US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Polk, LA)

 - Class of 1967

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US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Polk, LA) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1967 volume:

J3 ' , h .33 mmm Pg: 34f" UNITED STATES ARMY TRAINING CENTER INFANTRY FORT POLK, lOUlSIANA :- 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 situa- tion. A dynamic program of beautification was begun and resulted in acres of verdant grass and foliage in every brigade area. The Post-wide planting of magnolia and cypress trees, and other projects, are transforming Fort Polk into a garden spot of Louisiana. Today Fort Polk is a bustling, vigorous training center. Its recreational facilities include lighted baseball fields, softball dia- monds, tennis courts, swimming pools and golf driving range. Other activities include a riding academy, brigade and Post heldhouses, air conditioned bowling alley, service clubs, li- braries, movie theaters, and an 18-hole golf course, one of the finest in the Armed Forces. Fort Polk was selected in December 1965 to conduct Viet- namese oriented training for Advanced Individual trainees selected as replacements for US Army infantry forces in South- east Asia. - . ' - 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 trainng philosophy had to be developed. The crux of this philosophy has been the evolution w of an incentive program designed to provide motivation for superior performance. Its worth has been proven by the trainees, i Chapel ' Entrance Road History of Fort Pol a 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 communi- ties of Leesville and DeRidder, the installation covers more than 147,000 acres of Kisatchie National Forest. The Post, originally called Camp Polk, was established as a ' result of the famous Louisiana maneuvers of 1941-42. Twenty- two million dollars worth of construction was completed in mid-1942. Fort Polk was named after the Right Reverend Leonidas Polk, an Episcopal bishop of Louisiana, known as the 9Fighting , BlShOp.,, Reverend Polk was killed in action in 1864 at Mari- t etta, Georgia, while fighting as a Confederate lieutenant general. L Durlng World War II, Camp Polk trained millions of men. 1. 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, Asiatic and Pacific Theaters have gone down in history. .. After the war, Polk was inactivated to a stand-by status. In v 1948-49, the camp was partially opened to accommodate vital . Natlonal Guard and Reserve summer training. . September, 1950, saw the Post fully activated to meet the '3 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. . Operations continued on a limited basis for National Guard i. and Reserve two-Iweek encampments. In September 1961, how- , , 65; ., ever, Polk facilitles were again called upon to answer another natlonal emergency-the Berlin Crisis. Post Headquarters who have matched, topped and gone on to set new standards in physical training, rifle and other weapons qualification scores. Included among the Post,s training accomplishments is the Army-wide record of 459.5 for the physical combat proficiency test. It was established by Company Q, Third Training Brigade, in April 1964. In four years of operation, more than 350,000 Polk graduates have been added to the Army ranks. Fort Polk,s climate, location and terrain make it an out- standing 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 per- iodic northwesterly winds occasion sudden drops in temperature, frequently accompanied by drizzling rains. 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 looking for a touch of the true aura of Louisiana,s history as well as a taste of its excellent French and Latin cuisine. Choice fishing spots on and near the Post are numerous, and hunters find small game in abundance. Cities in the surrounding area offer 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, Lit- tle Rock and Hot Springs. Professional services available include a bank, a credit union, post oHice, hospital. and Red Cross Office. Chapels and com- munity churches invite Polk personnel 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. m .; n-u ,. mmm mm W Major General Ellis W. Williamson was born in Raeford, North Carolina, 2 June 1918. Through high school and college he was a member of the 120th Infantry Regiment, North Carolina . National Guard. Upon graduation from Atlantic Christian College with a Bachelor of Arts degree in 1940, he entered the Federal Service with his unit. General Williamson remained with the 120th Infantry Regiment throughout World War 11 serving in rank from private to colonel. Fol- lowing commissioning as a second lieutenant of infantry in March 1941, he served as a commander at platoon, company, battalion and regi- mental level and as a battalion and regimental staff officer. He was regimental commander at the time of the unitis return to state control in January 1946. The same year he was integrated into the Regular Army. For three years he was an instructor of tactics at the Infantry School. He gradu- ated from the Command and General Staff College in 1950 and was assigned to Headquarters X Corps in Korea. He participated in the amphibious landing at Inchon as Assistant Operations thcer, X Corps, later becoming Operations Officer. General Williamson was assigned in 1952 to the Office of the Army Chief of Staff, next attended the Armed Forces Staif College, and then returned to Washington for duty in the Office of the Secretary of Defense. He assumed command of the 13th Infantry Regiment at Fort Carson, Colorado in 1956 and took this unit to Germany on Operation Gyro- scope. After 27 months as regimental commander, he became Chief of the Training Division, Headquarters Seventh U. S. Army. He returned home to qualify as a parachutist and attend the National War College. Following three years in the Office of the Deputy Chief of Staff for -335? I ELLIS W. WILLIAMSON Major General, U. S. Army Commanding General Personnel at Department of the Army, General Williamson assumed command of the 173d Airborne Brigade tSeparatei upon its activation in Okinawa in July 1963. He organized and trained this unit for its mission as Pacific Theater Reserve Force during the next two years. General Williamsonis brigade, in May 1965, became the first U. S. Army ground combat unit to enter the coniiict in Vietnam. Under his command, it participated in actions designed to protect friendly in- stallations and to destroy enemy forces in the Bien Hoa-Vung Tau-Ben Cat areas and the mountain plateau areas of Pleiku and Kontom. General Williamsonis command in Vietnam included All Australian and New Zealand combat elements, plus some Vietnamese units. General Williamson's U. S. and foreign decorations include the Dis- tinguished Service Cross, Distinguished Service Medal, Silver Star with five Oak Leaf Clusters, the Legion of Merit with one Oak Leaf Cluster, Bronze Star Medal with three Oak Leaf Clusters, Purple Heart with two Oak Leaf Clusters, Air Medal with nine Oak Leaf Clusters, the British Distinguished Service Order, the French Croix de Guerre with Silver Star, the Vietnamese CrOss of Gallantry with Palm, Vietnamese Army Disctlinguished Service Medal, and the First Class Vietnamese Service Me al. A 1962 graduate of the Harvard University Graduate School of Busi- ness, he earned his Master of Science degree in International Affairs at George Washington University in 1963. General Williamson is married to the former Margaret McNeill of Charlotte, North Carolina, and has two children, Dan and Nan. He assumed command of the U. S. Army Training Center, Fort Pork. Louisiana, 1 November 1966. $h$ uQSngff HEADQUARTERS FORT POLK Oflice of the Commanding General Fort Polk, Louisiana 71459 This book is about you and for you, and in a large part you have written-the story it tells. It is an old story, lived through by countless other menafathers, 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 difficult change from citizen to soldier. I trust that this book will remind you that there will be many other challenges in your military careers. These challenges will call f0r the same spirit of dedication and hard work demonstrated in your first eight weeks of service. There is much yet to be done. I 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. MWM Ellis W. Williamson Major General, USA Commanding Brigadier General Andy A. Lipscomb was born in Bessemer, Alabama, July 25, 1916. He graduated from the United States Military Academy, West Point, New York, with a Bachelor of Science degree on J une 14, 1938, and was commissioned a Second Lieutenant of Infantry in the Regular Army. Following Infantry assignments in Panama and the United States, General Lipscomb became Battalion Com- mander of the 3rd Battalion, 311th Infantry, 78th Divi- sion, in February 1944. He accompanied this battalion to Europe and led it through the Ardennes-Alsace, Rhineland and Central European campaigns of World War II. He was assigned as Chief of the Infantry Training Sec- tion of the Joint Brazil-United States Military Commission from May 1946 until August 1947 and then became Regu- lar Army Advisor with the New York National Guard. General Lipscomb was transferred to Fort Myer, Vir- ginia, in August 1951 where he commanded the lst Bat- talion, 3rd Infantry, and for a short time, the 3rd Infantry Regiment. He also served as White House Aide to Presi- dent Harry S. Truman during this period. In 1953 he became Chief, Infantry Section, US. Army Group, Joint American Military Mission to Turkey. The following year he was transferred to Headquarters, Seventh United States Army, Stuttgart, Germany, and designated Deputy Army G-3 tPlans, Operations and Training. In June 1955, General Lipscomb assumed command of the 12th Infantry Regiment of the Fourth Infantry Division. From August 1956 until 1959, he was Assistant Chief of Staif, G-3, Second United States Army, Fort Meade, Md. In August 1959, General Lipscomb was transferred to ANDY A. LIPSCOMB Brigadier General, U. S. Army Deputy Commanding General Korea. Here he was assigned as Chief of Staff of the famous First Cavalry Division, which was engaged in patrolling the Demilitarized Zone between North and South Korea. He returned to the United States in September 1960, and was assigned to the Office of the Secretary of Defense where he served as Military Staff Assistant in the newly-created United States Arms Control and Disarma- ment Agency. Upon being selected for promotion to Briga- dier General, he was transferred to Fort Bragg, North Carolina, as Deputy Commanding General and Chief of Staff of the XVIII Airborne Corps and Fort Bragg, Stra- tegic Army Corps iSTRACL Eifective 17 April 1962 he was promoted to Brigadier General. In June 1963 General Lipscomb was transferred to Fort Wainwright, Alaska, where he became Commanding General, USARAL, Yukon Command and Fort Wainwright, and Deputy Commander, United States Army Alaska. On 15 January 1966, Gen- eral Lipscomb was reassigned as Deputy Commanding General, US. Army Training Center tInfantryL Fort Polk, Louisiana. General Lipscomb is a graduate of the Command and General Staff College, the Army War College and the Man- ggenhent Course for Executives of the University of Pitts- urg . He has been awarded the Silver Star, Legion of Merit tOfiicer Degreei, Soldiers Medal thk Leaf Clusteri, Bronze Star Medal thk Leaf ClusterI, Joint Services Commendation Medal, Army Commendation Medal thk Leaf ClusterL Purple Heart, and the Combat Infantry Badge. He is married to the former Hope Hawkins Hyde of Washington, North Carolina, and Washington, D. C. .v . v v v W 'U A 4'3. 'OT '0W3..TT'T'T'"+-' 3?, ' 'o'o'o'Jo'o' 0' k y? '4 93379110 Tm?- OWTA.,V.7,0,Q$9909 99 T aaggg 3...! Welcome Soldier to the U. S. Army . , smtzviamn ya I I Trainee Barracks Personnel Processing Center Physical Tramm w. H Trainfire Range i :2: Hf. 'i 1$ L O N ; a 21!. J 5 ' ; t k. p , x i M. E w "I r . o 1 J , . A A .. 4 W .n' .0 ' ' W" x I .4 ,a ! 5 W ; qr JV I ' aming Pugil Stick Tr Confidence da-WVQ 3.: w r u 0 C m a s s A e d m m G Close Combat Course Field Inspection m L W Passing in Review m .m .m a r G t n e m o M d w .m A ma 0 L FIFTH TRAIN IN G BRIGADE COL Athel Bangert Brigade Commander MAJ Robert J. Longfellow Battalion Commander - 4t Mr 1LT Stephen C. Walsh Company Commander 2LT William W. Sloot Training OfTicer .. SECOND BATTALION . 20 February 1967 . COMPA l x, i E 14 April 1967 . . KWWVW thmfw . . - n W. .' $111"$77'-'5 'MT'WE? 0:- -f?' ' 5'"""'$'" '4 ' JLtLr ' ,N . .,; Wm M... 4.1; -..;.r 15G Otilio Rivera SDS Harold E. Dray SDS Oliver W. First Sergeant Senior Sergeant First Platoon George Reeves First Platoon Magee Drill Sergeant Drill Sergeant SDS Leroy Bookman Drill CPL Tony WOOdS William w. Dykes Second Platoon Assistant Second Platoon Training NCO $533: . . . , . V SDS Ray Wicker Drill Sergeant SDS David F. Bowman Dril! Sergeant Third Platoon Logan W. Lockhart Fourth Platoon Julius C. Williams Third Platoon Fourth Platoon .w Wquderw'N'W WV; NV -$...,......., x8... . "1 1me . 4,; PFC Jose Cuevas SSG Raul Luna SP4 Billy Irwin SSG Kenneth R. McClarty Armorer Supply Sergeant Supply Clerk Mess Sergeant SP4 Joseph Adams PFC Michael Anderson SP4 Ronald Wetterman SP4 George Magee Company Clerk General Clerk First Cook Cook 1 $1 PFC Thomas Bushmeyer PFC Burkie Harlow PFC James Dixon PVT John Skinner Cook Cook Cook Cook WA.$V . ,. , . . 4 V$nghwgfwvg3iw '. ' ,, KM, V . m.f'l- , ' . kr-Mj-wu' .5. -.. ' I A John E. Adams Jimmy H. Baker James Baltzegar Charles Barrera Henry M. Beard, Jr. Robert M. Beck Lynn W. Benjamin James E. Biggs Richard T, Blacker Timothy M. Blake Billy D. Blakeney Thomas E. Buckalew William Buckmaster James D. Bullard Jerry F. Bullard James R. Butts James G. Byrd Lenoard W. Carle Douglas Carroll James E. Cathcart Michael Chociej Carl J. Cihon, Jr. James R. Clark John W. Clark George J. Clement Patrick G. Cooper Charles Copeland David L. Cox Terbert B. Cring Craig S. Crockard Fred R. Crowl Kenneth L. Cruce George R. Davis Jerry T. Day James S. Deans Allen Dennenberg Joe A. Denton Randolph Dombroski Gary J. Dressler Brian E. Dugan Jerry L. Dunn David H. Durham William E. Durr Joe D. Eason Ronald L. Eastham Howard E. Eaton William Eichelberger Roy M. Ethridge, Jr. Frank T. Evans, Jr. Gerald L. Evans Hubert CA Evans, Jr. Robert E. Evans John K. Fagan Timothy D. Farber Charles Farley Paul B. Feldman Michael Fendley Darrell Fincher Ronald D. Finley Brian D. Fianegin Robert L. Folk Keith L, Free Gerald E. Freeman James M. Fulford Marvin A. Ganser Roy L. Garman Merel R. Gasaway Danny C. Gayhart Ronald L. Gazdik Richard J. Gehring Richard E. Gemma Carroll Gilbert Dickie B. Godfrey Dennis P. Gordon Lynn F. Green Richard Greenwell Ernest D. Grissom Willie R. Gulledge Terry D. Haber Roger W. Haidet James Halavonich Gary E. Hall Kenneth W. Hall Edward F. Halloran Michael C. Hamilton George L. Hardesty Larry M. Harper Jlm D. Hastings Charles Hawkins Laurance B. Heinz Daniel L. Helms Darrell Hendershot James C. Hensley John D. Hill, Jr. James G. Hinkle Timothy C. Hinten John W. Hodge Charles D. Hopper Charles Hornbostel Gregory C. Hulak Robert E. Hunt James 0. Hutchins Phillip L. Jackson John M. Jacobs Ronald M. Jenkins Alan M. Johnston Ben C. Johnson, Jr. Collins C. Johnson Gary R. Johnson Kenneth Johnson Ronnie W. Jones Richard M. Jones Wesley R. Jones Frank L. Karr Larry L. Kaser William D. Kaylor Charles A. Keith Ennis H. King James C. Kinnison Paul A. Knopf Robert D. Krook, Jr. Ernest L. Kuhn, Jr. Damon R. Lampkin Lewis B. Lamporte Gregry C. Landry David J. Lane Donald J. Lane Harvey L. Larson Clarence D. Leach Troy B. Ledgerwood Lyman A. Leighty John R. Lewis Herman L. Lodde John Majerus Gerald F. Marick Wayne J. Mars Joseph H. Martin Allen C. Mattingly Steven F. Mautz John E. Maxwell David McAllister Donald McCarty Charles McCombs Brian W. McGowan Ronnie McMichael Douglas W. McNeil! Harris McNeill Bruce J. McNickle Larry E. McNutt Norman McPherson us'r .livhvm .mcmvu Leonard McWhorter MaHey A. Mencer William Meredith Richard Merriman Gary W. Metcalf Alvin R. Meyer, Jr. George S. Monroe Carrol Montgomery Thomas E. Morrell Robert D. Morris Charles Mueller William F. Munn Albert J. Naquin John H. Nelson, Jr. James G. O'Carroll Michael Olmstead Ordoyne Carroll Craig B. Otten Rex S. Parkinson Thomas Perciful Preston Pingree Ralph T. Pollard Ray J. Pontiff Charles W. Poore Perry A. Prince Augustus H. Pugh Jerry A. Purifoy Ronald E. Purifoy Wendell L. Pyles Robert Ratcliff Jerry L. Ray Michael W. Red Monroe F. Reed, Jr. Wilbur G. Reeves Rudolph C. Reida George T. Riedel Melton Rodrigue Joe L. Rodriguez Lewis H. Rusinko Robert S. Ryan R. Schachtshneider Gary E. Schlieve Cyril Schuckert Robert E. Scott William Sheeren Jim T. Shiver Darrell Skipper Larry G. Smith Brent L. Steed Richard Steinheil mmmwwma . n rd.- 3mm Robert P. Swensen Tommy L. Sykes Robert L. Tate Clifton D. Taylor Alvy P. Thibodaux Richard L. Tipps Darrell B. Tullos Howard E. Vance Clarence Vaughan Saulo I. Vera Donald W. Ware Dincoln E. Warren Thomas P. Welter Ellis NI. Whitlow John A. Wicklander Ronald Wilkerson Jimmy L. Williams Larry G. Wililams Robert Williams Gary W. Wilson John C. Wilson Andrew C. Wood Robert A. Wood, Jr. David L. Wooten John M. Yearty George A. Graham Danny W. Dtu Larry W. Essenburg Edwin J. Sonier Terry Mason Bernard Miller Don Naron Wendell Wilson yw. Ws'mw 39M . Iowa ., w?" , m - wwwxuwh uwwwnmww 4K" ' W.$"H MJH '.:w .' u hhywr WI'T' ,I. 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