US Army Training Center - Armor Yearbook (Fort Knox, KY)

 - Class of 1969

Page 1 of 134

 

US Army Training Center - Armor Yearbook (Fort Knox, KY) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1969 Edition, US Army Training Center - Armor Yearbook (Fort Knox, KY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1969 Edition, US Army Training Center - Armor Yearbook (Fort Knox, KY) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1969 Edition, US Army Training Center - Armor Yearbook (Fort Knox, KY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1969 Edition, US Army Training Center - Armor Yearbook (Fort Knox, KY) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 134 of the 1969 volume:

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', 4,5 44 , 4 I M44 m"m, ,I MP' Q 1, V Q A , hw W X 4 - M + ,. Q, M., . -4 ' w , ., 2 gVVVj v - .U J 4 M 4 4-44 V " 44 4 1 4 . , ,, 4 V 44 4 UNITED STATES ARMY TRAINING CENTER ARMGR FORT KNUX, KENTUCKY w Rcwxwd. V.-XLSVN OR I H Pl Bl ISHINCE C 0 . INK ,Xhrvcllmz NIU BRIGADIER GENERAL CHARLES H. HOLLIS Commanding General U. S. Army Training Center, Armor Brigadier General Charles Henderson Hollis was born in Columbia, South Carolina, 28 March 1914. He graduated from Clemson College, South Carolina, with a Bachelor of Science Degree lChemistryJ in 1935. He was called to active duty with the 2d Armored Division at Fort Benning, Georgia, as a reserve lst Lieutenant on 10 February 1941. In the summer of 1941, he was assigned to the new activated 760th Medium Tank Battalion at Camp Bowie, Texas. In March of 1942, General Hollis moved to the Desert Training Center in California as adjutant and Headquarters Company Commander of the 2d Tank Group. In January 1943, having been reassigned to the 191st Tank Battalion, he moved his tank company to Fort Benning. Georgia. in preparation for shipment to North Africa. General Hollis served throughout the war with this battalion in successive campaigns in Africa, Italy, Southern France, and Central Germany. including amphibious landings at Salerno. Anfio and Southern France. After the war, he was assigned as Asst G-3 of the Armored Replacement Training Center at Fort Knox, Kentucky. In 1946 he joined the Faculty of the Army Information School llater Armed Forces Information Schooll at Carlisle Barracks, Pennsylvania. General Hollis attended the Armor School. Fort Knox, Kentucky, in 1949-1950, and the Command and General Staff College at Fort Leavenworth in 1950-1951. With the build up of U.S. Forces in Europe in 1951, General Hollis, as Commander of the 29th Heavy Tank Battalion, moved this unit of the 2d Armored Division to Baumholder, Germany. Later during this tour, he served as G-3 of the Division and in 1953 he was assigned as Assistant Plans Officer, HQ Seventh Army, Stuttgart, Germany. General Hollis returned to the U.S. in July 1954 to attend the Army War College. From 1955 to 1958 he was a member of the Faculty of that college. His next assign- ment was G-1, Eighth U.S. Army in Korea 11958-19591. On return to the U.S., he served for two years with the J-5 Section of the Office of the Joint Chiefs of Staff. He moved to Fort Hood, Texas, in the summer of 1961 and served as Deputy Commander, CCA, lst Armored Division. Upon the reactivation of "Old Ironsides" in February 1962, General Hollis was assigned as First Brigade Commander of this pioneer ROAD Division. In connection with the Cuban crisis of 1962, he moved a task force of the Division to Fort Stewart, Georgia, and to Fort Lauderdale, Florida. In conjunction with Naval and Air units, his task force participated in three practice amphibious operations on the East and West Coasts of Florida. General Hollis' next assignment was as Intelligence Officer on the staff of the U.S. Commander in Berlin. From 5 August 1964 to August 1967, General Hollis was U.S. Defense Attache and U.S. Army Attache at the U.S. Embassy. Paris, France. He assumed his present position as Commanding Gen- eral of the U.S. Army Training Center, Armor, at Fort Knox, Kentucky on 11 September 1967. General Hollis' decorations include the Silver Star, Legion of Merit, Bronze Star Medal, Army Commendation Medal, Purple Heart and Croix de Guerre tFrenchJ. He and his wife, the former Lucy L. Hanks, have one daughter, Patricia K., who is married to Lt. John C. Kozuck. USAF. HEADQUARTERS US ARMY TRAINING CENTER, ARMOR OFFICE OF THE COIVIMANDING GENERAL Fort Knox, Kentucky This yearbook will help you, your family and friends to vividly recall the start of your military careere your eight weeks of Basic Combat Train- ing at Fort Knox. Having successfully completed this period of rigorous training you have proven yourself to be physically fit, knowledgeable in military subjects and qualified with your basic weapon. You are now a soldier in the US Army, the finest Army in the world. As you go to Advanced Individual Training and thereafter to your first permanent assignment or back to your civilian community and Reserve Unit, I encourage you to make full use of the skills, knowledge and con- fidence that you have developed here in USATCA. You should continue to develop your God-given talents so that you will be able to serve your country to the fullest. On this significant occasion, your graduation from Basic Combat Training. I congratulate you, and wish you continued success in the future. Cuta..-hall CHARLES H. HOLLIS Brigadier General, USA Commanding COLONEL F. G. GOSLING Chief ofSlaff COLONEL A. W. JONES Deputy Commander History of United States Army Training Center, Armor The history of the United States Army Training Center, Armor CUSATCAJ, dates back to 1940, when Europe was overrun by Nazism and the United States initiated its first peacetime draft in history. The Train- ing Center had three names in that first year. It was entitled the Armored Force School and Replacement Center on 1 October 1940, and changed to the Armored Force Replace- ment Center 25 days later. In April, 1941, the title became the Armored Force Replace- ment Training Center. The Armored Force Replacement Train- ing Center grew considerably in size and function during World War II, with the title being changed again in 1943 to the Armor Replacement Training Center. After the war, when the United States demobilized portions of its huge wartime forces, the Armor Re- placement Training Center was placed on an inactive status. This occurred in July of 1947 when the Third Armored Division was reactivated at Fort Knox and assumed the training mission of the Armor Replacement Training Center. In 1955, the Third Armored Division was ordered to "combat ready" status for eventual shipment to Europe. This brought the Armor Replacement Training Center back to active' status in March of that year to carry on the training functions. The name of the Training Center was changed to its present title in March of 1956. As of 2 August 1968, more than one million trainees had completed one or more training programs in the Training Center since its inception. Within the Training Center there are four training brigades, a Committee Group and Special Troops. Attached to the Training Center is the US Army Reception Station and the First US Army Noncommissioned Office Academy. The First Training Brigade is responsible for Armor Advanced Individual Training and is the only Armor Training Brigade in the US Army. The Second Train- ing Brigade conducts Advanced Individual Training in Reconnaissance and Combat Support Training. The Fourth and Fifth Training Brigades conduct Basic Combat training. The Committee Group conducts about 351721 of the basic training and the com- pany cadres of the Fourth and Fifth Training Brigades conduct the remaining 65129 of the basic training. Special Troops has under its command the Training Center's Headquarters Company and a Service Company. Addi- tionally, it has the 113th Army Band, and the 12th Finance Section. The Training Center has the capability of conducting training for approximately 20,000 men at any one time. Its permanent party authorized strength, including both officers and enlisted, is about 5,250. The total strength of the Training Center on 31 May 1969 was 21,547 including trainees and permanent party. Currently over 100,000 trainees graduate from various programs in the Training Center each year. Gold Vault iifiili!l1n4ailx if1li1: fiiu..u. m,d.1T2L1 B 2TL t .wierw Effsl5EF3elfZli:iQ ' wiv limi: f'f".,w ,.E4illli5L1ltfr1i'?555l225JshtHi-iBi1wiw7Hfifw5i iiiTllfRtl95iilSt'ML?:d.11 ,N f 3ieiH?5QY5 'Q i HIXLL 2 rf- 1 USATCA Headquarters USATCA Color Guard Entrance to Fort Knox ,.,,f' ' .. -4 ' ' 1 fl, at -sr, ,v."x?-T. 'A ,a , we-Pia.-. t--H IL V55 U., -- lf-,1f3f. .-. ag, 6 1. .aff ' ,Q ' ?N-'iw mi' N '- -f ' , . ,, ,, V, 1.1 Z ., .V ' VH 5- ar F f ' -- 'J-1., fQ'!,r affa fr ,.... ,.,.. r ' ' ,,. - 0-mm-ummm-Q-,,m.,.m.-naman-av ' , K f - f W1-'df' Copple Service Club Cavalry Chapel Colors-USATCA Headquarters Religious Services ...In The Field Mess Hall finger fit... 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K 1 .m R U '25 L ,Q Q , A s , F iff' A Ha W4 , ,V if fi- if' .W , 1' K X Wwwm spections -ng X 4 W.,-,,. -we ' :z-if f" " 14- - X M . 5-ara. 5 f ,A .-...Q-4 N4 X ,. . , -- ..- LJ gg W WNW K NT . :Y --my : M X .sg . fx , f .3-2: f UW 1- --..,,... N mx + f La Q' , w W .. bk? ,,,,UWiV4N: K, 'MW n 'MM Q wg 2. f M Q S i 7,2 :wrri E 1' 4.4 .. U '6fQ!'7-" :Wk .-r mmf s Q P ,Q . .X K Q ""f' M ,W 1 g,'i,,,, ,,,,,,,, f 'Q Z WM, If-.1 M-'m A Q? f Q-""" 4s , H A ,WM,,W,MMW , no ? v d anced ndividual raining After completion of basic training. the trainee either remains in the US Army Training Center, Armor QUSATCAJ, or goes to another training center for Advanced Individual Train- ing QAITJ. If he is assigned to USATCA for either advanced training in armor, reconnais- sance or a specialist field, he will remain at Fort Knox from 4 to 10 weeks. Experienced instructors of the Armor and Reconnaissance Training Brigades provide training as an armor crewman fa loader, driver or gunnerb, .or as a reconnaissance specialist. The reconnaissance trainee is taught the prin- ciples of scouting and patrolling. Upon comple- tion of training, the tank crewman and recon- naissance "scout"i will normally be assigned to one of the many tank or armored cavalry units throughout the world. A portion of the basic training graduates will go to one of the CST battalions in the 2d Bri- gade to be trained in one of the combat support fields fradio operator, cook, clerk, clerk-typist or personnel specialistl. If the trainee goes to another training center for advanced individual training, he may be trained in any one of the following areas: Infantry Artillery Engineers Signal Corps Transportation Corps Quartermaster Corps Medical Service Corps Military Police Finance Information Air Defense Aviation Whatever type of Advanced Individual Train- ing the new soldier is given, he will- earn a Mil- itary Occupational Specialty QMOSI. He will receive a diploma signifying that he has qualified in this MOS. How is the determination made that an in- dividual soldier will be trained in a particular field? At the Reception Station, during his first week in the Army, the trainee is given the Army Battery of Aptitude Tests which help determine the type of training for which he is best suited. A form is filled out on each trainee containing information about his civilian education, civilian occupation and the test scores. This information, along with the individual's personal job pref- erence and USATCA's recommendation, is for- warded to the Department of the Army. USATCA is then notified of the specific type of advanced training the individual is to receive. Reserve enlisted personnel in the Army under the short term active duty program receive the same basic and advanced training as active Army trainees. After graduation from Advanced Individual Training, the active Army trainee is assigned to a regular Army unit within the United States or in an overseas area. The reserve enlisted trainee returns to his home town to complete the remainder of his reserve or national guard commitment. ARMOR The Combat Arrn of Decision 11" To - . , s 3, i-.n ' " W f 1? 4 -tt x- ' A - ' K ,- nfss-1gf..Nwe.,t.,sssm- - f s +v W M-was vias-sv :NL W - .X ike , . AQ as xrgfr Q- , t ,swf st 4 .. N Q -sf A-sswewggifljki . -'ii . Y v Y- Su E' - Q 1- tg A if i + fs sw. . -u ...gs , -a,x awp fu g Q 5 X n. ' M' -. V , .--s s , . -P lex"-no '- +V ,,"+ "' .1 -'ix -. ' de, Nwcgtstjga ggi up it a. F c as u t K .xvwf wi. kk it w Fire and steel spew from tanks on the firing line. Advanced Individual Training, Armor The company cadre, assisted by spe- cialists from the Brigade Instructor Group, lead the trainees through tank gunnery. driver training and maintenance ol' vehicles. Addi- tionally. the trainees are taught how to fire the 90 millimeter main tank gun, the M73 t7.62mml co-axial mounted machine gun and .50 caliber machine gun. The student learns how to fire these weapons quickly and accurately using direct fire sights and auxiliary fire control instruments. Armor trainees also receive training in communications, combat skills tie., map readingl, land mine warfare and general military subjects to further their ability as a modern Army "tanker." By the end of his eight weeks of training, the trainee "tanker" is able to perform the duties of a loader, driver or gunner. The Mll4 Command and Reconnaissance vehicle has the ability to negotiate rough and thickly vegetated terrain. It also has the capability of fast movement alo l su roads. 'sa A trainee selected to be trained as a Reconnaissance Specialist is assigned to one of the reconnaissance troops in the Second Training Brigade and carries the title of "trooper," During his eight weeks of intensive training, the soldier becomes familiar with the modern armored cavalry scouting vehicle, the Mll4 Armored Command and Recon- naissance Vehicle. The future "scout" drives these two vehicles over all types of terrain under difficult conditions and is taught how to keep them in a well maintained condition. The majority of the training, however, is devoted to scouting and patrolling. The trainee learns the principles of mounted and dismounted combat and reconnaissance pa- trols, route, area and zone reconnaissance, establishment of observation and listening post. camouflage, map reading, bridge classi- fication, artillery adjustment, message writing and reporting of intelligence. The trainee scout also fires the M60 machine gun, the M14 rifle, the M79 Gre- nade Launcher, the M72 Light Anti-Tank Weapon QLAWJ and the .45 caliber pistol. Additionally, he is taught how to clean and care for these various weapons. At least 'FHM I A j . 2 ff , , , gawd . 'jg-.my ,, V - as ' - ' ' ,g mg ' wk 4 tw., X I Va . My , ty, lVIll4 Command and Reconnaissance vehicle driver training. LASER Device Gunnery Practice CCP two weeks of the training cycle are spent in the field. This period of time gives the reconnaissance "trooper" ample opportu- nity to test field practice and classroom theory. He must take his "iron horse" through a rugged test course designed to measure the scout's reaction to combat situations. If he successfully completes this test, he is avvarded the Reconnaissance Specialist MOS tllDl0j and is normally assigned to one of the many armored cav- alry units throughout the world and becomes a member of the smallest combined arms team within the Army today. A graduate may well feel proud to bear the title "scout," The LASER, an experimental device, is used in the lst Brigade as a substitute for the conventional machine gun in dry- fire training exercises and as a substitute for sub-caliber firing on Tables I, II and III. The LASER tan easier way of saying "Light Amplification through Stimulated Emmission of Radiationuj emits a high-intensity light beam which is reflected from the target, enabling both the student and the instructor to see exactly where the strike of the pro- jectile would have been. Trainees learning how to type. Trainees learning International Morse Code. Combat Support Training Success for a military unit, whether in garrison or combat, depends to a great extent on how well the assigned specialists perform their duties. Men who are trained to send messages, feed soldiers, prepare reports and see to the administrative needs of the Army render this essential support. Specifically, the two CST Battalions conduct combat support training in USATCA to qualify sol- diers to perform duties in one of five combat support MOSS: radio operator, cook, clerk, clerk typist and personnel specialist. Selec- tion for this training is dependent upon a trainee's aptitude, abilities, individual desire, and service requirements. The battery of tests he takes at the Reception Station upon his arrival at Fort Knox are heavily weighed. Radio Operators C ourse An intensive ten week course qualifies a student as a radio operator QMOS 05B20l. Emphasis is placed on learning to send and receive the International Morse Code. In order to graduate, the student must be able to reach a speed of I5 groups per minute. The radio operator also receives instruction in radio procedures, field radio sets, opera- tion of tactical radio nets and vehicle driv- ing. Selected active Army students who distinguish themselves after seven weeks by transmitting and receiving 10 words per minute of the Morse Code, and who have maintained an 75011 examination average, may be selected attend the ll weeks Radio Tele- type Operators' Course at Fort Gordon, Georgia. Programmed instruction is the keystone of all clerical instruction at the Training Center. This method allows each student to progress at his own speed, since students begin a new lesson as soon as they turn in a correctly completed one. In this way, students progress directly from the general clerk course QMOS 70Al0j, in which they learn the basics of military administration, to either the clerk-typist course QMOS-7lB20J or Personnel Specialist Course QMOS 7lH2OJ. Lab exercise in the Personnel Administration Course Cooking at the Food Service School. ,Aki- THl.0 mi IQCYSHOXY NHPF! N IISY NKIIBL H055 hs Q ,. .. .. .....,.,,., s. W Learning How to Operate a Field Stove. Food Service Course In the Food Service School, the trainee is taught the fundamentals of food preparation in both garrison and field messes. Maximum stress is placed on giving the student the opportunity to actually operate each item of equipment that he will use when he joins his first regular unit. The program of instruction includes meat cutting, pastry baking, small quantity cooking and kitchen operations. Two weeks are devoted to actual preparation of meals in a unit mess. The trainee graduates as a Cook KMOS 94B20J. gg wifi! The First US Army Noncommissioned Officer Academy offers this two-week course to basic training graduates who have dem- onstrated leadership ability. Final selection is based upon aptitude and intelligence level scores ton tests administered at the Recep- tion Stationj, coupled with trainee "peer" ratings and the company commander's rec- ommendation. Trainees report for the course imme- diately following basic training and sub- sequently are assigned to USATCA's lst and 2d Brigades for Combat Support or Armorf Reconnaissance Advanced Individual Train- ing. In the course they are taught leadership principles and duties as well as advanced training subjects, and they are given posi- tions as platoon guides and squad leaders in their advanced training company. Noncommissioned Officers Academy WQRQ "Leadership" trainees receive instruc- tion in the .50 caliber machine gun. FOURTH TRAINING BRIGADE fix l' COL John C. Hughes LT COL Robert M. Moulthrop Brigade Commander Battalion Commander CAPT Thomas R. Mac Callum 2LT Phillip Albert Company Commander Training Officer SI XTEENTH BATTALION Commenced Training: Completed Training 21 July 1969 12 September 1969 COMPA Y E 1SGT Willie Gainey PSG Rios Castro First Sergeant Field Training NCO SGT Vernon H. Mc Kinley SSG Charlie F. Gunnells Asst. First Pla toon Sergea nt Second Pla toon Sergeant PSG Ike Davis SSG Otto M. Copeland Third Pla toon Sergeant Fourth Platoon Sergeant PSG Willis Gethers First Platoon Sergeant SGT Joseph Puglisi Asst. Second Platoon Sergeant SSG William A. Butler Asst. Fourth Platoon Sergeant K 5 Q N, SSG Karl J. Brandenburg SSG Frank Phinazee SFC Kenneth L. Cottrell Tfailiillg NCO Supply Sergeant Mess Steward PFC Vernon D. Ferguson SP5 Allen Davis SP5 Jack Bachtell Company Clerk First Cook First Cook rs v ' f , , f- 0 r J V 9 PFC Edward Ewolski Armorer Mark Addison Ronald Adkins Michael Ahlfeld Da vid Alley Michael Arthur Thomas Badgelly Rudolph Bargerhuff Carl Bachman Richard Beam Steven Becker Ja ck Becktel Charles Benton Robert Berkoben Da vid Bishop Robert Bixby Mai' wr, .fff""' Don Blake David Blank Terry Bleau Peter Bonefield Ronald Boros Nicholas Borzuku Allen Brown Gary Boyce Charles Bridwell Ronald Brode James Browne William Bryan Edwin Burbank Leroy Burdine, Jr. Bruce Campbell A. C. Caramania Roland Carter Cloe Childers William Christian Alvin Christner Willie Clerrley David Cochran Derrick Cole Charles Cook Terrence Cook Robert Cooper Vito Coppola Daniel Crane Larry Cunningham Charles Da unha uer John Deegan Michael Devine W. Dewitt La nee Dillon Terrence Dlllllllll Kenneth Downs Jerry Durga Stephen Edwards Leo Epperson Harold Eubank rglrfrwif Na Herbert Everett Thomas Felke Larry Fenner Michael Findley Felit Fla merty Ia ck Flick Barry Flint William Flynn John Freeman Daniel Fries Dennis Garrison Micha el Gennuso Stephen Goffi Kenneth Goodlow Givonnia Goodman Rona ld Goos Robert Gorham, Jr, Thomas Grea ser Richard Green Harry Griffith Dona ld Grovcsteen Richard Grubb David Iladdix Larry Hair Dale Hall Timothy Hannnond Rona ld Ha nkins Charles Ha rburn Harry Ha rdnia n Kenneth Hardy Randy Har1non Richard Harper Daniel Harris Ralph Heifner Phillip Hickman Reuben Hightower Robert Hinton Robert Hodge Ed F. Horn Da vid Hosey Richard Hoskins Charles Hounshell Jeffrey Hudson Kenneth Hughes John Jackson Theodore Ja neczko Harold Johnson Jerry Johnson ,Ta mes Jones Tony Jorgenson wg r if Eldridge Journell Pa ul Ketterer William Koring John Kra emer Timothy Krauss Benjamin Lauf Donald La Roy Da vid La ffrey Pa trick Lause Jimmy Lofler wa, J' 01:15 LewiS Terry Lipps I-Ienry Lowery Rodney Luzader Melvin Mahler Dewey Marla tt, Jr. George Marme Jesse Martin Carl Ma csio Sylvan May Gary Mc Alpin Patrick Mc Bride John Mc Dowell Steven Mc Ewen Cornelius Mc Ghee . f Dan Mc Knight Stephen Mc Williams Julius Millers William Miller Thomas P. Mira ndo, II Estel Moore Martin Mora n, Jr. Robert Moran Simuel Morlock Tyrone Morton Terry Muckler Da vid Mulholland Robert Murea Robert Newton Rona ld Oakley M... 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Suggestions in the US Army Training Center - Armor Yearbook (Fort Knox, KY) collection:

US Army Training Center - Armor Yearbook (Fort Knox, KY) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

1954

US Army Training Center - Armor Yearbook (Fort Knox, KY) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

1957

US Army Training Center - Armor Yearbook (Fort Knox, KY) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

1958

US Army Training Center - Armor Yearbook (Fort Knox, KY) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 1

1987

US Army Training Center - Armor Yearbook (Fort Knox, KY) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 74

1969, pg 74

US Army Training Center - Armor Yearbook (Fort Knox, KY) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 85

1969, pg 85

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