4pm.
Includes cart & Green Fee
Pro Shop Hours Monday - Friday 7:30am - 7:30pm Saturday - Sunday 6:30am - 7:30pm
10am - 3pm - weekdays 7:30am - 3pm - weekends
Afternoon 9 Hole Scramble
$12 Guest / $6.50 Members and pay $3 for prize money
Includes cart & Green Fee
Weekends & Holidays $
25 Includes cart & Green Fee
Homes & Homesites Available
CALL FOR TEE TIMES
Rock Creek Golf & Country Club
308 Country Club Blvd. (Off Gum Branch Rd.) • 910.324.5151 Full serviCe aNd parts departmeNt WarraNty oFFered oN all used GolF Cars FiNaNCiNG aNd delivery available 919.734.1045 2530 Hwy 70 W Goldsboro, NC
Hours: m- F: 8:30-5:30 sat: 8:30-3:00
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6C june 30, 2011
The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.
150 ABERDEEN LANE. This Home Sells Itself!! New Stainmaster Carpet, Paint, Vinyl Flooring & Gorgeous Wood-Laminate Flooring Throughout! A Country Delight Nestled On A Solid Acre of Land! It has THREE Wood Decks! HUGE Laundry Room right off of the kitchen!! Wet & Dry Bar also! HUGE Master BR w/Garden Tub & Dual Vanity Sinks! Eat-In Kitchen w/all appliances. Close to all bases & Hwy 24 Bypass. Will Sell Soon. Don’t wait, call Today! Jonathan Strader (910)340-4480 165 HADNOT FARM, SWANSBORO $169,500. Traditional 3 bedroom and 2 bath. Beautifully manicured corner lot with a fenced backyard! Great location to either Lejeune or Cherry Point. Call 800-752-3543. 1658 HALLTOWN ROAD. A Homeowners Dream! Beautiful 3BR, 2.5BA home with large bonus room (optional bedroom). Formal living areas, family room w/FP open to a spacious eat-in kitchen. Large laundry room, huge master bdr, master bath w/separate shower & jacuzzi tub. Spacious front & backyards w/trees & covered deck. Over 2500 Sq. feet! Priced to sell! Rynell Burt, Choice Realty (910) 526-4756.
167 MAREADY ROAD $257,000 MLS#120406, 1.47 ACRES HOLDS THIS HUGE CEDAR CIDED HOME w/2 stalls & big, wired, cement floored workshop! Extra lg rooms throughout! 1st floor master suite. Big LR, spacious family rm, oversized dining rm, mud rm. Huge walk in storage or perfect for craft rm/office. One BR has an 11x11 room off of that room! Walk in closets & closets galore! Fpl. Fencing. Big Deck. Front and back driveway. Call Cherie Schulz 910-389-7411 174 OLD 30 ROAD . GREAT Starter Home in a GREAT Location! This 3 BR home is close to everything. Upgrades include laminate wood flooring, freshly painted, new cabinets & new counter tops. Wooden deck, wood privacy fence, play set, & two outside sheds. Easty commute to base. Chuck Huff (910) 465-7876 176 LAGUNA TRACE. Country Club Living right on the 7th Green! Stunning, 2 Story, 3BR, 2.5 BA Home with Bonus Room & Sunroom. Vaulted ceilings, palladium Windows, gas log fire place, heated & cooled sunroom that exits to deck, trey ceiling in master suite w/wic, over sized bath, separate shower & garden tub. Kitchen w/granite countertops,
breakfast nook & tons of counter space. Dual heat pumps & 3+ car garage. Too much to list! Rosemary Slone, Choice Realty (910) 330-3022
stainless appliances! Slick ceilings. $5000 Buyer allowance! No city taxes! Near New River base! Call Cherie Schulz 910-389-7411
buy in the neighborhood. Priced $53,000 BELOW tax value!! MLS 121395 CHOICE Realty 910-3304481
185 TOBACCO ROAD. Waterfront Hubert Estate. Less than 2 miles from the Camp Lejeune back gate. Great Crabbing, Shrimping, Fishing, Jet Skiing, Kayaking or Boating Right Off Your Own Private Dock! Beautifully maintained 4BR, 2.5 bath with a great Open Floor plan. Large one acre lot. About 10 minutes by boat to the Intracoastal Waterway and about 20 mins from three different inlets. Value Your Privacy? Then this is a must see!! Monte Hutchins (910)358-0358
209 WOODCREST COURT. Tasteful 3BR, 2BA home in desirable school district. Over 1800 sq.feet of living space! So many upgrades, including new wood flooring, roof, vinyl siding & windows. Large laundry room & game room, formal dining room, breakfast nook & privacy fenced yard. Come and see this beauty! Quick move-in possible. Low traffic cul-de-sac. Pamela Valdes, Choice Realty (910) 330-9138.
217 REGALWOOD DR. $145,900, MLS#121201. Sweet home! Beautifully upgraded 3BR, 2Bath! When you walk in you’ll know you are home! LR & den, pretty kitchen with stainless steel appliances. Gleaming hardwood floors. Laundry rm. French doors to Deck. Already fenced for you! Near Lejeune’s Piney Green gate! No city taxes. Call Cherie Schulz today at 910-389-7411
2020 COLONY PLAZA. Beautiful home In The Exclusive Heritage Square subdivision with community clubhouse, pool, lawn & exterior. maintenance. Call Bill Betts at (910) 330-6098 195 E RIDGE COURT, $179,900 MLS#118846 Quality crawl space built home by Cecil Davis that are hard to find! Too many too extras to list! Exterior hot AND cold water taps! Decorative driveway. Handmade Oak cabinets. 42 inch fpl! His signature oversized 2cg and Lg, raised back deck. Huge kitchen,
215 PORTLAND PLACE. Spacious 3BR, 2BA home in quiet friendly subdivision.Large living room w/vaulted ceiling, gas fireplace, formal dining room, large kitchen, beautiful sunroom..htd & cooled, large backyard, 2 car garage and freshly painted throughout. Too much to mention, must see to appreciate all this home has to offer.Chuck Huff, Choice Realty (910) 465-7876. 215 STAGECOACH DRIVE - Fabulous 4 bedroom, 3 bath home with garage, fireplace, hardwood floors, fully equipped kitchen and 2 master suites in lovely Carolina Forest! Best
224 BUSCH DRIVE, $121,700 MLS#119044. AWESOME KITCHEN COMPLETE WITH ISLAND! HUGE! Spacious LR splits the BRs. ALL BRs have walk in closets! Master bath is what everyone wants! His/her sink, garden tub, separate shower, etc. Laundry rm with door to back yard. Storage shed. Close to 1.85 acres on a cul de sac lot! Lot’s of room to roam. No city taxes! Popular Richlands schools. Call Cherie Schulz 910-389-7411 300 OSPREY RIDGE DRIVE -Emerald Isle - $169,900. 3 bedroom/2.5 baths.. private end unit with extra common area. Easy access to beach, bike path,stores and restaurants. Call
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(Next to the Mall, Beaten’ ‘Em All!)
See your sales representative for details.
301 MARTHA. REDUCED-$280,000. MLS # 117538. 4BR on almost acre fenced, lot speckled w/trees. Open community rooms are huge yet warm and inviting! Extra lg BRs. Master suite is its own retreat. Double doors to luxurious bathroom! Beautiful hdwd flrs throughout most of the home. Pantry, laundry rm, mud room. Side load 2cg. Deck. Wide front porch! $6000 for Buyers expenses! Call Cherie Schulz 910-389-7411 303 FOXHALL ROAD, NEWPORT $163,000. 3 Bedroom and 2 Bath! One level home in great condition within short drive to Morehead & Cherry Point! Call Bluewater Real Estate or www.BluewaterMilitary.com 311 APPALOOSA CT, SWANSBORO. $189,900. Spacious ranch-style home on over an acre! About mid-way between Camp Lejeune & Cherry Point. Call Bluewater Real Estate 8 0 0 - 7 5 2 - 3 5 4 3 o r www.BluewaterMilitary.Com 311 SILVER CREEK LANDING RD, SWANSBORO. $299,900. Great location just 7 minutes to Emerald Isle, and midway between Camp Lejeune and Cherry Point. Croatan school district, too! Call Bluewater Real Estate 888-354-2128 313 BROOKSTONE WAY. Only a few quality homes left in Brookstone! The Maple, a 4BR, 2BA home for the growing family. Priced at just $170,500 this spectacular home has plenty of living space. Matching stainless steel appliances to include microwave & refrigerator. Garage door opener with key pad. Close to schools, base & shopping. Low country taxes. John Troup, Choice Realty (910) 539-3148. 315 KIRBY QUINN Road. MLS# 114054 BREATH TAKING! $280,000! 27+ Acres you’ve been looking for! Gorgeous rolling acreage bordered by trees. 2 Homes!! One story 3/2 brick. 2cg. Sunroom. Den. Formals. 2 story 1/1.5 is perfect for farm hand, guest house, rental, etc! Call Cherie Schulz at 910-389-7411 316 STARLIGHT LN. 1 ACRE! $107,000, $542 a month (P/I, 30 yr, 4.5%, no money down). Seller pays all of your closing costs! $4000! Cheaper than rent! 3 BIG, Split, BRs, 2 BTH! ALL have walk in closets! HUGE LR! Open eat in kitchen & formal dining. Pretty home that looks just like new! Freshly painted in warm colors. Laundry rm. New decks. Located off Belgrade Swansboro Rd. MLS#116888 Call Cherie Schulz 910-389-7411. 363 A I TAYLOR RD. REDUCED! $108,900 MLS#118842 HUGE .97 ACRE YARD!! Have your garden! Your animals are welcome! Not a subdivision! Lovely 7 room home w/2.5BTHS in Richlands! LR and den! Massive eat in kitchen. Vaulted master. Deck. Cheaper than renting! Call Cherie Schulz 910-389-7411 3BR/2BA-Swansboro, $79,500. Mills mobile home sitting on 1.5 acres, private land, above ground swimming pool, Florida room, built on decks, privacy fence, centrally located near schools, library, & shopping center. 8 miles from Atlantic Ocean beach, contact Ken at 910-340-0117. Serious inquiries only.
Rates as low as
Bluewater Real Estate-888-354-2128 or www.BluwaterMilitary.com
405 SILO COURT. 3 bed/2 bath private, backs to woods, meticulously maintained. $1000 back. Ask How. Alyson Price (301) 305-2081 422 W. BRANCH. A STEAL @ $95,000. Stop renting! Gorgeous, remodeled, split 4Br/2B home on wooded cul de sac lot! Must see the huge LR and kitchen. Massive. New Roof, Floor, cabinets, counter tops, toilets, fixtures, lighting, etc. Slick ceiling, Huge Yard!! Seller pays your closing cost & home warranty! Buy this home Cheaper than you can rent! Perfect for Cherry Point/Camp Lejeune needed areas. Cal Cherie Schulz 910-389-7411 440 HUNTING GREEN. ONLY $128,500 MLS#118847 You can’t rent this 3 BR home for this price! Freshly painted exterior. Eat in kitchen with french doors to fenced yard and patio. Fpl. Located right off Gum Branch Rd for easy access to town, Lejeune and New River! Seller helps with your closing costs! Call Cherie Schulz at 910-389-7411 463 OLD FOLKSTONE ROAD. Live the Good Life! Country Ranch Near Topsail Beach Convenient to Sneads Ferry Military Gate & Easy Access to Wilmington or Jacksonville, 2100 HSF with huge den, 2 car garage, Fenced Yard & Above Ground Pool - on 1.25 Acres! Peggy Stanley (910) 358-9787 521 CHERRY BLOSSOM LANE. Newly built, spacious & open 4 bdrm layout. 10 year builder’s warranty included. $3000 toward buyer closing cost assistance offered- ask about buyer possession before closing! Jody Davis (910) 265-0771 585 FRANCKTOWN RD $149,900. Looking for that nice piece of land to put a home & huge workshop on? How about a piece that has a building in place!! Build your home or just use the building for your business! 3000 square foot building (30x1000) with electric on approx. 2.23 acres! The lot is approx 210x445. 4 bay doors in front and 1 in back of the building. MLS#119860 $149,900. Call Cherie Schulz at 910-389-7411 601 PELETIER LOOP SWANSBORO $124,900. Corner one story Townhome overlooking Golf Course! Great location to either base, close to the Beaches!! Call Bluewater Real Estate-888-354-2128or www.BluwaterMilitary.com 601 PELETIER LOOP Swansboro, $124,900. Corner one story Townhome overlooking Golf Course! Great location to either base, close to the Beaches!! Call Bluewater Real Estate 888-354-2128 or www.BluwaterMilitary.com 630 PAR DRIVE, Rock Creek golf course! No city taxes or HOA’s!! Great floor plan! Both formal rooms off foyer. Big square kitchen overlooks a very lg lowered den w/fpl & has views of the wide upstairs loft! Nice! 4 BRs, 2.5 baths. Closets galore. Laundry room. Side load 2cg. Fenced. Screened porch. Patio. Beautiful lot. BRING OFFER! Call Cherie Schulz 910-389-7411 ARE YOU MOVING TO OHIO ? This house is for you. For details go to-http://www.navicamls.net/displays /?n=232&i=209387&k=GN5YLZ 833 MILL CREEK RD, NEWPORT $169,000. Just outside of Newport, close to Cherry Point and Beaches! Lots of upgrades, 12x12 storage shed! Call Bluewater Real Estate 800-752-3543.
The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C. 758 WETHERINGTON LANDING JUST $113,950. Stop renting! Like New! Gorgeous split 3Bed/ 2 Bath home. Massive LR with Corner fpl. Huge Kit. with lots of cabinets, counters, plus a pantry & island. Stainless Appliances. Awesome master bathroom. New fixtures, toilets, much more. You’ll love the land it sits on, too! Easy drive to Jacksonville & beaches. Seller pays closing costs! Call Cherie Schulz 910-389-7411. 81 CRUSH CT, SWANSBORO $118,000. Nice complex with swimming pool, in walking distance to shopping, located close to Swansboro schools, 15 minutes to Camp Lejeune, & 10 minutes to Emerald Isle beaches. Call Bluewater Real Estate 888-354-2128 854 MILL RIVER RD-Completely remodeled 4 bedroom, 2 bath home with fireplace, garage, new carpet and new paint!! Qualified buyer can move in and rent until closing! A steal at $149,900. CHOICE Realty 910-330-4481 TWO HOMES CONNECTED BY BREEZEWAY. Private guest house/in-law quarters in rear of property is 1600 sq.ft. with a walk-out basement to covered cement patio. Front house is 2000 sq.ft. Both houses have large screened porches. Very peaceful and private, but close to everything. $259,000. Hampstead 910-270-1081 CEDAR POINT VILLAS, B35 - CEDAR POINT - $139,900. Awesome view, amenities include pool, clubhouse, daydock, boatramp and marina area. Great Location! Call Bluewater Real
Estate - 800 - 752 - 3543 or www.BluewaterMilitary.Com COMING! CLASSIC SOUTHERN STYLE HOME. Huge pillars! Balcony! A STEAL of a DEAL! Your chance to own this magnificent 4 br, 2.5 bath home on the golf course! NO HOA’s or city taxes yet down the road to town! Owner says “Let’s sell!” Side load 2 car garage, formals, eat in kitchen, etc. Priced tens of thousands below others WITH closing costs for you! Freshly painted interior, too! Cherie Schulz 910-389-7411 ENNETT TOWNHOMES - 3 Bedrooms, 3 baths with appliances, storage room and screened porch.Located on Old Folkstone Rd in Sneads Ferry convenient to beach, base & schools. Affordable at $122,900. Call Realty World-Ennett & Associates to view! (910) 327-3600 HUBERT. EXECUTIVE STYLE HOME. Features 11 acres. Numerous fruit trees. Privacy, serenity & elegance! Alyson Price, Choice Realty (301) 305-2081.
REAL ESTATE AGENTS. Wanted for large real estate firm in Jacksonville, NC. Our market is outstanding and our agents are very successful. Will train and assist with education. Please send resumes or inquiries to firstname.lastname@example.org or fax 910-577-3368 www.CampLejeuneGlobe.com
BUNK BED WITH ATTACHED SOFA & free standing entertainment. All for $250.00. Leave a message 910-353-5735 CURIO CABINET - 2, $175. China cabinet, Oak, 2 tier, $500. Leave a message 910-353-5735 FULL SIZE BEDROOM SUITE FOR SALE. Dresser,mirror,headboard,foot board.and mattress. Excellent condition. Queen size couch with a pull out bed. Excellent condition. Contact Number 910-347-1445 awh.
june 30, 2011
BOSTON TERRIER PUPPIES. 6 wks old “NO PAPERS” $250.00 rdy to go now. Parents on premisis phone# 910-358-3177. Call betwen 9am and 7pm
ANYONE KNOWING THE WHEREABOUTS OF Melvin Nauls Jr please contact Sherrye K. Palmer, Attorney at Law, 13347 Brown Road, Denham Springs, LA 70726 or phone (225) 304-7306
ALUMINIUM EXTENSION LADDER. 18 Feet, $25. Call 910-326-6829 COMPOSTER- LIKE NEW, black hard plastic, easy to use. 910-326-6829
MS 290 STIHL CHAIN SAW - 20 inch bar(i year old) $250.00. 350 Husqvarna Chain saw- 18 inch bar $175.00 or OBO. Please call GEORGE at (910-546-8673) BEAUTIFUL BLUE THREE WHEEL BICYCLE with 3 Brand New Tires and Tubes, includes basket in rear. 3 Speed with Hand Brakes. Best Offer Nice Children’s Swing also (910) 382-3840 HAND DOLLY $12, GOLD EMBOSSED ROGERS CUTLERY 55 piece set, lined wooden case with drawer included, $45. Call 910-326-6829
TIRES & RIMS - For Mini Cooper S, 205/45R17 Dunlop tires w/nitrogen, run flats. $500. Leave a message 910-353-5735
FOR SALE 1992 FORD MUSTANG LX 5.0 convertible, leather, auto, lots of mods, 44k original miles, special edition, premium sound w/dvd, fully loaded, 910-382-03199. $5200 OBO FOR SALE 1993 CHEVROLET SILVERADO 1500 White,Extended Cab Z-71, with 260,000 miles. 4WD works great. Runs good, great for a hunting truck. Asking $2,500 OBO. 910-470-3407 serious inquiries only.
FOR SALE 2001 LINCOLN CONTINENTAL. Black, runs good, NC inspection in May 2011 - $6000.00. Call 910-320-1704
1995 18.5’ SAEPRO 150 HP MURCURY engine boat - ready with all safeyty gear. $7000 OBO. Call Stan (910)381-2609
FOR SALE 2005 JEEP LIBERTY. Low mileage only 52,000 miles. Well maintained and clean. Brand new tires. Automatic steering, with a towing package, power windows, CD player. Only $10,500. Call 910-320-0736 or email email@example.com
LOST : PAPILLON PUPPY IN VERONA. 15 weeks old, brown, black & white, tiny w/ big upright ears. Lost Wednesday Evening 6/22. Please Help Us Find Her. BIG REWARD! ( 9 1 0 ) - 3 8 8 - 8 5 7 1 Marine010723@gmail.com
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8C june 30, 2011
The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.
A humble thanks to those whose sacriďŹ ces keep our country free.
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CarolinaLiving Carolina Living D | THE GLOBE
Festival emphasizes education, achievement|7D THURSDAY JUNE 30, 2011 2
Photo by Ena Sellers
Bobbie Allen, posing with her guitar, will bring her unique sound to the Fourth of July Celebration aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, Monday.
Carolina Living editor
JaneDear girls, a rising country music act, will headline the musical entertainment portion of the nation’s birthday event on W.P.T. Hill Field aboard MCB Camp Lejeune, Monday.
Photo by Lance Cpl. Walter D. Marino II
The 2nd Marine Division Band cuts loose during a performance. They will be playing a set during the Fourth of July Celebration, Monday.
ou get better looking with age, America. Citizens across the country will celebrate the nation’s 235th birthday this Fourth of July, and Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune has tons of free, fun festivities for the entire family. As with most family-friendly events, there will be plenty of activities for the kids, including the always popular inflatables, and the naturalization ceremony. However, it’s the entertainment line-up that will have people talking about this year’s celebration. Country stars, the JaneDear girls, will headline the evening with their high-energy and tight harmonies, but the opening act may be a bit more familiar. Singer/songwriter Bobbie Allen is coming home. Allen grew up in a military family and knows the struggles, joys and everything in between that comes with it. She was happy to call MCB Camp Lejeune home not just once but twice growing up and credits the location as the founding place of her natural musical talent. “It feels amazing to come back to the place where the shape of my life changed the most,” Allen said. “I grew into a musician in Lejeune.” Spending hours researching her favorite artists and trying to pick their tunes on her guitar, she unknowingly taught herself chords. The experience was the beginning of her transformation from a music fan into a musician. “My love affair with music began as soon as I had the capability to hold memories,” she explained. “I just never thought I, myself, would be able to make music.” Her passion may be a genetic trait. According to Allen, her mother hand-carried their stereo system to every new duty station they moved to, and it was the first thing set up in their new homes. “That’s when life could begin,” Allen noted. “If we’d had a bad day at school, she would put on happy music and make us dance. Music was the fifth member of our family.” Her desire to create new music has only grown in time, and she just released her debut extended play with five original songs. Returning to her roots seemed like the right thing to do. “I am overjoyed to come home and play for the people that have given so much for our country,” she said. “To come back to a place that has so much meaning and a place I spent pivotal years of my life, it feels like a full circle moment and a long awaited homecoming.” Allen will perform at 5:30 p.m., followed by the naturalization ceremony, JaneDear girls, the 2nd Marine Division Band and, of course, fireworks, at the Fourth of July Celebration on W.P.T. Hill aboard MCB Camp Lejeune, Monday. No pets, alcohol, sparklers, or personal fireworks are allowed. Please allow extra time to clear the security checkpoint. For more information, call 451-2785 or visit www.mccslejeune. com/july4.
2D JUNE 30, 2011
THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.
Penguins steal the show in ‘Mr. Popper’s Penguins’ Now playing in Jacksonville “THE GREEN LANTERN” (PG-13) “The Green Lantern” is an adaptation of a comic book character of the same name, a superhero with a magic ring. The popular Green Lantern comics date back to the 1940s, a beloved character in the DC Comic vault for decades, however not as well known outside the Comic-Con circles. The hero was re-invented in the 50s, when he receives a power ring from a crash-landed alien and is transported to the planet Oa, the ultimate source of the ring’s green energy. There, he is inducted into the intergalactic Green Lantern society and learns to harness the ring’s incredible power. Ryan Reynolds (“The Proposal,” “X-Men Origins: Wolverine”) stars as Hal Jordan, a gifted and cocky test pilot who is recruited into an elite intergalactic police force. As the superhero crime fighter, a kind of interstellar cop, he dons a green suit and possesses a ring that gives him supernatural power. He is the first human to be inducted into the brotherhood of the Green Lantern Corps, a secretive group of warriors who are assigned to keep peace in the universe. Now, Jordan must earn their trust and protect the fate of planet Earth while confronting the super-villain Parallax, a new enemy that threatens to destroy
the balance of power in the universe. Peter Sarsgaard (“Knight and Day,” “Orphan”) co-stars as Hector Hammond, a telekinetic villain and biology professor who has infected himself with an evil alien presence. Blake Lively (“The Town,” “New York, I Love You”) plays Carol Ferris, a capable test pilot and hard-charging aerospace executive, who is Jordan’s love interest. Mark Strong (“Robin Hood”) portrays Sinestro, the tough leader of the Lantern Corps; Tim Robbins (“City of Ember”) is Senator Robert Hammond, the father of Hector; and Angela Bassett (“Jumping the Broom”) plays Dr. Amanda Waller, a former government agent. Michael Clarke Duncan (“The Green Mile”) can be heard as the Lantern trainer Kilowog; and Geoffrey Rush (“The King’s Speech”) appears briefly as Tomar-Re, Jordan’s fishfaced Lantern guide. Director Martin Campbell (“Edge of Darkness,” “Casino Royale,” “Golden Eye,” “The Legend of Zorro”) blends this eyepopping science-fiction adventure with the exciting action of his previous James Bond films. “The Green Lantern” is Hollywood’s newest superhero action adventure, the first in a planned trilogy. Filmed in 2D and 3D, one can choose how to see the characters flying through space and view the special effects driven
FRIDAY “Priest,” PG-13, 6:30 p.m. “Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides,” R, 9:15 p.m. SATURDAY “Hoodwinked Too: Hood vs. Evil,” PG, 3:30 p.m.; “Priest,” PG-13, 6:30 p.m.; “Jumping the Broom,” PG-13, 9:15 p.m. SUNDAY “Hoodwinked Too: Hood vs. Evil,” PG, 3:30 p.m.; “Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides,” PG-13, 6:30 p.m. TUESDAY “Jumping the Broom,” PG-13, 7:30 p.m. WEDNESDAY “Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides,” PG-13, 7:30 p.m.
MARINE CORPS BASE CHAPEL SCHEDULE ROMAN CATHOLIC Saint Francis Xavier Chapel (Bldg. 17) Weekend Mass: Saturday 5 p.m., Sunday 8 a.m. & 11a.m. Traditional Latin Mass: Sunday 12:30 p.m. Weekday Masses: Monday through Thursday 11:45 a.m.
FrontRow Front Row With Reinhild Moldenhauer Huneycutt
movie; however, this is strictly popcorn fluff. “MR. POPPER’S PENGUINS” (PG-13) “Mr. Popper’s Penguins” is a modern update of the 1930s children’s tale about a business man whose world goes topsyturvy after some penguins come into his life. The story line is moved to present day New York where Mr. Popper finally begins to understand what he has been missing, thanks to a new inheritance of six penguins, courtesy of his estranged father. The flightless birds each have their own unique personality and are named accordingly: Captain, Nimrod, Stinky, Bitey, Loudy and Lovey, the Pepe Le Pew of Antarctica. To accommodate the penguins, and gain the love of his children, he turns his swanky New York apartment into a snowy winter wonderland.
FRIDAY “Something Borrowed,” PG-13, 6:30 p.m. “Fast Five,” PG-13, 9:15 p.m. SATURDAY “Prom,” G, 3:30 p.m.; “Something Borrowed,” PG-13, 6:30 p.m.; “Thor,” PG-13, 9:15 p.m. SUNDAY “Prom,” G, 3:30 p.m.; “Fast Five,” PG-13, 6:30 p.m. MONDAY “Prom,” G, 7:30 p.m. WEDNESDAY “Bridesmaids,” R, 7:30 p.m.
As the rest of his life is turned upside-down, his professional side also begins to unravel. Jim Carrey (“Yes Man,” “Ace Ventura: Pet Detective,” “Liar Liar”) stars as Mr. Tom Popper, a real estate mogul and driven businessman who is clueless when it comes to the important things in life. He is struggling to reconnect with his children and ex-wife, Amanda, played by Carla Gugino (“Sucker Punch,” Watchmen”). Madeline Carroll (“Astro Boy”) and Maxwell Perry Cotton (TV’s “Brothers and Sisters”) play Janie and Billy, the Popper children. Co-starring are Ophelia Lovibond (“No Strings Attached”) as Pippi, Mr. Popper’s lovely assistant; and James Tupper (“Joe Dirt”) as Rick, Amanda’s new boyfriend. Angela Lansberry (“Nanny McPhee,” “Beau-
FRIDAY “Jumping the Broom,” PG13, 7 p.m.; “Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides,” PG-13, 9:30 p.m. SATURDAY “Priest,” PG-13, 7 p.m.; “Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides,” PG-13, 9:30 p.m. SUNDAY “Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides,” PG-13, 3 p.m.; “Priest,” PG-13, 6 p.m. MONDAY “Pirates of the Caribbean: OST,” PG-13, 1 p.m. WEDNESDAY “Priest,” PG-13, 7 p.m.
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Exposition of the Blessed Sacrament First Friday of every month: 11:45 a.m. Benediction at 8 p.m. Holy Day Masses: As announced, 11:45 a.m. & 6:30 p.m. Confession: Saturday 3:45 to 4:45 p.m. Or by appointment, by calling 451-3210
Photos by Sarah Anderson
LATTER DAY SAINTS Camp Geiger Chapel Worship Service: Sunday 5 p.m. For more information, call Elder Zollinger at 381-5318
Tarawa Terrace Chapel Main TT Chapel (Bldg. TT-2469) Worship Service: Sunday 10:30 a.m. Courthouse Bay Chapel Main Courthouse Bay Chapel (Bldg. BB-16) Worship Service: Sunday 5 p.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-16) Worship Service: Sunday 9 a.m. JEWISH The Jewish Chapel (Bldg. 67) Sabbath Service: Friday 7 p.m. For information about other faith provisions (Muslim, Buddhist, etc), call 451-3210.
Ms. Huneycutt is the public affairs assistant at the base Public Affairs Office.
For information on concerts, festivals, special events and classes up and down the Carolina coast, check out What’s happenin’ Carolina each week. To add your event, e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. Space is limited to availability.
Budget for Baby Workshop Navy-Marine Corps Relief Society July 1, 9 to 10:30 a.m. The Budget for Baby workshop will teach budgeting techniques and the impact a baby has on a family’s finances. A free layette is available to all Marine Corps and Navy families who attend the class and are expecting a baby. Call 4515346/5584 to register. NC Fourth of July Festival July 1 though 4 Arts, crafts, parade, 5K run, food, entertainment, children’s games, naturalization ceremony and more. Check out the festival’s website nc4thofjuly. com. July 1 is Beach Day. July 2, 3 and 4 - events will be in downtown Southport. Concert in the Park- Longo & Co. July 2, 6 to 8 p.m. Bring the family out to enjoys some wonderful music at Soundside Park, Surf City. Next to the swing bridge on the island. Admission is free. Rain location is Surf City Community Center off JH Batts Road on the mainland.
Fourth of July celebration July 4, 4:30 to 10:30 p.m. Celebrate America’s 235th birthday at the Fourth of July celebration on W.P.T. Hill Field. There will be a naturalization ceremony at 6:30 p.m., children’s activities, inflatables, musical entertainment and fireworks.
2T7:1 LIVE (Youth Group) Meets in Bldg. 67 (Second Deck in Classroom 2) Sunday from 5 to 7 p.m.
Midway Park Extreme Chapel Contemporary Praise & Worship Worship Service: Sunday 10:30 a.m. Youth Group, Children’s Church and Nursery provided
them take center stage. The set was kept ice cold for the Gentoo penguins, on loan from the Montreal zoo, whose reallife antics were enhanced with computer graphics. “Mr. Popper’s Penguins” is a zany but funny and very endearing comedy that brings pure joy and happiness to the entire family with its adorable, odd and frenzied creatures one can’t help but love.
North Carolina Symphony Stars and Stripes Independence Day Concert July 2, 7:30 p.m. Beat the summer heat when your North Carolina Symphony comes to Kenan to honor our nation’s 235th birthday at the Kenan Auditorium 601 S. College Road in Wilmington, N.C.
EASTERN ORTHODOX St. Nicholas Chapel, Camp Johnson Divine Liturgy: Saturday 10 a.m. For more information, call 450-0991
PROTESTANT Main Protestant Chapel (Bldg. 16) Worship Service: Sunday 10 a.m. Children’s Church and Youth Service provided
ty and the Beast”) appears as Mrs. Van Gundy, owner of The Tavern on the Green. Mark Waters (“Ghosts of Girlfriends Past,” “Mean Girls,” “The Spiderwick Chronicles,” “Freaky Friday”) directed this cute tale which was adapted from the beloved children’s book by the same name written by Richard and Florence Atwater. Carrey is hilarious and very adept in acting with animals; however the six cold weather cuties steal the show and Carrey lets
Hello! We are sisters and Bluetick hound/Beagle mixes. I am tan and white and she is tricolor. The shelter staff think we are 2 months old. We would love if you could show us around this big new world!
What’s that you say? You are coming to adopt me? I am a male, white, domestic shorthair with one green eye and one blue eye. The shelter staff think I am about 3 months old. I can’t wait to meet my new best friend!
Pet ID# A049709 & 049710
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The Onslow County Animal Shelter is open Monday through Thursday from noon to 7 p.m., Friday from noon to 3 p.m., Saturday from 10 a.m. to noon and 1 to 3 p.m. To see more photographs of pets available for adoption, visit www.petharbor.com. For more information, call the Onslow County Animal Shelter at 455-0182.
Freedom Festival July 4, 2 to 9:15 p.m. Family fun festival at Onslow Pines Park in Jacksonville, N.C. Picnic in the park, rides for the children, petting zoo, food, karaoke at 2 p.m. and live music begins at 5 p.m. Fireworks at 9:15 p.m. Breastfeeding Support Group Every third Thursday of the month, 9:30 to 11 a.m. This support group takes place at the Onslow County Health Department, 612 College Street, Jacksonville, N.C. For information call 450-0081 ext. 245. Exceptional Family Member Program Meet and Greet First Friday of each month, 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. The Meet and Greet gathering will take place the first Friday of every month. For more information, call 451-4394.
THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.
Focusing on what really matters
New to Me with Amy Binkley Carolina Living editor
I love Marines. Sailors aren’t so bad either. In my short tenure as a civilian working in a military environment, I have learned so much about the armed services as a whole. The discipline, determination and plain, old hard work put forth by this country’s volunteer fighting force, who few would dare to reckon with, both humbles and astonishes me. I have the honor of seeing Marines and sailors every day sacrifice so much to ensure citizens are safe and can sleep easy at night. That being said, I have a confession. I hate war. I understand its purpose. I know at times it is necessary. I am aware it is needed to help control the chaos consuming the rest of the world. But I still don’t like it. Don’t worry. I’m not one for starting riots or creating waves of opposition, but my reasons for my disdain of the fight may surprise you. Throughout my assignments and the opportunities I have to associate with
everyone from privates to generals, I have heard a constant theme about the Marine Corps – you are a family. Ideally, you stand by each others’ sides through thick o or tthin,, o on tthe battlefield or on the hom home front, ready to fight with or for your brothers-inbrothers-in-arms. No matt matter what cultural, socio-econo socio-economic or moral background you come from, you stand u united against a common enemy. My worry and concern comes after a year of witnessing the realities of war they don’t show on the big news channels and they don’t make Oscar awardwinning movies about. Ten years into a fight I do not see a quick ending to, I have been made aware of the advances the military has made in technology, logistics and basic know-how. You are on task and complete your mission with excellence. However, I wonder if, during the rapid increase in knowledge and the ever-increasing numbers of men and women deploying to foreign soil, we have forgotten that our service members aren’t just fighters, they’re people. They are husbands, wives, fathers, mothers and everything in between, and it would behoove us all to remember they are leading the heart of this war and the others that came before it. They signed up to protect
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THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.
Medieval world unleashed at base library PFC. NIK S. PHONGSISATTANAK Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune
A new journey begins at the Harriotte B. Smith Library aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune. Ordinary boys and girls become knights and damsels, ladies and lads, and kings and queens. Dust is blown off books and stories filled with adventure and magic come to life with every page turned. The library launched the start of its annual summer reading program, A Midsummer Knight’s Read, with a medievalthemed event, free and open to authorized Department of Defense patrons, June 18. The town criers with Marine Corps Community Services announced the arrival of white horses, bringing knights who displayed their swordsmanship, clashing weapons and shields. The enchanting sounds of Celtic harps played through magical boxes called stereos, and the library offered games with prizes for children to enjoy. Patrons of all ages gathered to register for the SRP, as performers from Barony of Raven’s Cove, the Society of Creative Anachronism, entertained and educated readers about medieval history. The medieval re-enactors were there at the request of the library. “It’s just fun doing what we do,” said Dianna Fillpot, marketing assistant with MCCS and member of Barony of Raven’s Cove. “We talk about the clothes that we’re wearing and weapons and armor that we have displayed. It gives (everyone) a chance to learn a little history and have fun doing it. We’re happy to be able to provide entertainment for (everyone) attending the event.” Department of Defense libraries on 270 military installations launched the program with hopes of bringing back the book-
Photo by Pfc. Nik S. Phongsisattanak
Performers from Barony of Raven’s Cove, the Society of Creative Anachronism duel as patrons watch during the summer reading program’s medieval fair kickoff at the Harriotte B. Smith Library aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, June 18. New and exciting events have been added to this year’s SRP, such as guest performances from Flow Circus, magician Jeff Jones and a sandcastle building competition. worms that have strayed away and encourage families unfamiliar with the program to join in on the reading. It’s the second year the DOD has implemented the worldwide program with the same theme, which started June 18 and ends Aug. 5. New and exciting events have been added to this year’s SRP, such as guest performances from Flow Circus, magician Jeff Jones and a sandcastle building competition. In addition to the list of fun events, the library will be collecting forms with the list of books read each week. Adults enter for a chance to win a $25 restaurant gift card weekly. If a free meal isn’t enticing, perhaps a chance to win a paid vacation for four people to one of 48 destinations sponsored by Delta Airline Vacations
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will lure readers to register for the program. The library is always looking for new ideas for events and programs, so patrons can have a fun outlet and support. “We’re here to provide great events and programs for service members and families,” said Jana Guitar, a programs supervisor library technician with Harriotte B. Smith Library, MCCS. “That’s why we’re here and it really is the heartbeat of this library. We want to promote and have programs that benefit the families, from children to parents.” The heroes with the base library seemed to have done well hosting the event, with all the smiles and laughs shared by everyone there. “There’s one child here that was dressed up like a knight,” said Guitar.
Photo by Pfc. Nik S. Phongsisattanak
Performers from Barony of Raven’s Cove, the Society of Creative Anachronism, showcased medieval armor and weapons during the summer reading program’s medieval fair kickoff at the Harriotte B. Smith Library aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, June 18. “We’re really thrilled and it makes our hearts warm when we see the kids enjoying themselves, particularly when we have a neat theme
MATTERS FROM 3D their country, and with little complaint find themselves working a number of hours that would constitute major over-time in the civilian world. They are separated from their families for months on deployments. They stay at the office after hours to complete mountains of paperwork that cannot be ignored. They are drowning in responsibilities without uttering a peep because they know tasks must be accomplished to ensure success. Maj. Peter J. Munson, a Marine aviator and Middle East foreign area officer, recently wrote, “In this environment where everything is a priority, nothing is a priority, and life becomes a constant juggle of dropping one task to complete another.” Families carry each other’s burdens. When one is overwhelmed, all are overwhelmed.
that are overseas serving the country.” For more information, visit mccslejeune.com/libraries or call 451-3026.
this year, with knights and dragons. It really means a lot to us to know that we’re meeting a service for the families, particularly those
The Marine Corps does a lot with very little, and with no break in sight, perhaps it’s time to focus on what matters most. Yes, deployments must continue and the fight still rages on for good reason, and we are all thankful for it. However, encouraging Marines to spend time with their loved ones instead of pouring over notes that will still be in place the next day may be the key to keeping morale boosted when everything else is pushing it down. People have an innate desire to know not only are they good enough but that they are important, that their existence matters. Words of affirmation will go a long way. Service members who hide in the background during their four years would step up to the plate if they knew they were considered significant. Those who already go above and beyond wouldn’t be so
quick to leave when their time is up. A general acknowledgement of importance can change an entire perspective. I have seen the eyes of corporals light up when a colonel not only remembers their name but their story. When they are not just passed by as another set of cammies but rather recognized as a vital member of the family, the unit instantly becomes more cohesive. My opinion is simply that – mine. If service members and civilians alike would stop focusing on things that really don’t mean much, such as the proper pronunciation of Camp Lejeune, improvements would be seen across the board. It is the service members that matter. It is their heart, their passion and their perseverance that keeps our country not just safe, but great. I hate war, but I love our warriors.
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THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.
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Attendants of the Juneteenth Festival, held at the held at the Jacksonville Commons Recreation Center, browse one of many vendor booths set up at the celebration, June 18. The event was free and open to the public and included live music, dancing, an array of ethnic foods, children’s activities, arts and crafts and much more.
Onslow County celebrates freedom, diversity at Juneteenth Festival CPL. MIRANDA BLACKBURN
Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune
une 19, 1865, or Juneteenth, is known as the date in which Maj. Gen. Gordon Granger brought the news of the Emancipation Proclamation to Texas declaring slavery dead, even though President Abraham Lincoln issued the proclamation more than two years prior on Jan. 1, 1863. For the 10th annual Onslow County celebration of Juneteenth, community members gathered for a daylong extravaganza held from 2 to 9 p.m. at the Jacksonville Commons Recreation Center. The event was free and open to the public and included live music, dancing, an array of ethnic foods, children’s activities, arts and crafts and much more. The celebration of Juneteenth commemorates African-American freedom and emphasizes education and achievement. The commemoration is a time of reflection, rejoicing, assessment, selfimprovement and for planning the future. At a banquet held June 17, Phillip Cherry, the director of the Onslow County Library, recounted the ending of the Civil War where Juneteenth originated. Cherry described the people and events that created Juneteenth, adding that textbooks portray the Civil War ending in a much more clean and concise way than it actually happened. “The ending was not as neat and tidy as all that,” he said. “It dragged out in a
series of surrenders and continuing skirmishes that allowed some confusion.” There were instances where slaveholders delayed telling slaves they were free or tried to keep slaves from finding out about emancipation, Cherry said. Juneteenth now is about much more than commemorating the freeing of the slaves, said Junie Christian, chairman of the planning committee for Friday’s and Saturday’s events. “So many people played a key role in that freedom – different nationalities, colors, backgrounds,” he said. “It is a celebration about what freedom has meant in America. We not only celebrate emancipation, we celebrate democracy, community and the ideal of what America has become in spite of our checkered past.” The Georgetown Renaissance Community Association also held a Juneteenth cemetery ceremony at the Old Georgetown Cemetery, from 3 to 5:30 p.m., June 19. The ceremony included the marching of the colors, ringing of the bell and calling out the names of the service members in the cemetery. “It’s important to introduce diversity and culture to our community,” said Cherry. “It’s an education initiative to teach history to all people.” Juneteenth’s growing popularity signifies a level of maturity and dignity in America that is long overdue. In cities across the country, people of all races, nationalities and religions are joining hands to truthfully acknowledge a period in our history that shaped and continues
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Marine & Family Readiness Programs July ––––––––––––––––––––––––––––
Family Readiness Volunteer Training Tue & Wed, 5th & 6th 8:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. 451-0176
Ready, Set, Grow! – From “Couplehood” to Parenthood Tue-Thu, 12th-14th Times Vary 451-2864
L.I.N.K.S. for Spouses Thu, 7th, 9:00 a.m.-3:30 p.m. 451-1299
Family Readiness Volunteer Training Tue, 12th, 8:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m. 451-0176
Taking Control of your Finances Thu, 7th, 1:00-4:30 p.m. 451-2865
Anger Management Wed, 13th, 8:30 a.m.-4:00 p.m. 451-2865
“Before I Do” Pre-Marriage Workshop Thu & Fri, 7th & 8th 8:00 a.m.-3:30 p.m. 451-0176
How to Avoid Falling for a Jerk/Jerkette Wed, 13th, 8:30 a.m.-4:00 p.m. 450-1668
Marriage Enrichment Retreat Fri-Sun, 8th-10th 450-1668 LINKS for Kids & Tweens Sat, 9th, 9:00 a.m.-Noon
Stress Management Tue, 12th, 8:30 a.m.-4:00 p.m. 451-2865
Car Buying – Getting a Fair Deal Thu, 14th, 1:00-4:00 p.m. 451-2865 Moving Overseas Workshop Thu, 14th, 9:00 a.m.-Noon 449-9704 “Before I Do” Pre-Marriage Workshop Thu & Fri, 14th & 15th 8:00 a.m.-3:30 p.m. 451-0176
Twisted Thursdays – 9-Hole Golf Special – $12 Every Thursday 5 p.m. • Paradise Point Golf Course Visit mccslejeune.com/golf for details.
8D june 30, 2011
The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.
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