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Infantry
The infantry is the principal and most important arm,...

Stack And Take Arms
The subject of stack and take arms is less important ...

Physical Exercise
The greatest problem you will have to solve will be t...

Jack The Preacher
One morning in very early springtime the big Evergre...

Rear Guards
The rear guard is charged with the important duty of ...

Inquisitive Mr Possum
It was Mr. Owl who gave the wood folk the warning by...

To Enter The Reserve Officers' Corps
The President is authorized, under such regulations a...

Bayonet
Importance of the Bayonet. The infantry soldier is ar...

The Eatyoup
Dicky Duck was a very wise young fellow. He swam ab...

Cavalry
This very important arm is the eye with which the gen...





Books





We recommend that all officers, non-commissioned officers and all
privates who propose to work for advancement read the following books.
All can probably be obtained from the Adjutant General of the Army,
Washington, D. C. Any other military books (desired can be purchased
from the United States Infantry Association, Union Trust Building,
Washington, D. C.

(1) The Military Policy of the United States, by Gen. E. Upton.

(2) The Guard Manual, United States Army.

(3) The Field Service Regulations, United States Army.

(4) The Drill Regulations of the arm of the service to which you are
assigned.

(5) Non-commissioned Officers' Manual (War Department Publication).

(6) First Aid to the Sick and Injured (War Department Publication).

(7) Army Regulations (to be used as a book of reference when needed).

(8) Small Arms Firing Regulations (War Department Publication).

(9) A Manual for Courts-Martial, U. S. Army.

It is highly desirable for every Reserve Officer to place his name on
the mailing list at the Army Service School, Fort Leavenworth, Kansas.
This costs about $1 a year and in return the officer receives much
valuable information. Write to the Secretary for any further information
desired on this subject.





Next: Field Orders

Previous: Saluting



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