Battalion guidon

Battalion guidon DEFAULT

See also: Change of command (military)

In the United States Army, Navy, Marine Corps, and Air Force, a guidon is a military standard that company or platoon-sized elements carry to signify their unit designation and corps affiliation or the title of the individual who carries it. A basic guidon can be rectangular, but sometimes has a triangular portion removed from the fly (known as "swallow-tailed")

Significance[]

The significance of the guidon is that it represents the unit and its commanding officer. When the commander is in, his or her guidon is displayed for everyone to see. When he leaves for the day, the guidon is taken down. It is an honor, although sometimes a dubious one, to be the guidon carrier for a unit, known as a "guidon bearer" or "guide". He or she stands in front of the unit alongside of the commander (or the commander's representative), and is the rallying point for troops to fall into formation when the order is given. In drill and ceremonies, the guidon and commander are always in front of the formation.

The guidon is a great source of pride for the unit, and several military traditions have developed around it, stemming back from ancient times. Any sort of disgrace toward the guidon is considered a dishonor of the unit as a whole, and punishment is typical. For example, should the guidon bearer drop the guidon, he must fall with it and perform punishment, often in the form of push-ups. Other units may attempt to steal the guidon to demoralize or antagonize the unit. Veteran soldiers know not to give up the guidon to anyone outside their unit, but new recruits may be tempted into relinquishing it by a superior, especially during a unit run.

By branch[]

Army[]

As described in Chapter 6 of Army Regulation 840-10, guidons are swallow-tailed marker flags in branch-of-service colors, measuring 20 inches (51 cm) at the hoist by 27 inches (69 cm) at the fly, with the swallow-tail end forked 10 inches (25 cm). Previously guidons were made of wool bunting, and if serviceable these older versions may still be used. Current guidons are made of heavyweight rayon banner cloth. Old guidons show letters and numerals reversed as if printed through on the reverse of the guidon. Current guidons are made so that letters and numerals read correctly on both sides.

In general, the following Army units are entitled to guidons: lettered companies, troops, and batteries of regiments and separate battalions; separate numbered TO&E companies; and headquarters elements of groups, brigades, divisions, corps, commands, schools, and similar organizations.

Lettered companies (troops and batteries in the cavalry and field artillery respectively) of battalions (squadrons in the cavalry) have guidons displaying the branch insignia, the company letter, and the battalion and regimental numbers. The base color of the guidon is the first named color of the applicable branch, e.g. scarlet for field artillery, with the letters, numerals and insignia applied in the second named color of the branch, e.g. yellow for field artillery. For companies of separate battalions, the branch insignia is centered on the guidon between the battalion number above and the company letter below. For companies of battalions of regiments, the number above the insignia is that of the regiment; the number of the battalion is vertically centered between the insignia and the hoist. Groups use diagonal stripes of the branch's secondary color.[1][2]

Separate numbered TO&E companies have guidons with their numerical designation under the branch insignia, e.g. the guidon of the 380th Quartermaster Company is buff with the insignia of the Quartermaster Corps over the numerals “380” in ultramarine blue, these being the named colors of the branch. Headquarters companies of groups, brigades, divisions and corps have guidons of a design corresponding to that of their Organizational Flag, e.g. the guidon of a headquarters battery of a Field Artillery Brigade or Fires Brigade would be vertically divided, scarlet and yellow, with the brigade's shoulder sleeve insignia centered.[3][4][5]

Headquarters elements of Army commands, agencies, garrisons, centers, schools, depots and miscellaneous organizations are authorized guidons of distinctive design and colors. Generally these guidons follow the design of the unit’s Organizational Flag. Various units not oriented to a specific branch, e.g. US Army Garrisons, have a teal blue guidon with the branch immaterial insignia (the Coat of Arms of the U.S. within a ring) in yellow.[6]

Exceptions to the use of branch colors for guidons are found in the infantry and cavalry. The infantry branch colors are light blue and white, but infantry guidons have a field of Old Glory blue (the same shade of blue as used for the canton of the US national flag). The cavalry branch colors are yellow and dark blue. Cavalry guidons, however, are horizontally divided, scarlet over white, with troop letters and squadron/regimental numbers in white and scarlet, but no branch insignia.[2]

There are two types of guidons used by the Corps of Cadets at the United States Military Academy. “Dress” guidons are horizontally divided, golden yellow over silver gray, with the letters “USCC” centered between the regimental number on the upper stripe and the company letter on the lower stripe. “Field” guidons have the regimental number only. All letters and numerals are black.[7]Initial entry training platoons carry colored guidons to signify what phase of training they have attained. The guidon bearer normally stands with the platoon guide when stationary and marches at the head of the column. Although IET guidons may have streamers attached, they are typically undecorated.

Any unit citation, war service or campaign streamer may be attached to guidons. Guidon-bearing elements of US Army Regimental System units are entitled to display all streamers awarded to the regiment, with those earned by its own higher echelon (batttalion or squadron) denoted by the addition of the Earned Honor Device, an embroidered laurel wreath, at the fly. Streamers for guidons are 1 38 by 24 feet (42 cm × 732 cm).[8][9]

In recent years the ongoing reorganization of the Army has led to the creation of new types of units, e.g. Sustainment Brigades and Fires Brigades, but generally their flags and guidons are of the pattern described above.

Component Guidon Chart[]

Marine Corps[]

A Marine guidon is always rectangular, 22 by 28 inches (56 cm × 71 cm), with a scarlet field and gold lettering, and an Eagle, Globe, and Anchor centered.[11][12]

Recruit training units do not have any branch of service indication on their guidons; boot camp platoon guidons only display the platoon number (such as "3081") in yellow/gold against a red background. During the first phase of training (i.e., before initial drill), the guidon's foreground and background colorations are exchanged, yielding a red platoon number against a yellow/gold background.

Fleet Marine Forces units have "FMF" emblazoned above the Marine Emblem, non infantry and artillery reserve units display "USMCR," while all infantry, artillery, and active units carry a "USMC". The regimental-level numeral will be displayed in the lower left corner, unless a higher or lower command numeral provides better identification (for example, a battalion HQ company would display the battalion's numeral instead of the regiment). The company level designation letter, abbreviated title, or number will be in the lower right corner.

Charlie Company 1st Battalion 7th Marines "Suicide Charley" is the only one unit authorized a second guidon in the United States Marine Corps. Charlie Company 1/7 aka "Suicide Charley" is authorized a white guidon with a skull and crossbones. For more information visit Suicide Charley "C CO 1/7 USMC"

No additional attachments are authorized, including streamers, bands, or the like. Some units incorporate additional mascots into unofficial guidons.

Navy[]

Navy ships and squadrons may display a unit guidon while parading ashore. It measures 20 18 by 27 34 inches (51 cm × 70 cm) with a 10 inches (25 cm) swallowtail, is blue with white text, and depicts a fouled anchor within a diamond (identical to the insignia of the Naval Infantry Flag).[13] Prior to World War II, a red flag was used for naval artillery units. In addition, companies of the Brigade of Midshipmen attending the United States Naval Academy utilize a gold guidon with blue numerals.[14][15]

Air Force[]

In the Air Force, guidons are ultramarine blue wool and nylon, nylon, or polyester bunting, 20 by 27 inches (51 cm × 69 cm) to end of the swallowtail, and forked 10 inches (25 cm). An Air Force yellow American Eagle design appears on the front of the guidon and on the reverse side as if printed through. Above the design is the designation of the parent unit; below it is the designation of the squadron. When the number of the squadron and the parent organization are the same, the lower line indicates only the alphabetical portion of the squadron designation. Numerals and lettering are yellow, from 1 34 by 3 12 inches (4.4 cm × 8.9 cm) tall, and in varying widths. Lettering and numerals appear on both sides of the guidon, reading from left to right on both sides.[16][17]

Campaign and service streamers earned by a unit are displayed on that unit's flag or guidon.

See also[]

References[]

  1. ↑Gregg, Thomas M. (July 28, 2010). "US Army Groups: Headquarters Element Guidons". Archive of the Colors. War Flags. http://tmg110.tripod.com/usarmyg7.htm. Retrieved 19 September 2010. 
  2. 2.02.1Gregg, Thomas M. (July 28, 2010). "US Army Combat Arms: Company, Battery & Troop Guidons". Archive of the Colors. War Flags. http://tmg110.tripod.com/usarmyg1.htm. Retrieved 19 September 2010. 
  3. ↑Gregg, Thomas M. (July 28, 2010). "US Army Field Armies, Corps & Divisions: Headquarters Element Guidons". Archive of the Colors. War Flags. http://tmg110.tripod.com/usarmyg3.htm. Retrieved 19 September 2010. 
  4. ↑Gregg, Thomas M. (July 28, 2010). "US Army Separate Brigades: Headquarters Element Guidons". Archive of the Colors. War Flags. http://tmg110.tripod.com/usarmyg5.htm. Retrieved 19 September 2010. 
  5. ↑Gregg, Thomas M. (July 28, 2010). "US Army Combat Support Services: Company & Detachment Guidons". Archive of the Colors. War Flags. http://tmg110.tripod.com/usarmyg2.htm. Retrieved 19 September 2010. 
  6. ↑Gregg, Thomas M. (July 28, 2010). "US Army Commands & Headquarters: Headquarters Company Guidons". Archive of the Colors. War Flags. http://tmg110.tripod.com/usarmyg4.htm. Retrieved 19 September 2010. 
  7. ↑Gregg, Thomas M. (July 28, 2010). "US Army Training Units: Company/Battery Guidons". Archive of the Colors. War Flags. http://tmg110.tripod.com/usarmyg6.htm. Retrieved 19 September 2010. 
  8. ↑Gregg, Thomas M. (July 28, 2010). "Unit Decoration Streamers for US Army Colors, Flags & Guidons". Archive of the Colors. War Flags. http://tmg110.tripod.com/usarmyst1.htm. Retrieved 19 September 2010. 
  9. ↑Gregg, Thomas M. (July 28, 2010). "Unit Campaign Streamers for US Army Colors, Flags & Guidons". Archive of the Colors. War Flags. http://tmg110.tripod.com/usarmyst2.htm. Retrieved 19 September 2010. 
  10. ↑"Flags, Guidons,Streamers,Tabards, and Automobile and Aircraft Plates". Washington, D.C.: United States Army. 1 November 1998. http://www.apd.army.mil/pdffiles/r840_10.pdf. Retrieved 2009-04-07. 
  11. ↑"Flag Manual" (PDF). 15 September 1989. http://www.usmc.mil/directiv.nsf/55fdafde3f044b0585256bd40066708b/aca390d7d0db6adb85256926005ff32b/$FILE/MCO%20P10520.3B.pdf. 
  12. ↑McMillan, Joseph (2001). "Flags of the U.S. Marine Corps". Seaflags. http://mysite.verizon.net/vzeohzt4/Seaflags/usmc/marine.html. Retrieved 2008-01-10. 
  13. ↑McMillan, Joseph (2001). "Navy Ceremonial Flags and Guidons". Seaflags. http://mysite.verizon.net/vzeohzt4/Seaflags/parade/colors.html. Retrieved 19 September 2010. 
  14. ↑Gregg, Thomas M. (July 28, 2010). "United States Navy: Current Ensigns & Flags". Archive of the Colors. War Flags. http://tmg110.tripod.com/usn1.htm. Retrieved 19 September 2010. 
  15. ↑McMillan, Joseph (2001). "Flags of the U.S. Naval Academy". Seaflags. http://mysite.verizon.net/vzeohzt4/Seaflags/miscnavy/usna.html. Retrieved 19 September 2010. 
  16. ↑Air Force Instruction 84-105, Organizational Lineage, Honors and Heraldry, 1 FEBRUARY 2006, Incorporating Change 1, 13 May 2008
  17. ↑Gregg, Thomas M. (July 28, 2010). "United States Air Force: Organizational Flags & Guidons". Archive of the Colors. War Flags. http://tmg110.tripod.com/usafu.htm. Retrieved 19 September 2010. 

External links[]

Sours: https://military.wikia.org/wiki/Guidon_(United_States)

The significance of the guidon is that it represents the leader of the unit. When the commander is in, his guidon is displayed for everyone to see. When he leaves for the day, the guidon is taken down. It is an honor, although sometimes a dubious one, to be the guidon carrier for a unit. Sometimes he is simply called "guidon", because of this. He stands in front of the unit alongside of the commander (or the commander's representative, such as the first sergeant), and is the rallying point for troops to fall into formation when the order is given. In drill and cermonies the guidon and commander are always in front of the formation.

The guidon is a great source of pride for the unit, and several military traditions have developed around it, stemming back from ancient times. Should the guidon holder drop the guidon, he must fall with it and perform punishment in the form of push-ups. Other units may attempt to steal the guidon to demoralize or antagonize the unit.

Veteran soldiers know not to give up the guidon to anyone outside their unit, but new recruits may be tempted by the Sergeant Major into relinquishing it, especially during a battalion run.

Initial entry training platoons carry colored guidons to signify what phase of training they have attained. The guidon bearer normally stands with the platoon guide when stationary and marches at the head of the column. Although IET guidons may have streamers attached, they are typically undecorated.

It is because of these traditions, that our Mission Statement governs the way we serve our customers, and has, in reality, become the very cornerstone of our continued growth from an idea into a Great Company.

Mission Statement

"To consistently offer only the highest quality of professional integrity and customer service, to meet and even exceed each and every single projects expectation, be it complex or simple, to endeavor to keep finding new and better ways to build in our customers the confidence they deserve above and beyond today's average, knowing the right choice by allowing us to handle their very own and most important project."

At Guidonrus.com we provide "Service with Excellence". We pride ourselves on our customer service, our high quality craftsmanship, prompt turn-around service, and we are here to help you. Guidonrus.com is your one stop shopping source for Custom & Regulation Military Guidons, Flags, Streamers, Framed Guidon Gift Sets, and accessories. All of our military products are made too military regulations and conform to U.S. Heraldry specifications.

With our In-House Graphics Digitizing Department, we can produce any kind of Military, Civil Service, School or Custom flags and guidons. We look forward to assisting you with your project needs. We thank our Military Service Members, and Civil Servants for the sacrifices they make both to our country and their families to protect the peace of the world, our country, and our cities.

Here to Serve,

Guidonrus.com

Today is a gift from God, why do you think they call it the present.

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Sours: https://www.guidonrus.com/
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Guidon (United States)

See also: Change of command

In the United States Army, Navy, Air Force, Marine Corps and Coast Guard, a guidon is a military standard that company/battery/troop or platoon-sized detachments carry to signify their unit designation and branch/corps affiliation or the title of the individual who carries it. A basic guidon can be rectangular, but sometimes has a triangular portion removed from the fly (known as "swallow-tailed").

Significance[edit]

The significance and importance of the guidon is that it represents the unit and its commanding officer. When the commander is in service, his or her guidon is displayed for everyone to see. When the commander leaves for the day, the guidon is taken down. It is an honor to be the guidon carrier for a unit, known as a "guidon bearer" or "guide". He or she stands in front of the unit alongside of the commander (or the commander's representative), and is the rallying point for troops to fall into formation when the order is given. In drill and ceremonies, the guidon bearers and commander are always in front of the formation.

The guidon is a great source of pride for the unit, and several military traditions have developed around it, stemming back from ancient times. Any sort of disgrace toward the guidon is considered a dishonor of the unit as a whole, and punishment is typical. For example, should the guidon bearer drop the guidon, they must fall with it and perform punishment, often in the form of push-ups. Other units may attempt to steal the guidon to demoralize or antagonize the unit. Veteran soldiers know not to give up the guidon to anyone outside their unit, but new recruits may be tempted into relinquishing it by a superior, especially during a unit run.

By branch[edit]

Army[edit]

As described in Chapter 6 of Army Regulation 840-10, guidons are swallow-tailed marker flags in branch-of-service colors, measuring 20 inches (51 cm) at the hoist by 27 inches (69 cm) at the fly, with the swallow-tail end forked 10 inches (25 cm). Previously guidons were made of wool bunting, and if serviceable these older versions may still be used. Current guidons are made of heavyweight rayon banner cloth. Old guidons show letters and numerals reversed as if printed through on the reverse of the guidon. Current guidons are made so that letters and numerals read correctly on both sides.

In general, the following Army units are entitled to guidons: lettered companies, troops, and batteries of regiments and separate battalions; separate numbered TO&E companies; and headquarters elements of groups, brigades, divisions, corps, commands, schools, and similar organizations.

Lettered companies (troops and batteries in the cavalry and field artillery respectively) of battalions (squadrons in the cavalry) have guidons displaying the branch insignia, the company letter, and the battalion and regimental numbers. The base color of the guidon is the first named color of the applicable branch, e.g. scarlet for field artillery, with the letters, numerals and insignia applied in the second named color of the branch, e.g. yellow for field artillery. For companies of separate battalions, the branch insignia is centered on the guidon between the battalion number above and the company letter below. For companies of battalions of regiments, the number above the insignia is that of the regiment; the number of the battalion is vertically centered between the insignia and the hoist. Groups use diagonal stripes of the branch's secondary color.[1][2]

Separate numbered TO&E companies have guidons with their numerical designation under the branch insignia, e.g. the guidon of the 380th Quartermaster Company is buff with the insignia of the Quartermaster Corps over the numerals “380” in ultramarine blue, these being the named colors of the branch. Headquarters companies of groups, brigades, divisions and corps have guidons of a design corresponding to that of their Organizational Flag, e.g. the guidon of a headquarters battery of a Field Artillery Brigade or Fires Brigade would be vertically divided, scarlet and yellow, with the brigade's shoulder sleeve insignia centered.[3][4][5]

Headquarters elements of Army commands, agencies, garrisons, centers, schools, depots and miscellaneous organizations are authorized guidons of distinctive design and colors. Generally these guidons follow the design of the unit’s Organizational Flag. Various units not oriented to a specific branch, e.g. US Army Garrisons, have a teal blue guidon with the branch immaterial insignia (the Coat of Arms of the U.S. within a ring) in yellow.[6]

Exceptions to the use of branch colors for guidons are found in the infantry and cavalry. The infantry branch colors are light blue and white, but infantry guidons have a field of Old Glory blue (the same shade of blue as used for the canton of the US national flag). The cavalry branch colors are yellow and dark blue. Cavalry guidons, however, are horizontally divided, scarlet over white, with troop letters and squadron/regimental numbers in white and scarlet, but no branch insignia.[2]

There are two types of guidons used by the Corps of Cadets at the United States Military Academy. “Dress” guidons are horizontally divided, golden yellow over silver gray, with the letters “USCC” centered between the regimental number on the upper stripe and the company letter on the lower stripe. “Field” guidons have the regimental number only. All letters and numerals are black.[7]Initial entry training platoons carry colored guidons to signify what phase of training they have attained. The guidon bearer normally stands with the platoon guide when stationary and marches at the head of the column. Although IET guidons may have streamers attached, they are typically undecorated.

Any unit citation, war service or campaign streamer may be attached to guidons. Guidon-bearing elements of US Army Regimental System units are entitled to display all streamers awarded to the regiment, with those earned by its own higher echelon (battalion or squadron) denoted by the addition of the Earned Honor Device, an embroidered laurel wreath, at the fly. Streamers for guidons are 1+3⁄8 by 24 inches (3.5 cm × 61.0 cm).[8][9]

In recent years, the ongoing reorganization of the Army has led to the creation of new types of units, e.g. Sustainment Brigades and Fires Brigades, but generally their flags and guidons are of the pattern described above.

Component guidon chart[edit]

Marine Corps[edit]

A Marine guidon is always rectangular, 22 by 28 inches (56 cm × 71 cm), with a scarlet field and gold lettering, and an Eagle, Globe, and Anchor centered.[11][12]

Recruit training units do not have any branch of service indication on their guidons; boot camp platoon guidons only display the platoon number (such as "3081") During the first phase of training (i.e., before initial drill), the guidon has a red platoon number against a yellow/gold background. During the second and third phases of training, the guidon's foreground and background colorations are exchanged, yielding a yellow/gold platoon number against a scarlet background.

Fleet Marine Forces units have "FMF" emblazoned above the Marine Emblem, non infantry and artillery reserve units display "USMCR," while all infantry, artillery, and active units carry a "USMC". The regimental-level numeral will be displayed in the lower left corner, unless a higher or lower command numeral provides better identification (for example, a battalion HQ company would display the battalion's numeral instead of the regiment). The company level designation letter, abbreviated title, or number will be in the lower right corner.

Charlie Company 1st Battalion 7th Marines "Suicide Charley" is one of the only units authorized a second guidon in the United States Marine Corps. Charlie Company 1/7 a.k.a. "Suicide Charley" is authorized a white guidon with a skull and crossbones.[13]Fox Company 2nd Battalion 5th Marines "Blackhearts" are authorized white markings on a black guidon, Crossed rifle and shattered paddle and a Ka-Bar inset behind a black heart logo; skull wearing camouflage "Boonie Cover" superimposed at center above "Blackhearts." The emblem is also seen on the Company's black T-shirts which are authorized for Company PT uniform in place of a green T-shirt. Versions of this emblem also have the words, "Special Operations Capable" across the bottom.

No additional attachments are authorized, including streamers, bands, or the like. Some units incorporate additional mascots into unofficial guidons.

Navy[edit]

Navy ships and squadrons may display a unit guidon while parading ashore. It measures 20+1⁄8 by 27+3⁄4 inches (51 cm × 70 cm) with a 10 inches (25 cm) swallowtail, is blue with white text, and depicts a fouled anchor within a diamond (identical to the insignia of the Naval Infantry Flag).[14] Prior to World War II, a red flag was used for naval artillery units. Companies of the Brigade of Midshipmen attending the United States Naval Academy carry a gold guidon with blue numerals.[15][16]Officer Candidate School Companies carry blue guidons with white lettering and a white bulldog.[17]

Air Force[edit]

Air Force personnel case a squadron guidon as part of an inactivation ceremony.

In the Air Force, guidons are ultramarine blue wool and gold in nylon, nylon, or polyester bunting, 20 by 27 inches (51 cm × 69 cm) to end of the swallowtail, and forked 10 inches (25 cm). An Air Force yellow American Eagle design appears on the front of the guidon and on the reverse side as if printed through. Above the design is the designation of the parent unit; below it is the designation of the squadron. When the number of the squadron and the parent organization are the same, the lower line indicates only the alphabetical portion of the squadron designation. Numerals and lettering are yellow, from 1+3⁄4 by 3+1⁄2 inches (4.4 cm × 8.9 cm) tall, and in varying widths. Lettering and numerals appear on both sides of the guidon, reading from left to right on both sides.[18][19]

Campaign and service streamers earned by a unit are displayed on that unit's flag or guidon.

Space Force[edit]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^Gregg, Thomas M. (July 28, 2010). "US Army Groups: Headquarters Element Guidons". Archive of the Colors. War Flags. Retrieved 19 September 2010.
  2. ^ abGregg, Thomas M. (July 28, 2010). "US Army Combat Arms: Company, Battery & Troop Guidons". Archive of the Colors. War Flags. Retrieved 19 September 2010.
  3. ^Gregg, Thomas M. (July 28, 2010). "US Army Field Armies, Corps & Divisions: Headquarters Element Guidons". Archive of the Colors. War Flags. Retrieved 19 September 2010.
  4. ^Gregg, Thomas M. (July 28, 2010). "US Army Separate Brigades: Headquarters Element Guidons". Archive of the Colors. War Flags. Retrieved 19 September 2010.
  5. ^Gregg, Thomas M. (July 28, 2010). "US Army Combat Support Services: Company & Detachment Guidons". Archive of the Colors. War Flags. Retrieved 19 September 2010.
  6. ^Gregg, Thomas M. (July 28, 2010). "US Army Commands & Headquarters: Headquarters Company Guidons". Archive of the Colors. War Flags. Retrieved 19 September 2010.
  7. ^Gregg, Thomas M. (July 28, 2010). "US Army Training Units: Company/Battery Guidons". Archive of the Colors. War Flags. Retrieved 19 September 2010.
  8. ^Gregg, Thomas M. (July 28, 2010). "Unit Decoration Streamers for US Army Colors, Flags & Guidons". Archive of the Colors. War Flags. Retrieved 19 September 2010.
  9. ^Gregg, Thomas M. (July 28, 2010). "Unit Campaign Streamers for US Army Colors, Flags & Guidons". Archive of the Colors. War Flags. Retrieved 19 September 2010.
  10. ^"Flags, Guidons, Streamers, Tabards, and Automobile and Aircraft Plates"(PDF). Army Regulation 840–10. Washington, D.C.: United States Army. 1 November 1998. Archived from the original(PDF) on 7 June 2010. Retrieved 2009-04-07.
  11. ^"Flag Manual"(PDF). MCO P10520.3B. 15 September 1989.
  12. ^McMillan, Joseph (2001). "Flags of the U.S. Marine Corps". Seaflags. Archived from the original on 2007-10-10. Retrieved 2008-01-10.
  13. ^For more information visit Suicide Charley "C CO 1/7 USMC"
  14. ^McMillan, Joseph (2001). "Navy Ceremonial Flags and Guidons". Seaflags. Retrieved 19 September 2010.
  15. ^Gregg, Thomas M. (July 28, 2010). "United States Navy: Current Ensigns & Flags". Archive of the Colors. War Flags. Retrieved 19 September 2010.
  16. ^McMillan, Joseph (2001). "Flags of the U.S. Naval Academy". Seaflags. Retrieved 19 September 2010.
  17. ^Williams, Rebecca (17 July 2009). "OCS Graduation". Retrieved 20 May 2015.
  18. ^Air Force Instruction 84-105Archived 2011-05-27 at the Wayback Machine, Organizational Lineage, Honors and Heraldry, 1 FEBRUARY 2006, Incorporating Change 1, 13 May 2008
  19. ^Gregg, Thomas M. (July 28, 2010). "United States Air Force: Organizational Flags & Guidons". Archive of the Colors. War Flags. Retrieved 19 September 2010.

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Guidon_(United_States)
Example Battalion Change of Command Drill and ceremony

She walked through the city, dressed in a snow-white beacon, from under which. Peeped out the same white simple bra, beautifully lifting the mouth-watering hemispheres of her breasts; a white short skirt, exposing her strong tanned buttocks and a piece of panties in the color of the skirt in the wind; white platform sandals completed the picture. From some distance, Yana resembled an illusory projection of an angel because of the hot air that swayed up from the asphalt and blurred her white.

Image shining in the sun.

Guidon battalion

I don't even know whether to be happy about it or upset. " Liza with a large suitcase - there were not so much Inna's things, kindly lent to her for three days, as Liza's own beautiful underwear and dresses. (all the more, Inna's bra was too small for Lisa even in depth, and Liza could not have withstood such torture for a whole day), - in the coat of supposedly mother, hiding her head in the hood, quickly went down the stairs of the house and ducked into the Kostin BMW.

Here, three fellow travelers and colleagues from participating in the quest tournament were already waiting for her, and they all hit the road, trying. To hang out in front of the house in the middle of the yard as little as possible under the gaze of neighbors who had woken up early.

Battalion Guidon

Unsuccessful rapists followed my order. The first was still quite confident, and the second was shaking very much. "Girl.

Similar news:

The apartment had one sofa for sleeping and we had to sleep together. One night I felt how Andrei began to caress me on the thighs, on the buttocks I did not show that I was. Not sleeping, it became very exciting. Andrey gently pulled off my panties and I felt his penis pressed against my anus, Andrey began to jerk off his penis and a minute later began to cum on my ass, scrotum, between my legs.



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