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

 - Class of 1970

Page 1 of 104

 

US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Polk, LA) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1970 volume:

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All I ts Reserved, WALSWORTH PUBLISHING CO., INC., Marceline, Missourx , , ' f ' 1. vb If, , " ff, - I WE f 5' ' I4 sw I f if 3 sg. ,I V' br . 1 Fi: 'K ,, 4 ' i if , M ' R I A'I' 35.1 I , I I Chapel HISTORY OF FORT POLK FORT POLK. the largest military installation in l,oui- siana. is located in the vvestern part of the state. near the burgeoning communities of DePvidder and 1,eesvi11e. The training center covers more than 199.000 acres t311 square milesl in picturesque Kisatchic National Forest, The ,Xrmy post. originally called Camp Polk. vvas established in 19-11 and named in honor of the ltigbt ltev- erend l.eonidas Polk. the first lfspiseopal Bishop of't11c Diocese of Louisiana. knovvn as the "Fighting Bishop." tle vvas killed vvhilc serving as a Confederate lieutenant general in 1664 at Xlarietta, Ceorgia. During Vvorld Vvar 11. former President lfisenboyver. Generals Xlark Clark. Omar Bradley. iylfred Cruenther. George S. Patton, and Walter Krueger vvere among the famous leaders vvbo directed the training of more than eight million soldiers at Fort Polk. The units receiving training included the 3rd, Tth. Sth. 9th. and 11th Armored Divisions. the 95th lnfantry' Division and the 11th Airborne Division. After the yvar. Camp Polk vvas deactivated and put on a stand-by basis. but during the summers National Guards- men and Reservists kept it partially open for tvvo-vveek training periods, The Korean War brought Camp Polk back to life in September 1950 vv hen the -15th Infantry Division. Oklahoma National Guard. vvas activated and trained for duty, leaving for japan in 1951. The camp has also served as headquar- ters for the XY Corps and later the 37th Infantry' Division from Ohio and the 1st fyrmored Division. The Post closed in 195-1 and vvas reopened and desig- nated a Fort in 1955 vvitb headquarters for Operation Sage Brush in vvhich over 555.000 troops took part. Exercise King Cole vvas subsequently' held at Polk before the Post vvas deactivated in june 1959. Summer encampments yvere the only military activity until September 1961, vvhen Polk facilities vvcre again required to support another national emergency-the Berlin Crisis. During 1961-62. the -19th Armored Division served a year of active duty at 1"ort Polk along vvith other tactical and support units, On 1 june 1962 the Post vvas designated an Infantry Training Center. A planning group of Regular .-Xrrny personnel vvas assigned to establish a training pro- gram. The first trainees arrived in july. and by early fall units providing basic combat, advanced individual and com- bat support training vverc fully operational, Rehabilitation of Post facilities vvas a gigantic task. Training and recreational resources had to be developed to acconunodate the Fortis neyv mission as a training center. An intensive beautification program vvas begun in 1962 and is still continuing. .VX nevv Honor Cate. magnolia and cypress trees, verdant lavvns. lakes. and vvidened Post roads provide scenic vvelcome to visitors. These projects are transforming Fort Polk into a garden spot of Louisiana. 1n December 1965 Polk vvas selected to conduct Viet- nam-oriented advanced individual training and noyv pro- vides more infantry replacements to Vietnam than any other training center. Fort Polk became a permanent in- stallation 23 October 1968, Construction of neyv buildings began in 19675 among those completed are four brigade classrooms, a bowling alley. 1,000-man theater. and one of the largest post ex- change eomplexcs yvest of the Mississippi. XVith the dec- laration of permancncy a total of 260 sets of on-post housing is planned for the initial housing 'construction effort during fiscal year 1970. Other projects include the Main Post Chapel vvith a religious education facility. a 60- man bachelor officers quarters. a dental clinic. and a nevv noncommissioncd officers club. Planning for future con- struction to afford permanent facilities in all areas throughout the Post is nearing completion. The ranges and training areas, vvhich include modern electrically controlled target systems. all-vveather access roads, and many varieties of ideal terrain. make available to Fort Polk trainees the finest area and facilities in the .ryriny for Infantry training, A closed-circuit educational television system is included among the nevvcst training methods and used in the modern 1,000-man brigade class- rooms. ln addition to material facilities, a dynamic training philosophy has been dc.ve1oped. lt is best expressed by Ccneral Creighton Abrams' comment made during his visit to the conunand in 1965. "At Polk they don't recog- nize that there is anything they' canlt do," 1ts worth has been proved. Trainees have matched and topped qualifica- tion scores in physical training, combat proficiency tests, and marksmanship. By October 1969 more than 754,000 men have been graduated from training courses here. Entrance Road 'L 1 1 1 1, ff 21 13 .. 5, 11 11 1 1 1 Post Headquarters 1141141111 lforl P11111 is ll 1111s11i11g1 1'1go1'1111s 1l'Ll1ll1IlQ 1-1-1111-11 11s 1'1-1-1-1-11111111111 1111-111111-s 1111-111111- 1ig1111-11 1111s1-111111 111-111s, 811111111111 11111111o1111s, s111111111i11g pools, 111111 11-11111s, 81111115111 111111 11111111111111 1'111lI'1S. gX1so 111'11i1111111- 1111- 11111111111- g11111111s111111s, Ll 111-111 11o11s1-. 1111' 1-11111111111111-11 111111111115 11111-1s. s1-1'111-1- 1-11111s, 11111-111-11-s, 11111111- 11ll'Ll11'1's. 11os1 1-11-111111g1- 1111111111-s, 111111 1111 1S-11o11- Q1111' 1'11111's1-1 11111- 111 11141 1'1lll'N1 1Il 1111- .X1'1111-11 1'111I'l'l'N. 1"o1'1 1'o11Qs 1-111111111-1 1111-11111111. 111111 11-1'1'11111 11111111- 11 1111 11111s1111111i11Q 11'11i11111q 1111-11. 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C1111-s 111 11l1' N1lI'1'11Il1l111I1Q 111'1-11 lJ1'1'l'l' 11 111111- 1-1111Q1- 111. 1111s1111-ss. 1-11111-11111111111. 1'1-1-111-11111111111. 1-1111111111, 111111 I'l111!11lllN 1L1L'l1l1l1'N. N1-11 c,l'11'Ll1lN. 111111s1o11. Q-L11Nl'N1111l, 1J111111s, 151- 11111. 111111 1,11111- 11111-11 1111- 1111 111111111 31111 I1l11l's 111. 1111- 1'111l'1, 11111111-ss11111111 s1-1111-1-s 1111 posi 1111111111- Ll 11111111. 1-1'1-1111 1IIl1lJll. post 1111111-. 11os11i1111, 111-111111 1-111111-s. 111111 111-11 Cross 01111-1-. 1'os1 C1111111-1s 111111 1-111111-111-s 111 1111- 1-111111111 111111- 11111111111-s l11Yl11' P11111 111-1'so11111-1 111 11'111's111p 111 1111- 1'1-11g11111 1111111-i1-1-111111-1-, 111118, 1-1111 P11111 111'o1'1111-s L1 1111111111-1-11 1111111111111 1111' 11s ll11'Il. '11111' I'l'l'I'1'1l11K1ll111 111111 1'1111111'111 111-1111111-s 1111- s111111- 111 1111- 171151 1111- .XVIIIX 1l1lS 1l1fY1L11i'I': 111 t111-s111111- 111111-1 using 1111- 11111-s1 1111111 1l'Q'1lIl11llll'N4 1111- Post 111-1'1'111'111s 1111- 111111 1111s- s11111 1111 11l1'1I11IQ L'1X111LlIlN 111111 1111- 11111-st so11111-1's 111111- 1-11111111 1111111 111-1'1- 111 1111- .XI'1llf. 1111- 1llQ1l1'N1 1'1'1l1'11lI1S 111 1-11111111111111 Ill Xll'11lLlI1l 111111- 111-1-11 11111s11 Ill 11Il'lI' 1J1'LllNl' 111 1'1-111111-1-1111-111s 111111 1'1-1-1-111-11 11'11111111Q 111 1'141I'1 1'o111 Ll 11111113 11'1111111- 111 1111- 1111-111o11s 111-- 11-111111-11 1l1'I'l'. 1 1 1 1 1 Second Brigade Headquarters Main Gate v Swimming Pool pi '4- 1 Golf Course ,..,, hs. '94 Brigadier General Richard 1,, Irby was born in Black- stone, Virginia, on 26 February 1918. He was graduated from the Virginia Military Institute, Lexington, Virginia, and commissioned a second lieutenant of Cavalry in 1939. During VVorld War 11 General Irby served with the Northern Combat Area Command in Burma and later as Assistant G4 with the China Theater Headquarters. He returned to the L'nited States in 1947 and attended the Armor Officers Advanced Course at the Armor School, Fort Knox, Kentucky, and then served as an Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics at the Virginia Military Institute. In 1950 he again returned to the Far Fast where he served as a branch chief in G4, General Headquarters, Tokyo, japan, and as Battalion Commander, Ist Cavalry Division. 2d Battalion, 5th Cavalry Regiment in Korea. Returning to the Lnited States in 1952, he commanded the 13th Tank Battalion and Combat Command A, Ist Armored Division, Fort Hood, Texas. He attended Com- mand ancl General Staff College, Fort Leavenworth, Kan- sas, and after graduating in 195-1, he served for three years as an instructor at the college. In August 1957 he was assigned as Deputy and Chief of the Training Division, G3 Section, Seventh 1'nited States Army. The following year he connnanded Division Trains and later Combat Command A of the 3rd Armored Division. General Irby was a student at the Army VVar College, Carlisle Barracks, Pennsylvania in 1960. He was then assigned to the Office of the Deputy Chief of Staff for Op- erations, Department of the Army, where he served as Deputy and later as Chief of the Materiel Coordination RICHARD L. IRBY Brigadier General, U. S. Army Commanding General Division and Assistant Director, Organization and Train- ing Directorate. In 1963 he was assigned to the LS Dele- gation to the NATO Military Committee and Standing Group where he was a Planner and Assistant Chief of Staff, US Delegation. In july 1965 General Irby returned to Fort Knox again as Deputy Assistant Commandant and Director of Instruc- tion at the US Armor School, where he remained until Feb- ruary 1967. He assumed command of the Lnited States Army Training Center, Armor, Fort Knox, Kentucky, on 7 February 1967 and departed on 18 july 1967 for assign- ment to the 1st Cavalry Division tAirmobile1 in Vietnam where he served until February 1969 as the Division Com- mander or Assistant Division Commander. He reported to Fort Lewis, Washington, on 7 March 1969 as Deputy Commanding General and continued in that capacity until October 1969. On 15 October 1969 he assumed command of the United States Army Training Center, Infantry and Fort Polk, Louisiana. General Irby has been awarded the Distinguished Scr- vice Medal, the Silver Star twith Oak Leaf Clusterj, the Legion of Merit twith two Oak Leaf Clustersi, the Dis- tinguished Flying Cross, the Bronze Star Medal twith V and two Oak Leaf Clustersj, the Air Medal twith V and 54 Oak Leaf Clustersl, the joint Service Commendation Medal, the Army Commendation Medal twith two Oak Leaf Clustersl, the Combat Infantrymanls Badge, and the Army Aviatorls VVings. General Irby is married to the former Anile Short of Lawrenceville, Virginia. They have three children: Richard L. jr., Debra Anne, and William kk x DEPARTMENT OF THE ARMY HEADQUARTERS US ARMY TRAINING CENTER, INFANTRY AND FORT POLK Fort Polk, Louisiana 71459 This book is for you. In making the difficult transformation from civilian to soldier you have written a chapter of the story it tells. It is an old story which hegan almost two centuries ago when our country trained its first soldiers to preserve the freedom and rights we enjoy today. I am sure that the spirit of dedication and hard work demon- strated in your first eight weeks of military service will he con- tinued in meeting and conquering the many challenges you will en- counter in your Army career. I am confident that you will serve your Country in a manner in which you and the nation will he proud. RICHARD li. IRIN' Brigadier General, KSA Commanding Iimil P. Iischenlmurg was horn in Macomlm County. Michigan, 26 Decemher I9I5. In I939 he was graduated with high honors from Alichigan State t'niversity, where he was cadet colonel of the ROTC, While attending AISI' Ile served in an Artillery unit of the Alichigan National Guard. After graduation and lmeing commissioned. he Cll- tered the Army' on a competitive 'tour of duty' and was selected for commission in the Regular Army' I july I940 as a second lieutenant. Infantry. Ifrom H140 until I9-I2 he served in various command and staff positions up to regimental level in the United States and Iceland. In I9-12. General Iischenhurg was assigned to the Ist Special Services Force, a commaiido-parachute type or- ganization composed of volunteers from Canada and the l'nited States. Ilis duty with this unit was as the S3 of the Iforcc. XYhiIe in the Force. he participated in the Aleutian campaign of 1943, then moved to the Mediterranean The- ater where he fought in Italy and Southern Ifrance until Oetoliei' I9-I-I. IIe was then assigned as Assistant Chief of Staff, G3, of the Ist Airlmorne Task Iforce, and later to a special planning mission with the French Army. In December 194-1, General Esehenlnurg was reassigned as Assistant Chief of Staff, GS, of the 45th Infantry Divi- sion, the famed Oklahoma National Guard Thunderliirds, XYhile with the Tlmnderhirds, he participated in the hreech- ing of the Siegfried Line, the crossing of the Rhine, and the capture of Nurnherg and Munich. IIe remained in the Army' of Occupation in Germany until late in I945. lfpon return to the United States. General Iisehenlmrg was assigned to the Civil Affairs Division of the Office of the Chief of Staff in XYashington until August I946. He then served as an instructor in the Tactical Section at The Infantry School at Fort Benning, Georgia. EMIL P. ESCHENBURG Brigadier General, U. S. Army Deputy Commanding General In I949. after attending the Dale Carnegie Course, General ICSCI-ll'IlIJllI'j.I again assumed duties as an Assistant Chief of Staff, GS, this time with the 6th Infantry' Division at the I'ort Ord, California, Inlantry Iranung Center. IIe later conunanded the divisions 63rd Infantry Regiment. After attendance at the Armed Forces Staff College, he returned to eomliat in April I953 as Commanding Offi- cer of the 35th Infantry Itegiment in Korea and fought his regiment astride the Pamnunjom Corridor. I.ater he was again assigned as Assistant Chief of Staff, G3, this time with Headquarters, I Corps, north of Seoul. General Eschenlxurg returned to the States in 195-I and served for the next two years as Deputy Chief. Infantry' Branch, Career Management Division of the Adjutant Gen- erals Office in NYashington, D. C. I-Iarly in I956 he was selected for attendance at the National XA'ar College, Ifort McNair, Washington, D. C. Lpon graduation from the XX'ar College in july I95T, he was assigned to Ileadquarters, Third II. S. Army, at Ifort McI'herson, Georgia, where he served as Assistant Chief of Staff, GI, then Assistant Chief of Staff, GS. During this time he also attended the I3-week Advanced Management Course at Ilary ard t'niversity'. In july I96U, General Ifsehenlmrg returned to France, where he served as Special Assistant to the Chief of Staff, SHAPE, until Ifehruary I963. AYhiIe there he also attended the NATO Special Weapons Course at Oherammergau, Germany . Returning to the United States, he Imecame the Assist- ant Division Commander of the IOIst Airliorne Division at Fort Camphell, Kentucliy. and was promoted to the ranlt of Brigadier General S April I963. During this two- year assignment General Ifsehenlmrg also attended the Brooltings Institute for Advanced Studies in Virginia and graduated from the diyisionis jumpmaster school. After attendance at the Xlilitary' Assistance Institute and the Foreign Service Institute, General Iisehenlmrg was assigned as Chief. XIAAG. Ifthiopia in Xlay I965. Ile remained tllere until july 1967 when he was reassigned as the Assistant Division Commander of the Ist Infantry Division in Vietnam. In june I968, he liecame Deputy Commanding General, Capital Xlilitary Assistance Com- mand. the command that had the mission for the critical defense of Saigon and the nearlmy areas. General Iischenluurg has been awarded TT decorations hy the United States and two foreign nations, in addition to numerous campaign medals. IIe holds the nationis highest award for service, the Distinguished Service Medal. Xlore than a dozen of his citations have lmeen for personal hero- ism, including four awards of the nations third highest decoration for valor, the Silver Star. General Ifschenlmrg and his wife, Betty, have four children: Paulag Iimil P., jr., Iirichg and I.ise. IIe was assigned as Deputy Conunanding General of the l'. S. Army' Training Center. Infantry, and Ifort Polk. Fort Polk, Louisiana, 20 March I969. ,,,-mn-wt ui mmv uma N IH! Km' v- gqgun mum! 1 P 8 n """'.u""' ifllkfildilllll l96fllHllll1Il1!lGlI A A 0 441. Ft. Polk Trains For The Best 1 gem , ' ffl, - , .s,., 1 fe., ill INN!! IMS!!! Hill Ill!!! UNM! N N X , Z s 'UM W P n wr ah A Wx Na wr , Visitgrs Lgunge ' Tfaillee B2-ll'I'3CkS Personnel Processing Center .- .,..,...,,,,,.,,,..ww..... ...W W .,, e'.,.., .. ' M u W Post Exchange Ft. Polk Guest House Classroom , , Community Servlces Guest House Lounge Post Theater .FH V' ' 'El ' 'Q 4 W. ,xx r 'N . ,,.q?':k . hi if gmfwwxiigt, ." ?,,3EVE1w'.,K43gf ,,.X 4 , 5 ' 'I Y' . r ' 51 A X X 4 -' 1 , ,Z xv, 1 Q 'f .N-ff XA-. ""' Z k,, . vw ,w"" ,ff . sf Trainfire w'Q?"'x sg.-Q, ,f n K x K 1 .Z , ,L H .A ' xp, P as 4 , A .L ,QV h if-y ,R ,- L j,,f,4',, A , , v " .4 ,5v-,, On The Line Trainfire -. 9 W ,Y v 'Wl.f"wmf.,.A e..,!':fu-V.-A-I - Bayonet Training W W 'kg' 1 'wi , Q C iif sfra ifiiii-1?' 1 - L f-iwgsfzefam 13154 , af' I A R- -- ffl' "1 ff'-T'-'. 3 W' fi,-,':EEEi2I3ilir'. Q, Q 43 ,.f QQ? 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" .AFX . u, f ' -, , VXA, by ggx , 4, 1 D I, . 47 A! ul 1 I N H , 4, -J, I ' M q , "H-1l':k ,fc -A A Aff ill Q ' 4' V ' ' '.f' ,V 'rn 3' 1 t 1 'xxx -A .AX ' ' Y , W " V -.QL - .5 aff, ,vw V -jf-apngn .A --' ' i . . ,, - " Y, K if " 4' L ,, ' ...M--f 1 X' A , AV .- Q.. . ' L. f ,, f 3 1 'S"1.w3g"- , 41"?q:Q', L.' .V V . 'f'1f: ""5"if.4 1 ' I ' A - 'Af -uw-. f ,, - r. .P'-2.1-",T' - I Lf f '5""5"'-1L,4ffT5,Ei3'5""""f"'5.'5- V' ' - " -'i - 'A'1""S , lf ff- ' .f ' - -'-' 'X -A 5 . - j.' 1--H' I ', 1 ' '- M, , V' g ' xffft' "J ff ' 1 Y , W, .it , - -xr I xx: "2 ' -:Ea -. A ,, . 2. 1 ,. ' v X' ' Q , ,r f, it Q ,:v,:'E'ff'f-Q X .V ff --g-Q -.,.'.-,. f " - 4 - ,J .. . l N LV.: -DJ. 'V 4 - , Q 1 ' . L 3, !-"1 .gn Biff pf Infiltration Course V fu,- 4 -sir. J -if "fr Z'-r 1 ,W,fAav- -'Q . , , ,,1Sfff,., .,Q,,.,,,,.- . , ,X -W M . .. Q Www '-V 1 ' sy 1' me .wiwi f 521 .aria :W , 'fr -X ' yfws' W" A mi A, Wlwewxm,mfvwfx..w1xiaffwzwX.ww ,ml w ' .. vw2'A:.-,W 1' ' , Q: ivff?'wxixfN YYY, ww- ffsiifw-'xii-XFMm W-wm'a'FHf.F' iw ww qw if N -new A - 5 Mffxwwvwm 1? QW W W ffwffw X wwwwg- ,pq ,, , N Q Q , M- .xv .:,,XLw,.+Afre.:-' ww mm,,N-w+.,rff,..f wdfmsw-ww, .A- m.gengmw.w:A ,3 m+qI5P9Sgcw,:MM,o ' f,:u J ' , fa ' ' ' ' 'iffigli X' ia"ffay.fff:'-,ww'-1:5532113?,igU2fV1':W2uV X E Wei , Y .' ' 1 15 .1 1' i , AKA. h 'fir' Parade F ' 1' 'Q IL M Sill: 7 x ffiU""a ,lin Passing in Review . A.. A 4 ..a..ll4.. .. Long Awaited Moment - Graduation a a ,h,, ,,,, , ni , ,Wa,, My - A,l.,l3, ' K 11 a iagxzvnia SECOND TRAINING BRIGADE COL John H. Hougen LTC Henderson Garrett Brigade Commander Battalion Commander CPT Dennis E, Fiehler 2LT David A, Jacobson Company Commander Training Officer Commenced Training: Completed Training 13 July 1970 4 O M Y E 4 September 1970 1SG Wayne lidelen SDS Armando Franco First Sergeant Senior Sergeant S SDS Erie D, De Bord SDS Joe W. Varnell SDS Hubert Pruitt First Platoon Training NCO SSG John Butler, Jr, SDS Charles W, Clausel SFC Rogelio Camargo Second Platoon Third Platoon Fourth Platoon SSG James Catrett SFC Elwood Wilkerson Supply Sergeant Mess Sergeant ! PFC Richard T. Mc Common, Jr. PFC Eric Perry SP4 Edmund H. Goldbaugh Company Clerk Armorer C0011 SP5 Grady Hudson SP4 Paul E, Hudson SP4 Raymond Garza, Jr, First Cook First Cook Cook Michael Abbott William Adam James Adams Lloyd Adcock William Adkins James Allen Gordon Baker Sammy Barclay Neil Bauman Stephen Becker Steven Bell Roger Belt John Bentley Francis Berkemeier Michael Bland Steven Bleich Lloyd Boatright Philip Boccabella Stanley Bojanowki Gerald Boney Michael Bonner Jerry Bostick Craig Bottjen Billy Bowen Lowell Bradford, Jr .L .mat - M ,qpmt -w-.., K, 'sl-5, ,,,..-of-""" ,,,,.tsls -W- New 'aff'-new--f' A -453-1" gif . Donald Bradley Mark Braunger John Brothers Albert Broussard, Jr. Robert Buchan James Buchanan Johnny Burnett John Calcari Manford Carpenter Carl Capra, Jr. Willard Chancellor Garry Clark Darrell Clifton Joe Cluck Roy Cobern Troy Cobern Charles Cope Thomas Crockett Dennis Cumpston John Curva Ronald Daniels Glenwood Dauphine Gaston Dauzat William De Maria Richard Denney Patrick Denning Rick Delworth Garrett Duke Michael Du Montier Robert Eichenlaub Leonard Elberts Louis Eldridge Ronald Ernst William Everett, Ir. Stephen Fahrney Gino Farinelli Harvey Fischer John Folger Michael Forquer Louis Franco, Ir. Robert Freese Steven Fritz Jerry Fly John Galloway Norman Goetsch Larry Graham Michael Graves Bobby Greene Donald Greenough Charles Gregg p a ! f.: was 2 J. LW, ff ., 'Q' ,qt-1s,w,.-1 I Q, ft '1'av""" :fi Q,-,..,,,, ww A,,,g.M,. ...W James Gregg Richard Gustafson Michael Hadley Charles Hall Ivan Hamilton Wilson Hammonds Noble Harding James Harrison, Ir, Norman Hearn Scotty Hendricks Duke Higgason Gary Hinthorn Larry Hoefer William Holloway Charles Hopkins, Ir Arthur Hunt William Hutt Alvin Huval Anthony Irwin Robert Jacobs John Ieandron, Ir. Gary Johnson Steven Jones Daron Judice Stanley Kading Richard Kimball Kevin Kress Harold Kuehl Turner Langford, Jr. Kenneth Lanham Jerome Lirette Danny Logan David Mackey James Magee Phillip Magness Shea Majoria Richard Mansir Craig Martin Alfred Masden Richard Maxwell Kenneth Mays Michael Mays Dennis Mc Bride George Mc Clure, Jr. Thomas Mc Elroy Thomas Mc Inerney Rickey Mc Intosh Max Mc Leod James Mc Queen Danny Merriweather , ,W . 4 , magfgw M1 1... wi -Mk, ,W if dd'2"'4hl- vkalwmas-fl i ,,g:.h,..r. f H' ,x""'f My if ,ailvuv .w,,. 41 ,W .pa..,,,K Joseph Merton Elbert Mills James Mizeur Richard Moody Marlowe Morosko Steve Morris David Morton Robert Mueller Eldon Murrell Gary Myers David Nelson Kenneth Nelson James Newton Gerald Noel Stanley Norman Richard Oetken Donald Offner Lynn Olsen Wendell Ose John Parker Wayne Pearson George Penna Ronald Pera Clark Phehus, Ir. John Phelps, Jr. Harry Phillips Daniel Pierce Genoeffo Pierorazio Romuald Piirmann Bill Pirschel, Ir. Atlas Randolph, Ir. Dwayne Raper Richard Reed William Reynolds Dean Richards Manuel Rivera Peter Roby Clifford Rochlin Alfredo Rodriguez William Roessler Curtis Rose John Sain, III Stephen Sandoval Kenneth Schluterman Robert Schmidt Russell Schmidt Larry Scraper Richard Seltzer, Ir, Lynn Shafer Roy Shaffer, Ir, .6 'P' Mika' -'qw . 0, ,f ,,,:-aww fs ' ,Y-ww ' wana, 'ffvl' ,,,,-mr .sk dx .,,. , a ff. l D CW , v new John Short David Sigman Thomas Simmering Richard Smalara Cecil Smith Dale Smith James Spence Joseph Spiers William Spratt Truman Stark Marcus Steele Bradford Ste Marie Robert Stevens David Stiles Howard Strashurger Michael Summers Robert Sutcliffe David Tasa Lennet Tauzin Stephen Thibodeaux Ross Taylor M, I, Thibodeaux, David Thompson Richard Thoren Frank Thorne, Ir. Ir John Tinsley Kendall Trahan Larry Trapp Gerard Troy Richard Tuenge Thomas Valdez Ian Von Minden John Wachter Leonard Walker David Ward Terry Weber Charles Wells Holden West, lr. Jerry West Lamar White, Ir. William Wieland I ack Willson Charles Wiley David Wilson, Ir. Ronald Wilson Reginald Woodall Gordon Yarbrough Gary York Richard Young James Young 1 fl. ul Autery Gee Ernest Harris Robert Martin Johnny Snyder Gerald Williams Anthony Smith Darrel Wyatt Stuart Zendell 2 ,affff . QQ , f?gwfg45aW Q Ji, rw ,4gMQm 13,5 Z. I i ,.:, ,B . W + M,-32 i i I X is wmv, I 2, ,,m, L ,I 9 ff' 5 ,,i, A fv 5 , if SK fa, ,. if ff! 1 f.Qvif4M'? y 9 sf x if mizy Rf S S f 1 A .5,., Q, ,W 7, I 'ay lg + N. WWE? W by ,,. Z Q s ua- awww V w ww 1? K G xx! 522 ' 1 7955 3.7 4 11 ,N .nw Maw 'mm W9!P3'M!'iQ!E'- N A232 .Lk I ,.. 4. - A -- Ka w -Q -4-W V-,,,. uw 7? '- V 31.1242 0 V... 7 xT'mV1' W ,W . ummm Q4 ' W Q Q .K - -A -Y "' ,W . in M .,., 1' " H. Aww W, W, W , W .., ' . fm ' . 3111- - - 4 xp' fwfjig' wsqwh - MMV, , Q -4 ,Q uigg-'44 A ' Nw- L iLM,5ye1gg:.., ,,,,,1V., M., . 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GENES 5 K K 'ltr if k kwmm ., .. ,A W-xx L nh. aK".,,,,'L fm' YOU ARE ca a ASSIGNED T0 .+Q""'qv msn vo P D HAP If in i Q W"'i 2 I ,f mf S J y JJ, WM .I f vi Q Q If L 5 4 S g 1' Q1 L y 'f' .4 sg - ' S M '77 f 3 mf F MQ.. ,JA xml I is vs Biff, f . A:.,, .af 4' A. ,.4v-"VS-P iff ,ff if Sig, 'HF' Q was 'MYER EYES? WE BLSEUIKG KR YBE AWWA? EU' WE WSWS SEQ! UH WUT E SHSQK V' ihjibfiihil iihvlfilwviiidx-ril'g Mahon! ' 5 Cloud kcziure 1 Qnniqnian- m..,,,,k,msm.-W Oli 'as 4 -a M We K . 1, "M X, ,--460 1 fam: W MV Am ahaha ssl aug Q53 5, wa, we af xx ...W wi' fair Ki Ag u f. Y mga ,., ,Q . 1 jing , v. L- K M7 -ru . , Mui, , ,mx , ?':rm, ,m: A Aw -J uk iN ww 1' ,f ' mink, BW .. -QQ S . X .. , I V 'A .1 .4 gqrmg . ' r Q A-' . fi 'sm 5 2 . A ,v Q 'Q . ,r v 4 N in ,gg 1 K ' f N . , . ' ll.. v J , I , '- - ll 3" . 35 . , , " , an ,, N'-H' ,sq , 'ry ,S ,,,, A AK , , 1 I VL' 'ex 6 If V 5 ,I gy 2 f 4. ,, K eff? fr ,B 2 vii - an , . , Q. I 4 Q- fa wen, l P-NL K 3 I jk , . X M ' W 44" I X55 " ' f A . 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Suggestions in the US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Polk, LA) collection:

US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Polk, LA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

1963

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

1964

US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Polk, LA) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

1965

US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Polk, LA) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1

1967

US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Polk, LA) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1

1974

US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Polk, LA) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1

1975

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