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Bulk Fuel Co

Marines refresh skills| 3A M

recognized as petroleum professionals | 5A THURSDAY JUNE 27, 2013


Military community steps up violence prevention CPL. CHARLIE CLARK

Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

Visit, Board, Search and Seizure Photos by Staff Sgt. Robert M. Storm VIRN

Members of 1st Marine Special Operations Battalion practice boarding, searching and takedown of a ship at night. Marines train for Visit, Board, Search and Seizure at the highest level. This type of interdiction involves a noncompliant ship, underway, opposed, and at night.

Several serious acts of violence aboard military installations were reported in recent years. The Marine Corps maintains a zero tolerance policy regarding this type of behavior and is currently taking measures to stop these acts before they reach the boiling point. According to Marine Corps Order 5580.3, the Violence Prevention Program is rooted in the early recognition and reporting of behavioral warning signs, and ultimately a measured response to those warning signs before a crime occurs. “The program is exactly what the name implies - to prevent violence,” said Col. Richard A. Anderson, Marine Corps Installations East security emergency services assistant chief of staff. “Rather than being reactive to situations, as we have done in the past, we want to be proactive and deal with the symptoms of a possible outbreak in violence before it gets to that point.” Under the programs’ guidance, three categories of behavior were classified as moderate, high and extreme risk factors. Moderate risk factors could include social withdrawal, extreme changes in behavior, a change in hygiene or appearance habits, history of past mental issues and strong racist or sexual behavior patterns. High risk factors include visible anger problems and severe jealousy, expressing opinion against military operations, history of discipline problems, persistent stalking and personally created artwork of a disturbing nature. According to the program, extreme risk factors include homicidal or suicidal ideations, physical abuse of spouse or children, interested in a foreign terrorist group or organization or even travelling overseas to attend terrorist training. Marines are encouraged to SEE VIOLENCE 8A

Intel Marines complete interoperability exercise for 22nd MEU deployment SGT. AUSTIN HAZARD

22nd Marine Expeditionary Unit

The 22nd Marine Expeditionary Unit’s intelligence section completed integration training with intelligence Marines from its future support elements at Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, June 15 in preparation for their deployment early next year. Approximately 30 Marines from the MEU’s battalion landing team (1st Battalion, 6th Marine Regiment), air combat element (Marine Medium Tiltrotor Squadron 263), and a detachment from 2nd Intelligence Battalion participated in the weeklong interoperability exercise, which began June 9 when the Marines set up expeditionary training sites on the base parade field and at Lejeune’s Stone Bay training area. “It is the first opportunity for the MEU intelligence section and its reinforcements to train as a team, and is in essence a dress rehearsal for the intelligence enterprise prior to the beginning of the formal predeployment training cycle,” said Maj. James Allen, 22nd MEU intelligence officer. According to Allen, the exercise is intended to teach the different intelligence sections how to work together to efficiently perform tasks they might receive during the upcoming deployment as a single intelligence element. “We will all find ourselves working together again when the MEU composites and deploys, so this is our first chance to get together as a section,” said Allen.

Photo by Sgt. Austin Hazard

Cpl. Tim Thompson, 22nd Marine Expeditionary Unit ground sensor platoon team leader configures a seismic ground sensor during the 22nd MEU’s interoperability exercise at Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, June 12. Beyond learning to integrate with each other, the Marines also received a brief on shipboard intelligence operations and capabilities from the

Bataan Amphibious Ready Group intelligence officer, Lt. Cmdr. Travis Bode. Much of the rest of the exercise was more hands-on and consisted of trial and error for the Marines. For many of them, this exercise was their first taste of the MEU’s fast pace. Whereas the typical intelligence operations cycle is 24 hours long, the MEU’s is only six. Learning to be constantly aware of correspondence, alerts and information traffic in the rapid environment of MEU operations was key to their training. With a workflow four times faster than most of them were used to, letting a report or request go unread for 45 minutes was a serious issue. “Because we were working on the MEU’s operations cycle, I think the MEU SMAT prepared us time-wise,” said Pfc. Erik Gonzalez, 2nd Intelligence Battalion intelligence analyst, referring to the new MEU Structures, Models, Approaches and Techniques course his detachment recently completed for its attachment to the MEU. “The hardest part is getting used to the constant crunch, but that course really prepared us for this time-critical environment.” This exercise was also the first time working with other intelligence specialties for several of the Marines. “It’s a good way for us all to be able to integrate,” said Lance Cpl. Kyle Langlois, VMM263 intelligence analyst. “At the squadron level, we don’t have any of the other intelligence SEE MEU 7A


LHS football preview


Readers go around the world with summer reading 1C

2A JUNE 27, 2013



Water safety tips prevent drownings PRESS RELEASE

Health Net Federal Services

More than 3,500 people die from unintentional drowning each year and one in five of those are children 14 and younger, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Whether you’re at the pool, ocean, river, lake or pond, play it safe this summer by using common sense and paying attention. It could save your life or the life of someone you love. Health Net Federal Services, the managed care support contractor for the TRICARE North Region, offers the following water safety tips: At the pool • Enroll your child in swimming classes taught by a certified instructor. • Stay within an arm’s reach of children and watch them at all times. • Take your children with you if you need to leave the pool area or make sure another adult is available

to watch them. • Don’t eat food or chew gum while swimming. • Enclose pools with a 5-foot high fence to prevent access when unattended. Make sure gates self-close and self-latch, and install latches high enough to be out of reach from your child. • Remove any toys or inflatable items in the pool when not in use so they don’t tempt a child. • Don’t run around the pool; always walk to avoid slipping. • Avoid drinking alcohol before swimming or when you’re watching children. • Keep radios, televisions and electrical appliances away from the pool, and don’t operate them when you’re wet. • Make sure non-swimmers wear life jackets and only use pool toys in the shallow end of the pool. At the beach • Stay within designated swimming

areas, preferably where there’s a lifeguard, and don’t go too far from shore. • Pay attention to all posted warning signs. • Be aware of currents and tides. If you get caught in a current, swim parallel to the shore until you feel the current relax, then start swimming towards shore. • Avoid jumping off of bridges, cliffs or rocks. The water may be shallow or you may hurt yourself when you hit the water. • Find a spot that has good visibility and is safe for swimming. Murky water, hidden underwater objects, unexpected drop-offs and aquatic plant life are all hazards. • Never swim alone; kids should always have a buddy. • When boating or kayaking, always wear a life jacket. Keep these safety tips in mind as you enjoy your summer. For more information and wellness tips, go to home/tn/bene/wellness.html.

2012 Consumer Confidence Reports on water quality now available STEVEN J. WHITED

Environmental control specialist

Water consumers at Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune and throughout the country will soon be receiving easy-to-understand Consumer Confidence Reports allowing them to make informed choices that affect the health of their families and themselves. What is a Consumer Confidence Report? As a result of the Consumer Confidence Rule developed by the United States Environmental Protection Agency in August of 1998, all public water systems, including the water supply systems aboard base, are required to publish an annual report on the quality of drinking water provided to consumers. The annual Consumer Confidence Report is a “report card” to provide facts about the drinking water aboard Camp Lejeune. The report identifies the source of our drinking water and details

any contaminants detected during the reporting year and also provides important health information. Camp Lejeune will notify all base housing residents by means of their community newsletters and/or in an email provided by their property managers about how to access the report by July 1. Residents will be able to use a direct website link displaying the Consumer Confidence Report. The report will also be posted on official bulletin boards in all buildings aboard base. In addition, copies of the 2012 Camp Lejeune Consumer Confidence Report will be available at the base Public Affairs Office in Building 67. For additional information, contact Steven Whited at 910-451-5068 or the Public Affairs Office at 910-4517440. The Consumer Confidence Reports will also be posted on the Environmental Management Division web page under Annual Reports at http://www.lejeune.

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

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

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

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

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

Hotline numbers to report fraud, waste, abuse and corruption II MEF Hotline - (910) 451-5555 MCIEAST Hotline - (910) 451-3928 TECOM Hotline - (703) 432-1650 Naval Hospital Hotlines - (910) 450-4154/4155 MARSOC Hotlines - (910) 440-1045/0941

A Marine based in Okinawa, Japan launched a petition on asking the military find another way to measure the body fat of Marines who exceed weight standards for their height. The current tape test involves determining the circumference of a service member’s waist and neck with a tape measure, then using the ratio to determine body fat percentage. Do you think height and weight and the tape test are fair ways of determining body composition, or is there a better way? article/20130619/BENEFITS06/306190024/ Marine-petitions-White-House-revise-tapetest The current taping measurement of body fat percentage is categorically inaccurate and since a service member’s career can hinge upon this number, I think the gold standard, Dual Energy X-ray Absorptiometry (DEXA), should be used instead. Denis Coté

The tape test is scientifically unsound and with careers potentially on the line, one would think the USMC/DoD could do better. Ruth Charles Robbins

The Corps should definitely look into other forms to tell if Marines are in standards. The current method does not work for all. While the new method may not be perfect it will be an improvement. Ronald Tremaine Bush

Not everyone is built the same. I have never been able to tape, yet I’m underweight. So, to answer the question, yes the tape order needs to be revamped... Badly. Kyle Dooley

It’s a horrible method and so many physically fit Marines are getting punished and missing promotions because of it. Jacey Bollinger

I had a Corpsman (supporting 5 kids) kicked out for not making weight. I will tell you, even as an RN I would have trusted him with my life over some of the nurses and doctors. He was a great guy all around and honorable to the military. He was short and built, but not fat. While at the same time, I have seen both Navy and Marine service members that are complete dirt bags, but get to stay in. There should be a better way. Janelle Roseberry


Commanding General, Marine Corps Installations East, Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune Brig. Gen. Thomas A. Gorry Public Affairs Director Nat Fahy Publisher James M. Connors Public Affairs Officer 1st Lt. Sarah Burns Managing Editor Ena Sellers Production Chief Cpl. Charlie Clark Assistant Managing Editor Amy Binkley Layout Editor Becca Keller Sports Editor Chantel Green

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This Department of Defense newspaper is an authorized publication of the DOD. Contents of The Globe are not necessarily the official views of, or endorsed by, the U.S. government, the DOD, or the Public Affairs Office, Camp Lejeune, N.C. The Globe is published by Landmark Military Newspapers of N.C., a private enterprise not connected with the DOD or the U.S. Marine Corps, under exclusive written contract with Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, N.C. The appearance of advertising in this publication, including inserts or supplements, does not constitute endorsement of these products or services by the DOD, the U.S. Marine Corps, or Landmark Military Newspapers of N.C. Everything advertised in this publication shall be made available for purchase, use or patronage without regard to race, color, religion, sex, national origin, age, marital status, physical handicap, political affiliation, or any other nonmerit factor of the purchaser, user, or patron. If a violation or rejection of this equal opportunity policy by an advertiser is confirmed, the publisher shall refuse to print advertising from that source until the violation is corrected. The editorial content of this publication is the responsibility of the Public Affairs Office, Camp Lejeune, N.C. Any questions may be directed to: Commanding General, (Attn: Public Affairs Office), Marine Corps Base, PSC Box 20004, Camp Lejeune, N.C. 28542-0004. For distribution and advertising inquiries, call 347-9624. Mail subscribers: Any notices to report a change of address need to be sent to: Landmark Military Newspapers - NC, 1122 Henderson Dr., Jacksonville, N.C. 28540. For advertising questions or to submit free trader ads, call 347-9624, ext. 101.


JUNE 27, 2013


Photo by Cpl. Ed Galo

A Marine with 2nd Combat Engineer Battalion, 2nd Marine Division cuts through tripwire obstacles during a training exercise aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, June 6. During the exercise the Marines refreshed their patrolling, obstacle breaching and dynamic entry with shotgun skills.

Combat engineers have a blast while training CPL. ED GALO

2nd Marine Division


arines with Company B, 2nd Combat Engineer Battalion, 2nd Marine Division, freshened their patrolling skills, obstacle breaching skills and dynamic entry with shotgun skills aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, June 6. “They conducted a

dynamic entry with shotguns, some patrolling and breached some obstacles like cattle fences, tangle foot and triple stranded concertina wire using the Bangalore torpedo charges,” said Gunnery Sgt. Ricardo Feliciano, the chief instructor for Engineer Training Area 9 and 10, with 2nd CEB. During the training, the Marines patrolled through a training range with obstacles set up, which they had to move through.

Once they reached an obstacle, such as concertina or barbed wire, the Combat Engineer Battalion Marines used their tools and training to move through the obstacle. The Marines cut through the wires which were in their way using bolt cutters to break the wires apart. Once they were through, they marked off the path which was deemed safe and clear of any obstacles so that the rest of the Marines on the patrol could

Photos by Cpl. Ed Galo

Marines with 2nd Combat Engineer Battalion, 2nd Marine Division refreshed their patrolling, obstacle breaching and dynamic entry with shotgun skills. during a training exercise aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, June 6. (Top right) Marines with 2nd Combat Engineer Battalion, 2nd Marine Division patrol through a range during a training exercise June 6. (Right) Sgt. Maj. Bryan Zickefoose, the 2nd Marine Division sergeant major, watches as Marines with 2nd Combat Engineer Battalion, 2nd Marine Division fire a Mossberg 500 shotgun during a training exercise, aboard MCB Camp Lejeune, June 6. During the exercise the Marines refreshed their patrolling, obstacle breaching and dynamic entry with shotgun skills.

safely move on. Toward the end of their patrol, the Marines faced simulated enemies hiding in the distance who fired on them using blank rounds. The Marines returned fire, also using blank rounds, and provided suppressive fire so the combat engineers could move on and clear the path of any other obstacles. In order to help conceal their movement, the Marines threw smoke grenades. Once the smoke began

to build up, a Marine ran up to the obstacle with the Bangalore torpedo charges and set them in place. Once set, the Marines paused the training so they could take shelter behind a bunker while the Bangalore could be safely detonated. After the Marines were finished patrolling, they received a weapons safety class on the Mossberg 500, which they used for dynamic entry training. Following the weapons

safety class, they conducted a familiarization fire and practiced the dynamic breaching with the shotgun. They simulated shooting off doorknobs and hinges. “As an engineer that’s all standard (training and readiness) we have to get,” added Feliciano. This training allowed the Marines to reaffirm their skills in preparation for their upcoming deployment at the end of the year.

6A JUNE 27, 2013


Photos by Lance Cpl. Devin Nichols

Members of 8th Engineer Support Battalion, 2nd Marine Logistics Group listen to remarks from Brig. Gen. Edward D. Banta, the commanding general of 2nd MLG, after being named the runnerup for the American Petroleum Institute Award for excellence in fuel management aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, June 13. (Below) Guidon bearers with 8th Engineer Support Battalion, 2nd Marine Logistics Group post during the ceremony.

Bulk Fuel Company recognized as petroleum professionals SGT. ALISA HELIN 2nd Marine Logistics Group

Bulk Fuel Company, 8th Engineer Support Battalion, 2nd Marine Logistics Group received the runnerup American Petroleum Institute Award for excellence in fuel management for the second consecutive year aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, June 13. The company surpassed almost all tactical bulk fuel units within the Department of Defense as the runner-up for the tactical bulk fuel unit of the year. First place was awarded to the best two units from the DOD. “This is the second year in a row Bulk Fuel Company has been the runnerup in this competition,� said Lt. Col. Ferdinand F. Llantero, the commanding

officer for 8th ESB, 2nd MLG. The award was established in 1988 to highlight the accomplishments of countless Marine petroleum professionals who demonstrate their pride, professionalism and support for the war fighter. “This is a reflection of your entire battalion from the leadership on down,� said Brig. Gen. Edward D. Banta, the commanding general for 2nd MLG. “The ability to manage your fuel responsibilities, planning, execution and employment really pulls in everybody.� Bulk Fuel Co. deployed to Twentynine Palms, Calif., where they installed fuel farms with storage capacities exceeding 1.7 million gallons to reduce travel time for refueling the ground combat element. They also operated

and maintained 19 forward operating bases as part of their pre-deployment training to Afghanistan during Enhanced Mojave Viper. Enhanced Mojave Viper prepares military members for the environment while deployed to Afghanistan. The 35-day course ranges from classes on cultural, combined-arms missions and convoy simulations. “They were undermanned, as only a platoon, but they still carried out a company-sized mission,� said Llantero. After the training in Twentynine Palms, Bulk Fuel Co. trained soldiers in Colorado on the procedures for refueling the MV-22 Osprey and aided in Task Force Push in New York following Hurricane Sandy. Bulk fuel units from the Air Force, Army, Marine Corps, Navy and Coast

Guard submitted a nomination to an awards board showcasing their achievements during the last year. There are several catego-

ries of awards aimed at recognizing both individual service members and units as a whole. “To receive this award

is a good feeling,� said Llantero. “An achievement for that company is an achievement for the entire battalion.�




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JUNE 27, 2013



$14.3 million project to be completed next spring TOM KREIDEL

Naval Facilities Command Mid-Atlantic

Naval Facilities Engineering Command Mid-Atlantic awarded a contract for a medical clinic replacement project aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune to Homeland Contracting Corporation of Chesapeake, Va., June 10. According to Carl Tarkenton, the project manager, the $14.3 million project will have facilities and capability not available at the current clinic. “NAVFAC personnel have worked closely with Navy Medicine East, the Bureau of Medicine and the Health Facility Project and Planning Officer throughout the design process to ensure Health Affairs and Navy Medicine objectives have been incorporated into the design,” Tarkenton said. “A technically sound design is imperative to support patient care and infection control with complex ventilation requirements.” He added the new clinic will have features like a sleep lab and a pharmacy drive-through window not available at the current location. The project will also have energy efficient and sustainability features; including lighting that adjusts to natural lighting available, landscaping that does not require permanent irrigation and water conserving fixtures in lavatories, showers and toilets. The project is scheduled to be completed in April 2015.

MEU FROM 1A disciplines, like topographic analysts. Now, I can see what they can provide to me to provide to my pilots. I’ll still know what exactly I can offer to the squadron. Adversely, I know what the pilots want from their intel, which is probably very different from what the Marines on the ground care about.” According to Allen, that customer-service mentality is at the core of intelligence operations. “Intelligence is not a self-licking ice cream cone, and we’re only as good as our ability to anticipate our customer’s operational requirements and be ready with the answer even as they approach us with the question,” said Allen. “I’m confident that with this training and the stellar mentorship the Special Operations Training Group staff is providing, we will be well postured to stay ‘left of the boom’ and provide optimal support to the MEU commander and staff ” Aside from gathering and analyzing data, and producing intelligence briefs and products, the intelligence section also employed ground sensor platoon Marines in their data collecting. These Marines were tasked with planting and camouflaging several seismic,

acoustic and photographic sensors, which relayed data back to the Marines from around the training area. “We are the eyes and ears of the battlefield without actually having to be on the field,” said Cpl. Tim Thompson, 22nd MEU GSP team leader. “Once we put out our sensors, we don’t need bodies out there for surveillance.” The exercise also included logistics and communications support from approximately 40 Marines, including the MEU’s communications section, which operated primarily from the parade field site and offered a couple Marines for technical support at the Stone Bay site. “We provide data and network services for the exercise,” said Sgt. Jacob Sheffield, 22nd MEU data network specialist. “They can’t do their job without us.” Despite the intelligencecentric nature of the exercise, it served as training for the communications Marines as well. “This experience allows us to build on our foundations and also work on our teamwork, even within our own section,” said Sheffield. “It also teaches us what the intelligence section’s requirements and needs are so we know what to expect in the future.”

Retired Military Breakfast June 29 at the Ball Center Guest Speaker: Brig. Gen. Thomas A Gorry, commanding general, Marine Corps Installations East Social Hour will begin at 7 a.m. For more information contact 938-1613

Photo by Pfc. Jose Mendez Jr.

Lt. Col. Patrick W. McCuen prepares to transfer duties as commanding officer of 2nd Assault Amphibian Battalion, 2nd Marine Division, to Lt. Col. John L. Medeiros Jr. during a change of command ceremony aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, June 14. “You got a fantastic battalion commander coming in. He was my battalion (executive officer),” said McCuen. “I can tell you for a fact and personally he will do great things.”

‘Gator’ Battalion welcomes new CO

PFC. JOSE MENDEZ JR. 2nd Marine Division


arines a n d sailors joined together to celebrate a change of command in which the commanding officer of 2nd Assault Amphibian Battalion, Lt. Col. Patrick W. McCuen, relinquished command to Lt. Col. John Medeiros Jr. aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, June 14. A change of command

ceremony is a tradition representing the transfer of command from one commanding officer to another. “You got a fantastic battalion commander coming in. He was my battalion (executive officer),” said McCuen of Bangkok, Thailand. “I can tell you for a fact and personally he will do great things; he was raised in this battalion.” McCuen started out his career as a platoon commander with 3rd AA Bn., 3rd Marine Division. “I lived and I grew up in this battalion. I’m proud to

be part of it once again,” said Medeiros. “It is my distinct honor and privilege to work beside every single one of you. I’m excited and motivated to be back out here and I look forward to the days that lie ahead of us.” Medeiros started his career as a platoon commander with 2nd AA Bn., 2nd Marine Division in 1997 when he was a second lieutenant. McCuen and Medeiros ensured appreciation for their success was expressed, thanking family members, friends,

Marines and sailors who have helped and continue to support them. With the crowd of people smiling and giving a round of applause to the old and new battalion commander, McCuen shouted a loud YAT-YAS to the battalion he once commanded. YAT-YAS is a phrase used by AAV crewman and repairmen to express they are proud to be a part of the amphibious assault lifestyle. “I’m going to miss this job,” said McCuen. “It’s not a job. This is a way of life.”

8A JUNE 27, 2013



Combat engineers teach sweeping technique


26th Marine Expeditionary Unit


ombat engineers assigned to Battalion Landing Team 3/2, 26th Marine Expeditionary Unit, taught a course on locating improvised explosive devices for the Marines assigned to Company I, BLT 3/2, during Exercise Eager Lion 2013 in Al Humaymah, Jordan, June 10. “Today we are conducting (compact metal detector) sweeping techniques,” said Cpl. Logan Jones, a combat engineer team leader assigned to BLT 3/2. “The CMD is capable of finding metals and non-metallic elements such as carbon rods buried in the sand. We have been fighting in a desert

environment for 10 years and it is best to train in the same kind of environment.” The two Marines leading the course, Jones and Sgt. Tyler Byfield, combat engineer squad leader assigned to BLT 3/2, crafted various threats to show the Marines how simple the trigger mechanisms can be. Byfield stressed even little pieces of trash, such as the metal lining in packs of cigarettes, can be used in the construction of pressure plates. “We have four lanes set up with simulated IEDs, pressure plates, and casings,” said Jones “There are also some common pieces of trash that would be found in the battlefields to show not everything found will be dangerous.” Although highly trained in the skillsets to detect IEDs,

combat engineers cannot always provide Marines with this skill during every unit’s patrol. The solution to this quandary is to train Marines from the various companies in these skills, so someone is always available. “Engineers are trained extensively to operate these metal detectors, but engineers are not always available,” said Jones. “That is why infantry is trained and required to learn how to operate the CMD as well.” Being proactive instead of reactive is a mark of pride for Marines. Marines are always ready and eager to learn, especially when it comes to saving lives. “I have full confidence in my skillsets and capabilities, but the more the Marines learn to prevent any sort of casualties, the better,” said Seaman

This training these Marines are receiving today can, and will, save lives. Cpl. Logan Jones

Laurence Lau, Company I corpsman. “Any day I don’t have to execute the skillsets of my job is a good day for myself and the Marines.” The simple techniques taught, if retained, will provide valuable lifesaving skills for future operations. “I hope the Marines retain the basic knowledge of the CMD and the basic fundamen-

tals of sweeping,” said Jones. “This training these Marines are receiving today can, and will, save lives.” Exercise Eager Lion 2013 is an annual, multinational exercise designed to strengthen military-to-military relationships and enhance security and stability in the region by responding to modern-day security scenarios.


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County, city officials urge residents to register for emergency alerts PUBLIC NOTICE

Onslow County and the City of Jacksonville

Onslow County and the City of Jacksonville, N.C., officials are urging residents to register for emergency alerts through the Connect-CTY system to alert residents about emergency conditions, closings and other important issues such as power and water outages. Citizens can register for the system by visiting the county or the city’s websites and clicking on the Connect-CTY buttons. Persons previously registered can check their information and add cell phones, email addresses and other contact information they wish to use to receive official information. Connect-CTY uses email, text messages and phone numbers to notify citizens. Visit or www. to register. Residents can also register by calling City Hall’s reception desk at 938-5220 during business hours. VIOLENCE FROM 1A maintain a high level of moral courage to report any observed risk behavior to their Violence Prevention Program officer or representative, chain of command, chaplain, Provost Marshall’s Office or Naval Criminal Investigative Service. The NCIS Text a Tip program can also be used. Text “NCIS” plus your tip information to CRIMES or “274637”. There are program officers in each battalion aboard base who have been trained. In addition, a program representative is available at each installation to facilitate the Marine Corps Order and assist anyone who has something to report, talk about or check on. Marine Corps Installations West conducted its program training beginning May 20 and is scheduled to finish July 10. “Leadership is the key to violence prevention,” said Gene A. Rued, a Marine Corps Installations East Violence Prevention Program representative. “Through leadership, commanders and leaders create a culture that discourages unlawful violence and encourages increased reporting of warning signs and indicators of potential violence.” For more information about the Violence Prevention Program, call 910-451-7457.

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

june 27, 2013

There is no spokesperson with a catchy phrase to remind the driver to slow down, stop eating, quit messing with the radio or pay attention to the road.

There’s Only You. Speak Up.


10A JUNE 27, 2013


HQSPTBn Marines welcome new leader LANCE CPL. JACKELINE PEREZ RIVERA Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune


arines o f Headquart e r s and Support Battalion welcomed their new commanding officer and bid farewell to their leader of the previous two years in a change of command ceremony, June 21. Lt. Col. David G. Bardorf relinquished command to Lt. Col. Harry L. Gardner in a sharply coordinated and executed ceremony at the water front amphitheater behind the 2nd Marine Logistic Group headquarters. Bardorf joined the battalion May 2011, and led Marines from a wide variety of work sections that support Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune’s day-to-day operations. Headquarters Support Battalion’s Marines handle the installation’s law enforcement, legal system, postal service, range control, Marine lifeguards at Onslow Beach, the All-Marine Wrestling

Team and the Installation Personnel Administration Center, among a host of other sections. Bardorf is a former enlisted rifleman who earned his commission in 1992 through the Enlisted Commissioning Program. He has served with 2nd Marine Division’s 1st Battalion, 6th Marines, with the 22nd Marine Expeditionary Unit, 1st Tank Battalion and 2nd Tank Battalion. He served with Headquarters Marine Corps and as an instructor at the Officer Candidate School in Quantico, Va. Bardorf deployed numerous times in support of Operation Iraqi Freedom. Bardorf’s best memories with Headquarters and Support Battalion include the times he spent talking with his Marines, leading them in physical training formations and commending individuals for work well done by presenting those who earned them with medals and through meritorious promotions. During monthly physical training, Bardorf enjoyed singing cadences and seeing the motivation in his Marines eyes, he said. Bardorf created a monthly competition

where Marines from each company compete for the Commander’s Cup Challenge. Events included grappling tournaments, swim meets, kayak, soccer and obstacle courses along with other physical activities. “Nothing builds camaraderie better than competition,” said Bardorf. Bardorf heads to the Marine Corps War College for a year of training. He looks forward to leading Marines again in the future. “It doesn’t get any better than serving Marines,” said Bardorf. Bardof ’s successor, Gardner, initially a reservist, joined the Marine Corps in 1987. He served with 4th Supply Battalion and 4th Light Armored Vehicle Battalion with 4th Marine Division. Gardner deployed during Operation Desert Shield and Operation Desert Storm. He received a purple heart for wounds received in action. Gardner attended the U.S. Naval Academy and was commissioned in May 1995. He served as the counter drug officer with the Special Warfare Division at Quantico, Va. He

Photo by Lance Cpl. Jackeline M. Perez Rivera

Lt. Col. Harry L. Gardner, the incoming commanding officer Headquarters and Support Battalion, speaks to guests during his change of command ceremony aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, June 21. Gardner deployed with Operation Desert Shield and Operation Desert Storm during which he received a purple heart for wounds received in action. then served as an adjutant with Camp Johnson, Marine Wing Support Group 27, 24th Marine Expeditionary Unit, Marine Barracks Washington, D.C. He also served with the White House as a social aide.

Since then, he served with the Joint Chiefs of Staff and 2nd Marine Aircraft Wing, where he deployed during Operation Enduring Freedom. Gardner said he looks forward to leading Head-

quarter and Support Battalion, increase support to the local community and increase the quality of life for the battalion’s Marines. “Marines, this is going to be a great ride,” said Gardner. “I hope you’re ready.”


Combat instructors fight off death, save students’ life CPL. CHARLIE CLARK

Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

Photo by Lance Cpl. Ryan Joyner

Commander Anthony L. Lacourse, Special-Purpose Marine Air-Ground Task Force Africa 13.3 medical officer and East Taunton, checks a simulated evacuee for any medical problems during a noncombatant evacuation operation aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, June 14.

Marines secure consulate in final exercise, prepare for upcoming deployment LANCE CPL. RYAN JOYNER

24th Marine Expeditionary Unit

Over the roar of chanting from a sea of rioters, an embassy reinforcement team makes their way through the crowd of more than 75 angry protestors to rescue American citizens caught in the frenzy outside the exterior walls of a U.S. consulate. This exercise was the culmination of weeks of extensive training for Marines and Sailors from Special-Purpose Marine Air-Ground Task Force Africa 13.3 as they conducted their Alternate Mission Rehearsal Exercise aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, N.C., and Marine Corps Air Station Cherry Point, June 10-14. This exercise enabled the task force to prepare for their upcoming deployment to Naval Air Station Sigonella, Italy where their headquarters are. SP-MAGTF Africa 13.3 prepared themselves by working in a notional country and arranging training locations to reinforce building relationships with foreign partner nations. The five-day exercise included nonEnglish speaking role players simulating realistic situations that SP-MAGTF Africa 13.3 may encounter while in support of Marine Corps Forces Africa. The temperature soared into the 90s for the majority of the exercise, giving the teams a taste of what sort of heat to expect once deployed. During the AMRX, the Marines and sailors conducted a variety of training missions ranging from embassy reinforcement and noncombatant evacuation operations to theater security cooperation with military to-military engagements. The largest and most involved mission the Marines and sailors completed was the NEO, which had every element of SPMAGTF Africa 13.3 working together to safely evacuate refugees. The center of command maintained the vital communications link between all six teams spread throughout the training region. They ran nonstop as the intermediary between the boots on the ground and higher command.

During the NEO, the members of SPMAGTF Africa 13.3 flew into Camp Lejeune in two MV-22B Ospreys then hiked to the consulate. “Once (at the consulate), we started processing the evacuees,” said Cpl. Daron Jones, a disbursing liaison in the task force. “It was great training we can now look back on if we are ever asked to complete a NEO during our deployment.” The Special Operations Training Group provided guidance on how to set up and operate the NEO through an Evacuation Control Center. The SOTG provided the essential role-players for the exercise along with skills and first-hand knowledge gained from experience. The SP-MAGTF surpassed their goal of evacuees processed resulting in 10 evacuees more than the required 50 within an hour. “The AMRX is the culminating exercise that evaluates our mission essential tasks list by working with role players from African partner nations,” said Lt. Col. Thomas F. Marble, SP-MAGTF Africa 13.3 commanding officer. The AMRX was evaluated by the 24th Marine Expeditionary Unit, which served as the higher headquarters. They were able to give feedback and guidance necessary for mission accomplishment. “It prepares us for diverse cultures and languages for training forces. There are always places to improve but the Marines appreciate the authenticity of the role players,” said Marble. The Marines and sailors also gave classes and demonstrations to the acting forces, such as patrolling, Marine Corps martial arts, and weapons handling. Simulated cases of malaria and heat exhaustion allowed the corpsmen in the task force to remain proficient in performing life-saving skills. “The missions performed are an accurate representation of what may be asked of us,” said 1st Lt. Brett Constantino, a SPMAGTF Africa 13.3 assistant team leader. “So it’s good to know we have gained the confidence and capability to perform these missions.” The task force is scheduled to deploy later this summer.

The morning of May 26 started like any other day for Sgt. Kirby D. Kuhn and Sgt. William P. Goodacre, Company F, Combat Training Battalion, School of Infantry – East combat instructors. They brushed their teeth. Put their uniforms on. Then, headed to work to train the Marines freshly graduated from Marine Corps Recruit Depot Parris Island, S.C., in advanced weapons techniques. As their platoon finished its practical application exam of the M203 grenade launcher, Goodacre walked behind the formation. He heard a choking sound as one of his Marines fell to the deck aboard Camp Geiger, a satellite base of Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, N.C. “As soon as it happened, I ran over, told all the students to look forward and said for a fellow instructor to get the students out of there and around the corner from where we were and to call 911,” Goodacre said. “It looked like she was seizing so I tilted her onto her side and yelled for a corpsman.” The young Marine stopped breathing. Kuhn ran over to help Goodacre get the student Marine to breathe again. “When I ran over, Goodacre had a female Marine on her side because that’s what you are suppose to do when the victim is seizing,” Kuhn said. “She was blue, very blue, and her lips were purple. We decided immediately to perform cardiopulmonary resuscitation.” The combat instructors take CPR classes and teach their Marines basic life saving skills during the training cycle. Staff Sgt. Juanita C. Towns, a fellow combat instructor, followed Kuhn to the fallen Marine and helped the other rescuers put her on her back. She began doing chest compressions while Kuhn began mouth-to-mouth resuscitation by way of the tilt-head chin-lift method. Kuhn attempted to clear the Marine’s airway by closing her nostrils and breathing twice into her mouth every 30 compressions

while Goodacre checked the Marine’s pulse. “After a few tries, it sounded like she was snoring,” Kuhn said. “We tried to wake her up, but her eyes were still rolled into the back of her head. After about a minute of her doing the snoring thing, she started seizing again.” The combat instructors could tell the Marine was not breathing again and continued CPR. “When I tried to do the tilt-head chin-lift method, her jaw was locked, and I couldn’t get her mouth open,” Kuhn said. “Goodacre massaged her jaw with his knuckles and managed to get her mouth open. Towns sacrificed her fingers to hold the Marine’s mouth open so I could perform the breathing resuscitation again.” Kuhn and Staff Sgt. Michael A. Poklembo, the primary instructor during the M203 practical application, attempted to clear her airway, but were unable to. “She stopped breathing again, so I started compressions again and Towns held her mouth open,” Goodacre said. “After about five compressions she started breathing again.” Kuhn added after those compressions, her eyes were alert and looking around, but still unresponsive. The emergency medical team then arrived to get the Marine to the hospital. “I thought that Marine was going to die. During the whole compressions and CPR, there was this somberness in the air,” Kuhn said. “But, she came back. She’s alive now because we did what we had to do. It’s our jobs as combat instructors to ensure our student’s welfare. To me, we were just doing our job.” The combat instructors adapted to the situation and overcame the obstacles preventing their Marine from breathing and saved her life. “My first thought that morning was ‘Today is going to be a good day,’” said Kuhn. For their actions, Kuhn and Goodacre received Navy and Marine Corps Achievement Medals during a ceremony in front of their students, June 17.

Photo by Cpl. Charlie Clark

Sgt. Kirby D. Kuhn and Sgt. William P. Goodacre, combat instructors with Company F, Combat Training Battalion, School of Infantry – East, receive applause from their chain of command, fellow combat instructors and students after receiving Navy and Marine Corps Achievement Medals during an awards ceremony aboard Camp Geiger, a satellite base of Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, June 17.


JUNE 27, 2013


Clements family retires after 20 years of service LANCE CPL. DEVIN NICHOLS 2nd Marine Logistics Group

At a time when brightly colored scrunchies, wearing light up sneakers, and television’s “Saved By the Bell” character Zach Morris were considered cool,

two young Americans enlisted in United States Marine Corps. Rapper R. Kelly’s “I Believe I Can Fly” had just burst onto the music scene when the two Marines met, eventually married and became Gunnery Sgt. Ryan and Staff Sgt. Robin Clements.

A short 20 years later, long after the last person ever used a Discman or a pager, the Clements retired from the Marine Corps together, in a joint ceremony aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, June 14. Each half of the couple honorably served two decades, retiring with

decorated military backgrounds and a proven commitment to their country and to each other. “It’s an accomplishment and a relief that we both made it,” said Robin. “We finished together and walked the road hand-inhand. We couldn’t do it without one another. We are a team and we couldn’t do it without our kids, they make the team.” “It was insane playing ‘Mr. Mom’ while she was gone on a deployment,” said Ryan. “The kids help you get through it. Everybody thinks Marines have the easiest job overseas, but the toughest job is being home running the house.” In one 60-month span during their careers in the Marine Corps, Ryan and Robin only saw each other 14 months. “We had our ups and our downs,” said Robin. “There

were times I wanted to hang it up when it almost became too much with the back and forth deployments. (Ryan) would tell me we can do this and he had my back.” Ryan and Robin both served as Motor Transportation Chiefs with various units, including 2nd Marine Logistics Group, where they both resided until the final day of their enlistments. “Together we make one great team,” said Robin jokingly. “With both of us being Motor-T chiefs, we are like the dynamic duo. There is nothing we can’t handle.” For the couple, all of the memories shared together and the friends made throughout their careers came down to this very moment. Marines and sailors on a bright sunny day put on their nicely pressed service uniforms to pay their respects to the Clements. “It’s been my pleasure

to know (the Clements) for the past 20 years,” said Chief Warrant Officer 3 Lawrence Jeffrey, the ceremony’s presiding officer and longtime friend of the Clements. “It’s a sad moment in my life. They are people I can call up anytime if I had a question, needed help or a friend. They are the people you can rely on.” Ryan and Robin received an honorable retirement ceremony, well earned after a long, dedicated time in service. “Twenty years feels like it started yesterday,” said Robin. “The Marine Corps has always been great to me. I don’t regret anything. The greatest days of my life are when my children were born, when I met the man of my dreams and this day right here. With my husband’s unwavering support, we stand here today.”

Photo by Lance Cpl. Devin Nichols

Staff Sgt. Robin R. Clements receives a Navy and Marine Corps Commendation Medal during her retirement ceremony aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, June 14. Staff Sgt. Clements, along with her husband Gunnery Sgt. Ryan P. Clements, retired from the Marine Corps together. (Below) Gunnery Sgt. Ryan P. Clements receives an American flag along with the Navy and Marine Corps Commendation Medal during his retirement ceremony aboard MCB Camp Lejeune, June 14. Gunnery Sgt. Clements retired after 20 years of service to the Marine Corps.

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LejeuneSports Sports Runners battle rain in Superhero themed fun run| 3B

Richardson holds a reputation for being the best running back in the east. At 5’6” and 156pounds, opponents can rarely catch up to him. Devilpups football coach, Darryl Schwartz describes Richardson as a “tough and quick” athlete.

Stephen Dicenso Devilpups football coach, Darryl Schwartz, says Dicenso is not only a great running back but also an impressive linebacker. At 5’10” and 200pounds, Schwartz says teams will need to “watch out” for his speed and strength.

NHCL takes home intramural gold| 7B THURSDAY JUNE 27, 2013


Jamaz Richardson

Softball sailors

LHS football begins training CHANTEL GREEN Sports editor

The sound of a roaring crowd, smell of grass ripping beneath cleats and the feeling of bright stadium lights shining over the gridiron marks the start of fall for football fans. However, the players begin their season far before the fans take their seats. In their weight room and field aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, the Devilpups football team is already working toward a successful season. The forceful noise of weights hitting the ground after players lift until exhaustion filled the warehouse weight room June 21 as Darryl Schwartz, Devilpups football coach, discussed the unique challenges the team faces at the start of each year. Unlike many schools where the players spend years together perfecting teamwork, the Devilpups are faced with challenges such as athletes moving into town and attending another area high school or players moving due to a parent’s orders to a new duty station. “We won’t know exactly how the season will go until we get there. “This year, we’re strong on paper, but anything can happen. Last year, we lost our starting quarterback one week before the season started,” said Schwartz. He added the back-up quarterback, Chad Collins, stepped up and did a great job for the team. The coach made his debut at Lejeune High Courtesy photos

Despite challenges the varsity football team faced, the Devilpups of Lejeune High School aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune prevailed and made it to the area play-offs in 2012. Devilpups football coach, Darryl Schwartz anticipates a highly successful season, this year.

School in 2004 as an assistant coach, making major improvements to the program. The progress continued as he stepped into the head coaching position, but the team progression is still fraught with the customary challenges of a MCB high school. This year could be much different for the team, however, 10 varsity players will return as 13 make their move to the team from junior varsity, and Schwartz is confident in their abilities. Each season, Schwartz’s enthusiasm grows along with the increasing spirit of the student body and MCB Camp Lejeune community. Last year, 50 percent of male athletes in the LHS student body joined the football program, and the seasoned coach expects even more players in the 2013 season. Despite losing two starting linemen, Schwartz emphasized the strong skill sets of the 10 returning varsity players including Jamaz Richardson, Stephen Dicenso, Alex Ynfante, Cam Mallard, Brady and Drake Bodine, Antoine Miles, Gordon Cartwright, Alex Miller and Rory Johnson. “I am very excited about the upcoming season. We have a great core of athletes and parents,” said Schwartz, “We are working hard this summer either at practice with me, or on their own at summer camps.” For more information on the Lejeune High School football program, e-mail darryl.schwartz@ or

2B JUNE 27, 2013


Disappearing mackerel:

Erratic weather weakens bite

Recent spouts of unpredictable weather have made for erratic fishing conditions. Fortunately, most fishing reports were fair to good this weekend, with the exception of king and Spanish mackerel catches. Last summer, the mackerels disappeared with the emerging warm weather and sunshine, and they followed the same pattern the same this season. Recently, the closest reported mackerel catches were 10-miles offshore. One of the mackerel’s favorite snacks is menhaden and with the immensity of schools swimming along the shoreline, it would seem logical for the fish to follow for easy food, but that wasn’t the case last weekend. The aftermath of Andrea might have something to do with the Spanish mackerel’s disappearance, as the catches have slowed since the storm. In addition, the wind and rain have dirtied the water by adding a lot of freshwater to the ocean. There are still some Spanish around, but the catches aren’t predictable from the boats or piers. While the mackerel have continued to play hide-and-seek, the blues, flounder and sea bass have been caught in the masses around

the near shore reefs and rocks. Typically, AR 315 and 320 are standard destinations for near shore anglers, but with pressure on the artificial reefs close to the shoreline, fishermen can often fare better targeting northwest spots further off the coast. If flounder is what you’re searching for, Keypost Rocks proved one of the most popular hot spots this weekend. However, the catches around the pipe piles of AR 330, 340, 342 or 345 might be worth traveling a few more miles offshore. Other destinations worth mentioning are Station Rock, 45-Minute Rock, Lost Rock and Southwest Bottoms. The same suggestions apply for sea bass because they’ve been caught in heaps near shore, therefore offshore fishing may produce more fish. Those who prefer to fish the surf and backwater have fared well with several weeks of significant red drum catches along the Bogue Banks surf, from the Ft. Macon rock jetty to Emerald Isle. The numbers have increased, but the size has dropped to low slot fish. Personally, I had a successful week of fishing for red drum and caught a few as large as 28-inches, and I also added some flounder to my list. Red drum aren’t the only fish along the shore – spots, sea mullet, black drum and pompano have appeared in clear waters. Luckily for shoreline anglers, all these fish favor sand fleas which are easy to catch, free and currently abundant along the surf. A few keeper flounder were baited and jigged up at the Morehead Port wall along with a 30pound cobia. Indeed, cobia still lingered last weekend, especially in deep waters behind the college in Morehead City. The Causeway Bridge and the train trestle still house plentiful grey trout and specks, but the bag

limit on the grey trout sits at one fish per day. The creeks and marshes boast speckled trout, red drum, flounder, sheepshead and black drum. Port wall, docks, bridges and oyster rocks are the spots for reeling in the sheepshead and black drum, both of which favor a crunchy bait. Anglers landed reds, flounder and trout in the Haystacks and along Core Creek, and the Swansboro marshes behind Bear Island reported schools of red drum, caught successfully on Gulp! and top-water baits. Although the king mackerel was nowhere in sight, Bogue Pier did report a few Spanish mackerel catches last weekend, in addition to drum, sea mullet, spots, flounder and blues. Oceanana Pier didn’t experience much variety and reported anglers reeled in sea mullet, spots and blues. Jolly Roger Pier fishermen were also down on their luck this weekend, only reporting catches of spots and blues. Seaview joined these two piers in their luck, but added croaker and a few Spanish mackerel catches to their report. Surf City experienced a more successful weekend and landed a variety of fish last weekend including spots, sea mullet, pompano, spadefish, flounder and cobia. The offshore fishermen reported a successful dolphin bit, especially just off the 90-Foot Drop. Adding to their success, the anglers brought up a decent amount of yellowfin tuna and a few wahoo. The successful catches seem surprising, as the murky water evaded the offshore waters as well. The constant directional changes of the wind from north to south have affected the entire ocean, stirring its bottom and leaving behind poor conditions.

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

All-Marine Wrestling update MAJ. DAN HICKS

All-Marine Wrestling coach

The All-Marine Wrestling Team concluded its 2013 season with an impressive performance at the United States World Team Trials aboard Oklahoma State University in Stillwater, Okla., June 21 through 22. Two Marines earned spots on the U.S. Greco Roman National team, the highest amount for the Corps since 2000. The top three competitors in each weight division comprise the National Team. National Team members receive uniforms, the opportunity to train at the Olympic Training Center in Colorado Springs, Colo. and competition experience overseas. CJ Myers competed in the 185-pound division, finishing third overall. Myers didn’t compete in the National Championships April 17 through 22 due to an injury, and entered the World Trials ranked sixth in his weight class. He won three out of four matches while en route to his bronze medal and National Team berth. David Arendt Jr. entered the tournament as the number one ranked competitor in the 264-pound division on the strength of his gold medal at the National Championships in Las Vegas. Arendt finished out the tournament strong, claiming the second place title. Although he didn’t make the world team, his silver medal performance bodes extremely well for his future, following his 2012 Afghanistan deployment. Arendt is considered a front runner for a spot on the 2016 Greco Roman Olympic team in the 264-pound weight class. Alongside Myers and Arendt, Don Simmons competed in the 185-pound division, finishing fifth with a record of 2-2 at the World Team Trials. The All-Marine Wrestling Team will participate in international training camps at the Olympic Training Center in Colorado Springs throughout July and August before taking a break for rifle range qualifications and other annual training requirements in September. The 2014 season will begin in October and the future looks bright for the team of Marines. In addition

to Myers and Arendt, 2012 University age National Champion in the 154.25-pound weight class, Bryce Saddoris, will return to action on the mat.


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

High tide Low tide High tide Low tide

THURSDAY 11:37 a.m. 5:31 a.m. FRIDAY

High tide Low tide

6:23 a.m. SATURDAY 12:51 a.m. 7:15 a.m. SUNDAY 1:47 a.m. 8:08 a.m.

High tide Low tide

MONDAY 2:46 a.m. 9:02 a.m.

High tide Low tide

High tide Low tide High tide Low tide

11:56 p.m. 5:39 p.m. 12:37 p.m. 6:41 p.m. 1:38 p.m. 7:47 p.m. 2:39 p.m. 8:55 p.m. 3:39 p.m. 10:01 p.m.

TUESDAY 3:45 a.m. 4:36 p.m. 9:54 a.m. 11:02 p.m. WEDNESDAY 4:42 a.m. 5:27 p.m. 10:44 a.m. 11:56 p.m.

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

Youth Sports Summer Clinics Ongoing Youth sports will continue to register participants for youth sports summer clinics on a space-available basis. Please contact 451-2177 or 451-2159 for additional information. Sand-Sational 8K Beach Run July 13, 7 a.m. Walkers and runners alike are invited to a scenic course at Onslow Beach on the sand, dirt roads and pavement as a part of the 2013 Semper Fit Grand Prix. The race fee is $20, and guarantee your t-shirt size by registering before Friday. This run is open to the public. For more information call 450-1342 or visit Firework Dash July 20, 9 a.m. Run, walk or roll a stroller in the 2-mile Family Fun Run in Tarawa Terrace. Themed attire is encouraged. For more information visit www.mccslejeune. com/community.

Courtesy Photo

All-Marine Wrestling team member, David Arendt Jr. stands with a gold medal around his neck after winning the United States National Wrestling Championships in Las Vegas, April 22. Arendt ranked first in his weight division going into the 2013 World Team Trials in Stillwater, Okla., June 21 through 22.

Moonlight Kayaking July 20, 7 to 10 p.m. Enjoy a scenic and relaxing night on the water during a 3-hour, guided kayak tour through the waters of Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, beginning at Courthouse Bay Marina. Participants must be atleast 16-years-old and have kayaking experience. The event fee is $20 per person, and space is limited. Register and pay at the Outdoor Adventures office. For more information call 450-1440n or visit www.mccslejeune. com/outdoor. Lejeune High School Football Tryouts August 1, 12:15 a.m. The mandatory, midnight madness football tryouts for any Devilpup wanting to join the team for the 2013 fall season. For more information, contact Coach Darryl Schwartz at darryl.schwartz@ or coachschwartz@


JUNE 27, 2013


Superheroes battle rain during fun run LANCE CPL. JACKELINE PEREZ RIVERA

Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

Runners donned bright capes and masks, battled rain as they bolted through the streets of Tarawa Terrace and enjoyed a morning with the community aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, June 22. The event began with superhero stretches, including kicks to knock down enemies and flying poses the superhero costume clad youth could use if able to soar through the air. While some families sported costumes in honor of their favorite comic book or movie superhero, some opted to create original characters. Norene Kleihauer said she and her husband, Marc, saw the event as an opportunity to teach their children about physical fitness, while spending time together as a family. “It’s a fun family activity that brings the family

closer, while teaching good principles,” said Marc. The theme and costumes encouraged the kids to get into the spirit of the run, he added. Gabrielle Parish, a recreation assistant with the Tarawa Terrace Community Center, said the purpose of the fun run was not only to promote physical fitness, but to provide an opportunity for runners and volunteers alike to meet fellow members of MCB Camp Lejeune’s military community. In addition, the run provided a chance for people to learn about other community center events. The monthly fun runs hosted by the community center have each promoted a different theme, attracting many different MCB Camp Lejeune families. Next month, TTCC will host a two mile Firework Dash in honor of Independence Day. The events also help bring awareness to numerous causes, such as April’s Autism Awareness Run.

The events allow participants to run, walk, push strollers or ride bikes in the fun runs. While themed attire is encouraged, it is not a requirement to dash through the streets of Tarawa Terrace during the events. The runs range from one to three miles and every event offers an optional three mile course. Frequent runners receive prizes for participating in the events. As with every race, medical professionals were on hand in case of emergencies and volunteers were ready to assist anyone in need during the event. While contestants in the Superhero Run wore the brightly colored costumes of comic book heroes, Parish said each run is a fun way to celebrate the heroes living within the military community. The TTCC will host its two mile Fireworks Dash at 8 a.m., July 20. For more information call 450-1687 or visit

Photo by Lance Cpl. Jackeline Perez Rivera

Christine Orndorff embraces her son after finishing the Superhero Fun Run in Tarawa Terrace aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, June 22. Orndorff is dressed as Megamom, an original character, while her son is dressed as a super version of himself. The boy also created a character for his sister, dubbing her a Super Thunderbolt version of herself. Ordnorff and her family were among the many who dressed the part for the event.

Photo by Lance Cpl. Jackeline Perez Rivera

A runner approaching the finish line of Tarawa Terrace Community Center’s Superhero Fun Run aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune receives a high-five from a staff member, June 22. Staff and volunteers cheered for the runners throughout the course.


JUNE 27, 2013


Courtesy Photo

Naval Hospital Camp Lejeune intramural softball team’s leadoff hitter, Petty Officer Third Class Milo Mata, keeps his eye on the ball as the pitcher sends a heated ball toward the plate during the 2013 Intramural Softball championship game, recently.

Sailors outscore intramural softball competitors CHANTEL GREEN Sports editor

The Naval Hospital Camp Lejeune intramural softball team recently grabbed the gold in the intramural softball championships aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, recently. A whirling tropical storm threatened the team’s chance of overtaking a competitive 2D Tanks team, which had claimed their spot in the finals with a nail biting victory over the 8th Marines in the losers’ bracket. Fortunately, the clouds hung low, but held in the rain for the championship softball game. The 2D Tanks team needed to overhaul the Screamin’ Seamen twice to emerge victorious in the intramural tournament. In the top of the third, the Marines’ were unable to stop the sailors from loading the bases – their doom was sealed. As the Marines’ pitcher tossed the ball into his wheelhouse, Naval Hospital batter, Lt. Matt Mahek, sent three teammates across home plate, which landed him on the hot spot and gave the sailors a three-run lead. The softball team of sailors proved successful in the past with base championship victories in 2007 and 2009, along with quite a few base tournaments. Last year, the team lucratively competed in the Jacksonville city league and will return for another season. Their success continued into the 2013 intramural base championships. “This year’s success is summed up with one word – commitment. “Every member of our team came into this season with one goal in mind – winning the championship game,” said team commander and pitcher, Michael Williams, a retired sailor who took over the team in 2005. The team of Marines put up a great fight with solid defense and for the first couple innings, threatened the

make good decisions during play, as well. They played sailors’ hopes of a championship title. fundamentally sound softball throughout the season,” The sailors put on a great defensive show for the said Williams. cheering fans – their strength was protecting the softNext year’s fate is undetermined, as they’re unsure ball diamond. of which players will remain a part of the championThey didn’t fare as well offensively, succumbing ship team. to the Marines’ resistance and scoring only one run “Our weakness is losing great players every year, through the second inning. having to mesh new teammates into fold. After the Mahek’s fateful triple, the team of Ma“There is certainly a correlation between the numrines battled back with their bats, putting a few runber of returning players and the team’s future sucners on base. cess,” said Williams. However, the team couldn’t match the great defensive plays made by the seamen. For more information about the Naval Hospital The Marines goosed throughout the first six inCamp Lejeune softball team, player statistics, renings, allowing the sailors to play conservatively as cords and roster, visit they took the field in the top of the seventh. The Naval Hospital team traded three runs for outs, teams/default.asp?u=NHCL-SOFTBALL. as their focus was to avoid errors in a big inning. The team prevailed with defense, in spite of the poor field conditions left behind by a storm’s fury. With two outs, and the Naval Hospital tightly holding onto a 6-4 lead, a Marine swatted the ball into the alley. With fans and players collectiveCourtesy Photo ly holding their breath during an The Naval Hospital Camp Lejeune extended silence, left fielder, Petty intramural softball team stands over Officer Third Class Milo Mata, home plate with their championship charged toward the gap. medals and trophies aboard Marine The hit should have been a Corps Base Camp Lejeune, recently. Texas Leaguer, but Mata dove through the air for a shoestring catch, ending the 2013 intramural softball season – the sailors’ smooth playing earned them the championship title. “Not only could they play Mike Williams, NHCL intramural softball team com(well) but they all have a great mander and retired sailor. understanding of the game and

Every member of our team came into the season with one goal in mind – winning the championship game.

Fencer brings home silver in state games CHANTEL GREEN Sports editor

A young fencing competitor, trained aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune with the Cape Fear Fencing Association, took home the silver medal in women’s épée at the Powerade State Games in Charlotte, N.C., June 22. Samantha Milewski climbed her way to the top of the fencing food chain, and proved she is a force to be reckoned with in the sport. Alongside the sword fighter at the state games and throughout the entire nail-biting journey was Samantha Milewski’s father, Frank. On June 21, the official start of the 2013 Powerade State Games of North Carolina, the state’s largest multi-sport, amateur athletic sporting event and one of the largest State Games programs in the United States, was marked by a parade of athletes and a lighting of the cauldron Milewski’s anticipation began as soon as the cauldron caught fire at the

NASCAR Hall of Fame in uptown Charlotte. She played a waiting game, well-prepared to compete in one of the toughest types of fencing. The regulations of épée fencing are looser than those of the sabre or foil. No part of the competitors’ bodies is off limits for the opponents’ heavy thrusting weapon, and the fencers are permitted simultaneous strikes. With each feint, Milewski dodged her opponents and lunged toward them with her épée, repeatedly enacted continuations of attacks and finally fenced her way to the coveted spot in the finals. The competition throughout the games was fierce and Milewski’s fight to the top wasn’t handed to her – she worked tirelessly to prove deserving of the championship sword fight. After a day of dueling, the final match of the 2013 games commenced. The echo of each competitor’s sword whipping through the air in counteraction filled the air, but the

crowd was silent. The tension rose higher with each hit and throughout the match, it seemed either fencer could stand victorious at the finish. Throughout the duel, each competitor struck the other with great techniques, battling each other with counterattacks. As the movement of the swords slowed and silenced, a victor was crowned. Although an incredibly close match, Milewski fell short to her opponent, claiming the prestigious silver medal in the largest competition of the year. The magnitude of Milewski’s second place title won’t go unnoticed within the fencing community. The sport boasts a very aristocratic reputation, and a silver medal in a competition as large as the Powerade State Games earns the respect of the prestigious crowd of athletes. For more information on the Powerade State Games and upcoming fencing competitions, visit www.

Photo by Frank Milewski

The North Carolina Powerade State Games women’s épée silver medalist, Samantha Milewski, takes center stage with the gold medalist after a tough loss during a nail-biting fencing competition in Charlotte, N.C., June 22. Photo by Wyatt Richardson, PowerAde State Games

The North Carolina Powerade State Games attracted competitors and spectators alike as a cauldron was lit to mark the commencement of the competitions during the opening ceremony at the NASCAR Hall of Fame in uptown Charlotte, N.C., June 21. Silver medalist, Samantha Milewski, trains aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune with the Cape Fear Fencing Association in Jacksonville. Milewski battled in the championship round of women’s épée, but fell to her opponent during the final match of North Carolina’s largest multi-sport, amateur games.


CarolinaLiving Living Scars run deep with stories at Domestic Violence Summit | 6C

Independence Day Service members find options for Fourth of July | 10C THURSDAY JUNE 27, 2013


Summer Reading Program begins whirlwind global tour AMY BINKLEY

Assistant managing editor

Pack your bags, saddle up and get ready for a summer adventure you’ll never forget. It’s traveling time. More than 300 military children, teens and adults started their trip down Literary Lane during the Summer Reading Program’s official kickoff at Marston Pavilion aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, June 21. This year’s theme, “Have Book – Will Travel,” is one employees at the Harriotte B. Smith Library aboard base have looked forward to all year. “Traveling and reading are made for each other,” said Fran Bing, youth services technician. “With today’s technology, everyone can listen to their own stories, whether in the car, on a plane or anywhere.” For many aboard MCB Camp Lejeune, summer doesn’t really y start until the SRP begins, g , and traveling is something the military audience is more than familiar with. “Our kids are very well traveled. They’ve been to Virginia, California and even overseas,” noted Bing.

“It’s something they can relate to. It would be nice to travel all over, but with the way the economy is right now, we’re pushing activities and places families can get to within a day’s drive.” Children, teens and adults who participate in this year’s program will find things a bit different than in years past. “We won’t travel far, but most of the events won’t be held at the library,” Bing explained. “After they register online, the children and teens will be making a passport. They’ll travel to different locations around base, and if they collect all six stamps, they’ll be entered to win a prize. It’s a great way for people to learn more about where they live.” Several events will take place at the Tarawa Terrace Community Center aboard the MCB Camp Lejeune housing area where readers will enjoy visits from performer Flow Circus, explore the creatures from the North Carolina Aquarium q and build sand castles at Onslow Beach. Their journey began with a trip around the world with magician Steve Summers who helped kick start SEE READING 8C

Photos by Amy Binkley

Children, teens and adults watch magician Steve Summers as he performs for the Summer Reading Program’s kick off event at Marston Pavilion aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, June 21. Layout by Becca Keller

2C JUNE 27, 2013


‘Man of Steel’ stands strong ‘After Earth’ stumbles Now playing at Camp Lejeune “AFTER EARTH” (PG-13) “After Earth” is a postapocalyptic adventure about a father and son who are stranded on a hostile Earth a millennium after global cataclysm sent humanity fleeing to the stars. One thousand years after cataclysmic events forced humanity’s escape from Earth, Nova Prime has become mankind’s new home. Will Smith (“Men in Black” series) plays the legendary General Cypher Raige who returns from an extended tour of duty to his estranged family. He is ready to be a father to his 13-year-old son, Kitai, played by Jaden Smith (“Karate Kid”). However, when an asteroid storm damages their craft, they crash-land on a now unfamiliar and dangerous Earth, a planet apparently evacuated by mankind 1,000 years ago. With Cypher critically injured, his teenage son Kitai must embark on a perilous journey to signal for help. Kitai must now face unchartered and hostile terrain, battle wicked weather and feral beasts to recover their rescue beacon. His whole life, Kitai has wanted nothing more than to be a soldier like his father, and he finally gets his chance. Co-starring are Sophie Okonedo (“The Secret

Lives of Bees”) as Faia Raige, Zoe Kravitz (“XMen: First Class”) as Senshi Raige, and Glenn Morshower (“Moneyball”) as Commander Velan. Director M. Night Shyamalan (“Signs,” “The Sixth Sense”) also cowrote the screenplay with Gary White based on an original story idea by Will Smith. “After Earth” is a disappointing science fiction tale and a botched Smithfamily project. Now playing at the Patriot 12 and Carmike 16 in Jacksonville “MAN OF STEEL” (PG-13) “Man of Steel” brings back the classic comic book hero just in time for Superman’s 75th anniversary. In the famous tale of an extraterrestrial infant who, after being transported to Earth from the dying planet of Krypton, was adopted as a child and raised on Earth, which has become a home he dearly loves. British actor Henry Cavill (TV’s “The Tudors,” “Immortals”) stars as the young journalist Clark Kent, aka Kal-El who, when he learns he has extraordinary powers and is not of this Earth, is forced to confront his secret heritage when Earth is invaded by members of his race. As a young man, he journeys to discover where he came from and what he was sent here to do. But, the hero in him

From the

FrontRow Front Row With Reinhild Moldenhauer Huneycutt

must emerge if he is to save the world from annihilation and become the symbol of hope for mankind. He now comes back as Superman to save the planet from the Kryptonian menace, General Zod, portrayed by Michael Shannon (“Premium Rush”). Amy Adams (“Trouble with the Curve”) co-stars as Lois Lane, an investigative reporter at the Daily Planet newspaper and the love interest of Clark Kent. Russell Crowe (“Les Miserables,” “Robin Hood”) plays Jor-El, the biological father of Clark Kent, and Ayelet Zurer (“Darling Companion”) is his loyal wife and biological mother of Superman. Laurence Fishburne (“Contagion,” “The

FRIDAY “After Earth,” PG-13, 6:30 p.m.; “Hangover 3,” R, 9:20 p.m. SATURDAY “Despicable Me,” PG, 3:30 p.m.; “Peeples,” PG-13, 6:30 p.m.; “Star Trek: Into Darkness,” PG-13, 9:20 p.m. SUNDAY “The Incredibles,” PG, 3:30 p.m.; “Now You See Me,” PG-13, 6:30 p.m. TUESDAY 2nd Divsion Band Independence Day Concert, 2 p.m.; “The Great Gatsby,” PG-13, 7:30 p.m.

*Movies are subject to change without notice.

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

Matrix”) appears as Perry White, the abrasive old school editor-in-chief who rules the newsroom of the Daily Planet. Kevin Costner (“Field of Dreams”) and Diane Lane (“Secretariat”) play Jonathan and Martha Kent, the adoptive parents of Clark Kent.



For movie times, call 449-9344.



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

Save--A-Pet Save

Adopt a new friend today, save a life...

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

Courtesy photos

EASTERN ORTHODOX St. Nicholas Chapel, Camp Johnson Divine Liturgy: Sunday 10 a.m. Holy Days: As announced, 6 p.m. For more information, call 450-0991. LATTER DAY SAINTS Camp Geiger Chapel Worship Service: Sunday 5 :30 p.m. For more information, call 381-5318. 2T7:1 LIVE (Youth Group) Meets in Bldg. 67 (Second Deck in Classroom 2) Sunday from 5 to 7 p.m. PROTESTANT Main Protestant Chapel (Bldg. 16) Worship Service: Sunday 10 a.m. Children’s Church and Youth Service provided

I’m already great, but with you, I’d be even better. I am a male, blue and white Great Dane. The shelter staff think I am about 5 years old. We’ll make the perfect team.

Hi, I’m a princess. I am a spayed female, gray and white domestic shorthair. The shelter staff think I am about 2 years and 1 month old. I know a good thing when I see it, and you’re it.

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

Pet ID# A066858

Pet ID# A066549

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

The Onslow County Animal Shelter is open Monday through Thursday from 11 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., Friday from noon to 3 p.m., Saturday from 10 a.m. to noon and 1 to 3 p.m.

Midway Park Chapel Contemporary Praise & Worship Worship Service: Sunday 10:45 a.m. Youth Group, Children’s Church and Nursery provided Tarawa Terrace Chapel Main TT Chapel (Bldg. TT-2469) Worship Service: Sunday 10:30 a.m.

JEWISH The Jewish Chapel (Bldg. 67) Sabbath Service: Friday 7 p.m. Jewish School: Sunday 10 a.m. For information about other faith provisions (Muslim, Buddhist, etc) call 451-3210.

To see more photographs of pets available for adoption visit To adopt a pet visit the Onslow County Animal Shelter at 244 Georgetown Road, Jacksonville, N.C., or call 455-0182.

Also appearing are Richard Schiff (“Ray”) as the scientist Dr. Emil Hamilton, Christopher Meloni (“42”) as Colonel Nathan Hardy, Harry Lennix as General Swanwick, and Antje Traue (“Five Days of War”) as Faora-Ul, who is the villainous right hand of Superman’s nemesis General Zod. Director Zack Snyder (”Watchmen,” “300”) is reshaping the Superman mythology into a 3-D spectacle. The film is co-produced and co-written by Christopher Nolan and David S.

Goyer, who are both behind the successful “The Dark Knight” trilogy. “Man of Steel” should appeal to the younger generation who are not familiar with previous Superman portrayals and who are more interested in all the special effects which are spectacular. The movie drags out a little too long at the end with repeated fight scenes between Superman and Zod that go nowhere. 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 Space is limited to availability.

Independence Day concert July 2, 1 p.m. “The Division’s Own,” 2nd Marine Division Band will proudly present a very special Independence Day Concert celebrating the birth of the country and the Marines and sailors of the 2nd Marine Division at the Base Theater aboard MCB Camp Lejeune. The program will feature the 2nd Marine Division Rock Band and Ceremonial Band performing past and present country, rock, pop, classical and patriotic hits. This concert is free and open to all Department of Defense identification cardholders. For more information, call 450-9511. Fourth of July celebration July 4 This Independence Day, freedom is free at MCB Camp Lejeune. Marine Corps Community Services is excited to present a variety of free recreational activities for active-duty military, military retirees and their families for the 4th of July. This is a great opportunity for DOD identification cardholders to enjoy fun sports and recreational activities they wouldn’t ordinarily attempt – like kayaking, golf or skeet shooting. Since this holiday is in the middle of the summer heat, they will also have some free indoor activities. Both the Base Theater and the Midway Park Theater (pending expected completion of renovations) will have free movies, and military patrons can bowl for free at Bonnyman Bowling Center. Accompanied guests may participate at the normal rates. For more information, visit www.mccslejeune. com/july4. D.E.F.Y. leadership camp July 9 to 12, 16 to 19, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Are you or do you have a military child between the ages of 9 and 12 years old? Want to add some fun to your summer? If you answered yes, this is the camp for you. Drug Education For Youth is a self-esteem building program that provides kids with the tools they need to resist drugs, gangs and alcohol. The camp is free, but space is limited. Applications are available online at or at the MCCS Resilience Education Office, Building 257 from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Applications are due no later than June 22. A parent orientation will be held at the Tarawa Terrace Religious Education Center July 2 from 3 to 4 p.m. For more information call 451-2865. Free National Park visits Ongoing The National Park Service is issuing free passes for any national park with an entrance fee to all service members and their dependents. The passes must be obtained in person at a federal recreation site by showing a form of military identification. The pass covers the service member’s fee and three accompanying adults age 16 and over. For more information visit


JUNE 27, 2013


Photo by Lance Cpl. Donavan Lee

Sgt. Maj. Ernest K. Hoopii, Marine Corps Installations East Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune sergeant major, shakes the hand of his son, Pfc. Andrew K. Hoopii, as he congratulates him on returning from recruit training at Marine Corps Recruit Depot Parris Island, S.C. Both Sgt. Maj. and Pfc. Hoopii attended recruit training in Company M, 3rd Battalion.

Son follows in father’s yellow footprints LANCE CPL. DONOVAN LEE

Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

Two years ago when Andrew K. Hoopii graduated from high school, he never pictured himself joining the Marine Corps. After two years of college, Pfc. Hoopii decided to enlist and continue his family’s long history of service in the Marine Corps. Pfc. Hoopii decided midway through his college experience he wanted more of a challenge. He knew from the beginning what branch of service he wanted to join. He is now a third generation Marine on both sides of his family.

“If I’m going to join the military, I might as well join the men’s department,” said Pfc. Hoopii. “I wanted the Marine Corps.” Pfc. Hoopii received a lot of support from his father, Sgt. Maj Ernest K. Hoopii, Marine Corps Installations East – Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune sergeant major. “I sent letters to Andrew with pictures of me and his brother while he was at recruit training to try and help motivate him, and he got it,” said Sgt. Maj. Hoopii. Pfc. Hoopii said at boot camp, being a sergeant major’s son gave him a little

extra attention. However, he thought he did well at recruit training and made the transition into Marine Corps life a little easier than others because he was raised by Marines. Pfc. Hoopii attributed his personal qualities as a man to his father. “I don’t think I’m a bad kid, and I think I did well at recruit training because of how my dad raised my brother and me,” said Pfc. Hoopii. Since Pfc. Hoopii joined the Marines, he and his father both feel like their relationship with each other improved. “I think it’s better now that I understand what my dad actually is,” said

Pfc. Hoopii. “I see all of his accomplishments now, and I see what he is all about.” Pfc. Hoopii said he could easily see himself serving his country into retirement. His father chimed in and said they are a Marine family. They are all connected to the Corps, from his wife, who is a family readiness officer, to both of his sons. “I’m extremely proud of Andrew and his older brother and how they’re serving their country,” said Sgt. Maj. Hoopii. “Both of them are third generation Marines and are fine young men. I couldn’t be prouder of my sons.”

Chaplain’s Corner

Move toward comfort from compassion CMDR. TIM JOHNS

2nd Marine Logistics Group

What if the remedy doesn’t work? What if there is no solution to the problem? What do you do? We want to keep trying remedies, but some things cannot be fixed. One day a little girl got one of those big helium balloons. All of the sudden, it popped. The big balloon was nothing but a wet rubber blob. Her face turned to gloom, and then, as if something struck her, she picked up the glob of blue rubber and started cheerfully hopping and skipping over to her daddy. Holding it out to him, she said, “Here fix it.” What do you do when you can’t fix it? You have to move from compassion to comfort. I believe there is a difference between compassion and comfort. Comfort is putting compassion into action. Compassion leads to taking an initiative. I have heard because of his deafness, Beethoven found conversation difficult. When he heard of the death of a friend’s son, overcome with grief, he hurried to the house. He had no words of comfort to offer, but he saw a piano in the room. For the next half-hour he played the piano, pouring out his emotions in the most eloquent way he could. When he finished playing, he left. The friend later remarked no one else’s visit had meant so much. Beethoven did what he could. A little boy was suddenly aware of the puddle between his feet, and the front of his pants was all wet. How could it have happened?

Embarrassed, he wanted to die. The guys would never let him forget it; the girls would never speak to him again. “Please, dear God,” he prayed. “I’m in big trouble here. I need help now.” Suddenly, a classmate named Suzie lost her grip on the goldfish bowl she was carrying. It tipped over, right in the boy’s lap. “Thank you, dear God,” he silently rejoiced. He pretended to be angry with little Suzie, and she became the center of classroom scorn. He rushed to the office for a pair of dry gym shorts. After school, the two waited for the bus. Suzie stood off by herself, but he went up to her and whispered, “You did that on purpose, didn’t you?” Suzie whispered back, “I wet my pants once, too.” Comfort is not arguing the facts but acknowledging the feeling. Faith is not about an answer, it is about God. Faith is assurance God loves you. Comfort is being honest enough to say, “I don’t understand it either, but I know God loves you.” Comfort is doing what you can. Comfort is giving part of your heart instead of a piece of your mind. Comfort cares even when there appears to be no cure. So if you see someone in trouble, help them. If you see a fellow Marine or sailor in trouble, help them. As you go through life when you know there is no fix for a problem, put your compassion into action and offer comfort to those in need. You never know you may be the one who needs a bowl of water spilled on them.



Continental Conservation: You Make it Happen A CFC participant - provided as a public service

4C june 27, 2013

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THERE’S A LITTLE SMOKEY IN ALL OF US. 9 out of 10 wildfires are caused by humans. Which means 9 out of 10 wildfires can be prevented. So if you see someone acting irresponsibly, step in and make a difference.

photo Jill Greenberg ©USDA Forest Service

5C JUNE 27, 2013


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Marine shares memories of loss at Domestic Violence Summit LANCE CPL. JACKELINE M. PEREZ RIVERA Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

When Sgt. Amanda King spoke to crowds at Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune’s Domestic Violence Summit, she emphasized she was not the victim of her experience with spousal abuse. King said the victim in her life was her twomonth-old child. King faced years of threats, intimidation and attacks that left more than holes in the walls of her home. However, she never expected the violence would reach her children. While in her husband’s care, their two-month-old Photo by Lance Cpl. Jackeline M. Perez Rivera son suffered two fractures Kathleen Holbrook, the director of the Child Advocacy Center of Onslow in his skull. He suffered County and Col. Boyd L. Brown with the Onslow County Sheriff’s Office listen severe brain trauma, and to questions during a panel at a recent Domestic Violence Summit aboard his life support was termiMarine Corps Base Camp Lejeune. nated after about a week of medical care. King’s husband was charged with first-degree murder and inflicting intentional and serious harm on a child. “I had field duty, like every other Marine,” said King, a field radio operator with Combat Logistics Regiment 27. “I did not think he would hurt them because they were never the target of his anger – it was always me.” Presenters at the summit spoke of how domestic violence happens in escalating cycles. Tensions build into an abusive incident then de-escalates into a honeymoon phase with periods of calm and peace. Each cycle typically brings more severe trauma than the last. After her son’s death, King experienced media attention and knew of news stories describing what happened to her son. She decided to

When faced with spine surgery, I searched far and wide.

share her experiences at the summit to possibly prevent what she and her family lived through. “I don’t want to read about this with a different name,” she said. “I don’t want this to ever happen to anybody.” King, like many others who faced violence at the hands of a partner, felt trapped in her predicament. She had separated from her husband numerous times, but many factors kept her tied to him including their children and the house they bought together. “I couldn’t afford to leave him and keep a roof over my sons’ heads,” said King. “A lot of women will take as much abuse as they can stand. If you can get up, you will take it again for your children.” The summit brought Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune and local community resources together to address what King faced, and what others could still be enduring, domestic violence. Brig. Gen. Thomas A. Gorry, the Marine Corps Installations East – Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune commanding general, Maj. Mark E. Bailey, the base provost marshal, and representatives from the Family Advocacy Program, Onslow Women’s Center, Onslow County Child Advocacy Center, the Community Counseling Center, Naval Criminal Investigative Service and Jacksonville Police Department among others took part in the summit. “It takes a multi-faceted approach to address domestic violence,” said Gorry. “Through forums like this we can pass knowledge. We can pass our skills and expertise

so we can address this problem.” Domestic violence is not unique to the military community. Throughout the United States, nearly 25 percent of women and 7.6 percent of men said they were raped or physically assaulted by a current or former partner at some time in their lifetime in a survey by the National Institute of Justice and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Domestic violence is a pattern of coercive and abusive behavior. It takes many forms including physical, emotional and sexual abuse. Physical abuse involves causing bodily harm. It can be characterized by choking, slapping or punching. It can also take the form of grabbing a person or their clothing, withholding medication or food and forcing alcohol or drug use upon them according to the Department of Justice’s Office on Violence against Women. Sexual abuse involves coercing a person to have sexual conduct or behavior without consent. An abuser may treat a victim as a sexual object. Sexual abuse is also exhibited when an abuser forces the victim to have an abortion or sabotages birth control methods, according to the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services’ Child Protection in Families Experiencing Domestic Violence Manual. Emotional abuse can involve threats, name calling, controlling behavior and intimidation. Abusers may also isolate and deliberately embarrass a victim. Abusers may use SEE SUMMIT 11C


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6D JUNE 27, 2013


Coming soon to New River!! August 2013, Graduate Level Classes will be offered within the New River Education Center.

Local graduate programs include: • Human Resources Management • International Relations • Managerial Leadership • Business Administration • Procurement and Acquisitions Management • Government Contracting Certificate Program

Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune Building 825 Stone Street, Room 115 (910) 451-0951 or (910) 451-4407 Marine Corps Air Station New River (910) 449-4677

Webster University is accredited by the Higher Learning Commission and is a member of the North Central Association, 312-263-0456, The accreditation, which was awarded in 1925, includes undergraduate and graduate levels at all locations where the University offers programs.

8C JUNE 27, 2013


Photos by Amy Binkley

Magician Steve Summers keeps an eye on his spinning plates while performing for children, teenagers and adults who watch carefully during the kickoff for the Summer Reading Program at Marston Pavilion aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, June 21. (Inset) A Summer Reading Program participant pets magician Steve Summer’s rabbit after his performance aboard MCB Camp Lejeune, June 21. READING FROM 1C the new program. Integrating storytelling with magic, the former teacher took kids from China to Italy and finally to the wild west of Dodge City, Kan., while explaining to the children how they could learn more by picking up a book from their library. “Every program I do is a show about reading,” Summers said. “You can read anything, and the more you read, the more you’ll achieve.” Summers travels to hundreds of schools and libraries throughout the year, but he noticed subtle differences in the MCB Camp Lejeune crowd. “Because they’ve moved so much, they have a wider exposure to things and are more open to trying new things. It forces them to adapt new skills,” he observed. “It’s challenging when mom or dad isn’t at home because of deployments, and it forces them to pick up independent activities, like reading.” Reading isn’t just a simple past time or form of entertainment. Its effects are long-lasting. “It’s a proven fact that if you start them out reading, they’ll continue reading as they grow up,” Bing commented. Lauren Estep started participating in the SRP when her age barely had two

digits. Now a college student, Estep’s passion for reading has only deepened. “My mom read to me when I was a kid, and now I love it,” she said. “It makes people smarter and more imaginative, thoughtful and open-minded. You can know about someone else’s life and culture by reading from their perspective. You learn and understand things you didn’t before.” Estep, who is volunteering with the SRP, explained how the program makes reading more fun for kids who already like it, and shows those who don’t, how great it can be. “If you find others who’ve also read books you’ve discovered, you can strike up a conversation,” she responded. “It helps kids who are shy be able to open up.” Bing has seen generations of readers come through the library, and although the statistics of people reading are daunting, she is convinced it can be revived. “It’s important to continue to have the (SRP) because it takes away the negative stigma of ‘bookworm’ by combining reading with activities we try to make as fun as possible,” she said. “It also falls in with the common core standards of the

schools which require students to read rich, or more descriptive, text.” As with other organizations within military installations across the country, the library has to work around budget cuts, which means readers will have to work a bit harder if they want to receive prizes this year. “People have to log at least 60 minutes of reading time before they’ll be rewarded with an official (SRP) Tshirt,” Bing pointed out. “It’s vital for everyone to register online. If they don’t register, they won’t receive a certificate or qualify for level prizes like the Tshirt, bracelet and backpack.” Bing assured the extra work will come with an entertaining prize they’ll always remember. Sean Pittman, youth services technician, brought a challenge before the participants at the kickoff. “If you all read 1,000 more minutes

than you did last year, the top three winners will get to slime me,” he said. He noted how last year’s total of 252,011 minutes will be tough to beat. However, the kids, eager to slime one of their reader leaders, accepted without hesitation with cheers, applause, and determination to see the familiar face covered in the slimy concoction. What qualifies as reading? Jana Guitar, library program supervisor, told the crowd books, e-reads, audio books, comic books and even reading to your kids can count toward the number of minutes participants can log online. “If you can read it, it counts,” she said. So buckle up and hold on for the most exciting summer ever. It really is a small world after all. To register for the SRP, visit www. For more information, call 451-3026.

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june 27, 2013


           

10C JUNE 27, 2013


Celebrations abound aboard base, outside gate AMY BINKLEY

Assistant managing editor

The birth of America is something to celebrate, but with sweeping budget cuts, military installations across the country have cancelled their Fourth of July fireworks displays. Service members and their families might not catch the colorful explosions in the night sky aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune on Independence Day, but they can look forward to a day of free fun provided by Marine Corps Community Services. “When the decision was made to cancel the

North Carolina Fourth of July Festival In the small coastal town of Southport, N.C., the patriotic spirit is alive and well. Tens of thousands of visitors come from around the globe to experience the 200-year-old traditions celebrating independence, including a parade through the town, a naturalization ceremony where new citizens will take their oath, a veterans recognition where service members will be honored for their sacrifices and a flag retirement ceremony. Southport’s celebration begins Saturday at 7:45 a.m., with the raising of the flag, and will continue throughout the week with a variety of activities for families, like the Beach Day on Oak Island. Athletes are welcome to join the Freedom Run 5K and 1-mile Fun Run Saturday. Fireworks are scheduled for 9 p.m., July 4. For a full listing of Independence Day events, visit

fireworks, (MCCS) decided to waive the fees on some of the great recreational activities we offer here in order to encourage the military members of our community to spend the day making great memories with their families and friends,” said Kim Oliver, director of MCCS’ marketing division. “We have so many unique opportunities here. What better way to learn about them than when they are free?” Whether your family wants to hit the beach or hide from the heat, MCCS has something for everyone. MCCS will offer two free games and shoe rentals at Bonnyman Bowling Center, free beach rentals and

Onslow County Freedom Festival

The 30th Onslow County Parks and Recreation Fourth of July Freedom Festival will be held at Onslow Pines Park located at 1244 Onslow Pines Road in Jacksonville, N.C. Gates are scheduled to open at 3 p.m. The event offers games, food, rides, face painting and a fossil dig. Guests can enjoy live musical entertainment from 3 to 9 p.m. with performances from the Embers, the Buzzrocket Band, Polynesian dancers and Jay Barnes, the local “Elvis” tribute artist. Visitors are encouraged to arrive early because of the large crowd expected to attend. Festival parking is free, and satellite parking with free shuttle rides will also be available. Beginning at 5:30 p.m., shuttles will run from Southwest High School and New River Harley Davidson to the park. Hwy. 53/ Burgaw Highway access to Onslow County Pines Road will close to traffic. Festival goers will only be able to access Onslow Pines Road from Highway 17 South. Handicap and Wounded Warrior designated parking will be available at Onslow Pines Park. For the safety of all patrons, no alcohol or personal fireworks are permitted, and pets must be on leashes at all times. For more information, call 347-5332 or www.onslowcountync. gov/parks.

other activities like golfing, swimming, skeet shooting and rentals, and even movies at no cost. “We want people to try new things,” Oliver explained. “We don’t really know what to expect, but we do think these will be popular activities.” She also noted some of the facilities might be crowded. “We’ve got plans in place to hopefully let everyone who comes get the chance to enjoy the day – wherever and however they choose to spend their Independence Day,” she said. For more information, visit july4.

Battleship Blast For 17 years, Wilmington, N.C., has hosted one of the most impressive fireworks shows along the Crystal Coast. Thousands of visitors will gather downtown along the Riverfront starting at 5 p.m. for the Street Fair. Live entertainment will be provided by Heart & Soul, and visitors can enjoy a variety of food and activities. For the first time in history, the fireworks will be shot from a barge in the shadow of the USS North Carolina in the waters of the Cape Fear River. The 20-minute spectacular are scheduled to begin at 9:05 p.m. City decks located at 115 Market St. and 114 N. 2nd St., the County deck at 212 N. 2nd St. and the Wilmington Convention Center deck will charge a $7 event fee. Parking on the street is free. Visitors are advised to arrive early if planning on parking in the downtown district or in one of the parking decks. For more information, visit july.

JUNE 27, 2013



‘Rum and Vodka’ sheds light on substance abuse LANCE CPL. JOSHUA W. GRANT

Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

Hundreds attended Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune’s first ever Rum and Vodka presentation at Naval Hospital Camp Lejeune aboard MCB Camp Lejeune, recently. Co-sponsored by Headquarters Marine Corps Safety Division and Marine and Family Programs, the event is designed to promote substance abuse awareness and prevention. The presentation included a reading from Conor McPherson’s play “Rum and Vodka” which was used to spark interactive discussions about alcoholism, substance abuse and the effects each have on veterans and active-duty Marines. The play exemplifies the lower parts of life for a 24-year-old married Irishman with two daughters. After a rough patch, the man turns to drinking and blames everyone in his life for his problems. A panel of three men shared their stories to the audience as proof that substance abuse exists not only in plays. “I got deployed right after I graduated training, but the experiences I gained didn’t really bother me,” said David A. Blea II, a retired staff sergeant. “The biggest issue I had was so much down time.” Blea went on to explain after his deployment he told himself that because his father had been an alcoholic he wasn’t going to follow the same path. “My social drinking turned into getting

completely intoxicated and urinating on cars,” he said. The stories from the panel sparked numerous interactive questions to the audience such as ‘Why do we drink as human beings and why do Marines drink in particular?’ One audience member stood up and answered with “We drink as Marines because it’s expected of us. We joined the Marine Corps and people expect us to be the best, and young Marines take that mindset too far.” Sparked by interest, other Marines shared their painful stories to show the stigma associated with Post Traumatic Stress Disorder and Traumatic Brain Injuries does not need to exist and substance abuse is not the answer. They explained help is always around the corner, and Marines should not be afraid to seek it. Blea added, when he was drinking he blamed a lot of his problems on other people. Until he got help, his downward spiral was affecting his family and work life. Designed to eliminate the stigma of mental health issues and raise substance abuse awareness, the Rum and Vodka presentation aboard base showed Marines they are likely not alone and help is just around the corner. For help, contact the DStress hotline at 877-476-7734 or or contact Resilience Education at 451-2865.

FREE to all active duty military, military retirees, and their families. Visit our web page for details about each special, or call the facility offering the special.

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FREE rental on all non-motorized equipment at Courthouse Bay Marina 910-440-7386 and Gottschalk Marina 910-451-8307

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Photo by Lance Cpl. Jackeline M. Perez Rivera

Brig. Gen. Thomas A. Gorry, the Marine Corps Installations East – Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune commanding general, speaks to guests at the Domestic Violence Summit recently. SUMMIT FROM 6C finances to hurt the victim by withholding access to money, forbidding the victim to go to work, refusing to contribute to shared, or household, bills and maintaining control of all finances. Abusers may take the victim’s military identification card, limiting their access to resources aboard the base or other important paper work such as immigration documents. Abusers tend to be manipulative, jealous and possessive. They may have rigid traditional beliefs and may abuse drugs or alcohol. “If alcohol and drugs are involved, they can contribute to abuse, but that’s not what the abuse is about,” said Starr Zani, an education and intervention specialist with Marine Corps Community Service’s Community Counseling Center. Abuse is about control. Perpetrators use abuse to get a desired behavior from

the victim, according to the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services’ Child Protection in Families Experiencing Domestic Violence Manual. Such abuse does not discriminate against sexuality. Gay and lesbian service members and their partners may undergo domestic violence as well. It is important to show victims empathy, and make sure their needs are met regardless of their sexual orientation, she added. Organizations throughout MCB Camp Lejeune and the local community are ready to help anybody facing domestic violence. To reach help in the MCB Camp Lejeune area 24 hours a day, call the domestic violence helpline at 750-5852. To reach the National Domestic Violence Hotline, call 800-799-SAFE. For life threatening emergencies, call 911 or go to the nearest hospital.


FREE gun and bow rental • FREE skeet/trap targets at McIntyre-Parks Recreational Shooting Complex 910-451-3889


FREE movies at Camp Lejeune Base Theater 910-449-9344 Midway Park Theater 910-449-9344 Sponsored by

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Independence Day Concert July 2, 2 PM • Camp lejeune Base Theater For additional Info Call 910-450-9511 D-STRESS ?


MAY 30, 2013


Classifieds auto  employment  Real eState  SeRviceS



HOW TO PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD You may place your classified advertisement in one of two ways. 1. By visiting us online at www. publication at midnight. Any camplejeuneglobe .com and classifieds submitted after clicking “Place Classifieds” at this point will be included in the top right of the page. the following week’s edition. 2. You may also fill out the Trader ads are free for active TRADER ADS available trader form on page D2. duty and retirees. For more for Active Duty or Deadline for submitting information on how to place Retired Military classified advertisements your classifed, see page D2. is the Sunday prior to


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VACATION RENTALS SUMMER IS HERE and time for vacation. Do you have a vacation rental you want to advertise? Advertise in The Globe, and your ad will be published in The Globe, RotoVue (runs every other week), and both websites for as low as $7.95 per week. To place your ad go to or call 910.347.9624

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the BEST VALUE FOR YOUR DOLLAR in the Camp Lejeune Area! Starting as low as $795 per week* Trader Ads FREE for military* Largest distribuation area of any local paper *with 50-week contract. Call for details. See page D2 or for official guidelines.

BUILDERS 866-935-4129

D2 JUNE 27, 2013


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

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





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



Submit this form to non-electronically enter your classified ad

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

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

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

Category: Ad:

(25 words per form—Write legibly)

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

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Water, Garbage & Lawn Care Included.


3BR/2BA MAYSVILLE Semi Furnished, 1839 sqft on 3 acres. Fireplace, ADT, Water and Trash P/U. $960 mo $960 deposit. Call/Text Sandra (757)753-8651

691 HUBERT BLVD. Hubert 2 Bedrooms 1 Bath Screened in porch. $700 Mary Rawls: 910.326.5980,

june 27, 2013

Military Specials Triangle Mobile Home Park


VERNELLE CT- 2 Bedroom apartment with lawn maintenance, trash pickup and water provided. Near marinas, Courthouse Bay & MARSOC. No pets. $625 per month. Realty World- Ennett & Associates (910) 327-3600.

7501 Emerald Drive Emerald Isle, NC 28594



Live At The Beach!


Available Now! • One to three bedroom homes, furnished and unfurnished EMERALD iSLE starting at $650/month • Three to four bedroom homes starting @$900/month • Larger more exclusive homes starting @$1500/month ATTN: OWNERS Need help renting your property? Give us a call to find out about our annual rental program! COMFORT COUNTRY HOMES- Nice clean, modern, mobile homes. Garbage, water and lawn service included. 910-455-8246. EMERALD ISLE WATERFRONT 3br/2.5ba unfurnished, garage, pier, long term lease. Available now. $1,500 per month f/l/s 252-354—3356 OR 252-241-0838 FURNISHED 2BD mobile home, well maintained, private on 1-acre lot inside 30-acre woods, minutes to Courthouse Bay or MARSOC, no lease, no pets. $550. 910-327-8281. NEAR MCAS MAIN GATE Water, lawn care, and trash disposal provided, no pets. Starting at $450/month. Call 910-382-6812

8+ ACRES HUBERT area. Close to back gate. Corner of Parkertown & Swansboro Belgrade. 1700ft hwy frontage. Septic installed. Partial seller financing $185,000 252-354-3356 or 252-241-0838


$153,900 ~ 253 Sweet Gum Lane ~ New 3 Bedroom Home with Finished Bonus Room & 2 Car Garage. Ready at end of June. Over 1600 heated square feet. Seller offers $3,078 toward buyer closing cost expenses. Call Jody Davis @ Choice (910) 265-0771 $173,000 ~ NEW 2-STORY 418 Stanford Ct. 1.92 Acre 3BR/2.5BA/ Bonus Room/ 2 Car Garage. Buyer Possession Before Closing IS Negotiable! Call Jody Davis @ Choice ( 9 1 0 ) 2 6 5 - 0 7 7 1 $241,900 HAMPSTEAD. Open Floor Plan 3br/2ba SFH btw Wilmington and Jville. Bonus room above garage, separate office and large fenced yard. ID# 23953168

LOTS FOR SALE in Maple Hill and Burgaw. Well and septic or perc in hand in Maple Hill. $21,900 ea. For more info call 910-232-2585. SWANSBORO MOBILE lot for sale w/ water access. Private lot. Utilities services are set. $55,000 Call Bobby at (910) 326-3099.



$149,900 New 4 Bedroom Home with 2 Car Garage on over 1/2 Acre in Richlands. Over 1,500 Square Feet. Expected Completion June 30, 2013. 247 Sweet Gum Lane. Call Jody Davis with CHOICE Realty Today. (910) 265-0771

107 MURVILLE COURT, $208,900. 4br/2.5b, walk in closets, lots of space! Roomy master bedroom and master bath with jetted tub. Newly painted, new Frigidaire, microwave, oven, and dishwasher. 910-333-6207 MLS #141913 147 BACKFIELD PLACE - Almost new 4 bedroom, 2.5 bath home with double garage and privacy fenced yard in lovely Sewell Fields. Upgrades galore to include hardwood floors, track lighting, plantation blinds and crown moulding. Very close to Stone Bay!! $194,500 at 4% interest for 30 years = $927.77 principal and interest payment! Why rent when you can own for less?? CHOICE Realty 910 330 4481

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5160 W 70 Hwy Suite 700

Morehead City

1975 SE Greenville Blvd


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

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

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4D june 27, 2013

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

102 Sunburst Circle ● Cedar Point, NC ● $329,900

This four bedroom, three bathroom home is located in the great family neighborhood of Crystal Shores with amenities galore and has over 2600 square feet of living space! Dock for fishing & enjoying sunsets, pool, tennis court, ball fields and nature trail. Well-kept home with 1st floor bedrooms, office, game room and large guest room. Private back deck & patio. Located in Carteret County School District boasting high rankings among NC schools!

Veterans and military homebuyers have earned exclusive benefits through the VA home loan.

7501 Emerald Drive, Emerald Isle, NC 28594 Sales 877.592.4072 * Rentals 866.689.6256 *

Let us help you sell or buy your home!

MARY RAWLS REALTY 910.326.5980

Easier qualification Finance 100% and put no money down Competitive interest rates Lower monthly payments


Call your local VA home loan experts to get started. 93 Century Court | Swansboro

2 Bedrooms each with there own private bath. Downstairs this home offers living room, dining area, kitchen, laundry area, and a half bath. Also has back patio and storage room. $92,000

Start working with the experts today!

FRIDAY FIVE 1249 Belgrade Swansboro Road 218 Elm Street A&B 49 Pirates Cove Drive 283 Cedarwood Drive 1109 W. Corbett Ave. Swansboro

2BD/2BA $675 Lawn care included. 3BD/1.5BA $800 2BD/2.5BA $850 3BD/2.5BA $850 REDUCED 5BD/3.5BA $1,200 Historic Home

102 Elizabeth Street, Suite B | Jacksonville, NC 28540

or visit

(910) 353-3010

Veterans United Home Loans is a VA-approved lender and is not affiliated with any government agency. NMLS 1907.

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


Jacksonville 910.353.5100 / Surf City 910.328.6732

Address BR BA Pets Jacksonville / Hubert / Swansboro 1/2 off 1st mo 3 200 Streamwood 3 Neg. 606 Walnut 3 2.5 Neg. 301 W. Willowood 3 2 No 215 Stillwood 3 2 No 286 Riggs (Hubert) 3 2 No 6011 Grandeur Ave 2 2.5 Yes 1/2 off 1st mo 104 Navy Blue Dr 3 2 Yes 107 Butternut 3 1 Neg. 1st Month free 3 1017 Foscue 2.5 Neg 270 Sandridge (Hubert) 4 2 Neg 5695 Burgaw Hwy 3 2 Neg 5 ACRES + POND 202 Gospel Way 3 2 Neg 1st Month free 304 Doris 3 1.5 Yes 202 Bobwhite (Hubert) 3 2 Neg 1/2 off 1st mo 301 Elk Ct 3 2 Neg 1/2 off 1st mo 1305 Timberlake 2 2.5 Neg 161 Backfield (Verona) 3 2 Neg 1/2 off 1st mo 3002 WT Whitehead 3 2 No 125 Constitution 3 2.5 Neg 105 Magnolia Garden 3 2 Neg. 201 Murifield 4 2.5 Neg 201 Shipmans Pike 3 2 Neg 9000 Banister Loop 2 2.5 Neg 102 Woodlake 2 2.5 Neg 1/2 off 1st mo 148 Hawks Point 3 2 Neg Richlands 1880 Haw Branch 3 2.5 Neg 136 Sayers 3 2 Neg 2430 Catherine Lake 3 2 No 203 Cottage Brook 3 2 Neg 108 Appleton 3 2 Yes 1/2 off 1st mo 129 Airleigh 3 2 Neg. 102 Wheaton 3 2 Neg. 117 Cherry Grove 3 2 Neg Sneads Ferry / Topsail / North Topsail Beach / Holly Ridge / Surf City / 204 East Bay (Sneads Ferry) 3 3.5 Neg 754 Jim Grant Rd (Sneads Ferry) 5 2.5 Neg 144 N. Hines Street Unit A (Holly Ridge) 3 2 Neg. 803 Wildflower (Holly Ridge) 3 2 Neg 426 Putnam Dr (Wilmington) 4 2 No 104 Topsail Lakes Dr. (Hampstead) 3 2 No 216 Gelynda (Sneads Ferry) 3 2 Yes 257 Silver Creek Loop (Sneads Ferry) 3 2.5 Neg. 295 Perkins Drive (Hampstead) 2 1.5 Yes 310 Celtic Ash (Sneads Ferry) 3 2 Neg 414 Hardison Rd. (Holly Ridge) 3 2.5 yes 2036-8A Sloop Point loop Rd. (hampstead) 2 1 no 103 Katrina St. (Sneads Ferry) 4 2.5 yes 5026 Exton Park Loop (Castle Hayne) 2 2.5 no 160 N. Belvedere Dr. (Hampstead) 4 2 neg.




Now 7/2 Now Now Now Now 8/1 6/28 Now 7/1 Now Now 7/2 7/1 7/1 Now Now Now 6/24 7/3 7/1 7/15 Now 7/1 Now

$875 $1200 $1100 $850 $850 $850 $1275 $800 $1050 $1100 $1000 $1050 $1000 $1100 $1350 $775 $1200 $1100 $1100 $850 $1200 $900 $825 $875 $1100

Now Now Now Now Now 7/1 7/1 Now Hampstead / Now Now 7/1 Now Now Now 7/1 6/26 Now 6/10 7/19 8/1 9/1 8/1 7/15



$1000 $850 $600 $1000 $975 $1000 $950 $1000 Wilmington $1400 $1500 $950 $1350 $1600 $1045 $1250 $1375 $550 $1100 $1150 $750 $1450 $995 $1575







204 VALE CT. Home offers 2 Master bedrooms, bonus room, formal dining, fireplace, garage and large landscaped lot on cul -de-sac. Great location convenient to Courthouse Bay & MARSOC. $199,000. Call for appointment. Realty World-Ennett & Associates (910) 327-3600.

303 RACK LANE, HUBERT Spacious and affordable 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath home with double garage, fireplace and large fenced yard. Located on quiet cul de sac in Hubert and just a short drive to the Hwy 172 entrance to Camp Lejeune! Also close to Swansboro and the fabulous Emerald Isle beaches!! $169,900 @ 4.0% interest for 30 years = $796.59 per month principal and interest! Why rent when you can own for less?? ‘CHOICE Realty 910 330 4481’ ATLANTIC BAY MORTGAGE GROUP “Lends Peace of Mind” New, Refinance and Purchase options are available toady! Contact Sharon or Lynn Reagan at 910.346.4315

NEED TO SELL YOUR APPLIANCE? You can advertise in The Globe for as low as $7.95 per week. Your ad will be published in The Globe, RotoVue (runs every other week), and both websites. To place your ad go to or call 910.347.9624.

TIDEWATER APPLIANCE We carry your favorite brands of appliances including GE, Ge Profile, GE Monogram, Bosch, Frigidaire, Samsung and more. 800 Hwy 70 East, New Bern 252.636.5930



BUYER’S AGENT-Available to represent you in purchasing a new home at no cost to you. Call for more information. Realty World-Ennett & Associates (910) 327-3600

SELL OR BUY your electronics in The Globe. Your ad will be published in The Globe, RotoVue (runs every other week), and both websites for as low as $7.95 per week. To place your ad go to or call 910.347.9624.

PT/FT DISTRIBUTORS needed for ESTABLISHED nutritional wellness company. No sales, no overhead, HUGE income potential. If you are open to new and exciting ways to earn extra income, be at the new Hampton Inn at 1649 Western Blvd. on Jun 30 1:30pm or call 910-547-9595



CUSTOM BUILT Colonial Style Home. Over 5,500 Sqft. Enormous Rooms, Waterfront, Dock, & Deep Water Access. $895,000 Call/Text Jody Davis (910)265-0771 Choice Realty FRESHLY UPDATED and move in ready two-story 3br/2.5ba, single family home conveniently located minutes from New River Air Station. New roof, kitchen and bathroom flooring, new appliances and kitchen countertop. Many upgrades - must see. Contact Shannon Civils at 910-545-4400. YOU’VE GOT TO SEE THIS 3 level, 3br/2.5ba in Country Club Acres! Beautifully Landscaped 1 Acre Corner Lot. Multiple levels of decking. Updated flooring, kitchen, bathrooms, heating/air, and more. Call Jody Davis @ Choice Realty (910) 265-0771

www.CampLejeuneGlobe. com


ARE YOU HIRING? Would you like to reach a large pool of qualified candidates for your business? We can help. The Globe and RotoVue are the #1 resources for young Marines and families. Your ad will be published in The Globe, RotoVue (runs every other week), and both websites for as low as $7.95 per week. To place your ad go to or call 910.347.9624

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


LANDMARK MILITARY NEWSPAPERS makes every effort to protect our readers from fraud and abuse. When purchasing a pet, you should always carefully inspect the facility where the animal was raised. If you have concerns regarding a specific ad in The Globe, feel free to contact us. As always, we encourage our readers to consider the many pets available for adoption at local shelters. Some of these pets are featured weekly on page C2 of The Globe.


$70.00 per month





RESPONSIBLE ONSLOW native seeks private land for hunting. Not hunt club. Robert 910-330-4038

Moving to Okinawa. Free to good home for our 35 lbs mixed 6yr old dog. Loves to play and friendly with other dogs and children. Call M.J. at 760-553-6138.

CAN YOU PLEASE Animals DIE DO A DON’T LEAVE every year because they were left in the PETS IN THE CAR car. AD?

The GRASS IS GROWING, and flowers are blooming, it’s time to beautify your landscape. Advertise your lawn and garden business or items for sale here. Your ad will be published in The Globe, RotoVue (runs every other week), and both websites for as low as $7.95 per week. To place your ad go to or call 910.347.9624

14 FOOT FIBERGLASS boat like new 25 HP. Elgin Motor, completely rebuilt. Boat has lifetime warranty. $2,500. 910-581-0923


1996 DODGE RAM 1500 4x4 Club Cab Sport Green Pickup V8 5.9L Check engine light is on. $3,000 OBO. 910-441-9615 for pictures.

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






95 INCH COOLER 4 drawer $100 needs work. 910-347-0003

STORAGE 910-326-4578 HUBERT



4 CEMETARY LOTS Onslow memorial park. Negotiable. call 931-636-7964 931-636-5829.

5 FEMALE BEAGLE Puppies. Shots, wormed, 4 months old. Healthy & ready to go. $50. ea. Call Steve 910-743-4658 or 910-548-0146


JUNE 27, 2013

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

MOTORCYCLES 2008 HARLEY SPORTSTER 1200, new tires & ft. brake pads, 9k miles, orange & blk. REDUCED $6,300. 910-581-9660. No Texts please.



2008 CHEVROLET Corvette 2LZ Z06 14K Miles $45,900. Nav-HUD-6spd. Original owner pampered. No nicks or dings paint is perfect.Car is in NE Atlanta area. 678-314-43244 MAKE YOUR CLASSIFIED stand out, add a picture of your item for sale for only $5 per week! Your image will not only appear in The Globe & Rotovue (runs every other week) but online as well! To place your ad go to or call 910.347.9624

111 OLD GLORY LN. Jacksonville. Swing set, basketball rim & much more. 8-12 am on 29 JUN. No price set (make offers) MULTI FAMILY MOVING sale items for every room in your home. 432 Star Hill Dr Cape Carteret Sat 7am furniture, tools, toys, and craft material. WILLOW SPRINGS off HWY 111 (Airport Rd) in Catherine Lake Area. Cleaning house and tons of stuff to sell. All prices are negotiable. 7am WOUNDED WARRIORS FUNDRAISER Spanky’s Sports Bar & Grill will be hosting a yard sale Sat June 29 from 8am-12pm. $10 a spot. All proceeds to go to Wounded Warriors call 910-347-0003 for more information



OFFICE AUTOMATION CLERK-CLDS Child Nutrition Office. 6 months customer service experience required as well as an advanced knowledge of computers and programs. For more information, call 910-451-2447.

2001 CEDAR CREEK Custom 5th Wheeler 34 Ft. Has 3 extensions, fully loaded, new AC and tires. Like new, one owner. $30,000 Call anytime before 9pm 910-353-2326 or 910-934-2127

TWO LOCATIONS IN JACKSONVILLE TO BETTER SERVE YOU! 2015 Lejeune Blvd. Jacksonville, NC 28546 Phone: 910-353-5522

507 Bell Fork Road Jacksonville, NC 28540 Phone: 910-455-9595

GARY’S ‘03 Ford Ranger

‘04 Chevy Avalanche

‘05 Chevy Silv 2500

‘05 Ford F150 FX4

‘09 Chevy Silv 1500

‘06 GMC Sierra

‘04 Ford F150 XLT

‘07 Dodge Ram

‘08 Ford F150 STX



1914 WILMINGTON HWY 910.478.0533

6D JUNE 27, 2013


Coming soon to New River!! August 2013, Graduate Level Classes will be offered within the New River Education Center.

Local graduate programs include: • Human Resources Management • International Relations • Managerial Leadership • Business Administration • Procurement and Acquisitions Management • Government Contracting Certificate Program

Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune Building 825 Stone Street, Room 115 (910) 451-0951 or (910) 451-4407 Marine Corps Air Station New River (910) 449-4677

Webster University is accredited by the Higher Learning Commission and is a member of the North Central Association, 312-263-0456, The accreditation, which was awarded in 1925, includes undergraduate and graduate levels at all locations where the University offers programs.


You auto buY now THE GLOBE, CAMP LEJEUNE, N.C.

2012 Chevrolet Camaro

2013 Ford Edge SEL

2005 Harley Davidson

2007 GMC Sierra 2500

327-3070 478-0533

327-3070 478-0533



2004 BMW 530i

$13,450 347-3777

2012 Chevrolet CRUZE



1996 Honda Civic





2013 Chevrolet Impala



1965 Chevy Corvette

2013 Hyundai Elantra GLS 2012 Hyundai Sonata




2010 Chevy Camaro

2013 Chrysler 300

2013 Challenger SXT

327-3070 478-0533



2008 Cadillac DTS

2004 Pontiac SunďŹ re

2006 Jeep Wrangler







2011 Kia Sorento LX

2005 Toyota Corolla 2006 Dodge Charger Daytona 2001 Ford Escape XLS



JUNE 27, 2013




327-3070 478-0533



327-3070 478-0533



2012 Dodge Grand Caravan 2011 Chevrolet Camaro



2008 Nissan Altima Coupe

2008 Toyota Solara







8B june 27, 2013

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.



2013 CHEVY CAMARO 0% APR or LEASE for $ 239/mo

2013 CHEVROLET Camaro excludes ZL1 0% APR for 36 months for qualifi qualified ed buyers. Monthly payment is $27.78 for every $1000 you finance. finance. Example down payment: 18%. Some customers will not qualify. Take delivery by 07-01-2013. Residency ed Lessees $239/month 36 month lease. $2,589 due at signing (after (after all offers). offers). Tax, title, license, dealer fees and optional equipment extra. Mileage charge of $0.20 /mile over restrictions apply. See Dealer for details.. Low-Mileage Lease for Qualifi Qualified 36,000 miles. Each dealer sets own price. Your payments may vary. Payments are for a 2013 CHEVROLET Camaro 2-Door Coupe 1LS with an MSRP of $24,245. 36 monthly payments total $8,365. Option to purchase at lease end for an amount to be determined at lease signing. Lessor must approve lease. Take delivery by 07-01-2013. Mileage charge of $0.20/mile over 36,000 miles. Lessee pays for maintenance, repair and excess wear. Payments may be higher in some states. Not available with other offers. Residency restrictions apply.

2013 CHEVY MALIBU 0% APR or LEASE for $ 169/mo

Your payments may vary. Payments are for a 2013 CHEVROLET Malibu LS with an MSRP of $22,805. 36 monthly payments total $5,915. Option to purchase at lease end for an amount to be determined at lease signing. Lessor must approve lease. Take delivery by 07-01-2013. Mileage charge of $0.25/mile over 36,000 miles. Lessee pays for maintenance, repair and excess wear. Payments may be higher in some states. Not available with other off ers. Residency restrictions apply. 0% APR for 60 months for qualifi ed buyers. offers. qualified Monthly payment is $16.67 for every $1000 you fi nance. Example down payment: 18%. Some customers will finance. not qualify. Take delivery by 07-01-2013. Residency restrictions apply. See Dealer for details.

2013 CHEVY SILVERADO 1500 0% APR or LEASE for $ 299/mo

Excludes Hybrid. Example based on survey. Each dealer sets own price. Your payments may vary. Payments are for a 2013 CHEVROLET Silverado 1500 Extended Cab 2WD LT w/All-Star Edition with an MSRP of $34,070. 39 monthly payments total $11,661. Option to purchase at lease end for an amount to be determined at lease signing. Lessor must approve lease. Take delivery by 07-01-2013. Mileage charge of $0.20/mile over 39,000 miles. Lessee pays for maintenance, repair and excess wear. Payments may be higher in some states. Not available with other offers. Residency restrictions apply. 2013 CHEVROLET Silverado 1500 0% APR for 60 months for qualified buyers. Monthly payment is $16.67 for every $1000 you finance. Example down payment: 18%. Some customers will not qualify. Take delivery by 07-01-2013. Residency restrictions apply. See Dealer for details.



8D JUNE 27, 2013


Serving Marines and their famiiles for over 35 years! Serving Family Owned and Operated

! S R A C Y U B E W ree F al s i a r p Ap



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Globe June 27, 2013  

Serving Camp Lejeune, NC

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