US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Leonard Wood, MO)

 - Class of 1989

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US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Leonard Wood, MO) online yearbook collection, 1989 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1989 volume:

UNITED S TA TES ARM Y ENGINEER CENTER Fort Leonard Wood, Missouri FORT LEONARD WOOD covers 71,000 acres of the Mark Twain Na tional Forest in the Missouri Ozarks, south west of S t. Louis. Activa ted in 1 940, the Fort was named in honor ofMajor General Leonard Wood who won the Medal ofhonor for action in the campaign against the Apache Indian Chieftain, Geronimo. Only a handful of officials were on hand December 1940 to witness the ground breaking ceremonies. On that day, an un- known soldier ofa huge construction Arm y turned the first shov- eIful of dirt for the construction of the na tion 3 largest engineer training center, a post that has trained thousands of fighting men. The Story of , FOR T LEONARD WOOD ' The mud was terrificaso bad as to give the budding camp nationwide publicity. But the excavators and the wielders 0f hammer, trowel and saw surged on in their work. Almost all workers lived off the post. In spite ofaII the difficulties the work proceeded at a furious pace and was Virtually completed the middle of May. With the completion of the $40, 000, 000 fort and the 22 mile railroad leading to it, trainees began coming in full speed. 7 From the earlypart of1941 until the post closed in I 946, Fort Leonard Wood trained some 300,000 fighting men. Such fa- mous divisions as the 6th, 8th, 75th, 97th and the 70th trained here during World War II. During the years the fort lay dormant, only a handful of groundkeepers were on the premises. The business ofactiva ting an Arm y post started all over again for Fort Leonard Wood in I 950, shortly after the American troops began fighting in Korea. This time, Fort Leonard Wood supported the 6th Armored Division engaged in replacement training ta ther than a proces- sion of divisions being trained for comba t. On 16 March 1956 the 6th Armored Division was inactiva ted and repla ced With the United S ta tes Arm y Training Center, En- gineer. The Secretary of the Arm y signed the order 21 March 1956 making Fort Leonard Wood a permanent installation. In February, 1985, the Secretary of the Army announced plans to move the US. Arm y Engineer Center from Ft. Belvoir, Virginia to Ft. Leonard Wood. The colors of the US. Arm y En- gineer School and regiment were transferred to Fort Leonard Wood June 1, 1988. Training at the post ranges from initial en try training to com- mon and engineer specialist training, such as construction; ma- chinery and earth moving equipment operation and mainte- nance; structural steel and sheet metal working, and plumbing. In addition, as the headquarters for engineers for the US. Army, both officer and enlisted engineers also attend a variety of courses on post. INFORMA TION CENTER ACS BUILDING TROOP AREA POS T HEADQ UAR TERS MAJOR GENERAL DANIEL R. SCHROEDER General Dan Schroeder was born in New York City on 13 March 1938. He began his military service as an enlisted man in the United States Navy. Upon graduation from the United States Na val Academ y in I 961 with a Bachelor ofScience degree in Engineering, he was commissioned a second lieutenant in the United States Army Corps of Engineers. He holds a Master of Science degree in S ystems Management from the Air Force Insti- tute of Technology. General Schroeder is a graduate of the United States Marine Corps Amphibious Warfare School, the Armed Forces Staff College, and the United States Arm y War College. His first assignment was with the 307th Engineer Battalion, 82d Airborne Division, where he served as a pIa toon leader, a staff officer, and as the commander of the 618th Engineer Company Light Equipment, Airborne. Su bsequent assignments include ser- vice with the Ist and 5th Special Forces Groups; the 101st Air- borne Division; the United States Military Academy; the 8th Infantry Division; Headquarters, United States Arm y Europe; Commander, 307th Engineer Ba ttaIion, 82d Airborne Division; 6 United S ta tes Readiness Command; Commander of the 20th En- gineer Briga de t Com ba t i tAirbome Corpsk Chief of S taff of the 24th Infantry Division tMechanizch; Deput y Assistant Chiefof Engineers, United States Army. General Schroeder was Chief ofStaff, X VIII Airborne Corps and Fort Bragg prior to his pres- ent assignment as Commandant, U.S. Arm y Engineer School and Commanding General, US. Arm y Training Center Engineer and Fort Leonard Wood. His awards and decora tions include the Legion ofMerit t with Oak Leaf Clusted; the Distinguished Flying Cross; the Bronze Star withthh Device t with four Oak Leaf Clustersi; six Air Medals with W? the Meritorious Service Medal t with Oak Leaf Cluster; the Joint Services Commenda tion Medal; the Arm y Commenda tion Medal t with four Oak Leaf Clustersi, the Com- bat Infantryman Badge, the Master Parachutist Badge, and the Special Forces Tab. He is the husband of the former Karen Lund of Northport, New York. They have four da ughters: Mrs. Lauren KirkendaII, Mrs. Kristine Dewar, Karen, and Dana Lis. A Message to the Troops . . . from the Commanding General coNSTITUrlow DEPARTMENT OF THE ARMY HEADQUARTERS us ARMY TRAINING CENTER ENGINEER AND FORT LEONARD woon FORT LEONARD wooo. MISSOURI 65473-5000 L30 0 UNrrEo '387 1. MN'n, x; REPLY To 4?, N ATTENYION of Wm 07 0 CONGRATULATIONS! You have successfully completed the intensive basic training program required of each individual in order to graduate to the ranks of the best trained, best equipped, and best informed soldier in the history of our Army. In accomplishing the transformation from civilian to soldier, you have attained your primary purpose outlined to you in your first day of basic training--to become a disciplined, motivated soldier who is qualified with his basic weapon, physically conditioned, and drilled in the fundamentals of soldiering. As you move on to advanced individual training, or an assignment with an active Army or reserve component unit, you should be aware that the officers, drill sergeants and noncommissioned officers of your cadre are proud of you. You have proven yourself in the trials and pressures of basic training. You have developed your mind and body, and accepted the challenge of soldiers before you; you have demonstrated that your generation has all the determination and ability necessary. To each of you, I extend my sincere congratulations and best wishes for your continuing success in the years ahead. DANIEL .SC ROEDER Major Ge eral USA Comman ing BAKER THEA TRE DENTAL CLINI C MAIN EXCHANGE B URGER KIN G N U TTER FIELD H 0 USE GENERAL LEONARD W0 OD ARM Y C OMM UNI T Y H OSPI TAL AIRPORT DA U GHER TY B O WLIN G ALLE Y DA VIS ENLISTED CL UB BRIGADE GY M WALKER RECREA TION ENTER N WWNW "mm. MA W. , "Va. wmevhmwwwawwm "mu m M1 WV FxH'Vvhvwwo-hw w mmwwwu 43d AG Bn Recept1'0m S M m B MAIN POS T CHAPEL ; A W? wwxww. de;N--. ..-.$A;:.....w,.wu., ', max, RED CROSS B UILDIN G BRIGADE CHAPEL -.. ..... 14 BR IGADE HEADQUAR TERS w: wwwwvmww , a , wr , . w . MT WW "Th gm WWW L why; . ,. , , 43d A G BA TTALION tReceptionl This is the gateway to the Army. How do they get everything accomplished here? This may be one of the thoughts that occurs to the soldiers mind as they process through the Fort Leonard Wood Reception Battalion. It becomes quite clear to them they do get a great deal accom- plished during the brief stay. Aptitude test, physical examination, a classification interview, orientation meeting, a clothing issue and the creation of a perma- nentfile-all are completed within the few days of processing at the Reception Battalion. The change from civilian to soldier has to be a swift one, for they will receive intensive train- ing in the fundamentals of combat soldiering that may have to be applied .in the defense of our country and their own lives. The beginning of a new career, new challenges, and lifelong friendships becomes a reality as each day passes. Even as the soldiers move to their training companies, they have begun to understand a little more of the routine that will become such an important part of their Initial Entry Training. INITIAL ENTR Y TRAININ G BEGINS ' m K H. mm"..- um mm mmw-vwmmmm 18 Wmmw Initial Entry Training begins with the cracking of a Drill Sergeants voice ttFall In", as you disembark the troop transports which have brought you to a new home. A quick formation and you answer to your name ttHere Sergeant" to let yourself know it is really you who is there. An unfamiliarface approaches while you stand informa- tion. He does not smile, but he has an air of authority, con- fidence, and professionalism in his walk and stride. He stops infront of you and gazes over the entire platoonfoma- tion. His eyes show not a trace of emotion, and as they pierce you inside you realize he is your Drill Sergeant. Thatfirst piercing sensation you will always remembe'rfor the rest of your life. WHA T IS INITIAL ENTR Y TRAININ G The Initial Entry Training program is designed to produce new soldiers who are motivated, disciplined, physically conditioned, trained in the common sotdierly skills and capable of taking their place in the ranks of the Army in the field after Military Occupational Specialty tMOSi qualification. Therefore all soldiers who complete I.E'. T. have: a. Demonstrated the strength, stamina, and agility to perform the tasks prescribed and understand the higher standards of physical conditioning which are required for completion of initial entry training. b. Demonstrated the desire and have accepted the need to apply themselves to accomplishing assigned tasks. 0. Understand and adhered to their enlistment obliga- tion, including the Oath of Enlistment, and their role as soldiers. d. Sworn their devotion to the Army in its defense of the United States and principles embodied in the Con- stitution. e. Understood and will abide by the Uniform Code of Military Justice and other statutes and applicable rules and regulations. f. Been trained in the common soldierly skills which apply to all soldiers regardless of M OS or duty position. 20 WHA T ARE DRILL SER GEA N TS .9 They are the cautioning voice, the helpful hand, the watchful eye that guides the new soldier through the strenuous Army Training. They have gained their knowledge through practical experience. It is their job to guide, instruct, and encourage the young people who are training to become soldiers. They are seasoned graduates of the Drill Ser- geants School-a course which reviews all the ttBasics" of Initial Entry Training in a cur- riculum much more strenuous than Initial Entry Training. They wear the Distinctive Mark of a Graduate of that school-the World War I type campaign hat or the Australian Bush hat. To the Drill Sergeants at Fort Leonard Wood and the proud soldiers they have produced, this book is dedicated. 1., PH Y SI CAL TRAININ G A soldierts training day is not complete without daily physical training. On or of the RT. field a soldierts physical fitness is being honed to a razors edge. On the RT. Field between 0500 to 1700 hours you can hear the familiar sounds of repetitions be- ing counted and the echos of soldiers sounding off with - "More PT Sergeant, more PT!" A soldier must be tough - tough enough to stand a demanding daily routine; tough enough to enter combat with a full measure of strength. Physical fitness, therefore, is an essential part of a Soldierts training. The physical training program of the US. Army is designed to develop strength, endurance, agility, and coordination - and to promote confidence, ag- gressiveness, motivation, esprit and teamwork. What does it take? Miles of running, hundreds of pushups, dozens of repetitions of the ttdaily dozen" exercises. The result: strength for a time which demands strength. Wix 4 q. "RF ,1"; 7;..i0, Si X,N w'; a M. M t1, inVa. "f FIRS T AID t Soldiers must be versatile and self-reliant. In the clamor of with splints, ties and bandages; to give emergency treatment h battle, at a distancefrom complete medicalfacilz'ties, a life in case of shock, bleeding, fractures, snake or insect bites 1 can depend upon their knowledge offirst aid. and drowning. They acquire skills which will prove Through lectures, demonstrations and practical exercises, valuable both in the Army and in civilian life. the trainees become experts infirst aid. They team to deal The battlefield Qf the future - what may it be like? In the face of uncer- tainty, preparedness is essential. The Amy prepares its soldiers with the necessary training in defense against nuclear, biological and chemical agents. How is the NBC attack recognized? How to protect oneself . . . whatfz'rst aid measure can be taken? The soldier learns the questions and the answers. Practical training in the use Qf the protective mask is an essential part of NBC training. The constant drills pay 017 when the word "GAS" is heard. N U CLEAR BIOLOGICAL mam nut 99' ' HS CMIIEI CHEMICAL WARFARE 31 "AA . : - E 3? MAP READIN G Map reading - Teaches the soldier basic principles Qfmap reading. Included is grid coordinates, distance, terrain recognition and general knowledge needed for successful navigation. 28 C OMM UNI CA TIONS Communications - The soldier learns proper use of radiosdelephones currently in use. They also learn proper transmission procedures, as well as maintenance of the equipment. C ONFIDEN CE CO URSE The confidence course helps to develop teamwork, build spirit and instill a high sense of setf-confidence. Negotiating obstacles of great height or requiring con- siderable physical strength are challenging. Though demanding both physically and mentally the confidence course is a great team and spirit builder. This test of physical endurance is made easier because your buddy helps give encouragement when you need it most. Team work helps to build units that operate together with a sense of spirit and pride in their accomplishments. BA Y ONET TRAININ G W3, , qu' 54 BASI C RIFLE MARKSMANSHIP The development of the soldierst skills in the use of the Armyhs individual weapon depended entirely on the soldiers ability to apply the basic marksmanship skills and principles taught and reinforced by the Drill Sergeant. 33 , W, Ir 34 U.S. WEAPONS characteristics and their uses may very well play an impor- tant role in the future defense of his squad, section, platoon, 07" unit. Some of the best designed weapons in the world, when properly employed are extremely effective. Here the soldier must become familiar with the Armyfs basic weapons. Rangingfrom the M60 machine gun, the Ar- myts light machine gun, to the M18 1A1 antipersonnel mine. The soldierts ability to recognize the weaponhs 35 FIELD FRIN G The 25-meter range stressed the fundamen- tals 0f rifle firing, grounding the soldier in the basic skills of sighting and aiming. In Field Firing, the soldier encounters more complicated conditions. They learn different firing positions. They encounter the "pop-up" target - the dark silhouette which will become the measure of theirfiring skill. Placed at distances from 70 to 300 meters, the targets are centrally controlled to appear and disappear in varied times and sequences. As the training progresses, it becomes more dijjh'cult; the soldier at first knows the target sequence; later dealing with ttsurprisett targets. The targets are "killable" ' when hit by a bullet, they fall automatically. This system adds interest and realism to the training, and gives the soldier instant evidence of firing ac- curacy. A. twwmr w WW .VWWWW . WEAPONS , v Mmmwt my 25 METER RANGE .33 32., ed, .SV Kw. 40 The rifle becomes the soldierts tool in a profes- sion of arms and like any other profession the use of the tool must be second nature. Basic Rifle Marksmanship provides the basis of training and begins on the 25 meter range where they learn to analyze their own firing actions and judge their performance. Then they are ready to move on to more advanced rifle training. HAND GRENADE Flat 0n the stomach the soldier feels the ground tremble from the blast of a hand grenade thrown ten seconds earlier. In the block of instruction that precedes this exer- cise, types, characteristics and capabilities of the grenade are outlined. In addition, rigid techniques are practiced and lead to throwing of a live grenade at a 35 meter target. LAND MINE WARFARE mam; DWW INDIVID UAL TA CTICAL TECHNIQ UES aTTj Training is conducted to teach the soldier how to survive in a combat condition. He is taught how to negotiate all kinds of terrain and how to move when underfz're. The soldier is in- structed 0n battl ield survival by means Qfmany hours Qfac- tualfz'eld training under simulated combat conditions. l ,, . A 1.3;" asz FIRE AND M O VEMEN T Fire and movement is designed to mold the soldiers into a, tough, self-relz'ant, fighting unit, capable prerformz'ng effectively and to help build and maintain an aggressive spirit thereby providing the will to close-with and kill 0? capture the enemy. FIELD CHO W It becomes apparent about this time that the conven- iences 0f the diningfacilz'ty are not always available to an Army training to fight. If the soldier trains to fight and work in the field, so must he learn to eat in the field. With practice and experience it becomes second nature. BIVO UA C Previous instruction is climaxed by a btvouac- encampment mterctse in thefield. Here they live in tents, eatfood prepared in thefield and prac- tice the skills of the Soldier in thefomvard battle zone. They march to and. from the site of the encamp- mentycarrytng their weapons axndfull packs. Not only does this exercise teach the soldiers to appreciate the conveniences provided by the rear areafacilities, but it reinforces the fact that as soldiers trained toftght, they must know how to take advantage of nature and survive in thefield. W .3. k MARCHES 54 UOUCH". It is impossible to impart the physical and mental strain experienced during a road march. It is something you did not want to start, are glad when itts over and would write home about but woulth like to do again. The hard part begins after it is over. Sore legs and blisters are but a few of the legacies left behind by the dreaded road march. You must experience it to truly understand the feeling. They test their training by experience, and learn a final lesson; to respect and cherish the most valued pieces of equipment - the feet. PANEL BRIDGES xwwfmfz'xwmirrrw m " VWWWA M mi ,7, 1w 6 m : ' mkxwxammq 33:53 6 $ FL GA TIN G BRID GES FL GA TIN G BRID GES M Van,- ,. . "Wash? '3. . iw , .W 5152" DEM 0L1 TI ON , w, wmgn LWMWA ? WWWWW'Q WM 7. 31E; MAX GRAD UA TION Graduation day has finally come. The Day everyone has waited for. Some of the soldiers that began train- ing, never finished. Some could not meet the stand- ards, some were discharged for medical reasons and others were recycled for training. But those that did complete the training are standing tall. For many it is thetrfz'rst real achievement in life. For others, it is one more successful accomplishment. Parents, husbands, wives and relatives are there to help celebrate this important day. Now you are a soldier - ready to go on and learn your new military skill. Ready, trained and confident in being able to do those sktlLs a "professional" is required to do. FORT LEONARD WOOD, MISSOURI THIRD BRIGADE Eugene Bernhardt Colonel U. 8. Army Commander, Third Brigade Lawrence Collins Command Sergeant Major U. S. Army CSM Third Brigade FOURTH BATTALION 10th INFANTRY REGIMENT LTC Stephen Rasmussen CSM George Perry Battalion Commander Command Sergeant Major COMPANY D Commenced Training August 25, 1989 - Completed Training October 19, 1989 SFC Randal L. Austin Executive Officer First Sergeant CPT Michael H. Joyner 2LT Kathy J. Hansen Company Commander SFC D. Estrella Training NCO SSG W. Archer Drill Sergeant SSG S. Welser Drill Sergeant SSG T. Siler SSG C. Hicks Drill Sergeant Drill Sergeant SGT E. Sanchez SSG R. Hadley Drill Sergeant Drill Sergeant SSG K. Cole SGT W. Stavis Drill Sergeant Drill Sergeant Pictures Not Available SFC N. Vanzo SPM A. Prince Drill Sergeant Armorer SSG D. Smith Drill Sergeant SSG A. Williams Drill Sergeant SSG T. Hoelscher Drill Sergeant SGT E. Davenport Supply Sergeant FT. LEONARD WOOD COMPANY D410 Aguilar, Alfredo M Albert, Mathew R Allen, Michael J Alvarez, Vicente A Amaya, David A Anderson, Jeffery L Andrews, Harold B Arnold, Gordon A Babin, Larry A Baker, Frank J Baker, Jonathan G Best, Roynaldo L Betar, Gregory A Bishop, Steven C Bolin, Jarrett H Bonds, Timothy A Bowman, Roderick J Brickner, Glenn R Briscoe, Jarvis K Brooks, Christopher L Brown, Dallas J Brown, Rex A Buchtel, Corey A Burton, Jeffrey P Calacco, Anthony J COMPANY D410 Capp, Lee C Carrizales, Juan J Carter, Allen C Cedillo, Felix G Chandler, Bryan K Chatfield, Michael A Chinnock, David R Christensen, Craig R Christman, Lincoln Collins, J K Collins, Kerry L Compton, Daniel A Cornett, Brian K Cox, Gary L Coyle, Dwayne M Cozart, Christopher M Craig, Joseph M Crawford, Thomas K Crenshaw, Allen Currence, Steven A Cyr, Keith R Davidson, Danyiel J Davis, Christopher Davis, Donald W Davis, Jeffery L FT. LEONARD WOOD FT. LEONARD WOOD COMPANY D410 Davis, Richard T Davis, Ryan M Delgado, Daniel Douglas, Darrell M Drake, Keven J Eager, Troy E Easthagen, Major D Ehlers, Kevin L Elder, Troy E Elston, Terry W Evenhouse, Eric E Falls, Kenneth J Franklin, Jamie T Fredrickson, Trask A Funug, Dominic Futch, Lorey E Gafford, Jerry L Gaither, Billy R Geyer, James D Gibson, Robert D Glenn, Uderick O Gomez Barrera, Cesar T Gonzalez, Hugo A Gordon, Ventrey A Green, Matt W FT. LEONARD WOOD COMPANY D410 Greene, William Gregory, Shawn A Haltom, John J Hamon, James A Haney, Anthony J Hart, Jonathan B Heard, Darren L Henry, Glenn A Henry, Vincent C Henson, Alaric J Hernandez, John 0 Hernandez, Marvin A Hewitt, Frank M Hill, Terry L Hines, Paul A Hoehne, Travis D Hooper, Eric J Jackson, Brett F Jemmott, Robert C Johnson, Michael D Johnson, Roy L Jones, Andrew C Jordan, Edward W Kagarise, Kent L Karch, Robert C FT. LEONARD WOOD COMPANY D410 Keel, Kris S Konecke, Michael E Krill, Douglas S LaBelle, Joseph D Lammert, Keith H Langter, Ejdrik K Laskie, Jonathon G LePert, Frank G Leonard, Jamie A Lindsey Garry L Lockwood, Joshua P Lopez, Walter L Lowe, Dwaynell C Lynch, Edward T Mabe, Ronald B Maestas, Paul M Majors, Timothy J McClellan, Billy J McCrainey, Emanuel McCrocklin, Demetrius McFadden, Carter U Meracadante, Jerome A Meyer, Michael L Meza, Patrick G Middleton, James R FT. LEONARD WOOD COMPANY D410 Miller, Andrew A Miller, Brian S Montgomery, F rederick Morey, Michael R Munoz, Gabriel 0 Nabbefeld, Matthew J Nelson, Gregory D Newkirk, John A Nichols, Geromy L Oldfield, James L Patrick, Michael E Paul, William J Peek, Darrell E Pinho, William C Plesich, Dennis F Price, Michael E Rager, Eric S Randle, Daryl D Ringle, David F Roberts, Maurice L Rosalez, Evaristo Ruff, Darren K Russell, Yarnell L Sabroske, Scott B Salinas, Steven M FT. LEONARD WOOD COMPANY D410 Schaefer, Leo C Schmidt, Thomas L Schnettler, Scott A Schramm, Brian R Schreur, Bryan L Schroeder, Marcus E Scott, Leotis W Scott, Timothy B Shaw, Gerald L Shelton, Roy J Simmons, Kye H Simnitt, Mark R Sircy, William A Slankard, Troy G Smith, Andrew K Smith, David R Spencer, Andre L Starkey, Ernest Stewart, Bryan J Stout, Anthony W Sweet, Philip E Taylor, Paul C Theiss, Jonathan W Thomas, Sean A Thyen, Lloyd E COMPANY D410 Tiller, Avery L Torres, Richard J Trevino, Christopher L Truitt, Carnell D Tull, Aaron M Tupuola, Tinitali T VanBortle, John E Vaughn, James E Vickery, Christopher S VonSlomski, Michael E Volmer, Russell L Waltan, Lonnie R Ward, John S Warren, Jason E Waselus, Brian K White, Franklin L Williams, Dana L Windell, Richard R Winters, Gary V Witherspoon, Kevin D Witt, James R Wolfe, Melvin L FT. LEONARD WOOD FT. LEONARD WOOD COMPANY D410 Woods, Jamie L Yanez, Jesus Yarborough, James T Yoder, Andrew P Zionic, Scott P mast Am KIGURSE 352 $3 ii L IHEM HAS NEVER BEE! H EHEMY SUMNER KMLEB WITH kBHKK CARTRIDGE QLLNM ' QERHHCHE FMEYL iRSPiCHWS NSfEii 3H1 SE A ELEM FMS MS: M'HS5 TASK J5 Mi ACiGNF i :1 3W ? wkxix? L . . fwgsixif E3 .Mqu $ . ,NrEmIG PRO"; TC W 239W: Fm W C meurd's Simliu 1.087 l'riulz'rl by Wulsu'm'lh Publishing Fm Mrn'r'wlim', Mn. , . ,Mttrv. 0 1

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