US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Polk, LA)
- Class of 1965
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1965 volume:
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Fort Polk, largest Army installation in Louisiana, is also the
youngest, fastest growing training facility in the Army. Located
in western Louisiana, near the burgeoning communltles 0f Lees-
ville and DeRidder, the installation covers more than 147,000
acres of Kisatchie National Forest. .
The Post, originally called Camp Polk, was estabhshed as a
result of the famous Louisiana maneuvers of 1941-42. Twenty-
two million dollars worth of construction was completed 1n
Fort Polk was named after the Right Reverend Ideomtlas
Polk, an Episcopal bishop of Louisiana, known as the Flghtlng
Bishop? Reverend Polk was killed in action in 1864 at Marletta,
Georgia, while fighting as a Confederate lieutenant general.
During World War 11, Camp Polk trained mxlhons of men.
Former President Eisenhower, General Mark Clark, General
Omar Bradley, the late General George S. Patton, Jr., General
Walter Krueger, and General Alfred Gruenther were among the
famous personalities who directed the training Of equally famous
divisions whose deeds in battle in the European, A51ast1c, 3nd
Pacihc Theaters have gone down in history.
After the war, Polk was inactivated to a stand-by statusJIi
1948-49, the camp was partially opened to accommodate Vlta
National Guard and Reserve summer training.
September 1950, saw the Post fully activated to meet the
needs of the Korean War. In 1954, the Post closed, only to be
opened the next year and designated a fort. In June 1959,
Fort Polk again was closed.
Wilt. Vegxsw s2.
Operations continued on a limited basis for National Guard
and Reserve two-week encampments. In September 1961, how-
ever, Polk facilities were again called upon to answer another
national emergencyathe Berlin Crisis.
The 49th Armored Division of Texas; the 4009th US Army
Garrison of Baton Rouge; and other Reserve and National
'Guard support units arrived for a year of active duty.
With the growing need for an even stronger Army, in July
1962 the Post was designated an Infantry Training Center.
Regular Army personnel began converging on Polk in the spring
of 1962 and within a few months the first trainees arrived. By
early fall units providing basic combat, advanced infantry, and
common specialist training were fully operational.
Rehabilitation of Post facilities from their condition in early
1962 was a gigantic task. Polk personnel had to develop train-
ing and recreational resources to accommodate the new situation.
A dynamic program of beautilication was begun and resulted
in acres of verdant grass and foliage in every regimental area.
The Post-wide planting of magnolia and cypress trees and other
projects to come will transform Fort Polk into a garden spot of
Today Fort Polk is a bustling, Vigorous training center. Its
recreational facilities include baseball iields, softball diamonds,
tennis courts, swimming pools, golf driving range, miniature
golf course, a bowling alley, riding academy, sportsmenis ranges,
iield houses, batting range, gymnasium, service clubs, libraries,
theaters, and a day room in each company area. In addition
there is an 18-hole golf course, one of the finest in the Armed
Fort Polk required a host of ranges and training areas in
order to produce top-notch soldiers to assume roles on the
Army team. These were constructed or rebuilt to embody the
latest advances in training techniques and methods.
In addition to material facilities, a training philosophy had to
be developed. The crux of this philosophy has been the evolu-
tion of an incentive program designed to provide motivation for
superior performance. Its worth has been proven by the trainees,
who have matched, topped, and gone on to set new standards
in physical training, rifle, and other weapons qualification scores.
In the initial year of operation, over 38,000 Polk graduates were
added to the Army ranks. Included among the Postis training
accomplishments is the Army-wide record of 457.8 for the phy-
sical combat prohciency test. It was established by Company 0,
Second Training Regiment in October 1963.
Fort Polkis climate, location and terrain make it an outstand-
ing training area the year round. The climate is mild, with Gulf
breezes modifying the summer season and tempering the winter
chill. Freezing temperatures seldom occur although periodic
northwestern winds occasion sudden drops in temperature, fre-
quently accompanied by drizzling rains. Snow is very rare and
the summer nights are generally cool.
From their vantage point at Fort Polk, servicemen soon learn
that Louisiana has much to offer the weekend Sightseer and out-
doorsman. Southern towns of great charm welcome Visitors look-
ing for a touch of the true aura of Louisiana,s history as well
as a taste of its excellent French and Latin cuisine. Choice fish-
ing spots on and near the Post are numerous, and hunters find
small game in abundance.
Cities in the surrounding area oiTer a wide range of business,
educational, recreational, cultural and religious facilities. Within
three hundred miles of the Fort are such Cities and recreational
areas as New Orleans, Houston, Galveston, Dallas, Biloxi,
Little Rock and Hot Springs.
Professional services available include a bank, a credit union,
post oifice, hospital and Red Cross ohice. Chapels and com-
munity churches allow Polk personnel opportunity to worship
in the religion of their Choice.
Thus, Fort Polk provides a balanced program for its men.
The recreational and cultural activities are some of the best
the Army has to offer; at the same time, using the latest Army
techniques, the Post performs the Vital mission of turning civil-
ians into the finest soldiers to be found anywhere in the Army.
Skeldon was born on 3 July 1914 at
tion from the United States Military
he was appointed a second lieutenant
Major General James H.
Toledo, Ohio. Upon gradua
Academy on 12 June 1937,
in the United States Army. .
His first assignment was hight training at Randolph Field, Texas.
The next year, 1938, he went to his first infantry assignment as a
platoon leader with the 20th Infantry Regiment at Fort Francis E.
Warren, Wyoming. With the 20th, he served further as both com-
pany and battalion commander.
In 1941, he served as Headquarters Commandant and Assistant
G4 of the Panama Mobile Force at Fort Clayton, Canal Zone, and
later as Assistant G4 of the Panama Canal Department.
Returning to the United States in September, 1943, he was as-
signed and served as an instructor at the Infantry School at Fort
Benning, Georgia and also attended the Advanced Infantry Officers
Course at the station.
In early January, 1945,Genera1 Skeldon, with selected members
of the Infantry School staff, established an Infantry School in
Fontainebleau, France and was assigned to Headquarters, Ground
Forces Training Command, European Theater of Operations.
Upon his return to the United States in August, 1945, General
Skeldon was detailed to the War Department General Staff in
Three years later the General attended the Command and Gen-
eral Staff College at Fort Leavenworth, Kansas and then assumed
command of the 2nd Battalion, 38th Infantry Regiment at Fort
Lewis, Washington. In August, 1950, he went to Korea with the
2nd Infantry Division, leading his battalion through the early heavy
fighting of the Korean Conhict and receiving the nations second
hi Jhest awardM-the Distin wished Service Cros - .
to? extraordinary heroismgin action, 5 on two occasmns,
In June of 1951 he was assigned as Executive Ohicer Fort M
Virginia; and in 1953 he was graduated from the Ni Unive Yttr,
at Maxwetl Air Force base, Alabama. A three-year tour of $3
fotlowed in Oslo, Norway, as Assistant Chief of Staff Logistics ,
Aliied Forces, Northern Europe.
In August, 19571 he attended the National War
graduated in 1958. COIIege and
Once again he was assigned to Europe and assumed c
the lst Battie Group, let Infantry, and later becarIICe:m1ritns:Ii1Ct1 Of
Division Commander and Brigade Commander of the 24th Inf: int
Division. When units of the 24th returned from Lebanon Ge n ry
Skeldon assumed command of the 1st Battle Group, 19th,Infaniml
and became Chief of Staff of the division in April 1959 W
March, 1961 saw his promotion to Brigadier Generaliand a
pomtment as Special Assistant to the Division Commander I?
held this post untll May, when he returned to the United States f e
duty with the Jomt Chiefs of Staff. During his two-year tour with
the Jomt Staff, .he served as Special Assistant for Programs at d
Budget to the Director, Joint Staff, between June, 1961 and Octob:
1962 and tlhen as Deputy Director, J-5 tPlans and Policy1 Direcr
torate unti July 1963. He was romoted to M ' '-
December, 1962. p aJor General in
General Skeldonts decorations include the Distin uish '
Cross With Oak Leaf Cluster, the Silver Star, the Bfonze Stire 31:16:
fCal: Leaf gugter and V-device, the Purple Heart, the Combat In
an ryman a ge, and eight service medals. He -
of Fort Polk on 25 July 1963. assumed Command
JAMES H. SKELDON
Major General, U. S. Army
" Me. swig...
HEADQUARTERS FORT POLK
OHice of the Commanding General
Fort Polk, Louisiana
This book is about you and for you, and in a large part you have writtenb
the story it tells. It is an old story, lived through by countless other men-
fathers, brothers, and relatives. For you who have lived it for the first time,
this book will serve as a reminder that you succeeded in making the difticult
change from citizen to soldier.
I trust that this book will remind you that there will be many other chal-
lenges in your military careers. These challenges will call for the same spirit
of dedication and hard work demonstrated in your first eight weeks of
service. There is much yet to be done. l am confident that as challenges and
obstacles arise, you will meet and conquer them in a manner in which you
and the nation will be proud.
JAMES H, SKELDON
Maior General, U.S. Army
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I General Walter F. Winton, IL, was born in Nashw
3, 1917, son of the late Colonel tUS.
d Mrs. Walter F. Winton. A 1940 graduate of the
he has also attended the
ge and the National War
he 9th Infantry, 2nd In-
fantry Division at Fort Sam Houston, Texas.
ville, Tennessee, July 2
United States Military Academy,
Command and General Staff Colle
College. He was first assigned to t
In August 1942 he was reassigned to lst Battalion, 505th
Parachute Infantry Regiment, 82nd Airborne Division, as
executive officer. Assuming command of the lst Battalion in
early July 1943, General Winton saw his hrst combat action
in the invasion of Sicily on July 10 when he jumped into
action, was wounded and awarded the Purple Heart. During
the 82nd1s push up the west coast of Sicily he earned two
Bronze Star Medals. His unit then began preparations for the
invasion of Italy behind the Salerno beachhead. Following the
jump at Salerno he commanded a battalion in actions finally
reaching the Volturno River during the Hmud and mulestt days
of the early Italian campaign, then was pulled off the line for
the move to England and preparation for the Normandy in-
General Winton participated in the pre-H hour airborne
invasion of Normandy, participated in the Northern France
campaign, made a glider landing into Holland when the 82nd
Airborne Division participated as part of the 1st Allied Air-
borne Army in that operation, was in the Battle of the Bulge,
and then saw action in the final drive into Central Europe.
After the Normandy landings he served as regimental execu-
tive otiicer of the 505th, and in subsequent campaigns as In-
telligence Officer tG-2i of the 82nd Airborne Division. For his
service during World War II he was awarded the Silver Star,
the Bronze Star Medal with three Oak Leaf Clusters, the
Purple Heart and the French Croix de Guerre with Palm.
General Winton has also been awarded the Combat Infantry-
man Badge, Distinguished Unit Badge, Parachute Badge, Gen-
w... M. mime" t t 3
eral Staff Identification Badge, National Military Establisha
ment Identification Badge, the French and Belgian Fourragere
medals and the Dutch Lanyard. General Winton has nine
American service medals.
In 1946-47 he was on the staff of the United States Army
representative to the United Nationseand earned the Army
Commendation Medal for his service. He then went to Pan-
ama for three years duty with the thce 0f the Directorate
of Intelligence of the US. Caribbean Command. Upon com-
pletion of this tour of duty in Panama, he was assigned to
Eighth Army Headquarters in Korea in 1951 and in 1952 he
served as Chief of Staff of the 24th Infantry Division in com-
bat in Korea, earning the Legion of Merit with Oak Leaf
Cluster for Korean service.
Returning to the U.S., General Winton was assigned to
Headquarters, Department of the Army, as Assistant Secre-
tary of the Army General Staff. He was later assigned as
Assistant Chief of Staff for Plans, Operations and Training
tG-Si, Headquarters, Third Army. From 1959 until he arrived
in Hawaii in July, 1963, General Winton was again at the
Pentagon serving with the Ohice 0f the Deputy Chief of Staff
for Personnel. While in Hawaii he was assigned to Headquar-
ters, US. Army Hawaii as Deputy Chief of Staff and then as
commanding ohicer of the 2nd Brigade of the 25th Infantry
General Winton has studied at Harvard University and has
received a Masters Degree in International Relations from
American University in Washington, DC. He is married to
the former Miss Wilma Patricia Raymond of Seattle, Wash-
ington, daughter of the late Colonel tUS. Armyi and Mrs
Harold G. Raymond. They have two sons, Harold R. 22, whe
graduated from the US. Military Academy in June 1964
and Walter M., 16. In July, 1964, General Winton was as:
Slgned to the US. Army Training Center, Infantry, Fort Polk
as Deputy Commanding General. ,
WALTER F. WINTON, JR.
Brigadier General, U. S. Army
Beauty Commanding General
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Brigade Commander Battalion Commander
ULt. James R. Bethard
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Suggestions in the US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Polk, LA) collection:
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