S: 718th Transportation Battalion A Year in Review
BC: 718th "Iron Chariots"
FC: 718th Transportation Battalion Deployment Camp Arifjan, Kuwait 2010-2011
2: Table of Contents Iron Chariot Role Call Commander Message Command Sergeant Major Message Lineage of the 718th Trans Battalion Unit Crest "How did we become 'Iron Chariots'" 718th Staff Photos Pre deployment Family Day Yellow Ribbon Ft McCoy Ft Hunter Liggett Camp Custer Camp Atterbury Deployment Kuwait Events "Reserve Soldiers celebrate with 5K run" "HHD QA/QC Team goes Beyond the Call of Duty" VIP Visits Kuwait Naval Base (KNB) "R&R Leave from Theater Provides Soldiers with Rare Travel Opportunities" "HHD 718th Soldiers March to Honor Those Forced in Bataan During WWII" Missions Fun times with the 718th Redeployment Companies and Detachments Commanded by the 718th
3: Command Sergeant Major Bruce Clark Master Sergeants Deron Watson, David Disney, Thomas Workman Sergeants First Class Joseph Hastings, Eric Eddy, Kevin Smith, Sylvannus Jones Staff Sergeants Don Ryan, Davis Privette, Jeremy Ping, Christopher Carter, Raymond Cramer, Greg Lowe Dustin Beal, Eric Moore, Shawn Legg, Keith Hummel, Felicia Jackson, Lacricia Swift, Mark Reasoner, Carl Isbell, Rachel Olenick, Guadelupe Rojas, Cesar Trujillo, Roger Meier, Timothy Cox Sergeants Phillip Funk, Armando Flores-Cordova, Devra Harrison, Matthew Jones, Lloyd Bethea, Trevor Knaus, Januar Hambrick, Marquis Russell, Jason Cunnyngham, John Amon, Dameon Edwards, Michael Huston, Nathan Petri, Kenneth McMullen, William Craft, Mayra Quiroz, Krystal Schumm, Jeremiah Moore, Douglas Bolan, Robert Panico, Michael Alfonse, Darrell Justice, Brianna Moffett, Frank McMacken Corporal William Council Specialists Jeremy Crossin, Jaymes Jenks, Tara Keehner, Emily Hamilton, William Newlin, Stephanie Olinger, Patrick Minnich, Dillon Reardon, Jorge Hernandez-Rosario, Felipe Lira, Joann Crumbly, Eric Robbins, Anthony Flores, Samuel Harshaw, Vincent Schimke, Marcus Schonauer, Kizzy Brown, Preston Lofton, Curtis Shelton, Shana Andrews, Justin Branson, Cesar Vargas, Nikalao Barrett, Kyle Smith, Tashawna Kerr, David Grimes | Commander LTC David Roscoe Majors James Ninnis, John Koval Captains Rebecca Scrimo, James Roby, David Goforth, Theresa Ward, Jeffery Hastings First Lieutenants Shannon Gatti, Gordon Pry, Jason Smigelski, John Pineau Chief Warrant Officer 2 Karen Garner, Paul Engelman, Keith Peddicord, Michael Biggins, Shawn Willey, Scott Lambertil | Privates First Class Williams, Paige Watkins, Ryan Neely, Martin Butcher Private 2 Jason Miller | Iron Chariot Role Call
4: Battalion Commander's Message | The 718th Transportation Battalion deployed to Camp Arifjan, Kuwait in support of Operation New Dawn and Operation Enduring Freedom in December 2010. The mission for the 718th, the "Iron Chariots," was to provide responsive, tailored, and adaptive heavy equipment transport and watercraft capabilities for staging, onward movement, retrograde, and sustainment operations in support of Operation Enduring Freedom and Operation New Dawn, as well as the full spectrum of joint and coalition military operations as directed. Iron Chariot convoys conducted missions throughout the Iraq Joint Operations Area and battalion watercraft traveled throughout the Middle East in order to withdraw US equipment and matériel. The majority of the missions executed by the 718th required many of the 2,200 Iron Chariot Soldiers under the command to brave some of the most dangerous roads and waterways in world. As of 17 October 2011, the 718th conducted 167 Convoy Logistics Patrols (CLPs), moving 76,269 short tons of cargo, and traveling 1,192,618 miles from bases as far north as Irbil, Iraq. The professionalism of the 718th Soldiers and the efficiency of our leaders enabled the 718th to regularly operate at over a 100% allocation rate and still complete all assigned missions. Our mission was dynamic and historical. Aside from the spectacular performance during the largest retrograde mission since WWII; we bore witness to a sea of change in the Middle East including: The Arab Spring; the neutralizing of terrorists Bin-Laden, and al-Awlaki; and, the violent death of Libyan leader Qaddafi at the hands of his own countrymen. Approaching K-crossing for the last time from Iraq, it struck me how the war on terrorism has effected so much of our lives. The current generation of Soldiers has known war for the last decade in one form or another. Our tactics, technology and equipment have evolved tremendously. I can remember when we turned in the last of the up-armor HMMWV’s in favor of MRAPs. Many in our fraternal order paid the ultimate price for these “lessons learned.” We step off of the battlefield incredibly fortunate, heading home to our loved ones. Each and every one of the Soldiers who served as an Iron Chariot is a hero. I thank you for your service and wish you all the best that life has to offer.
5: Command Sergeant's Major Comments | It has been a long fifteen months for the Iron n Chariot Battalion. We started off in August of 2010 with a Command Staff Exercise at Ft. McCoy, Wisconsin that brought a strong, diverse and talented group of Soldiers together to start forming a team. We spent the month of August forming that team and then cemented it with the challenge of running our peace time down trace though a tough, challenging, comprehensive set of warrior tasks at Camp Sherman, Michigan. We then went on a five day Labor Day break to rejoin each other at the Regional Training Center in Ft. Hunter-Ligget, California to become proficient and qualified in our Warrior Tasks and Battle Drills. We left Ft. Hunter-Ligget as a team that knew we could count on each other to accomplish any mission or task regardless of size or scope that the Army could assign to us for execution. We spent sixteen days at home station finalizing our preparation to deploy and you could see the rough edges coming together. We spent two weeks with our loved ones and then came together to accomplish the mission presented to the 718th. Mobilization at Camp Atterbury, Indiana was to to long. We were to well prepared and we raced through our qualification to mobilize. We were complete with more than a week to spare. We deployed to Southwest Asia well prepared and eager to take on our mission. We met our mission by completing every task assigned over a ten and a half month period and bringing over 2200 Soldiers entrusted to our care and leadership back home sound and Safe! The job was long and arduous with more personal sacrifices by the Soldiers of the Iron Chariot Battalion than I could ever mention. I can only say that it has been a true honor to have had the privilege to serve with each and every one of you. God bless the 718th and the Soldiers of 494th HET Screaming Eagles, 377th HET Heavy Truck, 217th HET Diablos, 778th HET Dragon Wagon, 393rd Theater Harbor Operations Detachment, 467th LCU, 949th Det 2 LCU, 949th Det 3 LCU, 709th Det LCU, 411th Det LSV, 203rd Det LSV, 651st Theater Harbor Operations Detachment, 223rd Heavy Truck, 129th HET Knights and the 1452nd HET Rough Riders.
6: Lineage of the 718th Battalion The 718th Transportation Battalion has a long and storied history dating back to World War I. The unit constituted on 15 August 1917 as the 53rd Engineers Railway Operation Battalion and organized in February 1918 at Camp Dix, New Jersey for service overseas. The unit demobilized July 1919, but was later reconstituted on 18 October 1927 in the Regular Army as the 53rd Engineer Railway Battalion. The Battalion then redesignated on 23 July 1933 as the 53rd Engineer Battalion (Railway Operating) in order to preserve its history and traditions. On 21 February 1941, the unit was redesignated as the 718th engineer Battalion (railway Operating), followed by the redesignation on 1 December 1942 as the 718th Railway Operating Battalion Transportation Corps. The 718th Transportation Battalion was ordered into active military service on 14 December 1943 at Fort Sam Houston, Texas for service in the European Theater. The 718th Transportation Battalion was commended for their efforts of the rail supporting the fight. The unit conducted operations in Northern France, Rhineland, Ardennes-Alsace, and Central Europe for the First, Third and Fifteenth Armies. One noteworthy achievement was that the 718th Transportation Battalion moved the first US train into Germany. Upon returning from the European Theater, the unit was inactivated 4 December 1945 at Camp Kilmer, New Jersey. Since the end of World War II, the unit redesignated and transferred to the Organized Reserve corps on 12 October 1948 as the 718th Transportation Railway Operating Battalion at Springfield, Ohio until2 November 1951. The unit was again activated in the United States Army Reserve on 13 February 1959 as 718th Transportation Battalion with the headquarters at Columbus, Ohio where it has served honorably. The 718th Transportation Battalion has supported the Global War on Terrorism by preparing Individual Mobilizations and subordinate units for their war time missions. Now, the 718th Transportation Battalion is deployed to current operations, thus writing the next chapter of their distinguished history.
7: Description A gold colored metal and enamel device consisting of a shield blazoned: Per fess Or and Gules (Brick Red) in chief between four torteaux two over two a Lorraine Cross Azure; in base a diesel locomotive of the first. Attached below and to the sides of the shield a Gold scroll inscribed “Servitium Omnia Vincint” (Service Conquers All) in Black Letters. Symbolism Brick red and golden yellow are the colors used for the Transportation Corps. The Division of the shield into two parts alludes to the dual function of the Transportation Corps, supply and service. The diesel locomotive refers to railway operating, the mission of the unit. The Lorraine Cross represents service in World War I. The four torteaux, symbolic of railroad signal lights, commemorate the four battle honors and the Meritorious Unit Commendation awarded the Battalion for service in World War II. Background The coat of arms was originally approved on 20 October 1960. It was rescinded on 4 December 1964. The insignia was reinstated on 19 February 1999. | 718th's Crest
8: How did we become "Iron Chariots"? By LTC David Roscoe CSM Clark and I, along with a number of suggestions from the Battalion Headquarters, were panning through names to call the 718th. The Necessity for a Battalion name arose when we discovered that all units battalion and above must have a name, a handle if you will, for use during the deployment. To our recollection, the 718th never really took a name, and we could not find one in our lineage.
9: While conducting pre-deployment staff training on Forward Operating Base - Freedom at Fort McCoy, Wisconsin in August 2010, we decided to make a concerted effort to secure a good name for the 718th before the training was complete. Many of the names we liked; Iron Horse, Freight Train, etc., were either used or just didn't quite fit I finally threw up my hands and told CSM Clark that "i'm gonna pray for a name". Chaplain Hastings had the responsibility of conducting the non-denominational service on the upcoming Sunday. It was at this service that I would make my request to the All Mighty. CSM Clark and I sat down in the mess hall, now converted for temporary worship service. The chaplain's assistants duitifully passed out brand new Bibles with the ACU pattern cover. I believe that I have a copy of every uniform pattern in force at the time, which spans my twenty three years of service. I have OD green, BDU - winter, BDU - summer, DCU, brown, tan and black Bibles. Did I want an ACU Bible? My answer was no. I did not take one. So, the service begins, and I start my personal meditation on the matter, "God, if you feel fit, please give our unit a name." Right at about that moment, here comes the stack of brand new ACU covered Bibles being passed down the row rather than given out by the chaplain's assistants. I decided to relent and take one the second time around. I opened the brand new Bible, one time, randomly and found myself on an obscure passage, Zachariah 6:1. My left thumb was underscoring the words, "chariots". I showed the enlightened discovery with CSM Clark, who smiled and said in his Kentucky accent: "That'll work!" Since then, our moniker has been: "On Track - Iron Chariots." The phrase pays tribute to our unit lineage, the Transportation Corps, and the iron, steady will of our Soldiers. A much deeper meaning may embrace you if you read the passage from which the moniker was derived. How's that for small miracles?
10: Command Group | LTC David A Roscoe Battalion Commander | CSM Bruce W. Clark Command Sergeant Major | MAJ. James Ninnis Executive Officer
11: Commander and Command Sergeant's Major Drivers | SGT Phillip Funk Commander's Driver | SPC Dillon Reardon Command Sergeant's Major Driver | SGT Armando FloresCordova Commander's Driver
12: Commander 1LT Shannon Gatti Supply/Chemical Sergeant SSG Lacricia Swift Admin Specialist SPC Stephanie Olinger | First Sergeant MSG Deron Watson | Training Sergeant SSG Jeremy Ping | Supply/Arms Room Specialist SPC William Newlin | Training Specialist SPC Emily Hamiton | HHD
13: UMT Team Chaplain's Assistant Chaplain SPC Patrick Minnich CPT Jeffery Hastings Quote of the Deployment: "Remarks Complete" CH Hastings
14: BMO Staff BMO CW2 Keith Peddicord EWO & QA/QC OIC CW2 Shawn Willey | BMS MSG David Disney SAMS Operator SGT Devra Harrison
15: SPC Joanne Crumbly | QA/QC Personnel SSG Raymond Cramer | SSG Don Ryan | SGT Matthew Jones | SGT Lloyd Bethea | SPC Jorge Hernandez Rosario | SPC Felipe Lira
16: S1 S1 NCOIC SFC Joseph Hastings PSNCO/Strength Manager SGT Krystal Schumm Awards SPC Marcus Schonauer NCOER/OER/Leave SPC Vincent Schimke Promotions/MEDPROS SGT Mayra Quiroz | S1 OIC CPT Theresa Ward
17: S2 S2 OIC 1LT Jason Smigelski S2 NCOIC SGT Trevor Knaus Intel Analyst SPC Jaymes Jenks Their "Brotherly Love" And Their Truck...
18: S3 STAFF | Battalion Training and Schools SSG Greg Lowe | S3 FRAGOS SSG Mark Reasoner | S3 Ammo and Ranges SGT Januar Hambrick | S3 NCOIC MSG Thomas Workman | S3 OIC CPT Rebecca Scrimo
19: S4 STAFF | S4 OIC CPT David Goforth | S4 Clerk SPC Kizzy Brown | Fleet Manager PFC Paiger Watkins | PBUSE Operator SGT Marquis Russell | PBO CW2 Karen Garner | S4 NCOIC SSG Davis Privette
20: S6 Staff | S6 OIC 1LT Jason Smigelski | S6 NCOIC SSG Keith Hummel | Information Assurance Manager SGT Jason Cunnyngham | CREW Specialist SGT John Amon | Helpdesk Tech/ IMO SPC Jeremy Crossin
21: Safety Safety NCOIC SFC Eric Eddy | Safety OIC CW2 Scott Lambert
22: Movement and Mobility | Support Operations Officer CPT James Roby | Future Operations CW2 Paul Engleman | Mobility Officer CW2 Michael Biggins | Movement Specialist SGT William Craft | Movement Specialist SPC Preston Lofton
23: Battle Captains | SFC Kevin Smith | 2LT John Pineau | 1LT Gordon Pry
24: NCOIC's SSG Eric Moore SFC Sylvannus Jones SSG Christopher Carter NCO's SGT Michael Huston SSG Shawn Legg SGT Nathan Petri | Battle Staff
25: WHET Administrative NCO's | WHET OPS NCOIC SSG Rachel Olenick | Assistant NCOIC/ Administrative NCO SSG Guadalupe Rojas | Administrative Team NCO SSG Roger Meier
26: WHET Red Team | Drivers SPC Anthony Flores PFC Martin Butcher | Mission Commander SSG Cesar Trujillo Team Leader CPL William Council
27: WHET Green Team Mission Commander Team Leader SSG Carl Isbell SGT Renard Dubose | Drivers SPC Samuel Harshaw SPC Eric Robbins
28: 718th PUBLIC AFFAIRS | 1LT Jason Smigelski OIC | SPC Tara Keehner NCOIC | SGT Jeremy Ping Articles | SPC Emily Hamilton Pictures | SPC Jorge Hernandez- Rosario Pictures
29: 718th Legal Assistant SSG Dustin Beal
30: Family Day The 718th Transportation Battalion began coming together as a unit on 10 July 2010 at the Family Day hosted at the pool on DSCC. This was the first time most of the unit was together. The morning consisted of the famous Water Survival Testing where the soldiers were required to prove they could float, jump off the diving board and swim underwater in full uniform. The unit then moved onto a barbecue held in the pavilion next to the pool. Mrs. Amanda Biggins of the FRG put on a huge spread of food and fun. The FRG obtained a large number of inflatable toys for the kids and adults alike. The pool was also a big draw for the families during the day ensuring fun was had by all.The Soldiers were able to get to know each other in a less formal situation and start the working relationships that would continue to develop over the next 10-12 months.
31: Yellow Ribbon Event The 718th Transportation Battalion Yellow Ribbon event was one of the first major challenges to face the battalion staff. The intent of the yellow ribbon event was for various subject matter experts to come together and provide information over a two day span to the soldiers and their families. The information provided included but not limited to deployment issues, legal, medical, and a whole host of other family assistance services, referral, and outreach programs. This program was also designed to assist the soldier and his or her family throughout all phases of the deployment cycle. The event was a 310th ESC sponsored event that was held at Concourse Hotel next to Port Columbus Airport. On the day of the event everything was well executed, well staffed and on spot for both soldiers and their families. | This event gives a voice to the families and their questions but also allowed them to introduce themselves to each other. The overall goal of the Yellow Ribbon Reintegration Program is to prepare soldiers and families for mobilization, sustain families during mobilization, and reintegrate soldiers with their families, communities, and employers upon redeployment. The seven phase program includes information on the most up to date benefits and resources available for both the family members and the soldier.
32: FT. McCoy Wisconsin The unit left for Extended Combat Training on 31 July 2010 for our first real test of working together. The whole unit jumped on a bus and headed for the long eight hour trip from Columbus, OH to Ft McCoy, WI. Fort McCoy was a 30 day exercise to get the Battalion Staff to work together. We had our growing pains, but were also teachers to the higher unit assigned to as our headquarters. The 77th Sustainment Brigade was also just forming as a unit and many of our soldiers did a lot of teaching and training with them. We lived out on the FOB in tents for most of the exercise, with our daily PT along the same dirt road out and back. The mission was definitely filled with learning experiences, but the biggest was how to work as a team. The sections started to come together at the end and the 718th was on their way to becoming a staff. The highlight of everyone's day was the activity of the pesky Jingle truck that kept either hitting soldiers or acting suspiciously. The Battalion Commander, LTC Roscoe, put on a party for the entire HHD at the end of the exercise at the all ranks club on FT. McCoy. This was a huge highlight for the staff. The HHD did not return directly to Columbus, but made a stop at Fort Custer, MI to meet with the entire 718th TC BN down trace units for a Qualification range. The entire unit qualified on multiple weapons and conducted the Assault Range. This was another test on the staff's ability to work together.
33: Ft. Hunter Liggett, California | "Completely different terrain and the mountains in California are 'desertous'. The post is older and involved a lot of walking." - 1LT Smigelski Very good training. Walking up the infamous hill with all our gear on was challenging. Very knowledgeable instructors." - SSG Carter Big Hill! The high bunks. 1LT Smigelski tripping over the helipad. Convoy training was sweet and the simulated village added a lot." - SPC Lofton Outstanding training and convoy operations. SSG Jackson breaking her finger while chasing a fly ball during a softball game. That daggone hill! the tarantula crawling all over Soldiers." CSM Clark Big ol' hill! Walking up for class in full gear! And battalion PT runs up and down that hill! Up and Down!" SGT Schumm | The Army Reserve Regional Training Center - West (RTC) located at Fort Hunter Liggett presented different challenges than those at Ft McCoy, WI. Soldiers attend RTC for 21 days to prepare themselves for war. Training at RTC is geared toward theater specific individual readiness training and challenged us both mentally and physically. Training included life-fire ranges, urban assault courses, classroom training, land navigation, Military Operations on Urban Terrain (MOUT) site that resembles an Iraqi village where Iraqis in Arabic dress add realism to the training, and HEAT. Heat is the High-Mobility Multipurpose Wheeled Vehicle (HMMWV) Egress Assistance Trainer, a high-tech simulator that teaches Soldiers how to react in the event their vehicle overturns on the battlefield. RTC helped prepare us for the road ahead and is probably best remembered by the recollections from out Soldiers:
34: Camp Custer, MI
35: Camp Atterbury, Indiana
36: Kuwait | Camp Arifjan
37: Events from Overseas
38: VIP | Visits | Camp Arifjan | Kuwait
39: Kuwait Naval Base | KNB | Yes the Army has boats!
40: R & R Leave from Theater Provides Soldiers with Rare Travel Opportunities By SGT Jeremy Ping The Army's Rest and Recuperation program, more commonly know as R&R, provides soldiers a break away from the daily grind of a deployment overseas. While many soldiers chose to go back home to visit family, others have a different plan. Any soldier that wishes to travel OCONUS (outside the continental United States) will be flown to Germany at no cost. From there the Soldier may travel to any country around the world with Command approval. Some soldiers from HHD are taking advantage of this program to visit places they may not have been able to if they had not been deployed. The locations range far and wide. Major James Ninnis, executive officer of the 718th Battalion, is traveling to Germany and staying at the MWR operated Edelweiss Lodge and Resort in Germany. CPL Krystal Schumm and SGT Trevor Knaus recently returned from a trip to Italy, highlighted by visits to Florence and Rome. Perhaps the soldier making the longest trek while on R&R is SPC Joanne Crumbly who spent her time away in Sydney, Australia. SPC Crumbly enjoyed her time in Australia and was happy that she chose to visit. Her favorite part of her trip was exploring Circular Quay in the hub of Sydney Harbor. "I really liked watching the Australian Aborigines performing their traditional tribal dances" said SPC Crumbly when talking about her visit to Circular Quay. While SPC Crumbly enjoyed her time down under, SPC Shumm set her sites on historic cities Florence and Rome Italy. Of all the history and beauty to be seen, she lists The Pantheon as her favorite stop along the way. When asked why that was her favorite of all places to see in Italy she responded, "The location, the beauty and trying to imagine how the Ancient Romans managed to build this type of building over 2000 years ago". Indeed the Pantheon is still used today for Catholic Mass services and still remains the world's largest unreinforced concrete dome. | SPC Joanne Crumbly, attached to HHD, (second from left) poses in front of the world famous Sydney Opera House with some fellow travelers. | CPL Krystal Schumm, S1, shakes hands with one of the many ancient statues she came across while in the Vatican City.
41: HHD 718th Soldiers March to Honor Those Forced in Bataan During WWII By SGT Jeremy Ping Soldiers from HHD participated in a memorial "ruck march" to honor World War II soldiers forced to endure a torturous 61 mile march by their Japanese captors in the Philippines in 1942. While the original route of Camp Arifjan memorial march was to be twelve and a half miles throughout post, the final distance covered was closer to nine. Despite the shortened route, HHD soldiers still found it challenging to cover that distance while carrying at least thirty five pounds of gear. All participants ruck's were weighed before and after the march began to make sure they remained compliant with the rules of the event. SPC Patrick Minnich had the best time of HHD contingency with a time of 1:36. He was able to accomplish this by running much of the route. CW2 Karen Garner earned a medal for finishing second in her age category at a time of 1:56. The top three finishers in each age/ gender category were awarded a medal. When asked if her goal was to earn the medal CW2 Garner replied "my real goal was just to finish." While many of the participants suffered from soreness and for some, blisters, everyone finished safely and with a smile on their face. Compared to the hardships faced by the soldiers they were there to honor, it was difficult to complain about the relatively minor pains they felt. Despite the physical nature of the event , it is becoming more popular. Organizers of the event indicated that this year's event was the largest one so far with 150 more participants this year than last year. Known as the Bataan Death March, the "march" was a forcible transfer of nearly 75,000 American and Filipino Soldiers. While the exact death toll is not known, it is estimated up to 18,000 soldiers did not survive the movement. The captives were denied food and water for much of the journey and were severely beaten along the way. Anyone that would collapse would be beaten more and usually stabbed with a bayonet. In 2009 the Japanese Ambassador to the United States formally apologized on behalf of the Japanese Government. | CW2 Karen Garner receives her 2nd place medal after the 2011 Camp Arifjan Bataan Death March Memorial Ruck. MSG Thomas Workman, attached to HHD from 217th TC, participates in the 2011 Camp Arifjan Bataan Death March Memorial Ruck.
44: The Fun Times with 718th
46: More Fun Times with the 718th
48: Companies and Detachments Commanded by the 718th | 718th Headquarters and Headquarters Detachment | 129th Transportation Company | 203rd Transportation Detachment | 1LT Shannon Gatti | MSG Deron Watson | CW4 Steven Brown | SFC Victor Michaud | 1SG Michael Brown | MAJ Dwight Dickerson
49: 217th Transportation Company | 233rd Transportation Company | 377th Transportation Company | CPT Joshua Smith | 1SG Ronda Davenport | CPT Rodrick Salter | 1SG Duane Marine | CPT Jonathon Neal | 1SG Kerstin Montoya
50: CW3 Robert Penner | SFC Ronald Searcy | 393rd THOD | 411th Transportation Detachment | CW4 John Stauffer | SFC Brandon Eidson | 467 Transportation Detachment | 949th Transportation Detachment 2 | CW3 Lawrence Claflin | SFC Kenneth Salathe | CW2 Anthony Lloyd | SFC Norain Pleasant
51: CPT Garrett Fields | 1SG Rodney McNeal | 494th Transportation Company | 709th Transportation Detachment | 778th Transportation Company | CPT Jerry Monasmith | 1SG Paul Jackson | 949th Transportation Detachment 3 | CW2 Franky Caraska | SSG Ted Lahti | WO1 Gerald Evans | MSG Richard Whittington