JARED A FRISBIE
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HONORED ON PANEL 19W, LINE 68 OF THE WALL

JARED ARTHUR FRISBIE

WALL NAME

JARED A FRISBIE

PANEL / LINE

19W/68

DATE OF BIRTH

10/11/1948

CASUALTY PROVINCE

QUANG NAM

DATE OF CASUALTY

08/19/1969

HOME OF RECORD

SELKIRK

COUNTY OF RECORD

Albany County

STATE

NY

BRANCH OF SERVICE

MARINE CORPS

RANK

PFC

REMEMBRANCES

LEFT FOR JARED ARTHUR FRISBIE
POSTED ON 8.7.2020
POSTED BY: Keith Bennett

Many memories

Growing up together in Selkirk, sunny dipping in creek on Pictuaway road, riding motorcycles after graduating from bicycles. Our mothers were good friends, we had great times together. You left us way to soon.
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POSTED ON 10.11.2019
POSTED BY: Dennis Wriston

I'm proud of our Vietnam Veterans

Private First Class Jared Arthur Frisbie, Served with Company L, 3rd Battalion, 5th Marine Regiment, 1st Marine Division, Third Marine Amphibious Force.
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POSTED ON 10.19.2018
POSTED BY: Lucy Micik

Thank You

Dear PFC Jared Frisbie,
Thank you for your service as a Rifleman. Your 70th birthday just passed, happy birthday. It has been too long, and it's about time for us all to acknowledge the sacrifices of those like you who answered our nation's call. Please watch over America, it stills needs your strength, courage and faithfulness. Rest in peace with the angels.
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POSTED ON 8.19.2018
POSTED BY: Janice Current

An American Hero

Thank you for your service and your sacrifice. Thank you for stepping up and answering your country's call. Rest easy knowing you will never be forgotten.
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POSTED ON 8.9.2018
POSTED BY: The Young Kid - now an Old Man

Forever Young

You more than likely wouldn't remember me right off due to being "a young kid" to you and many of my older Cousin friends, but that is how I got to know all of you through my Older Cousin. I grew up knowing that you and others such as Billy Sebast, Richard Rockenstyre and Mike McClosky paid the ultimate price for this Country during a time in history that just ripped this Country apart. I would like to let you know that I followed in all of your footsteps joining at 17 figuring that I could do some good and having feelings of anger for the loss of all and seeing others coming home maimed. Unfortunately, or maybe fortunately, due to my signing on the dotted line near the end of the war, I never made it overseas. At the time I admit I was upset, now 40 plus years later I realize that there was a reason that I can't answer as to why things happened the way they did; the only thing that makes any type of sense to me is that when I am having a bad day, I go to the park and sit among all of you Hero's and think back to the "good times"; and the one biggest thing that seems to always come to the top is remembering you young men being respectable to all including me - and looking at me and saying that "I was just a kid", and as I look at all you names on the Memorial hearing you say that, I fill up - and at times tears run down my cheeks as I think to myself, all of you will always be forever young, and here I (the kid) sits there, now an old/older man, missing all of you while wondering why I have lived a full life, and yet why your lives were cut so very short. May not ever know the reason, but it is a High Honor knowing you and the rest, hoping someday to have the Honor to Salute, Shake your hands and to say thank you. To this day til the end of my life, I am proud to say that I had the Honor and Privilege of knowing all of you. Ironically, your final resting place is near my Grandparents. Til we all meet, take good care and the first few rounds are on me. I Salute you bye for a while, just as I salute all of you when I visit the Memorial in the Park to make my day better. Oh yeah, thank you for helping me get through those days.
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