US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Dix, NJ)

 - Class of 1961

Page 1 of 136

 

US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Dix, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1961 Edition, US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Dix, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1961 Edition, US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Dix, NJ) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1961 Edition, US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Dix, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1961 Edition, US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Dix, NJ) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1961 Edition, US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Dix, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1961 Edition, US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Dix, NJ) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1961 Edition, US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Dix, NJ) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1961 Edition, US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Dix, NJ) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1961 volume:

, if 155 VW" . 4 Q 3 5 ' Z2 Q' f X: Q w ? ' ' ,FV eg g , gl i 312: r , 'E 'Q W 2 ' 7 f 2, if? ,S 1. fi? i ' . in mi: Ph S e X r E 'Z S 5 . X La, W 1 1 V. w . .Nx .,, 4 D' A s. 'F w ' V' 41 n ,e ,Q M gg' 43' .m V we ,aw A f 54.9 Wm --'Lyvfvwwt A-. .Q,qf'3, , ff k . , A M ,., M fw saw M f I Wg . M, . If ,V We G ' M W Q f Wt Ui' ' Q E' ww' ' W X' H' Q1 ' W "1-'v 'ffl g "' iw , ww- 'ev vw ' ' ' , as 1 4, Q .MH Ns M 'K 5 V Kr 'W A w g sm l U MAJOR-GENERAL SIDNEY C. WOOTEN COMMANDING GENERAL, FORT DIX, NEW 1ERsEY HEADQUARTERS THE UNlTED STATES ARMY TRAINING CENTER, INFANTRY OFFICE OF THE COMMANDING GENERAL FORT Dux. NEW JERSEY TO THE GRADUATES OF BASIC TRAINING In this era of nuclear weapons, rockets, guided missiles and other modern tools of warfare, the most important element of National Defense remains the man who employs these tools. Man's natural habitat is the earth, and in war he must eventually defeat his enemies by struggle on the ground. Hence the necessity for well-trained soldiers of the United States Army. In combat the soldier faces many unnatural, difficult and try- ing situations. It is, therefore, essential that every man be thoroughly disciplined, technically qualified, and physically, morally, and mentally conditioned to survive on the modern battlefield. This has been the purpose of the military training you have received here at this Training Center and will receive in the future. How much benefit you receive from any training, of course, depends to a considerable degree on how much you put into it. Here at the U.S. Army Training Center, Infantry, your training has been a well-rounded prograrn designed to provide you with every oppor- tunity to develop the attributes of a good soldier. We feel that in many ways you have developed a greater sense of responsibility, a greater awareness of the world around you, and have become a better citizen of this great country of ours. It is hoped that this book in the years to come will serve as a pleasant reminder to you of this brief period of your military service in training. A reminder, also, of the truth that soldiers are made, not born. May your continuing duty insure that the defense structure of this country is always maintained at the highest degree of readiness Lum SIDE! C . ,WQOTEN Maj Gen USA Commanding COLONEL MACON A. HIPP CHIEF OF STAFF ,A- .ML . as f-5, U - ,, 1 , q ,MQ ihjqgqf--M, A 'ww W V V- ' , 1 1--M , 1 A we 1 . ff we ffS:,,'igwz.,:,l2mhm,..,5JAL,,6,Y,f2 , 5 ' 4115"--'fS1WWls9ga:131 igfhxpwgw 'M QM' Msiwzg W ' Q'Sffi,.,,Wef--vw K ffm-,,. W W 1- Www- I , ww ' i nf A K Y UW- F" W A 1- N, - L , K JV N" ' Y 'NM 'F' TN' , A: M tg QM 6' 1:2 QL ii' ""'f"4'mm,, ,4 , ' 1mjf'mNV'1 -' Sb. "k W" ,V 1 ' X ml is A. EDQBQK M' "YW Y ' ' 1' W up., -W - : Q. ff awww , , Q W 4 L , p , ffiwifvw ,f V iw f':.1eeaQwmmawwaa4.wswwlfww M- ' NNW W., ,gk--gffsgw'jg'wg,z.liJWsQfii?S3 X W M W 7 vt 5' W- ai. I 9 'H '- 1f""f T3 V ', b . V Y' nn . . Y -4 2.133122 :ii55:.f- - ' 12.9553 , ', 'Y -V W - gd-sfg, 2 , Q . , M- , V? n ieib, A "' m g V f X 1" A M Y. . M. f vf f ,, A .S M A L' V-fwffw ' 'E 41 . ' , Xe 4 WY? ., M Www wiiwm k 1 w - 'Mp s " M Qxxf W M.....W qw ,Wal ,W Wm ,, fm "" "' 5V""'i M an S? v ,Nh fi ummimgaw we imykf ools of the Infantry ost Headquarters vw 'NJ wuz Q:,ifw,Q.:fg5.,'w1fwgwmniaf: ww 1 1 . :rw W Jsfwf A M, 1 Q ff 1.3: ' -g,ifwn1g22.We ' P ' ,w ,A5Mg,.fqa, f.,gg-:,'3,agw :mg ,A ,252 , ,K 5, 3 E, -2 " . , .L if " ' K " 'R '??Z,5?1? ,i gi-4 -qw N A orode Review Hiemry of U... S.. Army Trairmin Qenter Infantry-Fort Dix, New Jersey This present designation of the training activity that is continuing at Fort Dix has only been in exist- ence since March 16, 1956, however, the history of this training mission dates back to the very inception of Camp Dix in 1917. During the period of the United States participa- tion in WVorld VVar l Camp Dix was the training site of 8 lnfantry Divisions and numerous sinaller units, with its peak military population reaching 70,000. The period following World War 1 found Camp Dix still engaged in training of Reserve Component Units. This activity was greatly accelerated shortly after Camp Dix was redesignated Fort Dix in 1939. The gathering storm of NVorlCl VVar ll and the activa- tion of the Selective Service Act put Fort Dix in the forefront of the important job of training men for our country's defense. From our entry into VVar in Decem- her 1941 until the cessation of hostilities in September 1945, 10 Infantry Divisions and many small units used Fort Dix as a training arca. The Post World War Il years have found Fort Dix in its perennial role as a training center for troops. ln M.. ew barracks are gradually replacing the temporary structures at Fort Dix V ---Y 1947, Fort Dix became the home of the 9th Infantry Division. This division trained more than 350,000 troops during its stay here. On May 1, 1954, the 9th In- fantry Division was redesignated as the 69th Infantry Division with the same training mission which it so ably fulfilled previ- ously. On March 16, 1956, the 69th Infantry Division Was in- activated and the present U.S. Army Training Center was acti- vated to carry on the mission of training troops. Presently there are four train- ing regiments active in training. Fort Dix trains approximately 50,000 troops per year under the basic training cycle of 8 Weeks duration. There is training in ad- vanced infantry activities as well as schools of instruction in auto- motive maintainence and radio communications. he Post Chapels are the centers of religious activity at Fort Dix 9 gf. O X r I I r J jfq ff' ,. I oldiers line up for chow in the field f hysiccl training increases body toughness 4 , P f , il 1 x 1' -1 if L, .. uard duty is 0 port of every soIdier's training ,Nvff if R rg ,w ,J t. , rifle instruction begins early in o soIdier's training oidiers work with tank support in training demonstration raining in the field is given close attention by the instructors me if L... A .fifth X 11. -f 5" .4 Lf GW hospital at Fort Dix nears completion lame thrower is displayed for the soldiers s K 4 ' gg' ' Ln-5 ,X I 'X --x Wx II! . m I B 1 ' M i M M Q. h ' '- - -4 llj A ,QS ',ss, s is Y in TU! 5 .,, 5 -,, 1 -1, 5 su Tw E. .x F ,W .,,, We Bw 52 Qui' N v "' ' if ,K F' fr W lf" ,, 1 .r W' W" "' " in ' -1 5 . ,ff A -naw.. A - wus, I , 5 f 5 me M My W:- X .A 3-' L- , H 1'l"'l"l' 'Z ,314 6,3 ., 1+ , ,- W, Q- V Ex "1 Q 5 'l""'!"'lk was ma Q Q his Catholic Jewish eligious facilities are available for meh of all faiths Protestant ell kept grounds of Infantry Basic Training Area U.S. ARMY CENTER olor Guard Z E 1 1 EADQUARTERS AREA M! 55 vs was INTRODUCTIQN T0 at w""sIfNE 'O .AIX Aptitude test MILITARY LIFE he civilian passes through the transitional processes and is exposed to military routine as soon as possible. He begins to assume his new identity and learns to react to orders. Chaplain gets acquainted A military haircut CLOTHING ISSUE A," V ,f-.A P Ago Il soldiers are given a complete physical examination upon their arrival at Fort Dix. ln this way the findings of the previous examin- ations are confirmed and entered in the permanent records that will accompany the soldier during his period of service. Weight and height are recorded Blood pressure is next FIRST DAY IN THE TRAINING he new Troops meet their cadre ond ore oss g d to platoon borrccks. COMPANY I I I pgun.,..-..- at U-151 1 -,.g,,,- - ' ,, sg A 4. - , -V411 , fu, JXX4 ARMY DRILL rmy drill begins immediately and acts as o cemenfing force for the squad, platoon and D company. Through these drills, the soldier begins to act as part of a team. l! Port orms lf W if 5.4 . I -efflj l Dress raghf, dress! l J: 1 1"X K A li s Proper position The M-1 rifle is heid properly Leff shoulder orms Us 1'- X SICAL TRAINING ll exercises are performed under Cadre supervision. Physica! toughening is necessary in a good soldier's training, and the stress is on correctness and Team- work. Ready-Exercise! The M-1 rifle is aiso used in physical Training -,mm ,- f- ,Q ,, Miva-V is we mf ur-'fuwvmmmwyfiwe www i.i....gfMw. sn K, -.Q A K - mfg i ..,f mzhem ff... 1' A M, J, up .May gm V f. l Nxfaf Q W W" -5 S Instructor begins closs FIRST AID Soldiers proctice on each other Splint procedure is practiced Instructors supervise as soldiers learn proper Technique ll soldiers must learn to be self-sufficient in case of iniury in the field. Through First Aid Instruction, soldiers are taught the essential procedures tor self preservation. , .L n . , .. -7 -W ,aw . it E S? fig- ,.m4Lm, 1 rf fsif' L , ,Aff Q , mm ,-If ' K ,f5g,,,xW- 1 -W , w 1 m 4' . QW I 25 -A K kk v 1 V-S ava?" AY! avi 1 sf' - L g s mf .M .sc Q... 'Wir 40- .16 - hmm ff" 1 L. QL Soldiers prepare for field march J ,f A, . .,.k.d 412' 0 rn, 3: . y X, , .Jr -rf n Q ,T f H , 'av A ,wi ,., fn. N95 151552 54139. f, xv ,, '--ut! .f , Gas ev -Q 'v - ' 7 4 he tromflre system was developed to make sure Q that when the fest of batfie comes, the all smpomznt rafiemcm wall know how to dehver hls share af hre e em i AW 'Jw-ov ,QW 4' 9 1 K Y, Af 'VP .r Y j ...Q-'-""' '- s . 4 -rw! 7 wg. , K W wa -,lk Score cc: rd F! iusfing sights 1 ,Ne ,, Q aww' 'UE : - :V 1 - f Af 'fn 7.29 A' wb! L ac How To hold ond fire rifle properly il ,, 1' n , .4 Firing from cover Close up view of soldier in comou- floged position Soldiers ore checked on how well they are hidden on Troinfire range rv ,p-fm' f we-..n.f,.... A Y 5 ., J. 'fx x 'X .,ggmf,Q, xl E829 'fl TMA , .XF -R 4-fr -rm... gp. , vMvL,? Y -.Z-4' it r .af ""v. A i-GR'-V' ,. I ' ,W ,4,-1-vgvimnwtximmas W A..f',,, . . .ip 16.3 if ww 'Ah, . :ss-f1Ff:'LF.N A' xzv-"ff" v-A,:f""f'. '51"i'ij..fM ,,, v 4 gf?-qf+'T -, -,.. , y , ' . .x 'sn -,:. , 57-gnu. ,gg ' L, 1 KVA 'W N V . CH W 'uma 1, ,A 4, fmt, '53- "w. W' M. .9-M. ,wa ' 'V -,af 4 QM. 4. 'tv mn-mx' W4 'as 52'-K kf 5 1 -14 7 .'Zi 1,-fer W QT MQg U1- -Q' ""Qi'3x7ht-5 4.. ' GK, -5:-I 3 .v ze V ' fn as 5 . I , 1 I 1,1 pl I I' gil ll' A , 1' TRAINFIRE 9171011 gl? fr 'fr Soldiers check individual scores on Muster score sheet .ov .4 :uf i Soldier fires rifle from sfonding position Instruction in proper kneeling position Firing from kneeling position Wgi, X. A, .i,, - , ,-W' 'ii in mp.. i . i fha M Us. 'bw ima' :MW ,muff A . M, Wigan- H.. iijif ng WI? ,ff xi - x ,f-risk, www M-Wm mm,' L L 1 mysql, I, Mu: vw, Soldiers compare scores of end of Trcinfire Training F33 in 55 vw 'WK miww. 'Q-...MN as as ,Ex 'X 1. ,N .' A Q 1-s present or 0 ,-Q f f l ' GUARD DUTY 4 2 f!j'1lM'lI 1 L ccounfed for, Snr' Q' v Mx 4. 'XX' NN N, X Q-,,,,WWMN to fake charge of this pos? .... ,x wa 54? i I.: ? 1 V 5 5 E 2 2 ! 3 ! i S , ,sy A8 14 an wwf ond during The hours of darkness. .. ? k 'A M' ' 2. V F - ' .K ,Wifi , , , in W A ww If ' -wi' ,.,,,, 'gyle' tm 'A' ml K 4 hang K, K K i - K A K ,, , ' , L"L jimi we We 'A e . , 'W 'iwzaf Aix - H , ' W' W 213.4 1 55 'mf 'Q' W N JW K Q 45 1 Q' QA? ,, x ee ,fes A K , fr? Q 3' . f U' F . ' A 422 .A W KK M Y K e, ., MK EK LK K .W W e uw 54,35 :K K x fa mb Q K H ,Q , K K KKK Vjrr KKKKW Jlkr KKK , f KK KVEAFRE? is K N' ' is A -.4 'S if XM is . X e A , 2+ A M ' e . "': ' M g: " ' " ' .' V:'f,E:fgzQ5" X ' , fe-' ' ms' 'V I ' ' 1 e e t e ee e 1 iff! ,k,, , 5 ' e H W, e h , '15 ' 'X " v . Explosive charge as detonated whiie men crowi over The course 1 A - A .W 6 K , , . . ., , f , if -. A1 -.L ,Q --P e A , L. , fx L , f K ., M. - - f. . A VWKWKKK K 1k,5.w,, , . , r ,VW r ,J , Q ' .M 'K A ia - 1-gm., . 1 W K .K Q - - - Ka f. 1 - ' 5" My 1 'K .V 'K ' K' ' L f M K K A f""'w:v 'Q K: ,K,, fe.. M LL,, -..- 1 K " "-fp ,- . " -mfr-wg, , ,K 4, ' 'M'T'x We M T,,,,, , - . K' W"-eWa"'i"2f'J" .ze ., . , .' ,.. . 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Jn 5.1 v ,f RL? . ,vi - 1 J 1 ,, M Q f x QW BAYONET TRAINING is imporfonf To The infonfrymon. Like boxing, proper stance and co-ordincfed movements must be mastered. wif fr . 35 5 A HAND TO HAND CDMBAT hrough demonstrations and practice, the soldier learns how to disarm the enemy of his bayonet or knife. A it 3' V1-2i'w' t- 1 i A seems. fffffitlffsv 3' ' Qyksg Euler-H. A NW ,jfs far- , es ,f' HAND GRENADES his weapon is very effective in skilled hands, therefore each soldier must know its proper use. Ready 'ro Throw 1? Soldier pulls safety pin prior to throwing X 43,53 me r The kneeling throw is practiced Practicing grenade throwing from ci firing point I if -v ' 'Q RIFLE GRENADES nother weapon attachment to M-1 rifle is the grenade launcher. By this method, greater range ond accuracy is achieved. Soldiers check scores Grenade launched from ground supported stance Instructor checks firing stance of soldier in foxhole vw, , ' .,,,, ,,, i 2 40 Arming of grenade All ready on firing line Prone firing position 'Ax fi " fine- ' ' 'F' "Ng-Q M LAND NAVIGATION ' fri: i rxiuivf'-X MMW Wim? iwdw ,....1-'uni he ability to move across unfamiliar Terrain is essential. lt is here Thar the soldier learns the fundomenlals of map reading and use ol the compass. A 2-ffwfw , , , , , ales-4,5111 x ' 'MP SME: ,J 1 'WV ,. , VJ N,,.,f-E I J f ,MW 19 f . '1 X r I Q' K 1 ,. 5 . ,. LV 'Sw f 44M fb- hr, Q, K 'T WHY , V' -f'iw+v2f,m,-v0wnus,., G, fm, 9 4 - My 'Q ,ff - . Mm! ff 1 1 "Gif 9 MW Maxx we . 3 my ' nw ,, -I 14 VST iiffilisbl' Qkga 7 222441 ifwf 95 f5'5xl.ff-V3'F'L5'Eiffff?fQi5':Pi7 A'??I2f1'2m.zmf' f , V ff" Af'TJ'-.575Qj,5'L?Xwk,Q,'J''P 'KH 551,95 i, x 224 '7IfWQ,EX7fV:iW.g3. 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V: - .W . ,. .wfwk .. . ,, 5 V, I fx lv-,U f m,nQ,?ffzgf:1:f-33,2ffm? -- A-1 sv ,. eg-msqfveafzg , .5 ff agzqw-54,-'sv X 4::,,m.' YQ,-:,:,L, Lf. " L1 1 , V ., Vf::7f3i',x3'5mifF".A1Q5?' gi ,MWQZQXQQQfzmies-5' 5,1 1.fQi52l?3f,if.5KvL-7-fkwrsfwffim-JQ: -" 2 if y i ' film ffIif1:rQ2yQziis-fkfwifiwf' X "p gs -7 5542 szswf , H Ilxsxw--W.,, XF 5Q?,,,,.i.,f,fL,.Q,,:,x,g,.i:fWW5xg.fF,,. .L Q,y5W,,,m:.,,J,,v,,, Kff:f,,L,-AK, Q ..,,X,,,,-,,,w,M-Qf,,,L-,isv ,bg.,,,L,,.-.f W,y.7,x,,LL2-4.gAQfm,yM:bgw ,, K, .1 -f., k V ,QWfissffwE'G':f'f''A h"g M, ' ,fyfgzvilweg-glifdm. ,Q f. ,,, G . , L,-Qi,,.M,5i,,?,wh.-1,,,, , y . twiiiglig - Wsfm .f A 'r+i.?4!35'2'. iw My -' . 'mf fri Zvi' f w17f+fg22zQ:Q :sffhti-'wi-1' wwf-x 59,1-.3 . w:w,,-'Wq,1swA.,", ,. . 'ff-iQ,w,1, 4 '-.iw 5 , 6 , ,iixbul , glixsfglykfkgw ff 1 'pnnmsmfmx-A And they usually go by foot 2+ . WM, , W M me -cl '-A Soldiers relox over o good meol served in the field W sf' I -or sr-' Soldiers group Togefher for conversation of chow rough the mess line AH gear must be cleaned Thoroughly QQ -ya ""H..,,,.. 4, J .gf f -liaiir""" ,rmnw NK s. I .5 W J? 31, H 1 .Mi Y ,ip " "1 if f V: 1, f, -.,,u.,, k V V,-.:7g,.,ff AP-rf,QmQAfM'f 'wp Z, ,gsafagff - - fi s is ns Soldiers practice inspection orms S A Hr., "'n- LQQQE .Q .xxifyug 'bm V f , is Q. , ,L f A f 1 iW2Elwf?.,' 3 H ' K mf, , A -mamf :Q 'l'3?'8i,xT' ' . :wr,3l7ii5iIFftL'f' M ' .au ,Vinh k V, fa, 2 , f 3 5.35 ,gi aw' 'iigglikxq - Q ' fr . K. - ,.k, I ,Xi I 74,45 - ,7 , , 5 ssmigifim A ' fp.. ,, ,Q dz, ' 2 . , lekiiff QQNZI .ef ,rr , f K w 1., f RK Two soldiers ready for borrocks inspection ,,,V 1, Nw-qw IN BARRACKS amix. X A, ic -w-u Officer closely checks soldiers uniform Inspecting officer rernorks on soIdier's oppeoronce AND RANKS Foot lockers are prepared for inspection All clothes ore stored prior to inspection is I ,aww r L ,M ' V ,K 4 M, A,..., , , , JK ' fa- K A .c W , , 1 wsu, , Q , H 4 , , W ,G V T Q u W , Sv ,,,i-eg .iz M he purpose of this training is to improve alertness and reaction time to unexpected conditions. The soldier con expect to do well because of his intensive prepcrotion during the previous weeks of troining. .W 'lk .uf-fi, . "bmw I 1 W . i W -Q' ., fr. - is df , WM , Q f Firing from good cover Prone firing in the open field ...N .1 - riff, V f. H , 'F fm .xl Q ,Q 5 3 dr-,,,.,,..JN""" 4' L N95 Ee 512 eigfiggi 3 M Q we 5 in ,gina M V, M H g5,Q5i:'?g1' i 1- 1-1' TJ Q -, ' , - :f:Pf5:: : :f5f'E'-" .3 42 . -1': Q e M wi ' ,f,. Soldier prepares To advance with rifle af ready On The alert Soldier reloads before advancing wff.. 1" 7 .yu-J rw-...U , ,A-y.,,s Q V, 5 , ,-2 W 3.77 43 'ff W 2 ' .yqve A qv gf' uf . Anubr, K f 1: S31 -, k '7' . rw' 'M' ' J i he X, Qi! w--'W , p, X' A L -K ,,-gr N, A, a A 1 4 -1 'A 4 wi A fwx Y "jr N 'gr QJKW' nfl A .4 affxf ,fini Y esLg,m,,y,x-e7-xgf- W Z, r ,, i 16.4 VA,g:'f,.gw' M A HQVHQW A M ff, , I , ,. 4 F, . fx af? 1 2 6,- , xi A ,M ,Q L, - A NA, ww ,r+,f. -W 4 C.B. R. hemical, Biological and Radio- logical warfare training is the modern soldier's defense against some of The uncertainties of modern warfare. 'Y-1'Ur M. - ,sqm -if ,Q Q -M R. ,X , ' 'wM'i1 "' I , M, , , DQR' rin S L, 21,-fifmj ,H , V, V' Jxsf4.rsg6, 1 ,fm ,.,.,, Q, . KZ"'9f?,,i,:24'w ,,. . wwf my xx if it at t, , .s , i WX e K N. K The range orientation rfgfl ,Vi x 'Q A A W" ' t,,' . x 'Q-.,-x 5. A ,f Y i - ' i s ic 'Q im ' ts, . 32- i ,A A K at w as f f 3 ,ug , Q fy Wie, is tr J gm an 2124 Q 1 Y, Q it fx! wi , ' ,Q J- ' ' AJ 2 ,-TRP'-'fr 1 'iffy 'ill fi' :',':r-'H'-tif1f.:i -S391 s-'N ,ff . af ,fwfr 4. etimefi5zfQ1fg:m:,j-3...Zl..432-Inswiss: :Tw Q f 'il X : f d Q'-I n af 3 --Lim , , . . X We ' ,.:-:wifi-.' K ' 'giifwfiifiwffb-ff :wg lax, 2. - ,mei-it - fwfwwf- 's 51'-izzua -- M f - s-..L-- . : .A Q- -' 15225 Q- f5s,45,g, 4rft?f1?f5,rf.- t N, v'.v t .W - ,W Fl. . ,I 5. : he rifle squad learns what is meant by "the application and control" of its own fire power. X g H " 2 6 U , b, .- 'MB 1 We Zn 43:5 . W vi ,ggi-1 gf if ' A f. Nh .A -- t w? V ff new g A ' , . :Hia , x....h,-1,. .. - . , a, A-Lit-vc.,,Asf.-f.,.x4LXw.. , . . rsmzsziireviq - . fi..,fqmg-,,l1ssm,wgtiwf gigs, -Si V - L it Sw -f at Q- J ffstki-me P523 "if 1' A wmbtif Q5 s 5 ? Qjltgia 5 11 ig Y 'ii .-EEST' 2 2 B t " li :rg if tg Qwtjiijles i s X al All ,gf f . , "1 A Wig A fgsg W if s, Q, if his QM 5.5. x m Q s g mf 1 54 ,tp ' " 6, yo , 5 E m, F 4 li it tis 'lg G Y fa If if 48 .58 tl 32 f Y' Q xx, 11 + Y R RW if fi' 8 F: S at ik get 2 PM 3? ts ik .sm , .af-.L Q3 at p,tsts ff It 53!1f5If'?,Q1LN,? Mi - sf-a,1fi::53:1f 1 959 3 5? wi? 'E ,,,,,..M..A . Q WW4? mg , P, , lk u:is,'ifggiLg'fif?i55s,w - M30 ,, .t U i fkfa fsfffffe-svffifis l is Q, vi ,L 1,,,,fg :,, .,., 1-ff,mf,,': -,.ks, fmwx , A,,. mv, .. t,gQ,,i,,v,w x.. 2 Vifus' X - - ffJ'vJvsi.5i .e,gfg,scs'. 't" Firing at landscape targets 355724312 - . ivififfi ' 1, iring in sectors. Here troops leorn that they can hit even unseen targets. L 717 A dvrfiiflt' 'HWY we-V - Lf BM as . .5 v --ffrf:fi-"ffi4fFiv5?g?'ze,ik1i:.v:w ici 1- . i gAsfs,e-,g i , e2l eeef P'f?ze,f'::s,,tz , V- -: 'ww 'V new m?'1'zeeff4ri55f'nvwt: ,:, . if -.A - 7 . vm-wee. . fr' n f Scoring and critique Q M Wg.-33 'i,v5'?Z'Xj:lT5T'Ki ititrfisxm i SQUAD TACTICS U ah, ,4 hrough instruction, as well as demon- stration and practice, troops learn to move across terrain as a squad. The squad is the basic unit of infantry. ,gi 1-: 4 be, A fs 5' W V .s 4. Qi E is Q is 5 vi, Ei' fi vi 'Y v sis: - M V xo' EE : 5555523 :gt if - l' 4 1 55 . farm--a:.w'a2 7183, f L cj E- 9:4 f Xgiigii N - ECN ff fm? ,357 J if y f A A 1 si Zvpwisfise ' i - M. 2.5 , it 7 it , may 4, mist .iifii '5EQQ:M: 73 . : Fig I s f Tai-f ffi -' '- X x 5 K g? . ir! 592 in Q 1 , L ,Wa IQ- QAM? 3 1 iii 'ET' 2 i S tf Rf it mma M 5 Q Ef f 2 I 4g2g'?3?f ,f ?7s X J 4.a:Ziv"1z 55E?1?'f .,'1f-W7 ' 'fl99T1WH I i , T, .ff 'THE - 'Fr V iwrcfw w-cigar 0 gf'?g,f' ak K ,Hg tugs? Wim- -Q wizgasgffl ,N '-'Liu HW! QWNWGQ Qs?itfii'5'k 'a224Wi??61?i ss 'lp fffffk ,M f - if 1mf5fff?1m5.i sfrzififwtz. igiiipxlfii , ' 517' , . . 4 mmf Jf if ff. ra f J s inf if ' ' 1, ' Mft. . ,, f . f sw 'Eb 1 BIVOUAC AREA or a week the training company spends its days and nights in bivouac. Pup tents are made of two shelter halves and are shared by two men. During each day normal training activities are continued. 'Q""' -.5 , 'W V s fjd 5 f ffl '42 E .,,,,, . I S Q? ,fx- Hsz Q ,ik 'Si L f Ta, rf- ik S ' 2 5 , x ,.-,N V I 1 ' 'I +f 7 Wfx v 5? ff? ri A 5 T k 7 1 Fax? i 1. 1 3, 5 3 , .. gk i W, iw if 3412 4, 14, x ik? M 36' '?b if .f 14151 CHOW IN THE MESS HALL M N"':-r ,4 f Mqwqw-vmwmim rmy menus are scien- tifically prepared to make the American soldier the besf fed in the world. gil L.. ?--5 Eitxfyf 'L A il-w ody toughness is tested over carefully plan- ned obstacles to simulate conditions that may be encountered by the soldier. This test pro- vides a good standard for evaluating this por- tion ofthe soldier's training. A steep descent Soldiers clear closely spaced hurdles CONFIDENCE CCURSE yliftgf ,J The rope climb -o real test Using 0 ,fffsuq f, gag, 'f'f'g1,Q ?':2zz,f3f5'i3z wz f wk' 5 AEE: i Q ' .,Lf41z2f?3ff55y,1,L x ,Sf .K 'fl' ff.m-,lap 13 ,,,,. , V wr .,y,1,zgggf,, , '!f,,NQ,. f WM.. 1 ,M ,N , ,. ., ,512,ggg,e,y1,,- fe, ff W, Q, gm? we , aswff, Lag, ,L ,W ,, .,,. , 571 ,, ,H ysfsaxifffazw- irffiwviif' ' Q 'f 525 ' if ,, 8 ,,wggM.L.,,., Q , 's 2322, 'N ...M- Film O ore, Id PHYSICAL PII ps X last- X xg I N! .xl fGf Nw 5-,gf--' - .V TRAINING TEST Q 51 gm si van The orientation -A 1' 1 f , 4 'i m ill i 1:1 1 l ,I 1, i ,Z lt PROFICIENCY pon completion of basic training each man must demonstrate his know- ledge ofthe military subjects he has been taught. A-ve' mme. mi.. me-..i."...,W -"' A. -, -my . . ' I , 'ffivg-'g. Q4 , fv,,.Ap,'- X - we , .5 'femeiw 7 it , v ii. s f A 1 'QL fm, -,, ,vgsdf na. we 'f K f-is we 3,53 The M-1 rifle mechanical layout is tested it Q32 t 41 lil f . 1 We .454 Proper kneeling position with hand grenade is checked Rifle grenades and launcher are attached to the M-l Uses of field equipment is tested iw. 'ar' sxnsnr f Nw Q23 4"'. ,! 1 .X nf x l il X xlwwgiw XV ,Q , L"l Ll SHARPSHOOTER b' i,v""L"'xle'E , is Q! I 1 1 PLE MARKSMAN ' x 'Pe " '51 55? 12 f , , f Yr. Si f 1-X '15 4-N ' ff, , L 7, ' ,ffm -9 .. 1. i..f"'h1 Q I V' n f5:" :Q...,-...,...,.A...in -3.-R, if?E5,.-1 RIFLE , B! 4, ,ls- .ii . W. E mph vs . 1 we '+ x ' Wk? ? k,,Y3QA. , 4 . I Y K , Q, 3.4: 1 a . 4 ,.... 111565. ., bg ,M . .V -'eff . .-,MAX , .L , Mxfx-,Sky f.. A ,, , -. . f Q. ,Q--S' rf 7 T33 2, , x ,, -Q ,Q L, 3 7-,a8W:?, ff' Y Je' . ww. A qt, ,,'.:'ff",?1e . 9. f X .. . , X A, , V,.?'SfE,gF',f.:Pf6vw4,g,:w- .5 1.1-,i ij" ,' 4-4.45 L f ' 4 N. ,Q 7 ,,.f ak. .. X 4 .. - ' A N fW"'x:9'?s .W LJ 43? T 'f.:,'.'x"4Q3q2fw,,h , A S L' N95 7 sa- . -f - . WS - ' Q' vi - , sv 7, - .wg .fmQfQ3y ,A , 4 Y' . ,' ,,-fav N. VU- . 1. W,Z,tm.y .w , '3 "W ,rw 'Q E+ AH 5"-. rv f V .-I X fy G Wav 3 f J I Vf5V,':ifgqF,JsLA3L W 'zu yy ..'2q5qxq:,j5.1.v.,3.-Y ,Mg 1:3 I .5 +R, w- 5- .1 'fr AV , M ,R kLf,,,,f!qigf,, WQ,3.M,, wqvggggugk, , Q ,, ,WV W. V ,V vin A , . 9 A v V . , 1, M "2,1,:a3a'2.w2F,.iff'3,:,h,A , VH M J 5,54 w 5 4 -, X .Mk Y X y ' M , ' 1 H, 5 H , ., X,,?, J .. .. . , ,, , W . , A V. .H XM" .-m f, if 5ql':.nf7v1, gy W. - 1. L. . L, U .1 ig' QU ,f , ...ff , . A wmv 6, ' , '- ',g3g4,,.Q. --A+ I 1, . S S AW-fn A X' f V: ,L , 5 - 5, ' K 1 Q- ' 2 K' 4-N 1' fy . , .. 1' K K We N4'km' My .L , , YLVA . , . , W Q . . . i v,H'3E3?n2w ft . ,jay Stiff. Y. - Wx W -Mgr, , ,agsk K T . ' 4 iw . f' 'I' VJ W . fig 53' .. ' LQ-,NIT Z ' " ' ,. - f U " R Q 0,1 ., - 'sf , W W. ,M 5-55,54 1, 1 kc. f . r. Tfhx gm, Y ' , g ' 5 3 X ' , -ig Lv ,,..fMhg K .gi , nw., W J,,,s." f i in L. A 7 f at M af -' "ww . f.-Q, A '- f - - W' v"T ' ' ' ., f QM' ' '1 F X F K, K iq ,i Wyylis .h ii, eu A . ,Q 5 Y ,,, L, ff . , L.. m RELIGIOUS ACTIVITY oldiers during their basic training, and sub- sequent duty are not denied any opportunity to participate in activities of their chosen faith. The man who has deep religious convictions is a great asset to his Service and his Country WW it ,QW 'QA K I - M ,NK , ,M 1 1- Q .L K, W,8,5,,,9- K: 'igxgjgff - A ,W ., mf ,Q-fa fu ' -,G1g21:4- 4' a X. ,:':,, , ' af L' M i? as Ov' if '43-9 or 0 letter to "Mom ond Dad" or some relcxcfion in the day room. QPF mW' A visit to the library Main Post Exchange ,,,4o1W lil. in X Long distance phone calls may be mode of ony of several locations The snack bor is o fcnvorife spot 3 L4 SERVICE CLUB ACTIVITIES onvenienfiy located service clubs provide a variety of whole- some recreation for troops in their off hours. Chaperoned dances are the most popular feature. fs- :W ,m.m4...,,.w,,,.-4 ere the soldiers con pursue their favorite hobbies during their free time. Competent instruction is provided to insure that the soldier learns correctly. ARTS AND CRAFTS SHOP 1 ,ws SPORTS Fort Dix Burros kick off Sporis Arencl 'Q W . ki, xxx. -. V, A x 4 , ff ww- ww ,:. wk A . K K Q.. wwf, M W V L . .W .ww My 3r,,Mm,,. fmmggqkgzgq ,Y 'iw Q-, -W 'BFE' Ready for the pitch lf? .-.Q -: LAK ml SUlIlIlHS PHHWH QE? Almighty God, Our Heavenly Father, though dedicated throughout our lives to the cause of peace, we now begin to learn the course of war, ln Your Name, and in defense of Your doctrines, we now exchange the pen for the sword, the book for the gun, the warm and friendly comforts of home for the cold and trying hardships of the field. r"""' X At this time we pray for strength to follow in the footsteps of the founding fathers in proclaiming anew the right to live, to work, and worship in A 5 l freedom. Guide us so that we may train and grow into men endowed with courage, steeped in honor, 1-slr.: -HP' "', t l principles of human rights. lmbue us with a greater y K love and respect for Your Holy Name. And in all l things teach us to conduct ourselves so to merit Your , NN?-...V continued favor upon us, our homes and our nation. K I Be Thou ever near us in all our endeavors and finally, through Thy Grace, grant us peace and Q' 'J victory. Amen. lam- -...JVX rooted in deep patriotism, and consecrated to the Divine Y! f r 5 I x 5 K M., w.xx.,.4, ,,,f, Q S Eoo W Z P 2 IZL' I Q ' E 7,:1 5 ' R U UB ' "" 5 X ' A' ' ,M N A TRAINING REGIMENT Lt Colonel EDWARD HATHAWAY Regimental Commander COMPANY M - 2d TRAINING REGIMENT GRADUATION DATE - SEPTEMBER 29, 1961 Sgr Q Q :'-:Xb 5 . , '21 .ix , ig! "'k I if . A Em , I :MsgQ1.4sg31: fffssfzsvlswgweaaf ,zmff -.21 :-'zfsiwfiwf 'f 1 .Izmir .egg . vii Fslffl " ' I Y? M QQVEZTZQ iw. fl 25-zgvl -- 1 Qwlgg. -1 251 1 ffswfi 'A l5:ISi'3?i . 35? 595:15 Q' EAW' Eg, , ,. Nw Jswl., 11 sz ow li ' , , mv A .o,, Sf. img? fi - Sfsil 11 smsfvsmf' - 511' Jef? H ,W , . in , PEL Y' ' 1 1,, wif- , .,k-,k W, .j, x5,,,,,,,., . ,gf Wm. , W2 egwslfaefifsf if lsfififfgsf:-e,.Qvf, .N f- Q, L1eutenant lst Sgt M!Sgt LESLIE H. NAKAMURA DAVID MITCHELL ARCHIE MYERS Company Commander F1rst Sergeant Senlor Platoon Sergeant SPC N BRACY Operat1on Sergeant Aberle, Russell H. Allgayer, Francis P, Andersen, Carl E. Anderson, Eric C. Anderson, Patrick A Averbalh, Stephen Aviano, Foster M. Baney, George S. Barton, Robert F. Battle, Harry R. Bazovsky, Peter L. Benitez, Luis R. Beresid, Herman Bermudez, Louis A. Bianco, Louis E. Bigelow, Wesley J. Billig, Brian J. Bishop, Owen L. Black, Robert W. Blair, William J. ,nik QW 'naw-3 ,J-'wg api' wg? Bogin, Henry M. Bonaros, Demetrios Brecher, Peter T. Brow, Robert L. Burgess, James Burns, Homer D. Burns, Michael I. Busha, James E. Butts, William E. Buzzell, Virgil I.. Caban, Paul Caldes, Benjamin Callahan, Robert P. Campbell, Robert E Cannon, John P. Carson, Peter W. Cesarski, Henry P. Chaleff, Lawrence Chance, Aaron B. Chayka, Anthonyl. Cloke, Joseph F. Clyne, Michael J. Coppola, Joseph, jr. Corbin. Charles L. Cozby, Larry F. D'A1bert, Richard R DePrizio, Michael F. DiMauro, Claudio Dixon, Brian W. Dixon, james, Ir. Dornbi, Frank I. Duffy, William Dusa, Leo R. Eliopoulos, George Elliott, Frederick C. Engstrom, Albert B. Evans, Virgil N. , jr. Everitt, John C. Farna, William I. Farniglietta, Douglas M Farrington, Jack N. Fedak, Peter F. Feldman, Philip J. Ferguson, Ronald C. Fiordilino, Anthony A Fisher, Richard Fontanez, Sergio Forkin, Thomas J. Forster, James S. Frazer, Stewart A. Fuchs, Alexander F. Gagnon, Roger D. Galaba, James J. Garlick, Paul A. Geiser, Gary W. Giordano, Gerard L. Goodell, Lawrence E. Goodell, Thomas Grant, Joe I. Grassmyer, William C Grate, Thomas O. Greenaway, Walter Gutmanis, Elmars Handy, Robert S. Hayes, William H. Healy, Eugene J. Henderson, Oscar, Hensley, John G. Hernandez, Luis A. Heyburn, Edward A. Hilbert, Charles M Hill, John R. Hilpert, James L. Holland, John J. Hollander, Les B. Hornmas, James E. Huertas, Julio Hughes, Carey J. Humphrey, William C. Huxford, Theodore J. --..,,,, s..-4. i if iiii "4 - A H'-we flax M31 '-D.. Iarussi, Ernest Icks, Hartmut P. Jackson, Leroy, Jr. Janouskovec, Frank A Jenkins, Robert F. Jennings, Dan G. Jensen, Kort A. Johnson, Herbert S. Johnston, Thomas J. Jones, Charles, Jr. Kaplan, Barry R. Kaplan, George A. King, Francis T. , Jr. Kleiman, Thomas A. Klement, Theodore F Knowles, John T. Koch, Harvey J. Kohen, Willard J. Kraus, Edward A. Kruger, Gert A. Kutney, Ronald S. Laboy, Joseph L. LaRosa, Frank T. Laruccia, Frank P. , Ir Layton, Oscar G. , Ir. Lenihan, Francis M. Leoni, Nick Lewis, Sidney P. Licata, Joseph Lindermuth, John R. Little, David Lloyd, Linwood L., Ir. Lochamsky, Fred Lopez, Nelson Lynch, Dennis P. Lynskey, Joseph T. Macklin, William S. Maher, James P. Mahon, Everard E. Manahan, Charles M. 'K W' 'ff--an .E-5 Www? Baia rvvsxw 'Nhat Mangles, Jerome P. Manel, Richard A. Mann, Gerald Marmarinos, John Martin, James S. Martinez, Walfredo Matko, Charles M. Mault, Milton E. McAlpin, Alfred McCann, james K. McCarthy, Patrick J. McG1one, Robert H. Monahan, Ronald I. Moreno, jose A. Morris, White, Ir. Mosher, Richard A. McSwe eney, Thomas I Mekarski, james J. Mercado, Ruben Mihalko, Timothy D Moss, Irving Muli, Frank V. Munifo, Anthony Murphy, Donaldj. Murphy, Kenneth F. Murphy, Thomas J. Newell, Edward A. Niles, john N. O'Haire, Edward I. Orsini, William I. Ortiz, Alberto Ortiz, Hiram Padilla, Gabriel Palmer, Alvinj. Palumbo, William S. Patten, Michael T. Patterson, Jack D. Peavey, Larry M. Pelletier, Clarence Perez, jesus, Ir. E. nv- 3. W, if aa.. 'K ,I-UQ -, si ,M W ,f-,,,. '-,...,, sf my ' ,Q Q, f ' 4. '--wa? 1-rum 41:- 1, Pesock, james E. Pollock, james E. Potter, Everett A. , Ir Quartararo, Peter G. Quigley, james G. , I Reimer, Harold J. Resto, Ravul J. Reynolds, Joseph J. Richardson, Charles Rieker, Gert T. Rivera, Jose M. Rivera, Raymond S. Rivinius, Robert A. Robinson, Lester Robinson, Richard R. Robinson, Robert K. Roldan, Manuel J. Rosado, John R. Sameh, Joseph Sanderson, I. P. Sattler, Edward I. Scalza, Patrick R. Schneider, Harry Scurry, Holly, Jr. Segarra, Neftali Shan, George T. Sharp, james R. Shea, William T. Sheppard, Raymond E Shuster, Peter W. S imard, Raymond, Jr. Smith, Robert A. Smith, Samuel O. Smith, Willis B. Snyder, Chester D. Socorro, Teodoro, Jr. Spadolin, Anthony I. Spinelli, Cono A. Spring, Myles D. Stabile, john R. Staley, Homer K. Stephens, George 1. Stewart, Ronald E. Straziser, Stanley J. Sullivan, Thomas F. Supinsl-ci, James L. Swartz, Walter H. , jr Swiatko, Robert A. Tartak, Edward Teed, Lewis C. Thibeault, Ronald R. Torres, Jacobo Treiber, Frederick G. Tutson, Richard L. Vaillant, Luis A. Velazquez, John R. Walsh, Cornelius J. Walsh, James F. Waters, Richard M. Watson, Nathaniel C. , .- 4 ,A waf 1 1 mme. T- CBR TRAINING , .I .V N H, 1 e yy 5 X 9 gf: gm, if ff sf Jima 5 K Q 41 'I ,,. , ,. - :., ' - :- f mf- .ff ' ' 1'. L . nw W, ' 8' "vA ON THE RANGES , . v . . . , -V Ain., if 'gm , Q, A 'wihefv-,,,. Weller, Victor F. , Jr Wellner, Charles P. Wells, Oscar A. West, Fredric J. Whelan, James L. Wick, Bruce M. Williams, Charles E. Witt, John A. Wright, Samuel F. , Yingling, Harold E. Zappone, Joseph M. Zoida, Anthony T. III JM I OUT DOOR CLASS OUT DOOR CLASS ARMY DRILL 'K A if. ,K vw ' '- ' fw f u s ie., ' , L,-'- - ,L 2:: . ' 5 Ae.. ' . ..... , if i 5 I Q aww - -M k .:, kia -f -ri' 3521. Qi? ' ' M:,f?f'W Q- 'tw' K ff:-g 71 1 Swaagiif ' M V .vv-. , . 1 .flJ'lG:"f, .My .. , 5 ' : Wlvmisikzazff..-r' .,C4Sl5?3?45fa-'TN ' ,N 3ff,',pjU fkffi. w1':Qz--1,--91. V, .-,.. xff,,,,k , .-,gyyffggp-kgg7g:,,sQzf2 "Wai:-??'Ww I as -f35QM'L'f"E?5:f,f22L A.z4.,:g:w " N?eg:fzf-'ff'Wifi , - . v -f: Am .:5,1 J':."::':" 'f' 'Z' ., .,.':,","' '. . ' :5-. :I H '- 1 ' jimi '. ' 'ALT 'ff 1 'gf fefiis w Z . , :ff ,,,, .1g5i!3Lf53,':l'::i?1l,, :pi gm 5517 A ip, 55: I , 'NH-' 6 r1". ' f 5 A . . 'axglwtilsi - . lffff H- ,y :'?Z",I.77T 90 7139- - V "' -Y. Sl '- f9ZZ'5f?'. k A ag? 3253355 SSM' 4,,w.fS2. g:rEekw'4h A flaw ' . 'f K 'Qiiif 1 giif jili, Wlzf. E Z? W :Q A Eff-M 2 f BAYONET TRAINING , E E56 wg isz 'E at CONFIDENCE 5.1 --H V mf fm 'v i ... ann. l f EJ' - 7A J 2 COURSE ff 931 ff Migsvrkl J A M li ww 'Lak-.. " ,S P x. 3, A K' Q.-...,. M., Wu... t if - .-.D . 'S ' Ss . 'Y i L . K NSI? Q , ,Q .... a - U fsefg 2 ,.' 7 : sw i rm ik P Ig! If 2 f if iw af ,X Z3 1 di E Jifggf 'H s QW Siu, L Q..,. E:,, , ,.,g I 21 fAfff Z' 2 -fmgg-1533.Q?Q1wiw'Z1e? K ' 'X KVLZ E V ' 3, w. X 3. , K. 1 A , X Q4 "M V A X , L ' ln GRADUATION Y H JJ 5' Q51 .1 jggg '..' 7 ' ' ' P 'Egg 8 - ., 1- -mf-y :Q fp I. f f, 7 ' ' . ' Q ' 1 5 s 3, f 3 9- "" , 5 X X Ni s-apvf 1 ,MM W,,. .,n,....,.m,M:.,, ,ml 5 ri W MAKING TIME THROUGH One ofthe greatest opportunities that comes with Modern Army Green is the chance for each soldier to become a skilled expert in his held through Armyjob training. Some of the men in this class will be sent to Army schools, where over l50 combat, technical and administrative courses are taughtfa everything from missiles to medicine. These Army students will get top professional training, learn by using the most modern 5 1 . JUB TRAINING equipment, the best facilities in the world. Other men will find they can learn their job best through on-the-job training. In this case, they will learn by doing, supervised by experts who know the requirements of the job from the ground up. Whatever his job assignment and whatever type of training he receives, every man in this class will become a specialist at his duties, with the skill that assures a job well done. me ,,,. MIIKING TIME ,yi EI'IUl'1 I3 ,Q 7 :. ' rv ig' , THIIIIUGH EIJUIIIITIIIN ln addition to job training, the modern Army olTers each man the opportunity to pursue his formal education. The United States Armed Forces Institute conducts the largest correspondence school in the world and has helped thousands upon thousands of soldiers to get their high school diplomas. The Army has also arranged with many civilian schools and colleges to permit soldiers to attend courses in their off-duty hours. Under the Tuition Assistance Program, an ambitious soldier can get a college degree. What's more, there are Education Centers in hundreds of Army posts which daily teach subjects the soldiers themselves have asked for. The modern Army has found that the greater an education a soldier has, the greater contribution he makes to the Army itself. ThiS is why the man in Modern Army Green is urged to carry his education forward as far as possible. i me . . -A . , 'H . ,v W H 1. -A I-fr "' ..f',.igf AA' vs. b . yi .M-L xx 8, rt all? ' r L , "f-S34 ix re., ....:' T., N an Ns: - 521' . .Y MAKING TIME THROUGH TRllVEl Modern Army Green is recognized the world over, and travel opportunities in the modern Army provide a valuable education in themselves. Assignments in various parts ofthe United States enable a soldier to understand his American heritage. But, beyond that, most soldiers have the chance for an overseas assignment. These foreign tours not only provide the fun and thrills of adventure in exciting foreign lands . . . but in traveling and A observing dilferent A ways of life a soldier will Hnd new meaning i in his own. s 12 'i ll 5 EL E ii? F- : """"'G" CHARACTER IJEVEUIPMENT Every soldier grows in the Army . . . grows not just physically but grows into a new maturity. The spiritual and moral growth of its men is of the utmost importance to the Army. The opportunity for a soldier to worship in his own religious faith is a fundamental part of Army life. Besides the active programs conducted by Protestant, Catholic and Jewish chaplains, each stands ready to counsel any soldier on his religious or personal problems. Army discipline has its basis in self-control, self-respect, self- reliance, honor and honesty. This discipline creates clean-minded, clean-living soldiers who are aware of the responsibilities of good citizenship. The man in Modern Army Green is a credit to his country. MAKING TlME THHUUGH i''iiiiii'EiiS'iiii5'i'liiiiiiiiiii"N"N" lt is hoped that every man in Modern Army Green will climb up the leadership ladder. While every soldier cannot become an officer, each man has an equal chance and each is given promotions as they are merited. The Army's Officer Candidate Courses are always open to properly qualified enlisted men. As each soldier becomes capable of' handling greater and greater responsibility, his self'-confidence increases and so does his stature as a leader. Q .JC .,,g ,iw , . i 1 i ' A Cpngraiulaftgons! You cimbe proqd ofyouf ' W IS fhQfmegwhy x1ot bfl Afn Sdn, fgr conjQ1ffgEion ofhis basic M ojfan Afrmy career 65' -i, N A Q2 ' T K 4 m in thq' Army fhfBugh fhE1o ppQrtu ni'tles , , A W f id , ' A Q h2W5f iHdiCaL24 +4fiY0U fWi U f0','O wfif4bi s '. i 4 bef3i+:rirs1g:l1f21Pf??ff1- ' He V his A rmy carebr. M g i f A X m, V ' Q4tCfOf5P0ffPi"ffFfES Wf" V Wag ' ff? f r l V ll , R fan Qi f 'T5f'?9f , 2 , L 'Q hi? EEEEQWPSQ 5Tm???f f ff ?'T3 ?Ye3f f'm'f0f baSi'? V3ai1?if1347f?35f L 3efyfQe45ggef8f 1Ha6 Qfrcenf A i 4 1 45 'inf f0KWE?fdi:i5f5 i E0lLl5fE Z' "QV , V f K - ' A A,Af , ,. nz I Y ' The- lllllllli-3lll'l' wishvs to uvknowlcclge ilu- Iinv vo-operation rv1'f'ivf'1l fronl the Conunauuling Com-ral mul the Informa- tion Office- of thc- Army Training Cen- tvr, Fort Dix, New Jvrsvy, in vompiling lllillvriill for this nu-nu'nto of lllltill' training. ,lostvns Military Puhlivutions is proual to llau- tlu- honor of procluf-ing this pub- livzltion. WY- fm-I that this book, illus- trating your time- and 4-ffort. rm-orcls an nvw :incl important pt-riocl in your lift-. VH- hopv you art- ple-asml with it, and wo know you will prize' it nlorc- highly with tha- passing yours. l'UBLISIlICR'S STAFF ,lanws F. llurtling. . . . . .Fivlfl Editor SlN'l'lllZlll G. Stvvmison Arthur l.. Rc-vsv ....... Photographvrs WW MILITAVR Y l'l'Bl,l11ATl0NS 266-B lixvhange Park Dallas 35. Te-xas g ,QW , A ffl? sfififff 45 w My B QQ- 2- Lai ww' N a f ' 54 I 5. .P Q1 J f 'PSHE 9233? , if 9 gg U 32 jg x , 31 12 a, Y i 5 3 Q wa . 5 i ye. sm ug V i C X ' ' A' , .. A . .' 1., "Q , , Y, ls , , 1 Q,-'i ,ski M , -f' " ' :ig 1 '.'3:f?4fQ5 113'Ef:'f"i'Wi5 hw? f ,J W A L it A 'Edt K. ." iw :Q Why C Y 'w 'V we on ,N K ' ,Q s. Q 'f "N -8 L .L ' . mn! X .


Suggestions in the US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Dix, NJ) collection:

US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Dix, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

1950

US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Dix, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1

1964

US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Dix, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1

1972

US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Dix, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1

1982

US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Dix, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 25

1961, pg 25

US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Dix, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 63

1961, pg 63

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