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Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany

 

Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany


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Located adjacent to the bachelor enlisted quarters at Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany is a site where an electrical polychlorinated biphenyl, or PCB, transformer once stood. It was decommissioned in 1988 as part of a base-wide inspection conducted to identify all PCB transformers and remove those that were leaking.
Located adjacent to the bachelor enlisted quarters at Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany is a site where an electrical polychlorinated biphenyl, or PCB, transformer once stood. It was decommissioned in 1988 as part of a base-wide inspection conducted to identify all PCB transformers and remove those that were leaking.
The Staff Non-Commissioned Officers Wives Thrift Shop benefited Marines stationed at Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany as well as their families. It has shared in the stories of the Marines who have walked in and out of its doors, provided goods, handed out academic scholarships and built relationships with organizations in the Albany community.
The store has now closed its doors. Its legacy will live on through another nonprofit, Albany Rescue Mission. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Jennifer Parks)
The Staff Non-Commissioned Officers Wives Thrift Shop benefited Marines stationed at Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany as well as their families. It has shared in the stories of the Marines who have walked in and out of its doors, provided goods, handed out academic scholarships and built relationships with organizations in the Albany community.
The store has now closed its doors. Its legacy will live on through another nonprofit, Albany Rescue Mission. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Jennifer Parks)
The Staff Non-Commissioned Officers Wives Thrift Shop benefited Marines stationed at Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany as well as their families. It has shared in the stories of the Marines who have walked in and out of its doors, provided goods, handed out academic scholarships and built relationships with organizations in the Albany community.
The store has now closed its doors. Its legacy will live on through another nonprofit, Albany Rescue Mission. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Jennifer Parks)
The Staff Non-Commissioned Officers Wives Thrift Shop benefited Marines stationed at Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany as well as their families. It has shared in the stories of the Marines who have walked in and out of its doors, provided goods, handed out academic scholarships and built relationships with organizations in the Albany community.
The store has now closed its doors. Its legacy will live on through another nonprofit, Albany Rescue Mission. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Jennifer Parks)
The Staff Non-Commissioned Officers Wives Thrift Shop benefited Marines stationed at Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany as well as their families. It has shared in the stories of the Marines who have walked in and out of its doors, provided goods, handed out academic scholarships and built relationships with organizations in the Albany community.
The store has now closed its doors. Its legacy will live on through another nonprofit, Albany Rescue Mission. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Jennifer Parks)
The Staff Non-Commissioned Officers Wives Thrift Shop benefited Marines stationed at Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany as well as their families. It has shared in the stories of the Marines who have walked in and out of its doors, provided goods, handed out academic scholarships and built relationships with organizations in the Albany community.
The store has now closed its doors. Its legacy will live on through another nonprofit, Albany Rescue Mission. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Jennifer Parks)
Commanding Officer, MCLB Albany
For a young man who grew up in Dayton, Ohio, and enlisted in the Marine Corps, he never imagined his path would end 33 years later as the commanding officer of Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany.
For a young man who grew up in Dayton, Ohio, and enlisted in the Marine Corps, he never imagined his path would end 33 years later as the commanding officer of Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany.
For a young man who grew up in Dayton, Ohio, and enlisted in the Marine Corps, he never imagined his path would end 33 years later as the commanding officer of Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany.
For a young man who grew up in Dayton, Ohio, and enlisted in the Marine Corps, he never imagined his path would end 33 years later as the commanding officer of Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany.
For a young man who grew up in Dayton, Ohio, and enlisted in the Marine Corps, he never imagined his path would end 33 years later as the commanding officer of Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany.
For a young man who grew up in Dayton, Ohio, and enlisted in the Marine Corps, he never imagined his path would end 33 years later as the commanding officer of Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany.
For a young man who grew up in Dayton, Ohio, and enlisted in the Marine Corps, he never imagined his path would end 33 years later as the commanding officer of Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany.
For a young man who grew up in Dayton, Ohio, and enlisted in the Marine Corps, he never imagined his path would end 33 years later as the commanding officer of Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany.
For a young man who grew up in Dayton, Ohio, and enlisted in the Marine Corps, he never imagined his path would end 33 years later as the commanding officer of Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany.
For a young man who grew up in Dayton, Ohio, and enlisted in the Marine Corps, he never imagined his path would end 33 years later as the commanding officer of Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany.
Already having two older brothers in the Marine Corps, Staff Sgt. Latifah Blanks had a legacy to live up to when she joined the Corps in 2011. The St. Louis native, currently serving as base adjutant chief, Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, went to Marine Corps Recruit Depot Parris Island in South Carolina at the age of 20. It was an opportunity to see the world and gain some discipline, not her siblings, compelling her to become a Marine. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Jennifer Parks).