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O THEORCE 95
Major General Chris O. Divich
Air Force Military Training Center
Major General Chris O. Divich is commander of the Air
Force Military Training Center, Lackland Air Force Base,
Texas. A major component of the Air Training Command,
the center conducts basic military training for all personnel
entering the Air Force, Air Force Reserve and Air National
Guard, provides technical training in nearly 100 courses and
provides English language training for foreign military
General Divich was born Feb. 28, 1934, in Doland, S.D.,
where he graduated from high school in 1952. He graduated
from the University of Kansas in 1956 with a bachelor of
science degree in education and received his commission
through the Air Force Reserve Officer Training Corps pro-
gram. His service schools include Squadron Officer School
and the Air Command and Staff College, both at Maxwell
Air Force Base, Ala., and the industrial College of the Armed
Forces, Fort Lesley J. McNair, Washington, D.C.
He entered the Ll.S. Air Force in September 1956 and in
January 1958 completed pilot training at Reese Air Force
Base, Texas. He served as a KC-97 pilot, aircraft commander
and instructor pilot at Schilling Air Force Base, Kan., from
March 1958 to October 1963. The general was then as-
signed to Dow Air Force Base, Maine, as a KC-135 com-
mander and later standardization and evaluation pilot.
After completing Air Command and Staff College in June
1967, he served as an EB-66 pilot with the 41st Tactical
Electronic Warfare Squadron, Takhli Royal Thai Air Force
Base, Thailand. He flew 168 combat missions for a total of
575 combat flying hours.
Upon his return from Southeast Asia in October 1968,
General Divich served as a pilot with the National Emergen-
cy Airborne Command Post at Andrews Air Force Base, Md.
ln May 1969 he transferred to the Office of the Air Force
Chief of Staff and served as commander, Project Speckled
Trout, from January 1972 to August 1975. He was responsi-
ble for worldwide transportation of the Air Force Chief of
Staff. The general also directed a high-level research, devel-
opment, test, and evaluation program.
After graduating from the Industrial College of the Armed
Forces in June 1976, General Divich was assigned to the
Basic Military Training School, Lackland Air Force Base, as
deputy commander and became commander in August
From March 1979 to September 1981 General Divich
served as commander of the 47th Flying Training Wing at
Laughlin Air Force Base, Texas. He was then assigned as
commandant of the Air Force Reserve Officer Training
Corps at Maxwell Air Force Base. ln June 1983 he became
Deputy Chief of Staff for Operations, Headquarters Air
Training Command, Randolph Air Force Base, Texas. He
assumed his present command in June 1986.
The general is a command pilot with more than 8,000
flying hours in more than 20 different types of aircraft. His
military decorations and awards include the Distinguished
Service Medal, Legion of Merit with one oak leaf cluster,
Distinguished Flying Cross, Bronze Star Medal, Meritorious
Service Medal, Air Medal with eight oak leaf clusters, and
Republic of Vietnam Gallantry Cross with Palm.
He was promoted to major general April 21, 1985, with
date of rank March 1, 1981.
General Divich is married to the former Sue Ann Miller of
Mission, Kan. They have a daughter, Deborah.
,S ' 06 DEPARTMENT OF THE AIR Ponce
N Q6 fm HEADQUARTERS AIR FORCE MILITARY TRAINING CENTER IATCI
LACKLAND AIR FORCE BASE TX 78236 5000
Congratulatlons You have completed Baslc Tralnlng and you re
now a full fledged member of our proud A1r Force team Durlng
these relatlvely few weeks, we ve glVeD you a foundatlon of
m1l1tary tralnlng and self d1sc1pl1ne to bulld upon durlng the
From here on, 1t's really up to you We ve taught you the
mllltary standards, customs, and COUft6S16S, as well as the
lmportance of teamwork and a pOS1C1Ve mental attltude The
opportunltles are there waltlng for you to take the 1n1t1at1ve
and make them come true
You ve shown that you have what lt takes to become a productlve
member of our A1r Force You have the qualltles needed to f1nd
both personal and professlonal satlsfactlon throughout the rest
of your servlce to our country I w1sh you all the success ln
the world Never forget that ln thls A1r Force of ours, you are
an lmportant person who wlll I know, do your share to make a
great A1r Force even better
CHRIS 0. DIVICH
Major General, USAF
AIR FORCE A GREAT WAY OF LIFE
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Colonel Roy D. Sheetz
Basic Military Training School
Colonel Roy D. Sheetz is the commander of the Air Force
Basic Military Training School, Lackland Air Force Base,
Texas. More than 70,000 young men and women receive
their initial Air Force training in this school each year.
Colonel Sheetz was born Sept. 9, 1941, in San Antonio,
Texas. He graduated from Washington-Lee High School,
Arlington, Va., in June 1960 and in 1965 earned a bachelor
of arts degree in English from Texas ASM University. He
received his masters degree in public administration from
Auburn University in 1974. He is a 1974 distinguished gradu-
ate of Air Command and Staff College, Maxwell Air Force
Base, Ala., and a 1985 graduate of the National War College,
Colonel Sheetz earned his commission through the
AFROTC program at Texas ASM University in May 1965.
He completed undergraduate navigator training in May 1966
at Mather AFB, Ca., and C-130 aircrew training in Septem-
ber 1966 at Pope Air Force Base, N.C. He was assigned to
the 772nd Tactical Airlift Squadron, Mactan lsle Air Field,
Philippines, in October 1966, as a C-130 navigator. ln De-
cember 1967 he was reassigned to the 8th Military Airlift
Squadron, McChord Air Force Base, Wash., as a C-141
instructor navigator. Upon graduation from Squadron Offi-
cer School, at Maxwell Air Force Base, in April 1969, he was
assigned to the 62nd Military Airlift Wing as aide-de-camp
and executive officer.
ln 1969 he was selected for training under the Air Staff
Training Program, and assigned to the Air Force Manpower
and Personnel Center, Randolph Air Force Base, Texas.
From September 1970 through February 1971 he was an
exchange officer and attended VC-10 conversion training at
Royal Air Force Brize Norton, United Kingdom. He remained
as a VC-10 instructorfVlP navigator until July 1973.
ln July 1974 Colonel Sheetz was assigned to the Pentagon
as chief of the joint actions branch and later as the executive
officer for the personnel plans directorate. From July
through December 1978 he attended T-43 instructor training
at Mather Air Force Base, Calif., and in December 1978 was
reassigned to the 450th Flying Training Squadron, Mather
Air Force Base, as an instructor navigator and operations
officer. ln May 1980, Colonel Sheetz assumed command of
the 450th Flying Training Squadron.
ln January 1982, Colonel Sheetz was assigned to Head-
quarters Air Training Command, Randolph Air Force Base,
as director of navigatorfsurvival and life support. Following
graduation from the National War College, in June 1985, he
was assigned to Lackland Air Force Base as the deputy
commander of the Air Force Basic Military Training School,
a position he held until assuming command of the school
Sept. 6, 1985.
Colonel Sheetz is a master navigator with approximately
5000 hours of flying time and 952 combat sorties to his
credit. His awards and decorations include the Meritorious
Service Medal with three oak leaf clusters, Air Medal with
five oak leaf clusters and Air Force Commendation Medal
with two oak leaf clusters.
He was promoted to the rank of colonel Sept. 1, 1983.
He is married to the former Sherry Seibert of Silver
Spring, Md. They have two children, Roy Jr. and Sandra
Colonel Joseph G. Schad is the deputy commander of the
Air Force Basic Military Training School, Lackland Air
Force Base, Texas. The Basic Military Training School is the
only school in the Air Force that provides initial Air Force
training to the enlisted men and women entering the Air
Force, Air Force Reserve, and Air National Guard.
Colonel Schad was born Sept. 24, 1942 in Pittsburgh, Pa.,
and graduated from Evans City High School, Evans City,
Pa., in June 1960. He obtained a bachelor of science degree
in mathematics from Geneva College, Beaver Falls, Pa., in
February 1964. He also holds a masters degree in business
administration from Golden Gate University in San Francis-
co, Calif. 119773. He is a graduate of the Squadron Officer
School fcorrespondence, 19721, the Industrial College of the
Armed Forces fcorrespondence, 19761, and completed the
Air Command and Staff College Cseminar 1979j.
Colonel Schad was commissioned through the Officer
Training School at Lackland, Air Force Base in August 1964.
Following a year of studies at Texas ASM, he was assigned
as a weather officer at Loring Air Force, Maine. ln May 1967
he attended undergraduate pilot training at Reese Air Force
Base, Texas. Following graduation he remained at Reese as
a T-38 instructor pilot until May 1972.
After completing survival school and O-2 training, Colonel
Schad was assigned to the 19th Tactical Air Support Squad-
ron, Tan Son Nhut Air Base, Vietnam, where he flew 40
' el' 2.4. F?
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Colonel Joseph G. Schad
Basic Military Training School
missions as a forward air controller. ln February 1973 he
was reassigned to Osan Air Base, Korea, where he served
until September 1973 as an emergency action element com-
mand post controller. He returned to the states in Septem-
ber 1973 as a computer programmer and analyst at Langley
Air Force Base, Va. He also served as a Headquarters,
Tactical Air Command action officer for data automation
requirements, tactical communications systems until Au-
gust 1977. ln September 1977 he moved to Randolph Air
Force Base, Texas, as a section commander and later opera-
tions officer in the 560th Flying Training Squadron, in Feb-
ruary 1982, he was named to command the 8th Flying
Training Squadron, Vance Air Force Base, Okla. ln February
1984 he was reassigned to Yokota Air Base, Japan, where
he served as the director of bilateral plans, and later as
assistant deputy commander for operations, Headquarters
Fifth Air Force. He held that position until February 1986
when he assumed his current position.
A command pilot with more than 4100 flying hours, Colo-
nel Schad's awards and decorations include: the Meritorious
Service Medal, with three oak leaf clusters, the Air Medal
with four oak leaf clusters, and the Air Force Commenda-
Colonel Schad was promoted to colonel May 1, 1985.
He is married to the former Margaret Lynne Yohe of
Beaver, Pa. They have two children: Brenda and Gail.
CMSgt Michael F. Furey
Basic Military Training School
CMSgt Furey is the Wing Superintendent for the Air Force Basic Military Training School. Chief Furey was born 30
December 1947 in Brooklyn, New York. He graduated from St John's Prep High School, Brooklyn, New York in June 1965 and
since earned an Associates Degree in Instructor Methodology from the Community College of the Air Force.
Chief Furey enlisted in the Air Force on 1 November 1966 and completed basic training at Amarillo AFB in January 1967.
His initial assignment as a Plumbing Specialist at Randolph AFB was followed by a tour with the 823rd Red Horse, Civil
Engineering Squadron, Tan Son Nhut Air Base, Republic of Vietnam from September 1968 to March 1970. Llpon his return
from Southeast Asia, he was assigned to Pope Air Force Base, North Carolina. He volunteered for and was selected to be a
Military Training Instructor IMTD in April 1971. Upon completion of MTI School in June 1971, he was assigned to the 3727th
Basic Military Training Squadron QBMTSJ. During his initial tour as an instructor, he was also assigned to the 3702nd and
3743rd Basic Military Training Squadrons.
Chief Furey left Lackland in September 1974 for another tour with Red Horse, 554th Civil Engineering Squadron at Cltapao
Royal Thai Air Base, Thailand. Following assignment to Francis E. Warren Air Force Base, Cheyenne, Wyoming in 1975, Chief
Furey returned to Lackland in June 1977. Since his return, his assignments have included instructor and section supervisor for
the 3706th BMTS, NCOIC of the Military Training Branch, Headquarters BMTS, Training Superintendent for the 3707th and
3708th BMTS, Chief, Standardization Division and Wing Superintendent.
He was promoted to the rank of Chief Master Sergeant on 1 August 1986. He is married to the former Cristina Sarmiento of
Manila, Philippines. They have three children, Mathew, Jason, and Michael Jr.
HISTORY OF LACKLAND
The land that eventually became Lackland Air Force Base used to be part of Kelly Field. The pilots at Kelly used the area as
a bombing range and called it 'the hill' because the flat escarpment rose steeply above their airfield.
Brigadier General Frank D. Lackland became commander of the Air Corps Advanced Flying School at Kelly Field. He began
his military career in 1911 as an infantry Lieutenant and served with George C. Marshall fthen also a lieutenantl in the
Philippines before World War l. He received his wings in 1917. This made Lackland one of the Army's early band of pilots. As a
colonel, he became commander of Brooks Field in 1934 before taking command at Kelly in March 1938. While at Kelly, he
conceived the idea of a major training facility on the hill overlooking the field. General Lackland died on 27 April 1943 and is
buried in the Arlington National Cemetery.
The growth of Kelly's hill to the nation's largest military center resulted from the foresight of General Lackland. On 10
October 1940, three officers were appointed to determine the requirements for establishing an aviation cadet reception center
for the Gulf Coast area. The War Department approved a facility for 1,300 cadets. A letter from the Adjutant General dated 21
February 1941 authorized 62 buildings, including 42 barracks capable of housing 31 men each, five mess halls, five
administration buildings, a fire station, an infirmary, a post exchange, a recreation building, warehouse, and five school
buildings. ln May 1941 the planned training capacity was increased to 2,088 cadets.
On 30 September 1941, the new development on the hill was designated the Air Corps Replacement Training Center CAir
Crewi, Kelly Field, Texas. The first class of cadets reported for training at San Antonio on 12 November 1941, less than a
month before Pearl Harbor.
On 1 February 1946 the post was transferred to AAF Technical Training Command and redesignated the AAF Military
Training Center. lt absorbed the Basic Training School from Harlingen Field, Texas and began basic training for enlisted
personnel on 4 February. The training course was six weeks in length Q30 training daysl.
On 18 September 1947 the Llnited States Air Force CUSAFl was born as a separate service. The lndroctrination Training
Center UDTRCJ finally received a formal name when it became Lackland Air Force Base QAFBJ on 1 July 1947. Ceremonies
that marked the naming of the base were held on 12 July.
Lackland AFB grew slowly during the next few years, but saw some important changes. ln October 1948 it began basic
training for the newly authorized Women in the Air Force QWAFJ. ln June 1949 Lackland began the integration of black airmen
into regular units with whites. On 29 July 1950 the base population had grown to 28,803, with 3,500 male trainees already
living in tents.
Lackland began taking on a 'new look' during 1962. ln November the first of what was to become many new self contained
dormitories for basic training were completed. Each of these three large buildings provided air conditioned living quarters,
classrooms and covered drill areas for 200 trainees.
The distinctive 'Smokey Bear' hat became part of the Military Training lnstructor's uniform, on 31 August 1967, making
them look about two feet taller to many newly arrived trainees.
The Lackland Military Training Center was renamed the Air Force Military Training Center on 1 January 1973, in
recognition of the fact that it is the Air Force's only basic training center. lt is also referred to as 'The Gateway To The Air
Force'. This is the place where thousands of dedicated young men and women make the transition from civilian life to the
United States Air Force.
Today Lackland Air Force Base is a busy community spread over almost 7,000 acres in the southwest part of San Antonio,
Texas. With more than 1000 buildings, the base resembles a small city. lt has a great medical center, a modern shopping
complex, theaters, restaurants, bowling alleys, swimming pools, gas stations and shady residential areas. The main purpose of
Lackland, however, is still training. Dormitories, classrooms, and athletic fields cover much of the base.
The daily population of Lackland now averages over 33,000 people, both military and civilian. This makes Lackland the 31st
largest city in Texas. About half of this population is going to school. The great majority of students are at the Air Force
Military Training Center to take basic military training. This demanding six-week course gives the men and women who enlist
in the Air Force a speedy transition from civilian to military life. For them basic training is how they prove to themselves and to
the Air Force that they are motivated and capable of joining the aerospace team.
Many of the other students at Lackland are taking more advanced technical training in subjects ranging from law
enforcement to electronics. Some of these students represent the Army, Navy, Marines, Coast Guard, and various civilian
government agencies. Lackland has also become an international educational community. Military personnel from over 30
nations come to learn English at the Defense Language Institute before going on to study a wide variety of military skills.
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LACKLAND A.F.B. TEXAS
Maj. F. Brunelle Capt. R. B. Lewis
Squadron Commander Deputy Commander
SMSgl. Eggers Msgt. W. K. Tyler
Training Superintendent lst Sergeant
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Section Supervisor Team Chief
2 APRIL 1987
Ssgt. I. Smith Sgt. F. Kreuziger
Team Member Team Member
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Bass, D. M.
Brooks, R. A. Jr.
Carnes, N. T.
Carrasco, B. P.
Cress, T. N.
Cushman, 1. P.
Dennis, T. F.
Dlmn, L. A.
Eddy, M. J .
Elliott, T. E.
Forgue, D. A.
Gallegos, A. B.
Garridogodoy, B. F
Gerbing, D. N.
Hecker, W. G.
Heflin, E. D. Ir.
Henry, R. K. jr.
Hill, I. T.
Hobbs, C. M.
Hytchye, D. F.
Knowles, J. W.
Lopez, R. L.
Lucero, M. A.
McNamara, A. R
Meredith, B. D.
Neely, R. D.
Patterson, J. L.
Razick, I. S.
Roberts, M. E.
Roland, R. E.
Schaffer, D. R.
Schaub, S. L.
Sena, M. L.
Taylor, C. G.
Shores, G. W.
Smith, K. S.
South, D. 1.
Tucker, M. K.
Wagman, P. E.
Weaver, B. A.
Williams, J. A.
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They are the cautioning voice, the helpful hand, the watchful
eye that guides the new airmen through six weeks of strenuous
Air Force Basic Military Training.
They have gained their knowledge through practical experi-
ence lt is properly their job to guide, instruct, and encourage the
young people who are training to become airmen.
They are seasoned graduates of the Military Training Instructor
School - a course which reviews all the "Basics" of Basic
Training in a curriculum much more strenuous than Basic Train-
ing, They wear the distinctive mark of a graduate of that school
- the Campaign Hat.
More than l5OO Basic Airmen enter and leave the Air Force
Military Training Center each week, but the Training Instructors
remain to fulfill their mission of developing well trained airmen.
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3 am an Air Jurrr Military Uraining Jnatrurtnr.
MASTER MILITARY TRAINING INSTRUCTOR
A MASTER MILITARY TRAINING INSTRUCTOR IS ONE WHO:
IS A TOTAL PROFESSIONAL IN ALL PHASES
OF BASIC TRAINING - THE TOP TEN PER-
CENT OF THE INSTRUCTOR FORCE.
IS A LEADER AMONG OTHER INSTRUCTORS
AND EXHIBITS ONLY THE HIGHEST CHAR-
ACTERISTICS OF ETHICS, IVIORALITY AND
FULLY SUPPORTS THE MISSION, TRADI-
TIONS AND ESPRIT DE CORPS OF THE BASIC
IVIILITARY TRAINING SCHOOL.
IS THE 'IBEST OF THE BEST".
all 'vp "4"
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