An automobile carrying authorities crossing a deck bridge designed in Argentina (built in Belgium). Although the stream is narrow it presents an obstacle to carts and vehicles trying to cross. Military bridges at the time were built with decks that could bear variable weights constructed on pontoons or trestles. The pontoons were used in wide and deep-water courses, but in this kind of obstacles trestles that supported with their ridge poles the deck constructed with wooden planks were used. Source: Soldados 1848-1927 by Miguel Angel Cuarterolo, Abel Alexander and Sergio Toyos
These trucks are veterans of WWI. They fought in the French Army as troop transport. In the post-war, they were taken to Argentina as surplus for the civil sector, as seen in the advertisement. The Argentine Army may have used them for the Engineer Corps.
Photo: Caras y Caretas.
Caras y Caretas. 1930s.
Bridge over railroad tracks. Circa 1912. Bridge 6Th battalion. "6to Batallón de Ingenieros Ferrocarrileros". Photo: Caras y Caretas.
"Ingenieros Ferrocarrileros", building the railways between Palomar (today Colegio Militar de la Nacion) and the Base of Palomar in 1913. Caras y Caretas.
General Juan Pistarini with service uniform.
General Juan Jose Valle (Colonel uniform).
Army engineer soldiers in a mountainous zone.
Photos of the engineers from the 6th Regiment of Mercedes in 1939.
Mauser Engineers Carbine M1909
Nash Quad M18 Trucks.
Nash Quad Trucks.
4th detachment of Curuzu Cuatia (Province of Corrientes)
6Th Infantry Regiment. Gral Viamonte 1944
Sapeur Section. Infantry School 1947 (Campo de Mayo)
6th Infantry Regiment Gral Viamonte in 1946
Rail bridge over the River Neuquen.
Manuevers of the Engineer Corps in 1916
Observe the 1913-23 Model Uniform (British Style), and the commercial trucks in the background.
Engineer company in march. Observe the height of the trees along the road.
Engineer Corps 1911. Painting by Argentine artist Marenco
1940s. Original Army Engineer Corps (Pontoon-bridge sappers Brigade), Agrupacion zapadores pontoneros 1 "San Nicolas", Shoulder-Boards. Courtesy of Mike Dahlgren.