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These policies are intended to help Marines accomplish the mission and keep families aboard MCLB Barstow safe.
Visitors of the base must present their driver's license to the sentry at an installation access control point (gate) and identify who they are going to visit.
All vehicles are subject to installation rules and regulations.
Visitors must provide current liability insurance, current registration and proof of valid driver's license.
Much has been written about the Benjamin Ingham, who formed the Inghamite Church and who came to prominence after going to the USA with the Wesley brothers.
However, by far the most interesting of the two Ossett-born Benjamin Inghams is the younger Ingham (1786-1861), the great-nephew of the earlier Benjamin Ingham (1712-1762), but who is hardly known outside of Sicily, where he moved to live and work in 1806.
Not much has been written about this little-known Ingham, who it is said was possibly the greatest tycoon England has ever known.
Ingham made his fortune in Sicily, but invested heavily in the rapidly expanding 19th century economy of the USA.
They provide an amazing insight into his life, the turbulent history of Sicily and the way that Ingham expanded his extensive business empire.
The Inghams are one of the oldest recorded families in Ossett, dating back at least to the time of the English Civil War.
The earliest recorded Ossett Ingham is William Ingham (1615-1670) who was a felt maker, yeoman and Ossett landowner.
Another son of Joshua Ingham III and younger brother of Cunliffe Ingham was William Bairstow Ingham (1850-1878) who it is said was the first "Crocodile Dundee" when he killed a 13ft man-eating, saltwater crocodile on the Barron River, near Cairns in Queensland.
He first shot the crocodile but didn't kill it, so he dived on top of it as it escaped back into the river and then despatched it with his bare hands by plunging a hunting knife into its throat. Sadly, William Ingham met a very grizzly death, when he was killed and eaten by cannibals on Brooker Island in New Guinea in December 1878.