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Washington, DC: U. S. Government Printing Office. 1958. Reprint of 1956 original edition/printing. Wraps. 28 cm. , 373,  pages, Illustrations (photographs and drawings). Maps. Index. In a two-hole binder with stiff card covers. Name in ink at top of title page. This Manual was designed for use of students in the Air Force survival training courses. It amplifies AFM 64-5, Survival, by including training information not covered in the kit edition because of weight and size limitations. AFM 64-3 can also be used as a source book for survival information. It includes much detailed information which would have been beyond the intended scope of the smaller publication; it tells the reader not only what he must do but also why he must do it.
Washington, DC: Department of the Army, Headquarters, 1967. This manual supersedes FM 31-16, 19 February 1963, 1968 printing by the GPO. Wraps. Format is approximately 7.75 inches by 10. 5 inches. Three-hole punched. 164,  pages. Wraps. Figures. References. Military Training. Index. Cover soiled and somewhat stained. This manual provides guidance to commanders and staffs of brigades and subordinate units, and combat, combat support, and combat service support units in the conduct of counterguerrilla operations. It is divided into four parts. Part 1 is the introduction, part 2 contains internal defense and development, part 3 details combat service support, and part 4 explains rear area security operations. Chapters include: Operational Environments, Internal Defense, Hostile Guerrilla Force, Tactical Operations, Psychological Operations, Civil Affairs, Civil Action, Advisory Assistance Operations, Special Operations, Border Control, Airfield Defense, Civil Affairs, Rear Area Security, Brigade Operations.
Washington, DC: GPO, 1975. Maps. Maps (some color). This is a separate package of maps (D1 through D-5 and E-1 through E-6) to be used in conjunction with FM 21-26. NOTE: the Field Manual is not present. A map is a graphic representation of a portion of the earth's surface drawn to scale, as seen from above. It uses colors, symbols, and labels to represent features found on the ground. The ideal representation would be realized if every feature of the area being mapped could be shown in true shape. Obviously this is impossible, and an attempt to plot each feature true to scale would result in a product impossible to read even with the aid of a magnifying glass.