South Carolina has, by now, fully ramped up for the war with training bases dotting the state, and everyone helped in every way they could, from saving their bacon grease to giving up their aluminum pots and pans. Several veterans recall allied preparations for the allied invasion of Europe, and D-Day. Buford Mabry, an infantry veteran from S.C., recalls how he met his wife, after being wounded and being taken to a field hospital.
- This indicator was designed to promote inquiry into military and economic policies during World War II, to include the significance of military bases in South Carolina. This indicator was also developed to foster inquiry into postwar economic developments and demographic changes, to include the immigration of Jewish refugees following the Holocaust.
- This indicator was constructed to facilitate inquiry into how economic conditions prompted an evolution of fiscal and monetary policy featuring significant turning points. This indicator also supports inquiry into the laissez-faire policies of the 1920s, the balance of free markets and government intervention of the 1930s, and the command economies during World War I and World War II.
Carolina del Sur, a estas alturas, se ha preparado por completo para la guerra con bases de entrenamiento en todo el estado, y todos ayudaron en todo lo que pudieron, desde ahorrar su grasa de tocino hasta renunciar a sus ollas y sartenes de aluminio. Varios veteranos recuerdan los preparativos para la invasión aliada de Europa y el Día D.Buford Mabry, un veterano de infantería de Carolina del Sur recuerda cómo conoció a su esposa, después de ser herido y llevado a un hospital de campaña.