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

 - Class of 1959

Page 1 of 96

 

US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Jackson, SC) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1959 Edition, US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Jackson, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1959 Edition, US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Jackson, SC) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1959 Edition, US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Jackson, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1959 Edition, US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Jackson, SC) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1959 Edition, US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Jackson, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1959 Edition, US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Jackson, SC) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1959 Edition, US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Jackson, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1959 Edition, US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Jackson, SC) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1959 volume:

6 11 'na--syn F' ,. 1'f. ,H Q I I. 1.-04 fd' .1-'ifrn ill is r. Q 1 AL7 QQ "W" V ,auf ' -f . ff ,af Mugiigi S M1525- Q , ar VE, xp-fr mu M mf ENGLISH This book is a pictorial record of the instruction which the new soldier in the U. S. Army receives. These first eight Weeks are the longest steps in transforming an American citizen into a fighting man. We hope this gives you a better insight into the army to which one of your loved ones may belong. SPANISH Este libro es el record pictorico de la instruccion que recibe el nuevo soldado en los Estados Unidos. Las primeras ochos semanas es un gran paso eara trans- formar el ciudadano Americano en un combatiente. Nosotros tenemos esperanzas que estas ilustraciones les brinde a usted un mejor entendimiento de lo que es el ejercito en el cual uno de sus seres amados se puede encontrar. FRENCH Ce livre oflre une vue photographique de liinstruction qu'un soldat de l'Armee Americaine recoit. Ces premiers huit semaines sont les plus importants pour faire soldat due citoyen Americain. Nous esperons que par ces photographs vous pourrez mieux comprendre l'Armee, dans laquelle, peut-etre, un de vos bien-aimes se trouve. ITALIAN In guesto libro vi faciamo una corte presentatione degli diilierenti allenamenti guagli uno nuovo soldato deve passare nell Esercito Americano. guesti primi otto settimane sono uno loungo passo per fare di un cittadino un vero soldato Ameri- cano. Noi speriamo che questo vi monstrera un po checosa e l'esercito a quale forse anche uno dei vostri amati appartiene. GERMAN Dieses buch ist eine bildliche zusammenfassung der verschiedenen arten wodurch ein soldat in der Amerikanischen Armee gepriift wird. Diese periode der ersten acht wochen ist die wichtigste priifung, die einen Amerikanischen burger in einen soldat verwandelt. Wir hoilen, dass dieses biichlein ihnen eine klarere einsicht in die Armee gibt, welcher vielleicht auch ein verwandter von ihnen gehort. HUNGARIAN Ez a konyv kepekben ismerteti azt, amin egy uj katona az Amerikai hadsereg- ben keresztiil megy. Ez az elso nyolc het a leghosszabb lepes ahhoz hogy egy Amerikai polgarbol katonat alkosson. Mi remeljiik, hogy ez neked egy jobb betekintest ad a hadseregbe, amihez egyszer egy hozzatartozod keriilhet. t YUGOSLAVIAN Ova knjiga upoznaje, putem slika, sve ono sto novi Americki vojnik prode kroz armiju. Prvi osam nedelja biti ce najteze, da se od jednog Americkog drzavl- jana izgradi dobrog vojnika. A mi se nadamo da ce ovo za tebe, biti bolji pogled na armiju, i da upoznas svoju rodbinu i blize priatelje o njoj. YIDDISH Ha sefer hazeh maychil tay-ur halimud asher hatsvoi hehodosh mekabbel batsovo hoamerikoi. Shemonoh hashovuos horishonim hayn hapsioh hayosayr arukkoh leshanos hoezroh hoamerikoi lersh lohaym. Mekavvim anahnu shezeh yittayn lecho histaklus tovoh batsovo asher bo yeshamays ahuvcho. Fort Jackson, South Carolina TRAINING CENTER , INFANTRY UNITED STATES ARMY Fort jackson, one of the United States Armys larger military reservations, is conven- iently 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, of 110,000 population, offers the soldier numerous places of interest, entertainment, education and religious worship. This 56,000-acre Post, located in the heart of the "Palmetto', State, was named in honor of Andrew jackson, born in New Lancaster, South Carolina, a Major General of the Army who distinguished himself as a hero in 1814 at New Orleans and who later became the Nation's seventh President. Originally, this lost, terrained with tall-pine forests and several picturesque lakes, a s p o r t s m a n ' s paradise, was founded and opened as Camp jackson with formal Congressional approval in june, 1917. A year later, 45,000 oiiieers and enlisted men under the banners of the 30th and 81st Divi- sions were trained here as XVorld War I troops to he sent to Europe to holster General Pershings American Expeditionary Forces. 'After the 1918 armistice. the general demohili- zation of the Army took place and in 1921 the need for the Camp a full-time Regular Army garrison was ended. However, during the period 1925-1940 it was State-controlled as an encampment area for the State National Guard Troops. D In 1940, the Camp, primarily designated as an Infantry training post. reverted to federal control and became Fort jackson, a permanent-type Army installation. On july 1 of that year, the Sth Infantry Division was acti- vated here and later in the same year the 30th "Old Hick- ory" Division, also named in honor of Andrew Jackson, moved in. A 32,500,000 program of permanent-type building construction was started. A S500,000 small- arms range with 400 targets was placed into operation. More than 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 16 North and South Carolina counties requisitioned for training areas, found divisions including the Ist and 2nd Armored Division, 9th, 29th, 31st, 32nd, 43rd, 44th Infantry Divisions being moulded as fighting teams. In March, 1941, the late President Franklin D. Roose- velt was an honored guest here and in june, 1942, Win- ston Churchill, then Prime Minister of Great Britain, attended an impressive demonstration at the fort. Several divisions, some destined to be famous in World War II, trained here for their subsequent roles as combat divisions in Europe and the Pacific. Included in this saga of jackson "fostered, divisions were the 4th, 6th, 8th, 26th, 30th, 77th, 87th, 100th, and the 106th. Also, troops of the I and XII Corps trained here. It is estimated that more than 500,000 American fighting men received some phase of XVorld VVar II training at Fort jackson. The Army Service Forces Personnel Replacement Depot was located here in May, 1945. Fort Iackson became a Replacement Training Center November, 1946, and in june, 1947, it was designated as one of the four perma- nent replacement training centers in the United States. The famous 5th Infantry Division was subsequently re- activated on the Post as a training organization. In April, 1950, the 5th Infantry Division, after three years of creditable performance at Fort Iackson as a replacement training organization, was moved to Indian- town Gap Military Reservation, and Fort Jackson was prepared for a ustandbyv status. This status never fully materialized due to a series of world events which in- fluenced the continuance of the Post operations on an active status, and the immediate reactivation of the 8th Infantry Division as an element of the Third Army was Post Chapel Red Cross Building Post Headquarters sr' W.-imap r. P 'f 'P .ar . 1 P ,aaa f A-- Service Club pf .2 I gf. b if lag f , .,,., "Q' , if' . V az :,.., . Q lzsq I :bc E . gl abl up 9' A Hi i' . za 1-2. . 2.1'2fQI2fi2- 2 'AA Q Q in 'i f H ,l,. . "" 3 ' 'i N Xp ' " 'A..w,,,w '5g" .3 - -1 .1-:'. X 2 1 fat ' nr ' , A f :-Y- 'B li if f . ' ii Q 1 A ii 'W ' 5' .:."' .."' I 555' g- V - ' 5 2'-:f.. liz" Hi? 'iii .,, a .. .s. ,.,.,.q.,,. . ,. .. ktlu g A: ph: . -. .,4.:., .... ., A A + Honor Guard Tw .n Lakes directed by the Department of the Army and was ef- fected on August 17, 1950. In january, 1951, the 31st Infantry "Dixiei' Division, a National Guard organization, was ordered to active military duty and was home-stationed at Fort jackson. The "Dixies', comprised of men from communities in Ala- bama and Mississippi. In April, 1952, after participating in "Exercise Long- horni' in Texas, the 31st was transferred to Camp Atter- bury, Indiana. A Personnel Center is also located on the reservation, which consists of a Reception Station and a Transfer Station. The Reception Station processes all newly in- ducted personnel and prior service personnel who enter the Army from civilian life and are forwarded to the post from Recruiting and Induction Stations. Upon comple- tion of processing, these individuals are transferred to training installations for completion of their basic train- ing. The Transfer Station processes for separation all overseas returnees whose homes of record are located in the Third Army Area. To date more than 603,500 mili- tary personnel have been processed through the various stations of the Personnel Center. On May 15, 1954, the 8th Infantry Division was trans- ferred to Camp Carson, Colorado fminus personnel and equipmentl, and replaced by the 101st Airborne Divi- sion. The United States Army Training Center, Infantry, was the designation given to Ft. jackson on March 16, 1956. The Fort Jackson recreational facilities include 39 out- door lighted facilities. Included among these are a foot- ball stadium with Cinder track seating 6,600, a baseball stadium seating 3,200, seven softball diamonds, four tennis courts, two modern equipped pools, four lakes complete with modern facilities, and a golf driving range. Other facilities include a Post Field House, seating 3,5003 live gymnasiums, seven service clubs, five libraries, two arts and crafts shops, four theaters and a dayroom for every company. In addition there is an 18-hole golf course which is said to be one of the finest in the Armed Services. There are eighteen chapels and a Family Chapel lo- cated on the Post, and there are chaplains representing all major religious faiths. Servicemen who wish to continue their formal educa- tion may enroll through the Post Army Education Center for group study classes conducted on-post or for corre- spondence courses available through the United States Armed Forces Institute. Night classes at the University of South Carolina are also available at minimum cost. 7 :ng-A .34 L , 2 A x .ef vw ,, 51, be in ly J f. . Ragga' Q' ,, nz' J' Q 57 L, ff' f' va ' j ':,,1.a'y fi 1 4' is Q27 ' A3 7 A f "5 3 1 if s J 5 Lf. ' . si' , 'S i mf, , ,fi A V MQ M, 1 "' 519' 5. W2 5 1 ' a - gf ' 2 ' ' sfffaff PV Ill IL! I rifffffj f lv .. '31- Commanding General BRIGADIER GENERAL CHRISTIAN H. CLARKE Deputy Commanding General BRIGADIER GENERAL W. R. WOODWARD COLONEL MATT C. C. BRISTOL, JR. COLONEL WALDEMAR MUELLER Commanding Officer Commanding Officer First Training Regiment Second Training Regiment COLONEL CINES PEREZ COLONEL THOMAS R. HANNAH COID1T12If1diHg OfHC61' Cgmmanding OHHCQI' Third Training Regiment Fourth Training Regiment From CIVILIAN A Eye Examination af ,ifmfg ri It 'Ng W, A , Chest X-ray Checking blood type Aptitude Test sheared Being fitted iwith shoes Clothing issue The transition from civilian to soldier is abrupt, and it has to be so. The trainee must be immunized, clothed, shod and sheared. His life becomes highly organized, With a pur- pose-learning to soldier in the United States Army. The soldieris life at first is a bewildering series of shots, inspections, clothing issues and rapid-fire commands. But even in the begin- ning the soldieris riile is something special- the special tool of the infantryman. Weighing in 'at clothing issue Clothing Issue Warehouse Final check in the BARRACK Shoe Shines ln the barracks QS' Personal cleanliness is stressed Mail call Wall locker SOP Hercafter thc truineels life will revolve around tlic lnaiiacks where he lives. His bunk may not be the most luxurious but it is clean and welcome after il long lmrd day in the field. 1 G. l.'ing a window Foof locker SOP Barracks Orclerly Ready for rifle inspection Clea ning our rifles A MESS HALL Pots and pans-kiichen police Sewing line Dining hail " G ARD wt ,ig :MV 'ff wi W DUTY omponents of the guard A 'Nea vw 1- ,W 'ii ' " M ,.-WSL. The Guard relief W av wr'- '2fr",."?,'Nff2Eg 721. .. , 1 " M -M , .fspdb-Lg W 1 M ,ae-W, ,, pq, ,pun-A Changing the Guard The trainee is instructed in the method of taking command of his post, how to walk it, and the proper action to take in any situation. 1NSPECT1oNS Much care and attention to de- d tail goes into inspections. Stand- J ards are high and the trainee soon takes pride in meeting them. Saturday morning inspection Rifle inspection TCH-Hut! Parade Rest! Chin in, chesi oui f425f2:::?5f:55Zfxzewf. v342"5zff:Sii?f4 Sfgjfifff -lffimfi Military drill teaches the recruit many things-teamwork, alertness, discipline, co- ordination, precision, Moreover, it is sym- bolic of the military profession and pride in the uniform. Cadence Couni V f. T Order Arms! Manual of arms Company mass formation Right fum- maffh PHY ICAL TRAQ IN G Like military drill, physical training promotes teamwork, alertness, precision. At,the same time it conditions the body for the rigorous outdoor life of soldiering. Q1 Mass calisthenics The high jumper Treatment for broken arm Treating wound Despite major improvements in medical service, a soldiers life may depend on the prompt administering of first-aid. Thus each trainee, by both lecture and demonstration, is taught the essentials of Hrst-aid. Afterwards he gets a chance to put theory into practice. Living out in the field is not difficult, pro- vided you know how. The Army teaches the trainee tricks gathered from years of Hrst- hand experience. W-isis Water purification Use of Immersion Heaters Water Purification Instruction , S, H e Morfar Recoilless rifle Machine Gun M'-48 "Patton" Tank The trainee is shown all the basic weapons used in support. They include the mortar, the howitzer, the tank destroyer, the recoilless rifle and the heavy, watercooled machine-gun. The primary defense against a chemi- cal attack is the gas mask. As perfect as Taking proper action during gas attack Entering gas chamber years of research can make it, the mask must fit the wearer snugly to insure maximum protection against a crippling or clcadly gas. , I Nw... yum- 'W' -"1-frlmi' vmiar M"i 1 '2l1Fv'llluursq1mg!nuusnse,a, r ig if A W--vs Leaving gas chamber M.. ,ga ,F r"1' ir Fat! afzsffef F 'X M Vrkk r . ., ' J Artificial respiration treatment lor nerve gas v A ui: swf, ' K A I M. Through smoke screen without masks Forward march with mask Donning gas masks - 1:9 -- Q., V ' 5..1.q" " 9' 74 f -ef, . ,T m-5:x'." ?jI,6-M ilf. ei ., Obstacle course martyr? W Q---W -Aiwl ,ZW "1 ' rf- . - Q ' Viir iia Aff: y fx ' W 4' if ' ST . .. 5,fffg?g:piw.:f, wig A M sggim M W ,F -tm - ,e,,y..ha, gg 5 W M M. A 1 ,gy 1 w p LlW'X1k?"'iWf'Y'7u S-,wi gwyxggggewfifghffvesfV ' W N Siwwlvf?-.gifsiw-F . W WV, 2. A SP 333521 , fc5fK?H2'57 f v, . lub 1 p ' "rw 555. , IRE ORIE TATIO The traineeis first introduction to Trainfire -his period of orientition-explains the eon- eepts of Trninlire and its objective 'Kto pro- vide the soldier with the training necessary to permit him to us his rifle effectively in eoinbutfi Truinfire is based on the concept that the combat rilleinunls targets are enemy personnel, and his effectiveness depends on his ability to neutralize them. li-an M' 1 NIM. Mgiyftgegsf ,Q sl, Kzwssemwm ew we f -- U- S :ss i , s,.,,U,i.2f5NWiw.s5Ns, Heivgiaymsfikgmqis ,mfs Mi s - H wzmfmizmswwfwssziafgqsgagwwfLW,sQ:z:'rftw5uf 'fsgggsgmmsxliazssgggggsimgrf:QA'f:?fgM-wh:Aiam H75353QQifs3S5lii?3353s:gffgm?EE?2: 'H ,:,ap'?Zg.3 4' I f A t,N,g35gg15QgQf,ffn':: ' -at Q ezaszzgzivifim " Nssiwfkgqigwgq. W 547516:-fwlifw 535556 :rsssfzfwswfmfsszism timers zgwmissi gg 6 feJwmiissfgywgwiwifii Wmvm s- Pf g 5 1 wg, N W ,Z , my , l mgww m W ww ., H WW, K w Q,w5gwg,fm.., X 6, ,X V L, Mass es? -f 5:21:33 5 45 5 I :s f S S E gf hm fem 5 wb fzsggfzgseegfqwmf H tis f tg : W f : it is K K f V Q Yissfzgzizzsfew .Msgs gggfsvmmliiifl I I v mama JUEBSSSL, mass? an N M lfwwwm .fs wsww, .U m,,U.,.1m smgggwmg.fo,:s:gf:f zisiiisemfvfifwftfzfz -f --f:'iDf:ff Za w-wi. , . swim, MECHANIC L TRAINING Here the soldier is taught the assembly and disassembly of his rifleg its functionsg and how to care for it and clean it. He is shown some of the factors of its operation, and learns something about the history of the combat rifleman. 49" "'1""-nd' ' hmm nn-. . ! Q I xx i -su... HQ., ,hm ' I w 1, 3 xwvfmexw mlxx Wmssggzmr L, Siiffesm ffq,f1fJsu f gigs - - , ,Q . . . Q, 5- Q , -egg, 1 Mm ww wgegammuqit. QW-- . 1, .... 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EV ev , ,I .1 2... . gwm ,tgw-2553-tvs . 5 bgghgigggsfgfgg -. twigs., . 1mg.1:...t +ilff',g,lff1'Pi :-.i r-: lsr wmlgmi--M G X f Q A 2 ..E., .- .- ,L .. X iz, ........,.,...,. - .,..- s- :-.-. .- ----' '- .,:,:,-... :ti as Q,-ij:g-4-Wit:5t"m' , egg-pW,.,5-4. ., ., z gg :- Q 9 i gg 52 gm Q-:MP-f if -.B , ' 'f 3, Mm.-fb -x-,S-2 - a. gyms.ig-a-5239.-QQWQQ.. ' 'a ZW we is t kg - --:.- , ..:-:,.: A R 2 we kiwi,-ssgifmismrlfs is Mm .1 4 E5 : ff f sf : 5? s :Sei -ie gggg-W:-i-pig. ---i -Y - as At " AS if 5 it 5 5 2 -- Saefia-H Q5 . , at , -Q, Q 3,522 - 2 X iiiw-fgsggggv -2 --:: W. my 9 sv 'Z ' yin-55ffg?523?fw? y :..2 af? Hg Q 5 52 -W. -Elfm- www W --.Mft-'EQ , - -szsggf f- me--s r :U-24? x YW -me-ts-N 5'w5?I'2, :Hi X .5555-tiligmsgif X 9 .6 . M: 1 5:'::15-sfssfffwfrg i A- qwsfgggggg-msffww-3 'iii-3755 ,, .... N ff?-ea - h, Q-.3i?5'f55f:f" R52 "W-4, 1000" FIRI G For eight periods the soldier is taught to aim his rifle-finding correct sight picture and sight alignment. He is shown the art of battlesight zeroing, firing from supported and non-supported positions. In the final phases of this, his first Week at Leesburg, the inte- grated art of shooting is tried-applying all the principals learned prior to this time. rs' '-x M , , V ,. i . mm Siswgwge H mi: eww -siwrsr iagw 1 A sf ww- ,L 4 xg X, X, WN rx ,ff we 'Wa-l"5"M'2?F"'5 " 'E' --+ my Q .,. as lr, 5 ,. .M-M.g,3L ,,e- . sc. Gr.. 1 I --f,,,, it an aw-- 0 ' EEL 1 ' if . Q 'if gf .ww EEE: Q , ., E m , A EEE ' r 5:15 , Q Esie +2 T T RCET DETECTIO Estimation of range, and detecting and marking single and multiple moving targets are vital to the combat rifleman. To teach this, practice is given in detection through move- ment, sound, and engagement of firing and moving targets. For range estimation, live personnel are used, to teach the art of dis- tinguishing between humans and inanimate objects that may be on a battlefield. 2 all aw-hi ws, Egg , t E Q -I Q - ,,.:- .,., .,-. 2, r fi lee ze:-:' 2 . .: ..... ,, 1 at -M .. :E -5, ,., g, .g. , --zz. ' 5233? T E -: , ii -.-2 . .. . .,.... . 1 ...Q . , is AH' A Kgs. I ,,.. Q sg ,ggi . -- ..,,.: , ,. :.,., I :5 '59 - Q .... , - . ,... g ,gg "" : ' , ...., . ,..... ,,,. ,, li "" E 51:22. 2 E Ei! gs ae V 2 ,ii ,ry 5 2 5 Q tai wa as a X ,, K El fr- it ""' 9 sk i t x - X il Zi EE, FIELD FIRING First contact with the "Punchy Pete," the pop-up target, is made here. Targets pop up at distances from 75 to 350 meters. Here the trainee gets his first experience in Bring clips of amrnunition. Each target is a surprise tar- get, and while firing, the trainee receives more practice in target detection. rr W RECORD FIRI G Finally, the big day arrives-record tiring. Targets, camouflaged, in no definite order, pop up at from 75 to 350 meters. There are 112, and to fire expert, the trainee must hit 68. This tests the soldier's ability to detect and hit single, combat-type targets in natural surroundings at unknown ranges, and esti- mate range to single, stationary battlefield targets. 'I i ' Y l , . W ,AIJ , - .tg .M ,,i, iw 1,- -V552-eff,ie25' 'H f:1,sw' A ynqumawra. -fre 'f' '- We i W 9 rg 21 ,ea 'S 3 3 W iw P' X 3' , dt X P 9 i Q 2 Pi X r 7 2 z ' 2 EEE , 3 , 1 N' Ji L. QF 1 sr X Q M me fe Q25 1 , .7?5iilE1fizz's A i f iii 3 f X .LCE5i'jj.gv,gff,Q ., , as ru L, ,. . A e X E 1 ,Z we is N2 is Q , ,Q Se T26 Y 5 aw 4 1 H A F X 2 Q 5 Ni 3 it S K as lj 11 ef N 3,1 age ,e 2 1 3, Aatdgli 'M W V- if rw! 59 " L seg! 'hx Y by ,N ri x 'Wu . . - V953 7 A -' il' Y ig 2 gl 5 i Egg I -. 5 121 -' F I ji. Vw 1 ,. S55 , 'Q'.:-1-3hi 1L1.- P' Xi Q . J, ,K W., ,, Q W F .. ,W , 6 V . .. W, .X .W A W f vw V522 'e t . 5 flieil' NQFRPA-g i W X :5-::?z .- Q, f 3 N355-7 ?' A-ff-g2a,f,e: s,m,'g11iQ" , . fs'-5l : - 'f -f 1 af , .MLzfyg:,r,z.g ,Q m ,fie1 's7 we rn:- w w 1' ,IQ ed G wir. .-:fmt .- 4 f1f2,'w5ff21t- 7 J ---- aw ait .fra y i f Y -- K -. .- Q - f ' ' r f"?'9"f"' it i i' . . V ibm K , ' 11 i'1?5?P5i7ii'1i ' - ff' 5, 5, 1 1 .- 2- : ,,.ggj,..:z5,5a4yi-fgg, ::gi's-.zfilsj,,,.j, Q .L 7. in H , - k ' ei., Y 1 - " 5' fl'-rffvfw ,, " fT '.. 6 1,1- Z ' -' QL " , " 1 "fe, .fs or . . . -W . 4.,,- ' f. -f ' , .M my 'U W E Sandbox model of range Men learn the proper method of work- ing in a squad to cover varying targets and sections of enemy territory with an effective field of fire. , , Landscape target firing F -mx, an .W ' at , V' We . ,,. Q r ir L 75' ' 3, W, ff- if "" , i 'L "Y i' 43' N - 'K X 1-..,. ' 4" 'Lag K i' .qt-. . M Q .,,,,, 1 Tig ,KN yu!! Na, nl: A , i ' up f N h.w'5ff"f?3fT , a 'ia if fyftd' ,Ig W' ffwfi , ' 1 Huw a if affiiiff - X, . N -.ef fe Hfifg as Q rff,f'f:,f, 'i at zfkwfg' ,f - ,aff ix- v,. A J A 1. F, U ' Q ,P V ,nf Jas ffif? ew 1 Q i . P Q 1 5: 4 -W' I Q . A 1+ X is gf, A . . 1 fir. f, ,- . .JL ,. ,K Q . 'Q' asf?" ft If Wifi if AVVA i f Q wh LK ... H KJ 'ng . , -L 'ia,s,ii, H Fire distribution fry' L as r if , 3 f ' .- f f- 14- La S, . ' ,L ' gf , fy W ' ,Q V VL , - . ,Q . -53 , Q. - wel-f. , . M . , "" 'V 6 f A- , f- f Q ,.-,.-S ,-, , A W View .,-f M .i o ' - 3 5 5 M ill' ' H K ' A 3 . Q 7. .M K a .Vw N ,. ," -' " 1 " " ' ,Z N i ,gy M . M . 1 , , va. -, ,, "Mn ' 'W n I f iw I , A 1 g If-V f r .i J.,,.f f fi s . L - o,-, .P V ' x ,t ....e,i P+' M it ..5k?,. ,. Q! ' -.f mfg, rl ' ff' Ag.-:mf . A N . 7. y, ,,m,?,5.5k K I I J ' -' , M at ' ,ff . -in -f ., ,--te . , , ,- i -ww , - f e at, f ',, ,, ,, ,- -wr , , X V , . ' - Qs , .L QF .5 Aj , 3,1 ,fi '- af ,L , '- gkggqgy My Wh iw' 7 i ' 1 ,W .Qfif51i5l'MLf'r2 ' ' K W., X 't,' -5 71, .rv -1 15 Qi.rii':f- A ir ' H 1, ff , ' . '--.t I- ' ,. X . -W .., A , K W ,,, , 1- " - f .M , ' :' W K In . ,gs-Q, 7,x. A ,,., , , r, V A c., .i4:fi'iLf-We ...., 1-K--'sfo J 'if A . A ., l . , w ww' -4, . 9 f v . s 'QV Lggxl . -QQOUXP' r-"'X Firing at enemy patrol Firing line fm K M, S iss S S55 Aswan. i 5 .fx- ,ff r 5 ff S L 5 .5- i S fn 5 1 Demonstration fa 1wmv:1mi,zm'iQs:wfffgia:gg,rre.ff: Q f, , ..f,.,fggzGf" W-1,.., ., - f 1 -- V aye may g.xQzfzgm4m.,.f .:f,n.2,dmf 3,,:me,z,-Aw-wof,fr553,Qvsmg',-f. Vi, .- - , 2 .W Q: 3 1 , F ,. W .r5r+- Q - f - L .g'fTL,Eaffsr'fv' , J S Firing at enemy column am' n wg, wish -A. A Q- 'L W' if , K. if ,Q 5, W ip W - r . if KP NVLNX. .V was in H- war p ,A " M315 is ,F fiiif h an Q, .mn '-ev X 4 h. My A x. 55 41.,,. 4 Y R, ri "1 33' ii' f' nk 3- " ii . Mi" 'N' . gi F 'i 4 L- ' Q' r . so . ' QW X ' , ,. f Veg ' wig K K 3' A' ff .fi"4'.,, ggi, , V in We V 7 i ' . w , V i ,V I . ,,. gr 5 . I P . r ,H iii .V , 'rr ' K ff Preparing to move out W VLLV N -K ' vw yr , Q"-if " . .1 '- ,ri '78 ' Q 1 n 'ii KE 2 Q x . 3 -. Here the trainee learns the importance of teamwork and ag- gressiveness in closing with the enemy. MZ-1 9" Awkibm .... 1 A I Qi 4 'F I A Bayonet assault Going through close combat Cntlque Hgimmazg 3? A 'mf kr LO E GMBAT vi' Nagin b eirfrw ww -wihfwg 222.7921 wig q rebar? - :fxfa f s K. gm,W W W ,, ,, 5 H ew wg mmw :g-g -2- jfg,,wmwf:w 333 Mmwxgq- egigjgwsswfgfyglwifi Miisww 1532 Z an em ::':fE22:'E':5 "" eewwawwqfregiw ----- were i K51S.ggf:fm5r.Rzwsi:f W Q z mwiwgzzszzsmws QwHW"'F ww' ' 1,"hZ'33SZ'Slf5s MSW? iliiiv PVZSXSQ ww ml q 9 5" iwiwwiiiiflg X5 :iii-Ei " ':'5f'IIE- ' 'S ' '5S2Fii4'l3iww1wP"i"w .Ewa X M , Q V. Q. U.. 1 . Muni-. .. 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JM, A 7 it 238 W N512 '22 we QM' W .1 wimw fs Wi 1 N E fr 'iii 5225319 rv P We NN. .Q W M4 r w Q an in 33 meg W mg W ia Q Q ,A WQZQQZQ me 2 ,as Pa W 226123336-Q M U , he 1 WV' '21 Zig ge W Ri we Wmwiwwn Heian we 2 Q Q Ss Sw Q r. , gl ,ww ggi e,J?gEw4 fig, Q, Nm. .1 :Exim X Q Wg1ggg:..g,1r?8r,wr11r,5, We ,iw 3, MM M. ,W ,,,,,Wif1 ,W S we lmmffsrmwmwnr 'Ai ' ef :fm Q, W 2: ff, z:': mg 'rr-2 'A fi 'Wifi ' E H Q' q.: :- gi m g 2Eh?33f?m?i3fL L f w zwwrwz v e l m 9E?fW74W:R3Q Swv es2"Wij12'ii ,fr ,wif Qqgfsfii fwweriizizfgi. ribwrwegg Jfffzli 5 1 X X re Z,MmwQfsqv22wwN3g.,,,,we wxvwe-Ufiihg A ' l"'fgMewi1E5SiPQ'W,2rQawm wgfsfffiiizr A we QP X ' zz. :U zgsazzsssmimw,,,,m3m:sim. Y' Q Pig B' in 4 "5W11fM? ' 'YETQJ 5529 M A HSM Q f - - v limi A' .- 5i,,Y, ,nz Q5 555' f :Ji- The capture Trainees learn the proper technique for searching out, disarming, and interrogating in- filtrators of their lines. J xi Shaking clown prisoners POW enclosure im q-.E 3 q,r- .ffl ir If it edible? I FILTR T10 'JIS FIST'1iwri?1?Is71f11st4m9'lm '-i:5i'?ze? . ,N . .,.?5':2i2i"1'z:?lm:11. 7. N wgfxifgsmfrszsiWagfwirsiaffsisfmmr, ,Q i::wg,wsfa S.Ww5w. P221-lfemfaaffrgfsrw'r2ifiQf12zwQfwfsffffie' ef'awIii:-rfgfsfwffgtzfaa , Qstaaawkxfaxgvsrtssgfizgistisagawiasrpgigffi aswigz'fg:g:Yga,e21fg,sa1f2 M Q c mm. - mrmmffyfswwfswawwifsgwmfrw 5 f2ifwim,.Qsv:f2y:t ,. .. Inching forward on your stomach with machine-gun bullets shooting three feet overhead is not the most pleasant experience in the World but it's real and itls educational. On the infiltration course trainees learn to keep their heads down and learn not to panic when the first terrifying sound of battle explodes around them. 5, L t war, .mlzrz fsfrmmswl.-7 iw :Wm mais. was if his fe Q M f-ass. Q, , , . :Vf.11M1ff-:a,- faifmfwiff-ii 2,-93: '3 52215 7 Machine-gun fire demolition pit in action Heads down and keep moving Over low obstacle gtjgw , g Y jg k ' 5: : Www ' U W ::. . . ,V 1 ..,. : ,. Q ., ,Q ,N .. ,.. .. Wwwgrm .. wWMM.,Vm.W, . ,mm V , .1 ,:--.-:.f-,. .-- - -: mm-xfmu .. , MW,.W,r- 1 x Bayonet assault Ready to move oui iif?!i, Throwing from a kneeling position THE H D GRENADE Pulling the pin Throwing from a standing position The hand grenade is a versatile and de- pendable Weapon-especially at closemange. Trainees rcccive careful instruction and prac- tice until proficient. Hand grenade throwing Ammo point 'XX A .V -G-, -fa e-, an it THE RIFLE CRENADE The fragmentation and high-explosive type rifle grenade provide the infantryman with another potent weapon of high-angle Hre. The anti-tank riHe grenade supplements the sol- dieris flat trajectory fire, since it can be used defensively a g a i n s t armor and offensivel .4 ,' xi? mf , Ready line brings up ammo Seating rifle grenade on launcher Y against pillboxes and bunkers. r High angle fire ,rf ' 1 . 4 L k V Q k K I f , V f . 5 . r ' - at-. -. , U W A L, Dry fire on grenade range Jump and roll Endurance, agility and coordination com- bine to give the soldier confidence in his physical prowess. The confidence course is devised with this end in view. Soldiers must he well conditioned-and tough. Balance ggm :w w A 355, ' :.:..,., :' Mm, Q,, ,.,..,Msfmm ---- if if V .,.., wits lm iam wwf ,,:- if ,, - sz 5215 if - A F A iff, 'fig' - M wi, f gifysfgfi 5, Tarzan Down the "slide for life" G Rope climbing Using natural foliage for camouflage If the enemy doesnit know you are around he probably oanit hurt you. Therefore the ad- vantage is yours. This, in essence, is the phil- osophy behind concealment and oamouilage Trainees learn tricks and deceptions which Will enable them to hoodwink the enemy- and destroy him. Taking up position after putting on camouflage Individual day Training class Creeping and crawling U nd er barbed wire ,ww I DIVIDU L DAY TRAININ ' - fwfWfMNN""" "'M-QW""'f ' gavffzw ,XML ' 'W ...,.,:..,:.:,.:,i-:.-we-:-: ,A . fa- - .,.,,,.1,,.21. . . WMM .man - -... .,.,:.,3..,.i..,:f r..rr. r.V. aaaa ew., My-M zssmimwdgmez me , ' p- " ,. . "" The trainee learns about under combat safely as possible. how to move conditions as Cover and movement demonstration Cover and movement .mmm za f ,K as gas , mmf ,- ' 4 "V" I N4 Class on anti-tank mines Q 'E iii eg ,T 5'-23' 5 Booby-'crap insiruciion Booby-trapping rifle 1 MINE WARFARE Laying a mine field Vkztxkgiyg-ff . Arming and disarming mines park' ll V, 1 vi . ,"-I In order to reduce the peril of enemy mines and hooby-traps, the infantryman must be schooled well in their characteristics and use. A knowledge of the subject leads to self-con- fidenee-but not contempt. For one mistake can he fatal. The trainee learns first to re- spect mines. He learns then how to find them and remove them. Probing for mines Mine located! was all - .vw A ii' ,... 4 M...-P QM., MN ,J K x 39 4,,1lIe5'5"""f' 5 auf, A 4 i ' if - ' we 4 in NM-3"-Hia: Q i f K'-if i ,MH Q , A W, 1' L 'W V fy NP L' ' V L in 73 ,ffVf"" M70 ' Hiiiif. ' LM' is Q, w if -kivi as 8 G 5 is ' we TT f- ISINHH 1. ' J, 4 W Ag, H 2: r . , 'F r3"Yii f . rr sk. T- ly fr- - 2? 3.5 Rocket launcher foxhole instruction FIELD FORTIF ICA IO Sfringing barbed wire "'-Z..-Q..-Q ff U KVAA x M h..h.,,,l--W A I-ff? 'W Explaining construction ol Even when subjected to mortar and heavy artillery fire, resourceful soldiers can survive if protected by soundly constructed fortifica- tions. Trainees are taught to make such forti- fications from material at hand-from logs and felled trees and sand-bags, and from rub- ble itself. Against enemy infiltration, especi- ally at night, barbed-wire is one of the best means of defense. 06 skirmishefs trench USTA' ,rw , it Wm. Q. Machine gun bunker .ef -fiffi it we e1f'Wf,ff fs i i . . M , ,lww h. W it ll, ' e K- -+- - ' ' :zw,., " N f Demonstrating two-man bunker rf'-,i 'swf -f W-'31 x -'Sq ff .df 1 zu. 41 ls a V ,fw- L'Q:Qi'i?:""mW JUOGY1-vt.-.M 1 '.wX ,MAW Q5 M we F335 A fr ,4. 'im z Chow call S It was a hard day 5 ii A1 -an fm. W: Sf? W Mem. ,Q Y Sails,-a '- 11 iw if W1,m,.f ,Qi ,, H fx , f S-E Q if v E 2 fm -.L-eljraiwq 1 Sz w.ip+1gW:,,- A QW? 5 wx' 29? Q WM: am, -4555 K mp W, ., s,1,5.,Y in if 2 w : '-.iw-z-fr 246 S 5, fa , SW? A 155 1' S s - i 32' 'I .L if 'FEV-fu fwiggg, df'-v I 'H will-H , Q 'nf 1 6,4 - ,f iz1Vifwf7-gig in 511, 5575 .1212 B -T .1-ir riff: im isssfiisg -is Warsaw. Q , swgwzaasffzw . .L uf Ups ,su 1,2 .sgcegwgsffgwf .. A ,.k, it ,mcwgiswgwi is -rs-5, it 17 . 1a12a152iEzE1f:1b:111 A . ,L K . V r J 1 , 3 ,H R A- . A 1 xwgm ggggsfig Q 0 mi Lsgqim Hazisgiswgymiff I Each man has a particular position Learning squad formation ,.o-ww H Blln H-of f"'0kr ,M 'N-Q Squad in defense Receiving instructions for defense position - ' 'tgfg"fi4i5f'1?2:':ifff?,:iH Orclinarily the squad is the smallest tacti- cal unitg and each member of the squad must learn the fundamentals of ground warfare. Therefore under simulated battle conditions the trainee is schooled in de- fense and attack. As a functioning member of the squad, he learns to take an objective and hold it. Squad patrolling Combat formations i ,-MW" ..4e' Squad in defense fi? f a Q :Wa 'Ewa P' 5 . if f 1 - fn! an aaa' 14" A lgiikwwii I ' Jai - I f, I- z . , v 5,03 ,E-H, X, I W , -V , tv QA yn ?MVibl,.vf,Q"l,,gff'3 X L - ' "3 f le, 5 ,gy zgfza L, 3. 7" Y Dawg X .Y M ,-:7 J f at he V ' J rn 'ul' . I 1 X Aigfamwq, N 14. - Ig ew ,Mg ,rw-fr 'i 6 W 4 ,fl 451.1256 A fi his if - af. ofa.. i f5i'QfQ'ffiiiff,. f 1, W 4 ,Q Wish 3 NVhen a soldier is tired and hungry, noth- ing is as welcome as hot chow served in the Held. an 5,2 5' 52 .4-4' '5 ,,, ,-fix 'Ng 4 M K, x,h.,1 P ily' M'S '?'QWwU3P'!-U' 6' 'iffy n ., .31 ,. fr M rr e 4. S., Squat-jumps ' 7 A''?'5's5f5St57rTf31P45:5fifR'5rglfgiunk I 5 ,j"'2 .. K Q - g it .. j , s ,-f 1 A k . ' . 5, . .kf,L 1 ,kV,z Q k.,f 3 5, i - . , Toward the end of the first eight-weeks, training, soldiers must meet certain mini- mum standards of physical proficiency. In order to withstand thc rigors of ground warfare, the infantryman must have endur- ance and determination, plus a well-con- ditioned body. Zfwfggiwrgggisg S, 4 411 ok 2 A -W . Q tif? .W Q ,wrpwt Qwfrxqw wr, 6 qw .iw R r - H+ 'wifswlvb 6 68 Q IW, Gr sir? :W Q- W Q-waw1i Zif?i121ff'x? 2'Sw f I 1. qw U :. 'W,,,,-Z .: 51,24 -5 - z 21 5, , ,Q .. . . M . aww . ,E 2 5 1 sq fi 1, . . gy, ,, 4. M ,Z K A. .4 , g J ,M v W In a word, proficiency tests determine whether the recruit has learned the fundamentals of the infantrymanis trade. Tests are brief and to the point, cover- ing all phases of basic combat training. N,,.w ,.+- is FOUWU H Mk! Elf for HRSTAID PAGFET pal First aid WMS! am 'I X mmmum was H7'ROPlNE 5Yf?ETTf WIZUT BELT INSECT Individual day training Coda gf conduct Q, - , mg-,V Interrogation :sin 'E -nm,-1 - 1,-mmm win 9-'svn an H I lpn-gf fa, ir A , Z, g,m1 L:Q,- , ' ' 4 f .5 'fy' ,lg Q, , ..gFT' M f - W-, r. b .1 '-, gr- L Aiqismf 32.12. is ,. y,t17qfV,i - 7 we jj W. , .v.v , , , 1,f,,i-rf - 5 if 1 a S Q gi R i wma ,Wu .f...' W . , -- mwfwxif ,. ,, Q li . ,,.fi,y,.+.wP,,. . . ,- ., ss,,zz.,,f:,Wfffw ,,f-.,- , ' , ,Q mlm.. , MJ, Q, jgawxm e- 1 sigfw s , : 5 vi. -.5-at 221 Q st rfi-.issi5f2?x2.2W5Q:2mmaxim'Q f ,xf:zi,:g:1awwP Q l 3 Soldiers arc traditionally good athcletes. Baseball, football. basketball, swimming, boxing, tennis and track-all are popular pastimes in the Army. 14 g , 1 ,ggganfkw 2 Bi Gfiwx -33: E. 'XM f fy, ,gd mu" 2, lf' ,Mt-N .ld as is is E E S? 3 5 32 53 Q 5 33 5 gs 5 5 ff ,X 5: is Qi Q SS 4 ez uf OFF-DUTY HOURS Hard work and rigorous training enhance the value of off-duty hours. Excellent recrea- tional facilities are provided on Post and those in town await soldiers on pass. an sri: lf- , i fi 'L , - -3555 ,Et ,M Downtown Columbia Service Club State Capitol M., Sight-seeing Taylor Street USO .9 2 3 e 5 Y MP2 E Wlr Laurel Hill USO New 5542? SGUTH CAROLQHA 1154 , 'Qui 5 'Kb' 'Nr UNFTEU STATES ARMY INFANTRY TQASNSHG CENTER FOOT JACKSON. SGUTH CARGUNA ,. wp! imp- mmswn, .L , A .' . . ,iliw :N 53 'Enix s was V W, g .,,.,,,, a - W ., 2ff',:.e:,. :..:::a'2 fi:mfs-,5:s.--,,---M --'iff:afar:32:ggff24.:g,a..' i-?gE::':- :F ',:-:-35:25-g:,ggsy5-.ffm-5:5 Qs' CRADUATIO RE IEW After the basic traineels eight weeks of infantry training, he joins the rest of his battalion in the thrilling graduation exercises held at Hilton Field. The for- mation, about 1,000 troops strong, passes in review for the commanding general after the presentation of awards to the outstanding trainee of each company. 0 in 'Sm MV My 1 4 'YQQYL , V ,K -+.a.,L .u -az . 13 1' av PHASE 0 Having successfully completed eight hard weeks of intensive training, the sol- dier stands hy while the invisible mys- teries of paperwork grind away. Records must he checked and brought up-to- date, c 1 oth i n g shake-downs must he made. Clothing shake-d own Good Bye Fort Jackson Loading gear Boarding bus x "'X,- M-F " rm Q x.....g I il f i if l mmw,wrf1 -,f-ff ,nw -f W.,m,, K l Q E o Y A Svnlilwr 5 reign' Send Thy blessings upon us, dear God, that our spirits may be 's' . . enlcmdled with a zeal and a hun er for knowled e. Hel us to learn l l V l those lessons well, that may some day save our own lives and those of l l ,S our countrymen. Now at the beginning of our military careers, help us aa . .1 . . . . i AX ' to renew those ideals of Liberty and justice for which so many noble ., Q. 's Americans have died. TL fn' li I U Give us courage to be real soldiers, to take the bad with the good, 1 ' ' , "f " if-:Z gi' . . . Q Q Q . ' 5 the diflicult with the easy. Send us Thy Spirit of love, that we may love i - 4 ' 24 'S . . . . l our Nation and our families more than ourselves. Finally, help us to l realize that no sacrifice is too great to protect what we love. Amen. A nasy ..:-,, g ff -,1i Eli, - Z A- ": "f""' ""':4::. i Q Q 6' COL. MATT C. C. BRISTOL Regimental Commanding Officer LT. COL. HALEY B. HENRY Regimental Executive Officer 52 j'?555i,.. ser 5 f P'i"?i ' 'W W wwnezmmfw M 'A-ff - WM gammwwwwwwxmzxzwmmwammmwmwaiaifwwh-Me..-mmmng. ' vfmwiygigkwk 'V Y .W-wmma 1 A -i fry. 3 'Aww eklgiw, M, M gg E -W--Mfnjf "M""fM1."f 1 I 'Y I W.. -A Wax?-hmm " "yi :: :gy MM :f-- wlwm. -gljwxmr. 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'WW' gl ., : fe' 342398 Aa Hfaifggrwfw YRMMWLA . ref, if? .. ,::E2f'u :":K...'u. .:'.a:a1h "Wai Ewrsaz. --e1.Q:2-,:1-ma...fair!-e:': 1" :H ..if: -:xiii 'cf-,ez Furla. aug: ""'i--aweafzzaifaef ',--- .fasefwasf :fue :wfme- ' :-nv: -,,'-: .mf-,- -::1':a ::'.. : .::-,rf-m x ' mF32g5wf'2fK'?Yw.w2 .22aiiMS33?1'X?Q SMQQS LQ3 Ssifi f iis . af . 2 ' - - -- - " 3,35 S'-'M f V , -A-1,1 :off figigegswgrwgpg wr" M --- W mgmfe ww-1 . 1 MT.. M - -- ,--- A ,wa-W-gn H W Mamma .wxsnggdif iggwgvgsf M iw wgmiw wh im ,M --- , a re Wkwmlwnw- Avg. ,.... Due- .,.m ...,...W E- W is :ge-gy 5-Lagfw-1.42 Qi ng E T 1 : . FORMATION DATES DECEMBER 13, 1958 GRADUATION DATE: FEBRUARY 27, 1959 LT. COL. MICHAEL DAMKOWITCH, JR. Battalion Commanding Officer Battalion Executive Officer CAPT. GEORGE HOTSKO ,,.. P mais se' V : Q- A- 1- A- ego-ww-v'fi fMwM'1 ss. 2 - L 5?-ffm fy. 1555?-t w Sfikwwfw me V,w-3252522:ffvfssmsfrviiusf'f9f221g2?fgggfz?fLffe ' : - 1,3 ell ii-warren K4s21.,g5.lgg,fffq:fpL5:1g,1'-f.Vzgsv1ggzf'gg-3ggi5:Kgf'wiiefsssfsszggmgiy5,ggigg5ggLgsgL5gega21.gggm 2 A N QS? '?1iSH5'?QtiiG,a3'vs,g+ge52gf?kiQQ745292522527L2sw22?ii59igsiSkLm2!2f2fiWQ'iZ2wvi.H1fZ1f5f23 in -- : w --,,---H52.o2i.ff::'If:.1":::1'::' . F' "EE"::g,::2k:1.'i' i ,L 3 my ,X , ' X, A iffffgiigikfm. .wffwfgylggggk A5 MQ Xp X, ,553 1 S q.yfgJ'?IsF' ' 'wf-ww 7 Zfgtffq QQ n o if ' rd :W B 2-:. ' gm ,z.j,f'fYf-vif5f?1fsf5'L-fri-.fszw 5.,is21f9SfiWLi:1f,z:f"T1:m2Qs211f:z?5fM-ffl Kiffiiaaisgrsv,Lszge3Wg?2:f32 3 1 Kiwi' , 5 -.Nfgr mime 5 2ND LT, THOMAS A, HEFFERNAN MSGT. SIDNEY W. ROBINSON SFC. LESLIE CRAWFORD, JR. Company Officer Flrst Sergeant Senior Field NCO ZND LT. JACK E. GILPIN Company B Commanding Officer NU? Mmm ,V W is S' M HM .,,..,..,,., W ,QU W, 1, Mm Q if N jg-Q ff. 1 ax. A ,ww 3iLJlQm,,Qg rs, www! 4. Q again Y W, magfeiwgggy Mm me w ww 2 A K mS.2?f-Jim limp 1 F wsimmgw H X QW. M-Q15 We? H K '25 Q sm KS5ai.k,mf MNYSWW Q at wx H X M fe A ,.i,, .,n, i .,,i.i,.., ,un ' wg QQ,saw:g52mm:4mgA5f,Af:,ai,ffmfai,gf,,,g5Q: 12251.QQs5g5A?5fg:M5,Lgfgi, ewsfi -, ig, -i .waz g2,A:fg,,:f,,,,, W, :f,2,w Lfg,w,,Lfg,3wf-, .aw fi, 1, -5, Emu W -. f - 5555-5-5-fi?f?V?l.f3 My f3f:.Ef:?.fLV -f'1!Jf7i:f'f,f'i,Eii,'.jg fi Ti'i.V1. LY: ,H"Vf?iffy-.ml.Vij..EiiljfiiEgfu,:'5fQ5,SLifif ig-gf Q t'7i.f?f?E5 ,M in .2 ,Q W mm 1 ,K M , ,E K Y H X,,,,,,,wd W,,WX,M we ,Q 3? Y H 3 W 3 N T 3 W, . . , gm Q wg fam,m,,,g3I9Ap,hw2,,2.w2 MN, pew, Qwsmxypl www was W iw Q! Q AM , Mogwai H, M,uwww,f,,w E W M fd K dst Sf 28. mg, 5, ag Q ,Q QL W M 2 5 fa, 3 'G saw 2 awww, S,n,wwwM,w H fe ,Haw -may .W fd fe 2 f .fm Q w , Q Y, A W ii? W by N am ,sa ,ways www QW, Q Mgmt? mm , sifriif-yvggaagwm, F5nvi.,,.wggfgwigffggggwyeseazwqaayiz:2,a,Qf1Xz3M3.sgwAg2,,,,u 5 gyr-Ww,2,,,wp.n,gi,Mg,N,1,--.W,,El ,gag it W QW ew W M M, .... MQ, ,,. M, ,. L, ,Q A-vi of .,..QW,.L .,, . V M ,-2wWw1s?:w mwi.w9a A rw fswww Afwfwwim ,wha-w hw wfeifqkfgksi r- sm ,f F1fe,M.w,u,.R,,,,, . li-ms, W,WW ,w..m.,A.fz:,,mS,..2 in Z, ,MS U, Q 2 inf SFC. JAMES l. DAVIS SGT. FLETCHER 0. BAGLEY SGT. ELMER YERBER 'lst Platoon Sergeant 2nd Platoon Sergeant 3rd Platoon Sergeant 4th Platoon Sergeant aF2fr1m:1?1wif-nfswawwss-fisMr:Qf-:Simifzfiwiazfflfezw fQ,wfswZfm4.- wg-54.5, 1 fam,fNf5,gQ,fe, Wi- w 1:1v1sz,,2f3f25if,fe:Q an 81' aww ,gifiiisfggw -. A L. - was A .QQ Am ,we f, 7 , Aw, aww, ,dmyigmfi A Q. my ,3,,,,Yi..r,?,g. A ?53i3,B.L 1 , fm'lQf?ffiv5T3Mi,mw - 7 Qfgsa :jwL,g3f5?La5 E M f W'??N5wP2' 1 ,L X-imp 23 'sn Pig ,ik zmg fi.m:v2:,is ,vez ,Q L-e.,5:g.f:' g, 35 f ws 3 Adams, Clyde 0. Addison, Charles E. Ausfin, Eugene F. Jr. Ashley, Edwin L. Anderson, Carroll Allen, Bobby C. Allen, Jessie V. Allen, James L. Burion, John H. Bayes, Thurman E. Bamister, Ronnie M. Bowen, Jason L. Brown, Richard W. Butt, John E. Bell, Joseph F. Benneti, John T. Ballenrine, Cecil E. Beach, Charles E. Belfield, Evereit M. Brown, Donnie M. Blalock, Newell W. Baker, John R. Blankenship, Aden L. Barnes, David Brookover, Marion G. ,, V 3-,'Qv,P? U - A Brooks, Ira Boykins, Lee Jr. Bradford, lra Jr. Bowers, James P. Butler, Calvin M. Burrell, Jimmy L. Bunn, Robert N. Jr. Blanton, Buddy V. Byrd, Roben L. Bowman, Norman E. Counfiss, William F. Cress, James L. Cochrane, Edwin T. Jr Caldwell, Charlie F. Coudron, Bernard X. Clark, Joseph W. Casey, Charles K. Chine, William P. Cooper, Norman N. Campbell, Guy E. Clark, Temple B. Jr. Caldwell, Pat G. Carroll, Ernest D. Crosswhiie, Graham A. Carroll, Kevin E. Collison, Arthur D. Jr Cole, Ray A. Counts, Franlc C. Jr. Davis, Clarence E. Day, Charles H. Davis, Wilmar J. DeHart, Harmon L. Dempsey, Jack P. Dorsey, Jerome C. Davis, James T. Dixon, John E. Darden, Elvert L. Efhridge, Arthur T. Evans, Elois Embrey, Thomas B. Ferguson, Donald W. Fulton, William F. Fanning, Levern P. Gooden, Charles A. Glass, Walter L. Griffin, Joseph Jr. Gibson, Michael E. Garcia, Alberio J. Gladding, Otho L. Ill Glosson, Daniel W. is 'Pun-W VM... nr' A11 ,Jn Greenberg, Paul D. Gentry, Robert L. Golphin, Albert A. Hall, Robert C. Harris, Bobby R. Hankins, Clarence L. Harrison, James H. Higgins, Dennis K. Hare, John W. Halstead, James S. Holmes, James A. Haskins, Jeremiah W Huffman, Hubert E. Holland, John G. Hudson, Ernest L. Hycho, Ronald D. Hayes, Melvin S. L. Hudson, Harry F. Hunter, Moir R. Higgins, Hunter l. Houston, Fred C. Harris, Bernard L. Holder, James F. Holmes, Kennith A. Hodnett, Donald K. A 5 Herndon, Robert J. Jackson, Harvey G. Johnson, Herberi E. Jones, Enos Z. Joyce, Wesley H. Jones, Milton U. Kerr, James W. Keener, Bennie L. Kifis, Fred L. Jr. Kucharczyk, Daniel J. Kolb, William L. Keysen, Donald R. Kale, Dexter R. Kisiler, James E. Kessler, Roger A. Lester, James H. Lawson, Joe C. Lineberger, Dwight D Lovelace, Walter R. Ledbeffer, Edward J. Linebaclc, David A. McFadden, Jerry L. Mason, James A. Malcolm, William C. Manuel, Earnest M. Matheson, Jessy C. Mabe, James D. Marison, Rufus McNeill, Theodore R. Morgan, Leroy M. Moore, James H. Maiette, Clinton Mulcahy, Lawrence E. McKay, Myron J. Miller, Theodore H. Murphy, Robert M. Marshall, Henry C. Newman, Richard T. J Nelson, Allen K. Newmon, William T. Neal, George W. Neal, Cecil E. Nelson, Joseph L. 0'Kelley, Gordon R. Perdue, Jerry M. Paitsel, Edward P. Jr Parham, Richard L. Powell, Archie B. Poolitt, Larry E. Pittman, Paul D. Peterson, Charles A. Pence, Kenneth R. Propst, Japtha F. Payne, John A. Phipps, Talmadge E. Quarles, Bernard 0. Ruiz, Santiago A. Robinson, Hollis T. Root, Charles S. Jr. Roach, Thomas E. Rhodes, Norman J. Ross, Gene A. Reed, Darvis D. Stevens, Donald L. Shearard, John M. Sorrell, John B. Sutherland, Charles Smith, Willie M. Speas, Kreisler D. Speed, Clavin J. Short, Bobby J. Scott, Kermitt H. Sheely, Graham R. H Saintsing, William W. Slaughter, Buster E. WB- Smith, Tommy C. Smith, George T. Se Bour, John G. Jr. Sink, Wade H. Scott, Joseph D. Summers, Bernice L. Seal, Harold Sigmon, Kenneth C. Seaman, Robert W. Jr. Stroup, Jonah Jr. Sturgill, Charles W. Solomon, Rube W. Smith, Arthur L. Smith, Joseph W. Jr. Sinclair, Willie R. Sh utt, Kenneth R. Strickland, Charles L. Starr, Bobby W. Spinks, David l. Sims, Joseph L. Tolson, Milton H. Timmons, William M. Trigger, William l'l. Jr Tolley, Samuel G. Thompson, Jerry W. Taylor, John H. Tanner, Weldon Under wood, Lee D. Underwood, Emory E. Venable, Thomas M. Vaughn, James J. Von Seggern, William Vitter, John D. Vinson, Willie D. Wall, Colie E. Jr. Walters, William R. White, Charles M. Walls, Barney J. West, Joseph B. Watson, James C. Walker, Douglas R. Jr. Wade, Eddie R. Wyant, Forrest D. Williams, James P. Williams, Nathaniel Jr. Wygal, Donald E. Williams, William H. Ym-hrouoh. Reginald F. 5 A-vii" GO ARMY . . AND GROW. YES .... soldiers grow in the Army! With basic done, each member of this graduating class leaves a bigger man. A man who has grown in self-confidence, in team spirit, in know-how. And with his new assignment, each man will continue to grow, enjoying new oppor- tunities-hroadening horizons. The following pages show how this class will make time, not mark time, in the Army! RMY schools teach more different kinds of subjects than per- haps any other single school, college or university in the world. In the vast network of Army technical schools, over 500 courses are offered-everything from accounting to welding. Those trainees taking technical courses are taught by top profes- L sionals. In their classrooms and laboratories, they use the most modern equipment in the world. Still other trainees are taught on the job itself. They learn hy doing. YVhichever training a soldier is given, one thing is certain-he will grow into an expert in his field, with the skill that assures a A job well done. GRO TH THROi GH Q P Q 2 X L, as 2 fm ,X A-zfmfw K -rwfii-A ,wwf ? K 'N Q ? a M y se P 2 K ECN! fifiv H .5 Am' ' 5 sz-MQ Q,f':n.,wz -ivwzgsk .ff ',-- ",wfgsva 2 :id 4?'1t?33.5 fl: H9155 kiyfgifgg Q sem? Cliff? ,JKT 'E VSEQVSY 1,5 Vffiflfgig , ,M il ,mg ,T'i5I'l?Z Y: rife? 539 2Y1ef?ff5?i4, we 1 I il 111 :xl Mifkx f :sis A W i 345,32 ,, . 2 53 5 " ,fffigrl 54' V A bfiriwf 533 Ei Wg mia 2 ,gf Wig 1:1355 ml S Eff GROWTH THRO GH TRAVEL HE Army provides many travel opportunities. Assignments taking a soldier to various parts of this country may be only a prelude to il tour over- seas . . . where a soldier will have ample time to really explore an exciting foreign land. Wlherever his duty takes him, he will see new sights, learn new customs, make new friends. Traveling and observing different ways of life give a soldier a new perspective on his own. 2 . K .L if .1, , NV 1. X Qtzl .411 . A M, X X 5 A , Q 'K Q f gr xv if if ,wr ,, 11. W. -Q, 'R 2-4., T.-Tix, A relaxing moment in Japan On the slopes in a foreign land A bircl's-eye view of a German Tovvn GROWTH THRU GH EDUCATIO HERE are three Army roads to knowledge. First-the United States Armed Forccs Institute, which conducts the largest correspondence school in the world. Through USAFI, thousands of soldiers finish their high school education. A second Army program offers courses at many civilian schools and collcgcs which may he attended in off-duty time. An ambitious soldier may even get his college diploma hy this method. Finally, there are Education Centers in hundreds of Army camps and posts, daily teaching subjects the soldiers themselves have chosen. Through these three programs, soldiers have an opportunity to carry their education just as far as they wish. A5-f N Forming good reading habits Research HIP' T8 Here is a good course for you Class-room instruction Sas wife Fl Q i 6.-- -.g if-7 asa if-W-is ww- Hrssiw 1 1 ,- iwgffgswif Ti if ,Q , fiizgaf Y Wi? 5 Fee lg3'1592531lW55?f'5g553?j.QiiQ2QjQ5z ' fbgsisew .i,. Q , a.,24qa5Nwr....i if.: HE spiritual and moral character develop- ment of every soldier is extremely important to the Army. The opportunity for a soldier to worship in his own religious faith is a funda- mental part of Army life. Many active programs are conducted by Protestant, Catholic and Jew- ish chaplains. There is always a sympathetic counselor ready to help any soldier with his religious or personal problems. In addition, Army discipline builds the moral fiber of each soldier. It is discipline that develops self-control, self- respect, and self-reliance-discipline that creates clean-minded, clean-living soldiers. The Armyis character guidance program, with its strong spiritual and moral foundation, serves as a valuable lesson in developing good citizen- ship in every soldier. GRGWTH THRU GH CHARA TER G IDANCE Q- 13. rr-2. if wif' Q-'fsfygiszrslkiz-fsi awk Mlm, as 5 ggi rgwflgi ,ig .awwq ,M , an wwf Q 4 59333 gig ragga, ., .swf Ek gg rg ,N Aa , I magma W is , 1 if as ,f is as eg W an :rs-Pk as was ax 1 New NW 'Wt we 'aww r' "' 'fi .. . , -vfwfiaftff .,r:ff'..f ft' 2- ,Y M 'A-il' .3 We Q 5-Fri? was tml bw Q if rg. x as is sg aim We 'H 1 law: W 1 1 ya, i is J.. . ll 9El5'??5QfS45?i5i5gjfiz'G5wf it i?1s.?55?lfi?+i'Yislillfiziltttisiigjafs . rssesgiegftgfgsvai-zvigglfiiqggliiiftsii 5 R ifwil New si M A 9 3 S n im.-mfrL11sfr'z-few:www t ""' "W .mfisw.f1gi r. Lfwwirrw X' ,, fri- N ag a fmgiifsiwiEfssmfairis 4 rifaerzsaf5sfkHt5f9fs22E3sar Q Tifggg ' ff: Mamiya ww 2 9 -R. A SW if lsr 'X 'igegwgwwqiwk 3' 'J i sl .,..,G.,m ima ,,.,,W,,5a. -QW L, ...., 4 fi f J 1 tl r WAZS53-Q gli W as ll wggsg I ' ti 1 M rt fitaen af, ii Q' 'Life -1.-.w,.f,.,-,KM A HM. ff 1 .7 frm A r ia H? ' Sir WW PL f Mi' er fl A r.. iits. ..,,. ,. .Ma . was Sw fs? Wwiafrsss. -rf-was ,Q as ig sf sa fr5-is'gf'1:22:iSr2ii575iiqifEf aa ,.5.4sz.ff2ff5".:5Qi iw WW'M?fi'YXF'f'Fw ai, if A- as M 1-if mm if-G ' ,ai if it V' Em in 'fr af ' M 1 3 Y , as 53513625 5 .wif tmigigfiigiaifg -sgibiiiiifgfqii 34 'gi Q ,U a Higgs 3 L l l fgaigfgw 5 'fl M if 3 sm G ,... ., ,M awk mrs 1 i i sg mg -mm gym E +33 if, affgtgir , li T Qfiglgy SEQ mm rw if www ww fs W GRO TH THROUGH LE DER HIP grew- 3. ...N sf If if s it P an in M M., , Q' ,HF 'K' .f j fi 'lf ,aff , s . 1. . .,., 4 S W . ,. Q 1 'ig ft "W, , ff? A lj My Nt? 12535 is --.iw , 1'1'-1' K f Z - vwvgggg:frf,, ,r , -:rw r frreirmwwsras- ww . A r ',.. ,ui K . its ' z:+QifL".,, 'ZF' K7 518 ifgffiggfrlyim :5f33i"3ff3iy of wsyrgtlgrrleisggaggrwfigfiasegi swim.-:.:'z Eg wgwgtf reqiffialfsfregeg ls fmsmlfsv gaQ3u??2e521?l?55L5?i5Q5?'.Q gewgiriiwi z351ggfgQggQ3srrfay1d mxfl- 335 TQ. 5 IIVTEGLA :: Vt5'g'5F?Qq:fzEf,ff HE Army is eager to develop young officers from enlisted ranks. Its Oflicer Candidate Courses are always open to qualified enlisted men. W'l1ile every soldier cannot become an ofnccr, each man has an i H equal chance and each will be given pro- ' motions as they are merited. XVitl1 every step up tlic- ladder, ll soldic-1' becomes capa- 5 ble of liunclling greater' responsiluility. His i self-confidence inc1'cu1sc-s and so docs his r stature us ai leader. llc- knows what it moans to MCU Arlny . . . und growlv ,JU 4 W ES S3 rf A 13- sl? uivf f fury? V' s 'x, 4 mm ww 1 Q DK mail iw W2 iiT"il mn we .... an YM Q 1551 sqm' is f i' A,.f"",a' , 375531511umra:-N':f1"b2.SzfTL:fV1W-IfV6-'Z :H f ' f 1 ggi, ggigf 55'I51351:1it21?Q2?:Qen-HgsasifqiirSY, 'K L- ' K ' K ' K ' ' ' -'iff1afia?Qpssiir-:bfi-fg.1zv ,' 1 f sm, sim- 5 X.. Sr' T0 THE PARENTS: ONCRATULATIONSI With the completion of his basic training, your son has taken an important step forward. He will now have the chance to grow in the many areas we have al- ready iudicated. VVhen he comes back to- you, heill be a bigger person in every way. You'll no- tice the difference and be proud of him. And should he reenlist at the end of his present term, he will he eligible for many opportunities he may now have missed. He will have an opportunity to choose his technical training, his branch of service or his travel-new opportunities to plan a rewarding service career. The next time your son is home, why not discuss the possibilities of an Army career with him? XVeigh the pros and cons together. Compare his prospects in civilian life with the many benefits the Army offers . . . benefits that increase with service. The Army provides a rich and rewarding future . . . a career worthy of the most serious consideration by both you and your son. ' 1 s X P n i J 1 i , ' 1 ,i . A A ,add 5 . -V L V V 4 V VV 3, fy, ww - :nm gvwfaws. Jw HH 1 V5 '-.ggfn --Y 3+-9 " I1 W Lgpmggx M... N X- uf -'wx ,. 1H1wg13auvnw,.-is . 'I X Q , I ,M Q, ..,m.n-......., n IJ! JJ


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