US Marine Corps Recruit Depot - Yearbook (Parris Island, SC)
- Class of 1986
Page 1 of 142
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 142 of the 1986 volume:
5 MARINE CORPS
SOUTH CARULIN A
32' H +2
- VVVVVV , ,W W -f'f -, 'Www A,,. -,NWN Vfn,, ,fnmznnaavfmwmmmwww M-:V f:':n:em:+f ,'-- ww ,ff,' , ,f,-f,-.,f if-.Ki--f.. W- - ,,,f .,V ,:,,,,..-..f.:.f,g-.v---,-,.,,Qf, ,,.. 1 MfgM.Q,.Q.,,,,,,,,,M-Q,..,L.,,,
MAJOR GENERAL HAROLD G. GLASGOW, USMC
Major General Harold G. Glasgow is the Commanding General,
Marine Corps Recruit Depot!Commanding General, Eastern
Recruiting Region, Parris Island, South Carolina.
General Glasgow was born on February 4, 1929, in Heflin,
Alabama. He later moved to Birmingham, Ala., and graduated
from Jones Valley High School in June, 1947. He received his B.S.
degree in Physical Education from the University of Alabama
119513, and also holds an M.S. degree in International Affairs from
George Washington University 119723. On Sept. 26, 1951, he was
drafted into the Marine Corps and attained the rank of staff
sergeant prior to being commissioned a second lieutenant in
March, 1953 while in Korea.
Upon completing The Basic School, Quantico, Va., in October,
1953, he was assigned to the Marine Corps Recruit Depot, Parris
Island, S.C., where he served as the Staff Secretary, He was
transferred to the 1st Marine Brigade, Kanoehe Bay, Hawaii, in
August, 1956 and served as Executive Officer, Company "B", 1st
Battalion, 4th Marines. Shortly after, he was assigned the task as
coach of the Hawaii Marines Baseball Team. Reassigned to Camp
Lejeune, N.C., in 1958, he continued his endeavor in the athletic
field as coach of the Camp Lejeune Marines in 1958, 1959 and 1960.
In December, 1960, he was ordered to the 3d Marine Division on
Okinawa and assumed command of Company "A", 3d
Reconnaissance Battalion. Returning to the U.S. in January,
1962, he was assigned to Inspector-Instructor duty with the 40th
Rifle Company, USMCR, Lubbock, Texas. He was transferred to
Quantico in April, 1965 and attended the Command and Staff
College. Following graduation in June, 1966, he returned to Camp
Lejeune, where his assignments included: Executive Officer, 2d
Battalion, 2d Marinesg Staff Secretary and Assistant Chief of
Staff, G-3 lOperationsb. In July, 1968, he was ordered for duty in
Vietnam with the 1st Marine Division and served as Commanding
Officer, 2d Battalion, 1st Marines.
He returned to the United States in August, 1969 and was
assigned duty at Headquarters Marine Corps, where he served as
Head, General Officer!ColonellAdministrative Assigment Section,
serving in this capacity until he attended the National War
College, Fort McNair, Washington, D.C., in August, 1971.
From June, 1972 until March, 1975, he was assigned as the
Executive Assistant to the Assistant Commandant of the Marine
Corps. Following reassignment to the 2d Marine Division, Camp
Lejeune, N.C., he served as the Commanding Officer, 6th Marines,
during the period May 7, 1975 until June 3, 1976, with collateral
duty as Commanding Officer, 36th Marine Amphibious Unit from
June 1, 1975 to Jan. 10, 1976. He was assigned duty as the
Assistant Chief of Staff, G-3, on June 14, 1976. Following his
advancement to brigadier general on Feb. 28, 1978, he assumed
duty as Commanding General, Marine Corps Air Ground Combat
Center on March 20, 1978. On April 30, 1980, General Glasgow
assumed command of the Combined Arms Command as a
concurrent duty. He assumed command of the 7th Marine
Amphibious Brigade on May 16, 1980. General Glasgow was
advanced to major general on April 10, 1981, and assumed duty as
the Deputy for Development!Director, Development Center,
Marine Corps Development and Education Command, Quantico,
Va., on May 5, 1981. On June 1, 1982, General Glasgow was
assigned duty as the Director, Operations Division, Plans, Policies
and Operations Department, Headquarters Marine Corps. In
June, 1984 he was assigned duty as the Commanding General, III
Marine Amphibious ForcelCommanding General, 3d Marine
Division, FMF, Pacific, Okinawa. He served in this capacity until
he assumed his current assignment on June 27, 1986.
General Glasgow's awards include: the Legion of Merit with
Combat "V"g the Bronze Star Medal with Combat "V"g
Meritorious Service Medal, Combat Action Ribbong Navy Unit
Commendation, National Defense Service Medal with one bronze
star: Korean Service Medal with three bronze stars, Vietnam
Service Medal with four bronze stars: Korean Order of Military
Merit lHWARANGjg Korean Presidential Unit Citationg Republic
of Vietnam Meritorious Unit Commendation: Republic of Vietnam
Cross of Gallantry with Palmg United Nations Service Medal: and
the Vietnam Campaign Medal.
Major General Glasgow is married to the former Carol
Cunningham of Tuscaloosa, Alabama. They have three children,
Steve, Jeff and Jennie.
COLONEL L. R. OGLE
Colonel Larry R. Ogle was born in Rolla, Missouri on 17 June 1937
and graduated from Rolla, High School in 1955. He received an
NROTC appointment to the University of New Mexico in 1957.
Upon graduation from the University of New Mexico in 1961, he
was commissioned and attended the Basic School at Quantico,
Initially assigned to the Second Marine Division in 1962,
Colonel Ogle served as a Rifle Platoon Commander, Company
Executive Officer and Battalion Intelligence Officer for the First
Battalion, Second Marines. While serving with the Second Marine
Division, Colonel Ogle graduated from Jungle Warfare School in
Panama, Jump School and Amphibious Reconnaissance School.
In 1964, Colonel Ogle was assigned to the Marine Corps Recruit
Depot, Parris Island, where he served as a Series Officer, Third
Recruit Training Battalion and as the Scheduling Officer, Recruit
He was next ordered to the Republic of South Vietnam, where he
served as Advisor for the Nine Strike Force Companies in Rung
Sat Special Zone. On return to the United States, Colonel Ogle
served as the Officer Selection Officer, St. Louis, Missouri and
attended Amphibious Warfare School at Quantico, Virginia.
In 1968, Colonel Ogle was assigned to the Third Marine Division
in Northern I Corps, Vietnam. He served as Intelligence Officer,
Fourth Marines: Operations Officer, Second Battalion, Fourth
Marines and as the Third Marine Division Combat
In 1969, he was transferred to the Development Center at
Quantico, Virginia where he served as a Project Officer. In 1972,
Colonel Ogle was assigned as the Marine Tactics Instructor at the
U. S. Military Academy, West Point where he taught Combined
Arms Operations, Special Operationsllnfantry Tactics and
He attended the Navy Command and Staff School in 1975. Upon
graduation, he was assigned to the Second Marine Division where
he served as Operations Officer, Second Battalion, Eighth
Marines and as the Division, G-3 Training Officer.
In 1978, Colonel Ogle attended Air War College. Upon
graduation, he was transferred to the First Marine Air Wing,
Okinawa where he served as Commanding Officer, Wing
Transport Squadron. Colonel Ogle returned to the Air University
as the Marine Instructor in 1980, in 1982, he was assigned as the
Commanding Officer, N ROTC Unit, University of Rochester.
In 1985, Colonel Ogle reported to the Marine Corps Recruit
Depot, Parris Island, where he served as the Assistant Chief of
Staff, Personal Services. In 1986, Colonel Ogle was assigned as
the Commanding Officer, Recruit Training Regiment on Parris
Colonel Ogle's personal decorations include two Bronze Stars
with Combat HV", three Navy Commendations with Combat "V",
Purple Heartg Air Medal, Army Commendation: Vietnamese
Honor Medal, First Classg Vietnamese Cross of Gallantry with
Silver and Bronze Starsg Combat Action Ribbon and several
Campaign and Service Awards.
Colonel Ogle is married to the former Sandra Ann O'Quinn of
Montgomery, Alabama. They have four children: Michelle,
Wendy, Mike, and Chris.
, J f
5 f 3, Q 5 Y x
THE MENTAL AND MORAL QUALITIES of the United
States Marine have been tested constantly since the birth of
the nation. All through the long history of the Marine Corps
there are examples, both in war and peace, of his versatility,
trustworthiness, singleness and tenacity of purpose,
courage, faithfulness and self-sacrifice.
The rich tradition of the Corps dates back to November
10, 1775, when it was established by the Contintental
Congress. In the Revolutionary War, the Marines fought
against the British Fleet on the ships of John Paul Jones,
and made their first amphibious landing on the beaches of
the Bahamas in 1776. Marines ended their war with the
Mediterranean pirates when they planted the Stars and
Stripes over the pirate stronghold of Derne, in Tripoli, after
a six-hundred-mile march across the desert of North Africa.
In the War of 1812, they fought on Lake Champlain and
Lake Erie, and were with General Jackson behind the
barricades at New Orleans.
They defeated the Seminole Indians in the dense swamps
of Florida in 1836, and fought under General Scott in the
Mexican War of 1846-48. Their first visit to Japan came in
1854 as guard detaclunents from the ships of Commodore
Perry's fleet. Under the command of Colonel Robert E. Lee,
U.S.A., Marines captured John Brown at Harper's Ferry in
They fought savages in Formosa in 1867, and stormed
the barrier forts of Korea in 1871. During the Spanish-
American War, a single battalion of Marines held the naval
base at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, against 6,000 Spaniards,
while other Leathernecks distinguished themselves at the
Battle of Santiago and with Dewey at Manila. They helped
quell the Boxer Rebellion in China in 1900, and from then on
until World War I, men of the Corps campaigned in the
Philippines, Cuba, Mexico, Haiti, and Santo Domingo to
protect American lives and property.
On the battlefields of France, Marines were called "Devil
Dogs" by the Germans because of their courage and
tenacity of attack. In the first World War, the Fourth
Brigade of Marines took part in five operations as part of
the famed Second Division of the A.E.F. - Belleau Wood,
Soissons, St. Mihiel, Champagne, and the Meuse-Argonne,
Marine units were decorated six times by the French during
The interim between world wars found the Marines
engaged in developing the technique of amphibious warfare
and in their traditional pursuits around the globe, from
guarding the U.S. mails to fighting bandits in Nicaragua.
World War I I saw the men who wear the eagle, globe, and
an anchor valiantly defend Wake Island and Bataan and
then spearhead the amphibious landings across the Pacific
in the Solomons, at Tarawa, Saipan, Guam, Iwo Jima,
and Okinawa, to name a few. Following the war, Marines
continued to serve the nation, by having duty in Korea,
Lebenon, Vietnam, Lebenon again and Grenada.
The United States Marine Corps, rich in tradition and
world-famed for its battle record and esprit de corps, plays
an important role as the nation's "force-in-readiness" to
help keep the peace throughout the world today.
THE MAIN GATE
Parris Island, South Carolina
Boulevard De France
r . '51 1 ,
"wi-lens rr ALL BEGINS" fig"
-1, ,,,, Y f 3 525,34 A x
ug 31 1 --Mn-1. ,.
" , . K Z A! Y k W V NJ xl'
in .1 'mmbwfmmi
Iwo Jima Monument
, .- ,L , g
' :wL..J-vw.12flWrr vii wsfwfilfi
' ' ,k,a,jinu'1Iv'ff:t1 ' '
1 T -.:L,,..H',
Parris Island, located in Port Royal Sound, has
a long and colorful history. Although the first
Marines did not arrive on the island until June,
1891, the story of its occupancy by Europeans
reaches back more than three centuries. The first
to come to the area were Spanish explorers, who
arrived in the harbor in 1520. They named the
area Santa Elena and claimed it for the King of
In 1562, a French expedition of Huguenots
Cprotestantsl arrived in Port Royal. Under the
command of Jean Ribaut, the French explored the
harbor, landed on Parris Island, and somewhere in
the region, established a small outpost called
Charlesfort. Ribaut returned to France, with plans
of expanding his foothold at Port Royal, however,
before he could return the garrison of Charlesfort
mutinied and returned to France.
VVhen word of the French incursions reached
Spanish authorities, an expedition was out-fitted
under Pedro Menendez to destroy the French and
place colonies along the southeast coast.
Menendez established St. Augustine, defeated
French expeditions, and in 1566, he came to
Parris Island where he built his capital city of
Santa Elena. For the next ten years, Parris Island
served as the site of the cap1tal of Spanish Florida.
In 1577 the settlers were driven out by Indians.
They returned the following year and rebuilt their
homes but in 1586 because of English raids they
abandoned Santa Elena and moved to St.
In 1663 nearly 100 years after the Spanish had
left William Hilton came to Port Royal and visited
the remains of the Spanish settlement on Parris
Island. Hilton s glowing reports of the area resulted
in the English settlement of South Carolina. Parris
Island was owned by a number of early colonialists
including Alexander Parris the treasurer of South
Carolina who purchased the island in 1715. The
island s name dates back to him and his daughter
and son-1n-law were the first English settlers of
Shortly after the outbreak of the Civil War in
Port Royal region was captured by a Federal
expedition. Though Parris Island was not actively
occupied large military installations were
established on Hilton Head and Bay Point Islands
and at Beaufort. Among the units serving in the
area was a battalion of United States Marines who
were stationed on Bay Point Island.
Augustine. November, 1861, Parris Island along with the entire
Recruit Training Regiment Headquarters
. Q. Xxx
, Q N.,
. -' wv e
- Www MA
,w.f , .. . V
War Memorial Building fwithin a museum!
.yv Q seg
Visitors Center Named for former Senator Paul Douglas
MARINES LAND AT PARRIS ISLAND
After the war, the United States kept a naval
presence in the sound, and then in 1885
construction began on Parris Island for a
permanent Navy yard. The first Marine
activity was established on Parris Island on
June 26, 1891, when First Sergeant Richard
Donovan, USMC, arrived with a small
detachment for duty at the Naval station. The
Marines were highly commended for service in
preserving life and property during the
hurricane and tidal wave that swept over the
island in 1893.
By 1903, the Naval Station on Parris Island
was considered to be too small, and operations
were eventually shifted to Charleston, S. C.
While the navy was closing its activities, the
Marines, in 1909, opened an officers school,
and in 191 1 two recruit companies came to the
island for training, however before the year
was out the schools were transferred and the
island was converted into a Naval disciplinary
On November 1, 1915, the area was again
turned over to the Marine Corps, and recruit
training reestablished. Parris Island has since
become famous as a training base of U. S.
Marines. During World War I, some 41,000
recruits were trained here.
Prior to 1929, all transportation to and from
the island was by small boats operating between
the Post Docks and Port Royal, South Carolina.
In 1929, the "water era" came to an end with the
completion of the Horse Island bridge and
PARRIS ISLAND AT WARTIME LEVELS
In August, 1940, recruit training was first
organized on a battalion basis. With the coming
of World War II, a flood of recruits, as well as
new permanent personnel to train them arrived
aboard the island.
The Base was enlarged to handle 13 recruit
battalions, and, between 1941 and 1945, almost
205,000 recruits were trained at Parris Island. At
the time of the Japanese surrender, there were
more than 20,000 fledgling Marines in training
at Parris Island.
At the end of the war, the island was reduced
to a population low by the rapid demobilization.
Prior to the outbreak of the crisis in Korea, there
were only two recruit battalions in training.
At the start of the Korean Campaign, Parris
Is1and's recruit population was barely 2,350.
Iron Mike Monument WWI
That figure swelled to a peak load of
24,424 recruits undergoing training in
March of 1952. From the outset of the
Korean Campaign to the withdrawal of
the First Marine Division from Korea,
more than 138,000 Marines received their
recruit training at Parris Island.
In September, 1946, it was decided at
Headquarters Marine Corps to reorganize
the post at Parris Island in the interests of
greater efficiency and economy of
personnel and to give it a designation that
would reflect its primary mission. At the
direction of the Commandant, the
Commanding General at Parris Island
prepared plans and tables of organization
to carry out the change, and after a
preparatory transitional period the
approved reorganization officially went
into effect. On December 1, 1946, the
Marine Barracks, Parris Island, became
the Marine Corps Recruit Depot, Parris
On May 4, 1956, the Recruit Training
Command was organized under the
direction of Brigadier General Wallace M.
Greene, Jr. In April, 1958, this unit was
re-designed the Recruit Training
Regiment. It controls all activities dealing
with the training of male recruits.
.' K . ,I K It gf!
.. . ,,
is -- I . --Ms
Il E ,XL Y i-.fifr ffl'
fi- 15,1 1 ,
BJ "' -4 , . ,
M1 -5 , M " it
KY l " N TQY' A
f l - E
Displays At Museum
The new changes in the command structure had
their first tests in training men for the Vietnam War.
During this time, recruit loads were increased, with
over 10,000 men undergoing training at one time.
Before the conflict ended, over 200,000 Marines
graduated from Parris Island.
Women Marines are also part of Parris Island. The
first arrived as reservists in 1943, and in 1949 the
Depot became the permanent basic training site for
all Women Marines.
The Recruit Training Regiment is composed of the
First, Second, Third and Fourth 1Womenl Battalions
and Weapons Training Battalion.
In addition to recruit training, Parris Island has a
Drill Instructors School and N CO School. The Depot
is also the headquarters for the Eastern Recruiting
All support units and schools come under the
command of Headquarters and Service Battalion.
Parris Island's progress has
been chiefly along military lines,
as the Depot keeps pace with
advances in the art of training
recruits, making it one of the
most efficient and picturesque
military reservations in the
Today the Marine Corps
Recruit Depot, Parris Island,
South Carolina, stands proud of
its heritage, pleased with its
accomplishments and responsive
to the challenges of the future.
- ARRIVAL AT PARRI I AN -
:. Qin" '
i w I
,QF 1 1 1 V 7
1 if f11g,:,,. 3
f wlifm-. vm
mv nz-12:-'iiliigg ,
f S, 1g Qu A
. W H.
1 .lu 7 I X
HIIIIHIUH l"H '
I.-v-'rgrnf-I E '95
',.-.'.,Y1...w4 M, WM, ,
il.: . .
-- CUNTRABAND SEARCH --- '
-- INITIAL ISSUE ---
I ITIAL CLOTHI G ISS
MEDICAL EXAM -l
MAKING OF PACKS
V ' I
TRE GTH TE T
X MN QE H
PHYSIC LTR INING
, ' ffaffz- ' ' 1 '
5 f ,sv E '
CIRCUIT C0 R
,M 5 fi al
T .- 1 1?
' M N , 'Q mn 1 . , 'W
-fw fufr am, I
ww 'Wu f- Q Ll
, Vx, --NNN W, ,
My , Www
1, Vu 'W
- - QQQ 4. ,
me . ,ff-pug.
paving 4 - 21
X W , M
. , 'M:,."Y, ww,
' ,:, L
"'w'wW?N 1' f
Q i W 1
, ww, H
I . M.-
-- CLASSES --
,J AJ I -J
MANUAL 0F ARMS
---" CLGSE CCMB-AT -I
BAYON ET DRILL
wilq' yu ,
. I K2
?gf , ' Af ,
-Q5 1 , -
' ' V . , W I Y N 1, 1 qu' 1 d
W :JV f . , V ' V ' 'Fuji V M Ie
1 ELI - , .M mwf-" A V : W 4 '9-' "
' ,E . , , ' K 4 Vf
is f J Ae
' X " f' .
1' ,' Y'
. J J
,f V, : F
u , , , A 5 .
"1 5 1 , F .f
M51 j -1 ,. , A , . , V X, V, 5 V,' rf'
' F- . K A , f Vg if - K
x X ,
Q. fg W
, V ' "f,
m . M
, ,sf , '
. - .4
' M V . 'M
' WM . F, A
Q . .fl ,A f
1' .e rf
,. - f , ,K
-A W. " f
rf. if ,-
" f'-1.1 .V
ff. L, 1 11 ' TQFV- 1 -
'uma 11 11:1
X-at V Ie . , k.--wwwgggg-...
W ww ,gg f L .1 . -7- f - 1 j Y K- .!!5:.1Wj.., 31111. "
'W Jvw- "X'T'iL..,... ...... 11, ..... .
-am. 13:55 'QU 1: 1 .L Winn..
-- -as 'ifgzx .'., t .1.L.-... A 3:-1.5,
Q15-1-,4,f,,4csr' i ""h"Qv.......f""4 ffIIfl'fTf1K2A.q.a.:1?7' .,..+, gy
N Q 1-.5 W A ,. ,nan W
-"W ' . 1. 1' '-.ffl 95 """1 f
, ' -fini S ---M 5- -
.. M 'f-ff?--"
Y Y -
-- 1 iff-
,-.-vL-.K " '
- 1 -- -.- ig.g':4::.41- HQ, - .., ,
, ,.g,.g. ,. 1.. 1 . tw .
'M' 'A 1' ' 1
, 1 11 1- - 1- 11 1 1 1 1 1 '41 1 F-.H - ' ' vw, . 'W ' 1 , ,, - ....-1 , 1,1111.-
Y S i"V', !"',Y"" ' 111111111111 1 :l'W111 1 W: Ml 1,1..gg111Q,, ,1 i?iii2 -- Y , 1-4q11w111111:11111113 V 1 1 Y1.11111111WaE:W,J11l MD114' 5-1 Y i in girl Y H V ! 1 1
1 1111 ' . 11 . , 1 1 1 jg---w , 1 - -- N"""""- 1- 1 1 1' Q .fe--fp,-Q 11 'j 1 - .111 11 -'Z 11+-v2:g,111,1j',,1.5113Y11',1,9' "
'Q-11.1-i1.w5'114.'-"' .uit A-if'W1Li1!WlV.11l1f1f'5'5f , , -- ' ' ' K R. 1 WW, 1 .IN'f+"'f5. 'W N' 5 1" 1 .1 ' Eff-'-M,
f ia iw -' M' 'W WE11-E1111+1-M1.:1-w11f FAQ ' QQ-if 'T 1 .. . , . 1 1 ,,. 1-pf -Q. ,1-1 .1 '1f-wiv?--f9'M9+1 1 1 - . - ., '171.1'F -1 WM --:gf
5 " " ""fp1fm1vr111:5. -11-1 -i ff- 11,1tfmMsSwfwf',5Qkz!iE2Sw-I--'f:1-.- -- -W 'Xt gr' Liikuiilxi 1 11g-1:5
V. -- -- , ?f,.,f.,,1f1, -.- 1
sag-.Eg-ggha, . V YVVV 4 7.53.--2 . , .
s Qk"""R'iff2ff1e.-22521.-1-4.3.1 . ,. f
J--1:2 .fm-M -1 ' f-
4"'7Eq?igiz-a.?'fQ13.1, - 4- , 5 '
3-1-F' " Si ' 'l
- -- 1 1 1'
NJ ' '
.1 .11f-.gal . ,1 f,
' '21-fflwg 1. . 1 ,1 1. -1 K
K l - K -w'- "W"mm'm M A ldlimi 4"5'1"'ll'l-l-Uv'-illlluliilagi 1-:lflUHE5llQlWlhlM"f!'1I'l'h'
-- f- 1 Q4 f 11 1. 1. 1 , 1 .1 .1 11 . ' "7 ""'n -M... A., -
F" ' ' ' ' ' l F Y'- I .Q a u u n1l I l u-u-3.1! I Q-5--1-I-1l'u I1,l1l41l--l-Q-H!
- ,g f 'M ' M 1 M - 1 ,Q H VJ111 15--,.,5,1!1 ,,,11,. 11111 is
1 111111111 , . 1 'i - ' 11. 1 :111 'E
1 'M' 11,11 " i'i1W "'.11l1111f',- W1 1111'- 1
1 11 ' av , X ww, 1
1 1' 1 1' V X X f '1311g'11W!:kw1 .111-
. 1' V1 MWTT' 1. W. H1, 'mx .N -M F R ML K W H K M .. 1
, 1 ,11111j1:EI!:' ,1 ' 1 '
1 ,gM"" M-W" - MM- ' 1 " , A . 111151 1.:.3:J,1..11'1:1 ""'
.1111m1 1' ' '
11" 1 ' N
- l . 4 1.5 ' .L ' .M l ' '
. ' - w v
' - -, 1 , , 1
' 111111 '
Q .1 . 1'1 - X Q X . N ,
. 1 . , If 1 W y i . ,, Q M i A 5 N
M1 1 . , K .
V 4 l-Y ' A Q H 1.
V- ...... .....,....-.,111
- - 1
1.-w.m,11........11..1.,.. 11.11 .. ,.
k s- 'fu
4 ww' f
4 , --,h
5, KM' 11 .
Q gf X Q,
, K X
, . Nm
'gf A .5 5. ,J
W, 3 . E4
m Q 1 A yf
i ' E H
,lg 'hr A 452 V V 1
M RKSMANSHIP I TR CTOR
--- BUTT DETAIL
. 5, -cuff' '
A 1 f Y
, V VV J
" 'T pr' ' '
- If", .' 72-T3
,, .Qin "" v
M SS DUTY
'gfmm VV ""' "ju MM "
l 1 i
FIELD FIRI G
516 M 1 I V if-4
K 4 ,
sgiig. X .
FIRI GPI TOL
2 1 1 I. lv Q
5 umm! fn
.m,. . ,
, i 714, Q
M' 4 im:
z' LLQ. ,L Q1
V V, wig ' Y
5 A 1
WU F. M
il ,A n
,mi 3 Q
1 1 ,
IN THE FIELD
5 . ff,
r X V ,
w, " fgEm,,'w,1i f ., fgfig
ww,,g,,m ' wwf
fw H iii- if W' 'Psigff' '-
S5951 'xl .- 1.
.. M.-W .4
FIRE TE M MO EME
ra, Q...g k
, , W,
3 3 H IL G
5 E7 gf ah
V M Wg,
J ' .
W MW? .
-dm, M. mv '
A , 1 r
hw A lv 71
sg R Q
W W ,J
- YV. fmt, 1 ' .g. - ba
BC COUR E
X f Q,
W :a ff W wa'
, 'W H
"""' INFILTRATIGN COURSE --
W Q 41.
' - J A. ,gif , K
M W fgwlmvw
- ,- S jg' Fir
QU D T TIC
--- RAPPELING ------
--- HAND T0 HAND ----
CO FIDE CE COURSE
P EfQ.w?,imW F' -,
111- SLIDE FUR LIFE -I
--M --...... ,W V-M ,hs , ,
'---S--X--..............+,N q. "
' ' -- 5'-.-..
'r' W,--.. L,
, Vg: 1 Y 3.
. X 4 Q H ga' F X '
- EL Ma - '
----- GRADUATION ---
Ka.. L E
-1 PASS IN REVIEW --
fs .V 51,15 '
A X...-'W -
Ep , , ,
"1 73- . w
' ' : 1
, -V !
' " Q
M f, A qw
M ...M w
TH IRD RECRUIT
,, i I
LtCoI K.L. Christy Mai J.W. Beamon SgtMai J.B. Wyndham
Battalion Commander Battalion Exec. Officer BN. Sgt. Mai.
Capt K.M. Scott 1stLt D.A. Graczyk 1stLt D. Campbell
CUWIPHHV Commander Series Commander Asst. Series Commander
1stSgt T.L. Bailey GySgt A. Rodriguez
Company First Sergeant Series Chief Drill Instructor
QYED ST ,KQD ST4
O9 1' QP Oex fivrff, yy
Commenced Training P I T G 0 Completed Training
7 October 1986 19 December 1986
SSgt lT.G. Barnes SSgt M.G. Williams Sgt J.H. Ehrisman Sgt T.A. Clenney
Senior Drill Instructor Drill Instructor Drill Instructor Drill ll1SlrUcl0r
Commenced Training P L T Q 0 1 Completed Training
7 0ctober1986 19 December 1986
33915, shaard, Jr. ggi 3, Mitchell Ill Sgt D.W. Higginbotham, Jr. Sgt R-W. word
Senior Drill Instructor Drill Instructor grin lnstrucigr Drill Instructor
St. John, W.
Commenced Training 2 Completed Training
7 0cmhe,1985 19 December 1986
l , J
3391 R-W' gm-,ay Sgt M.A. Mink Sgt R.L. Manchester Sgt M.A. Adams
Senior D,-in Instructor Drill Instructor Drill Instructor Drill Instructor
l 1 , l
PL T00 3303
7 October 1986 19 December 1986
SSgt T.D. Muchison SSgt A.R. Boudreau SSgt L. Hume. -lf' 591 A- Johnson
Senior Drill instructor Drill Instructor Drill lnStrUCt0r Drill lnsifumf
De Baise, E.
A X X
ZA A ' 'W
8 - d"::l1-gnffgl 2
, ?y: f'f' YQQQ hk F m
. If h af- . if
S-Qbw-fy , ix L Q L'
45 - .ix 'yy
ov Q .. A
. 2- v
QMNJ K X QRSHQ
NX! kg W 58,599 , -3. i
QQ Q3 Q, . My if
lr ' .Y ' x 5 'Ea :ft
N . '-X
. , K
Ni , ' Q --
Q Q8 ,
, vs.. fm. f K 'M ... M- -
.Q -- we -W ..--f
X Q L
- ,, MW - -- ..
Signs. M .
,wid X my
N my W'
N ss- L
., '+ . K ...
'N fb S Q . M A
Rs if N ..
JW --g,..,.f .
xf in X
F :Xb M ,.,
fx Reis Q X ,, A
' 3' 'F 5
. ' '-JL w y-
-' ' i 'B ,ff
aj. 5 '-v g '
43-'tif '-l jf'
, 1? XF , x
idx Q Yu A 'ri
ft' 'f A-'iff IW
grit., . ,K
Q Q "Q
I, M. w.,..,,,.. -
.px mfg QHW
ws? '--- Lt., - ,
J .. S Si
N S C
Suggestions in the US Marine Corps Recruit Depot - Yearbook (Parris Island, SC) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.