US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Jackson, SC)

 - Class of 1951

Page 1 of 106

 

US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Jackson, SC) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1951 Edition, US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Jackson, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1951 Edition, US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Jackson, SC) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1951 Edition, US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Jackson, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1951 Edition, US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Jackson, SC) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1951 Edition, US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Jackson, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1951 Edition, US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Jackson, SC) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1951 Edition, US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Jackson, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1951 Edition, US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Jackson, SC) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 106 of the 1951 volume:

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O Q, BERLIN' ' 1 f ' - " , PRAGUE . O . lei ' 9 ,W ,.,., N... -m.........fl',..,...1L- - ,...., . NFHNIHY IHDI FUHEWUHD TO THE MEN OF THE EIGHTH INFANTRY DIVISION: In 1783 George Washington, in expressing his views to Congress, emphasized that the then new Nation must maintain and develop its mili- tary strength. He pointed out that every man who enjoys liberty must be prepared to defend it. ' Here in the Eighth Infantry Division you are keeping alive the traditions handed down more than 160 years ago. As a result of your military training, you will be better able to defend your country, your people and you, your- self will be better able to survive should war 9 come again . You are assuming a personal responsibility for the security of our country. I salute you for your recognition of this obligation. May God help you succeed. I HARR .PQQLL Ng 'U' Major General, USS?-Army Commanding A-f-l"'.... 'dm- ' eaa' HARRY J. COLLINS Major General, U. S. Army Commanding General Harry J. Collins was born at Chicago, Illinois, December 7, 1895. After attending Western Military Academy at Alton, Ill- inois, and the University of Chicago, he was commissioned a second lieutenant in the Infantry Reserve and assigned to active duty August 15, 1917. He received his regular commission on October 26, 1917, and was promoted to lirst lieutenant the same date. His first assignment was with the Third Infantry. General Collins entered the Infantry School at Fort Benning in 1925, He later excelled as a machine gun instructor and six companies which he had instructed won the first six places in the National Infantry Machine Gun Competition in 1932. The General's high-level schooling in- cluded the Command and General Staff School at Fort Leavenworth, the Army War College and the Chemical Warfare School. In July, 1938, he returned to the States from duty in the Hawaiian Islands to be- come assistant to the plans and training officer of the Seventh Infantry at Van- couver Barracks and later became the ex- ecutive officer of that regiment. As G-3 of the Alaskan Defense Force he made a detailed reconnaissance of the Aleutian Islands and Alaska. 'The following October he was assigned to the Sixth Infantry Division at Fort Jackson, S. C., where he held the dual role of Assistant G-3 and G-2. He was ordered to Washington, D. C., in November, 1940, for duty with General Headquarters of the Army, and the fol- lowing February was appointed G-2 of the Sixth Infantry Division at Fort Snell- ing, Minnesota. He was attached to the British Army as a Military Observer in June, 1941, later returning to his assignment with the Sixth Infantry Division. He became G-2 of the IV Army Corps at Camp Beauregard, Louisiana, in November, 1941. The following April he activated the 354th Infantry Regiment, 89th Division, and commanded it at Camp Carson, Colorado. In August, 1942, he was named assistant commander of the 99th Infantry Division at Camp Van Dorn, Mississippi. He assumed command of the 42nd CRainbowJ Infantry Division at Camp Gruber, Oklahoma, in April, 1943. In De- cember, 1944, after a vigorous period of training which was 'nterrupted by emergency calls for thousands of the divi- sion's basically trained men, the division was rushed to the hine near Strasbourg where it played a major role in topping the last German drive in the West. Placed under General Alexander M. Patch's Seventh rmy, General Collins then reformed his unit and took it ack into the line, relieving the 45th Division in a defensive osition on the Moder River. Jumping off on March 15, 945, the 42nd attacked through the Hardt Mountains and he vaunted West Wall to cross the Rhine and capture mong the larger cities, Wurzburg, Schweinfurt, Nurem- erg, Donauworth, Dachau, and Munich. Following V-E Day, the 42nd occupied the Tyrol, then oved into Land Salzburg, Austria. As other divisions were . Q- deactivated, the 42nd extended its area and took over the entire U. S. Zone in Austria. In March, 1946, General Col- lins was named military governor in the zone and com- mander of the troops in the American zone under the com- mand of General Mark W. Clark in Vienna. After the de- activation of the 42ml Division the following July, General Collins assumed command of the Zone Command Austria. He returned to the United States in July, 1948, to as- sume command of the Second Infantry Division at Fort Lewis, Washington. He was ordered to Fort Totten Long Island in March, 1950 to take command of the New York-New Jersey Subarea. On 22 January 1951, General Collins assumed command of the Post and the bth Infantry Division, Fort Jackson, S. C. Decorations General Collins has been awarded the Distinguished Service Medal, Silver Star, Bronze Star Medal, the Army Commendation Ribbon and three campaign stars on his European Theatre Ribbon. The campaigns in Europe were Ardennes-Alsace, Rhineland and Central Europe. His foreign decorations include the French Legion of Honor fOrder of Chevalier? and Croix de Guerre with Palm, the Order of the Crown of Italy, and Lateran Cross. ...E , , H 1 Wir ......-1 , . ,W ...ummm . . .nn TO THE MEN OF THE EIGHTH INFANTRY DIVISION It was my pleasure on August 17th of 1950 to assume initially the command of the Eighth Infantry Division fol- lowing its reactivation as one of the organizations desig- nated to train combat infantry replacements and other spe- cialties to meet the needs of an accelerated expansion of our Army. I was further privileged to receive from the Command- ing General of Third Army, Lt. Gen. John R. Hodge, the Divi- sion's organizational colors in a formal ceremony held at the Fort on November 18, 1950. These memories coupled with the fine spirit that has prevailed in the Division since its rebirth will be always in retrospect of personal pride to me, as will the resulting quality of the service the men of the Eighth will display in their performance of duty under the banners of other organ- izations. This Book will be highly valued as a testimonial of your service with this fine division -- your institution of training as an American fighting soldier. - No higher milestone in life can be reached than that of being a credit to your family, your community and your country. Y?-Aw FRANK C. McCONNELL Brigadier General, U. S. Army Assistant Division Commander FRANK C. McCONNELL Brigadier General, U. S. Army Assistant Division Commander A native of Cicero, Indiana, Frank C. iMcConnell was graduated from Purdue University and served in the Student ,Army Training Corps in 19118. He was commissioned a second lieutenant in the Regular Army as a coast artilleryman in 1921. ' Subsequent service followed at Fort Hancock, Fort Tilden and in July 1925 he joined the 92d Coast Artillery CPhilippine Scouts? at Fort Mills, Corregidor, P. I. After schooling at Fort Monroe in 1929 he was transferred to Hawaii where as battery commander his unit won the Knox iTrophy for excellence in gunnery. 3 In 1936 he was a student at the Com- mand and General Staff School and fol- lowing graduation he was assigned to Fort Randolph in Panama. He later became an instructor with the Illinois National Guard and duty at Fort Bliss followed. He became executive officer of a coast artil- lery brigade of anti-aircraft weapons fol- lowing the Pearl Harbor bombing. At the request of the War Department he visited all AAA installations in Hawaii on a special mission in 1942 and sub- sequently served as chief of staff, Head- quarters Anti-Aircraft Command at Rich- mond, and later as Commanding General, Anti-Aircraft Command, Army Ground Forces. In 1945 he was ordered to the Headquarters, European Theater of Op- erations, to assist in inaugurating a pro- gram of redeployment training. Assump- tion of command of the 32nd AAA Bri- gade, then on Leyte, P. I., followed and in August, 1945 he had the additional duties of Staff and later Deputy Com- mander of the Southern Islands Area Command which had the mission of ac- complishing the surrender of all Japanese within that area. On 31 May, 1946, he was detailed as Deputy Com- mander and Chief of Staff to the newly created Philippine Ground Forces Command, in addition to retaining com- mand of the 32nd Anti-Aircraft Artillery Brigade. This headquarters assumed Command of all Ground Force Troops in the Philippines on 1 June, 1946, including the 86th Infantry Division and 12th and 14th Infantry Divisions CPSD. Its principal mission was organization and training of the units comprising the Philippine Scouts authorized by Congress. On 26 May 1947, General McConnell was transferred to Headquarters, Eight Army in Japan, following inactiva- tion of the 32nd AAA Brigade and Philippine Ground Force Command. Reporting for duty in Yokohama on June 8, 1947, he was assigned to Command the 2d Transportation 'Major' Port effective K9 'June f 194iI.W'IfIeWferr1ai4ne'd' on thisi' ' it .duty until the Unit was ,re-designatedjas 2d T Medium, Port ,oh,3I'March, 1948.1 i i", ' A 9 .V ' ,." 1 p' 'V fff,eiOn 1'April 1948" he Waswtransferred -to'Headquarters 24th Infantry Division at Kokura, Kyushu, Japan, and was assigned to duty as Assistant Division Commander. In Sep- tember he was transferred to the 5th Infantry Division, Fort Jackson, South Carolina, arriving October 1948, and assigned duties as Assistant Division Commander. From February 1949 to March 1949 he was a member of the AFF Senior Inspectors, visiting training centers throughout the United States, including Air Force, Navy, WAC and Ma- rine Corps. In March 1949 he was assigned temporary duties as Deputy Director and Chief Umpire of "TARHEEL" Maneu- ver, Fort Bragg, Camp Mackall, North Carolina and in November 1949 he was given temporary duty as Deputy Chief Ground Umpire for Exercise HPORTREXH, the. com- bined Army-Navy-Air Force Manuever held in the Carri- bean area. ' In April 1950 he was assigned as Commanding General, 5th Infantry Division, Fort Jackson, South Carolina and 15 days later he became Commanding General of Fort Jack- son, in ,, August ,l950,, Commanding ,,., G eneral,..,..8th.,.Infant1fy. Division, F011 -Twksvn-' . it ,r,r 1 .'.. CQ ' 'General iMcConne1lL' 'hast-been -awarded, the-I-Legionfoof 'Merit', Bronze. starirmepaarwith Oak,Leaf ciuster,t-arid, Ani Medal. He. is authorized to Wearthe, followingservicejrib-. bons: World War I, American Defense, Asiatic-Pacific Theater with one bronze battle star, European-North African Theater, American Theater, World War II, Philip- pine Liberation, Philippine Independence, Occupation of Japan. VACHEL D. WHATLEY LEO S, JOBE 00101101 Lieutenant Colonel Chief of Staff Deputy Chief of StaE I I . , N FRANKLIN W. PATTEN WILLIAM E. WALKUP VICTOR G. CONLEY CHARLES A, TOLIVER Major Lieutenant Colonel Lieutenant Colonel Lieutenant Cglonel G-1 G-2 G-3 G4 PHILIP C. CLAYTON E. H. COGANAUGHER M. E. LOES HAROLD F. McDONNELL H. E. RUCKER Colonel Colonel Colonel Colonel Colonel Coordinator of Post Inspector General Post Quartermaster Judge-Advocate Post Comptroller and Tr ' ' ff ' aininb Officer Activities DWIGHT W. BINGHAM Lieutenant Colonel Public Information Officer GRAY W. TOLAR Major Post Quartermaster ARTHUR M. CHESTER Major Assistant Adjutant General HARVEY G. JOHNSTON Lieutenant Colonel Special Service Officer IVAN C. WHIPPLE Lieutenant Colonel Post and Division Chaplain CLAIRE E. GROVES CAMERON W. SHULTZ, JR. Lieutenant Colonel Lieutenant Colonel Post Engineer Post Signal Officer ' ? MELVIN VUKSICH WALTER B. COCI-IRAN REX S. BAYLISS H. ROSS BRYAN Lieutenant General Major Major Major Adjutant General Assistant G-4 Post Transportation Officer Management Officer RAYMOND V. T. KIMBLE JOHN F. MITCHELL, JR. MAURICE L. SMITH BURNES L. FEASTER Major Major Major ' Captain Information and Education Ordnance Officer Provost Marshal Post G-2 VERDIE B. PRESLEY JOHN B. WINE WILLIAM M. KEAN Captain Captain First Lieutenant Aide-de-camp Aide-de-camp Aide-de-camp what The a Works, Plays and Lives ,Forti Jackson is one of the United States Army's largest military reservations, and is con- veniently situated just outside the city limits and five miles east of the business district of Columbia, the capital site of South Carolina. Columbia, a busy, progressive city, offers the soldier numerous places of interest, entertainment, education and religious Eworship. This 77,000 acre post, located in the heart of the "Palmetto" Ca treej State, was named in honor of Andrew Jackson, born in New Lancaster, South Caroli.na,' a major-general of the Army who ,dis- tinguished himself as a hero in 1814 at New Or- leans who later became the Nation's seventh President. This fpost, terrained with tall-pine forests and several picturesque lakes, a sportsman's paradise, was founded and opened as Camp Jackson with formal Congressional approval in June 1917. A year later, 45,000 officers and enlisted men under the banners of the 30th and the 81st Divisions Were trained here as World War I troops to be sent to Europe to bolster General Pershing's American Expeditionary Forces, After the 1918 armistice, the general demobilization of the Army took place, and in 1921 the need for the Camp as a full-time regular army garrison was past. During the period 1925-1940, it Was State-controlled as an encamp- ment area for the State National Guard troops. In 1940, the Camp, primarily designed as an In- fantry training post, reverted to federal control and became Fort Jackson, a permanent-type Army installation. On 1 July that year the Sth Infantry Division was activated here and later in the same ir year the 30th "Old Hickoryi' Division, also nick- named in honor of Andrew Jackson, moved in. A 52,500,000 program of permanent-type building construction was started. A S500,000 small-arms range with 400 targets was placed into operation. Over one-hundred miles of hard-surfaced roads were constructed and appropriately named for South Carolina Revolutionary and Civil War heroes. Carolina maneuvers in 1941, which saw an additional 200,000 acres of land in sixteen North and South Carolina counties requisitioned for training areas, found divisions molding themselves together as fighting teams. Divisions, some destined to be famous in World War II, trained here for their subsequent roles as combat divisions in Europe and the Paci- fic. It is estimated that over 500,000 American Hghting men received some phases of World War II training at Fort Jackson. The Army Service Forces Personnel Replace- ment Depot Was located here in May, 1945. Fort Jackson became a replacement training center in November, 1946 and in June, 1947 it was design- ated as one of four permanent replacement train- ing centers in the United States. The famous 5th Infantry Division Was subsequently reactivated on the Post as a training organization. ln April, 1950 the 5th Infantry Division, after three years of creditable performance at Fort Jackson as a replacement training organization, Was inactivated and the Post prepared for a "standby" status. This status never fully material- ized due to a series of world events which influ- enced the continuance of the Post operations on an active status. The immediate reactivation of the 8th Infantry Division as an element of the Third 1. Post chapel No. 1 2. Fire station No. 1 3. Sports arena, 4. Post Officers Cafeteria Mess 5. Post theatre No. 2 N00 mess Army was directed by the Department of the Army and was effected on 17 August 1950. Every effort is made to provide the soldier with wholesome recreation and entertainment on t1ffe'Post. There are located on the Post a gymnas- ium, a field house with 3,500 seating capacityg a football field with cinder trackg a stadium with 4,500 seating capacity, three regimental baseball fields, fourteen softball fields, six of which are lighted, volleyball, handball and basketball courtsg four tennis courts, two cement swimming pools and three lakes equipped with beach material, two bowling alleys of six lanes eachg and an 18 hole golf course. Other facilities include three service clubsg four libraries, a hobby shop and camera shop, four theaters, and resting rooms through platoon level. There are eighteen chapels located on the post, providing opportunity to worship to each individ- ual, regardless of faith. For the servicemen who are desirous of con- tinuing their formal education, on-post classes are offered through the medium of the Army Educa- tion Center and the United States Army Forces Institute at no cost other than a 52.00 registration Top: Service club No. 1 Bottom: Service club No. 2 fee. Night classes are available at minimum cost at the City High Schools and the University of South Carolina, located in nearby Columbia. The military atmosphere at Fort Jackson be- fittingly perpetuates the significance of the South Carolina State motto, "While I Breath, I Hope." Guest house t ,..-,. mn.. .W The Stfistory of Bih lnianir Division For the third time in 32 years the 8th Infan- try Division composed of the 13th, 28th, 61st Infan- try and their supporting units was ordered into active status at Fort Jackson under the command of Brig. General Frank G. McConnell on 17 August 1950. Originally activated in January, 1918, the "Golden Arrow" division was still enroute to France during World War I when the Armistice was signed. The 8th Infantry Regiment, then a part of the division, was detained and attached to the Army of Occupation, serving on German soil until 19 August. The remaining elements of the 8th were immediately returned to the United States and in January 1919 the organization dis- banded. In March, 1923, the division was reconsti- tuted as an inactive unit. 1 July 1940 saw the 8th again ordered to active service at Camp Jackson, under command of the late Major General Philip B. Peyton, and a Week later the Post was announced as a perma- nent military post to be known thereafter as Fort Jackson. The reactivated division consisted mainly of the 13th, 28th and 34th Infantry Regiments and the 28th and 83rd Field Artillery Battalions. In September, 1941, the 8th took part in the Carolina Maneuvers, and with Pearl Harbor and the constant threat of an attack on the east coqast First allied armored group to enter the battered German city of Duren. Tanks on guard in cover of the shelled building by German submarines, it to patrol the Atlantic Coast. For six weeks Win- ter of 1942, units of the division patrolledfithe ard In March, 1943, the 8th moved tof,Qa1iip'1.aguna, Arizona, and participated in maneuvers. During this period of training shores from North Carolina to the F1orida.mIf1e59g,ifpffsitxgyas de-motorized and again designated a stand- In April, 1942, after having Jackson, it became the 8th Motorigedfflgiision. In September of that year the divisiongvvas ordered to participate in the Tennessee-lllianeuvers and from there headed for a nevwhjhome at Fort Leon- K'-L .. "N, E ardffirifantry division. Returning from desert maneiiverskto Camp Forrest, Tennessee, prepara- tions vvere' immediately begun for an overseas movementsrw1.-3i1QQ.EfNovember the division arrived at the Camp 'il- liner, New Jersey, staging area, l ' G it Advancing to the front and on 5 December 1943 a convoy be ' - th or the invasion of western Europe Infantry Division sailed from N: - In- drew ne , training program was expended bH1'ka'Ci011- an i nsified and on 1 uly 1944 the division North Ireland, Where a varied program of train- Europe. ATI' ' Jul 01' D-Day plus 23, the ing was instigated W - .4 . as .,,.. . - to . .., .' 3 . a Beach on the Cher- small-unit. tactics. While there, the ' ' I a, where Hnal preparations for inspected by General Dwight D. Eisenho - g - e to battle were completed. the late Lieutenant General George S. Patton. On 7 July, three days after crossing the Eng- lish Channel, the 8th tasted battle. The division Went gallantly on to cross the Ay River on the 26th, pushed through through Rennes on 8 Aug- ust, and attacked Brest in September. The Crozon Peninsula was cleared on 19 September and the division drove across France to Luxembourg, moved to the Hurtgen Forest in Germany on 20 November, cleared Hurtgen on the 28th and Brandenburg on 3 December and pushed on to the Roer. That river was crossed on 23 February, Duren taken on the 25th and the Erft Canal on the 28th. The 8th reached the Rhine near Ro- denkirchen on 7 March and maintained positions along the river near Koln. On 6 April the divi- sion attacked northwest to aid in the destruction of enemy forces in the Ruhr Pocket, and by the 17th had completed its mission. After security duty, the division, under operational control of the British Second Army, drove across the Elbe on 1 May and had penetrated to Schwerin, Ger- many, when the War in Europe ended. Returning to the United States, the division was again returned to an inactive status at Fort Leonard Wood, Missouri on 20 November 1945. Battle credits during World War I include the Streamer Without Inscription, and during World War II, Battle Streamers indicating the Normandy, Northern France, Rhineland and Cen- Seeking out Nazi snipers Flame thrower - an important weapon of World War II ik One of the strong points held by the Nazis. Napoleon is said to have undergone his early military training here. tral Europe campaigns are affixed to the pike of the divisionis standard. Honors during World War II include two Congressional Medals of Honor and five Disting- uished Unit Citations. The current mission of the Division is to train enlistees and selectees to be skilled soldiers and to be in subsequent readiness for the role of a replacement in a combat unit. The motto of the Division is "These are my credentialsv and was so proclaimed during World War II when Company I of the 8th was ordered to clearout a strip of German beach containing pill- boxes and coastal guns. A platoon commander, while leading his men through these knolls and em- placements, noticed Germans waving white flags. In perfect English, a German medical officer announced that General Ramcke was in a dugout below and would like to talk terms with the Am- erican Commanding Officer. Brigadier General Charles C. W. Canham, Assistant Division Com- mander, accompanied by a small group of staff officers, arrived at the dugout, 75 feet under- ground. Through his interpreter the Nazi com- mander stated: "I am to surrender to you. Let me see your credentials." Pointing outside to dough- boys crowding the dugout entrance, General Can- ham replied, "These are my credentials? 4' ' uv . II , yu- ' qt: 25" I3 r' nf' ' I' ,, if AV' .g-':L'..i-'- . 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Wwmxm Wwzw M, www. ,. ,A A g -W , A 'i , rig- ygazv -22:3 ys:gfzssg:xffgZE,fS5,1sQ:ggww 1 v Q ' 3 K A ggggkpfjzfiz k . 4- iz? f ref: r ' + PA ' A Q 'ivliii , flgf?EaI'?i?'f Qf 2 1,121 'S2?g?'iif5Qii53:1':?k: ' g , ., . A , ' K x ' A f mi f Y TY? f "ff ' M gig? Q if - , , as ,V A qiisfgg 40 QE I A V IQ tq Q, 1 2533, . ' ' ' tx , 1 h . Wea: , N is ,gig f AL E A E xi X ,Z,g5fi.D,s SAE A I. X x 5 swim :sw -,rw F 5 5, A I 75,3 x Li . I Y , , , Q W, 5 , Q9 - 2:51 .EF 1 ' A Y if Sis ,. W Q P 4 ay 1 . argl V Q Q A Bi 4 s , , w GK 1 was ' 4 2 . 5 4 giff we x . fl sg ,mmf L1 1 iisf? 2 1 5- K 4 , gs: Q' 1 :QUE 3 k k k L 'Nj I Hs, Q ' 4 Pfzfgg X ' f - K ' fi I mga.-'Ag i 'L 'QST5 ' M Fi M El! Q sw 2 iii E Q 'N' W ' x 4 4 . ' E: 7 'M , A ' i ,,.,.,'zzkQf7Xmw.WM.mW,, Www. 2, W- WM-:.Q::L, , was .:::. .-H1-111 mm 'wi f-Efsmmzvif' fy '-M: Q 2 YW +-uyff?g63""'4" 'i"A so ' '5W4NAvwb'ib1w:sguam'V N195 -r .... M., vi 6,i wwgm Dlwwf'-'1"YHk""5iQ.J1.ZsG2'K NWN vm 5 mgw m, W3Q3fM -. V ..... Mm, VM' M f. www ,W ,fwwf igig f1H?S1kf1f:mw? Qfebw- .,: 1 ' -V 51+ ?Zymilsmzfkfizsfzwm X mv viggggg fe, Q fl-ws: 1 The Sth Division Inducirinaies a Soldier f 1 1 5 5 , E ! E s 2 in Ph sical Training A necessary part of any 8th Infantry Division soldier's daily routine is physical training. A rigid program of conditioned exercises calls for many hours on the Physical Fitness Course. Preliminar Rifle Instruction Sighting and aiming Making a triangle Kneeling position The slightest breeze will throw a bullet off W"953W5N'fWmWYY9WW?5'W9555'W-WMW3' if3'lf95f1'?5f'1fx-9-"9"""f'5"'2f'U5W?1f'fUP'aYT"""2fff151WN WWW i4'fW""X'W'WP"'f4Wf3'9fH5'Ji7555 'Q Wi 'W"f'7"3l"3 Left: Leadership class Trainees soon learn that knowledge pays off -it can mean the dllierence between a good soldier or a, poor one. 5 2 Upper right: Estimation of distance is a must Center: Learning about the flame thrower Left: Illustrating use of gas mask J Y xv ?' 1 , ' 1 NBS e ef , S Q :E x X f tit "Get your sight picture" explained the coach. "Ready on the right" K x X px ,M-FMA-f w ' 'i-W" m,.ww,wm-nmwv W Mwfwn ., wm..,m Checking hits from target pits Awaiting barracks inspection ,mm www .z ' ' N-:mmmqa mmpzwm I SPEETIU Inspection in ranks Weapons must stay in first class condition and it takes elbow grease and time to keep them in readiness to pass the rigid inspections. Everyone gets a chance to fire the M-1 rifle on the transition range Transition Firing Range Loading clips for the next group to fire Pit man phones in data to the line vqqg--mmfw W eff' 5-if 555'-?"'.K W.-w'f3 G., ff -' Pr' Q Y Am .,M,r N x 1, W-f f 393' , wx M ,V , QR x NSW ,W L. ,X j . ff, 2 zum. if J. .W , ,,Qif?'?T3 A , E f a Y si 2 3 ? 1 Q sf 2 2 5 2 5 S 5 5 i 3 5 8 E3 zf.2 '::"' N-vLvsawxumv.amr!nwf24Mwwf:zf imma-w .Ta'::'MW:i'm1iv1v-Le: 1 : ww ..ss.ueefewmfw:. W mm ,Wg Wm wa.f.:1wK..mm.,. f M Trainees get instructions on how to fire the 30-caliber water-cooled ma- chine gun Firing the 30-caliber machine gun FIRE PUWER ,. The withering destructive firepower that turns the tide of battle on beachheads and in the field is due largely to the individual expert knowl- edge of the hand-held weapons by soldiers. 1. The trusty Army "45" 2. The "Hot Shot Boys"-flame throwers 3. The trainee looks forward to the day he will be able to tire the M-1 rifle with skill 4. The recoilless rifles can be fired from a tri- pod, from a jeep, or right off the shoulder 5. The sub-machine gun, better k.nown to the G.I.'s as the grease gun, proves to be a favorite weapon in close! combat. 6. The rocket launcher, formerly known as a "bazooka", packs a terrific wallo1p O' , M ,Wap ww Nah. 'L Cadfznce Eaperrs Hup.. .Two...Three ...Four Demonstrating the march column Ba Duets In hand-to-hand combat the soldier depends chiefly on his own ingenuity, but to supplement this he learns to use the bayonet when closing with the enemy. Lecture on proper use of the bayonet as a weapon First Lessons in Agility Instructor shows how to adjust a, gas mask properly Protection Against Chemical Attack Smoke bomb Entering the gas chamber to test the emclency of the gas mask 'iw 5 4 ww? 2, ,ww BW iz 'Q' Q 2. f Q - 1 ..., :fn If :wg xy! ' vi: 29- wks 1' ' :egg gk we ,Q X1 .riewx Sf N 4 0S?'w xy 4, 5' 'nz Z5 3 Column-of-Twos -- Road March "Fill 'er up" AL man must learn to keep his gear and his rifle clean in the field as well as in camp. The boots tell the story g E z x 3 T 2 i Q There is a technique to advancing un der fire. Closed up in the woods or spread out on the field-each man has his own position and his own job Camouflaging with bark Advanelng through brush Too close for comfort INFILTHATIUN EUUHSE death machine gun overhead fire This is basic training-with live tracer bullets streaking inches over their heads these men hug the ground as they crawl through the INFILTRATION COURSE. A Grim Reminder Orientation-how to take an enemy village 4, e e A cover party fires from the roof top as instructors Cwhite stripe helmetsj watch The Infantry Hacks A illage 'A' x i Zafckville-where the infantryman learns the rugged art of house-to-house combat Through the smoke-up and at 'em -wwmmvwwwfmx-Mmmwmwwmmwwwmmwmzxamwmwwwx fm 2 sf f--N-wmmumlummm - ,-ff.-m- -, ,Y ,,,, Y x Sth UIVISIUN UN PARADE Y Sth Division Band leads off i' Armed Forces Day Parade , I With Banners Waving Sth Infantry Division troops pass in review 'A' Attention!" General Mark W. Clark, Chief of Army Field Forces, arrives to inspect Fort Jackson Troops Every Hind Uf Service Maintenance--the men who keep the vehicles rolling When we needed the medics they were right on hand with everything from G.I. glasses to appendectomies Red Cross personnel perform many helpful duties for Fort Jackson troops 33.55152 W. .ff .g:fl.22 'IQ.' 3153: Upper: Catholic Mass Lower: Jewish Services Right: Protestant Chapel EHUHEH CALL Designed and furnished in excellent taste, post ehapels adequately fill spiritual needs of the soldier, whatever his denomination or creed. amiliar Scenes at Fort Jackson X x Y X x Typical sports emphasizing fitness make- up the well rounded athletic program in the 8th Infantry Division. Men are en- couraged to participate in voluntary, re- creational and competitive athletics. The Division troops join wholeheartedly in fun whether as a participant or spectator. 2, 1.9 Purchasing at the Post Exchange 2.3 Just a little friendly card game Read and relax Ice show 4 ' 2 . , A O 't . ff :s iii 255 3' V :Q 5 R 1 3 1-1---,..........i , M,......X ,.......m. , ,..m.,.mmWmm.W.....M ir ir ir af --.M , , i W 1 ' 4 1 28+h.INFANTRY CARL E. LUNDQUIST Colonel Commanding Officer 28th Infantry Colonel Lundquist was born 30 January 1904, a native of Michigan. He entered the U. S. Military Academy at West Point in July, 1923 and graduated in June, 1927 with the degree of Bachelor of Science. During the course of his military career Colonel Lund- quist also attended the Company Officers course at the Infantry School at Fort Leavenworth, Kansas from which he graduated in 1933. In 1941 he graduated from the Com- mand and General Staff School at Fort Leavenworth. Colonel Lundquist served overseas in World War II in the ETO as Chief of the Plans Division, G-3 from July of 1943 to September, 1944. He then assumed command of the 141st Infantry until October, 1944 when he became Chief of Staff for the 41st Infantry Division, a post which he held until March, 1945 When he then became Regimental Commander of the 14th Infantry. He returned to the United States in January, 1946. - Colonel Lundquist wears the Distinguished Service Cross, the Silver Star with Oak Leaf Cluster and the Bronze Star. He participated in the Rhineland, Central Europe. Southern France and Rome-Arno campaigns. He assumed command of the 28th Infantry Regiment at Fort Jackson on 14 October 1950. On 23 May 1951 Colonel Lundquist was assigned as Acting Assistant Division Com- mander of the Eighth "Golden Arrow" Division. S T A P F Etlih Infantry FRED N. WIMBERLY Lieutenant Colonel Executive Officer ROBERT M. GALLOWAY WILLIAM C. NEWI-IOUSE ED M. SHAMLIN Captain Captain Captain Adjutant Assistant S-3 S-3 RICHARD II. CONWAY First Lieutenant S-4 HENRY T. McDONOUGH ALBERT A. SACKS JAMES E. WILCOX PAUL First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant Second Assistant Adjutant Food Service Officer Motor Transportation Officer Food J. T. BARBER Second Lieutenant Assistant Supply and Assistant Personnel Officer JACK R. LAlVfM WILLIAM G. PEARSON ROBERT D. VANDERSLIGE Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Personnel Officer Regimental Communications Personnel Section ORAMUS Officer fig? Officer Histor Ui the Etiih lnianir The regimental motto of the 28th Infantry, as embroidered on the scroll of the regimental colors is UVINCIT AMOR PATRIAEU QLOve of Country Conquersb Three Regiments have held the designation "28th In- fantry Regiment" since 1813. The first 28th Infantry was constituted on the 29th of January, 1813, and on 31 May 1815 was consolidated with the 1st, 5th, 17th, and 19th to form the 3rd Infantry. The second 28th Infantry was formed in 1866 from the Second Battalion of the 19th Infantry Cconstituted 4 May 18619, but in 1869 it was again consolidated with the 19th Infantry. The third 28th Infantry Regiment is the unit Whose lineage is given here. Constituted under the Act of Con- gress of 2 February 1901, the Regiment was organized in March of the same year at Vancouver Barracks, Wash- ington. Following the entry of the United States in World War I, the Regiment was assigned on 8 June 1917 to the First Expeditionary Force Division which later became the First Division. While the Regiment was part of the First Division, it distinguished itself in action and was awarded streamers in the colors of the French Croix de Guerre with palm, one embroidered PICARDY, the other AISNE - MARNE. The Regiment was also awarded the Fourragere in the colors of the French Croix de Guerre. Withdrawn from assignment to the First Division on the 16 October 1939, and assigned to the Eighth Division on 22 June 1940, the 28th Infantry Regiment again disting- uished itself during World War II. All companies of the First Battalion were awarded the Distinguished Unit Streamer embroidered NORMANDY. The companies of the Third Battalion received Distinguished Unit Streamers for action both at STOCKHEIM and at BERGSTEIN, while Company I was singled out for an additional Distinguished Unit Streamer' embroidered HURTGEN FOREST. Both the Medical Detachment and Service Company were awarded Meritorious Unit Streamers embroidered EUROPEAN THEATRE. The 28th was reactivated August, 1950 when its parent division, the Eighth, was reactivated at Fort Jackson. It has been serving as an Infantry training regiment since reactivation, under the command of Col. Carl E. Lundquist. Battle Honors of the Regiment include: Philippine Insurrection Mindanao World War I Lorraine Picardy Montdidier - Noyon Aisne - Marne St. Mihiel Meuse - Argonne World War II Normandy Northern France Rhineland Central Europe 28th Infantry color guard l Si Q 5 5 ii a Q 5 E 5 2 5 X, 2 E ff 3 E ! 3 i Teamwork in learning to use the M-1 Coaches are always on hand to lielp the trainee Firing in prone position 2 if E 2 S Q 2 E 5 2 3 1 E BAR firing line on the 1000" range "Let's make this one a hit"' The cadreman delivers a lecture on use ' of the score book Observing mortar fire Concurrent training behind firing line Q Memorial day service on bivouac Demonstration of kneeling position for "panning" with rocket launcher Outdoor class - care and maintenance of the recoilless rifle Firing the M-1 Rifle On 445 caliber pistol range Marking up scores on the M-1 range Observation on transition range Transition Range - firing thru window N o matter where - chow is welcomed Scrub 'em clean" :gg---V Wmwn wm.wu.-r-f -WM.w.,q,,h,,W.,,, ...WMM W, ., ' " ' ' ' ' , L ' ' ' WAS?.4ml4qQi'-Q'Wwbeufwaf X w,,w,f:fz--Xf :Nw Headquarters S Headquarters Eemparr FIRST ROW Master Sergeant PARK, James R. Serzeants First Class BERNHARDT, Ralph H. BOSTON George E. BROADNAX, Marvin A. GIBBONS, William L. Sergeant Major HIMMELMAN, William G. JUMP, John D. SECOND R0'W Sertreants CARPENTER Andrew B. HENEGAR, Wiliam C. HILL, David E. MCKINNEY, Orville F. MORROW, Arthur L. CRTIZ, Edward, Jr. ROAKES, Jesse W. THIRD ROW Corporals DRYE, James E. I-YOBSON, Wayman JlLES, Bobbie L. IVANKOSKI Donald J. MARCHAND, Aime O. MQLEAN, Kenneth E. PARTRICK, Robert B. FOURTH ROW QUINN, Jack K. I AJKOWSKI, Edward ROSSER, Phillip W. SANTUCCI, Philip P. VARGA, Walter Privates First Class ANECHIARICO, William BRYANT, Clyde G., Jr. FIFTH ROW BRYANT Isaac C. BUCK, Wilson H. DANIEL, Lucius A. HAHN, Kenneth W. HANNAM, Harold R. JEFFERS, Billy B. MARRANCO, Salvatore S. SI XTH ROW MYERS, Alva J. NEWMAN, Henry E. SCHNACK, Howard D. SZNES, William J. SUITER Homer H. WALKER, John R. WHITLOW, William A. SEVENTH ROW Privates BRIDGES, William M. CATES, Charles CROWE, Charlie V., Jr. DUKE, Bruce F. RIMMEY, George N. ROSAZZA, Grat L. 28th lniarrir EDDIE U. BAUKNIGHT Captain Commanding Officer FIRST BATTALIUN 28th INPANTHY any A any B C any E E any U E E rn.: . Q, , , , my ff J,,41,f3MQm3,.Vmmf,,wM,,,w Class on how to mark scores Ammo l0ad6l'S Firing the M-1 at Leesburg Range Preparing to change targets "Take aim" On the light machine gun range W v.,., , ,W w f+W muv'mswm wwuwmmzmmimaQwasmzxzmmeiwmwgmvamvwwvnmwumanxxzi-ummm The right and wrong way to make a pack On PRI - learning to load BAR Ready for the range - "Commence Firing" Close attention is given during The baymlet - an important Weapon in class 011 baygngtg halid-t0-hafld 00111132115 Retreat formation No instructions needed at chow time "The dress is right" PAUL V. FOGLEMAN Major Commanding Officer lst Battalion 28th Infantry Major Fogleman was born 21 September 1920. He was commissioned a Second Lieutenant CAUSE in October, 1942 and served his initial assignment with the 99th Infantry as Executive Officer of Company L. He was promoted First Lieutenant in February, 1943 and assumed command of Company C of the 99th. He was promoted Captain in June, 1944. He served overseas in World War II in the ETO with the 99th, from September, 1944 to September, 1945, partici- pating in the Ardennes, Rhineland and Central Europe campaigns. From December, 1946 to December, 1949' he served with the occupation forces at the Stuttgart Military Post in Germany. He was promoted to the rank of Major in December, 1950 and assumed command of the First Battalion - 28th Infantry Regiment at Fort Jackson on 1 January 1951. i' Headquarters 8 Headquarters Company lst Battalion 28th Infantry If If WILLIAM E. THAGKSTON First Lieutenant S-3 Sergean PRUSS, Dan Corporal CRAWFORD MARTIN, L Company A lst Battalion Ettth Infantry 'k Company Al lst Bnwnlwn ZSM11 Infantry FIRST ROW TILJIIICBS ADDINGTON, Wiliam M. AMOS, Ellwyn D. ANDERSON, Joseph A. ANDERSON, J. C. ARMISTEAD, Alton S. ARMOUR, William J. ARNOLD, Thomas E. SECOND ROW AXELTON, Marvin L.. BAILEY, Cifford E. BARSTOW, Marlan D. .BARTLETT, Bernard E. BARWICKS, James BAUER, James F. BENNETT, James R., Jr. THIRD ROW BICKLE, Dale S. BLACKMAN, Willis P. BLANCHARD, James, Jr. BOATWRIGHT, Richard L., BOGGS, Richard D. BOWMAN, Bethel R. BRONSON, Thomas W., Jr. FOURTH ROW' BROOKS, Harvey BROOKS, Isaac, Jr. BROWN, Arthur K., Jr. BURY, Lloyd M. BUSHYHEAD, Jesse F. BUTLER, Bobby J. CHRISTMAN, Eugene C. FIFTH ROW CLAY, Doyle H. COBLE, Cromwell . COCHRAN, Gene COCHRAN, William F. COPELAND, Harod CRABTREE, William G. DAILY, James A. - SIXTH ROW DIAMOND, Thomas E. EDGE, Paul A, EDWAR-DS, orviie F. ELLIOTT, Hayward L. EMANUEL, William J. Ewss, Waiter J. FANNIN, Lionel E. SEVENTH ROW FARMER, Thomas E. FAULK, Jack L. FITTS, Isliah FORD, Wiliam F. FOSTER, Obbie FOUTH, Charles FREEMAN, Sam EIGHT!-I ROW G-AY, Carl E. GRAHAM, Charles E. GRAHAM, Hugh A. GREEN, Charley GRUMES, Daniel HAINS, James G. HALAK, Delmar B. NINTH ROW HALLMARK, Joseph I., Jr. HARRIS, Melvin E. HAYES, James F. HEDGPETH, Wiliam L. HENDERSON, Edwin L., .Tr HENLEY, Herman E. HENSLEY, Charles Company Al lvl! Bfazttmlaom 287th Imzflczzmziry FIRST ROW HERRITT, Jack L. HERTEL, Robert G, HEWITT, John C. HEYEN, Madean L. HIBBS, Chloral L. HIDY, Floyd E. HILYARD, Dale E. SECOND ROW HOLT, William K. HOSEY, John D. HUFF, Edward F. HUNTER, Murrel D. HURD, James E., Jr. HUTTER, Burton A. IMMENSCHUH, Marvin E THIRD ROW IRBY, Charles R. JACOBY, William R. JENNINGS, Garth W. JOHNSON, Paul, Jr. JONES, Herbert KEELER, Darrell L. KELSEY, Freddie L. FOURTH ROW KLINGENBERG, Charles KNICHEL, William F. LANE, Leroy LANGSTAFF, Robert B. LEE, Morris LINDQUIST, Arvld, Jr. LLOYD, Kelly G. FIFTH ROW LOGAN, Rudolph R. LONG, John H. LUNA, Raymond C. LUSE, Alvin E., Jr. LYSINGER, James G. MACLIN, James C. MARTIN, Bernard L. SIXTH ROW MATTHEWS, Sherill MAXWELL, Henry R. MCGAUGH, Henry C., Jr. McKINNEY, John H.. Jr. McMILLAN, Darrell C. MIDGETT, Max E. MILAM, Charles B. SEVENTH ROVV MONTGOMERY, Max L. MOSS, Joseph N. MUSZALL, Robert B. MYRICK, Elmer D. NATHANIEL, William F. NORTON, Raymond B. OLSON, Elmer G. EIGHTH ROW' PARHAM, Thomas PAYMON, Archie, Jr. PAXTON, Norris A. PERRY, Bluford R, PETTIJOHN, Robert D. PHELPS, Alfred C. PHILLIPS, James L. NIN TH ROW PLUMMER, James E. POOLE, Harold E. PORTER, William E. PRIVETT, James E. QUINN, Leonard M. RATCHFORD, Ulysses RAY, Billy F. Company Al JIM Bazwwlzzomz 282th In unify FIRST ROW' REITZ, Earl O. RICE, Virgil C. RIECK, Edward E. RICHARDSON, Billie RITTENHOUSE, Phillip ROARK, Ray ROBERTS, Mack H. SECOND ROW ROBERTSON, Erbie D. ROBINSON, Wi1liamR. ROSS, Christopher G., Jr ROSS, Jesse C. SANKO, James D. SAULS, William E. SCARBROUGH, Louis M THIRD ROW SCHNEE, Albert E. SI-IOCKLEY, Marvin L. SHOVE, Noel D. SIMMONS, Floyd L. SINCLAIR, Robert L. SMITH, Bennie J. SMITH, George FOURTH ROW SMITH, Jacob R. SMITH, James A. SMITH, James L. SMITH, Wilbur L. SMITH, Wiliam A. SMITH, William T SPIRIDES, James D FIFTH ROVV STARK, Walter O., Jr. STEMMLER, Edward J. STITH, William H. STROPE, Harold E. STUBBINGS, Harris K. SWISHER, Dean E. SZPERRA, Ignatz, T., Jr SIXTH ROW THIEN, William H., Jr. THOMAS, Willie C. TOMASELLO. Pete E. TOMLISON, William M. TOSTON, Daniel X. TOWLE, James A. TOWNSEND, Chester D. SEVENTH ROW TRENT, John c. UZZELL, Robert E. VAN, William H. WADE, Harold VVALTOWER, Grady WARREN, Wallace E. WATSON, Delmer J. EIGHT!-I ROW WERNER, Conrad E. WERNER, John C., Jr. WEST, Willie, Jr. WHEELER, John A. WIGGINS, James E. WILLIAMS, Glenn WILLIS, Julian I-I., Jr. NINTH ROW WILSON, Charles W. WILSON, Clyde W. WOMACK, Joseph WORKS, Roscoe WRIGHT, Maynard K. YOUNG, Alvin D. ZIMMERMAN, Lester A. x uk Cnnipany B lst Battalion Etith Infant! WILLIAM A. SMITH First Lieutenant Commanding Officer FIRST ROW Trainees ANDERSON, James B. APPLEWHITE, C. W. ARMOCK, Edmund AUBUCHON, Herbert A. BABCOCK, Kendell BAKER, Percy, Jr. BARKER, Raymond W. SECOND ROW BARNES, Bobby G. BARTLETT, William R. BAUGHT, Lawrence E. BAXTER, John W. BELCHER, Charles F. BERNBERRY, Rudolph R. BENNETT, Carl W. THIRD ROW BERGMAN, Marvin BERRY, Cladis L. BERRY, Merle D. BLACK, George BLYTHER, Charles BOCK, Marion L. BOHBRINK, Howard K. FOURTH ROWV BORN, Edward H. BRIDGES, William D. BROWN, Ralph BUCHANAN, James BURNEY, Ch irles A. CARLE, John J. CHAPMAN, Donald L. WILLIAM G. PEARSON CLARY H. SMITH ROBERT D. SPRINGER KEMP LEE SWINEY Second Lieutenant - Second Lieutenant , Second Lieutenant ' Second Lieutenant Platoon Officer Platoon Officer , Platoon Officer Platoon Officer ir Company B lst Bnftitnlron 2822111 Infantry FIRST ROW CHITTENDEN, Edwin D COHEN, Henry M. DePRATTER, James F. ERNO, Robert C. ERVIN, Richard C. EVANS, Ted W. EVELETH, Mack E. SECOND ROW FAULKNER, Henry L. FISHER, Jack R. FLYNN, Edward H. FLYNN, Robert Fox, William FRISCH, Clarence G. GABLE, Arthur THIRD ROW GADBERRY, George H. GADONAS, Constantine GALLION, Arthur L. GARLOCH, Billy R. GARRETT, Ottis GIFFIN, Joseph D. GORDON, Paul R. FOURTH ROW GOUTHRO, Edward GREEN, Jimmy W. GRIFFIN, William M. GROFF, James A. GRUBER, Henry L. GUMMERSHEIMER, Ha HAGGARD, James C. FIFTH ROW HAMILTON, Donald R. HAMPTON, William R. HARDAWAY, Jimmie HARTMAN, Russel T. G. 1 old HENDRICKSON, Max H. HENRY, James D., Jr. HILL, Forest L. SIXTH ROW HOFNER, Henry J. HOLLOWAY, Charles G. HORTON, Webster B. HOYE, Andrew HUCKABY, Donald D. HUSKEY, Russell R. INGELS, David C. SEVENTH ROW INGRAM, James R. JERNIGAN, Thomas E. JETT, Floyd E. JONES, Conrad V. JONES, John B. JONES, John E. KEEN, Theodore C. EIGHTH R0 VV KERNS, Robert E. KINCAID, John C. KING, David, Jr. KROL, Herbert L. LAMCZYK, Joseph H. LANDRIE, Charles J. LANE, Alton F. NINTH ROW LESLIE, Robert L. LUCAS, Willie L. LYNDE, Francis E. MALONE, Cleatus MAXSON, Richard V. MAYES, Ronald W. McCANN, Donald G. Company B lst Bnzttnzlaom 2821171 Imzflazniry FIRST ROW MENTEL, George S. MERRICK, Francis C. MEYR, Harold R, MINTON, Benjamin H. MORRIS, Harold W. MORRIS, Malcolm R. MORROW, Jack S. SECOND ROW MOWEN, Robert L. MONTGOMERY, John A. MUNGER, Thomas Q. MUNOZ, Frank, Jr. MURRAY, Theodore I. NANNI, Mari NEELEY, Kenneth D. THIRD ROW NEFF, Harold J. ODUMS, Willie E. PALLER, Gerald J. PARRISH, Austin PAYNE, Darrell G. PERLOVE, Reuben PETERS, Joseph O. FOURTH ROW PRIESTLEY, Donald B. PRINS, Clifford RANDAZZO, Giacomo A. REED, Glenn E, REICH, William E. REINHARDT, Arvie RENDER, Riley S. FIFTH ROW RIEGSECKER, Richard D ROBERTS, Ulysses RUSSELL, James C. RUTLEDGE, John SACKRIDER, James H. SATTERFIELD, Earl SAUER, John L. SIXTH ROW SCHALLEA, Benny B. SEARER, Robert C. SHARP, August A. SI-IELTON, Leland W. , SIMMONS, George E. SLINGERLAND. Peter V. SPENCER, Albert H. SEVENTH ROW SPICER., Richard STEWART, William R. STRAUSER, Charles D. STRAW, Hubert STROMBERG, Glen E. STROMAN, Jesse L. STULL, Virgil D. EIGHTI-I ROW TARTE, Bobby E. TRACEY, William VAN WIEREN, Lester D. WAGNER, Melvin A. WALKER, James E. WATERFIELD, M. V. WESTRICH, Ervin A. NIN TH ROW WHISTON, Alfred WILKE, Wilbert F. WILLIS, Samuel R. WOODRUFF, Vernon WRIGHT, Oren W. YOUNG, LeRoy 'lr Company C lst Battalion Etlih Infanir THOMAS STILLWAGON THOMAS G. SWEET First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Commanding Officer Company Officer FIRST ROW Trainees ADAMS, Charles T. ALEXANDER, Richard ALLGOOD, Joe E. ALLISON, Hershell L. AMERSON, Keith ANDREWS, Robert L. AUTREY, Ranus SECOND ROW AYERS, Andrew E. BAKER, Charles F. BANKS, Archie L. BARATONE, Charles G. BARKER, Shirley BARNWELL, Christoph BASS, Jack C. 91' if Company fC lst Bnwnlwn 2822121 Infnnztry FIRST ROW BENNETT, Billy S. BERG, Donald H. BERRY, Robert B. BIGGS, Everett R. BILLINGSLEY, Clarence BLACK, James W. BLASSINGAME, John T. SECOND ROW BLEVINS, Leonard D. BOSS, Allen C. BRISBON, Joseph BROWN, Charlie L. BROWN, Major B. BROWN, Walter A. BURGESS, Arthur THIRD ROW BYERS, J. C. BYRD, Eugene BYRD, Walter, Jr. CADDEN, William D. CAMP, Garfield CAMPBELL, Leonard F. CARTER, Bramlet J. FOURTH ROW CANEY, Arthur H. CHAVOUS, Bayne F. CI-IEATUM,, Bennie C. CI-IEEK, Robert L. CHILOMAN, Wallace D. CHILDRESS, Fred H, CHOAK, Charles W. FIFTH Row COHEN, Norris L. COINS, Joseph ,C. COMFORT, Alford CONEY, Willie ,C. COOPER, Gilbert R. COOPER, Joe M. COOPER, John,M. l SIXTH ROW COOPER, William G. COWG-UILL, J. W. CRESSWELL, Stanley CRUMP, Gus E. DANIEL, Ernest W. DAVIS, Howard DAVIS, Johney SEVENTH Row DESPINS, Leog R. DICKSON, Julian L. DICKEY, Charles V. DILLARD, William P. DUBORD, George T. DUGGINS, Harold G. DUGGINS, Kenneth W. l l EIGHT!-I ROW DUVALL, Rom. EDWARDS, Arlesta EDWARDS, Robert L. ELLER, Rex W. ELMORE, Eugene EVANS, Frank J. FAILE, .TameslL. NINTH ROW Q FANCHER, Bernard FARMER, Robert E. FAW, Lewis F. FIFE, James W. FORREST, Anilie L. . 1 l l Company CC JIM Bazttalflwm Zgfh In famztry FIRST ROW FORSET, Raymond J. FOSTER, Douglas K. FOSTER, James C. FOWLER, Charlie M. FOWLER, Robert G. FRIERSON, Bona FULWOOD, Robert L. SECOND ROW GANDY, James D. GARDIN, Clifford GARRETT, Samuel, Jr. GASAWAY, Ralph L. GENTRY, J. W. GENTRY, Roy C. GILBERTSON, Francis THIRD ROW GILLIAM, Charles A. GIVENS, Howard L. GLOVER, Artes GREER, Charlie F. GREEN, Melvin D. GREEN, Titus W. GREGORY, Harold L. FOURTH ROW GRIGGS, Charley C. GUINN, James E. GUSTUS, E. Rogers HALFORD, Charles L. HAMBERG, Charles L. HAMMOND, Reddell HAMPTON, Louie W. FIFTH ROW HANCOCK, Max R. HANKS, Joseph o. HARRIS. Eddie L. HARRIS, Mimm H. HARTZOG, Robert M. HEDGES, James R. HENDERSON, Grady E. SIXTH ROW HOLLIDAY, Howard, Jr HOWELL, Roy A. HUFFMAN, Walter G. HUTCHENS, Roger E. HOUSE, James E. JOHNSON, Oleotus JONES, Jakie B. SEVENTH ROW JONES, Leroy N. JORDAN, Ernest R. KERSHAW, James KILE, Elbert KING, William R. KNIGHT, Thomas J., Jr LANDRESS, Lewis G. EIGHTH ROVV LEWIS, Jule M. LEWIS, Jimmie L. LIGHTNER, Clarence LIVINGSTON, Paul LONG, Tommie W. LYLES, Ocie L. LYON, Arvis L. NINTI-I ROW McCALL, Clyde W. McFADDEN, Junior McGREW, George, Jr. MELTON, Woodrow MIDDLETON, Ernest D. Cmnpnny C lst Bnztztnlwn Zgfh Infantry FIRST ROW MILES, Reese S, MILLER, Herschal B. MIMS, Raymond D. MUCK, Billy W. NAST, Russell R. NICHOLSON, Author OSBORNE, Cline J. SECON D ROVV PALMER, Roy PLEMONS, Jene R. POPE, Omery J. PRINGLE, Charlie J. PRUITT, Richard G. RASBERRY, Francis REESE, J. W. THIRD ROVV REISDORF, Ronald J. REYNOLDS, James ROBINSON, Franklin D. RUTLEDGE, Floyd E. SALAZAR, Jose A. SANDERFUR, John SCHAD, Roger P. FOURTH ROW' SEALS, Frankiizi SEXTON, Marvin A. SHATLEY, Allen R. SIMPSON, Leroy SMITH, Nathaniel SOUTHERN, Billy J. SPARKS, Granyille FIFTH ROVV SPRINGS, Henry, Jr. STANLEY ,R. G. TATE, Ulas T. TEDDER, Willie O. THOMPSON, Early G. THORE, Johnnie W. THREIMEN, James T. SIXTH ROW TINSLEY, Onesimus TOWNSEND, Louis E. UNDERWOOD, Dwight UNDERVVOOD, John J. Van KIRK-HOUT, Robert VVAGONER, Gilbert F. WALKER, Jack C. SEVENTH ROW WALKER, James C., Jr WALSH, Drake M. WARD. Reford N. WEATHERLY, Lacy L. WELCH, Jame R. WERTJES, Marvin E. VVHITE, Jam. s EIGHTH ROW WHITE, John VVHITE, Samuel WHITE, Willie WHITLEY, Jessie S. WIGGINS, Ralph L. WILLIAMS, Curtis L. WILLIAMS, James, Jr. NINTH ROW WILLINGI-IAM, Jay M. WILMOTH, Kenneth O. WITHERSPOON, Bob L WOOD, Lundy B, YEARBY, Leonard. Jr. nk' Company U lst Battalion Eltth Intantr TOM M. LEGETT SHERMAN W. ENSLEY Captain First Lieutenant Commanding Officer Commanding Officer ' ., IM. . .. THOMAS K. CLYDE lst Lieutenant Former Commanding Officer CECIL FERNANDEZ Second Lieutenant Company Officer . ,I CADRE FIRST ROW Sergeant FLOWERS, Robert L. Privates First Class BLOESER, Donald M. MORRISON, Edwin PALMER, James W. Trainees ABERNATHY, Richard E ADAMS, Albert, Jr. ADAMS, Donald L. SECOND ROW ADAMS, Wilbur V. ADCOCK, Bobby R. ALSTON, Lewis A. ANDERSON, Gary F. ANDREWS, Claude ANDREWS, Edwin S. AVANT, Oliver O. 'lr Company D lst Bcazttfazlaom 281121 In famztry FIRST ROW BAHR, Norbert J. BAKER, Elmer L. BALDWIN, Milton L. BARNES, John E. BARRETT, Clarence BASINGER, L, V. BASS, George H. SECOND ROW BECK, Truman A. BETHEA, Dempsey R. BEVINS, Robert J. BISHOP, Hoyt L. BLANKENsH1P, Joseph R BLUE, Daro BOHN, Robert F. 'I HIRD ROW ' BOST, Brice E. BRADLEY, Elden M. BRADLEY, J. C. BRANCH, John L. BROWN, Carl D. BROWN, Carl L. BURKE, Wint H. FOURTH ROW BURNETTE, William G. BYRD, Cephie BYRD, Gerald R. CALDWELL, Thomas, Jr. CARVER, Donald L, CHAPMAN, Melvin R. CLARK, James J. FIFTH ROW CLAY, David S. CLINE, Billie R. COLEMAN, L. C. COLEMAN, Robert F. COMER, Hugh F. CONNER, James B., Jr. COOK, Charles SIXTH ROW COOPER, Herbert COPELAND, Edward N. COULTER, Malcolm B. CROCKETT, Gus H. CUMMINS, Willis O. DAIL, Francis A. DAVIS, Frank SEVENTH ROW DAVIS, Matthew L. DAVIS, Robert F. DENTON, John T. DILDAY, Henry J. DILDAY, James M. DIXON, Arivel W. DRIGGERS, Thomas E. EIGHTH ROW DUNCAN, Homer L. DUNCAN, Owen L. DUNCAN, Phillip DUPONT, Charles A. DYER, Edward E. EDWARDS, Obie S., Jr. EDWARDS, Shellie G. NINTH Row EDWARDS, Therrell ESTES, Larry F. EVANS, .Tack D. EVANS, Roosevelt EVJ EN , Ole J. FOSTER, James E. FUSSELL, Rayford Company D lst Bazttcazlzzom 2822111 In unify FIRST ROW GARRISON, Stoy E. GRIFFIN, Hubert HARROD, William D. HARSTAD, Donald J. HENGEL, Bernard G. HENSLEY, Uyless D, HICKENBOTTOM, Gilbert SECOND ROW HOLCOMB, James C. HONEA, L. B. HOPKINS, Edward E. HUBBARD, Maxie J. HUGHES, James H., Jr. HUMBERGER, Ralph E. INGRAM, J. W. THIRD ROW INGRAM, Lewis C. JAMES, Charlie L. JETT, James N. JOHNSON, Julius L. JOHNSON, Ray T. JONES, Jack W. JONES, James E. FOURTH ROW JONES, William W. JOYCE, Harry KEEN, Cecil KELLER, Raymond F. KITTRELL, George H. KNIGHT, Arnold KYLE, Clarence E. FIFTH ROW LAFEE, Walter E. LEBSOCK, Clyde R. LONG, John M. LOTT, J. D. , LUMPKIN, Jesse R. MACK, Isaac MARRINER, Norris R. ' SIXTH ROW MARTIN, Billy J. W. MASKER, Lawrence A. MASONER, J. B. MATIER, George E. MATHIS, Raymond D. MATSON, Eugene E, MATTHEWS, James W. SEVENTH R DW MAYNARD, James A. McCOY, Bobbie G. MCCRACKEN, Walter A. MCDANIEL, Jesse W. MELTON, Earnest MESSICK, Thomas D., Jr. MORELAND, Clayton L. EIGHTH ROW MORGAN, Richard G. MORRIS, Larry E. MORRISON, Clyde J. MULLINAX, Walter F. MULLINS, Wiley, Jr. MYERS, Harold M. NAYLOR, Herbert L. NINTH ROW NELSON, Stanley E. NEWSON, Richard PASS, Olanza H. PAYNE, Jewel D. PETERSON, Ernest R Company D lst Bntinlion 2822111 Infantry ' x. FIRST ROW . PETERSON, ouie F. POPE, Walter L. PORTER. Jack I. POWELL, Elijah, Jr. RAISTY, Lloyd B., Jr. REITSMA, .Tomi C. REYNOLDS, Travis A. SECOND ROW ROACH, John R. ROBERTS, Robbie G. ROBERTS, William A. ROBINSON, George A., Jr. ROBINSON, George T. ROGERS, Alton A. ROGERS, David L. THIRD ROW ROPER, John R. RUFF, George S, RYLEE, Robert T., Jr. SCHRAD, Arlo J. SHADBURN, Bonnie H. SHELBY, Clinton D. SHELTON, William C. FOURTH ROW SIGLIN, John F. SIMPSON, Floyd W. SIMS, William S. SMITH, Floyd T. SPEAR, Herbert C. SPELTZ, Bernard N. STEVENS, Mansur K., Jr. FIFTH ROW SULLINS, Edward B. TALLANT, Donald K. TAYLOR, Edward E. TAYLOR, James E. TAYLOR, Robert W. THOMPSON, Robert THOMPSON, Stanley H. SIXTH ROW THRASHER, Edwin A. TILLI3, Brince T., Jr. TUCKER, Melvin D. VAN BENSCHOTEN, Vincent L WALDEN, Wlllie F. WARFIELD, Leroy WATERS, Charlie E. SEVENTH ROW WATERS, Edward WHITE, Alton R. VVHITE, Curtis L. WHITE, Jack WILEY, Robert L., Jr. WILKES, Joe A. WILLIAMS, Earlyn E. EIGHT!-I ROW WILLIAMS, Henry H. WILLIAMS, Namon WILLIAMS, Waldo A. WILLIAMS, Walter A. WILSON, Edgar W. WINGFIELD, Charles W. YOUMANS, Talmadge NINT H ROW YOUNG, Jessie L. YOUNG, Johnny YOUNG, Willie L. YOUNGBLOOD, Alton L. ZAITZ, Robert J. . - -fr:"5'YiX ' V- -.--1Tm-,.4-- 5-1 -I VL ' I A ' -. . I rv- ' . ' '. I . '-.LL J-123215-3 1' ' I - " ' 351444 I . 'Mig' V 2 X 4 . I f 3. - II f I ' ' ,ILI I . I ' s ffm, -- "3 - 1 Z I .IA 4 ,y !'T'i?'1T'7'!"Mf5"'QKf - f -,.:I-,ir "??"'?'f3':P5"iJ'f Q, 1. .'e14isi??' ff'- ..', 3 . .- .,I1:f,.,.,'.x.I., . ' ,.gss?aEf:Q1-ff - - 5 gf JS!" . I . 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