enlistee


Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus.
References in periodicals archive ?
The least understood feature of the program was the incomplete inflation adjustment under REDUX; even so, more than 65% of officers and nearly 70% of enlistees were aware of this feature.
So many young enlistees have been targeted in recent years that some officers now call predatory dealers a threat to national security.
Over 90 percent of the difference between the GAO and Commission cost estimates was in enlistee training costs.
More specifically, the newer enlistee is driven as much by such perks as days off, longer lunches, gasoline discounts, sales incentives and flexible hours as tenured associates are geared to dental plans, extended care policies and free phone service.
After embarking on what I thought would be a lifetime career as a Delaware Wing-T coach, I became intrigued with the possibilities of the double wing, and, in 1990, became an early enlistee in what has since become a growing legion of tight double wing coaches.
Written on the run during rehearsal by director Bill Poore, the new book incorporates actors' real-life stories a la A Chorus Line, transforms reluctant draftee Claude into a gung-ho gay enlistee, adds a lesbian love triangle and some civil-rights speechmaking, turns the title song into a wiggy drag number and "Frank Mills" into a transvestite torch song.
Mike Huckabee's 2008 campaign in Iowa, and was an early Pawlenty enlistee this time around.
Enlistee number 8,800 was Trahelle Miro of Abilene, Texas, who was put in by Master Sgt.
Army base, where a fellow enlistee, who was known to refer to Winchell with antigay slurs, fatally bludgeoned the 21-year-old as he slept in the barracks.
Rooney, a wartime army enlistee, died earlier this year, on April 6.
It addresses the potential enlistee themselves, but also parents and spouses, and ends by transitioning into the military as the particular topic of this handbook.
Editor's note: Without contradicting Graham's point that some fathers who served in the US military in World War II did so voluntarily, it's worth noting that author Allyson Patton's article prominently featured a voluntary enlistee, Private First Class William Jackson.