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VOLume 76, edition 19

Gl be The

Serving CAmP Lejeune And Surrounding AreAS SinCe 1944

Winner of the 2013 thomas Jefferson aWard for excellence in Journalism

Chesty Puller Award

the globe accepts award for best department of defense newspaper| 2A

8th Comm Bn, 2nd ANGLICO recognized | 5A ThursdAy, mAy 15, 2014


vAtrA dornei, romAniA

BSRF-14 Marines, sailors get acquainted with mountain training LAnCe CPL. SCott whiting

Black sea rotational Force


ith the first week of exercise Platinum lynx coming to a close, marines and sailors with Black sea rotational force 14 from 3rd Battalion, 8th marine regiment received the unique opportunity to undergo mountain training with romanian soldiers of the 17th mountain troop Bn. in the carpathian mountains, may 7 to 8. the specialized training acclimated the marines and sailors to hiking and operating in rocky, snowy and mountainous terrain; something many in the group hadn’t experienced before. the american service members were led around the edge of a mountain by romanian soldiers experienced with the training and terrain. after the hike, the marines and sailors spent a day and a half learning the basics of climbing and maneuvering through mountainous terrain. the got the chance to rock climb small cliffs under the supervision of the romanians. they also rap-

Courtesy photo

Cpl. Scott bradley and Lance Cpl. dakota marshall, two marines with black Sea rotational force 14 from 3rd battalion, 8th marine regiment, reach the peak of a cliff with two romanian soldiers of the 17th mountain troop bn. during exercise Platinum Lynx in the Carpathian mountains, may 8. exercise Platinum Lynx 14-5 is a bilateral exercise between the united States marines and sailors, and romanian Land forces, designed to build familiarity and interoperability between the united States and their romanian allies through squad and platoon-level infantry training. pelled down steep cliffs and rode on a zip line as part of the training. “this is definitely a new experience for most of us,” said 2nd lt. andrew Blacker, a platoon commander with Weapons company. “some guys are

comfortable doing it and others are a little out of their element, but everyone is pushing through and overcoming fears. it’s a good experience for all of us out here.” some marines had to learn the basics of the mountain

training from the romanians who spend most of their time in the rocky terrain. “the romanians are very nice,” Blacker said. “We taught them some things earlier this week, and they’re teaching us things now. We’ve

been sharing military knowledge back and forth.” the marines looked forward to working with the 17th mountain troop Bn. during the week of Platinum lynx, which included several days of live-fire exercises.

force recon conducts CerteX, prepares for deployment LAnCe CPL. jAred LingAfeLt 2nd marine division

marines from force reconnaissance detachment delta, ii marine expeditionary force, completed a certification exercise aboard marine corps Base camp lejeune, april 29 through may 9. the reconnaissance marines performed clandestine amphibious inserts and highaltitude high-opening parachute operations, certifying the marines for an upcoming deployment with the 24th marine expeditionary unit. “this is their final certification after working up for the better part of two years if you include their individual training,” said lt. col. robert revoir, battalion commander of 2nd reconnaissance Battalion, 2nd marine division. the marines completed the certification exercise to assess their ability to conduct reconnaissance and surveillance patrols in a clandestine environment. a platoon of marines traveled a total of 20 miles out to sea on combat rubber raiding crafts, then conducted amphibious reconnaissance and surveillance operations. “the scenario for these objectives includes inserting off the coast of a foreign country,” said revoir. “they went in to gather intelligence for the meu on enemy positions, enemy dispositions, as well as a crisis scenario. their jobs are to identify high-value target individuals, their leadership and their location after they conduct a clandestine insert through amphibious means, as well as using high-altitude high-

opening parachute capability.” the marines have spent years training to make each team member multifaceted while creating a highly trained and highly capable team of marines. each team member has their own job to do within the team, said capt. nathan Willis, force reconnaissance company commander, ii mef. most team members have in-depth medical training and other valuable skills, including diver, static line jump master, radio operator, sniper and more. reconnaissance marines’ unique skill sets provide commanders with vital eyes and ears wherever and whenever needed. “the meu knows that before they go off on a mission, they have this fully trained product which is very valuable,” said revoir. the certification exercise required the marines to use all of their skills, including high-altitude parachute operations to be successful during the exercise. Parachute operations are an important part of the reconnaissance mission, giving the marines multiple insertion options onto the battlefield, said master sgt. Brad dean, force reconnaissance detachment delta operations chief. “this culminated the last six months of training, taking everything we have done, including ground and amphibious reconnaissance, all in one final certification exercise,” he added. the detachment consists of two platoons, comprised of roughly 50 force reconnaissance marines, one

Photo by Lance Cpl. jared Lingafelt

marines from force detachment delta, ii marine expeditionary force assemble in an amphibious formation before departing for a reconnaissance operation aboard marine Corps base Camp Lejeune, may 5. the marines conducted reconnaissance operations to prepare for and upcoming deployment. of the first of its kind to deploy with the meu. “this is one of the first detachment type concepts that we have put on a meu,” said revoir. “it’s not the traditional 23 man group that we send, it’s now two platoons that are trained equally on these high end skills with one command element over the top of them.” deploying a detachment gives the meu an independent and well capable force of highly trained war fighters. “the benefit of bringing the detachment is we are self-supportive … as well as consolidating all of the reconnaissance support allows us to allocate resources to best meet mission require-

ments,” said Willis. the marines have spent months away from their homes and families, working hard to prepare for their upcoming deployment and the exercise, but it hasn’t gone unnoticed. “there are high expectations for these marines, and we have been running on a very tight timeline,” said Willis. “i am very impressed with them. throughout the operations, they provided an accurate picture, identified potential hostages on top of providing additional information such as what the compound looks like, and where they can breach. they are very resilient despite the tough times, tough weather and a tough winter.”

2a may 15, 2014

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

The Globe brings home 2013 Thomas Jefferson Award for Excellence in Journalism

Letter from the


editor With Ena Sellers

rom a busy editor’s perspective, traveling in a car for seven hours does not equate to my definition of a productive day of work, yet this Friday as The Globe was presented with the 2013 Thomas Jefferson Award, those hours of unproductive traveling time were instantly replaced by an overwhelming feeling of pride. As I sat in a room filled with some of the most talented and creative Department of Defense indi-

viduals, I proudly (and jealously) watched Sgt. Jennifer Poole, production chief and my “newsroom copilot,” accept the award on behalf of our team, during the DoD Communicators of Excellence Awards Ceremony held at the Defense Information School aboard Fort Meade, Md. The last time The Globe received an award of this caliber was in 1980, so it was with great honor Poole and I volunteered for the long drive. At The Globe office, we take great pride in the prod-

uct we produce every week. We strive to create an environment of cohesion and camaraderie between our Marines and civilians, all of whom share a missionoriented philosophy and passion to excel. I feel fortunate to have the honor of working alongside many great leaders. The Marine Corps is full of exemplary and inspiring individuals, many who resemble the title more than their rank allows, with their dedication and wealth of knowledge. I have learned the harder a task and effort exerted to fulfill it, the greater the reward at the end. This award signifies that for me. Going into its 70th year of existence, The Globe, has established itself as the primary source for military news in Onslow County. In an industry where many papers are struggling to stay afloat, we are still growing. There is much more than just a newspaper and talent-

ed writers behind the doors of Building 67. Being part of The Globe staff is like having an extended family. The Globe exemplifies the meaning of teamwork, from those behind the trenches working on holiday weekends, to those who stay after hours making sure things get done, those who offer comic relief after a rough day at work and those who are always ready to help at a moment’s notice. Things like these, along with great talent, respect and appreciation for what each individual brings to the table, are what makes our team strong. To all of you, military and civilians, who work tirelessly behind the scenes to make our newspaper an award winning, well-oiled machine, thank you for your inspiring dedication and hard work. The Thomas Jefferson Award recognizes military and civilian professionals from all branches of the


By Derrick Mangas

Safe weapon handling to prevent negligent discharge The Marine Corps has recently experienced a rise in negligent discharge mishaps resulting in both serious injuries and loss of life. In judicial and military technical terms, a negligent discharge is a chargeable offence. Last year, troops mistakenly fired their weapons 24 times in Afghanistan, injuring 18 and killing four. All of these incidents were preventable. Most of these mishaps often occur during weapons cleaning or during subsequent functional tests of a weap-

on after cleaning with live ammunition present. Complacency is also a primary causal factor in many of these mishaps. Marines must get “back to the basics” and follow the simple rules of safe weapons handling. Leaders and Marines at all levels should never consider any weaponsrelated activity to be low risk. Safe weapons handling procedures are critical at all times - on the range, in combat and at home. If proper weapons handling procedures are not followed, a Marine potentially

risks his or her own life and the safety of their fellow Marines and family members. During combat, Marines must react quickly, safely and be mentally prepared to engage targets. However, they must also utilize the same safe weapons handling procedures they are taught on the range. We must be responsible trainers and professional gun carriers and investigate what led up to the negligent discharge to prevent it from happening again.

military for outstanding achievement supporting the objectives of the DoD communication programs and is the highest recognition The Globe has received in the past 34 years. The 2013 TJ award marks the fourth award of this kind The Globe has received since its inception in 1944. For more than a decade, Landmark Military Media has published The Globe in direct support of the public affairs office aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune. Through this partnership, The Globe has secured a prominent place among military newspapers. The Globe’s dedication to journalistic excellence in support of the Marine Corps has also earned our teamfourUSMC Combat Cor-

respondents Association Division of Public Affairs Merit Awards in the Metro Format Newspaper category as the Best Newspaper in the Marine Corps in 2005, 2008, 2009 and 2010. In addition, The Globe received second place in the USMC Combat Correspondents Association Division of Public Affairs Merit Awards in the Metro For- mat Newspaper category in 2007, 2011 and 2013.

Safety recommendations • Treat every weapon as if it were loaded at all times. • Never point a weapon at anything you do not intend to shoot. • Keep your finger straight and off the trigger until you are ready to fire. • Keep the weapon on safe until you intend to fire. • Know your target and what lies beyond it. • Know how to operate your weapon and know its safety features. • Keep guns unloaded, locked and out of reach of children at home. • Keep ammunition stored separately and secured in a locked container.

OFF-LIMITS 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. C&K Auto / C&A Auto Repair at 701-A North Marine Blvd. Jacksonville, 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

Off-limits Roads: Catfish Lake Road

*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 - 451-5555 MCIEAST Hotline - 451-3928 TECOM Hotline - (703) 432-1650 Naval Hospital Hotlines - (910) 450-4240 MARSOC Hotlines - 440-1045/0941

Commanding General, Marine Corps Installations East, Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune Brig. Gen. Robert Castellvi Public affairs Director nat Fahy Public affairs Chief Gunnery Sgt. Ryan O’Hare Managing Editor Ena Sellers Production Chief Sgt. Jennifer Poole Lifestyles Editor ashley Torres Sports Editor Desiree nelson Graphics Editor Victoria butler This Department of Defense newspaper is an authorized publication of the DoD. Contents of The Globe are not necessarily the official views of, or endorsed by, the U.S. government, the DOD, or the Public Affairs Office, Camp lejeune, n.C. The Globe is published by landmark military Newspapers of N.C., a private enterprise not connected with the DOD or the U.S. Marine Corps, under exclusive written contract with marine Corps base Camp lejeune, n.C. The appearance of advertising in this publication, including inserts or supplements, does not constitute endorsement of these products or services by the DOD, the U.S. Marine Corps, or landmark military newspapers of n.C. Everything advertised in this publication shall be made available for purchase, use or patronage without regard to race, color, religion, sex, national origin, age, marital status, physical handicap, political affiliation, or any other nonmerit factor of the purchaser, user, or patron. If a violation or rejection of this equal opportunity policy by an advertiser is confirmed, the publisher shall refuse to print advertising from that source until the violation is corrected. The editorial content of this publication is the responsibility of the Public Affairs Office, Camp Lejeune, N.C. Any questions may be directed to: Commanding General, (attn: public Affairs Office), Marine Corps Base, PSC Box 20004, Camp Lejeune, N.C. 28542-0004. For distribution and advertising inquiries, call 347-9624. mail subscribers: any notices to report a change of address need to be sent to: landmark Military Newspapers - NC, 1122 Henderson Dr., Jacksonville, N.C. 28540. For advertising questions or to submit free trader ads, call 347-9624, ext. 101.

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

may 15, 2014



2nd CEB clears the way for last Marines to depart Cpl. Cody Haas

Regional Command Southwest

Marines with 2nd Combat Engineer Battalion conducted multiple route clearance missions during retrograde operations in northern Helmand province, Afghanistan, May 3 through 5. “Our mission is to verify all threats are free from the road,” said 2nd Lt. Joseph Jamgochian, 4th platoon commander, Route Clearance Company, 2nd CEB. “Overall, our missions go very smooth without any hitches, because the Marines spend a lot of time preparing their gear prior to each operation.” Combat engineers are constantly checking and double-checking their equipment and vehicles. Mine detection equipped vehicles are verified for proper working order each day. “We spend most of our time on maintenance with our trucks to make sure nothing is going to go wrong,” said1st Lt. Joseph Garcia, 2nd platoon commander, 2nd CEB. Marines and sailors on mounted patrols conducting operations rely on combat engineers and route clearance platoons to verify the routes to and from patrol bases and forward operating bases are clear of threats, such as improvised explosive devices. “The Marines do a great job on missions,” said Jamgochian. “They adapt very quickly to any situation and overcome any obstacles to complete the mission.” Each route clearance platoon that attaches to a mounted patrol consists of Marine operators, several

minesweeping vehicles and IED Detection Dogs with their handlers. Most recently, the combat engineers were responsible for clearing the way for retrograde operations for Marines and equipment leaving Sangin, Afghanistan, and returning to Camp Leatherneck. “We cleared the route from Sabit Qadam in Sangin District for Marines with 1st Battalion, 7th Marine Regiment,” said Garcia. “It was a historic occasion. The Marines who have been rotating out there for more than four years now have handed it completely over to the Afghan National Army.” Performing an in-depth clearance of IEDs of a frequently traveled route is a specialty among the Marines with 2nd CEB. During a 65mile mounted convoy from Sabit Qadam, there were no vehicle maintenance incidents due to the preparation prior from Marines with Route Clearance Co. No aspect is overlooked or underestimated. “The Marines with the route clearance platoon who attached with us are great at what they do,” said 1st Lt. Seth Monroe, motor transportation platoon commander with Combat Logistics Battalion 7. “They know their job in and out and get done what needs to be done.” “We take pride in our job,” said Lance Cpl. Andrew Rodgers, a combat engineer with 2nd CEB. “Our job is to find IEDs and keep the unit we’re attached to out of harm’s way. The Marines of 2nd CEB make sure everyone comes home safe every time we go out.”

photo by Cpl. Cody Haas

Cpl. shawn Rozicka, right, a combat engineer with 2nd Combat Engineer Battalion, Regional Command (southwest), conducts a door lever inspection on a mine-resistant, ambush protected vehicle during a daily vehicle inspection aboard Camp leatherneck, afghanistan, recently. The Marines and sailors of 2nd CEB have deployed in support of operation Enduring Freedom to continue where 1st CEB left off, route clearing assistance in Helmand province and the surrounding areas.

photo by Cpl. Cody Haas

Cpl. Blake smith, right, a combat engineer with 2nd Combat Engineer Battalion, Regional Command (southwest), refuels a mine-resistant, ambush protected vehicle during a daily vehicle inspection aboard Camp leatherneck, afghanistan, recently.

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4a may 15, 2014

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8th Communication Battalion brings family day to field command operations center and the chapel. According to Lt. Col. Joseph Delaney, the commanding officer for 8th Comm. Bn., the event was one of the first family events held by the battalion while the Marines were conducting a field exercise and was intended to show families how Marines live while being deployed. During the tour, many of the family members said they were surprised at how the Marines lived. Amber Gaskins, the wife of Cpl. William Gaskins, said the experience was eye opening and helped her better understand both her husband

Lance cpL. Ryan young

II marine expeditionary Force


o conclude a monthlong field exercise, 8th Communication Battalion held a unit family day to show family members how Marines live and work in an expeditionary environment, May 3. More than 130 people gathered at Camp Davis, Holly Ridge, N.C., to view static displays of communications and transportation equipment, as well as tour unit facilities including the

Photo by Lance Cpl. Ryan Young

A Marine from 8th Communication Battalion explains the use of an antenna to Marines and their families during the battalion’s family day at Camp Davis, Holly Ridge, N.C. Family members learned about how the equipment was set up and operated.


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and the Marine Corps. “We wanted to give the families a taste of what we’re doing out here,” said Delaney. “I met about 50 new family members and every single one of them echoed that they thought this was extremely helpful.” Following the tour of the camp, the families enjoyed a lunch provided by 8th Comm Bn. and listened to the commanding officer’s closing remarks. “You should be proud of your spouses, moms and dads who put this all together,” said Delaney. “In all the Photo by Lance Cpl. Ryan Young time I’ve been in, we’ve nev- A Marine from 8th Communication Battalion lifts his daughter into a vehicle er truly shown our families during the battalion’s family day at Camp Davis, Holly Ridge, N.C. Family what we do until today.” members toured static displays of the unit’s vehicles.

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

may 15, 2014


photo by Lance Cpl. tyler andersen

Marines with 2nd Air Naval Gunfire Liaison Company form a circle around Maj. Gen. Raymond C. Fox, the II Marine Expeditionary Force commanding general, at Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, April 22. Fox presented the Lt. Gen. Lewis B. “Chesty” Puller Outstanding Leadership Award to 2nd ANGLICO and congratulated the Marines for their hard work.

8th Communication Battalion, 2nd ANGLICO receive Chesty Puller Award Staff RepoRtS

II marine expeditionary Force


ajor Gen. Raymond C. Fox, II Marine Expeditionary Force commanding general, recently presented 8th Communication Battalion and 2nd Air Naval Gunfire Liaison Company with the Lt. Gen. Lewis B. “Chesty” Puller Outstanding Leadership Award during ceremonies aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune April 21 and 22. The Chesty Puller Award is presented annually to units within II Marine Expeditionary Force that have demonstrated superior performance over the past year. Lt. Col. Joseph Delany, the 8th Comm. Bn. commanding officer, said his battalion

was awarded in the large unit category for providing exceptional communication support to units in Afghanistan and the Horn of Africa. The unit also supported the 22nd, 24th and 26th Marine Expeditionary Units, as well as numerous exercises and operations aboard Camp Lejeune. “I think what contributed most to our performance was the focus of the Marines,” said Delany. “They enjoy going out to the field, and they do their job very well.” Effective small unit leadership enabled the battalion to excel during a Field Supply Maintenance Analysis Office assist visit, where the unit successfully maintained an average maintenance readiness of 95.56 percent, said Delany. In the small unit category, 2nd ANGLICO was awarded for providing several joint ter-

“These units have done well because of the outstanding leadership, esprit de corps amongst the ranks, great NCOs, strong staff NCOs and officers who actually care.” - major Gen. Raymond C. Fox minal attack controllers for individual augments and to support the Regional Targeting Cell for II MEF. Lt. Col. Lawrence C. Coleman, the 2nd ANGLICO commanding officer, said the unit has established rapport and an excellent reputation with every unit, country and agency it has worked with. Coleman said by continuously empowering noncommissioned officers in the many facets of command operations and events, the unit has fostered a high level of morale and camaraderie between all levels of leadership. Coleman added the Marines have responded to all

challenges with a high level of proficiency and pride. Capt. Ernesto Howard, 2nd ANGLICO’s supporting arms liaison team leader, said a big contributor to earning the award was small-unit leadership. He cited Marines like Staff Sgt. James C. Jones, who went above and beyond his duties by single handedly supporting a whole company of Marines in Afghanistan. While supporting the Georgian Light Infantry Battalion in Afghanistan, Fox Company, 2nd Battalion, 2nd Marine Regiment, was short of air officers. Fox Company asked 2nd ANGLICO to support them.

According to Howard, Jones knew air support so well he was able to step up and perform the duties of an air officer, which is normally performed by a captain. “As a team, we are given a lot of independence,” Howard said. “Having so much independence can be a gamble, but these Marines can perform responsibilities well above their rank, which allows us to fill billets confidently when the occasion rises.” During the ceremonies, Fox congratulated both units for setting the example and applauded each unit for taking pride in their work. “These units have done well because of the outstanding leadership, esprit de corps amongst the ranks, great NCOs, strong staff NCOs and officers who actually care,” said Fox. “It takes everybody’s effort.”

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6a may 15, 2014

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at SEa

22nd MEu completes Corporals Course at sea Sgt. auStin Hazard

22nd marine expeditionary unit


he 22nd Marine Expeditionary Unit graduated its first at-sea Corporals Course aboard the USS Bataan (LHD 5), April 23. For 11 days, students were taught tactics and leadership, as well as, advanced drill and marching maneuvers, to include sword and guidon movements. “The main reason we did this course was to grow our own leadership, to raise and grow that next generation,” said Staff Sgt. John Moseley, an instructor for the course. The course load included 21 hours of warfighting instruction, 17 hours of leadership training, 24 hours of drill practice, 20 hours of classes on mentoring and professional conduct, 12 hours of physical training and five hours of instruction on administrative duties. “It’s given me the tools to become an effective leader,” said Cpl. Shawn Ponterio, 22nd MEU legal services specialist. “The biggest challenge was the long days, 13 hours or more each and cramming a 21-day course into 11 days.” The 17 students were issued noncommissioned officers’ swords for drill practice and were

Photo by Sgt. austin Hazard

Marines with 22nd Marine Expeditionary unit and a sailor with the uSS Bataan (LHd 5) practice sword drill movements during a Corporals Course aboard the Bataan. the 22nd MEu is deployed with the Bataan amphibious ready group as a theater reserve and crisis response force throughout u.S. Central Command and the u.S. 5th Fleet area of responsibility. taught to handle the sword for specific movements and commands, as well as how to give the commands. “Almost none of them had ever practiced with a sword or guidon before,” noted Moseley, who helped instruct students in

their studies and practices. “But they definitely established a baseline of proficiency.” At the request of the ship’s command master chief, the course was also opened to one of the Bataan’s sailors, who completed the course with her

Marine counterparts. “The command master chief wanted to involve one of their young petty officers to learn Marine Corps leadership and see what she could take away from that,” explained Moseley. “She was enthusiastic and excelled despite being out of her own environment.” “It definitely inspired me to go out and make myself better,” said Petty Officer 3rd Class

Jennaca Heineck, assistant forecast duty officer. “It was really motivating. I learned a lot of leadership skills and have a better understanding of how to mentor my junior sailors. I would definitely recommend this course to other sailors.” The 22nd MEU is deployed with the Bataan Amphibious Ready Group as a theater reserve and crisis response force throughout U.S. Central Command and the U.S. 5th Fleet area of responsibility.

Photo by Sgt. austin Hazard

Fifteen Marines with 22nd Marine Expeditionary unit and a sailor with the uSS Bataan (LHd 5) graduated a Corporals Course aboard the Bataan. the 22nd MEu is deployed with the Bataan amphibious ready group as a theater reserve and crisis response force throughout u.S. Central Command and the u.S. 5th Fleet area of responsibility.




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The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

may 15, 2014


2nd Supply Bn, Montford Point Marines linked in new unit logo Sgt. paul peterSOn 2nd marine logistics Group


he Marine Corps opened its doors to the first African-American recruits more than seven decades ago. Even in the face of expanding fascist threats on two fronts during World War II, it was not a warm reception. The new Marines faced discrimination at every turn, yet managed to persevere and eventually leave an indelible mark on the Marine Corps. In recognition of these pioneering service members, the men and women of 2nd Supply Battalion, 2nd Marine Logistics Group unveiled a new battalion logo, which binds their unit to the legacy of the Montford Point Marines, in a ceremony aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, May 6. THE BEGINNING It was a long road to respect for the Marines who reported to Montford Point, N.C. in 1942. Under executive order 8802, signed by President Franklin Roosevelt during the early stages of the war, discrimination was banned within the defense industry. In the belief that “the democratic way of life within the nation can be successfully defended only with the help and support of all groups within its borders,” Roosevelt faced the approaching tide of the nation’s enemies by calling for support from some of its most marginalized citizens. Approximately 20,000 African-Americans answered the call and enlisted into the Marine Corps during the war. The presidential order did not, however, relieve the strain of racism faced by the recruits at Montford Point. These new Marines underwent the same rigorous Marine Corps training as their white counterparts, but remained segregated from their fellow service members during training and on liberty out in town. When the time came to join the fight in the Pacific, graduates of Mont-

ford Point were told they would only hold menial supporting roles. PROVEN THROUGH SERVICE As they pushed out to face the enemy in the Pacific, they were barred from the front lines and relegated to all-black logistics units. “Indeed, many of the Montford Point Marines in their own stories will tell you they were disappointed to learn they would not be allowed to fight alongside the frontline units,” said Lt. Col. Jesse Kemp, the commanding officer of 2nd Supply Battalion. “They felt their assignment to these types of units were assignments to menial tasks, behind the scenes.” Even so, the War in the Pacific proved ferocious and blurred the concept of “frontlines.” Even segregated, Kemp noted, the Marines of Montford Point fought from island to island – Guam, Saipan, Tinian, Peleliu, Iwo Jima and Okinawa. Oral accounts of the Battle of Iwo Jima include tales of African-American Marines dropping their cargo and grabbing their weapons to fight off Japanese attacks. In one instance, despite having two amphibious trucks disabled by enemy fire at Iwo Jima, a black Marine continued to enter the fray with his vehicle to lend support to troops fending off Japanese soldiers. “They earned the respect and admiration of their fellow Marines, and they earned the moniker ‘Black Angels’ for their role in evacuating the wounded from the battlefield,” said Kemp during the ceremony. Their actions so impressed the commandant of the Marine Corps at the time, Lt. Gen. Alexander Vandegrift, that after the Battle of Saipan in 1944 he remarked, “(They) are no longer on trial. They are Marines, period.” SHARED LEGACY “Our ties to the Montford Point Marines are historic,” said Kemp. “Marines who graduated Montford Point were by-and-large placed

photo by Cpl. Devin nichols

Lt. Col. Jesse Kemp (left), the commanding officer of 2nd Supply Battalion, 2nd Marine Logistics Group, and Dr. James averhart Jr., the national president of the Montford point Marine association stand before the unit’s new logo during a ceremony aboard Marine Corps Base Camp lejeune, May 6. the new logo links the battalion with the heritage of the african-american Marines who trained at Montford point, n.C., and carried out logistical missions in the Pacific during World War II. in (units) whose job was to provide sustainment, supplies and ammunition across the Pacific Campaign in World War II. While their placement in these units was a form of segregation … it does not take away from the significance of the role they played. Indeed, these unsung heroes were probably the (difference) between victory and defeat in some of the bloodiest battles in the Pacific.” The untold merits of their support for operations in the Pacific aside, full integration into the military remained beyond reach during the war. It wasn’t until several years later, when President Harry Truman desegregated the military in 1948, that African-American Marines were able to break through many of the limitations placed on their service. Their success as logistics Marines, however, had its own unique impact on 2nd Supply Battalion. “We celebrate their role as logisticians,” said Kemp. “(Our) battalion

was formed in 1950, after President Truman issued the executive order banning segregation across the military.” Even so, Kemp observed, 2nd Supply Battalion was modeled on the logistics companies that supported the campaigns of World War II. “I can’t think of a better source of pride for our Marines and sailors than that today they perform the same mission as the Montford Point Marines in World War II,” continued Kemp. “We know the importance of what we do, and by extension, we are immensely proud of the legacy of the Montford Point Marines.” INTEGRATION AND ASSOCIATION Many in the military at the time questioned the future of African-American service members, who continued to hold marginalized positions directly after integration. According to a 1959 Navy and Marine Corps military statistics report, scarcely more than 2 per-

cent of the Marine Corps was African-American by 1950. By 1955, well after some predicted they would be compelled out of the military, that unprecedented but humble 2 percent climbed to 6.5 percent. In 1965, more than 20 years after answering their nation’s call, approximately 400 Montford Point Marines gathered to reconnect the bonds they forged in war. The meeting laid the groundwork for the creation of the Montford Point Marine Association, which took on the task of maintaining the legacy of Montford Point as its new mission. Today, there are 36 chapters of the MPMA. They work to document the history of those original 20,000 Marines and continue their history of service. “LEGACY OF MONTFORD POINT” “There’s always time to do the right thing,” said Dr. James Averhart Jr., the national president of the Montford Point Ma-

rine Association. Discriminated against by the nation they fought for and segregated by the very military they served, the Marines who passed through Montford Point would nonetheless prove themselves as war fighters and set in motion a tide of change which continues to ripple through the Marine Corps today. “They fought against the enemy during World War II while they fought for their civil rights and the respect of their fellow Americans,” said Averhart at the ceremony. “This gesture absolutely signifies the unity between 2nd Supply Battalion and the historical lineage of the Montford Point Marines approximately 70 years ago – a unique group of African-American men that changed the course of history and blazed a trail for others to follow.” Today, in recognition of their bond, the logo for 2nd Supply Battalion is emboldened with the added line, “Legacy of Montford Point.”

after more than 120 construction projects, OiCC disestablishes Cpl. JaCkeline M. perez rivera marine Corps base Camp lejeune

Established in 2008, to manage the largest construction boom in Camp Lejeune’s history the Officer in Charge of Construction for Marine Corps Installations East was disestablished during a ceremony at Marston Pavilion, May 6. The office managed a large influx of construction in the area which peaked in 2013 and has since began to decline, leading to the office’s closure. During the last six years, OICC staff have directed 123 large construction projects and more than 1,150 renovations and construction contracts, valued at more than $3.1 billion. Ongoing projects will now fall under the base’s Public Work’s Division. “Not since the original construction of the base in 1941 have we witnessed so many projects occurring at once,” said Brig. Gen. Robert F. Castellvi, the commanding general of MCIEAST – Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune. “(the OICC staff ’s) tasks have been as monumental as they are vital to the future of Camp Lejeune, Marine Corps Air Station New River, and frankly every installation that comprises MCIEAST, and (The OICC staff has) performed magnificently.” The office was formerly a part of the base’s Public Works Division and was called the Resident Officer in Charge of Construction. In 2008, they became a stand-alone unit to manage a large influx of construction coming to the area, some of it associated with initiatives such as the Bachelor Quarters Recapitalization and Grow the Force. As projects lessen the office is going back its original configuration.

MCIEAST’s OICC was the fourth ever office of its type established. It was a unique office, created to manage monumental construction efforts for the Navy and Marine Corps. MCIEAST’s OICC had more than 100 civilian and military employees ranging from engineers to architects. “The OICC team is the hardest working group of folks I have ever run across in my career,” said Cmdr. Scott Cloyd, the outgoing officer in charge of construction. “The operational tempo that they have sustained was just unreal. You wonder how they did (manage so many projects). They have been doing it for six years. They are an amazing group of people.” Their efforts included the construction of the Wallace Creek Fitness Center, the Marine Corps Special Operations Command Complex and countless others, while maintaining a low safety incident rate during the more than 28.8 million man-hours of construction. “What we don’t truly appreciate are the complex decisions, the long hours and the unsung efforts of man and machine to bring life into the structures (built throughout MCIEAST),” said Castellvi.“It’s an incredibly intricate balancing act that OICC has been able to achieve. They have fostered in new construction and capabilities, while preserving the training areas and environment on one of the largest Marine Corps bases in the world.” The staff of the OICC left the base better than they found it, added Castellvi. “They have transformed this base,” said Castellvi. “On behalf of past, current and future service members of Camp Lejeune, Marine Corps Air Station New River and the entirety of MCIEAST, we can’t say thank you enough.”

photo by Cpl. Jackeline M. perez rivera

Cmdr. Scott Cloyd, the outgoing officer in charge of construction, receives an award during the disestablishment ceremony of Marine Corps installations East Officer in Charge of Construction office at the Marston Pavilion aboard Marine Corps Base Camp lejeune, May 6.

8A may 15, 2014

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

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Suspension training for rock hard abs|2B thurSday, may 15, 2014

desiree nelson Sports editor


ore than 2,000 runners will race to show their support for the millions of service members wounded in the Global War on Terror during the 9th annual Run For The Warriors event, Saturday at Jacksonville High School, Jacksonville, N.C. The event is hosted by Hope For The Warriors, a non-profit organization o rganization dedicated to enhancing the quality of life for post-9/11 service members, their families and those of the fallen who have sustained physical and psychological wounds in the line of duty. It’s a celebration of their strength and resolve and a promise to continue restoring self, family and hope. By uniting the entire community, military and civilian alike, this event embraces wounded service members and their families in the shared belief that there is hope beyond recovery. “First and foremost, our goal will always be to honor and welcome home our service members,” said Anne Barnwell, communications director for Hope For The Warriors. “The event is a celebration of all the wounded warriors and service members and is meant to be the homecoming that so many look forward to but often times miss.” See run 4B

Official U.S. Marine Corps photo

Hope For The Warriors will host the 9th annual Run For The Warriors race at Jacksonville High School, Jacksonville, N.C., Saturday. The race is expected to draw more than 2,000 participants. All proceeds from the run benefit the immediateandfutureneedsofwounded heroes and their families through many of the Hope For The Warriors programs. Layout by Victoria Butler

Official U.S. Marine Corps photo

Paul Kelly uses a hand cycle to complete the Run For The Warriors halfmarathon. The race is intended for all fitness levels, offering 1-mile to halfmarathon distances as well as courses for hand cyclists. “This is a beautiful event and we encourage everyone to come out,” said Barnwell. “There is a sense of community that is built here amongst civilian and military alike.”

2b may 15, 2014

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

Sculpting toned, defined abdominals building definition through body weight training

Focus on


with Desiree Nelson


uspension training uses gravity and movement to generate the engagement of your entire body. It’s a means of functional training that will carry over into everyday duties and allow for a wide range of movements, not just the isolation of one body part. With suspension training you can prepare for any goal: strength, endurance, coordination, balance, flexibility or cardiovascular. As we continue with the weekly suspension series, we’d like to turn your attention toward the abdominals. Traditionally, abs have been known as one of the hardest muscle groups to achieve definition. But, with a clean diet consisting of lean protein, healthy carbs and good fats, along with a proper workout regime, six-pack abs are achievable. Suspension training can offer a superior ab workout because it is unique in that it requires you to brace and stabilize with your entire core, especially the abdominals. Because the bands on suspension

training equipment provide a highly unstable surface, every movement requires core stability to a varying degree, including moves ranging from suspended planks to oblique twists. With your abs, obliques and lower-back engaged, you can leverage your own body weight as resistance, making it easier to target those hard to reach areas. When performing abdominal exercises with suspension equipment, it is important to keep a few things in mind. Your straps should always be anchored to a stable surface that allows enough space for a full range of body motions. Remember to always have your core muscles engaged, whether performing an ab-specific exercise or not. This will ensure you maintain balance throughout movements and prevent injury. Below you will find three exercises designed to target core muscles, specifically the abs. Incorporating these exercises into your regular workout will help you obtain lean, sculpted and defined abs.

Quick Health Tips Plan ahead: Preparing your meals ahead of time can help cut back on unbudgeted calories. If your meals are already prepared, you’ll be less likely to stray from healthier choices and more likely to avoid impulse snacking. Substitute black beans: A cup of black beans packs a whopping 15 grams of satisfying protein and doesn’t contain any of the saturated fat found in other protein sources like red meat. Eat pears: Just one pear packs 15 percent of your daily recommended amount of fiber, most of which is found in the skin. One study found those who ate three pears a day consumed fewer calories and lost more weight than those who didn’t.

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

National Youth Fishing Day June 7, 8 a.m. outdoor adventures will host a national youth Fishing Day event at orde pond aboard marine Corps base Camp lejeune, Saturday june 7, from 8 a.m. to noon. patrons will spend the morning bonding while fishing the freshly stocked pond. Participants will have a chance to win a lifetime fishing license. Registration begins at 7:30 a.m. the day of the event. No fishing license is required. For more information, call 451-1440. Fencing classes Through June 20, 6:30 p.m. Cape Fear Fencing Association will host fencing classes at the Wallace Creek Fitness Center aboard marine Corps base Camp lejeune, may 2 through june 20. Cost of the eight-session class is $40 per person. A USA Fencing membership is required. For more information, visit or call 799-8642.

Suspension training

Week two: Abs 1 1 Pike To complete this exercise, start in plank position with your feet in the foot cradles, your knees on the floor and your hands under your shoulders. Lower your chest to just above the ground. Keeping your ears, shoulders, hips, knees and ankles in alignment, push back up to plank position, then immediately hinge at hips. Raise your backside up while keeping your torso straight. Keep your body tight and engaged and lower back down to a plank position. Complete the number of desired reps.

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Pendulum To complete this exercise, assume an elevated pushup position with feet anchored in the stirrups. Keeping your body straight and in a plane, with your feet together, swing your straight legs to your left and then to your right, in a motion that resembles that of a pendulum. At the pinnacle of each swing, your feet should reach a point higher than your torso, effectively performing a movement similar to an oblique crunch. Complete the number of desired reps.

Mountain climbers To complete this exercise, start in a pushup position with your hands under your shoulders. Do not let your hips fall. Your feet should be in the stirrups and one leg pulled up to your chest. Initiate movement by lifting the tailbone up. Bring the right knee as close to chest as possible. Return to start position and repeat with left leg. Move at a controlled speed. To intensify the maneuver, move hands forward, pulling your body away from the anchor point. Complete the number of desired reps.

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The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

may 15, 2014


Fitness, nutrition buffs unite

air Force Reserve 2014 uFC Fit Tour to visit Camp lejeune

Desiree NelsoN Sports editor


itness buffs and UFC fans will unite for an informative evening as the Air Force Reserve 2014 UFC Fit Tour visits French Creek Fitness Center aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, Tuesday. Patrons will have the opportunity to learn the ins and outs of nutrition and fitness from seasoned UFC fit coach Mike Dolce and former UFC Middleweight Champion Rich Franklin. The event will begin at 5 p.m., where patrons will

take part in a fitness workshop. “Our intent is to motivate people to get healthy, stay healthy and maintain the motivation necessary to reach their fitness goals,” said Dennis Yeddo, Marine Corps Community Services fitness facilities manager. “(This event) will also expose patrons to elite athletes and provide them the motivation to take their workouts to the next level.” According to Yeddo, Dolce will discuss topics regarding nutrition and the proper diet required to obtain and preserve maximum physical potential. From there, Franklin will discuss fitness topics and workout techniques necessary to acquire an elite level of fitness. During this time, patrons can participate in an interactive experience with UFC games and videos. Post fitness workshop, patrons will be invited to a meet and greet, where Dolce and Franklin will participate in a question and answer ses-

“Events like this help to keep up morale and give Marines goals to strive for and a means to maintain their status as elite athletes.” -Dennis yeddo sion followed by photos and autographs. “It’s really a great event and an excellent opportunity for active-duty aboard base,” said Yeddo. “Events like this help to keep up morale and give Marines goals to strive for and a means to maintain their status as elite athletes.” For more information, visit www.

Courtesy photo

UFC fit coach Mike Dolce (left) and former UFC Middleweight Champion rich Franklin (right), will visit French Creek Fitness Center aboard Marine Corps base Camp lejeune as part of the Air Force reserve 2014 UFC Fit Tour, Tuesday.




Check out our April/May issue to read about parenting tips, recipes, activities, useful information and more!

4b may 15, 2014

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

run from 1b The day will kick off just before 7 a.m. when opening ceremonies commence. Speakers will acknowledge the sacrifices made by service members and their families as children will then present them with flags. “It’s a simple ceremony,” said Barnwell, “but it’s truly beautiful and a tradition we try and stay true to every year.” In the past, the Jacksonville Hope For The Warriors Run For The Warriors race have raised as much as $100,000 from a single event. All proceeds from the run benefit the immediate and future needs of wounded heroes and their families through many of the Hope For The Warriors programs, which include, career transition and education, clinical health and wellness, sports and recreation, and community and military relations.

Barnwell encourages everyone to come out and participate, reminding us it is a very special event to honor those who have sacrificed so much. According to Barnwell, the race is designed with different abilities in mind so everyone has the opportunity to participate. Participants are welcome to walk if they so choose. “This is a beautiful event and we encourage everyone to come out,” said Barnwell. “There is a sense of community that is built here amongst civilian and military alike. We see military units, the Stroller Warriors, students and families participating every year. It’s truly a community event and a race, but more than anything it is a show of support to the military community.” The Stroller Warriors are a huge supporter of Run For The Warrior, participating in the race since their founding in 2010, with as many as 150

of their members running during a single event. “We do it because so much of what they stand for aligns with our beliefs,” said Stephanie Geraghty, founder of the Stroller Warriors. “It’s an awesome event and we are proud to be a part of it. Our members always leave with a smile on their face.” Race day will conclude with a closing ceremony where the top three overall male and female finishers, top finishers per age group and top three finishers in the wheelchair and handcycle categories will be presented with awards. Participants should be mindful of road closures for this event. Barnwell recommends arriving early to accommodate these closures and parking. Same day registration is available for all races. For more information or to donate, visit www.






The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

may 15, 2014


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6b may 15, 2014

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

Fitness centers aboard base Area 1 Gym Bldg. 115 | 451-1612 Monday - Friday 5:30 a.m. - 8 p.m. Camp Johnson Gym Bldg. M129 | 450-0730 Monday - Friday 10:30 a.m. - 7 p.m. Stone Bay Gym Bldg. RR-8 | 440-2044 Monday - Friday 5:30 a.m. - 6 p.m. Goettge Memorial Field House Bldg. 751 | 451-3762/3636 Monday - Friday 6 a.m. - 5 p.m.

Camp Johnson Fitness Center Bldg. M-168, Main Service Rd. | 4501250 Monday - Friday 5 a.m. - 9 p.m. Saturday 8 a.m. - 4 p.m. Sunday 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. Features: Outside sport conditioning area (conducive to exercises such as boxing, pull-ups, sit-ups, and jumping rope), saunas. Cardiovascular equipment: Cross trainers, treadmills, steppers, lifecycles (upright & recumbent). Strength equipment: Strive & Atlantis plate loaded, free weights, Life Fitness selectorized equipment.

Area 2 Fitness Center Bldg. 201, McHugh Blvd. | 451-8209 Monday - Thursday 5 a.m. - 10 p.m. Friday 5 a.m. - 9 p.m. Saturday & Sunday Noon - 8 p.m. Features: Saunas, racquetball court. Cardiovascular equipment: Cross trainers, treadmills, steppers, bikes (upright & recumbent). Strength equipment: Power lifter, dead lift platform, free weights, plate loaded hammer strength, body master cable crossover unit, free motion strength training equipment.

Courthouse Bay Fitness Center Bldg. BB2 off Horn Rd | 440-7447 Monday - Wednesday 5 a.m. - 9 p.m. Thursday - Friday 5 a.m. - 8 p.m. Saturday 8 a.m. - 4 p.m. Sunday 10 a.m. - 6 p.m. Features: Saunas, racquetball courts, gymnasium, climbing wall. Cardiovascular equipment: Treadmills, cross trainers, bikes (upright & recumbent). Strength equipment: Selectorized, free weights, benches/multi-station & plate loaded.

Camp Geiger Fitness Center Bldg. G-930 | 449-0609 Monday - Friday 5 a.m. - 9 p.m. Saturday & Sunday 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. Features: Saunas, racquetball court. Cardiovascular equipment: Cross trainers, treadmills, steppers, bikes (upright & recumbent), tread climber, AMTs, rowers. Strength equipment: Selectorized Life Fitness and Atlantis units, benches, rack stands, and plate loaded free weights, plate loaded hammer strength and body masters, life fitness cable equipment.

French Creek Fitness Center FC332 off McHugh Blvd. & Gonzalez 451-5430 Monday - Friday 5 a.m. - 10 p.m. Saturday 8 a.m. - 6 p.m. Sunday 10 a.m. - 6 p.m. Features: Basketball court, racquetball courts, aerobics studio, saunas. Cardiovascular equipment: Treadmills, bikes (upright & recumbent), steppers, cross trainers. Strength equipment: Free motion circuit, free weights, multi-station, selectorized machines.

HITT Center Bldg. 401 (across from the Field House) 451-0122 Monday - Friday 5 a.m. - 8 p.m. Features: Semper Combat classes, High Intensity Tactical classes per request, Mobile Unit specials per request. Equipment: Squat racks, heavy bags/speed bags, sand bags, tires/sledgehammers, wave ropes, chains, wall targets, kettlebells, medicine balls, Concept II rowers, woodway treadmills. Midway Park “Sweat Shop� Bldg. LCH 4014, Midway Park Community Center | 451-1807 Monday - Friday 8 a.m. - 8 p.m. Saturday 9 a.m. - 2 p.m. Features: Cardiovascular equipment: Treadmills, upright bikes, stepper, cross trainers, cardio wave. Strength equipment: Beauty bells, dumbbells, stability balls, selectorized machines. Morgan Bay Fitness Center Bldg. H14 | 451-1676 Monday - Friday 5 a.m. - 6 p.m. Features: Dry-heat sauna, cardio theatre. Cardiovascular equipment: Treadmills, bikes (upright and recumbent), rowers, cross trainers. Strength equipment: Cable multi-station, plateloaded units, selectorized machines, free weights. Stone Bay Fitness Center Bldg. RR-136 | 440-2055 Monday - Thursday 5 a.m. - 9 p.m. Friday 5 a.m. - 8 p.m. Saturday & Sunday 9 a.m. - 3 p.m.

Features: Racquetball court, group exercise room. Cardiovascular equipment: Treadmills, cross trainers, bikes, rowers, Jacobs Ladder, VersaClimber. Strength equipment: Techno Gym and Keiser free weight training stations, kettle bells, Functional Fitness equipment. Tarawa Terrace Fitness Center Bldg. TT-2457 | 450-1681 Monday - Thursday 5 a.m. - 10 p.m. Friday 5 a.m. - 8 p.m. Saturday 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Sunday 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. Features: Aerobics studio, sauna. Cardiovascular equipment: Treadmills, cross trainers, bikes, rowers, steppers. Strength equipment: Cybex machines, Body Master multi-station, free weights. Wallace Creek Fitness Center Birch St | 450-7649 Monday - Friday 4 a.m. - 10 p.m. Saturday 8 a.m. - 8 p.m. Sunday 10 a.m. - 8 p.m. Features: Saunas, massage therapy, gymnasium, basketball, volleyball and racquetball courts, climbing wall, TRX mounts, climbing ropes, dedicated mind & body studio, cycle studio, indoor elevated track, outdoor artificial turf training area, indoor pool. Cardiovascular equipment: Treadmills, cross trainers, steppers, incline trainers, bikes (upright & recumbent), rowers. Strength equipment: Dead lift platforms, free weights, plate loaded hammer strength, Body Master cable crossover units, free motion strength training equipment, selectorized machines, free weight benches/multi station & plate loaded.



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may 15, 2014

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.


Rising above competition Team oSC defeats honeybadgers, takes WSS championship DeSiree neLSOn Sports editor


eam OSC was named victors after a hard fought battle against the Honeybadgers at the last match up of the Women’s Sports Series Double Elimination Volleyball Tournament at Goettge Memorial Field House aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, May 8. The Honeybadgers kicked off the first game with drive and momentum, quickly racking up a large point gap against Team OSC. Each time the ball was returned, they raced and dived, in won attempts to send the ball back to the gym floor of the opposing team, winning the first match 21-15. After being defeated by the Honeybadgers, Team OSC retaliated in the second game, defeating the Honeybadgers 21-16. Being tied for wins, both teams competed in a third match to determine the winner. The Honeybadgers took the win 15-10. “The games went really well and we’re really happy with our efforts,” said Brittany Steenberge, member of the Honeybadgers. “The other team was fantastic ,and it was just a good game for us.”

The final matches of the tournament proved to be the most intense, as the Honeybadgers and Team OSC once again went head to head, this time for the championship title. “We played (the Honeybadgers) again and things really turned around for us in those games,” said Laura Nelson, Team OSC captain. “You could tell Team OSC wanted it. We were on the court ready to play for the win.” In the end, Team OSC rose above their worthy competition, defeating the Honeybadgers 21-17 in the first match, and 21-13 in the second. The winning point was fought hard by both teams, but it was ultimately Katie Magee, of Team OSC, who spiked the ball to end the game after a tough rally between both teams. “I think this team win is a great success for us,” said Nelson. “We had a small team compared to the others, but our chemistry was great and every win was truly a team victory. Personally, I am very proud of the effort every player put forth.” The next event in the Women’s Sports Series is the softball league, running from June through July. For more information on the Women’s Sports Series, visit or call 451-2710.

Courtesy photo

Members of Team OSC pose for a celebratory picture after their championship win. The team defeated the Honeybadgers in the final match up of the Women’s Sports Series Double elimination volleyball Tournament at Goettge Memorial Field House aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, May 8.

Families bond over fishing at S’mores Family Campout

Courtesy photo

Participants of the Outdoor Adventures S’mores Family Campout admire their catch, a baby stingray, at the Hospital Point Picnic Area aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, recently. The event brought patrons together for a day of family bonding over fishing and archery. When sun gave way to stars, families gathered to enjoy a movie on an inflatable big screen while roasting s’mores over the campfire. Outdoor Adventures will host the S’mores Family Campout again May 31, and June 21. For more information or to register visit, or call Outdoor Adventures at 451-1440.

Restoration Advisory Board Meeting, Five-Year Review, and Munitions Response Site Prioritization Marine Corps Installations East-Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune North Carolina The Marine Corps Installations EastͲMarine Corps Base Camp Lejeune (MCIEASTͲMCB CAMLEJ) Restoration Advisory Board (RAB) meets quarterly to discuss the Base’s Environmental Restoration Program with the local community. You are invited to the next RAB meeting to learn more about the Environmental Restoration Program and to provide input on the Comprehensive Environmental Response, Compensation and Liability Act (CERCLA) FiveͲYear Review and the Munitions Response Site Prioritization Protocol (MRSPP) as described below. This RAB meeting will be held on Wednesday May 28, 2014 at 6:00 PM at the following location: Coastal Carolina Community College Business Technology Building, Room BT105 444 Western Boulevard Jacksonville, NC 28546

Five Year Review: The Department of the Navy, MCIEASTͲMCB CAMLEJ, and Environmental Protection Agency (USEPA),

with concurrence from North Carolina Department of Environment and Natural Resources (NCDENR), are beginning the FiveͲYear Review of environmental cleanup actions at MCIEASTͲMCB CAMLEJ. A FiveͲYear Review is required by Section 121 of CERCLA to ensure that environmental cleanup actions are adequately protecting human health and the environment at sites where any hazardous substances, pollutants, or contaminants remain inͲplace while cleanup is ongoing. The last FiveͲ Year Review was completed in 2010 and the report on this FiveͲYear Review will be available in 2015.

MRSPP: The Department of the Navy is updating the MRSPP to close 20 sites where no further action is needed, update

information for the 6 sites under investigation, and to add 3 new sites. The MRSPP scores sites based on site conditions and the potential risk posed to human health and the environment. The results of the scoring will be used to sequence priorities for remaining sites at MCIEASTͲMCB CAMLEJ and with other Navy/Marine Corps munitions response sites.

For More Information: If you would like to receive additional information about the RAB, please contact Ms. Charity Delaney, the MCIEASTͲMCB CAMLEJ RAB CoͲChair, at (910) 451Ͳ9385.

If you would like additional information on the Environmental Restoration Program, visit the public website ( and information repository for MCIEASTͲMCB CAMLEJ at: Onslow Public Library 58 Doris Avenue East Jacksonville, NC 28540 (910) 455Ͳ7350

Semper Fit wants your feedback CPL. DOnOvAn Lee marine Corps base Camp lejeune


eadquarters Marine Corps Semper Fit and Recreation is currently conducting a survey to collect information from activeduty service members, families, retirees and Department of Defense civilians on to assess their fitness needs and wants. The survey will be open until June 1 for residents aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune and surrounding areas and should take approximately 15 minutes to complete. “Marine Corps leadership is interested in assessing the sports, fitness and recreation needs and interests of our patrons,” said Cathy Ficadenti, head of Semper Fit and Recreation Programs. The survey will help MCCS determine what programs to keep, and if they need to implement new ones to accommodate the needs of the community. “While the survey is voluntary, it's important for individuals to let us know what they want,” said Paul Nilsen, the director of Camp Lejeune Semper Fit Division. “If funds are diminished we want to ensure we are taking care of our customers’ most important programs and facility needs.” The result of the survey will be available in the fall. “The results are used by our headquarters personnel to fight for future funding and by local commands to meet the desires of their community,” said Nilsen. To complete the survey, visit www.surveymonkey. com/s/SemperFitandRecreation.

8B may 15, 2014

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.


6:50 A.M. • SATURDAY, MAY 17, 2014 JACKSONVILLE HIGH SCHOOL • JACKSONVILLE, NC Half Marathon, 10K, 5K, 1-Mile Walk/Run Please join us for the 9th Annual Jacksonville Run For the Warriors® Questions? Call 646.937.3171 or e-mail Mike Bartomioli at Register now:

CarolinaLiving Carolina event, festival organizers recognized at annual artie awards| 3c

uSo fundraiser

Spirited Art studio to host event | 4c thurSdAy, may 15, 2014

c | THe globe


Children groove to music, celebrate moms aSHley TorreS Lifestyles editor


onning bow ties and suits, boys of all ages escorted their mothers onto the dance floor to celebrate a night dedicated to mom. Participants joined the Marine Corps Community Services staff for the 2nd Mother and Son Dance at the Marston Pavilion aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, Saturday. “(The Mother and Son Dance) is a way Marine Corps Community Services and the clubs and catering division can support our Marines and their families and (to celebrate) the ladies on Mother’s Day,” said Beth Roberts, catering operations manager for MCCS. Both children and parents spun across the dance floor and joined in the “Cha Cha Slide” line dancing. “It’s been really touching getting to see (my son) dance, smile and enjoy mommy and son time,” said Lauren Welch, a participant. The boys took the opportunity to tap into their wild side as they rocked to “Gangnam-Style,” jumping onto the stage to show off their best moves. “I thought (the Mother and Son Dance) would be something fun to do with my son,” said Staff Sgt. Erica Chuprevich, a participant. “(I enjoy) seeing him smile and how much fun he is having.” The couples took a break from dancing, they waited patiently in line for the opportunity to have their photos taken. For the first year, the pictures were printed on site and every couple received a free photo frame. “(The event) is to provide a good time for mothers and sons to spend time together and that leaves dads at home to spend time with their daughters as well,” said Roberts. According to Roberts, due to the popularity of the annual Father and Daughter Dance, moms across base began requesting for a similar event for their sons. Scheduled during Mother’s Day weekend, the event seemed the best way to kick off the celebration for moms. “(I enjoy) watching the mothers and sons dance, getting all dressed up and having a good time making memories,” said Roberts. “All the ladies look so pretty.” With the continued success of the Mother and Son Dance, the MCCS staff hopes to continue to make it a tradition. For more information on upcoming MCCS events, visit www.mccslejeune. com.

layout by Victoria butler

“It’s been really touching getting to see (my son) dance, smile and enjoy mommy and son time,” Lauren Welch

2c may 15, 2014

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

‘captain America: The Winter Soldier’ an action thriller; ‘The Amazing Spider-Man 2’ a compelling sequel Now playing at Camp Lejeune and Midway Park “CAPTAIN AMERICA: THE WINTER SOLDIER” (PG-13) “Captain America: The Winter Soldier” is a superhero film featuring Marvel Comics character Captain America. The movie is also a sequel to the 2011 “Captain America: The First Avengers.” In this tale, Captain America and the Black Widow join forces to stop a covert enemy that is living in Washington, D.C. Steve Rogers struggles to embrace his role in the modern world after a 70-year deep freeze and battles a new threat from old history, the Soviet agent known as the Winter Soldier. Chris Evans (“The Avengers,” “Thor: The Dark World”) stars as Steve Rogers, a.k.a. Captain America, who continues to adjust to the contemporary world and is residing in Washington, after being discovered, frozen in time, in the wreckage of a World War II plane crash. However, after a S.H.I.E.L.D. compatriot is assailed, Rogers becomes entangled in a mystery which may endanger the planet. Together with the Black Widow, Captain America attempts to uncover the growing machination while fending off hired hit men. When the entire scheme is discovered, Captain America and the Black

Widow must recruit the aid of the Falcon and soon encounter an unanticipated and powerful adversary – the Winter Soldier. Sebastian Stan (“Gone,” “Black Swan”) co-stars as Roger’s former best friend, Bucky Barnes, who re-emerges as an enhanced, brainwashed, bioengineered assassin known as the Winter Soldier. Also returning are Scarlett Johanson (“Her,” “Don Jon”) as Natasha Romanoff, known as the Black Widow, a highly trained spy working for S.H.I.E.L.D., who is fighting by Captain America’s side; and Samuel L. Jackson (“Django Unchained”) as Nick Fury, the director of S.H.I.E.L.D. Anthony Mackie (“Runner, Runner,” “Pain & Gain”) plays Sam Wilson, a.k.a. the Falcon, an exparatrooper trained by the military in aerial combat. As a new ally, the Falcon helps foil a global conspiracy. Robert Redford (“All is Lost,” “The Company You Keep”) joins the squad as agent Alexander Pierce, a senior leader within the S.H.I.E.L.D. organization. Frank Grillo (“Homefront,” “Zero Dark Thirty”) co-stars as Brock Rumlow, a.k.a. Crossbones, an operative in S.H.I.E.L.D. counterterrorism strike team. Also starring are Cobie Smuldiers (“Safe Haven”) as Maria Hill, a high-ranking and strong-minded agent, who works closely with Fury; Hayley Atwell (“Cassandra’s Dream as Peggy

FrontRow With Reinhild Moldenhauer Huneycutt

Carter, a retired officer with Strategic Scientific Review and former love interest of Captain America; Dominic Cooper (“Need for Speed”) as Howard Stark; Tobie Jones (“The Hunger Games: Catching Fire”) as Arnim Zola; and Emily Van Camp (TV’s “Revenge”) as Sharon Carter, Agent 13, who is assigned to protect Rogers against his knowledge. The filmmaking team, brothers Anthony and Joe Russo (“You, Me and Dupree”), known for their edgy TV comedies (“Arrested Development,” “Community”) directed and conceived this 1970s-style conspiracy thriller in stark contrast to the first film which was a World War II action adventure. “Captain America: The Winter Soldier” is a compelling espionage thriller, an entertaining and exciting high-octane action adventure with a complex, humorous and intelligent plot and



Bldg. 4014A in Midway Park

Bldg. 19 on McHugh Blvd.

FRIDAy “heaven is for Real,” pG, 6:30 p.m.; “a haunted house 2,” R, 9:20 p.m.; SATURDAy “Rio 2 (3D),” G, 3:30 p.m.; “Transcendence,” pG-13, 6:30 p.m.; “oculus,” R, 9:20 p.m.; SUNDAy “Rio 2,” G, 3:30 p.m.; “Captain america: The Winter Soldier,” pG-13, 6:30 p.m.;

From the

TUESDAy “Sabotage,” R, 7:30 p.m; WEDNESDAy “noah,” pG-13, 7:30 p.m.; THURSDAy “Draft Day,” pG-13, 7:30 p.m.; FRIDAy “brick mansions,” pG-13, 6:30 p.m.; “oculus,” R, 9:20 p.m.

FRIDAy “Transcendence,” pG-13, 6:30 p.m.; “oculus,” R, 9:20 p.m.; SATURDAy “heaven is for Real,” pG, 3:30 p.m.; “The Grand budapest hotel,” R, 6:30 p.m.; SUNDAy “Rio 2 (3D),” pG, 3:30 p.m.; “noah,” pG-13, 6:30 p.m.; TUESDAy “honor Flight (Free Showing),” pG, 7 p.m.; THURSDAy “a haunted house 2,” R, 7:30 p.m.;

interesting characters that are enjoyable for hard core fans as well as non-comic book fans. Note: “Captain America 3” is already in production. Now playing at Carmike 16 and Patriot Theater 12 in Jacksonville “THE AMAZING SPIDER-MAN 2” (PG-13) “The Amazing SpiderMan 2” is a sequel to the 2012 hit in the esteemed comic book franchise and brings back New York City’s famous web-slinger. In this film, we learn more about Spider-Man’s family secret, the nefarious corporation Oscorp and some new villains who rise to take out the web-slinging superhero. It is known that SpiderMan’s most important battle has been within himself; the struggle between the ordinary obligations

*movies are subject to change without notice.


ST. FRANcIS XAVIER cHAPEL (bldg. 17) Weekend mass: Saturday 5 p.m., Sunday 8 & 11 a.m. Weekday mass: monday - Wednesday and Friday 11:45 a.m. holy Day mass: 11:45 a.m. Confession: Saturday 4 to 4:45 p.m. or by appointment, by calling 4513210

Bldg. AS240 curtis Rd., Air Station

FRIDAy “Rio 2 (3D),” G, 6 p.m.; “Draft Day,” pG-13, 8:30 p.m.; SATURDAy “Rio 2,” G, 7 p.m.; “oculus,” R, 8:30 p.m. SUNDAy “blended (Sneak preview),” pG-13, 2 p.m.; WEDNESDAy “oculus,” R, 6 p.m.

Pricing: $4 Adults, $3 children For 3D movies: $5 Adults, $4 children


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St. nicholas Chapel, Camp johnson (bldg. 116) Divine liturgy: Sunday 10 a.m. holy Days: as announced, 6 p.m. For more information, call 450-0991.

Worship Service: Sunday 6 a.m. For more information, call 451-5566.


meets in bldg. 67 (Second Deck in Classroom 2) Sunday 5 p.m.


(bldg. 16) Worship Service: Sunday 8:30 and 10:30 a.m. Children’s Church and youth Service provided (bldg. bb-16) Worship Service: Sunday 6:30 p.m.


main TT Chapel (bldg. TT-2469) Worship Service: Sunday 10:30 a.m.

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(bldg. 116) Worship Service: Sunday 8:30 a.m. and 6 :30 p.m.


(bldg. 67) Sabbath Service: 1st & 3rd Friday 6 p.m. Shaharit & breakfast: 2nd & 4th Sunday 9 a.m. For additional information and other faith provisions, call 451-3210. For emergencies contact the mCb CDo at 451-2414.

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, email Space is limited to availability.

Maynia Friday through Sunday patrons can join the maynia three-day event at the WpT. hill Field for carnival games, rides and live entertainment. admission is free. patrons may purchase unlimited carnival rides for $5 per person. For more information, visit www. McAS cherry Point 2014 Air Show Friday through Sunday join marine Corps air Station Cherry point for the 2014 air Show featuring the F-35b lightning II, the Black Diamond Jet Team, fireworks, the Marine Color Guard and a marine air-Ground Task Force Demo. For more information, visit Free showing of ‘Honor Flight: One Last Mission’ Tuesday, 7 p.m. join the lower Cape Fear hospice and life Care Center at the midway park Community Center for a free showing featuring four World War II veterans in ‘honor Flight: one last mission.’ The event is open to anyone with base access. For more information, call 796-7927 or contact Lejeune-New River Fest May 28, 2 to 6 p.m. patrons are invited to the lejeune-new River Fest at the Goettge memorial Field house and liversedge Field for give-aways, a motorcycle safety demonstration and display, a rock wall and more. The event will feature a book garden with mrs. amos’ Recommended Reading list and an opportunity to meet the united States marine Corps Wrestling Team. For more information, visit



appears again as Aunt May, Peter’s aunt. Colin Feore (“Jack Ryan: Shadow Recruitment”) plays Donald Menken, a member of the Oscorp board. Campbell Scott (TVs “Black List”) and Embeth Davidtz (“Paranoia”) return as Richard and Mary Parker, Peter’s parents. Chris Cooper (“The Company Men”) portrays Norman Osborn, the president of Oscorp and Harry’s Osborn’s father. Dane Dehaan (“Chronicle”) co-stars as Harry Osborn, the wealthy scion and boyhood friend of Peter Parker, who undergoes an elaborate transformation and becomes the unhinged Green Goblin. Director Marc Webb (“The Amazing SpiderMan,” “500 Days of Summer”) worked with the famed Weta Workshop in New Zealand to complete the elaborate make-up and the big explosions in Time Square. The story is partly based on the 1973 comic “The Amazing Spider-Man #221.” “The Amazing SpiderMan 2” is a fiction fantasy also filmed in 3D and IMAX presentation. Spider-Man is one of the most beloved hero characters and in this film Peter Parker must confront a foe far more powerful than him. Note: the studio has already committed to two more “Amazing SpiderMan” films for 2016 and 2018.


Tickets and concessions open 1 hour prior to movie time.

For movie times, call 449-9344.

of Peter Parker and the extraordinary responsibilities of Spider-Man. But in this movie, Peter Parker finds that a greater conflict lies ahead. Andrew Garfield (“The Social Network,” “Never Let Me Go”) reprises his character of Peter Parker, the hero of this Marvel Comics tale. Peter Parker thinks being Spider-Man is great and there is no better feeling quite like swinging between skyscrapers, embracing being a hero and spending time with his girlfriend. But being Spider-Man comes at a price: only Spider-Man can protect his fellow New Yorkers from the formidable villains who threaten the city. Peter also runs the gauntlet as the mysterious company Oscorp sends up a slew of super villains against him, impacting his life. Emma Stone (“Gangster Squad,”) co-stars again as Gwen Stacy, Peter’s love interest. Jamie Foxx (“White House Down,” “Ray”) stars as Max Dillon, an electrical engineer, who through a freak accident turns into the blue villain Electro, a beast with enough power to blow and shut down all the circuits in Time Square. Paul Giamatti (“Saving Mr. Banks”) can be seen as Alelsei Sytsevich, a Russian mobster turned into the evil creature The Rhino. Dennis Leary (“The Departed”) reprises his role as George Stacy, Gwen’s Dad; and Sally Field (“Lincoln”)

The onslow County animal Shelter is open monday through Thursday from 11 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., Friday from noon to 3 p.m., Saturday from 10 a.m. to noon and 1 to 3 p.m. To see more photographs of pets available for adoption, visit To adopt a pet, visit the onslow County animal Shelter at 244 Georgetown Rd., jacksonville, n.C., or call 455-0182.

Quilt Show May 30, 9 a.m. to 8 p.m. and May 31, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Quilters by the Sea and the north Carolina Symposium will host a Quilt Show featuring more than 140 quilts on display at the Warwick Center at the university of north Carolina Wilmington. admission is $6. For more information, visit Rededication of Vietnam Memorial May 31, 10 a.m. a rededication of the Vietnam memorial will be held at the lejeune memorial Gardens for the completion of the final phase. For more information, call 545-9333. Farmers Market Every Tuesday, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. patrons are invited to join the onslow County Farmers’ market at the main exchange parking lot every Tuesday through aug. 26. The market is open to all active-duty, retired service members and civilians with base access. For more information, visit

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

Event organizers recognized onslow County presents annual artie awards Ashley Torres lifestyles editor


ocal businesses and organizations gathered for an awards ceremony during the 7th Annual Artie Awards at the Marston Pavilion aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, Friday. “The (Artie Awards) are a way to say thank you to all our volunteers in the event and festival area,” said Theresa Carter, tourism director for Onslow County Tourism. “The purpose of the event is to recognize their quality work, but also to thank them by letting them sit back and be taken care of for a while.” Guests arrived at the pavilion dressed to the nines as they were greeted by Onslow County Tourism committee members and characters from the Swansboro Pirate Festival, the Sneads Ferry Shrimp Festival and the Marine Corps mascot. In addition, numerous displays featured festival highlights and events including meatball sliders inspired by meals ready to eat representing Camp Lejeune, a beach themed display spotlighting the Swansboro Paddle Festival and a Richlands’ from farm-to-table spread of cornbread and sweet potatoes. “We theme (the awards) every year and this year we (did a) ‘Spotlight on Onslow’ with displays from each community,” said Carter. Following the reception, the nominees entered the softly lit room as Lisa

Whitman-Grice, Onslow County Museum director, took the stage to present the evening’s first Artie Award. The 2013 Small Event Best Tee-shirt was awarded to Marine Corps Community Services for their MARSOC Mud, Sweat and Tears event. “It is an honor to be recognized for the heart and soul I put into my design,” said Sarah Morgan, Marine Corps Community Services graphic designer. The event continued as the winners for the Sponsor of the Year, Best Event Photo, Best Festival Social Media and other awards were announced. Approximately 25 Artie Awards were presented to local festivals and volunteers. For the first time, the biggest award of the evening ended in a tie, according to Carter. The Crystal Coast Paddle Festival and the 2013 National Night Out representatives accepted the Onslow Event of the Year award. “It is an honor and privilege (to accept this award) and it was all due to the hard work of the volunteers,” said Patricia Driggers, chairman for the 2013 National Night Out. “There are so many wonderful festivals and events in the county and it’s a privilege just to be nominated.” Whitman-Grice ended the evening with an invitation for guests to join in dancing and music with the “Four Night’s Band” as they opened with their song “Treasure.” “Each and every one of you are a treasure to our county,” announced WitmanGrice to the crowd.

may 15, 2014

McIeAsT cG reads to children

Photo by lance cpl. Mark Watola

Brig. Gen. robert castellvi, the Marine corps Installations eastMarine corps Base camp lejeune commanding general reads the book “Verdi,” by Janell cannon, during “Tell Me a story” aboard base, saturday. After the reading, children and families participated in arts and crafts activites centered on nature.

Re-registration for Camp Lejeune Dependent Schools May 19 through 23 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. All students who are currently enrolled and who will be returning for the 2014 - 2015 school year must be registered. Photo by Ashley Torres

representatives for the 2013 National Night out pose for a picture during the 7th Annual Artie Awards at the Marston Pavilion aboard Marine corps Base camp Lejeune, Friday. For the first time, the Onslow Event of the Year award ended in a tie between the 2013 National Night out and the crystal coast Paddle Festival.

New student registration begins May 27. For more information, call 451-2461.

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The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

Laugh, sip, paint Spirited art studio hosts fundraiser for uSo Ashley Torres lifestyles editor


ou don’t need to be born with the talent of Vincent Van Gogh to create a work of art. Patrons will unlock their inner artist at the Spirited Art Jacksonville location for an evening of canvases, smocks and a smorgasbord of vibrant colors during their fundraiser event for the USO of North Carolina Jacksonville Center, Saturday. “The goal of the fundraiser is to spread the word about the USO and all it has to offer, while raising funds for the organization,” said Jaclyn Ritz, owner of Spirited Art’s Jacksonville location. “As a military spouse, (I recognize how) the USO helps (the military community) in many ways.” The event’s proceeds will benefit the USO of North Carolinas Jacksonville Center providing support of their mission in lifting the spirits of service members and their families, according to Marisa Reeder, USO of North Carolina Jacksonville Center assistant director. “We are grateful for companies like Spirited Art that value our mission and believe in the work we do,” said Reeder. “We can’t support the troops and their families without (these companies.)” Participants will receive the opportunity to paint ‘Shadows of Valor’ which features the forms of six service members standing before the American flag. “‘Shadow of Valor’ is a special painting I created to honor the men and women who serve our country,” said Ritz. “(As a spouse)

you become family with other spouses, and our spouses form a family unit with those who serve alongside them (and) I feel this painting really reflects that.” Using letters, shapes and colors, the studio staff will guide patrons through step-bystep instructions from start to finish to allow seasoned or novice painters the opportunity to take home a masterpiece they can be proud of. “I love hearing people say, ‘I never painted until tonight, and I never realized how easy it is,’” said Ritz. In addition to raising money for the USO, painting and the arts have numerous benefits to patrons. According to the Voluntary Arts Organization participating in the arts can increase social interaction, education and skills, lower stress and help participants maintain positive well-being and mental health. “There are so many benefits to participating in the arts,” said Ritz. “People think on another level with the arts, (and) it allows people to express their creativity and have a good time in a way they never thought they could.” According to Reeder, she hopes to set up more fundraisers with Spirited Art in the future. “We are excited both civilians and military are coming together for a colorful evening of fun and patriotism,” said Reeder. Admission is $35 per painting and coupon codes are not valid for the event. Patrons are also asked to register prior to the event by visiting For more information, call 939-4348 or contact spiritedartjacksonvillenc@

courtesy photo

A participant paints the ‘shadows of Valor’ which features the forms of six service members standing before the American flag. Patrons will gather at the Spirited Art Jacksonville location for a fundraiser event for the Uso of North carolina Jacksonville center, saturday.

Chaplain’s Corner Maintain self worth Prepare for any difficulties in life lT. cMDr. NeAl r. Kreisler School of Infantry-east

The Marine Corps “draw down” has stirred a panic amongst the ranks. Both enlisted and officer communities feel its effects. Anxious Marines nervously await the impending results of re-enlistment requests or selection board results. Thousands find themselves in the “crosshairs” of Headquarters Marine Corps, but no Kevlar will help. Careers totter on the brink of the abyss. Men and women in uniform — husbands, fathers, mothers and wives, tremble with bated breath before an uncertain future. I have been to the edge of that abyss myself. During the 2011 Navy Lieutenant Commander Selection Board, I was convinced I would fail to select. Failure to select to lieutenant commander for a Navy chaplain essentially signifies professional doom. Few “pick up” on their second look. So I devised a plan to gracefully exit the Navy and begin a new career. In fact, I was so “psyched up” to leave the Chaplain Corps I was horrified when informed I had indeed been selected for promotion. No kidding. In the wake of this experience, I wish to impart to you a few points of seasoned advice which can help mitigate the trepidation in which many Marines find themselves during this time of uncertainty. First, don’t permit an organization to define who you are as a person. Though an organization is comprised of human beings, it is just a big machine. It operates according to its own mechanical principles, devoid of flexibility and thought. You may be an excellent Marine, really. Yet, amongst the papers in the re-enlistment package of your competitor happens to exist one additional course he/ she took that tips the board in his or her favor. But you are an excel-

lent Marine, too. A machine cannot determine your personal value; don’t let it do so. Second, develop escape strategies for times of professional crises. Always have a “Plan B” and a “Plan C” in your pocket, ready to draw. Certainty is not a feature of human existence. One never knows what will occur. Be prepared for any exigency. You will sleep much better at night, and be less disinclined to act with moral courage in times of strife and challenge. Third, have faith in God. God will never abandon you. A door may close upon you, but He will open another soon. Your family will not starve, nor will they be cast out in the street. As it says in the Psalms (Ps. 37:25): “Once I was young and now I am old, but I have never seen a righteous man abandoned, nor his children want for food.” During the Babylonian Exile, the ancient Israelites found themselves in great despair. They had lost all hope of returning to their land and rebuilding their temple. But the prophet Ezekiel consoled them. Ezekiel had a vision of dry bones scattered in a field (Ez. 37:114). Suddenly, the scattered bones re-assembled themselves, and flesh formed upon them. They returned to life and moved forward, like a phoenix emerging from the ash. So, too, a man may feel at times like bleached bones strewn in the dirt. But God will resuscitate you and revive you anew. It is never too late to re-invent yourself. Be ready to embark on a new adventure, if you must. Have faith in God and prosper. We apologize for the mis-print of last week’s article “Mainting Hope” as it was written by Lt. Paul Rodgers not Lt. Cmdr. Neal R. Kreisler.

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The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

may 15, 2014


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College Plaza Shopping Center 461 Western Blvd. Unit 102B (Next to Hooters Restaurant) (910)347-7400 | Mon-Sat 9:30am-7:30pm (closed Sunday) Walk-ins and appointments welcome

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6c may 15, 2014

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

Community gathers for Mother’s Day Tea Families celebrate with games, treats Lance cpL. Justin a. RodRiguez marine Corps base Camp lejeune


hen in doubt, pinky out. Families preparing to celebrate Mother’s Day drank tea and ate muffins during the Mother’s Day Tea at the Tarawa Terrace Community Center aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, Saturday. The event was designed to give mothers a chance to relax and play with their children while being honored for their contribution to their families. Activities included crafts, games, a photo booth and tea served with finger foods. “It’s very important to show how much you appreciate your mother,” said Seamen Elhadji Wane, a corpsman with Naval Hospital Camp Lejeune. “I haven’t seen my mother in 10 years, so it’s important for me to give back and volunteer for an event like this. Mothers are irreplaceable.” During the event, patrons were in-

vited to participate in games with many chances to win prizes. Parents could take a break in between activities to enjoy several types of tea’ while their children crafted macaroni necklaces, colored pictures and other crafts. “My husband has been gone for the past couple of days because of training,” said Caroline Mayes, a mother who attended the event. “Some of the mothers here have deployed husbands and this event has been a good way for us to enjoy the day together.” While families throughout Camp Lejeune honored their mothers in unique ways, staff members at the community center used the event to commemorate their achievements with a day of fun and relaxation, according to Gabrielle Parish, a recreation specialist with the TTCC. “Today’s the day to recognize mothers for everything they do,” she said. For more information about events held at the TTCC, call 450-1687 or visit

photo by Lance cpl. Jared Lingafelt

comedian sam fedele laughs with an audience of Marines and sailors during the Leatherneck comedy and entertainment tour at the Base theater aboard Marine corps Base camp Lejeune, friday. the tour gave more than 1,000 service members aboard base an opportunity to relax while watching various entertaining acts including comedians, a disk jockey, dancers and more.

Leatherneck tour comes to Lejeune marines, sailors enjoy comedic entertainment

Lance cpL. JaRed LingafeLt

marine Corps base Camp lejeune

photo by Lance cpl. Justin a. Rodriguez

children make macaroni necklaces and bracelets during the Mother’s day tea at the tarawa terrace community center aboard Marine corps Base camp Lejeune, saturday. the event was designed to give mothers a chance to relax and play with their children while being honored for their contribution to their families.

Marines and sailors got an afternoon of laughs, music and entertainment at the Leatherneck Comedy and Entertainment Tour at the Base Theater aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, Friday. Hosted by the Single Marine Program, the event was an opportunity for Marines and sailors to relax while watching comedic acts and many other performers. “The show exceeded my expectations,” said Pfc. Brad Bardo, a rifleman with 2nd Battalion, 8th Marines. “The comedians were really funny, and the other entertainers did a great job as well.” Comedians, a disk jockey, dancers from the ‘Purrfect Angelz’ and others took the stage, giving more than 1,000 Marines and sailors a variety of performances to enjoy. The SMP provides recreational activities, special events and community involvement for single or unaccompanied service members. “Every year when we attend conferences to see what improvements can be

made; one of the things single Marines ask for is more entertainment,” said Susan Goodrich, Camp Lejeune SMP branch head. “This show is one of the answers to meeting the needs of the Marines and sailors who want more local activities to participate in.” The tour travels to entertain service members around the world. Entertainers expressed their appreciation to the Marines and sailors while keeping the crowd enthused. “I love doing these shows for our armed forces,” said Sam Fedele, a comedian at the event. “I really appreciate what they do every day to keep us safe and this is a way for me to give back to them.” With unique opportunities arriving through the SMP, Marines are encouraged to attend each opportunity they can, according to Goodrich. The show was the second of the year aboard base, with another scheduled for Aug. 22 at the Goettge Memorial Field House. For more information on the Leatherneck Comedy and Entertainment Tour or programs and events with the Single Marine Program, call 451-4642.

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The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

may 15, 2014


All-American Family Night winner enjoys grand prize mCIeaST CG visits military child for lunch cpl. Jackeline M. perez rivera marine Corps base Camp lejeune


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bright-eyed first grader at Parkwood Elementary School in Jacksonville, N.C., had the unique opportunity to eat a school lunch with the leader of Marine Corps Installations East, in the schoolâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s cafeteria, May 7. Evoli Andrew won the lunch with Brig. Gen. Robert Castellvi during a raffle at the All-American Family Night, an event hosted by the Camp Lejeune School Liaison in April, where military families who live outside of base can learn about resources available to them. The young artist enjoyed speaking to Castellvi about art and gave him a painting of the American flag. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I like that he likes art, and I like art too,â&#x20AC;? said Evoli. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Talking about it was really fun.â&#x20AC;? Evoli looked forward to talking to Castellvi since the competition, said Jacqueline Andrew, Evoliâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s mother. â&#x20AC;&#x153;She said it was her honor to meet him,â&#x20AC;? said Jacqueline. However, Castellvi feels the honor was his. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It meant so much to me,â&#x20AC;? said Castellvi. â&#x20AC;&#x153;(Meeting Evoli) demonstrates the partnership we have with our community. These schools are partnered with us to teach our military kids. So many of them, like Evoli, are a part of

the fabric of this community and to be able to see the wonderful things that this school does to make our kids feel special is important.â&#x20AC;? While Evoli is young, she has a deep appreciation for the military, said Jacqueline. Jacqueline served in the Army and Evoliâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s father and grandfather are Marines. â&#x20AC;&#x153;From the moment she found out, she was excited,â&#x20AC;? said Jacqueline. â&#x20AC;&#x153;She said she knew he was special to the Marine Corps and she wanted it to be special.â&#x20AC;? Evoli carefully picked a bow for her hair and a dress to wear for the occasion. â&#x20AC;&#x153;(Castellvi) was charming and wonderful,â&#x20AC;? said Jacqueline. â&#x20AC;&#x153;He was thoughtful and happy to meet her.â&#x20AC;? Gunnery Sgt. David Andrew, Evoliâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s father, appreciated that Castellvi took the time off of his schedule to spend it with Evoli. Castellvi hopes other military families can see how MCIEAST is looking to support them, whether they live on base or in local communities. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think they feel the love and support that we have for them on Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune and Marine Corps Air Station New River,â&#x20AC;? said Castellvi. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re a part of their lives whether itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s inside the base or outside in the community. We care about them and we take part in their education.â&#x20AC;? For more information about the School Liaison Office future events, visit




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photo by cpl. Jackeline M. perez rivera


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MCCS encourages and supports the participation of individuals of all abilities in its programs and facilities.

Brig. Gen. robert castellvi, the commanding general of Marine corps installations east â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Marine corps Base camp lejeune holds a painting given to him by evoli, a military child, at parkwood elementary School in Jacksonville, n.c, May 7. Evoli won a lunch with Castellvi at a raffle held during the All-American Family night, an event hosted by the camp lejeune School liaison in april.

8C may 15, 2014

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

S E RV I N g T H E M I L I TA RY CO M M u N I T I ES O F CA M P L E j E u N E & N E W R I V E R


MAY-juNE 2014


Bloom in your new home

Pick up a copy of Military Homefront, a monthly real estate guide to Coastal Carolina brought to you by Landmark Military Media

Landmark Military Media

of North Carolina, Inc.

Classifieds auto  employment  Real eState  SeRviceS

d | the gloBe

thursday, may 15, 2014

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












CAREPRO “PRESENTS” YOUR NEWBORN HEAD TO TOE Keynote Speaker: Cheryl Kelly Child Developmental Specialist. Informative leaflets, Q&A session. *Door p r i z e s * Fa v o r s * R e f r e s h m e n t s * Saturday, May 17th at 1:00 PM Onslow County LIbrary-Jacksonville M & A PRO CLEANING, INC Your Move-Out Cleaning & Carpet Steaming Specialist. Licensed * Bonded * InsuredFull Base Access! 910.455.6338

vacation rentals

VACATION RENTALS 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







RENTALS $1550 MONTHLY RENT, 3-BDRMS, 2-BATHS, 2100 sq ft ranch, located in SneadsFerry.See (Property# MBO293571) for Virtual Tour and additional photos. Preferable 3-year term. 3BR, 2BA W/SUNROOM-1222SQFT. Quiet cul-de-sac. Lawn Service Included! Kitchen & flooring fairly new. No Pets, No Exceptions. Smoke-free. Very, very clean. Credit & reference check. $850/mo/$850 deposit. 910 346-1702 1018 FOSCUE DRIVE, JACKSONVILLE 3 bedroom, 2 bath, located near Jacksonville High School. No pets. $1,000 Call 910-389-8296 120 SECRETARIAT - 3 Bedroom, 2 bath home with garage on corner lot in gated community of Escoba Bay. Convenient to Courthouse Bay & MARSOC. $1150 per month. Ennett Realty (910) 327-3660.


244 ZACHERY LANE - 4 bedroom, 2 bath home with fireplace and double garage. Minutes to the Hwy 172 side gate of Camp Lejeune. Only $1020 CHOICE Realty 910 330 4481

1650 SQUARE FOOT 4 BEDROOM 2 bath home Move in ready Newly renovated detached 2 car garage reduced $95,000 wade 850 221 4855

245 YOUPON DRIVE 3BD/2BA $1,150 Private Pier/Water Front Mary Rawls, 910-326-5980 or

170 HALL POINT - 3 Bedroom, 1.5 bath brick home with water view. Available after April 15. $725 per month. Ennett Realty (910) 327-3600. 1983 W BRANDYMILL LANE - Move in today to this pet friendly 2 bedroom, 2.5 bath home with fenced yard. Each bedroom has it’s own private bathroom. Very close to the Piney Green entrance to Camp Lejeune. Only $595/month. CHOICE Realty 910 330 4481 2 AND 3 BEDROOM mobile homes for rent. Water and garbage included. Most pets ok. 910.358.4503 2 BED, 1 1/2 BATH TOWNHOUSE Greeford Place, no pets $695. Call 910-382-4556 2 BED, 1 BATH DUPLEX Water & trash included. Hubert. $750. (910) 5810919 212 RIVERSIDE DRIVE - 3 Bedroom, 1.5 bath with family room, sunroom, storage building and carport with view of Courthouse Bay. $900 per month available now. Ennett Realty (910) 327-3600. Other 1, 2, 3 or 4 BR’s available






1384 RAMSEY ROAD JACKSONVILLE 1860 square feet 3bd2ba $1150 Pets negotiable Huge master with jacuzzi tub and walk in shower Tiled carpet Big deck 9103550397



2060 Countrywood Blvd. 1/1 238 Easy St. 1/1 240 Cordell Village 1/1 100C Ravenwood 2/1 134 #6 Morningside Dr. 2/1 A1 Village Terrace 2/1 506 Nelson Dr. 2/1 46C Sophia Dr. 2/1 100 Easy St. 2/1 100 Cordell Village 2/1.5 123 Windsor Ct. 2/2 586 Haw’s Run #13 2/2 1911 Countrywood 2/2 213 Palace Circle 2/2 120 Charlton Place 2/2 131 Mesa Lane 2/2.5 204 Meadow Brook 2/2.5 1009 Bannister Loop 2/2.5 200 Winner’s Circle 2/2.5 32 Pirate’s Cove 2/2.5 3899 Wilmington Hwy 3/1 416 Maple St. 3/1.5 325 Leonard St. 3/2 1211 Castle Dr. 3/2 240 Natalie Ln. 3/2 904 Savannah Dr. 3/2.5 909 Pine Valley 4/2.5 884 Lynchburg Dr. 4/2.5



$450 $450 $450 $450 $495 $525 $525 $500 $625 $550 $525 $575 $675 $715 $725 $600 $725 $750 $795 $815 $655 $750 $550 $900 $1250 $1250 $1100 $1595

MOBILE MOBILE HOMES & LOTS HOMES & LOTS FOR RENT TRIANGLE FOR 1 1X2 mile fromRENT Air Station Water, Garbage & Water, Garbage & Lawn Care Included. Lawn CareSpecials Included. Military HOMES STARTING AT $500

Triangle Mobile Mobile Home Home Park Park Triangle

910-455-4923 910-455-4923

306 FORBES LANE - Move in today to this immaculate 3 bedroom, 2 bath home with huge bonus room, double garage, fireplace in family room and fully equipped kitchen with stainless steel appliances! Very close to MCAS New River. Only $1250/month. CHOICE Realty 910 330 4481 345 SMITH ROAD 2BD/1BA $700 Lawn Maintenance Included Mary Rawls, 910-326-5980 or 3785 FREEDOM WAY 3BD/1BA $760 Recently Renovated Mary Rawls, 910326-5980 or 3BR, 2BA W/SUNROOM-1222SQFT. Quiet cul-de-sac. Lawn Service Included! Kitchen & flooring fairly new. No Pets, No Exceptions. Smoke-free. Very, very clean. Credit & reference check. $850/mo/$850 deposit. 910 346-1702 44 KETCH DRIVE 2BD/2.5 BA $1,250 Two Bonus Rooms Mary Rawls, 910326-5980 or

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910-347-4049 camplejeuneglobe

Email: Website:

The Globe Classifieds

The besT ValUe foR YoUR dollaR filler in The Camp lejeUne aRea! as low as $795 peR week* TRadeR ads fRee foR miliTaRY* laRGesT disTRibUTion aRea of anY loCal papeR *with 50-week contract. Call for details. See page D2 or for official guidelines.

2D may 15, 2014

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

Rules, Regulations and tips on placing FRee tRadeR ads oR loW-cost classiFieds

How to Use Classifieds on our Website Using the Classified link on our website (, 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 12 p.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

E E R F ACTivE DuTy &


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 or Globe and Rotovue 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 or Globe and Rotovue office. Ads are reserved for the exchange or sale of personal goods only. Ads for personal services, businesses or pets may not be printed. The Public Affairs Office and Landmark Military Media 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. Submit your ad by dropping it off at the Public Affairs Office, the Globe and Rotovue office (address listed below), mailing it to the Public Affairs Office or Globe and Rotovue office or visiting “classifieds” at or

Free Trader Ad Form Mail to: Globe and RotoVue (Attn: Melissa Stone and Becca Keller)

1122 Henderson Drive Jacksonville, NC 28540

Drop off form: Globe and RotoVue 1122 Henderson Drive Jacksonville, NC 28540

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. Print Name: Signature: Rank: Organization: Home Address: Home Phone: Work Phone:

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

Coming to Maysville October 2014

Real Warriors read



(L-R) Curtis Morton, James Maides, Charles Evans, James Harper, Eric Hickman, Elijah Morton, Sen. Harry Brown, Ed Waltz & Tim Morton

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For more information, please contact Debbie FitzGerald, Sales Manager (910) 389-2427 |

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650 CEDAR POINT BLVD, BLDG. I, UNIT 2 2BD/2.5BA $950 Community Dock & Ramp Mary Rawls, 910-3265980 or BIG JOHN’S ESTATES 1 & 2 br apartments. Water, trash & lawn care incl. Pets allowed in 2br only! 1br $495 2br $650 call 910-455-2480 ext 11

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maY 15, 2014


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Furnished OCEANFRONT condo!! Rent includes water, sewer, trash, basic cable. $825


----------------------------------272 riverside drive

Unfurnished Single Family Home. Located in Sneads Ferry within minutes from the back gate of Camp Lejeune. Water views, nice area, close to beach, Riverview Cafe, and local bases. Covered parking. $1095


MOBILE HOME FOR RENT 2 and 3 bedrooms. Near Camp Lejeune back gate, North Topsail Beach, rifle range, and boat access. For more information call 910-389-3792 RENT 208 BRANCHWOOD DR 3bdrm 2bth 2 car garage No pets & non smokers prefer married will consider single 975.00 per mo with dep 1yr lease. 910-347-4370 SHARE A SPLIT RANCH HOME in Old Point Country Club Estates. Please sober, no pets, smoking or drugs. Single occupancy. $500. 1/2 utilities. (910) 270-5201

----------------------------------201 B villa capriani

Furnished OCEAN FRONT CONDO. Rent includes water, sewer, trash, basic cable, internet. Wonderful resort awesome pools with waterfalls and hot tubs. $1225

----------------------------------186 topsail reef

Furnished OCEANFRONT CONDO. Rent includes water, sewer, trash, basic cable, internet. Great Views, Newly remodeled AWESOME views!!! $850

----------------------------------205 Bluebird ct.

Unfurnished Single family home located in Justice Farms Sneads Ferry. 3 BR 2 BA easy access to Camp Lejeune Back gate, out door storage. $1125

----------------------------------204 sandpiper place

Unfurnished Single family home located in Sneads Ferry. Huge fenced in back yard, garage with extra bonus or office room. $1150 Bring in this listing from the gloBe paper and we will process your application for free! this is a savings of $20!!

homes for sale


1650 SQUARE FOOT 4 BEDROOM 2 BATH HOME Move in ready Newly renovated detached 2 car garage reduced $95,000 wade 850 221 4855 LET ENNETT REALTY BE YOUR BUYER’S AGENT! We can work for you (at no cost) when buying your new home. Call today for appointment at (910) 327-3600. TIME SHARE FOR SALE BY OWNER Take over payments on remainder owed. Call for more info 910-9341000. EXTRA CLEAN 3 BEDROOM 2 BATHROOM HOME. Located in the country, room for horses. May include trash pickup, lawn service, hunting privileges and extra land and shelter for horses. Many extras and options. Price determined depending on services and items desired. Must see to appreciate. Convenient to Camp Lejeune and MCAS New River.$875.00 Call (910) 546-1006. FOR RENT: DOUBLE-WIDE MOBILE HOME with 3 bedrooms, 2 baths on a private lot. No pets. $675 monthly, $700 deposit. Taking applications. 910-455-7680 FURNISHED ROOM FOR RENT with private bath $450.00 month, inc utl, wifi,TV, use of kitchen/washer/dryer $200.00 deposit. Hwy 258/Briar Hollow 910-548-3345 HAMPSTEAD 2BR/1BA CONDO. REMODELED. All appliances, W&D, $800 per mo. Conveniently located between Jax and Wilm 910-547-4324



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HOUSE FOR RENT, SNEADS FERRY NC, Ranch, 2100sqft, 3-bdrm, 2-bath in North Shore Country Club, 2-miles Topsail Beach, Available 07/01/2014. See Ad for more info at:, AD#: MBO293571 LEAVING THE AREA? Let us rent your home for you. We have 49 years of successful property management experience. Call today. Ennett Realty (910) 327-3600. MOBILE HOME 2BD/2BA neighborhood close to MCAS and new Walmart front and back cover porches fenced corner lot washer/dryer two sheds no pets $525 910-938-2529


Across 1. Alter 7. Defects 13. Language of Andorra 14. one who scrapes 16. Not off 17. People indigenous to Europe 19. of I 20. Hmongs

22. Brew 23. sandwich shops 25. shade trees 26. scope or extent 28. Self-immolation by fire 29. U of Al. fraternity 3-9-1856 30. Automatic data processing 31. Veterans battleground 33. “___ squad”

34. Frog genus 36. Pillage 38. Elsewhere defense 40. Graphic symbols 41. An opaque spot on the cornea 43. capital of Yemen 44. Doctors’ group 45. Electronic countermeasures 47. Make lace

48. chit 51. singer Horne 53. silent agreement 55. short-billed rail 56. Drinking container 58. Matchstick game 59. Indian dresses 60. Trumpeter Hirt 61. The View’s first segment 64. Atomic #34 65. Plural of 41 across 67. roof supports 69. Tears apart 70. Goat-like deities

DoWN 1. Folder paper 2. Mormon state 3. Folded, filled tortillas 4. Expression of sorrow 5. Follows sigma 6. Settle in tents 7. Milk paint 8. A batter’s run 9. Little Vienna on the Mures 10. stems 11. country singer Lang 12. Half tone interval 13. Arrives 15. occupies 18. Vestment 21. relating to Us artifacts 24. one who covers with laminate 26. Dental organization 27. Pitch 30. Like a feeble old woman 32. Murdered in his bathtub 35. __ Dhabi, Arabian capital 37. Play on words 38. Alloy of mercury 39. Mushroom gill 42. Perform 43. college entrance exam 46. Praying insects 47. Entices 49. Ascends 50. sculpture stands 52. God of Assyria 54. Data executive 55. Impudent 57. Not shared 59. rabbit tail 62. small amount 63. Irish revolutionary org. 66. Ben-Hur actor’s initials 68. older citizen (abbr.)

SEE D5 for answers

4D may 15, 2014

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

124 Sutton Drive ● Cape Carteret, NC ● $349,000 Golf course front, custom built home with swimming pool & hot tub in Star Hill subdivision just 5 minutes to beach. Beautifully landscaped setting w/ grand exterior entry, rear screen porch, large sun deck & irrigation system. Vinyl siding/windows, rain gutters, downspouts make an easily maintained home. Interior features include: 4BR/3.5BA split plan w/bonus room, large laundry/pantry, eat-in kitchen & formal dining, Corion kitchen counter-tops, whirlpool tub and wood/tile/carpet flooring. Home Warranty!

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

coRneR lot

155 Boat Landing Dr. | Cape Carteret

Well maintained 3 bedroom, 2 full bath mobile home on a permanent foundation. Corner lot on almost half an acre. Formal dining room, separate laundry room, fireplace in living room. Close to schools, restaurants and beaches. Currently rented until December. $98,500 MR1508

FRIDAY FIve 650 Cedar Point Blvd, Building 1, Unit 2 2BD/2.5BA 245 Youpon Drive 3BD/2BA 44 Ketch Drive 2BD/2.5 BA 345 Smith Road 2BD/1BA 3785 Freedom Way 3BD/1BA

$950 $1,150 $1,250 $700 $760

Community Dock Private Pier Two Bonus Rooms LawnMaintenanceIncl. RecentlyRenovated

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



Paying PeT dePosiTs?

Buy Today!



The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

may 15, 2014







IPIX CINEMA CONCEPTS high definition projector for home or professional use, 3D ready with screen. Asking $1,000 or best offer. Call 910-353-5735

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.


coolsculpting in Jacksonville for the entire month of May!

34 Office Park Drive, Ste 300 Jacksonville, NC 28546


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 CCMS STAFFING is looking for a Patient Safety Specialist for Naval Hospital Camp Lejeune. Full time M-F with full benefits available. Current RN licensure, B.s. degree in one of the health sciences, recent experience in risk management, performance improvement or quality management. Call Toni 877-456-3579 or email HIRING CLEANERS FOR Beach Rentals in Topsail Island. Interviewing April 25th, starting at 11:00 am. 310 Royal Palm Ave Surf City, NC 28445 910-382-4976 OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYERS FROM ACCOUNTS PAYABLE Bookkeeper Receivable Payroll Clerk: You want to be part of a great team? Good communication and organizational skills. If you are interested or would like further information, please contact SEEKING COLLEGE STUDENT. Salary, room and board included. Call 910388-8724 anytime 24/7

Everyone Deserves Healthy Skin.

For more information, visit


4 CEMETARY LOTS, ONSLOW MEMORIAL PARK. All or One. Price Negotiable. Make resonable offer. Email: FOR SALE: POWER WHEEL CHAIR Pronto Sure Step. Like new. $375 Call 910-455-7680 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


call today! (910) 769-4511





1990 FORD MOTOR HOME BY GEORGIA BOY CRUISEMASTER. 40,000 original miles. Purs like a kitten. Ready to go to CA if you wish. Call for details (910) 939-5569. $7,500 OBO. Must sacrifice due to illness.


FOR SALE: Stressless couch, 2 seatsrecline, white leather, solid wood frame, like new! $1,000 or best offer. Call 347-7804


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

Find more of what you’re looking for in The Globe’s classifieds!


1995 LOWE 24FT PONTOON BOAT w/trailer. 50 HP Evinrude. Excellent condition. 910-330-3156 C&C 27 SAILBOAT FOR SALE. Ready for summer. Great weekend fun, sleeps four. Sails in great shape, roller fuller jib. 455-1371



2008 KAWASAKI 1600 VULCAN NOMAD MOTORCYCLE. $7,000.00 will negotiate has many extras. Call 910 934-1902 ask for Tom



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

2012 TRIUMPH STREET TRIPLE IMPERIAL PURPLE! Limited edition color! 650 miles, great condition, garage kept, additional matching ferrings and accessories. $8,000 Pictures available. Contact Victoria at YAMAHA YZ-250F MOTOCROSS, YEAR 2013, Great condition and ready to ride. Price $4200.00 Firm. Great bike at Great Price. Selling to purchase new bike for Grandson. Call 910-3815361



Yard Sales


VOLKSWAGEN 2006 NEW Beetle, convertible, beige, top model, 2.5 liter engine, auto, brakes, heated seats, Tonneau cover, windbreaker, garage kept, serviced every 5000 miles, 70,484 miles, spotless, showcase condition, $11,750. Call 910-3533573 home, 910-333-4885 cell

YARD SALE, SATURDAY MAY 31ST. 7 am - 12 noon. 1021 Furia Drive, Jacksonville 28540 GETTING READY TO MOVE? Having a yard sale this weekend? Let us help you get the word out by advertising your yard sale here. Go to or call 910-347-9624 CampLejeuneGlobe


Answers from page D3






Looking for that

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

6D may 15, 2014

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.

Earn Extra MonEy Looking for hard working peopLe as independent contractors deLivering the gLobe aboard camp Lejeune in the foLLowing areas:

tarawa terrace ii/knox & midway park home deLivery route ď&#x201A;§ base access required reLiabLe transportation

caLL dennis at


y u B Local The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C. (888) 335-3079 2223 N Marine Blvd Jacksonville, NC 28546 (888) 817-5744 228 South College Road Wilmington, NC 28403

HONDA (877) 509-4896 2221 N Marine Blvd Jacksonville, NC 28546

may 15, 2014 (910) 353-1515 2043 Lejeune Blvd. Jacksonville, NC 28546 (910) 478-0533 1914 Wilmington Hwy Jacksonville, NC 28540 (888) 817-5744 1135 Lejeune Blvd. Jacksonville, NC 28540 1006 W. Corbett Ave. Swansboro, NC 28584


8D may 15, 2014

The Globe, Camp lejeune, n.C.






Amanda Hernandez 2013 Heroes at Home Winner

The results are in! Stay tuned to find out who the winner is!

G N O R T S presented by:



WWW.CampLejeuneGLobe.Com FLEXIBLE





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