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

 - Class of 2004

Page 1 of 104

 

US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Leonard Wood, MO) online yearbook collection, 2004 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 2004 volume:

W t d; .52, my $ '- NH k .. 3d s $$J33E$ Qr; g QXE azgi . $4513 6 $5: OLA: g: VLKE we, 0; did Ev fit" g $W: hS fox, x423: :$ wC?3 $$$th S SEC? g! 004003 W s 5m 3w $5 . Q34 6.1 722 WP! j40fiw7, we W Mkw$wM, w . . . I cum WK you 'Uvoij MM M M ; x W W 3? t mZk PAW aka? ??KN Mk3 W kaw BMW . UNITED STATES ARMY mm Fort Leonard Wood, Missouri The Story of FORT LEONARD WOOD FORT LEONARD WOOD covers 71,000 acres of the Mark Twain National Forest in the Missouri Ozarks, southwest of St. Louis. Activated in 1940, the Fort was named in honor of Major General Leonard Wood who won the Medal of Honor 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 unknown soldier of a huge construction army turned the first shovelful of dirt for the construction of the nations largest engineer training center, a post that has trained thousands of fighting men and women. From the early part of 1941 until the post closed in 1946, Fort Leonard Wood trained some 300,000 fighting men. Such famous 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 of activating an Army post started all over again for Fort Leonard Wood in 1950, shortly after the American troops began fighting in Korea. This time, Fort Leonard Wood supported the 6th Armored Division engaged in replacement training rather than a procession of divisions being trained for combat. On 16 March 1956 the 6th Armored Division was inactivated and replaced with the United States Army Training Center, Engineer. The Secretary of the Army 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. Army Engineer Center from Fort Belvoir, Virginia to Fort Leonard Wood. The Colors of the US. Army Engineer School and regiment were transferred to Fort Leonard WoodJune1,1988, MAJOR GENERAL LEONARD WOOD As of 1 October 1999 Fort Leonard Wood also became home of Military Police and Chemical Training. Fort Leonard Wood now conducts "One Station Unit Training" for Engineers, Military Police, and Chemical Corps as well as "Basic Training" in 3rd Training Brigade. In addition to "Initial Entry Training" there are various other "Advanced Individual Training" and specialty classes given here at Fort Leonard Wood for military and some civilian careers. .Ef' II III 7in ANTWERP 43 MAJOR GENERAL ROBERT L. VAN ANTWERP Commanding General U.S. Army Maneuver Support Center and Fort Leonard Wood and Commandant, U.S. Army Engineer School As Commanding General of the U.S. Army Maneuver Support Center and Fort Leonard Wood, and Commandant of the U.S. Army Engineer School, MG Van Antwerp is responsible for providing the Army with trained, combat-ready soldiers and leaders of all ranks. He also directs the development and integration of Engineer conceptsi doctrine, training, force structure, and material requirements to support the force. In addition, he oversees the training of airmen, sailors and Marines attending courses for civil and construction engineering; law enforcement; chemical, biological and radiological defense; motor transport operators; and over 400 International Military Students who train at Fort Leonard Wood annually. MG Van Antwerp is an engineer officer who has served in a variety of command and staff assignments. His commands include: South Atlantic Division, U.S. Army Corps of engineers, Los Angeles District during the Northridge Earthquake of 1994; and the 326th Engineer Battalion, 101st Airborne Division tAir Assaulti during DESERT SHIELDiSTORM. Prior to his assignment as Commanding General, Fort Leonard Wood, MG Van Antwerp was the Assistant Chief of Staff for Installation Management. He has served as Executive Assistant to the Vice Chairman, Joint Chiefs of Staff; Chief of Staff, U.S. Army Corps of Engineers; Chief of Military construction, Fort Shafter, Hawaii; Executive to the Chief of Engineers; and Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering at West Point. He is a 1972 graduate of the U.S. Military Academy and holds a Master of Science in mechanical engineering from the University of Michigan and a Master of Business Administration from Long Island University, New York. He has completed Ranger, Airborne, and Air Assault training, the Engineer Officer Basic and Advanced courses, Command and General Staff College and the Army War College. He is a Registered Professional Engineer in Virginia. His awards include the Defense Superior Service Medal, the Legion of Merit, Bronze Star Medal, and the Meritorious Service Medal. Van and his wife, Paula have three sons: Jeff, Luke, and Rob; and two daughters: Julia and Kathryn. He is the National President of the Officers' Christian Fellowship. DEPARTMENT OF THE ARMY U.S. ARMY MANEUVER SUPPORT CENTER AND FORT LEONARD WOOD 320 ENGINEER LOOP STE 316 FORT LEONARD WOOD, MO 65473-8929 REPLY TO ATTENTION OF MEMORANDUM FOR Fort Leonard Wood Initial Entry Training Graduates ATZT-GG Subject: Congratulations 1. Congratulations! You have successfully completed the Initial Entry Training Program required to graduate to the ranks of the best trained, best equipped, h and best informed soldier in the history of our Army. 2.. In accomplishing the transformation from civilian to soldier, you have attained y the primary goals outlined to you in your first day of training. You have become a disciplined, motivated soldier - qualified with the basic weapon, physically conditioned, morally prepared, and drilled in the fundamentals of soldiering. t 3. As you move on to your next phase of training or an assignment with active Army or reserve component unit, be aware that the officers, drill sergeants and noncommissioned officers of your cadre are proud of you. You have proven yourself amidst the trials and pressures of Initial Entry Training. You have developed your mind and body; you have demonstrated that you have all the determination and ability necessary to succeed as a soldier and to Be All You Can Be. 4. To each of you, I extend my sincere congratulations and best wishes for your continued success. IQKJCIA ILL: Van Antwerp Major General, U.S. A y Commanding Officer F, SOLDIERS MEMORIAL CHAPEL IKE SKELTON HOUSE Named in honor of Missouri congressman Ike Skelton, senior ranking member of Armed forces committee. VIP guest headquarters. GENERAL LEONARD WOOD ARMY COMMUNITY HOSPITAL MUSEUM COMPLEX The museums are a complex of three museums representing the contributions of the Military Police, Chemical Warfare and Engineering Divisions t0 the Armed Forces throughout history. There are both static and interactive displays. Adjacent to the museum complex is the Fort Leonard Wood Museum featuring WWII barracks and armament. MAIN POST EXCHANGE CREDIT UNION DAUGHERTY BOWLING ALLEY COMMISSARY DENTAL C I N I L C DAVIDSON FITNESS CENTER .1, IST ENGINEER BRIGADE - GYM 3RD CHEMICAL BRIGADE GYM JOINT SERVICES PARK Joint Services Park represents all the Armed Services that have trained at Ft. Leonard Wood. m2 SOLDIER SERVICE CENTER BLD 470. Soldiers center administrative offices processing point for records registrations. DAVIS RECREATION CENTER TROOP MEDICAL CLINIC THEATER BAKER THEATER BARRACKS 13 THIRD CHEMICAL BRIGADE HEADQUARTERS : -- FIRST W ENGINEER BRIGADE HEADQUARTERS THIRD TRAINING BRIGADE HEADQUARTERS 14 14TH MP BRIGADE HEADQUARTERS WAYNESVILLE REGIONAL AIRPORT FORNEY FIELD WATER TOWER A welcomed sight for soldiers with tired feet as they march back from the range. WHAT ARE DRILL SERGEANTS? 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 teach, coach, and mentor the young people who are training to become soldiers. They are seasoned graduates of the Drill Sergeants School - A course which reviews all the "Basics" of Initial Entry Training in a curriculum 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. The Crest is the symbol of the Army Training Center. Before 1958 it was a regimental crest with a maroon background. In 1958 it was adopted as the training center's crest and the background was changed to green. It was designed by the Heraldic Division of the Quartermaster General's Office. The 13 stars represent the Thirteen Original Colonies. The snake is a symbol of preparedness and is grasping the scroll on one end with his mouth and on the other end with his tail. On the scroll is printed the motto "This We'll Defend," one of the many mottos used in colonial days such as 1Don't Tread On Me," llLiberty" and many others which were carried on flags and banners. The armored breast plate is a symbol of strength and the green background is a vestment worn under the armored breast plate. It is called a Jupon which represents the new Army. The torch is a symbol of liberty that shines over all. 16 DRILL SERGEANT CREED I am a Drill Sergeant. I will assist each individual in their efforts to become a highly motivated, well disciplined, physically and mentally fit soldier, capable of defeating any enemy on today's modern battlefield. I will instill pride in all, I train Pride in self, in the Army, and in country I will insist that each soldier meets and maintains the Army's standards of military bearing and courtesy, consistent with the highest traditions of the US. Army. I will lead by example, never requiring a soldier to attempt any task I would not do myself. But First, Last and always, I am an American Soldier, sworn to defend the constitution of the United States against all enemies, both foreign and domestic. I am a Drill Sergeant. GRANT HALL 43RD AG Bn Receptiom PROCESSING FOR BASIC HAIR CUTS The Change from civilian to soldier has to be a swift one, for they will receive intensive training in the fundamentals of combat soldiering that may have to be applied in the defense of our country and their own lives. BOOTS 8L CLOTHING TROOP STORE 19 20 PERSONAL AFFAIRS DENTAL EXAM EYE EXAM, PHO , SHOTS P.T. ASSE ENT in -W Initial Entry Training begins with the cracking of a Drill Sergeant's voice "Fall In," as you disembark the troop transports which have brought you to a new home. A quick formation and you answer to your name "Here Drill Sergeant" to let yourself know it is really you who is there. iiOFF TO T RAININGii DRILL CEREMONY PHYSICAL TRAINING A soldier's training day is not complete without daily physical training. On or off the RT. field a soldier's physical fitness is being honed to a razors edge. On the RT. Field between 0500 to 0600 hours you can hear the familiar sounds of repetitions being counted and the echos of soldiers sounding off with - "More P.T. Drill Sergeant, More P.T." FIRST AID Soldiers must be versatile and seIf-reliant. In the clamor of battle, and a distance from complete medical facilities, a life can depend upon the knowledge of first aid. NUCLEAR BIOLOGICAL 8L CHEMICAL WARFARE How is the NBC attack recognized? How to protect oneself... What first aid measure can be taken? The soldier learns the questions and the answers. Practical training in the use of the protective mask is an essential part of NBC training. The constant drills pay off when the word "GAS" is heard. 26 MAP READING Map reading - Teaches the soldier basic principles of map reading. Included are grid coordinates, distance, terrain recognition and general knowledge needed for successful navigation. COMMUNICATIONS Communications - The soldier learns proper use of radioshelephones currently in use. They also learn proper transmission procedures, as well as maintenance of the equipment. UNARMED COMBAT Unarmed combat training promotes fighting spirit and ruthless efficiency. Unarmed combat training programs are the solid foundations for self confidence on the battlefield. DINING FACILITY mHovw PUGIL TRAINING Pugil training prepares soldiers to use the rifle- bayonet and increase confidence and aggressiveness. Pugil training allows the soldier to test histher skills against an opponent that can think, move, evade, and fight back, under the supervision of a trained instructor. INSPECTIONS Inspections are designed to promote attention to detail and to insure that soldiers and equipment are always ready for combat. BASIC RIFLE MARKSMANSHIP tBRMt The development of the soldiers' skills in the use of the Army's individual weapon depends entirely on the soldiers ability to apply the basic marksmanship skills and principles taught and reinforced by the Drill Sergeant. MSWMUI FRAGMENTATION coma mxmas on mm vtuow nuns AND mum; .MEJKE M48 COLORED SMOKE nrau mm aucx coma umms oo wum mu m wu WMTE top my s M noun or m: snou- SHAFE YIN CM SIZE Cm"! USE 1'0 SCREEN AND 5104M. 96th COLON MARKINI same HAND slls BALL USE YO KILL 0R 015mm PSISONNEL SNEPE hN CAN 4', MOVE M67 ms SECONDARY SAFEVV USE vo scaEEN AND WIN wmrz 5mm: " Q, ANtmafm-a Incanomm M3 P S O ABC-MZSAI. CS RIOT CONTROL ' d W M KE . M0 s: COLOR MARKINGS RID WIYN ULALV CLMOR MAVKINGS LIGN' cunn WHH YELLOW COLOR MARKINGS $szkmo u l PRINIINC. BAND AND RFD WINYMG SNAPK WIND SRE BALL SNAPL Tm CAN SIZE ansvsn sun meAvPLE us: '0 DESWO' comma" USE m SIGNAL on scum Vinsonuu w-m wk": moswoaus SMOKE us; '0 Cowmm nlovs on 10 uSAltE wxmom cwsmc seams Hum" HAND GRENADES HAND GRENADE Soldiers learn to identify the different types of grenades and how to handle them safely. In addition, each soldier is responsible for the deployment of two live grenades in order to complete this portion of training. U.S. WEAPONS Here the soldier must become familiar with the Army's Advanced weapons. Ranging from the M-249 S.A.W., light machine gun, to the AT-4, antipersonnel mine, tClaymoret and M-203 grenade launcher. TA 97 CONFIDENCE COURSE The Confidence course is a series of obstacles soldiers negotiate with their company. This course gives soldiers confidence in their mental and physical abilities while cultivating their spirit of daring. The obstacles vary from easy to difficult testing their balance, physical strength and mental endurance. in addition, the course offers them perspective on how Basic Training has helped prepare them for live combat situations. "Warrior Ethoes" 42 TA 98 PHYSICAL ENDURANCE COURSE The physical endurance course helps to develop the highest degree of individual physical fitness, to include strength, muscular and cardiorespiratory endurance, coordination, and basic physical strength. 45 LEADERSHIP REACTION COURSE The LRC has seventeen obstacles. It is used to build individual leadership skills and unit cohesion. The course operation is designed so that each individual will lead one time and serve as a team member or an observer the remainder of the time. The leaders will be evaluated on how well they do or what they have learned about the task through observation. Each task must be completed within a specific time frame, utilizing only the equipment provided, such as planks of wood and pieces of rope. One false move or judgement error will result in a member falling into the pit of water or touching the red painted areas and being declared "DEAD" by the Drill Sergeant. WARRIOR TOWER Testing the Army value of HPersonal" Courage. Facing Fear, Danger, 0r Adversity. TEAMWORK DEVELOPMENT COURSE 48 FOOT MARCH It is impossible to impart the physical and mental strain experienced during a foot march. It is something you did not want to start, are glad when it's over and would write home about but wouldntt 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 foot 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. FIELD CHOW It becomes apparent about this time that the conveniences of the dining facility are not always available to the 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. FTX Previous instruction is culminated by a field training exercise. Here they live in tents, eat food prepared in the field and practice the skills of the Soldier in the forw rd battle zone. INDIVIDUAL TACTICAL TRAINING Training is conducted to teach the soldier how to survive in a combat condition. They are taught how to negotiate all kinds of terrain and how to move when under fire. The soldier is instructed on battlefield survival by means of many hours of actual field training under simulated combat condl ions. NIGHT DEFENSE 8L OFFENSE DETAILS In addition, part of being a soldier is "Details." Mowing, raking, yard care, area beautification and caring for the installation. -"" - 4'5 $9$3 27221.2; ,;. I PHASE II ISSUE MP TRAINING Anlivirfrw . a 51555 M. haurer-b w 4:52; a xhwmww. , .u 'lltduwi A VPJuhu, 1.5.31 mm mm GA mm 58 ENGINEER TRAINING 59 CHEMICAL TRAINING CHEMICAL TRAINING GRADUATION Graduation day has finally come. The Day everyone has waited for. Some of the soldiers that began training, never finished. Some could not meet the standards, 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 their first 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 skills a "professional" is required to do. FORT LEONARD WOOD MISSOURI MAJ GEN Robert L. VanAntwerp CSM William D. McDaniel Jr. Post Commander Post Command Sergeant Major MILITARY ENGINEER REGIMEN T BRIG GEN William McCoy CSM Clint J . Pearson Regimental Commander Regimental Command Sergeant Major FIRST ENGINEER BRIGADE +1 COL Paul Kelly CSM Gerald Jones Brigade Commander Brigade Command Sergeant Major 35TH ENGINEER BATTALION LTC Reinhard Koenig CSM Larry D. Jackson Battalion Commander Battalion Command Sergeant Major COMPANY C Commenced Training August 13, 2004 - Completed Training November 19, 2004 CPT Michael Swienton 1LT Bradley Comrie 18G Ronald R. Doxtader Company Commander Executive Officer First Sergeant SSG Craig Townsend SFC Rogelio Martinez SFC Daniel Chavez SFC Thomas Garcia Operations Sergeant Senior Drill Sergeant Drill Sergeant Drill Sergeant SFC Michael Jeanetta SFC Monique Washington SSG Jerimiah Gan SSG Ryan Main Drill Sergeant Drill Sergeant Drill Sergeant Drill Sergeant .. ? SSG Jason Powell SSG Maurice Smith SSG Sonja Smith SSG Terry Tennard Drill Sergeant Drill Sergeant Drill Sergeant Drill Sergeant SSG Jesse West SGT Donald McLean SPC Clarisa Chavis Drill Sergeant Supply Clerk Armorer Robin K Adair David E Aiken David G Allen James L Allred Kristopher C Amsler Jimmy R Avant Brandon C Baldridge Aaron A Ballard Michael W Ballard Ryan D Bambling Tyler W Barney Brody L Bartlett Lowell E Basham Clayton K Bauer David R Bauman Phillip H Bautista Gregory S Belcher James W Bell Christopher V Benson Christopher W Berentson Kevin J Bloom Ambrose T Bob Kenneth R Botzenmayer Brian M Bower Edward C Boyer Kenneth A Boykin Andrew D Brazell Ludwig Brenke Mark A Call Daniel T Carlton Kieran A Carroll Johnathon R Carter Daysen A Chang Samuel D Chaput Justin L Christy Tyler G Clark Derek R Conway William M Cornell Paul M Courtois Robert L Cramer Garret L Cree Zachary A Cummings Jeremy L Dameworth Robert E Damron Andrew B Davis Michael J Dore Paul W Douglas Ronald R Durfey Abraham Eini Brandon A Elliott Matthew T Engel Christian W Eshelman Eric T Fechtner Hector Franco Robert E Freeman Louis Friestad Rusty K Gargis Nicholas A Garmon William N Geary Gibson David W Benjamin J Gibson Joshua F Gilbert Barney G Gilley Bennie E Glosson Christopher W Gorman Jack D Gray Boey J Gunawan David L Hall Leighton W Hall Nicholas C Hall William J Hall Curtis A Harris Daniel T Harris Jason C Hartman Joseph M Hasenstab Jaren L Hawkins Kirk L Herman David P Hernandez Wagner B Hesse Douglas M Hicks Bryon L Hill Jeremy M Hill Russell D Hobgood Jarrod D Holmes Ryan J Horst Earl B Huie Joshua M Hultman Corey R Hunter Timothy R Hutchinson Anthony R Ireland Michael K Jackson Matthew P Jacovino Evan M Janes Douglas E Johnson Matthew A Johnson Thomas M Johnson Kyle E Johnstone Israel T Jones Levardis L Kahoonei Matthew C Kameffel Matthew A Kauffman Jason B Keister Richard J Klofstad Brian G Krasko Michael A Kuhta Christopher D Latter Jeffrey R LeBlanc Rory H Leslie Richard G Lester Nathan S Lively Gary A Lopez Nicholas F Macallister Ryan D Magee George C Martinez Isaac MartinezGonzalez Evan L McCallister Stephen L McCarthy Anthony W McCluney Jason A McKeever Justin M McKinley Joseph A McLemore McPherson Seth S Brady A Melear John C Mesplay Andrew M Mican Alejandro B Monroy James E Montgomery Joshua D Moore Robert T Moore Matthew J Morales Corey C Morgan Matthew J Moss Jonathon P Neaves William L Newcom Sonny J Olsen Michael J Orick John B Ortiz Jothaul Oswald Charles J Overberger Stephen D Padilla Richard T Page Kirk M Palmer Joshua D Parker Anthony D Paulson Dustin W Peay Raul E Poliogonzalez Alexander A Polka Trevor S Popath Jason W Popp Adam N Preston Trimell D Price Kevin R Quail Donald E Ramey Tyler P Randall Marcus M Reese Brandon W Reid Benjamin J Rentsch Cody A Rich Joseph J Richardson Lloyd 0 Richardson Luke D Ridens Sean A Rivera Valentine M Roberts Anthony H Robinson Josiah S Robinson Johnathon D Rohr Adam J Ross Stewart L Russell Jonathan A Ryan Daniel E Salee Brandon K Salisbury CoreyJ Schunk Damien L Scottsimons Kevin E Sentieri Brad S Sheets Ryan N Shockley Steven R Shook Eric C Signor Taylor R Simmons Zachary L Simpson Brandon L Slone David R Sorenson Adam R Spring John G Starkey Anthony D Stingley Daniel R Stone Kyle A Strong Christopher M Sutton Dustin J Swan J ustin M Teague David L Thompson Daniel L Torska Robert T VanAntwerp Donald H Vance Justin M Vanommeren Matthew W Vaughn Adam P Vedder Bryan L Venable Joshua A Wade Taurean G Watkins Joshua R Wells Kaleb C Wells Jordan T Wendell Lucas M Wessel Daniel F Williams Willie D Williams Christopher D Winterton Chad M Wise Troy D Wiser Kyle C Wood Mark P Wood Adam J Wright Brian A Wright Daniel J Wright Zackary D Yanish Maxwell A Yardley Scott G Yeaton wuxvmmazszz. w 5.6.9.3.: uawdzami r, o."M' l , nu 3r ARMY VALUES LOYALTY: Bear true faith and allegiance to the U.S. Constitution, the Army, your unit and other soldiers. DUTY: Fulfill your obligations. RESPECT: Treat people as they should be treated. SELFLESS-SERVICE: Put the welfare of the nation, the Army and your subordinates before your own. 4 HONOR: Live up to all the Army values. INTEGRITY: Do what's right, legally and morally. PERSONAL council: Face fear, danger or adversity lphysical or mOraD. ' SOLDIERiS CODE 1. I am an American soldier - a protector of the greatest nation on earth - sworn to uphold the Constitution of the United States. . I will treat others with dignity and respect and expect others to do the same. 3. I will honor my Country, the Army, my unit and my fellow soldiers by living the Army values. . No matter what situation I am in, I will never do anything for pleasure, profit or personal safety which will disgrace my uniform, my unit, or my Country. . Lastly, i am proud'iof my Country and its flag, I want to look-fback Land Say I am proud to have served my Countryas a Soldier.


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