US Air Force Military Training - Yearbook (Lackland, TX)
- Class of 1999
Page 1 of 102
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 102 of the 1999 volume:
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UNITED STATES AIR FORCE
BASIC MILITARY TRAINING SCHOOL
LACKLAND AFB, TEXAS
We transform recruits into motivated military members
Who are ready to join the enlisted corps. We provide in-
processing, indoctrination, and military skills needed for
initial duty in the Air Force.
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' E ' Colonel Stefan Eisen, Jr.
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737th Training Group
Colonel Stefan "Stef" Eisen, Jr., is the commander of the 737th Training Group, 37th Training Wing, Lackland Air Force Base,
Texas. The 737th Training Group is responsible for the basic training of all Air Force, Air Force Reserve and Air National Guard
The colonel is a native of Montreal, Quebec, Canada and irmnigrated to the United States in 1961. He entered the Air Force in June
1972 as a cadet at the US Air Force Academy, Colorado Springs, Colorado. After receiving his commission in 1976 from the US Air
Force Academy and completing pilot training and initial Instructor Pilot CIPJ qualification at Columbus AFB, Mississippi, he served as a
T-38 IP with the 80th Flying Training Wing, Sheppard AFB, Texas, initially as a Fixed Wing Conversion IP and later as an initial cadre
IP for the Euro-Nato Joint Jet Pilot Training CENJJPTJ program. He completed the tour as an ENJJ PT StandardizationfEva1uation Pilot.
While assigned to the 80th Flying Training Wing, the colonel graduated from Squadron Officers School, Maxwell AFB, Alabama, win-
ning the distinction as the top graduated in Class 8lC. In October 1982, the colonel reported for duty at Headquarters USAF, Pentagon,
Washington, DC where he initially served as an action officer for the US Air Force Academy Liaison Office and then as Staff Officer,
Personnel Requirements, Deputy Chief of Staff for Manpower and personnel. In October 1983, the colonel was reassigned to the 560th
Flying Training Squadron, Randolph AFB, Texas, where he served as a T-38 IR Flight Commander and Executive Officer to the com-
mander. In July 1985, the colonel was selected to serve as a command T-38 Flight evaluator, Headquarters Air Training Command,
Randolph, AFB, Texas. In 1987, he attended the Air Command and Staff College CACSCJ, Maxwell AFB, Alabama. After graduation as
Distinguished Graduate, he was selected to remain on the ACSC faculty where he served as a Faculty Instructor and later Executive
Officer to the Director of Operations. In December 1989, the colonel assumed command of the 3830th Student Squadron, Squadron
Officers School, Maxwell AFB, Alabama. In 1991, he was reassigned to the 14th Flying Training Wing, Columbus AFB, Mississippi,
where he first served as Operations Officer, 50th Flying Training Squadron, fly the T-38 and then Commander, 37th Flying Training
Squadron, flying the T-37. In July 1994, he attended the Naval War College, Newport, Rhode Island, and completed the course with
'fHighest Distinction" honors, as well as being the top graduate. In July 1995, the colonel was reassigned to the Air War College as
Chief, Curriculum Planning. In May 1996, he became a Faculty Member, Department of Strategy, Doctrine, and Air Power, Air War
College. He was the department's Course Director, responsible for the development, planning, scheduling, execution, and evaluation of
the core course on air power, strategy, and doctrine. He also taught leadership and ethics elective programs for senior officers from the
War College students with guidance and counseling and as a Regional Studies Field Seminar Director for the South African Region. In
March 1997 he became the Commandant, Air and Space Basic Course School, Maxwell Air Force Base, Alabama. He is responsible for
the initial development and subsequent program execution of the USAF Chief of Staff-directed test of the Air and Space Basic Course
concept approved at CORONA South 97. He assumed his current duties in June 1998.
Colonel Eisen and his wife, have one child, Johanna.
1976 Bachelor of Science, US Air Force Academy, Colorado Springs, Colorado
1981 Squadron Officers School Maxwell AFB, Alabama
1987 Master of Science, St. Mary's University, San Antonio, Texas
1988 Air Command and Staff College, Maxwell AFB, Alabama
1995 Master of Arts, Naval War College, Newport, Rhode Island
1997 Completed coursework for Ph.D. in Public Administration, University of Alabama
1. August 1976 - May 1978, Undergraduate Pilot Training and Initial IP Upgrade Training, Columbus AFB, Mississippi
2. June 1978 - October 1982, T-38 JP, Flight Examiner, 80th Flying Training Wing, Sheppard AFB, Texas
3. October 1982 - October 1983, Staff Officer, Headquarters USAF, Pentagon Washington DC
4. October 1983 - July 1985, T-38 IR Flight Commander, Executive Officer, 560th Flying Training Squadron, Randolph AFB, Texas
5. July 1985 - July 1987, T-38 Command Flight Examiner, Headquarters Air Training Command, Randolph AFB, Texas
6. August 1987 - June 1988, Student ACSC, Maxwell AFB, Alabama
7. June 1988 - October 1989, Faculty Instructor and Executive Officer, ACSC, Maxwell AFB, Alabama
8. October 1989 - June 1991, Commander, 3830th Student Squadron, Maxwell AFB, Alabama
9. July 1991 - February 1993, Operations Officer, 50th Flying Training Squadron, Columbus AFB, Mississippi
10. March 1993 - June 1994, Commander, 37th Flying Training Squadron, Columbus AFB, Mississippi
11. July 1994 - June 1995, Student Naval War College, Newport, Rhode Island
12. July 1995 - May 1996, Chief of Curriculum Planning, Air War College, Maxwell AFB, Alabama
13. June 1996 - March 1997, Faculty Member and Seminar Director, Air War College, Maxwell AFB, Alabama
14. March 1997 - June 1998, Commandant, Air and Space Basic Course School
15. June 1998 - present, Commander, 737th Training Group, Lackland AFB, Texas
FLIGHT INFORMATION: MAJ OR AWARDS AND DECORATIONS:
Rating: Command Pilot Meritorious Service Medal with three oak leaf clusters
Flight Hours: More than 3,300 Air Force Commendation Medal
Aircraft flown: T-38, T-37 Air Force Achievement Medal
National Defense Service Medal with Bronze Star
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0 X5 Lieutenant Colonel Mark W. 'fBuck" Jones 'Z Z
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Lackland Air Force Base, Texas
Lt Col Jones was bom in Philpot, Kentucky. He attended the University of Kentucky on a 4-year AFROTC scholarship and
earned a Bachelor of Science degree in 1979. He holds a Master of Aeronautical Science degree from Embry-Riddle Aeronautical
University, and is a distinguished graduate of Squadron Officer School, a graduate of Air Command and Staff College correspon-
dence program and a resident graduate of the Air War College Class of 1998. Lt Col Jones was commissioned in August 1979 and
entered active duty in December 1979.
His first assignment was Undergraduate Pilot Training-Helicopter at Fort Rucker, AL followed by duty with 37th Aerospace
Rescue and Recovery Squadron, Detatchment 2, at Ellsworth AFB SD flying missile site support. His next assignment was with the
375th Aeromedical Airlift Wing, Scott AFB IL as Chief, Resource Plans Division from 1982-1984. From 1984-1986, he was
assigned to Lowry AFB CO in Reserve status. Lt Col Jones was assigned to the 56th Tactical Training Wing, MacDill AFB FL in Jan
1986. While there, his division won the 9th AF Logistics Plans and Programs Effectiveness Award for 1987 and Best Resource Plans
Division in Tactical Air Command. In August 1988, he was reassigned to HQ USAFE, Ramstein AB Germany, as Chief, War
Reserve Materiel Budget and Facilities Section. He managed the construction of 11 WRM storage facilities and the two best ever
USAFE WRM budget execution years. Additionally, Lt Col Jones worked the deployment of the USAFE Fighter Wing forces to
Operation Desert Shield!Storm. Lt Col Jones transferred to the Pentagon in Feb 1991 as Chief, Mobility and Base Support Planning
Policy in the Directorate of Plans and Integration CAFXLGXJ. He was selected as Commander, 49th Bare Base Support Squadron,
Holloman AFB, NM and assumed command in July 1993. As Commander, he was responsible for over S100 million of Harvest
Eagle and Harvest Falcon Bare Base Equipment. He was selected as the Air Combat Command Logistics Plans and Programs Senior
Manager of the Year for 1993. Lt Col Jones personally led Bare Base deployment teams to Saudi Arabia and Republic of Korea and
in 1995 alone oversaw 262 personnel deployed to 15 countries. In June 1996, he was reassigned to the Air War College as Director,
National Security Forum Guest Activities. The NSF is a Secretary of the Air Force program that culminates the AWC academic year.
Lt Col Jones attended the AWC as a member of the Class of 1998 and remained as Chief of Student Affairs. He was reassigned as
Deputy Commander, 737th Training Group in J an 1999.
His military awards and decorations include the Meritorious Service Medal with 3 oak leaf clusters, the Air Force
Commendation Medal with one oak leaf cluster, the Air Force Achievement Medal and the National Defense Service Medal.
Lt Col Jones and his wife, Sharon, of Albany, Kentucky, have two daughters, Leigh and Emma.
Chief Master Sergeant J. R. Williams
737th Training Group Superintendent
Chief Master Sergeant James R. CJ. RJ Williams is the
Superintendent of the Air Force Basic Military Training, 737th
Training Group, Lackland Air Force Base, Texas. He manages and
directs the training of more than 35,000 enlisted recruits annually.
He is responsible for the proficiency and utilization of over 300 mili-
tary training instructors in six operational training squadrons, one
processing squadron, and one training support squadron, at the Air
Force's only basic military training facility.
Chief Williams was born in Valdosta, Georgia on September 25
1951, and graduated from South San Antonio High School, San
Antonio, Texas in 1969. He entered the Air Force in January 1971,
and completed basic military training at Lackland Air Force Base,
Texas. Prior to his current position, he has served as a ground radio
communications equipment repairman, basic military training
instructor, technical training instructor, and training manager. His
career highlights include selection as 437th Military Airlift Wing and
Base Noncommissioned Officer of the Year for 1977 at Charleston
Air Force Base, South Carolina, 3743rd Basic Military Training
Squadron Instructor of the Year and Basic Military Training School
Noncommissioned Officer of the Year for 1979 at Lackland Air
Force Base, Texas, 7276th Air Base Group and Base Senior
Noncommissioned Officer of the Year for 1991 at Iraklion Air
Station, Crete, Greece. He was also United States Forces in Europe's
selection for the Lieutenant General Leo Marquez Award as the
Outstanding Command, Control, Communications, and Computer
Systems Supervisor-Manager of the Year for 1994. He is a distin-
guished graduate of the Tactical Air Command Noncommissioned
Officer Leadership School at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base,
North Carolina, and the Tactical Air Command N oncommissioned
Officer Academy at Bergstrom Air Force Base, Texas, where he also
received the Commandantis Award and Drillmaster Award. He holds
the Master Communications - Electronics Badge, the Air Education
and Training Command Master Instructor Badge, the Master
Military Training Instructor Blue Rope, and the Basic Missileman
Badge. His education includes completion of the Tactical Air
Command Noncommissioned Officer Leadership School in 1974,
the Tactical Air Command Noncommissioned Officer Academy in
1984, the CCAF Associate's Degree in Radio Communications
Technology in 1986, the USAF Senior Noncommissioned Officer
Academy in 1993, and the CCAF Associate's Degree in Instructor of
Technology and Military Science in 1995. His decorations include
the Meritorious Service Medal with four oak leaf clusters, the Air
Force Commendation Medal with four oak leaf clusters, the Air
Force Achievement Medal, the Air Force Good Conduct Medal with
eight oak leaf clusters, the National Defense Service Medal with one
bronze star, the Armed Forces Service Medal, the Humanitarian
Service Medal, and the North Atlantic Treaty Organization Medal.
Chief Williams is married to the former Pauline Meyers of San
Antonio, Texas. They have three sons, Ronnie, Eloy, and Mark, and
four daughters, Ulrike, Tanya, Desiree, and Ashley.
HISTORY OF LACKLAND
The land that eventually became Lackland Air Force Base used to be part of Kelly Field. The pilots at Kelly used the area
as a bombing range and called it 'the hill' because that flat escarpment rose steeply above their airfield.
Brigadier General Frank D. Lackland became commander of the Air Corps Advanced Flying School at Kelly Field. He
began his military career in 1911 as an infantry Lieutenant and served with George C. Marshall Cthen also a lieutenantj in the
Philippines before World War 1. He received his wings in 1917. This made Lackland one of the Army's early band of pilots. As
a colonel, he became commander of Brooks Field in 1934 before taking command at Kelly in March 1938. While at Kelly, he
conceived the idea of a major training facility on the hill overlooking the field. General Lackland died on 27 April 1943 and is
buried in the Arlington National Cemetery.
The growth of Kelly's hill to the nation's largest military center resulted from the foresight of General Lackland. On 10
October 1940, three officers were appointed to determine the requirements for establishing an aviation cadet reception center for
the Gulf Coast area. The War Department approved a facility for 1,300 cadets. A letter from the Adjutant General dated 21
February 1941 authorized 62 buildings, including 42 barracks capable of housing 31 men each, five mess halls, five administra-
tion buildings, a fire station, an infirmary, a post exchange, a recreation building, warehouse, and five school buildings. In May
1941 the planned training capacity was increased to 2,088 cadets.
On 30 September 1941, the new development on the hill was designated Air Corps Replacement Training Center CAir
Crewj, Kelly Field, Texas. The first class of cadets reported for training at San Antonio on 12 November 1941, less than a
month before Pearl Harbor.
On 1 February 1946, the post was transferred to AAF Technical Training Command and redesignated the AAF Military
Training Center. It absorbed the Basic Training School from Harlingen Field, Texas and began basic training for enlisted person-
nel on 4 February. The training course was six weeks in length C30 training daysj.
On 18 September 1947, the United States Air Force CUSAFJ was born as a separate service. The Indoctrination Training
Center CIDTRCJ finally received a formal name when it became Lackland Air Force Base CAFCJ on 1 July 1947. Ceremonies
that marked the naming of the base was held on 12 July.
Lackland AFB grew slowly during the next few years, but saw some important changes. In October 1948, it began basic
training for the newly authorized Women in the Air Force CWAFJ. In June 1949, Lackland began the integration of black airmen
into regular units with whites. On 29 July 1950, the base population had grown to 28,803, with 3,500 male trainees already liv-
ing in tents.
Lackland began taking on a 'new look' during 1962. In November the first of what was to become many new self contained
dormitories for basic training were completed. Each of these three large buildings provided air conditioned living quarters, class-
rooms, and covered drill areas for 200 trainees.
The distinctive 'Smokey Bear' hat became part of the Military Training 1nstructor's uniform, on 31 August 1967, making
them look about two feet taller to many newly arrived trainees.
The Lackland Military Training Center was renamed the Air Force Military Training Center on 1 January 1973, in recogni-
tion of the fact that it is the Air Force's only basic training center. It is also referred to as 'The Gateway To The Air Force', and
is the place where thousands of dedicated young men and women make the transition from civilian life to the United States Air
Lackland Air Force Base is a busy community spread over almost 7,000 acres in the southwest part of San Antonio, Texas.
With more than 1000 buildings, the base resembles a small city. It has a great medical center, a modern shopping complex, the-
aters, restaurants, bowling alleys, swimming pools, gas stations, and shady residential areas. The main purpose of Lackland,
however, is training. Dormitories, classrooms, and athletic fields cover much of the base.
At one time, the daily population of Lackland now averaged over 33,000 people, both military and civilian. This made
Lackland the 31st largest city in Texas. About half of this population is going to school. The great majority of students are at the
Air Force Military Training Center for basic military training. This demanding six-week course ensures the men and women
who enlist in the Air Force are motivated and capable of joining the aerospace team.
Other students at Lackland are taking more advanced technical Training in subjects ranging from law enforcement to elec-
tronics. Some of these students represent the Army, Navy, Marines, Coast Guard, and various civilian government agencies.
Lackland has also become an intemational educational community. Military personnel from over 30 nations come to learn
English at the Defense Language Ir stitute before going to study a wide variety of military skills.
On 2 July, 1993, Lackland Training Center became the 37th Training Wing. Lackland also acquired the Inter-American Air
Forces Academy in 1993. The Academy conducts Spanish-language technical training in aviation and occupational specialities
for officer and enlisted personnel from Latin American countries.
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DORMITORY N PECTIO
TIME FOR TRUTH
Inspections teach the airmen the proper methods of maintaining their individual clothing
and organizational equipment, living areas and how to conduct themselves during an
inspection. Much time and effort is spent organizing wall lockers so everything is in its
proper place. Uniformity is the key as the Military Training Instructor ensures everything
is properly displayed.
UPE RAN KS NSPECTIO
One of the tnle tests of self disciplineg as the airmen stand motionless at the position of Attention andfor Parade
Rest for what seems like an eternity Waiting for his or her turn to be inspected on the proper Wear of the uniform
and quizzed on memory Work and the chain of command.
PHYSICAL CDNDITIUN IN G
SELF-PACEDITWO MILE RUN
STRETCHIN G EXERCISES
WIDE POSITION PUSH-UPS
An airman must be tough - tough enough to withstand a
demanding daily routine. Physical Conditioning CPCJ, therefore, is
an essential part of an airman's training. The PC program ensures
that airmen are physically capable of enduring the demands of
Additionally, the USAF strives to keep airmen healthy and
develop true fitness goals that will last a lifetime. All aimren are
required to meet the Physical Conditioning standards while in basic
training. Each airmanis progress is monitored continously to ensure
they meet these standards.
PC improves overall health and physical well-being, and relieves
the stress associated with basic training. The airmen reap the
benefits of a healthy body with less body fat, more muscle, and most
importantly, their heart and lungs will work at peak efficiency.
Finally, and most importantly, airmen leave with the tools
necessary to achieve the mission of the United States Air Force.
SEATED CABLE ROWS
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Sharp commands echo across the drill pad and marching feet beat a
tattoo across the grounds. These are the sounds of instructiong drill as old
as organized armies and from which discipline itself is formed.
The hours spent on the drill pad have one purposeg to develop in the
airmen an instinct for precision, and an ingrained habit of obedience to
command, a sense of teamwork. They learn individual, flight, and
During training they aquire habits which provide the foundation for
discipline, alertness and quick response.
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The confidence course helps to develop team
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self-confidence. Negotiating obstacles of great
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strength is challenging. Though demanding
both physically and mentally, the confidence
course is a great team and spirit builder. This
test of physical endurance is made easier
because of the encouragement given by the
instructor when most needed. Team Work helps
to build units that operate together with a sense
of spirit and pride in their accomplishments.
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KOREAN CONFLICT KOREAN CONFLICT
MEETING AND RELAXING WITH
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DRUM AND BUGLE
Graduation day has finally come.
The day everyone has waited for.
Some of the airmen that began
training never finished. Some could
not meet the standards, some were
discharged for medical reasons and
others were recycled for training. But
those that did complete the training
are standing tall. For many it is their
first real achievement in life. For
others, it is one more successful
accomplishment. Now you are an
Airman - trained and confidentg able
to carry out newly acquired skills as a
THE COLOR GUARD
THE US AND STATE FLAG MASS
DECORATING A RETIREE
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DOWN THE BOMB RUN
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RECITIN G THE OATH OF ENLISTMENT
A PROUD MOMENT
WITH LOVED ONES
A DOWNTOWN STREET TOWER OF AMERICAS
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A BOAT RIDE ON THE RIVER
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OUR FIRST TIME OFF BASE
IN SIX WEEKS
LACKLAND A.F.B. TEXAS
SQUADRGN 320 X
LTC Harris CAPT Gaona
Squadron Commander Training Officer
MSGT Bohannon SSGT Booker
Section Supervisor Team Chief
Commenced Training April 19, 1999 - Completed Training May 28, 1999
SGT Woods SRA Borrelli
Training Instructor Training Instructor
LACKLAN D AFB
Abuelalleh, Malik Y
Akins, Jeffery L
Albano, Richard R
Beardsley, Brian J
Belton, Alem L
Burke, Jermey P
Dawley, Casey M
Dennany, Nathan A
Franz, William C
Gerlach, .lohn P
Gibbons, Joseph M
Hall, Khaalis H
Hicks, Russell R
James, Andrew D
Jankiewicz, Stefan G
Kiendl, Daigo W
Malota, Jeffery S
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Mangetrida, Bryan D
Manypenny, Joseph M
Martin, Dalton A
Mays, Ryan J
McShane, Jason H
Musick, Joseph V
Reece, Clarke R
Roche, Jason R
Seamans, John M
Sookram, Dinesh D
Stockburger, James R
Wells, Edward J
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TO THE AIRPORT
SO LONG LACKLAND ...... HELLO AIR FORCE
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THE MILITARY TRAINING
LACKLAND A.F.B. TEXAS Q
SQUADRON 320 we
LTC Harris CAPT Gaona
Squadron Commander Training Officer
MSGT Bohannon TSGT McGath SGT Woods
Section Supervisor Team Chief Team Member
Commenced Training April 19, 1999 - Completed Training May 28, 1999
SSGT Booker SRA Borrelli SSGT Parrish
Training Instructor Training Instructor Training Instructor
Ashley, Charles R
Bond, Edward R
Brinson, Jonathan E
Carney, David L
Ciasnocha, Gregory C
Corum, Carlos S
D'Angiolini, Edward A
Davis, James W
Day, Brett M
Diaz Gonzalez, O
Dickinson, Danial M
Ferriell, .lohn D
Flowers, Covetnoy J
Funk, Gene F
Gee, Zhong H
Ham, Carlton D
Hamlett, Larry L
Hatcher, ,Ioshua L
Haythorne, Hugh C
Hudson, Ryan P
Johansen, Matthew C
Johnson, Nicholas B
Kass, Douglas I
Koeberl, David W
Kovacs, Jason L
Linthel, Jeffrey A
McAliley, Adam M
Miles, Dustin D
Myers, Chad A
Nations, Matthew R
Rinehart, Nathan A
Romano, Remy Z
Salem, Reda M
Schwartz, David A
Smush, John E
Stephens, Librian K
Stevenson, Elton L
Stewart, Butch A
Vincent, Anthony M
Waters, Joseph ,I
Watson, Adam J
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MASTER MILITARY TRAINING INSTRUCTOR
A MASTER MILITARY TRAINING
INSTRUCTOR IS ONE WHO:
IS A TOTAL PROFESSIONAL IN ALL PHAS-
ES OF BASIC TRAINING - THE TOP TEN
PERCENT OF THE INSTRUCTOR FORCE.
IS A LEADER AMONG OTHER INSTRUC
TORS AND EXHIBITS ONLY THE HIGH
EST CHARACTERISTICS OF ETHICS
MORALITY AND INTEGRITY.
FULLY SUPPORTS THE MISSION, TRA-
DITIONS AND ESPRIT DE CORPS OF THE
BASIC MILITARY TRAINING SCHOOL.
IS THE 'KBEST OF THE BEST?
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