Cdn Gnr 2001 - The Royal Regiment of Canadian Artillery

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Cdn Gnr 2001 - The Royal Regiment of Canadian Artillery
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THE CANADIAN GUNNER
‘ARTILLEUR CANADIEN
2001
Volume 37
THE CANADIAN GUNNER
L’ARTILLEUR CANADIEN
December 2001
Décembre 2001
Captain-General, The Royal Regiment
of Canadian Artillery
Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth II
Capitaine-général. le Régiment royal
de l’Artillerie canadienne
Sa Majesté Reine Elizabeth II
Colonel Commandant, The Royal Regiment
Of Canadian Artillery
Major General J.A. MacInnis, CMM, MSC, CD
Colonel commandant, le Régiment royal
de l’Artillerie canadienne
Major Général J.A. MacInnis, CMM, MSC, CD
Senior Serving Gunner
Lieutenant-General M.K. Jeffery, CMM, CD
Artilleur en service principal
Lieutenant-général M.K. Jeffery, CMM, MSC, CD
Director of Artillery
Colonel R.D. Gunn, CD
Directeur de l’Artillerie
Colonel R.D. Gunn, CD
Commander Home Station
Lieutenant-Colonel C.G. Simonds, CD
Commandant de la garnison Régimentaire
Lieutenant-colonel C.G. Simonds, CD
Editor
Major M. George, CD
Rédacteur
Major M. George, CD
Advertising Editor/Circulation
Captain T. Michelsen, CD
Rédacteur publicitaire/Distribution
Capitaine T. Michelsen, CD
Production
The Shilo Stag
Production
The Shilo Stag
Printers
Leech Printing Ltd.
Imprimeurs
Leech Printing Ltd.
The Canadian Gunner is published annually and is financed by the RCA Regimental Fund and subscriptions.
The views expressed by the authors are their own and do
not necessarily reflect official policy.
All copy and photos submitted become the property of
The Canadian Gunner unless accompanied by a statement
that they are on loan and are required to be returned.
Scholars may feel free to quote from articles in The Canadian Gunner in whole or in part, provided that normal
source acknowledgement is made. The editors, in this respect would appreciate a copy of all works using The Canadian Gunner as source material.
L’Artilleur canadien est une publication annuelle fiancée
par le Fonds régimentaire de l’ARC et a bonn ement.
Les auteurs expriment leur propre opinion et il ne s’agit
pas nécessairement de la politque offcielle.
Tous les textes et les photos soumis deviennent
propriétés de l’Artilleur canadien, à moins qu’ils ne soient
accompagnés d’un avis indiquant qu’ils ne sont que prêtés
et qu’ils doivent être retournés.
Les étudiants peuvent citer en tout ou en partie des articles de l’Artilleur canadien, à condition d’en citer la source.
Dans ce même domaine, les rédacteurs aimeraient recevoir
un exemplaire de tout travail citant l’Artilleur canadien comme
ouvrage de référence.
Table of Contents
Mot du Colonel Commandant/
Message from the Colonel Commandant .................................................................................................................... 3
Mot du Directeur de L’Artillerie/
Message from the Director of Artillery ......................................................................................................................... 4
1st Regiment Royal Canadian Horse Artillery .............................................................................................................. 5
2nd Regiment Royal Canadian Horse Artillery .............................................................................................................. 9
5é Régiment D’Artillerie Légère du Canada ............................................................................................................... 16
4th Air Defence Regiment, RCA ................................................................................................................................ 21
Royal Canadian Artillery School ............................................................................................................................... 23
Royal Canadian Artillery Band .................................................................................................................................. 29
2nd Field Artillery Regiment, RCA .............................................................................................................................. 30
3rd Field Artillery Regiment, RCA .............................................................................................................................. 32
5th Field Artillery Regiment, RCA .............................................................................................................................. 34
6e Régiment D’Artillerie de Campagne, ARC ............................................................................................................. 35
20th Field Artillery Regiment, RCA ............................................................................................................................ 37
30th Field Artillery Regiment, RCA ............................................................................................................................ 39
62e Régiment D’Artillerie de Campagne, ARC ........................................................................................................... 42
1st Air Defence Regiment, RCA ................................................................................................................................ 43
18th Air Defence Regiment, RCA ............................................................................................................................... 44
116th Independant Field Battery, RCA ....................................................................................................................... 46
58e Batterie D’Artillerie Antiaérienne, ARC ................................................................................................................ 47
Concours de Photo D’ARC/
RCA Photo Contest Rules ........................................................................................................................................ 48
Brooks Essay Rules and Submission Deadlines ...................................................................................................... 49
Regimental Fund Financial Statement ...................................................................................................................... 50
Royal Canadian Artillery Listing by Rank (Regular) ................................................................................................... 51
Proud Supporters of the Royal Canadian Artillery ..................................................................................................... 68
2
Canadian Gunner
Message from the
Colonel Commandant
Mot du
Colonel Commandant
Fellow Gunners,
I am pleased to endorse the 2001 issue of The Canadian Gunner. This annual publication is a fundamental
part of our regimental tradition. It records who we are and
what we do. As such, it provides an ongoing profile of the
Royal Regiment of Canadian Artillery. A review of earlier
volumes shows how the Regiment has thrived in good times
and survived in leaner times. More importantly, however, it
shows how we have changed and adapted to meet new and
challenging conditions while retaining our distinguished
heritage. I am convinced that this will continue to be the
case. The Home Station, the editor and indeed all contributors deserve our thanks for its continued success.
Confrères artilleurs,
Je suis heureux de m’associer au numéro de 2001 de
L’Artilleur canadien. Cette publication annuelle est une partie
essentielle de notre tradition régimentaire. Elle documente
qui nous sommes et ce que nous faisons. Elle procure donc
un profil courant du Régiment royal de l’Artillerie canadienne.
Ses numéros antérieurs rapportent la prospérité du régiment
au cours des bonnes années et sa survie pendant les
mauvaises. Plus important encore, cette publication
témoigne de notre évolution et de notre adaptation pour composer avec les nouvelles situations et les nouveaux défis
tout en conservant notre remarquable patrimoine. Je suis
convaincu qu’elle continuera de le faire avec brio. La maison
mère, le rédacteur en chef et tous les collaborateurs méritent
d’être remerciés pour cette réussite ininterrompue.
It would be remiss of me not to acknowledge the
extraordinary contribution made by my predecessor, Brigadier General Bob Beaudry over the past six years. His
unselfish contribution and dedication has left its mark: it
will be a hard act to follow.
Je m’en voudrais de ne pas reconnaître la contribution extraordinaire de mon prédécesseur, le Brigadier-général
Bob Beaudry, au cours des six dernières années. Sa
générosité et son enthousiasme en imposent : il sera difficile
de faire mieux.
To Gunners everywhere - regular, reserve, serving
or retired - I wish you continued “Good Shooting”.
À tous les artilleurs (Force régulière, Réserve, en service ou retraités), je vous souhaite de continuer à “ bien viser “.
Canadian Gunner
3
Message from the
Director of Artillery
Mot du
Directeur de L’Artillerie
It is with great pleasure that I take this opportunity as director
of Artillery to place a brief message in this year’s edition of
The Canadian Gunner. This publication has been produced
with great regularity for nearly half a century and has become
a real tradition within The Royal Regiment. I believe it is
popular because it is an informal record of our history.
C’est avec grand plaisir que je prendre cette occasion comme
directeur d’artillerie de faire un bref message dans cette édition
d’Artilleur Canadienne. Cette publication a été produite avec la
grande régularité pour presque la moitie d’un siècle et est
devenue une vraie tradition dans le régiment royal. Je la crois
est populaire parce que c’est un registre informel de notre histoire.
Toutes les fois que je regarde par de vieux volumes d’Artilleur
Canadienne, je suis toujours frappe par une chose: le change
est constant. L’Artilleur Canadienne est un registre de notre
succès en s’adaptant au changement plus de la dernière moitie
du vingtième siècle. Y car nous faisons face les défis et des
occasions du 21ieme siècle, il est bon d’avoir notre histoire
pour se refléter.
Whenever I look through old issues of The Gunner, I am
always struck by one thing: change is constant. The Gunner
is a record of our success in adapting to change over the last
half of the Twentieth Century. As we face the challenges and
opportunities of the Twenty-First, it is good to have our history
to reflect upon.
2002 was another busy and successful year for our Regiment. The pages of this edition are filled with successes that
reflect the professionalism of The Royal Regiment of Canadian Artillery. As you read this latest “chapter” in our history,
I am sure you will agree that it is another year that can be
looked upon with pride and satisfaction by all of us.
2001 était une autre année occupée et réussie pour notre
régiment. Les pages de cette édition sont remplies de succès
qui reflètent au professionnalisme du régiment royal de l’artillerie
canadienne. Comme vous avez lu cette dernière chapitre dans
notre histoire, je suis sur que vous conviendrez que c’est une
autre année qui peut être considère avec la fierté et la satisfaction par tous les nous.
In keeping with the theme of change, I believe it would be
remiss on my part if I were not to personally note one of the
most recent changes in this my first message in “The Gunner”. Colonel Steve Gillies has ably served as your Director for the past years. Upon taking up the reigns as
Director I can personally attest to the good order in which
he has passed on The Regiment and I would like to
take this opportunity to thank him on your behalf for
the excellent stewardship which he has demonstrated during his tenure.
En accord avec le thème du changement, je crois que je serais
négligent si je ne noter pas un des changements les plus
récents dans ça, mon premier message dans le Artilleur.
Colonel Steve Gillies a habilement servi comme votre
directeur aux dernières années. En prenant les règnes
comme directeur je peux personnellement certifier au bon
ordre dans lequel il a passe sur le régiment et je
voudrais prendre cette occasion de le remercier en
votre nom de l’excellente intendance qu’il a
démontrée pendant sa tenure.
4
Canadian Gunner
1ST Regiment
Royal Canadian Horse Artillery
2001 was a year of challenge
and change for the Regiment. Our
ongoing provision of fire support to
1 CMBG continued in a dynamic environment of evolving tasks
throughout the year. The year saw
an unprecedented high operational
tempo for Canada’s First Regiment,
which clearly will continue into 2002.
The Regiment performed admirably
on PSO, urban operations, combined arms training and indeed
warfighting in Afghanistan. The return of B Battery in March 2001 signaled the conclusion of back-to-back
rotations to Bosnia-Herzegovina for
three gun batteries. B Battery’s successful deployment to Rotation Six
under Major Simon Hetherington,
should have signaled that the Regiment was able to stand down, however, 2001 had several surprises
awaiting all, including 9/11.
MBdr Keith Porrit of C Battery deploys his mortar during work up training for Op APOLLO
in the hectic month of December prior to the battery being declared operationally ready.
The year also marked significant changes in command appointments for Canada’s First
Regiment. Colonel A.J. Howard passed command of the
Regiment to LCol R.K Chamberlain. Maj T.J. Billings passed
his command of A
Battery over to Maj
M.B. Johnstone on
10 July 2001 and
Maj S. Kiropoulos
handed the command of HQ and
Svcs Battery over to
Maj J.P.E. Ouellette
on 26 June 2001.
The incorporation of the Tactical
Command Control
Communications
System (TCCCS)
took up most of the
year either directly
through new operator
courses or through
Canadian Gunner
what seemed to many to be the unending flow of vehicles to
Edmonton for the installation of the new systems. Coupled
with the arrival of the first LAV III vehicles to the Regiment
the acquisition of
these two new
technologies
made for a busy
training cycle.
There was some
initial disruption in
the traditional
ways of doing
business with
TCCCS, but this
was quickly overcome as operators became accustomed to the
new equipment.
MBdr John Furber standing beside the newly arrived LAV III.
5
The senior
battery of the
Royal Regiment
erations will prove
continued in its
beneficial for the
strong tradition of tireRoyal Regiment, as
less dedication to the
well as providing the
Regiment throughout
participants with
the year. Not only did
good memories and
the members of A
ample material for fuBattery assimilate
ture “war stories”.
the new vehicle and
All members of the
communications sysBattery were nevertems, but it also contheless very happy
ducted live fire supto get home. They
port to several FTXs
were also pleased to
in preparation for Roshow off what many
tation 11. Exercise
had cited were the
MOBILE RAM saw
cleanest boots this
the first brigade conside of the Atlantic,
trolled live-fire combat
thanks to the Euroteam attacks using
pean Foot and
the LAV III and inMouth
disease
cluded A Battery’s
move to LAV III- Sgt Andy Burton of C Battery commands his detachment during one of the scare and the extensive cleansing promounted FOOs. In many rotations through AVCON made by regimental personnel during 2001.
cess prior to departure and upon arrival in Canada.
addition, the Battery provided the opening detachment for
AVCON and a myriad of other preparations.
C Battery stood up as part of the Immediate Reaction
Force (Land) [IRF(L)] as that organization’s artillery battery.
For B Battery, Operation PALLADIUM was the highThis task would develop into an operational deployment for a
light of the year. The Battery returned from Rotation Seven
BC and two FOO parties, a mortar group, administrative clerks,
in April after completing an outstanding tour in Bosniaan LO, a preventative medicine technician, and a CIMIC driver,
Herzegovina. The Battery participated in many joint exercises as a part of the NATO multi-national division. The
detachments were exposed to many different rotary wing
prime movers, namely the Czech MI-8 Hip and the newly
developed Dutch Cougar helicopters. The experience
gained by all members of the Battery while on such op-
Bdr Ian Bailey and Sgt JJ MacPherson going through URBAN
BARBARA training before URBAN RAM.
Bdr Polly Rogerson and Bdr Reubecca Tupper practicing
Unarmed Combat.
6
Canadian Gunner
on Operation PALLADIUM Roto 11
as part of a LAV III
battle group and
for the follow-on
preparations of B
Battery to support
Roto 12.
all destined for
Khandahar, Afghanistan as part
of the CF contribution to the war
against terrorism
on Operation
APOLLO. C Battery thus supported 3 PPCLI as
both the IRF(L)
Task Force Artillery Battery and as
a mortar battery
and eventually on
operations in its final configuration.
As the old
adage goes, “a picture says a thousand words.” The
collection of photos
throughout will
speak volumes to
the type of year that
1 RCHA enjoyed in
2001. The pace of
Little did Bdr Ryan Herbert crossing the Assiniboine River.
training and operaany of us realize
tions was as challenging for Canada’s First Regiment as it was
the impact this would have as a result of the events of 11
for the rest of the Gunners in the Royal Regiment and for the
September, 2001, but proved the merits of preparing for
Army as a whole. Whether patrolling the countryside of Bosnia;
all tasks. This proved to be an excellent challenge for the
providing firepower to the manouevre units of 1 CMBG; controlbattery to re-role from an LG1 battery to an 81mm mortar
ling avalanches in British Columbia; participating in sports complatoon in considerably short order, just before Christmas.
petitions; or most recently and notably, fighting the war on terNevertheless, this was expeditiously accomplished by all
rorism in Afghanistan, the Gunners of 1 RCHA have once again
members of the battery within less than half a month and
lived up to the Royal Regiment’s motto: UBIQUE - QUO FAS
was declared operationally ready on 14 December. All
ET GLORIA DUCUNT.
members of the Regiment support our comrades and their
families of C Battery in their deployment on OP APOLLO
and pass on our wishes for a safe and happy return.
With the bar for performance placed quite high as a
result of a strong Annual Technical Inspection review and
low VOR rate, the soldiers of HQ and Svcs Battery continued with their dedicated support to the Regiment, without
which the Batteries would be hard pressed to achieve their
successes. The communications and vehicle implementations kept all members busy throughout the year, in addition to providing the regular combat service support. The
constant coordination of incoming and outgoing vehicles as well as the acquiring of
new equipment, such as the mortars for C
Battery, TCCCS, LAV III and CADPAT,
meant long hours of dedicated servicing for
the Regiment. The Battery also provided
support during rotations through AVCON in
Roger’s Pass, B.C. There were many opportunities for HQ and Svcs Battery to demonstrate its flexibility in providing excellent
support for the Regiment throughout 2001.
As 2001 ends, the First Regiment
finds some of its members of C Battery overseas supporting OP APOLLO. The G8
Summit is in the forefront of our minds with
the support that shall be provided for that
operation. We are also further poised to
deploy A Battery for a potential deployment
Canadian Gunner
(Above) MBdr Kevin Johnson waiting for
the word to go from the Rappel Master.
(Left) Cpl Jennifer Burton going through
TOET’s on the Karl Gustav during HQ
Bty MLOC trg.
7
(Above) Former CO, LCol A Howard and the members of 1 RCHA watch over as
Padre Brinn blesses Trg Point ‘Beetle’, dedicated to Bdr Bailey.
Bdr Sebastien Perreault going through
the Obstacle Course in Ex PREMIER
CHALLENGE.
B Battery Op PALLADIUM
Roto 7
The CO, LCol R.K. Chamberlain, and the RSM,
CWO M.L. McDonald, give the newly arrived LAV III
the once-over. “These seats are far too comfortable
for proper fireplanning eh, RSM?... RSM?”
(Above)
Bdr Brain Koistra just finished the C Bty combat
swim test.
8
Canadian Gunner
2nd Regiment
Royal Canadian Horse Artillery
The guns
of Petawawa
spent the year
2001 performing a host of
activities including conducting
peace support
operations in
the Balkans,
exercising
throughout
North America,
and running a
wide range of
R e g i m e n t a l Offensive Support Group Bosnia May 01.
Schools. Ubique is not only our motto, it is our way of life.
The main focus of the year was mounting, training, supporting, and reconstituting F Battery for Operation PALLADIUM
Rotation 8; a rotation that was far from routine. The deployment of the Offensive Support Group in May, following a
period of increased destabilization, coupled with the September 11th terrorist attacks made for a challenging tour.
The three Batteries remaining in Canada conducted a broad
array of exercises from the seemingly routine, to some of
the most demanding challenges seen in the Canadian Artillery world for years. Soldier skills were refreshed in a dismounted patrolling exercise, and a series of Artillery Battle Task exercises saw increasingly intensive deployments and fire planning. Despite
the Regiment’s wide range of exercises and operations, individual skills within the unit improved
immensely as a result of the execution of a significant number of courses for both members of
the Regiment and for all Artillery personnel in Land
Forces Central Area (LFCA). The 2nd Regiment
has made this past year a hallmark in Artillery
excellence.
infantry-style
framework operations, which
was its secondary role. To
this end, the
Battery deployed to Trenton, Belleville,
and Picton in
February for
Exercise
STORMING
BEAR. This
Exercise
brought the entire Rotation Battle Group together to confirm operating
procedures and to build cohesion amongst the different
units that were Balkans-bound. The Battery Advanced
Party commenced its deployment overseas by the third
week in March. Initially, F Troop and Headquarters deployed to Tomaslavgrad, and G Troop garrisoned in the
Glamoc. By April, the entire Battery was geographically
united, and it remained as such for the rest of the Rotation. In May, political and military instability provoked the
adoption of progressively aggressive posturing by the Stabilization Force (SFOR), which ultimately necessitated
As F Battery had completed its
warfighting training in December 2000, its training focus in early 2001, prior to its deployment
to Bosnia, was on Operations Other Than War.
This deployment was different from previous
Bosnia Rotations for the 2nd Regiment, as it
was the first time that a 2nd Regiment Battery
was deployed in an Artillery role. Nonetheless,
the Battery still had to become proficient with E Bty - Open Action.
Canadian Gunner
9
Driver Light Track and Heavy Track Courses. February saw a Regimental winter warfare exercise,
and March brought the commencement of a Basic Artillery Technician Course, which had Artillery personnel from all across Land Force Central
Area come to Petawawa to receive instruction on
the technical aspects of Artillery deployment and
fire. Another hallmark of the Course was instruction on the Indirect Fire Command and Control
System (IFCCS), which replaced the old Ballistic
Fire Control System (BFCS). The spring thaw
brought the new Gunners of QL3 Course 0101 from
Meaford to receive their final Artillery training in
Petawawa under the tutelage and support of 2
RCHA. Exercise WATCH-ON-THE-RHINE saw
three detachments from the Regiment run the new
Gunners through their paces in early spring conditions with light guns.
COs Challenge ‘01.
Along with the Regiment’s training and operational commitments, 2 RCHA regards sports as a valuable way to maintain physical fitness, teamwork, and troop
morale. Amongst numerous sports, hockey plays a special role for the members of 2 RCHA. On this vein, 2 RCHA
shares a unique tie with Queens University, the Royal
Military College of Canada (RMC), and the City of Kingston.
Throughout the 19th century, RCHA soldiers garrisoned
in Kingston played shinny hockey on the Kingston harbour
in front of City Hall. In 1886, the students of Queens University and RMC started playing an organized game.
These two events represent the roots of the Kingston
game. To commemorate these historic events, the
Kingston Cup Historic Hockey Tournament was created
in 1969. The interesting twist to this round-robin tournament is that the games are played with the original rules,
short sticks, and a square, yes, square, puck. This year’s
games were held on Saturday, 10 February 2001. The 2
RCHA team was on fire as the Gunners played RMC in
the first game of the tournament and earned a decisive 5
to 1 victory. Immediately after this first win, 2 RCHA played
Queens University. Despite having just played one game,
the Gunners came out flying and pulled off a 2 to 1 victory, decisively winning the Tournament.
the deployment of the Offensive Support Group (OSG).
The OSG was a multinational organization that included
artillery, air, infantry, armour, and aviation assets. It was
commanded by the Commanding Officer of the 2nd Regiment, Lieutenant Colonel John Crosman, aided by his
Regimental Headquarters. The Regimental Second-inCommand, Major Rich Voss, who had deployed as the
G3 Artillery Plans at Headquarters Multi-National Division
(South West) in April 2001, provided the co-ordination and
planning at Divisional Headquarters. This was the first
time that the OSG deployed operationally. It provided an
excellent opportunity for the Commanding Officer to meld
the firepower of a Canadian light battery, a British AS 90
battery (C Battery 3rd Regiment Royal Horse Artillery),
three mortar platoons from three different countries, American reconnaissance and attack helicopter squadrons, and
American close air support together into a powerful instrument of NATO resolve. A series of deployments to
vital positions as a visible show of strength added to SFOR
confidence, and acted as a deterrent to hostile and potentially hostile parties in the region. After 30 days of
heightened operations, the instability in the region subsided significantly and operations in Area South West
were able to return to normal. After the September
11th Terrorist attacks, F Battery again adopted a heightened state of security to prevent any incidents or casualties from terrorists activities. It was in these conditions that F Battery conducted its handover with R Battery of 5ieme Regiment, Artillerie Legere Canadienne
from Valcartier. The tour was marked by uncertain and
dangerous situations. The instability within the Balkans
and the Terrorist attacks combined to make it a challenging tour for our Regiment, which had not deployed
operationally with guns since the Korean War.
While F Battery was on operations in the Balkans,
D, E, and Headquarters and Services Batteries maintained a high pace of activities in North America. Training started in January with the commencement of both
Historic Hockey - Kingston Feb 01.
10
Canadian Gunner
NER, which was an orientation and indoctrination into 2 RCHA for the new leadership and senior staff of the Regiment. The
two-day event started with a rappel from
the rappel tower, continued with a 15
kilometre bike race, an eight kilometre run
along the beaches and shore of the Ottawa
River, and a 500 metre swim across Chalk
Bay. Two helicopters then took the participants on a survey of the training area and
surrounding environs and dropped them off
on a hilltop to conduct an open action with
an LG1 howitzer. The day continued with
mountain climbing and cliff rappelling and
eventually saw the team board canoes to
make the long journey to a lodge on the
Ottawa River. Here, the Commanding Officer conducted a series of briefings on the
Regiment and detailed his plan for the upcoming Fall Campaign. The two-day affair ended with a
gruelling cross-country bicycle ride back to Camp and a
mixed social on the patio of Jubilee Lodge.
D Bty in the Jungle Lanes.
2 RCHA’s abilities in other sports were demonstrated
during the Regimental Sports Day, conducted on 7 May.
Soccer, beach volleyball, softball, tug-of-war, and a fivekilometre harrier were the events used to measure the
The new members of the Regiment arrived just on
athletic skill of the Batteries. From May 26 through June
time to witness the completion of the Regiment’s infra1st, the soldiers of E
structure renovation
Battery travelled to the
project. Several of
Yukon for adventure
the Regiment’s key
training. The expedibuildings were retion was lead by BSM
opened during the
Lizotte and focused on
summer months.
cross-country navigaThe Regimental
tion in mountainous
Headquarters buildterrain. On a similar
ing re-opened after a
note, D Battery con$1.5 million renovaducted a Mountain
tion that improved
Operations Course
the office space and
during the months of
facilities. The Gun
May and June. The
Park also saw new
weather cooperated as
Troop Commanders’
the Course members
and Troop Sergeant
conducted obstacle
Majors’ offices, two
crossings, rappelling,
new classrooms,
and survival skills in difand a new resource
ficult terrain. On June
centre. In the up15th, the Regiment put The M109 Crush in Support of the United Way.
coming year, a new
aside its weapons and
building (Z-108) will
tools and headed to
be finished for the
the sports fields of Dundonald Hall for another inter-BatBatteries’ Quartermaster Stores and for Headquarter
tery sports competition. With the temperature at a balmy
Battery’s Troops.
31oC, the day began with a five-kilometre harrier race
through the streets and trails of Petawawa. The Troops
Another highlight of the summer months was the E
of D, E, and Headquarters Batteries then went on to parBattery run Reserve QL3 Course. The lessons learned on
ticipate in ball hockey, soccer, volleyball, softball, and a
the QL3 Course earlier in the year were put to good use as
tug-of-war competition.
E Battery became the training cadre for the Summer Reserve QL3 Training in July and August. The five weeks of
June saw a change in the command of three of the
training culminated at the Land Force Central Area Refour Battery Commanders. Lieutenant Colonel Crosman
serve Artillery Concentration in Meaford. The high temissued a challenge in the form of Exercise IRON GUNperatures in the later part of the summer in Central Ontario
Canadian Gunner
11
increased the fire index such that live fire was out
of the question in Petawawa. With less than a
week until the final Concentration, the training was
shifted to Meaford in an attempt to take advantage
of the lower fire index. Soldiers from 2 RCHA, 7
Toronto Regiment, 11th Field Regiment, 30th Field
Regiment, 33rd Field Regiment, and 56th Field
Regiment trained side by side for six days of fire
and movement on the Meaford plateau.
On August 16th, the Commanding Officer
challenged the soldiering skills and physical
stamina of members of the 2nd Regiment. Fourman teams composed of all ranks were formed.
Minimal information was provided, leading up to
the day of the event. The day commenced with a
parade on the Simonds Parade Square. The
teams were then loaded onto helicopters from 427
Tactical Helicopter Squadron and were taken on 2 RCHA Gagetown bound May 01.
a short tactical flight through the training area. The 15
Exercise saw the Batteries deploy to patrol bases and
minute flight ended with a jump into a lake and a 500
conduct patrolling activities by foot, canoe, and vehicle
metre swim in fighting order. Over the next five hours, the
for a week. Some of the patrols were inserted and exteams had to complete a series of small party tasks.
tracted by helicopters while others crossed bodies of waSome of the tasks included the negotiation of a maze,
ter in canoes and assault boats. The Troops also conthe application of First Aid to a vehicle accident casualty,
ducted section attacks and practised live fire and moveand the filling of a 40 gallon drum that was suspended in
ment in Jungle Lanes. Once refreshed on its soldiering
a tree. In addition, the teams were required to get across
skills, the Regiment began a second round of Regimental
Chalk Bay in a two man boat, clear a lane with paint-ball
School courses. Light Track, Heavy Track, and Basic
guns, and build a raft to transport the team across SturTechnician Courses were executed. The Basic Technigeon Lake. At this point, the teams navigated through a
cian Course had to be divided into Recce and Command
swamp, canoed across the Ottawa River, and portaged
Post portions in order to coincide with the Brigade calenthe canoes to the final obstacle course. The Challenge
dar. The first phase was completed during October and
had it’s grand finale with a jump from the Mock Tower and
early November, while the second portion will be coma barbecue dinner. All in a summer day’s work in 2 RCHA.
pleted in January and February 2002.
With the summer taskings and well-earned summer leave behind them, the Gunners of 2 RCHA switched
to training themselves. September saw the Regiment
complete deploy to the field to conduct Individual Battle
Task Standard (IBTS)
training. The first week
was spent in a non-tactical bivouac, where
troops rotated through
various stands that focused on individual soldier skills. These skills
included the use of
TCCCs radio equipment, field craft, navigation, and mine awareness. Weapons handling of all types was
also reviewed. Specifically, handling of the C7
(PWT1), C6, C9, 9mm,
84mm, M72, and grenades was refreshed.
F Bty - Quick Actions.
The second part of the
Tuesday, 11 September 2001, was a day that will
not soon be forgotten. As the Gunners of 2 RCHA reported to work after morning physical fitness training, the
news broadcasts of the World Trade Centre twin towers
crumbling to the ground
astonished the entire
Regiment. That day, the
Regiment prepared for
the worst. The Major Air
Disaster (MAJAID) team
deployed to CFB Trenton in order to allow
them quick reaction to
any demand. The entire
Regiment was marshalled that evening, divided into various teams,
and placed at various
level of readiness. Kit
and vehicles were prepared and ready for
whatever the coming
days would hold. The
following day, 2 RCHA
12
Canadian Gunner
Headquarters, the Army Lessons
Learned Centre, the Directorate of
Army Training, the Peace Support
Training Centre, and the Army Simulation Centre. The final day involved
a tour of the Royal Military College.
The trip provided time for the leaders
of the Regiment to become better
acquainted and consequently, to facilitate the passage of information that
is essential for the officers and Senior Non-Commissioned Officers of 2
RCHA in order to be an effective team
leading their Gunners into the future.
On October 23rd, the soldiers
and junior officers of the Regiment
participated in yet another Commanding Officer’s Challenge that
was designed to test individual skills
on small party taskings. The participants were grouped into teams
of four or five and sent on a rotation of stands and test
sites. The skills that were challenged included navigation, First Aid, radio handling, marksmanship and building clearing. The reality factor and excitement was instilled
into the building clearing activities with the introduction of
paint guns. The weather was rugged as the seasons were
changing from the heat of a balmy summer to the cold
rains of winter. True grit persisted, however, and all of the
teams performed very well. The Fall season also brought
the United Way Campaign. Under the guidance of Captain Jeff Lyttle, the Regiment shattered its previous record
by 250%. Amongst the many fundraising events, the Regiment hosted a Family Day on the 9th of November. Members of the chain of command offered themselves up as
targets on a dunk tank. Teams squared off in a tug-of-war,
and people bid to crush a civilian car with an M109. It was
a great day that saw Gunners and their families unite for a
good cause.
D Bty Mountain Warfare Training.
deployed the Disaster Assistance Relief Team (DART)
Company to Trenton to be prepared to quickly respond to
any requests for assistance in New York City. On 14
September, both teams were safely back in Petawawa,
ready to carry on with regularly scheduled training.
Training in the form of Professional Development (PD)
was on the schedule for the officers and Senior Non-Commissioned Officers of 2 RCHA in early October. The PD
trip comprised of a three days trip to Kingston, the birthplace of the Royal Canadian Horse Artillery from the 2nd
to the 4th of October 2001. The aim of their trip was to
familiarize the leadership of 2 RCHA with RMC and the
Army assets in Kingston, while developing team cohesion
and esprit-de-corps. The itinerary allowed the members of
the Regiment to see a great portion of the facilities at Fort
Frontenac, Fort Henry, Land Force Doctrine and Training
System Headquarters, the Royal Military College and Canadian Forces Base Kingston. The trip commenced with
a guided tour of Fort Henry. The Fort provided a historical
On November 11th, 2 RCHA honoured its fallen comperspective of Kingston, the Army, and the employment of
rades in arms. Three contingents were dispatched as
heavy guns. It instilled an appreciation of our modern equipsalute troops, firing parties and marching contingents. D
ment and of our heritage as
Battery sent a Troop to
a military. The next stop was
Kingston, E Battery marched
Fort Frontenac for a brief from
in Renfrew and Portage du
the Directorate of Army DocFour, and F Battery was sent
trine and the Directorate of
to Couburg. The remainder
Land Strategic Concepts.
of the Regiment’s personnel
Both Directorates provided
participated in the Camp
information about their role in
Petawawa ceremony, which
the Army and the future of
was conducted on the
the Canadian Army. The day
Simonds Parade Square.
concluded with a Dining-Out
(mess dinner) at Fort Henry.
2 RCHA shifted to gunThe second day included
nery training in the month of
briefings from the Land Force
November. The training was
Doctrine Training System Retirement of Sec Mary Richardson after 19 years of loyal service. conducted on a week-by-week
Canadian Gunner
13
basis with a
the ranges to the
natural progresother. After this
sion of training
shoot, the Regifrom the detachment continued
ment level to
with live fire and
troop level to
movement for
battery level.
the remainder of
The detachthe week.
ment level training enabled the
With the
detachment
return of the
commanders to
Regiment from
train their solthe field on the
diers as a team.
last day of NoThe final day of
vember, the unit
this training was
took time to fodevoted to a
cus on Operaconfirmation Reliving History with the RCD.
tions other than
exercise that ultimately determined the Best Detachment.
Work (OOTW). While the Regiment devoted the following
In this Exercise, each Detachment Commander in the Regiweek to repairing vehicles and howitzers, party mode of the
ment performed direct and indirect shoots. The shoots were
Christmas Season swung into high gear. The Regiment held
evaluated by the Regimental Sergeant Major, the Operaa St Barbara’s Day Sports Day on the 4th of December. The
tions Officer and the Operations Warrant Officer. The winner
junior officers held their annual Subbies Carolling on Decemwas 25F, commanded by Sergeant W.D. MacLean. The
ber 7th, and the Children’s Christmas Party and the All Ranks
Exercise included tactical movement, sniping gun missions,
Dinner and Dance took place on the following day. The Regiopen actions, machine gun shoots, and various other drills.
mental Hockey Challenge saw the Senior Non-Commissioned
The detachment level training gave way to troop level trainOfficers defeat the Officers and the Gunner/Bombardiers deing, which, amongst other activities, included quick actions
feat the Master Bombardiers. The final festivity was the Junior
and open actions. This phase of the training also finished
Non-Commissioned Members’ Christmas Dinner, followed by
with a confirmation exercise, which determined the Best
a Regimental stand down for Christmas.
Gun Troop. The winner was B Troop, commanded by SecThe year 2001 was a diverse and challenging year for
ond Lieutenant S. Bailie and Warrant Officer T.J.C. McGinnis.
the members of the 2nd Regiment. Once again, the RegiIt was also during this week, on the 21st of November, that
ment proved that it could accomplish any assigned task.
field training was suspended for one hour to remember the
While F Battery’s deployment on Operation PALLADIUM
Canoe River disaster of 1950 that killed 17 members of the
Rotation 8 and the Regimental Headquarters’ OSG operaRegiment on their way to the Korean War. The final week of
the November practice camp, from 26 to 30 November 2001,
tion in Bosnia proved to be the highlight of 2001, the entire
Regiment had a very busy and very successful year. The
gave the Batteries time to work as sub-units. Training at the
upcoming year holds many new challenges for the Regidetachment and troop level, along with their confirmation
ment. Shortly after the New Year, D and E Batteries will be
exercises paled in comparison to the frenzy of activity that
re-equipped with the newly standardized M109 Howitzers.
was reached when all four Batteries launched into this final
All of the gun Batteries’ tactical groups will train for and
week-long exercise. E Battery designed a dynamic exercise that saw the Battery move
receive the LAV III Observation
for three days through the rural
Post Vehicle (OPV) Course.
March will see the commencesetting of the Ottawa Valley on
ment of a six-month accepboth the Ontario and Quebec
tance and reliability trial on the
sides of the Ottawa River. On
Wednesday, the 28th of NoLAV III OPV, and May will see
vember, E Battery, with 2 CER
the Regiment in Gagetown in
support of the Battery Comsupport, ferried its guns and
manders’ Fire Planning
vehicles across the Ottawa
River into the Petawawa TrainCourse. Beyond a doubt, the
exceptional and versatile Guning Area. The water span was
ners of the 2nd Regiment,
approximately 700 metres.
Royal Canadian Horse ArtilOnce on the ranges, E Battery
lery will capably meet all chaljoined D Battery in a red bag
lenges while fulfilling its prishoot across the Trans Canada
mary role of providing 2
Highway. The Batteries were
CMBG’s FIREPOWER.
literally firing from one end of E Bty - Nov 01 HE Red Bag Charge 8.
14
Canadian Gunner
(Left)
Summer Sports Afternoon.
(Above)
G32 in Bosnia Herzegovina.
(Left) Patrol
(Right) IBTS put into practice on the Soldiers
Skills Exercise - Fall 01.
Canadian Gunner
15
Orders Fall 01.
5É Régiment
D’Artillerie Légère du Canada
LA PREMIÈRE ANNÉE DU NOUVEAU
MILLÉNAIRE AU 5 RALC
qui se déroulait au centre ville de Québec, l’OP QUADRILLE
fut lancée. Le 5e RALC a eu pour rôle de fournir plus de 100
personnes qui allaient accomplir des tâches de chauffeurs
et de répartiteurs afin d’assurer le déplacement des dignitaires
qui participaient au sommet. De plus, une sous-unité du
Régiment a été sur appel au cas où la situation s’envenimerait
lors de cette rencontre. Le sommet n’a duré que 3 jours,
mais les personnes assignées aux diverses tâches furent
sur un pied d’alerte du 9 au 24 avril 01.
Le 5e RALC a encore été très actif cette année,
particulièrement dans les opérations internationales. En
effet, la Batterie R s’est entraînée (d’avril à sept) et s’est
déployée (en sept 01) en tant que la batterie d’artillerie
légère de la Force opérationnelle de la Bosnie-Herzégovine
dans le cadre de l’OP PALLADIUM roto 9. Aussitôt la
Batterie R déployée, le personnel de la Batterie Q s’est
regroupé afin de débuter le rigoureux entraînement visant
à mener à bien l’OP PALLADIUM roto 10. Les membres
de la Batterie X n’ont pas été laissés pour compte. La
majorité du personnel s’est joint aux Batteries Q et R afin
de combler les postes au sein des roto 9 et 10. En effet,
la batterie déployée comptait plus de 150 personnes. La
lourde tâche de supporter l’entraînement, autant au niveau
administratif que logistique, revenait à la Batterie CS qui
a su se démarquer par son grand professionnalisme. De
plus, les membres de l’état-major du Régiment ont effectué
la bascule des responsabilités du commandement et
contrôle du groupe d’appui offensif avec le 2 RCHA au
début de la roto 9.
L’équipe de tir régimentaire s’est encore démarquée
cette année. Elle a participé à la compétition de tir du 5e
GBMC en juin en plus d’envoyer des représentants à la
compétition de tir aux armes légères des FC qui se tient
annuellement à Connaught près d’Ottawa. Pour ce qui est
de la compétition de la 5 GBMC, notre équipe a terminé en
1 ère position pour l’équipe à 4 et la coupe du soldat (équipe
de 4) et en 3 ième position pour l’équipe de pistolet (équipe
de 4). Pour la compétition des FC, l’équipe de 4 a remporté
la coupe du soldat et la meilleur équipe de 4 (12 match). Il
faut mentionner que l’équipe participait dans la catégorie
“unité mineure”. L’été fut marqué par les différentes tâches
que le Régiment a dû combler soit à l’école d’artillerie de
Gagetown ou pour la période estivale d’instruction individuelle
Bien que l’entraînement des Batteries Q et R ait fait
en venant en aide aux unités de réserve. La Batterie R
figure de plat principal au 5e RALC, de nombreuses autres
ayant complété son entraînement artillerie à la fin juin, le
activités sont venues meubler l’année 2001. L’année a débuté
Régiment conduisit un exercice de confirmation afin de valider
avec l’endoctrinement à la guerre hivernale en préparation
l’entraînement pour la roto 9. Durant une semaine, les
aux exercices PIEDS GELÉS qui couvrait la survie par temps
connaissances et les compétences des membres de la
froid et l’exercice PIÈCES GELÉES qui se voulait le preBatterie R furent mises à rude épreuve par une équipe bien
mier déploiement de l’année
rodée qui les plongeait au
pour le Régiment avec ses
cœur de situations
obusiers. L’instruction
auxquelles la batterie
individuelle fut une autre
pourrait faire face lors de son
priorité pour les membres du
déploiement. L’expérience
Régiment. L’utilisation du
acquise lors de cette validavéhicule Grizzly au niveau
tion allait servir le Régiment,
des pièces, l’introduction du
car la Batterie Q a passé à
VBL-III pour les OOA en
travers ce même procesprévision de la roto 10 et le
sus. À la différence que,
passage au système de
cette fois-ci, l’exercice s’est
communication IRIS n’ont
déroulé dans les secteurs
fait qu’augmenter les
d’entraînement
de
besoins en formation qui
Gagetown au lieu de ceux
étaient déjà énormes, dû au
de Valcartier. L’exercice de
déploiement consécutif de Tournoi de golf régimentaire édition 2001. L’organisateur du tournoi validation de la Batterie Q,
deux batteries. En prévision le bdr Carpentier assisté par le lcol Harvey, cmdt du 5 RALC, lors qui s’est déroulé à la fin
du sommet des Amériques de la remise des trophées et prix de présences à la fin du tournoi. novembre, était rigoureux,
16
Canadian Gunner
intensif et à tout point de vue aussi réaliste que les
circonstances et conditions pouvaient le permettre.
Avec le départ de la Batterie R en sept, la phase
d’entraînement et d’instruction individuelle s’est
poursuivie pour les membres de la Batterie Q qui se
regroupèrent afin de débuter la longue marche vers la
roto 10. L’année s’est complétée avec le dîner de la
troupe et la fête de Sainte-Barbara. Cette année, le
Régiment a reçu les membres du 5e RGC afin de
célébrer ensemble notre patronne. Il ne faudrait pas
non plus passer sous silence d’autres activités qui sont
venues compléter l’année 2001 : la randonnée AnnieMarcotte (qui se déroule annuellement en juin), qui se
veut une marche pour venir en aide aux personnes
atteintes de fibrose kystique; la course Whalen de 5
km à laquelle tous les membres du Régiment ont
participé en octobre; et les performances de nos équipes Le départ de la course Whalen édition 2001. La course Whalen est
aux compétitions de ski militaire et biathlon du SQFT/ une course de 5 km qui est courue annuellement par les membres du
FC, qui nous ont encore une fois fait oublier les condi- 5 RALC sur la garnison Valcartier.
tions froides et peu clémentes du mois de février. Notre
équipe de 4 a terminé en troisième position du classement
pays en avril 02 et la Batterie Q quittera pour la Bosniegénéral des FC (les épreuves suivantes sont incluses dans le
Herzégovine afin de les remplacer. La Batterie R ne disposera
classement (20 km biathlon (2 ième position en équipe de 4),
que de seulement quelques jours de repos, car elle sera
15 km ski (3 ième position en équipe de 4), relais 7.5 km
appelée à débuter l’entraînement afin de former la batterie
biathlon (3 ième en équipe de 4).
d’artillerie légère dans le cadre de la Force de Réaction
Immédiate Terre (FRI (T)) qui doit obtenir sa capacité
opérationnelle en juillet 2003. Dans les prochaines lignes, les
Comme vous pouvez le constater, l’année 2001 fut
batteries du 5e RALC exposent brièvement les activités
remplie d’activité de toutes sortes. L’année 2002 promet d’être
les plus importantes qui ont marqué leur année 2001.
aussi haute en émotions. La Batterie R sera de retour au
comme routinière du point de vue organisationnel, il en a
été autrement pour nos membres. Le train de vie soutenu
des opérations et des tâches ont modifié, pour le bien et
pour le pire, les compétences professionnelles et la qualité
de vie des membres de la Batterie et de leurs familles.
Cependant, même si la Batterie se trouvait dissociée,
son état-major lui continuait son travail et n’a pas chômé.
En effet, le CB, le BK et le SMB se sont affairés à la
préparation de l’exercice de validation artillerie de la roto
10 durant les mois d’octobre et de novembre. Cet exercice
de validation s’est déroulé à Gagetown à la fin novembre.
Ce dernier fût d’ailleurs un franc succès, surtout grâce à
l’apport important des membres de la Batterie CS comme
équipe de figurants et la complicité fluide entre l’état-major régimentaire et les organisateurs de la Batterie X.
BATTERIE X
La première année du nouveau millénaire a été
marquée par deux concepts contradictoires; la permanence et l’évolution.
La permanence a poursuivi son chemin sous
l’impression de changement pour l’individu mais d’une
continuité pour la Batterie. A un moment ou l’autre de l’année,
un peu plus de 85% de ses membres ont renfloué les Batteries Q et R. La Batterie X a effectué son dernier exercice
de tir réel avec le M109 du 2 au 4 octobre, avant d’être
dissoute temporairement à la mi-octobre pour supporter la
roto 10. Malgré tout, la Batterie a remporté la course Whalen
en début octobre en obtenant la meilleure moyenne cumulative tous âges confondus. Il faut mentionner que le bdr
Leszczynski a donné toute une performance à cette course
en obtenant le meilleur temps. Permanence aussi dans le
cycle d’entraînement, les niveaux d’entraînements NIAC se
sont poursuivis pour être menés à terme en février et mars.
En somme, la Batterie X a connu une année très
chargée en mouvement de personnel et défis de toutes sortes.
La Batterie attend avec impatience sa reconstitution en mai
2002, moment qui marquera le retour de la roto 10.
BATTERIE Q
La révolution des affaires militaires a débuté ses effets
sur la Batterie X. La Batterie a procédé à la modification de
ses véhicules et la formation du personnel afin d’incorporer
le système IRIS dans notre inventaire. Nos artilleurs ont
aussi obtenu la nouvelle tenue de combat camouflage.
Au mois de septembre 01, les membres devant
former la Batterie Q pour la roto 10, se sont regroupés afin
de débuter l’entraînement. La Batterie Q étant une batterie
médium basée sur le M-109, ses membres ont donc dû
se convertir et s’adapter à l’obusier LG 1 105 mm utilisé en
Malgré une continuité qui peut être considérée
Canadian Gunner
17
Bosnie. Ce changement de vocation s’est avéré un défi
supplémentaire pour la Batterie. Les équipages d’OOA ont
aussi dû se convertir au VBL III. Elles seront les premières
à employer ce véhicule comme véhicule d’observation en
BiH. De plus, la Batterie Q a dû recevoir plusieurs renforts
individuels provenant des autres batteries du Régiment et
des régiments d’artillerie du Secteur. En particulier, un
détachement a été formé exclusivement de membres des
trois régiments de réservistes.
opérationnel. Ainsi, nous avons conduit de nombreux
champs de tir pour les armes personnelles et collectives
en plus de compléter la NAPCFT.
Au mois de novembre, nous nous sommes
déplacés vers la BFC Gagetown afin de conduire les
exercices CORBEAUX AGRESSIFS II et III, destinés à
nous permettre d’atteindre les NAC artillerie. Ces
exercices étaient surtout axés sur le tir d’artillerie mais
plusieurs scénarios ont été incorporés afin de simuler le
théâtre des opérations. Nous devions alors mettre en
application les techniques de négociation apprises et
parfois faire appel aux règles d’engagement. Une équipe
du Régiment a été déployée à la fin du mois afin de nous
valider et déclarer que nous avions la capacité
opérationnelle pour un déploiement outre mer. Avant de
retourner à Valcartier, nous avons conclu notre
entraînement par un support à des attaques de niveau 6
(réel) et 7 (à sec) par les éléments du GB 2 R22eR.
En octobre, nous avons débuté notre
entraînement par l’instruction individuelle mandaté par le
Centre de Formation de Soutien de la Paix. Cette instruction, surtout théorique, comprenait un nombre
impressionnant de sujets allant de séances d’information
sur les services offerts aux militaires déployés, jusqu’à la
formation sur les armes étrangères et la négociation avec
les entités. Nous avons aussi profité de la température
du mois d’octobre pour compléter nos TCI de niveau
quittèrent Québec en direction de la BosnieHerzégovine à la miseptembre, fins prêts pour
prendre la relève de la
Batterie F du 2 RCHA.
BATTERIE R
L’objectif ultime de
l’année 2001 pour la
Batterie R était de se
préparer
pour
son
déploiement éventuel sur
Les membres
l’OP PALLADIUM roto 9 en
des
troupes
de tir de la
septembre. Tous les efBatterie
avaient
la
forts des membres de la
responsabilité
du
camp
Batterie furent dirigés vers
Glamoc, tandis que la
cette tâche complexe. La
Troupe CS s’occupait de
Batterie se forma avec un
les appuyer à partir du
effectif de 150 personnes
camp Normandy de
au début du mois d’avril. La
Tomislavgrad. Les OOA
montée en puissance de la
situés
roto 9 s’effectua avec Le 1 oct 01, le maj Barbier, CB R (5 RALC), prenait le commandement étaient
respectivement
à
Dvrar
succès. Après avoir de la bie légère de la FOBH du maj Young, CB F (2 RCHA), pour la
durée
de
la
roto
9.
G31
capt
Richard,
à
TSG
complété l’entraînement
G32
capt
Sevigny
et à
individuel, les membres
Velika
Kladusa
G33
capt
Audes différentes troupes ont
ger,
Pour
sa
part
le
CCFA
acquis de nombreuses
était situé à Zgon (adj Harvey).
connaissances et compétence
Lors de l’arrivée de la Batterie
dans une multitude de
en théâtre, l’emphase fut
domaines.
Lors
de
mise sur l’entraînement aux
l’entraînement d’artillerie, une
opérations héliportées avec
emphase particulière fut mise
l’hélicoptère Cougar (du consur la capacité de la Batterie
tingent hollandais) afin
de se déployer sur des routes
d’obtenir le plus rapidement
et dans un environnement hospossible notre capacité
tile miné. Le spectre des
opérationnelle pour ce type
tâches possibles pour la
d’appareil. Du côté des
Batterie en théâtre étant très
patrouilles, l’objectif premier
large, l’entraînement aux
était
d’optimiser
la
opérations autres que la guerre
connaissance
de
notre
meublait une grande portion de Un LG-1 de la Bie R est transporté par un hélicoptère
l’entraînement. Les premiers Cougar du détachement d’hélicoptère Hollandais dans secteur de responsabilité
ainsi que des gens qui
artilleurs de la Batterie R le cadre de l’EX BALKAN GUNNER IV.
18
Canadian Gunner
l’habitent. Le secteur de responsabilité fut séparé en 2
parties, soit le secteur urbain sous la responsabilité du
lt Eyestone et le secteur rural sous la responsabilité de
la Troupe F, menée par le capt Gagnon. Grâce à de
nombreuses patrouilles, les troupes ont vite acquis une
connaissance poussée de leurs secteurs, de la population et de ses besoins spécifiques. Cette maîtrise de
notre secteur de responsabilité, nous a permis de
distribuer une quantité impressionnante d’aide
humanitaire avant le début de la rigoureuse période
hivernale.
Pour les membres de la Batterie R, l’année 2001 s’est
terminée avec les célébrations appréciées mais modestes
de Noël et du Jour de l’An dans les divers camps canadiens
de la SFOR en Bosnie-Herzégovine.
(Gauche) Aide humanitaire. Le bdrc Morin et les membres
de son détachement (35A) distribuent un poêle à une
famille dans le besoin dans le cadre d’une patrouille
dans le secteur de Glamoc.
Le bdrc Chevalier et son détachement (35 C)
distribuent de l’équipement sportif (soccer) pour l’école
élémentaire de Glamoc. Le directeur de l’école, le
professeur d’éducation physique et les étudiants de
l’école était présents lors de cette remise.
(En haut)
(Gauche) Un détachement en action lors d’un exercice de
tir réel dans les secteurs d’entraînement du Resolute
Barbara Range à Glamoc.
BATTERIE CS
La Batterie CS fut impliquée afin de supporter
l’entraînement du Régiment et plus particulièrement
l’entraînement pré-déploiement de la Batterie R et de la Batterie
Q. Le rôle de la Batterie CS passe souvent inaperçu. Par
contre, ses membres savent qu’ils ont fait partie du succès de
l’entraînement des roto 9 et 10 de l’OP PALLADIUM. Malgré
l’intensité de l’entraînement au régiment, les membres du 5e
RALC ont quand même pu participer à des activités sociales
lors de la période estivale. La démonstration d’Expo-Québec et
le tournoi de golf régimentaire en sont deux exemples.
Comme à tous les mois d’août, la Batterie CS était
heureuse de participer à Expo-Québec. C’est une chance
unique de nous faire connaître de la population locale. Bravant
le soleil ardent qui plombait sur la ville de Québec, les
Canadian Gunner
Groupe de support offensif (GSO). Voici les membres du
GSO lors de leur déploiement en Bosnie-Herzégovine dans
le cadre de l’EX BALKAN GUNNER IV.
19
membres du Régiment ont
fait
partie
d’une
démonstration statique
aux côtés des autres
unités du 5e GBMC et du
personnel du centre de
recrutement local. Un
obusier LG-1, une cuisine
de campagne et la participation des signaleurs et
des artilleurs du 5e RALC,
ont permis de faire de cette
activité un succès. Le
coup d’envoi, fait au son
d’un canon du 5e RALC,
est un témoignage que
l’artillerie occupe toujours
une place de choix dans
la ville de Québec.
Au 5e RALC, nous
avons une gamme variée
de sportifs. Nous avons Coup d’envoi de l’ouverture de l’Expo-Québec le 18 août 01. La salve à blanc fut effectuée
nos Mario Lemieux, mais avec un obusier LG-1 par le bdrc Digénova et son détachement.
il ne faut surtout pas oublier
nos Tiger Woods. Le tournoi de golf de la Batterie CS permet
lcol Harvey. En décembre 2001, l’OSG fut déployé en théâtre
aux fanatiques de ce sport de se mettre en évidence en
opérationnel afin de participer à un exercice multinational connu
déployant leurs efforts afin d’en mettre plein la vue à leurs
sous le nom de BALKAN GUNNER 4. Outre la Batterie R du
pairs. Le terrain de Golf du Club Castor, situé à même l’USS
5e RALC, une batterie britannique, équipée de AS-90, un
Valcartier, est l’endroit de prédilection pour ce tournoi qui
peloton de mortier britannique ainsi que les hélicoptères Cous’ancre peu à peu dans les traditions du Régiment.
gar du contingent hollandais ont participé à cet exercice à
saveur multinationale. Ce dernier s’est déroulé dans les
En terminant, l’implication des membres de l’état-masecteurs d’entraînement du Resolute Barbara Range à Glamoc.
jor du Régiment ne peut pas être passée sous silence. En
effet, en octobre 2001, le 5e RALC a pris fièrement la relève
du 2 RCHA en formant l’élément de commandement du
Groupe d’Appui Offensif (OSG) sous le commandement du
RCA in History
President Eisenhower visited Korea in
1952 and inspected a composite guard
of honor. Gunner Buzz Poirier; 1 RCHA
right hand marker was addressed.
Photo submitted by Buzz Poirier
20
Canadian Gunner
4th Air Defence Regiment
Royal Canadian Artillery
of the students were very young
Once again it’s time to
and very new drivers, and that the
look back at our calendar and
trucks are very big, with the exaccomplishments for the year
ception of a few white knuckles
gone by, share our Regimental
and fresh grey hairs on the infamily stories, and commit them
structors, the crse went very well.
to the Artillery Archives for posWe also ran a Comms Crse on
terity. It was another busy year
the TCCCS, which saw a few old
in 4 Air Defence Regiment. Over
dogs not wanting to jump through
and above the normal chatter and
the new radio hoops. Frustration
clatter of Regimental life, the
and fear of the new radios were
events of September 11, when
eventually conquered and all the
evil descended upon us from the
old and new dogs learned a new
sky, the upper, middle and lower
trick or two by the end of the crse.
echelons of 4 AD Regt went into
an immediate operational ADATS Firing over Jimmy Lake
Since the Regt does not do anything slow paced or
stance. Staff checks, plans, and contingency plans were
close to home, fresh off of their ADATS Gnr Crse, the newly
drafted and prepared for a multitude of possible AD tasks.
qualified ADATS Gnrs married up with the main body on the
fly for the move out west to Cold Lake Alberta and exercise
While the Head shed and Staffers were planning, the
PERFECT KILL 01in March. This was a nice and welcome
wheels had to continue turning. So while always aware of
change of scenery to the wide, barren and extremely open
the possibility of deployment, the Regiment carried on with
spaces of Suffield Alberta, where we usually go to fire the
Regimental School, OP PALLADIUM Roto 9 preparation
ADATS. So, just to keep the troops on their toes, a little twist
and deployment, BLAZING ARCHER and PERFECT KILL
was added. We flew west to Cold Lake Alberta, we then
Live fire Exercises, EX MAPLE FLAG, the Swiss Gun Comdrove back east across the boarder into Saskatchewan to fire
petition, and several Small Unit Exchanges (SUE) with Air
out over the Jimmy Lake Range.
Defence Units of other nations.
The Exercise went very well once we were on the
ground and in the
right
province
though.
The
weather cooperated
for the most part
and we pounded
twenty-six msls
down range and hit
the trail for home.
We were not the
only guests to be
hosted by 4 AD
Regt Det Cold Lake.
Under the auspices
of,” The Technical
Cooperation Program”, they hosted
40 British Rapier
soldiers from 22
Regt 53 Bty Sept -
Regimental School was a year round event last year,
with a few breaks
here and there for
Exercises and post
Ex maintenance.
It started in February with the first of
two ADATS Gunner Crses. During
the spring, April June, we ran a
much needed
Driver Wheel Crse
to qualify some
young soldiers on
the HLVW to round
them out and complete their qualification as an ADATS
det member. Considering that some 4AD Regt SUE visit to UK Sept 01
Canadian Gunner
21
Oct . After the formality of intro training on the
ADATS, Skyguard and 35mm Guns they had to
show their guests a little bit of the Alberta Countryside for a week or so. Their hospitality, although convenient for them, was reciprocated
by 22 Regt RA and while its’ pers were in Cold
Lake, some 4 AD Regt pers had the opportunity
to go to the UK on a similar venture, which was
defiantly an adventure for all.
June to Aug we supported two GDF005 35mm
Gunner Crses through the AATC and during the fall
session of Regimental School, Sept - Nov, we ran a
Driver Lt Track, and an ADATS Gunner Crse. With
these crses running there were few people available
in the Regt when the crisis of Sept 11 was thrust
upon us. But as always, we pushed on to the finish
line, crossed it on the run and straight into EX BLAZING ARCHER, which was a live fire exercise for the 35mm Gun Firing during EX BLAZING ARCHER
Skyguard Fire Control Radar and the GDF005 35mm Guns.
gether, they were off. However, due to excess baggage restriction on the aircraft, they could not squeeze their own
July saw some changes in the Chain Of Command as
Gun on the plane, and had to borrow a Gun from the Swiss
well, with LCol M. Lavoie assuming command of the Regt
when they got there. That just made it sweeter when they
from LCol C Kilford 18 Aug 01. The Regt bid farewell to LCol
walked away with Top Gun Det again. MBdr Martin’s Det
Kilford and gave a big welcome to LCol Lavoie in traditional
finished in first place, and Sgt Blackbird in third. Congrats
Artillery manner, with a parade and a small ceremony to
to all on a tough job extremely well done.
commemorate the occasion. There was also some movement within the Sub Unit COC as 128 Bty Comd was passed
The Regt broke new ground in 01 with the re-rolling of
from Maj Richard Lavoie to Maj Kent Sutherland. The OC of
a Troop of AD Soldiers into an Infantry role, and deploying
210 Wksp changed from a Capt to a Maj position and with
them on an operational task with the Btl Gp on OP PALLAthat, Capt Escobar was promoted to Major, (Congrats), and
DIUM ROTO 9. After months of training with the Btl Gp, in
remained in Comd of the Wksp. There was movement in the
Oct, under Capt Dawson and MWO Degready, 34 soldiers
Wksp though with the passing of the ET’s Drill Cane from
of 4 AD Regt deployed to Bosnia as an Infantry Platoon.
MWO M Ouellet to MWO PG Lawrence.
They represented both 4 AD Regt and the Royal Regiment
well in theatre.
While Regimental school was churning out some newly
trained and qualified soldiers last year, some of our veterans
Again this year, as in the past, we rounded out the
were off to Switzerland representing the Regiment as the
year with our annual Regimental RV and St Barbara’s Day
defending champions in the Swiss 35mm gun competition.
festivities. Through the fog of suspicious rules and scoring
We sent two Dets to compete in the competition and it was
practice, 128 Bty managed to squeak out on top of the heap
Sgt Blackbird and MBdr Martin that got the nod. After a
again. Not that it is an issue, because we are all one big
short period of training to bring the newly formed Dets tohappy family, but on behalf of the rest of the Regt, keep
your head up next year. The sports field aside, there were a
few individual performances at the mess dinners, which although quite note worthy, but better told in the mess. Sufficient to say that both dinners were a huge success.
Highlighted by an OP PALLADIUM Deployment, two
live fire camps, small unit exchanges, a year long Regimental School, and a multitude LFAA taskings conducted
in the shadow of Sept 11. It has been an excellent year in
the Royal Regiment. It’s our hope for more of the same in
the future, as we look forward to the challenges ahead, and
the experiences that they will bring to the 4th Air Defence
Regiment and its soldiers. -- UBIQUE
LCol Kilford vists the Tps During Regimental School.
22
Canadian Gunner
The Royal Canadian
Artillery School
The year 2001 at the Artillery School
was busy as usual, but it was also marked
by a number of exciting events and new challenges. Numerous exercises, ceremonies,
and social events were held throughout the
year. Training carried on with a Field Assistant Intructor-in-Gunnery(Fd AIG) course being completed, and the beginning of both a
Field Instructor-in-Gunnery(Fd IG) and Air
Defence Instructor-in-Gunnery(AD IG)
courses. The School held the RCA Artillery
Tactics symposium, which was filled with
lively discussion. Like the rest of the world,
the Artillery School was shocked by the
events of September 11; here W Battery was
called out to man the Base Auxiliary Security Force in case it was needed. All the
personnel have carried on with their respected
duties and will continue to do so in order to
provide the highest quality training possible
for the Royal Regiment.
The School formed up and prepared for inspection during the Freedom of the
Town Parade in Oromocto. Foreground D/Cmdt Maj Tremblay, TC Sp Lt Gillan.
support of the School’s Web Page and the continued operation of the two IFTs, the RT and TIRT. They also provided
personnel to support the MAIS Trial of the new LAV III as well
as provide instructors for the first LAV Crew Commander’s
Course conducted at the Artillery School. They also continued to support public and non-public fund accounting.
HEADQUARTERS BATTERY
This past year Headquarters Battery of the Artillery
School continued to provide outstanding support to the Royal
Regiment of Canadian Artillery. Headquarters Battery maintained its mission of providing the Standards, Administrative,
Information and Simulation support, Operations and Training
to the School and outside agencies.
Headquarters Battery personnel completed the annual Land
Force Command Personal Fitness Standard and participated in
Operation Green Soldier, the annual range clean-up exercise on
base. Additionally, Air Defence
Standards Troop organized a very
successful Armed Forces day that
was held in Fredericton NB, while
Maintenance Standards Troop organized a very entertaining Battery Christmas Party.
Information, Technology and
Simulation Troop was responsible
for the further development and
Canadian Gunner
Personnel newly posted to Standards attended the
TDC 8 & 12 courses (Course Design and Evaluation respectively) and the Documentum Course to prepare them for their
new duties within the Battery.
Field, Air Defence and Maintenance Standards Troops continued to amend and revise TPs as
well as input them into
Documentum. Field and Air Defence Standards contributed to
the implementation of the Army’s
new Developmental Period
model for training and career progression by participating in numerous Army and MOC QS and
TP writing boards. Of particular
note was the creation of the LAV
OPV Crew Commander’s
“Did Tiger Woods really shave his head???” Sgt Bremner Course TP, which will see the
showing how it’s done at the golf day.
Artillery being responsible for
23
This year was no exception with the influx of a number of candidates from throughout Canada. A total
of 8 students for AD, and 28 Field Artillery officers
graduated. The end of the BAO/RESO training period saw the School personnel depart for a much
deserved block leave in August.
In August 2001, the School started two IG
courses. Six students are currently attending the
Field IG Course and two students are attending the
Air Defence IG course. Both courses are scheduled
to be completed by May 2002.
Capt Wade McHattie has had a very busy year
learning all that there is to know about the LAV OPV.
He has participated in the MAIS Trial, the RAMD
Trial in Petawawa and various courses and working
groups throughout North America. TTPs will be developed shortly and the first Course to use the OPV
will likely be conducted in the fall of 2003.
Maj Keffer fires his last round, 30 July 2001.
training its personnel with its own course.
Overall it was a very busy but rewarding year for Headquarters Battery. The summer months were full of activity
due to phase training and the large turnover of personnel during the APS. With the Artillery School designated as the
Centre of Excellence for all artillery courses, Headquarters
Battery continues with its responsibility of maintaining the
standard for artillery courses and Air Defence Primary Mission Equipment courses.
The Master Gunner course began in August 2000, under Gunnery Training Battery and shifted under control of the
newly formed Doctrine and Tactics Battery in January 2001.
Capt Embree was the course officer. The course was completed in July 2001, with nine graduates. One of the graduates, MWO Gingras is currently now serving as the school’s
Master Gunner.
MAINTENANCE TRAINING BATTERY
GUNNERY TRAINING BATTERY
Maintenance Training Battery of
2001 was an eventful year for Gunnery
the Royal Canadian Artillery School comTraining Battery. There was a major rotation
pleted another training calendar. During the
in the Battery Hierarchy. The school took
past year a total of 9 courses have been conpart in Canada’s largest ADATS live fire exducted in both Low Level Air Defence and
ercise, Perfect Kill, in Cold Lake, AB. A
Land Based Radar Equipment having gradularge number of courses were completed and
ated a total of 35 students. They have all
two IG courses were simultaneously started.
returned to their units with the knowledge and
The Grizzly VSHORAD were successfully
skills gained at the battery to confidently
completed in February that resulted in the
maintain and repair these highly sophisticated
decision to begin fielding the Grizzly
pieces of equipment.
VSHORADs in 2003. Two Battery members returned from UN duty and one memAside from mandated courses and
ber departed for UN Duty; Capt Bobbit retraining, the Battery has taken an active role
turned from Bosnia and Capt O’Leary re- MWO Wonta receives his last in providing instruction to other courses beturned from Africa. Capt Beauchamp de- round from WO Roesler.
ing run within the school. Both Weapons
parted the School in May 2001 for UN duty
and Vehicle Instructors have assisted by proin the Golan Heights. The changes to the Battery Hierarchy
viding Basic Operator Maintenance training on both the Arty
is as follows:
Phase Four Course and the HLVW Drivers Course. FCS has
provided basic laser safety to school personnel. In October all
a. Major Young assumed the post of the CIG,
members of the battery successfully completed the LFCPFT
b. MWO Angus assumed the post of the TSM,
c. Capt Baker left Artillery School Standards to become
The Battery adventure training took place in Fundy
SI AD, and
National Park, NB. The training consisted of instruction in
repelling and sea kayaking, with outdoor activities such as
d. MWO Levesque assumed the post of SMIG AD.
hiking and mountain biking over the challenging trails offered
by the park.
The summer was highlighted by the BAO/RESO training period, traditionally the Schools busiest period of the year.
24
Canadian Gunner
There was a large turnover of battery personnel that
occurred during this APS. Posted out were: MWO Flemming
to Petawawa, Sgt Timmons and Sgt Poirier to ASG Gagetown,
Sgt Desjardines to Winnipeg, Sgt Pippy and Sgt Gallant to 4
AD Regt, Posted into the unit as new instructors were WO
Robichaud from the Arty Sch HQ Bty, Sgt Godin from Valcartier,
Sgt MacBeth, Sgt Macpherson, Sgt Donovan and Sgt
Robichaud all from 4 AD Regt.
cation checks. Afterwards, the annual BASF exercise was
conducted from 24-28 September, consisting of lectures on
VIP security, crowd control, cordon and search of vehicles
and personnel, media relations, ROEs and culminated with a
very successful confirmation exercise. All this on top of an
already busy schedule, which included support of upwards of
30 Field and Air Defence courses. These courses ranged
from the typical summer phase training courses to the first
ever W Battery run Basic Communicator Course since the
addition of TCCCS. Superimposed on all of the aforementioned was the need to conduct individual training including
Heavy Track, HLVW, MLVW, Iltis driver courses as well as
IFCCS/BFCS training for the 021 soldiers. All of this training
was somehow arranged with the many Field and Air Defence
courses that were supported by W Battery, such as: TQ3,
Javelin Det Comd, AD IG, Phase 2 (two serials), Phase III
(three serials), Phase IV (two serials), QL7, Fd TC, Fd AIG
and Fd IG courses to name a few.
W BATTERY
W Battery has the reputation of being one of the busiest units in the Royal Regiment of Canadian Artillery and
2001 proved to be no exception. The year proved to be as
challenging and diverse as any previous with the receipt of
new equipment and international events shaping the training
environment in which W Battery operates. Not only was the
battery inundated with the regular taskings and postings filling the schedule, it also had to deal, along with the rest of the
world, with the horrific events of September 11th and the global impact of that tragic event. However, as with all previous
years, W Battery proved to be more than effective enough to
overcome any obstacle placed in its way. W Battery has
shown once again that it is perhaps one of the most exciting
units, through sheer volume of courses, field exercises and
ammunition expended, in the CF.
Of course, “All work and no play make W Bty a dull
place to stay!” There was something for everyone this year at
W Bty. A very successful Basic Mountain Operations course
was conducted in April by the BSM, MWO Rusk, on the
rugged terrain in the south of the Gagetown ranges. A cross
section of 12 Field and Air Defence soldiers participated therein
and successfully passed the rigors of knot tying as well as
the challenges of constructing and traversing a rope bridge.
As usual, the W Battery schedule was jammed packed
Other annual battery tasks were also conducted, including;
from day one; however, it was made even more hectic with
both Field and Air Defense equipment and personnel support
the onset of September 11th with the callout to participate in
to the Shearwater International Air Show, two gun salutes for
the BASF. The BASF remained on a heightened state of
the opening of the summer and fall sessions of the New
alert until 21 September with some soldiers tasked to Camp
Brunswick Legislature and participating as a part of the ArtilGagetown in support of heightened gate security and identifilery School, in the Freedom of the Town ceremonies in
Oromocto on September 8th. There
were many Battery
personnel who had
the opportunity to
participate in one of
the Battery Adventure Training activities such as Ex
Fast Water (a canoeing adventure),
Ex
Extreme
Skydive (a parachuting adventure)
and Ex Sea Trek (a
kayaking adventure), where individuals were challenged both mentally and physically, all the while
enjoying a little bit
of fun. One of the
highlights of the
The Director of Artillery discussing with IGs during his visit to the School in June. l-r Col Gillies, LCol Haeck, year was when
Capt MacEachern, Capt Dumas, MWO Angus.
seven members of
Canadian Gunner
25
AD troop were invited to participate in two different international events. Switzerland was the site of the 35 mm Gun
competition where three members participated alongside
Russian, British, American and Swiss teams. In October,
four soldiers participated in an exchange exercise with 4 AD
Regt, in England. They were hosted by 22 AD Regt and were
afforded the opportunity to fire their small arms, work in a
Rapier Detachment and do a little sight seeing in London and
environs.
of Artillery; one dealing with the distribution of M109 to reservist and the other dealing with the contribution of Arty units to
the AMF (L) task. Many tasks were also received from outside units and agencies requesting very specific artillery field’s
inputs knowing our level of expertise. This put to the test the
comprehensive knowledge of the Bty members in the area of
Fd, AD and targeting. D&T Bty was throughout the year a
solid example of dedication, professionalism and determination aiming at producing the best results possible with limited
resources in personnel and equipment.
Just in case the gunners in the Bty didn’t have enough
to do with all these activities going on throughout the year,
many new technologies were introduced to the battery. New
technologies are always challenging and can prove to be difficult to master in the field environment. The receipt and implementation of the LAV III and TCCCS produced their own training challenges for drivers, gunners, crew commanders and all
battery signalers. In addition, some soldiers participated in
the MAIS LAV trail where W Battery was instrumental in ensuring that the artillery input was correctly applied to the trial
conditions. The troop managed to qualify three LAV Crew
Commanders in January thereby ensuring new technologies
were embraced. Sgt Beswick felt the significant impact of
TCCCS radios as Pronto wrestled with training and resource
problems related to that implementation.
Tactics troop was committed over the reporting period
to provide instruction to the following courses:
a. Fd ICT Crse. Combat Team level and FOO’s level
Artillery tactics over a ten day periods. This course involved
a mix of tactics lectures, DI, TEWTs, CMX and CAX.
b. Fd ACT Crse. Battle Group level and BC’s level
Artillery tactics over an 8 day periods. This course involved a
In summary, W Battery was the place to be in 2001.
The sheer volume of ammunition, tasks, and field deployments all contributed to the fine honing of all Artillery disciplines. The Battery is looking forward to the challenges ahead
in 2002 with its full compliment of LAV OPVs and M113 LEs
fully integrated and will continue to provide the optimum support to corps training needs.
DOCTRINE AND TACTICS BATTERY
The Cmdt, LCol Haeck, and Pte Tatchell share the carving
duties at the Mens’ Christmas Dinner.
2001 was for Doctrine and Tactics Battery (D&T Bty)
very challenging and exciting based on the amount of activities and tasks conducted, their nature and their importance
for the Royal Regiment. Furthermore, the battery took the
initiative to train its personnel with the future end-state to provide the army with the target acquisition expertise capability
that will be required for the future. This initiative led the battery
to a training program aiming at forming its personnel as Target Acquisition technicians. The Battery’s mission is to
prepare the Royal Regiment of Canadian Artillery for the future as well as supporting School instructional role. The mission includes the gathering, funneling, co-coordinating and
drafting of artillery input into Doctrine and Tactics including
comments on the acquisition of artillery equipment. In order
to accomplish these tasks, liaison tasks are performed with
CFLOs across the world, DLR, DAD and CFTEU in Gagetown.
D&T Bty is composed of 18 personnel including 4 officers, 6
Sr NCOs and 8 NCMs.
mix of tactics lecture, DI, CMX and TEWT.
c. BAO Ph IV Fd Arty. Introduction to Cbt Team tactics
into a BG environment through the use of formal lecture and
CMX.
The intent of the 12 days long module on the Fd IG
course is to make the IG students understand and become
capable of applying knowledge and skills acquired of operations conducted at the BG Level. The Fd IG Crse tactics
module focused the students at the BG level. After participating in a series of guided discussion on the various BG operations, the students planned and executed both offensive and
defensive operations using the CMX and CAX (JANUS) for
PARSBERG, Germany and culminating with TEWTs in the
area of SUSSEX.
Tactics troop was also extremely involved with the preparation of the Arty Staff duties course that will be conducted 14
Jan to 22 Feb 02. The Artillery Staff Duties course has been
totally re-designed and the staff has put a lot of efforts throughout the year to ensure that the material used for this course
Even if the Bty strength was approximately 20 persons,
the level of activity and diversification of tasks received made
it extremely challenging. On top of conducting support to
courses, the Bty conducted two staff checks for the Director
26
Canadian Gunner
would be IAW current Canadian doctrine. This
year’s staff duties course
included the conduct of a
national level exercise that
allowed the units to participate, in conjunction
with the Artillery Symposium the weekend 16-17
Feb 02. Tactics troop continued over the last year
to provide inputs as requested by DAD to comment on Arty publications
and other documents as
required.
dar. To this end, considerable work has been done
under the aegis of DLR in
order to assist in procurement efforts for both of
these weapon systems.
With a view to developing its soldiers, the
troop conducted a successful Artillery Intelligence technician course
over the fall and followed
The Cmdt, LCol Haeck, and Oromocto Mayor Russ Giberson sign the this up with a trip to the
scrolls during the Freedom of the Town parade.
Army Simulation Center
in order to train the soldiers in MUSE/TCS System. This ability will enable the
Ammo and Equipment Section was extremely busy
soldiers to operate a simulated UAV in support of school
during this time frame instructing to Fd Arty Ph II, two QL3
mandated exercises. Such training will also form the basis
serials, 6A and Fd IG Crses on equipment and ammunifor the development of the locator to become a “Target Action. The section participated in many static display’s,
quisition Technician” in the future.
ranging from the Jamaican Staff college visit, Armed Forces
Targeting troop continued to support the school by
Day to Ex Staunch Gladiator. Special projects included
providing personnel and equipment over Exercise Staunch
for the year: Calibration sp to units (assisting units with
Gladiator and by continuing to develop and instruct on such
policy and management), IFCCS development, testing and
flagship courses as the Artillery Staff Duties, Advanced Techmaintaining SME expertise on ammunition and equipment
nician and Field IG courses.
in general. The section also provided field support to
courses and Ex Staunch Gladiator.
RCA Artillery Tactics Symposium. The School organized this symposium and invitations were sent to all
Targeting Troop continued to fulfill a wide range of duArtillery units across Canada including agencies such
ties in support of the battery and the school. The provision of
as Directorate Army Training (DAT), Directorate Army
survey expertise remained as the primary responsibility, but
Doctrine (DAD) and Directorate Land Requirement (DLR).
the conduct of survey operations has taken on a new face as
Director of Artillery (D Arty) was also invited for the symthe Targeting Troop becomes proficient with the new Gun Laying
posium. The symposium was conducted 5-6 April 01.
Positioning GPS System (GLPS). Implicit with this new equipThe symposium began with D Arty and School Cmdt’s
ment was the need to train us and develop a methodology for
opening remarks. The first part of the symposium was
such instruction. Survey pairs routinely deployed with all field
dedicated to external agencies and the School to upcourses to ensure quality of survey control and assistance
date participants on current activities conducted and fuwhere required. Inherent within the troop was the requirement
ture events to come. The second part of the sympoto keep abreast of new positioning technology in concert with
sium offered an opportunity for units and the school to
MCE and DLR . The troop was front and center in organizing
present pertinent topics serving as background informathe discussions and
tion for the subseworking groups on surquent conduct of
vey issues at the spring
working group. 1
Artillery Tactics SemiRCHA presented its
nar. Instruction was also
experience in Bosnia
given in the field of artilas a gun Bty, DLR
lery intelligence and loand the School precating expertise to a
sented an update on
number of courses at
TCCCS and finally 4
the school.
AD Regt gave a presentation
on
The troop strives
iinteroperability isto be forward looking
sues and lessons
and to this extent has
from training with our
spearheaded the school
Allies. The last poreffort to develop doctrine
tion of the sympoand awareness of UAVs
sium aimed at conand counter mortar ra- Softball champs from School Sports Day.
ducting a series of
Canadian Gunner
27
in the planning and conduct of the conference. Artillery School personnel were invited
and attended many presentations/briefings
conducted by the various guest lectures
throughout the conference.
CFB Gagetown United Way campaign
for 2001 kicked off on 20 Sep, and will terminate on 30 Nov 01. CI and BSM D&T are the
base reps for the United Way Campaign. Due
to the success in past campaigns, this year’s
goal for Camp Gagetown was increased by
10% to $55,000. The Artillery School goal
this year was set at $4,698.00. With still a
week and a half to go the Artillery School
has reached 99% ($4,627.95) of its goal.
Camp Gagetown has at this time reached 89
% ($49,369.96). Confidence levels are high
with the aim of not only achieving both the
Camp Gagetown and Artillery School goals,
but also surpassing them.
Col Saunders fires his last round.
With the New Year and a chance to
reflect on all that happened in 2001, it is clear
that it was a success for all those at the Artillery School.
A number of diverse courses from all levels were supported throughout the year. Along with all the training
provided to students, we honed our own skills through
collective, individual and adventure training. We enjoyed
working with all who came to train and work with us and
look forward to shooting with you in the future. -- UBIQUE!
working groups with the intent to recommend solutions
and the development of an action plan. Working groups
focused this year on LFC2IS implementation and training, survey concepts and the future use of tactical tasks
for the AD. The symposium proved to be once again a
very valuable platform for the exchange of ideas and the
advancement of the Royal Regiment into the future.
Most of D&T Bty soldiers participated this year on
a five-day canoe expedition that took place 22-25 May
01 on the Nipsipiguit River, in the area of Bathurst, NB.
The exercise was organized in conjunction with HQ Bty.
It turns out to be an excellent exercise that was demanding and challenging for all Bty personnel that attended.
This year’s Master Gunner conference
was conducted 10-14 Oct 01 in Camp
Gagetown. The Master Gunner Conference
is a forum, by which serving and retired Mr
Gnr exchange ideas and information on, ammunition, equipment, and technology which
affects the Army as a whole. This year’s
theme was “Emerging Ammunition Technology”. Presentations included SNC Ammunition Trials, Terminal Ballistics and After
Armour Effects, as well as, a briefing by CWO
(Mr Gnr) Moretti on The Land Forces Technical Warrant Officers Course, soon to be
conducted at CFB Kingston. This course
has now replaced the existing Master Gunners Course, which was being conducted at
the Artillery School at Camp Gagetown. BSM
D&T Bty co-coordinated arrangements for all
participants and guests, and also to assisted
Marching to the Oromocto Town Hall for the Freedom of the Town Parade.
28
Canadian Gunner
The Royal Canadian Artillery
Band
Col Dave Read, CD, Commander 1 ASG Edmonton.
Entering our fifth year in operation based out of CFB
Edmonton, The Royal Canadian Artillery Band is gradually
gaining a reputation and recognition as a first class professional military band in Edmonton and the surrounding area.
The band is comprised of 38 professional musicians who
must endure a rigorous competitive audition process in order to secure a position. Within the full concert and parade
band, there are several smaller groups who also perform
regularly, such as mess dinner bands, the stage band, saxophone quartet and Dixieland band. The primary role of the
band is to provide musical support for the Canadian Forces,
however, we also provide musical services
throughout the Alberta
region as well as regular performances at
CFB Shilo, the Home
Station of the Royal
Canadian Artillery.
Parade season finds the band playing at both military functions such as Change of Command parades, Ex
STRONG CONTENDER ceremonies and a Canada Day
parade as well as civilian street parades like Edmonton
Klondike Days, Leduc’s Black-Gold Rodeo and Red Deer’s
Westerner Days Parade.
This year the band was lucky to be involved in several
military tattoos over the span of two months where we performed our marching
routine and massed
band displays. The
most extensive was
Tunes of Glory, October 2001, organized
by Capt Richard
VanSlyke from 15th
Field Artillery Band (reserve) Vancouver. This
A year in the
tattoo involved three
RCA Band typically restaple regular force
volves around two seabands: The RCA
sons - concert band
Band, The British
and parade season,
Grenardier Guard
with Mess Dinners beBand and the 29
ing performed intermitPalms United States
tently. Concert Band
Marine Corps Band.
season involves reperThis tattoo lasted altoire that is performed
most two weeks as
during school tours
we toured from Edmwhich are scheduled for
onton through Calgary,
Public Relations and
The Royal Canadian Artillery Band
Kelowna, Vancouver to
recruiting purposes for
Victoria. It proved to be a worthwhile experience for our band,
the Canadian Forces. For the past three years the band has
although very exhausting after all of the travelling and perput on a family-oriented Christmas Concert at the recently
forming. Later that month, the band traveled to Red Deer
built world-class concert hall in Edmonton - the Francis
and Winnipeg for two smaller International Tatoos.
Winspear Centre for Music. This past year, the RCA Band
has been included in concerts at City Hall as part of the City
The Royal Canadian Artillery Band looks forward to
Sounds concert series, in addition to concerts with other wellthe upcoming engagements and performances throughout
known bands such as Big Rock Pipes and Drums and The
2002, including the International Military Band Festival in
University of Alberta Symphonic Wind Ensemble. PerformQuebec City, The Yukon Sourdough Rendezvous, Lethbridge
ing with these groups provided an excellent opportunity for
Tattoo as well as school concerts - both local and rural.
exposure as we played for large, receptive audiences.
For mor information on the Band and upcoming
events, visit our web site at:
www.telusplanet.net/public/rcaband
As well as concerts, this past February we were fortunate enough to record a promotional CD called Collage.
This project was accomplished with the kind permission of
Canadian Gunner
29
2nd Field Artillery Regiment
Royal Canadian Artillery
The 2nd Field Regiment had a challenging year. With a
strength of 84 all ranks, the Regiment has successfully completed many tasks, including UN augmentation, training exercises, individual training, as well as IRIS and IFCCS training.
Le 2e Régiment d’artillerie de campagne a eu une année
remplie de défis. Avec un effectif de 84 membres, le Régiment
a su remplir ses différentes tâches avec succès, soit de fournir
du personnel pour les missions des NU, les différents
exercices, l’entraînement collectif et individuel, de même que
l’apprentissage des nouveaux systèmes IRIS et LOCTI.
The Regiment divided its’ training into individual training during the winter and spring, and collective training during the fall. Training this year started on the weekend of
January 27 with some IBT in Farnham. Unfortunately on the
same weekend the unit had to also support our Brigades’
Janus exercise so many of the senior personnel found themselves on the Janus exercise. The Regiment supported both
the Francophone and the Anglophone Janus brigade exercises held on January 26-28 and on February 23-25 respectively. We supplied an FSCC as well as the BC/FOOs and
the regimental command post.
L’entraînement fut divisé en deux périodes, soit
l’entraînement individuel à l’hiver et au printemps et
l’entraînement collectif à l’automne. Cet entraînement
commença la fin de semaine du 27 janvier à Farnham.
Cependant, l’exercice Janus de la brigade avait lieu cette
même fin de semaine, et plusieurs membres seniors de
l’unité durent supporter ce Janus. Le Régiment participa aux
deux exercices Janus de la brigade, en français les 26-2728 janvier et en anglais les 23-24-25 février, fournissant ainsi
un CCFA, de même que les postes de CB, OOA et OPCR.
In February we continued our IBT training with a weekend in Valcatier with Exercise Nez Gelée. The exercise is
not called Nez Gelée for nothing. Despite the cold weather
turnout was very good. In the months of March and April we
did professional development training, which included leadership, tactics, and training on the light arms simulator.
L’entraînement se poursuivit en février avec l’exercice
Nez Gelé à Valcartier. Malgré la température très froide,
l’exercice qui porta bien son nom fut un succès ! Le
développement professionnel occupa les mois de mars et
d’avril, à la fois sur le leadership, les connaissances tactiques,
et l’entraînement avec le simulateur d’armes légères.
In May we did our annual C7 shoot in Farnham and
concluded the spring training period with a smoker back at the
Regiment, wishing the gunners good luck on their summer
courses and taskings. On
July 1 we did a gun salute in support of the
Canada Day festivities in
the Old Port of Montreal.
L’exercice annuel de tir C7 eut lieu en mai à Farnham,
et fut suivi par un “ smoker “ à notre retour au Régiment, ce
qui clôturait la période
p r i n t a n i è r e
d’entraînement. Ainsi
était arrivé le temps de
souhaiter la meilleure
des chances à tous nos
artilleurs sur leurs cours
et leurs tâches estivales.
After the summer
training period the Regiment began its’ collective
training phase. But before
we could shoot we had
to complete the IFCCS
conversion course, which
was held over two weekends in September.
Le 1er juillet avait
lieu un tir de salut avec
canons en collaboration
avec les cérémonies de
la fête du Canada au
Vieux-Port de Montréal.
The Regiment held
2 live fire gun exercises
(LFX) in Valcartier during
the fall period, Exercise Gun Salute on Canada Day in the Old Port of Montreal
Pressure Start from 26-28 Le tir de salut pour la fête du Canada au Vieux-Port de Montréal
30
Après la période
d’entraînement estivale
c o m m e n ç a
l’entraînement collectif.
Avant d’aller en exercice
Canadian Gunner
October and Exercise Yaw Equilibrium from the 23-25 November. These exercises were doubly challenging as the gunners
had to adapt to the newly received IFCCS and IRIS systems.
de tir réel, deux fins de semaine de septembre servirent à
qualifier le personnel sur les nouveaux ordinateurs de tir LOCTI.
Deux exercices de tir réel étaient au calendrier en
automne, soit l’Exercice Pressure Start les 26-27-28
octobre et l’Exercice Yaw Equilibrium les 23-24-25
novembre. Ces exercices mirent nos artilleurs à l’épreuve
puisqu’ils devaient s’adapter à la fois aux systèmes LOCTI
et IRIS alors nouvellement acquis. Juste avant ces
exercices réels, le Régiment fit des exercices de poste
de commandement à Farnham, les 13-14 octobre pour
l’exercice Dry Martini et les 9-10 novembre pour l’exercice
Ginger Ale. Ces exercices “ à sec “ nous permirent de
mettre l’emphase sur les aspects reconnaissance et
déploiement, de façon à se concentrer sur le tir lors des
exercices réels.
Just prior to each exercise we also held a CPX in Farnham.
Exercise Dry Martini was on 13-14 October and Exercise Ginger Ale on 9-10 November. These CPXs gave us a chance to
focus on the recce and deployment aspects so when we did
the LFXs we could focus more on the actual shooting.
On November 11 we did another gun salute for Remembrance Day. After being awarded the Freedom of the City in
2000, the Regiment in 2001 was finally authorized to return to
the top of Mont Royal and fire its guns from the Belvedere. This
was an old tradition, which we worked hard at to re-establish.
On December 15 we closed up the year with our annual Christmas diner. The day started with a visit to the Veterans’ hospital
in Saint-Anne de Bellevue. This is always a humbling experience as we spend time with some veteran gunners. After the
visit we returned to the Regiment for a regimental parade and
dinner. During the regimental parade the youngest gunner, Gnr
Adamczuk, was promoted to acting CO for the day and after a
big turkey dinner we retired to the mess.
Un autre tir de salut avec canons eut lieu le 11
novembre pour commémorer le Jour du Souvenir. Après
le Droit de Cité en 2000, le Régiment se voyait octroyer
en 2001 le droit de retourner au sommet du Mont-Royal
pour effectuer ce salut à partir du belvédère. Tirer en ce
lieu est une vieille tradition régimentaire que nous avons
récupérée non sans peine.
The Regiment had five NCMs in Bosnia on Roto 9 this
year: Bdr Caroline Method, Bdr Marco Blais, Bdr Pascal Breault,
Bdr Normand Derbridge, and Gnr Marc-Oliver Cote. At the same
time four officers were preparing to deploy also to Bosnia on
Roto 10: Capt Alain Pedneault, Lt Yannick Sevigny, Lt John
Kramer, and Lt Jean-Pierre Pindi. The experience gained by
these individuals is invaluable and their service is an inspiration
to all those who are not able to go. The Regiment also received
the new artillery simulator, the Albatross. This year our FOO’s
will also train with their supported arm. Our goal is to use the
Albatross not only for FOO/BC training but also to promote
inter-arm training within our brigade.
L’année d’entraînement se termina le 15 décembre
avec le traditionnel Dîner de Noël. En matinée, nous visitâmes
les vétérans à l’Hôpital Ste-Anne de Bellevue. À chaque
année, cette visite s’avère être une expérience très
enrichissante pour nos membres qui peuvent ainsi discuter
avec nos vétérans artilleurs. De retour au Régiment, il y eut
la parade régimentaire, la dernière de l’année, puis le dîner.
C’est l’artilleur Adamczuk, notre plus jeune membre qui fut
promu Commandant du jour et qui, après un copieux dîner à
la dinde, nous permit de se retirer au mess.
Cinq de nos membres du rang participèrent cette année
à la Roto 9 en Bosnie : Bdr Caroline Méthod, Bdr Marco
Blais, Bdr Pascal Breault, Bdr Normand Derbridge, et Art
Marc-Olivier Côté. Au même moment, quatre de nos officiers
se préparaient pour se déployer avec la Roto10 aussi en
Bosnie : Capt Alain Pedneault, Lt Yannick Sévigny, Lt John
Kramer, et Lt Jean-Pierre Pindi. Il va sans dire que l’expérience
acquise par nos membres lors de ces missions est inestimable et demeure une source d’inspiration pour ceux et celles
qui n’ont pas la possibilité de participer à de telles missions.
The Regiment experienced another busy year. Despite
being stretched by simultaneously having taskings, exercises, and courses the Regiment stayed the course and
fulfilled its’ busy schedule.
Sgt John Moloughney
Gun line TSM & SMT des pieces
Le Régiment possède désormais le simulateur de tir
d’artillerie Albatross, nouvellement acquis cette année. En
plus de servir pour l’entraînement de nos OOA/CB, nous
voulons utiliser le simulateur pour promouvoir un entraînement
inter-armes avec les autres unités de la brigade.
Sgt John Fortin
Detachment cmdr
of 15A/ Chef de
pièce du 15A
Bdr Pascal Breault
Recce tech/ Tech de recce
Canadian Gunner
31
Ce fut donc une autre année bien remplie pour le Régiment.
Malgré les tâches, les exercices et les cours qui finissent par
arriver tous en même temps, le Régiment et ses membres ont
su composer avec tout ça... et on s’en est bien tiré !
3rd Field Artillery Regiment
Royal Canadian Artillery
2001 was a busy training year for the
Loyal Company. In addition to our regular
training and the summer training period,
we also provided support to the Royal Canadian Artillery School and to 1-152 US
Artillery Regiment. Couple that with a
Change of Command parade and our usual
slew of ceremonial events, and you end up
with an active year indeed.
The year started out cold and quickly
got colder. From our yearly winter indoctrination exercise in January, we progressed
to Exercise Thunder Trails, a winter shoot
which saw the extremes of a New
Brunswick winter. Since this was also the
final exercise for the unit-conducted OP
Tech course, the students had to not only
concentrate on getting bullets downrange
swiftly and on target, they also had to don
and doff clothing so fast it made their heads #1 A/F...a gun fires during Ex Torrential Valley.
out the day to prevent them freezing into the ground, the
spin. On Saturday, the weather went from a balmy 10o C
same could not be said for the guns, which had been
to -40o C (with the wind chill) in the span of twelve hours.
firing all day. By Sunday morning the guns and tents
Before lunch, streams of melted snow were coursing
were firmly imbedded into the ice, and only a herculean
through the gun position. By nightfall, these same streams
effort by the battery got them out. May we never see an
were solid ice. Although the vehicles were moved throughexercise like that again!
The Regiment continued to solidify
its relationship with a US National Guard
artillery battalion, the 1st Bn of 152 US
Arty Regt. In the spring we sent a FOO
party out to train with them during one
of their yearly exercises in CFB
Gagetown. It took some time for our
FOO party to get used to the concept
of General Support. After training at the
battery level and adjusting fire with one
gun, it was definitely an eye-opener to
open up with fifteen 155mm towed howitzers at Fire for Effect! We will continue to train with our US brethren whenever possible.
After two more live fire exercises
and an ELOC training weekend, our
soldiers were ready for the summer training period. Because of a successful
The CP deploys at Airstrip 2.
32
Canadian Gunner
As usual, there was no shortage of ceremonial activities to fill in any spare time. 21-gun salutes were fired
on Loyalist Day, Victoria Day and Remembrance Day.
Minute guns were also deployed during Remembrance
Day in Saint John, Woodstock and Hartland. By the end
of 2001, the Regiment was already looking forward to a
Freedom of the City parade in May 2002.
recruiting year, our first in many years, two serials of QL3
were conducted during ARTS 2001. A total of 19 qualified gunners were ready to integrate themselves into the
firing battery by September.
On 30 September, the Regiment said goodbye to
one of its longest serving members. After close to thirty
years with the Loyal Company, LCol Kirk McGeachy relinquished the reins of power to LCol Joe Foote during a
Change of Command parade. LCol McGeachy was transferred to the Advanced Training Cell at LFAA HQ where
he will continue to serve the CF, as he served the guns for
so many years. Good luck, Kirk!
In retrospect, 2001 was a busy, yet exciting, year
for the Loyal Company. We have made great strides to
fill our establishment, morale is high and good training is
being conducted. With the CO’s three-year plan, we are
confident that we will continue to be one of the more technically, and tactically, proficient Reserve Artillery units in
Canada for years to come.
LCol Foote wasted no time getting settled into his
new role, and the Regiment embarked upon another successful recruiting and training year. Two more live fire
exercises were conducted before December, including a
detachment level exercise which focused on oft-neglected
drills like Open Actions and Sniping Gun.
Canadian Gunner
33
5th Field Artillery Regiment
Royal Canadian Artillery
The 2001-2002 training year was one of renewal for 5
(BC) Field Regiment. In addition to getting the guns back
in service, which were grounded for the entire 2000 - 2001
training year as a result of the trouble with the wheel assemblies, the Regiment also received a new Commanding
Officer, Adjutant and Regimental Sergeant Major.
installation of the new Lieutenant Governor, the Honourable
Iona Campagnolo, PC, CM, OBC.
In keeping with its long tradition of supplementing
the regular force, and supporting Canada’s international
peacekeeping efforts, 5 Field Regiment had 7 members
awaiting deployment on Roto 11. The subsequent
downsizing of this rotation will no doubt affect the number
of our gunners that remain on this rotation, but we wish
those soldiers well. The experience these soldiers gain is
a benefit not only to themselves and their Regiment, but
also for the community to which they return. Nothing helps
promote the cause of our missions overseas like having a
co-worker, colleague or neighbour say “I was there”.
The training year began with a Change of Command
parade from LCol P.A. Sherwin, CD Adec, to LCol L. B. Sherrard,
CD. This was LCol Sherwin’s second tour as CO of the
Regiment, and all members of the Regiment want to express
their gratitude and admiration for his many years (decades?) of
service to the unit. The officers and men of 5 Field look forward
to LCol Sherwin’s continued association with the Regiment,
and wish him every success in his future endeavours.
5 Field Regiment looks forward to the upcoming
training year. The unit is growing in strength, both in
Victoria and Nanaimo, which, along with healthy and serviceable guns, should provide for interesting and effective
training. -- UBIQUE
LCol Sherrard is a career artillery officer who joined
the Regiment following several postings overseas as a UN
observer in many countries in the Middle East. Hopefully,
LCol Sherrard will find 5 Field in Victoria more enjoyable
than Syria, Pakistan, Israel, et al, and equally rewarding.
After back-to-back postings as RSSO, Captain Len
Seymour, CD left Victoria for Air Defence Artillery training at
the school in Gagetown. His replacement, Captain Pierre
(Pete) Lajoie, CD arrived during the summer stand-down from
5 RALC. The Regiment is benefiting from his experience with
his home unit, as well as his time spent overseas, in places
such as Bosnia and Haiti.
CWO W.J. Ingram, CD, retired from the regular force,
joined 5 Field and agreed to become the RSM. All members of the regiment appreciate his many years of experience in the artillery.
The highlights of the training year were two live-fire
field exercises held at the Yakima training area in Washington State. The four-day exercises (during the long
weekends in October and April) we held jointly with 15
Field of Vancouver.
A successful QL2 course was run by 56 Battery in
Nanaimo. In addition to our own troops, members of the
Canadian Scottish Regiment, and 11 Medical Company
attended, and completed the course.
The traditional salutes for the Opening of Parliament
and Victoria Day were fired, as well as a salute for the
34
Canadian Gunner
6e Régiment D’artillerie
de campagne
L’artillerie Royale Canadienne
La 103e année d’existence du régiment fut pleine
de rebondissement pour les membres du 6 RAC. Nous
avons atteint nos objectifs par les entraînements au sein
des batteries de l’unité. Nous avons qualifié le Sgt Bisson,
le Sgt Dupont, le Sgt Guilbert et le Sgt Labbé sur le cours
de NQ6B. De plus, les SLt Côté et Slt Rainville ont
complété leur phase 1 et 2 de leur entraînement d’officiers
d’artillerie. Le NQ3 artillerie, ont permis de former 6
nouveaux membres de la grande famille des artilleurs.
Nous avons également participé à EXPO Québec 2001,
ce qui fut une belle opportunité de vendre l’unité à la
population et d’ainsi accroître le recrutement. Ce fût une
année exceptionnelle pour le Régiment et chacun des
membres de l’unité peuvent en être fier.
En 2001 et début 2002, 34 membres du 6 RAC ont
renforcé le 5 RALC avec 9 membres sur la roto IX et 9 membres
sur la roto X et le reste en contrat classe B sur l’arrière-garde
à Valcartier. Les opérations outre-mer sont de belles chances
pour un milicien de vivre la vie d’un régulier dans un autre
univers que la garnison. C’est ainsi que le Maj Garon et Maj
Masson, Lt Bérubé, Sgt Houde et Sgt Talbot, Bdr Massé,
Bdr Morin , Bdr Poirier, Bdr Fournier, Bdr Mercier, Bdr
Létourneau, Bdr Bois et les Art Tremblay, Art Nadeau, Art
Vézina, Art Picard, Art Héthrington, Art Bois, Art JF Pelletier
et Art M Pelletier furent déployés. Huit d’entre eux se sont
joints à la Batterie R du 5e Régiment d’artillerie légère du
Canada (5 RALC), et huit autres se sont joints à la bie Q en
mars 2002 pour la roto 10. Tout comme la Bie R, ces gens
ne vivent pas tous sur le même camp : deux membres sont à
Tomislavgrad (TSG) alors que les
six autres sont à Glamoc. À TSG,
une cohabitation existe entre les
membres de la Bie et ceux de la
Compagnie A. Au total, un peu
plus de 210 militaires y vivent.
Glamoc, considérée comme une
maison de peloton, elle est habitée
par 86 militaires, principalement de
la Bie R. Durant cette rotation, nos
artilleurs ont encore une fois, fait
preuve d’un très grand
professionnalisme,
étant
reconnues, chacun dans leur
poste, pour leur dévouement et la
qualité de leur travail. Dans la plus
pure tradition du 6e RAC, nos
artilleurs ont su relever les défis
qu’ils ont rencontrés et ont laissé
Le Nouveau CMDT du 6 RAC, Lcol Brault remet les nouvelles cannes des SMB respectifs,
une marque positive de la réserve
soit l’Adjum Boulay, SMB de la 57e Bie, L’adj Brown, SMB de la Bie CS. Le tout en compagnie
et de l’artillerie dans la mémoire
du nouveau SMR, l’Adjum Roland. Beaucoup de nouveautés cette année!
des gens qu’ils ont côtoyé. Un des
M BATTERIE- GAGETOWN
plus beaux exemples est que nos artilleurs ont définitivement
Cette année nous avons déployé une vingtaine
montré à leurs confrères canadiens et étrangers, réguliers et
de personne de la batterie opérationnelle du CTC
réservistes, la force du 6e RAC soit : ENSEMBLES.
Gagetown (bie M) pour une période de 10 semaines.
Cette tâche avait pour but d’appuyer les officiers en
CONCERT AU CRÉPUSCULE
formation sur les phases 2, 3 ou 4 de leur formation
Un spectacle grandiose organisé par le 6 RAC, auquel
d’officier d’artillerie. Cette expérience acquise durant
5000 personnes ont assisté le 18 août 2001 au Fort no 1 de
cette tâche fut des plus bénéfiques pour améliorer
Lévis. De concert avec la musique du Royal 22e Régiment, le
l’expertise du régiment en tant qu’artilleur de campagne.
6e Régiment a déployé 4 canons pour l’ouverture 1812 sous
la musique et les feux d’artifices. Les membres de l’unité ont
OP PALLADIUM ROTO 9 ET 10
encore une fois démontrée leur professionnalisme et leur exCanadian Gunner
35
Percutante du 23 au 25 novembre 2001. Le
détachement du Sgt Coulombe a remporté
les honneurs en atteignant la cible à 4 reprises à une distance d’environ 3 km. Tous
les détachements ont atteint la cible, ce qui
n’a pas été une tâche facile pour les commandants de détachement et leurs équipes
de canon. Cette expérience prouve la qualité
des détachements de la 57e batterie, la
batterie opérationnelle de régiment.
VISITE DES FAMILLES
Une première. En effet, le 25 novembre
dernier, 4 autobus remplis par les membres
des familles des artilleurs du régiment furent
transportés dans les secteurs
d’entraînement de la BFC Valcartier pour
une visite sur la position des canons de la
57e batterie. Ce fût une chance incroyable
pour les familles de voir enfin ce que leurs
femmes, maris ou enfants accomplissent
Le public attendait avec impatience le début de l’événement fort en énergie au
lorsqu’ils sont en exercice. Pendant la
Parc du Fort #1 de Lévis
démonstration, des explications furent
pertise dans l’organisation d’événement majeur. L’expérience
donnés par le commandant du 6e régiment, afin de donner
aura lieu l’an prochain pour que l’événement devienne un specl’heure juste du métier d’artilleur. Tous les types de munitacle et une tradition pour la rive-sud de Québec.
tions furent présentés à un public attentif et ont été stupéfaits
par la puissance de ces armes. La démonstration consistait
CHANGEMENT DE COMMANDANT ET DE SMR
en un “ CESSEZ LE TIR “, suivit d’une mise en batterie
Le 14 octobre 2001 est une date historique pour le
rapide pour se terminer par du tir réel. Par la suite, les familles
Régiment. Le Lcol Marc Pelletier, commandant sortant, a
ont puent s’approcher des canons et parler, poser des quesremis son régiment au Lcol Normand Brault, ancien comtions aux membres de leurs familles sur le fonctionnement
mandant du 5 RALC. Le Lcol Brault devient ainsi le 29e
des obusiers. À cette occasion, le Lt Anctil tira son dernier
commandant du régiment. C’est avec enthousiasme et plein
coup de canon, pour mettre fin à son histoire d’amour avec
de nouveaux projets
l’artillerie et le 6e Régiment.
pour l’unité qu’il prend
L’expérience fut un succès
son commandement.
sur tous les points et l’an
Cette cérémonie
prochain, cette activité
fût remplie de beaucoup
prendra de l’ampleur, où les
d’émotion pour le
familles et les employeurs
sergent-major
des artilleurs seront invités
régimentaire sortant de
pour éclairer les mystères
l’unité, l’adjudant chef
de la réserve et de l
Alain Turgeon qui lui a
‘artillerie.
remis sa canne de SMR
à l’adjudant-maître Paulin
En conclusion, le
Rolland. Durant la
cycle des rotations 9 et 10
cérémonie, le Lcol Brault
fûrent très difficile pour
intronisait le Lcol Michael
l’unité. En tout, 34 membres
Turcotte, à titre de Lcol
de l’unité étaient absents
honoraire du 6e régiment
sur les rotos ou alors en
d’artillerie de Campagne.
classe B sur la base de
Valcartier. Le partenariat de
TIR DIRECT
l’artillerie du S.Q.F.T. a
Pour la première
permis au 6 RAC de pouvoir
fois de l’histoire du Le détachement du Sgt Coulombe posé fièrement, en compagnie du compléter adéquatement
Régiment, du tir direct CMDT de la 57e Bie, le Maj Masson et du SMB, l’Adjum Boulay. Le son entraînement et nous
sur cible mobile a été détachement du Sgt Coulombe comprend les membres suivant : La remercions le 5 RALC.
réalisé dans le cadre de BdrC Caron, le Bdr Coulombe, le Bdr Clavet, l’Art Bois, l’Art Chabot,
l’exercice Odyssée l’Art Tessier- Guay, et l’Art Darisse.
Les rendre... Jamais!
36
Canadian Gunner
20th Field Artillery Regiment
Royal Canadian Artillery
While our focus is on the new
year ahead, 2001 was a very
memorable year. The gunners of
61 Fd Battery and RHQ in
Edmonton and 78 Field Battery in
Red Deer, combined for exciting
and valuable training as well as numerous ceremonial and social
events. While the year was a busy
one, the Regiment demonstrated
the flexibility, stamina and professionalism of our soldiers.
and Roper Road. It is home to a
number of Reserve units; 20 Field
Regiment (RCA), 8th Field Engineer Regiment, 74 Communication Regiment, 745 (Edmonton)
Communication Squadron, 15
(Edmonton) Service Battalion, and
41 Canadian Brigade Group Militia
Training Detachment. All of which
moved from Griesbach Barracks.
The Armoury is named after the late Lieutenant-Colonel
Philip Lawrence Debney, a prominent western Canadian engineer,
who served in the artillery during
the First World War. Following the
war he remained in the Militia,
eventually commanding the 49th
Edmonton Regiment (Militia).
During the Second World War
Lieutenant-Colonel Debney led a
number of engineering units in
Canada and Europe. Following the
Second World War he commanded the newly formed 8th Field
Engineer Regiment and later became the unit’s Honorary Colonel.
Following the New Year’s
Levee at Government House, the
unit stood to on 3 Jan 2001. In
anticipation of the move to the new
Lieutenant-Colonel Philip L.
Debney Armoury, stores and
equipment were accounted for and
packed to prepare for the big move.
In May and June 2001, RHQ and
61 Fd Bty moved from Greisbach
Barracks in north Edmonton to the
new Armoury. This was due to the
closing out of the old facilities at
Greisbach, which had been home
to 20 Field Regiment since 1977.
A member of 78 Battery prepares to record the gun
The Armoury is a large, modern
20 Field Regiment was able to fulfill all of its taskings
building located in the southeast of Edmonton, at 75th Street
in the area of Ceremonial parades. Of particular note
was the Victoria Day Salute on 21 May 2001 at the
grounds of the Alberta Legislature. In addition to the
salute troop, the Regiment had deployed both static
and moving displays, which provided representation
from each functional part of the unit. Also on hand
was the full complement of the RCA Band. The Lieutenant Governor of Alberta, the Honorable Dr. Lois E.
Hole, made a special visit to the guns to present 24 members with their peacekeeper medal. Her Honor was also
inducted into the Regiment as an Honorary Gunner, by
the presentation of a scroll and the dedication of a military
book to the library of Vim Ridge Academy.
MBdr Shannon’s gun fires during live fire exercise in Wainwright
Canadian Gunner
37
Other salutes included the Opening of the
Alberta Legislature, Canada Day, Remembrance Day,
and firing in support of the Edmonton Symphony Or-
gations, trucks were borrowed from other units and guns were
transported via flatbed trailer when required.
Stand up of a second mission element, less equipment or funding, has been approved for 20 Field Regiment. This amounts to a field battery establishment of
(94) positions being added to the total (TAE) strength of
the Regiment. This will help with the ability to recruit and
train to a greater extent than in many years past. Full
time placement of a recruiting NCM in Red Deer and a
part time position in Edmonton has resulted in positive
results with the gain of 40 recruits within the past year.
Gunner Harvey prepares to load the next round as part of his
QL3 training in Wainwright.
chestra as they played Tchaikovsky’s 1812 overture.
Regimental training consisted of a series of live fire
exercises at CFB Wainwright, CPX’s in Red Deer and
Edmonton, a 41 Canadian Brigade Group exercise, Ex
Model Challenge, a cloth model exercise. The aim of these
exercises was to train and evaluate an artillery battery on
its operational effectiveness based on the Field Artillery
Battle Task Standards and to confirm skills taught on various Regimental courses. These exercises included:
Some members had participated in Tactical Command
and Control Communications System (TCCCS) conversion
training in order to familiarize and learn the workings of the
new radio system. These new radios were installed in all of
our vehicles. These classes were intended as a train the
trainers format. In turn these members passed on their knowledge and skills to other members in the Regiment.
The Regiment stood down officially on 6 June, but work
continued on the move to the new Armouries. Many members were off to summer courses and taskings. Everything
from junior officer level training, senior leadership and detachment commanders courses down to the basic gunner and
recruit courses. Headquarters and Services Bty continued on
during the summer to establish the new offices.
3-4 Feb. -- Ex Raging Garrison-Cloth Model Exercise
2-4 Mar. -- Ex Caustic Shock-Live fire in Wainwright
16-18 Mar. -- Ex Cougar Salvo-Brigade support in Ft.
Lewis, USA
23-25 Mar. -- Ex Cannon Strike-Live fire in Wainwright
31 Mar. -1 Apr. -- Ex Urban Ram-Fighting in Built up
Areas (FIBUA)
12-17 Sept. -- SIMNET Ex- Battle Simulator Training
in Calgary
18-23 Sept. -- SIMNET Ex- Battle Simulator Training
in Edmonton
28-30 Sept. -- Ex Savage Bear-Live Fire in Wainwright
The annual St Barbara’s Dinner was held at Cormack
Armoury in Red Deer on 1 December. A splendid meal
was had by all followed by a dance. BC 78, Major Ed
Morris, was on his way the very next day to UN Observer
duties in Sierra Leone (Operation Reptile).
Regimental training will continue into the new year at a
pace that is challenging and rewarding to all ranks. The year
2002 should prove to be even busier and more demanding not
only at home, but also in sending augmentees on Roto 11
and Roto 12 to Op Palladium in Bosnia. As always, Gunners
continue to play a vital part in peacekeeping operations around
the world. The members of 20 Fd Regt will respond to new
challenges with spirit, dedication and flexibility to ensure their objectives are met.
Visit our (unofficial)
web site at
www.hstone.com/
arty/
UBIQUE!
We found that all of our vehicles, trailers and guns
needed to be fitted with new wheel rims, as it was found that
there were problems with
wheel assembly and rim
rust and deterioration from
within. There was a delay
of approximately six
months as a supply of replacements could be
found/produced. This was
a national problem involving virtually all military units
in the Canadian Forces.
While this may have
caused some delays or
hardship for other units, 20
Fd Regt continued on with
all taskings and training. Sgt Allan Moggey is presented with the Canadian Forces Decoration
To complete exercise obli- (CD) by Commanding Officer LCol M.G. Mussolum.
38
Canadian Gunner
30th Field Artillery Regiment
Royal Canadian Artillery
work with my military work when we conducted Exercise Trillium Wolf in Kemptville, Ontario. Working on
assistance to the civil authority exercise with the town
council, the Ontario Provincial Police detachment and
the Kemptville Fire Department allowed us to hone
skills in vital-point defence, urban patrolling and liaison tasks. We also got in some good training with
our air defence brothers and sisters as 1 AD Regiment, Pembroke came down and covered the same
vital points as we did,” says BC HQ and Svcs Bty,
Major Ian Becking who is a staff officer in the Office of
Critical Infrastructure Protection and Emergency Preparedness Canada in civilian life.
“Our regimental school was very busy and
we effectively trained 16 gunners, eight signallers,
six drivers and five FOO Techs. Those members of
the unit not on course were employed as instructional or support staff,” reported Regimental Command Post
Ottawa, Ontario- Howitzer, 105 mm, C3, Portee- our guns ride to Parliament Hill by civilian flatbed for a salute. The 21/2-ton gun tractors were
unavailable because of a nation-wide restriction on wheel rims.
OTTAWA- “Ever tried to fire a salute when your guntractors are grounded and your guns’ tyres are not
allowed to roll very far?” asked RSM Shawn Nadeau.
“Well we got those guns onto Parliament Hill alright,
we porteed them!” No stranger to thinking out of the
box, RSM Nadeau was a delegate to the Artillery
Doctrine and Training Symposium held at the Royal
Canadian School of Artillery in Gagetown in February.
“We dealt with a lot of issues that will have a direct
impact on militia gunners in the next few years.”
Its been that kind of a year for the Bytown Gunners. Interesting challenges leading to excellent opportunities for our gunners, NCOs and officers to wave
the Gunner flag all over the world. “We carry out
good hard training which enables our unit to fill various operational tasks. Our soldiers and officers have
been on numerous deployments throughout the world
that would have been unheard of 10 years ago,” says
Major Mark Wilkinson, Deputy Commanding Officer.
Kemptville Ontario- Sgt Bill Hall goes over tent group routine while on
Exercise Trillium Wolf in February. Bombardier Kathy Przednowak (farthest right) practised her new driving skills in the cold. She graduated
from the artillery driver course in August 2001.
BUSY TIMES
“These past two years I’ve had 10 percent of
my Regiment overseas on United Nations peacekeeping duties in Africa or on NATO peace-support operations in Bosnia,” explains Commanding Officer, LieutenantColonel Hugh Mundell, “I’ve sent over 20 Bytown Gunners
down to Fort Knox, Kentucky in the USA, fired some 25
salutes on Parliament Hill and other venues and carried out
12 major exercises from two to ten days in length.”
Officer (RCPO) Captain Paul Williams. “We intend to train
eight artillery technicians next year.”
SOMEWHERE OVERSEAS
“It was a lot of work getting people ready for overseas
deployment but it was well worth it,” exclaims Chief Clerk, Sgt
Mike Diamond. “The orderly room staff are becoming quite accomplished at what was once an infrequent task.”
“I enjoyed a unique opportunity to combine my civilian
Canadian Gunner
39
months as an aide to a British Member of Parliament and his English counterpart came to
Canada to fill Jamie’s position on the Hill in Ottawa. Through his own initiative and with support from the Regiment he managed to carry
out a militia/territorial army exchange as well:
he reported for class A duty with 289 Troop
(Para) of 266 Parachute Battery, Royal Artillery
in London where he paraded and exercised for
the time he was in the United Kingdom. He
had some very interesting times and has brought
home many new ideas on training and recruiting from our Royal Artillery cousins.
Kars, Ontario- RCPO, “There’s my contact lens!” Captain Paul Williams and
Adjutant, Captain Dan Wilson rediscover fire on chilly Exercise Trillium Wolf
held in the area south of Ottawa in February.
Major Shane Vahey, BC 2 Battery, spent six
months in the Congo as a United Nations Military Observer (UNMO). Major Doug Elderkin is en route to the
Congo shortly. Operations Officer, Captain Mike Calnan
and RCPO Captain Paul Williams shipped up to
Petawawa for six months of training with the 3 RCR Battle
Group and deployed to Bosnia on Roto 8 as Civil-Military Co-operation officers in Una-Sana Canton. In theatre, Captain Williams was reassigned to Psychological
Operations and moved to Battle Group Headquarters at
Zgon. Master Bombardier (now Sergeant) Mikk Koshman
and Bombardiers Justin Clark, Frank Gardell and Mauricio
Lopez spent six months with 2 RCHA in Petawawa before flying over to spend six months in Tomaslavgrad and
Glamoc, Bosnia patrolling, carrying out peace-support
tasks and gunnery as the fire support element of the
battle group. Corporal Adis Perez, formerly a Bombardier on the guns and now one of our RMS clerks, spent six
months in Banja Luka as a clerk in the Multi-National Division Headquarters. Each had unique experiences and
brought back new operational skills to the Regiment.
Second Lieutenant James Wood also had a unique
overseas experience. As part of his schooling in political
science, he was accepted for a parliamentary exchange
between Ottawa and London. Jamie was to spend four
Most recently the Ops O and RCPO
where sent off to the former Soviet Republic
of Georgia to help train Partners for Peace
nations in NATO peace-support techniques.
While there they bumped into Gunner Laura
Svab, who is presently parading with the Irish
Bihac, Bosnia- CIMIC officer, Capt Mike
Calnan arranged for 11 year old Vesmina to
attend free boarding school in Velika Kladusa
as her mother, Zemka, who is a cook in a
lumber camp high in the mountains, couldn’t
make the arrangements and couldn’t afford
the costs of getting her daughter to and from
school. “The snows are one and a half metres
deep in the winter... there was no way Vesmina
was going to be able to attend school and live
up on the mountain. We had to find another
option for her and that was through the NonGovernmental Organisation “Nasa Djeca”
(Our Children) who set up the boarding arrangements. Now this bright and energetic
girl has a future,” says Capt Calnan.
(Left)
London, United Kingdom- 2Lt James Wood had
the unique opportunity to
spend four months with the
Royal Artillery in England. He
exercised on the Salisbury
Plains, at Larkhill and in the
wild highlands of Breton
Beacon where British
Commandos test their
mettle.
(Right)
Tiblisi, GeorgiaGnr Laura Svab (left)
of Ottawa, is parading
with the Irish in
Timmons, Ontario due
to school. She met up
with other Bytown Gunners in the former Soviet Republic of Georgia on Exercise Best Cooperative Effort in June 2002, where she got a rare opportunity to ride in a
Russian BTR 70 PB armoured personnel carrier. Capt Marie Ryan (right)
is the G4 Ops in 33 Canadian Brigade Group Headquarters and an honorary Bytown Gunner after her hard work on our behalf as Quartermaster
during Exercise Bold Venture in Kentucky, USA and Exercise Best Cooperative Effort in Georgia, not the USA!
(Right)
Glamoc, Bosnia- Bytown Gunners Mick Koshman, Justin Clark, Frank Gardell and Mauricio Lopez enjoying a rare
moment of relaxation in the southern part of the Canadian
area of responsibility in Bosnia.
(Right)
40
Canadian Gunner
while she goes to school in Timmons, Ontario. The Irish
had sent her over as part of the exercise command and
communications cell.
range with his son, Alex, a newly minted Bytown Gunner.
The Americans bent over backwards to make the exercise go smoothly, they even accepted the Canadian reduced impact safety system with a few minor additions to
meet their needs. As the American Range Control Officer
said, “If I force you to change the way you train it could affect
the way you fight and that ain’t on!”
GO FOR THE GOLD
“The training facilities in Fort Knox are superb,” reports MWO Dave Atkins, Assistant Operations Officer. As
part of Exercise Bold Venture, Ontario’s gunners formed a
composite battery and a “0/95” Ops and RCPO complex.
Manned by gunners from all across Ontario under command
of Major Shane
Vahey, the battery fielded six
guns.
“They
managed to get
in some good artillery training firing over 420
rounds in three
days, the FOO
parties went
through urban attacks with the infantry through a
specially conFort Knox, Kentucky- “Major Shane Vahey structed village
carried out detailed aerial reconnaissance that has walls
of Fort Knox from the seat of an air reserve that collapse on
Griffon helicopter as part of Exercise Bold hydraulics rams,
Venture in March. Flying over the gold re- flames that are
pository was strictly forbidden!
computer controlled and even a sewer system with artificial sewer stink!”
Not happy to rest on our laurels as gunners, the Regiment espouses a high level of marksmanship with small arms.
Under the able leadership and skilled coaching of our Musketry Officer, MWO Dave Atkins, this years’ team competed
at the Land Forces Central Area Matches where they took all
the Reserve rifle team trophies. At the Canadian Forces Small
Arms Competition Capt Phil Low took the tyro sniper match
and Master Bombardier Sherman Beaudin won matches 10
and 11. Master Corporal Eric Adams did very well in both rifle
and pistol matches reaching stage two for the Queen’s Medal,
no mean feat considering the tough competition.
POMP AND CIRCUMSTANCE
The Regiment fired many salutes on Parliament Hill,
Rideau Hall and various other sites around Ottawa. One of
the more interesting salutes comes from the special relationship enjoyed with the Ottawa Police Service, which results in
firing the minute gun at the annual Canadian Police Memorial
Service on Parliament Hill each year. The close relationship
began during civil unrest in the 1860s when the Bytown Gun-
All ranks also went through the overhead firing range.
This involved a nighttime, flare illuminated, 100-metre crawl
under barbed wire while charges were set off around the soldiers and three machine guns fired live rounds, including tracer,
overhead. Pucker factor was very high! The Regiment hosted
a former Bytown Gunner that evening... Brigadier General Andy
Leslie, Commander Land Force Central Area, dropped by
and took the opportunity to crawl through the overhead firing
Parliament Hill, Ottawa, Ontario- “FIRE!” Sgt Craig Fisher
commands his gun during a salute on Parliament Hill.
ners worked with the Ottawa Police in aid to the civil power
duties. It is interesting to note that several members of the
Regiment have personal connections to the Ottawa Police
as full time constables or family who are.
Certainly the salute that attracts the most attention is
the annual “Fortissimo” which is a massing of military bands
on Parliament Hill. The show always closes with the War of
1812 Overture punctuated by the roar of our guns.
Connaught Range, Ontario- “Bull’s-eye!” MWO Dave Atkins, Musketry
Officer and coach of the Bytown Gunners’ prize-winning shooting team,
spots for a marksman during the Canadian Forces Small Arms Competition. CFSAC was held at Connaught Range, near Ottawa in July and
August. Coach Atkins has worked hard to develop a crack shooting team
that competes regularly in provincial and national competitions.
Canadian Gunner
41
From the hills of Bosnia to the forests of the Congo,
from offices of power in London to the mean streets of Fort
Knox’s training village, from Tiblisi, Georgia to Gagetown,
New Brunswick and from the ranges of Petawawa to the
lawns of Parliament Hill, the Bytown Gunners proudly carry
“UBIQUE” everywhere! NOT JUST A PRETTY FACE!
62e Régiment D’artillerie
de campagne
L’artillerie Royale Canadienne
disponibles pour un emploi ou un cours furent employés.
L’année 2001, fut l’année des ROTO en Bosnie. Nous
avons 5 membres du régiment qui ont effectué l’entraînement
et qui sont partis sur la ROTO 9 et nous en avons une dizaine
d’autres qui se préparent en vue de la ROTO 10. Nos
membres sont vraiment motivés et disponibles pour les
diverses tâches qui nous sont confiées, que ce soit en support au 5e RALC ou toutes les autres unités qui ont besoin
de nos services. Durant l’année 2001, le régiment a été
privé de plusieurs membres qui s’étaient trouvés des contrats
à l’extérieur du régiment.
De retour en septembre, tous étaient prêts à reprendre
la vie régimentaire. Tout d’abord, durant la période estivale,
nous avons changé de capitaine-adjudant. Le capitaine Mike
Jobin succédait au capitaine St-Pierre. Le retour s’est amorcé
avec l’exercice Multiplex le 8 septembre 2001 et en octobre,
le régiment a participé à l’exercice Lilium Royal avec toutes
les unités de la 35e Brigade.
Durant l’année, plusieurs exercices de tirs d’artillerie
ont eu lieu dans les secteurs de Valcartier. De plus, un
champ de tir C7 s’est tenu, accompagné d’un exercice de
navigation de nuit, afin de familiariser le personnel.
De janvier à mai 2001, l’entraînement fut conforme au
plan d’entraînement, incluant les tirs d’artillerie et les NIAC.
Les éléments de mission du 62e RAC et de la 81e Bie, ont
effectué plusieurs fins de semaine de tir. Une succession
d’exercices, a su tenir tout notre personnel occupé.
En guise de conclusion, si nous reprenons l’année
2001 depuis le début, nous pouvons considérer que le 62e
RAC a eu une année très occupée. Nous pouvons être
particulièrement satisfaits du rendement de notre personnel. De plus, nous pouvons affirmer que l’année 2001 sera
aussi exemplaire. À cet effet, nous avons recruté 20
nouveaux membres durant l’année 2001
Au printemps 2001, le régiment a participé aux
festivités du 100e anniversaire de la ville de Shawinigan, par
une parade à laquelle notre musique a participée ainsi qu’un
support logistique. La période d’entraînement estivale qui
débute en mai pour se terminer à la mi-août comprend divers
aspects. Nous avions des candidats sur des cours nationaux,
d’autres sur le PEII au CI SQFT ainsi qu’au support
d’entraînement des officiers à Gagetown. D’autres gens de
notre personnel furent affectés à différentes tâches afin de
supporter les écoles de combats et les cadets. Les membres
RCA in History
2 RCHA at Seattle’s 1962 World Fair.
Photo submitted by Frank Coroy
42
Canadian Gunner
1st Air Defence Regiment
Royal Canadian Artillery
An extremely busy year has come and gone.
That being said, it was also a year of intense travels,
tumultuous change, hard work, and yet, extreme satisfaction in recognition of accomplishment for all ranks
of 1st AD Regiment. We said farewell to Major D.G.
MacPherson, our outgoing Commanding Officer who
went on to sunnier climes in Fort Bliss and welcomed
Major G.J. Hardwick into this important role. Our
thoughts and best wishes went out to the 31 Unit personnel who deployed with Op PALLADIUM ROTO 8 in
the early spring. Whilst “in-theatre” the majority of these
personnel formed the Transport Platoon for the 3 RCR
Battle Group. As expected, they all returned safely in
the fall after a highly successful tour. Throughout this
time, our Rear Party organization never missed a beat.
Under strength, yet steadfast in their determination,
they shouldered the load, through a myriad of activities
back at the Regiment and points abroad, serving as
Unit Ambassadors and executing our role as 2 Brigade’s
Air Defenders.
Hopper Bdr Paquette Gnr Charlong, currently on a sixmonth tour of CFS Alert.
In addition to those personnel already mentioned,
we take this time to recognize the large number of Reserve Component soldiers who, as citizens of the local
area, persevered through their training and earned their
Gunner Hat Badges. Retention of personnel, to our
advantage, showed marked improvement last year.
Resultantly, we have come into the New Year with a
greater volume of personnel. Responsibility for this dynamic is credited, in no small measure, to our superb
instructional cadre here at the Regiment. Indeed, many
of our young reserve soldiers, after spending some time
enjoying the challenges of Regimental duty, decide to
execute a Component Transfer to the Regular Force.
Some go on to different trades, thus contributing to the
Canadian Forces in general, while several, we are happy
to report, stay on here at the unit as Regular Force
Gunners. Of course, we see this trend continuing into
the future.
In addition to our Bosnia mission, members of
the Regiment traveled else where on the planet, from
Cold Lake to Fort Bliss, from England to Holland and
Belgium, and yes, throughout the Ottawa Valley!!! We
certainly reinforced our Moto...UBIQUE.
A fitting end to 2001 was the traditional Soldiers’
Christmas Dinner held at the Pembroke Armoury, our
Regimental home. A family atmosphere could be felt
as everyone thoroughly enjoyed themselves. This
year’s dinner was particularly special in that we were
able to sit down, once again as a complete Regimental
Family, indeed thankful to have our Bosnia veterans at
our sides, safely home from their successful tour.
Like all units, we sadly bid farewell not only to
our Commanding Officer, but also to some other fine
individuals. However, the “silver lining” was there in
that we welcomed some dynamic and highly respected
members of the Royal Regiment in to fill these shoes.
CWO T. Bradour, our RSM, retired this year and was
replaced by CWO R. Howell. These gentlemen, well
known throughout the Royal Regiment, executed their
change of RSM ceremony in fine fashion. Sergeants
Popovitch and Young departed to Gagetown where they
are undoubtedly enjoying highly successful postings.
Other departures included: Capt Pat Bryden: Lake
Superior Scottish Regiment (Thunder Bay) Capt Nigel
Grout: IG Crse MCpl Gerald Caron: retirement MBdr L.
Smith: Gagetown
Let there be no doubt that the gunners of the 1st
AD Regiment continue to be as busy as ever in 2002.
However, we go into the unknown both strong and unified.
UBIQUE
Taking post here at the Regiment in 2001 were:
MWO R.B. Bissonnette: BSM 89 Bty, now Captain
Bissonnette, BK 89 Battery. MBdr T. Drake MBdr P.
Canadian Gunner
43
18th Air Defence Regiment
Royal Canadian Artillery
2001 was another year of great activity for the soldiers of 18th Air Defence (AD) Regiment, RCA. The regiment continued to take part in peacekeeping missions
throughout the world with both Regular and Primary Reserve soldiers deployed on peacekeeping duties in Bosnia
and Eritrea/Ethiopia. The pace of activity did not slow down
for those remaining behind in Canada.
The unit conducted a change of command parade
in March when Major JPF Lepine assumed command from
LCol WF Scheurkogel who retired from the Canadian
Forces. Recruiting and retention of the unit’s Primary
Reserve (PRes) soldiers was highly successful resulting
in an increase in the unit’s numbers with the current
strength of the unit at 34/37 Regular soldiers and 81 Primary Reserve soldiers. Recruiting and retention will remain a high priority for calendar year 2002.
Rededication of the Vimy Ridge Armoury with refurbished
40mm Boffin and monument.
week long sports competition held in CFB EDMONTON.
18 personnel from the unit competed and the units’ floor
hockey team finished third;
EX LION EXCHANGE - 1 - 19 Feb This was a winter warfare ex held in Sundrie AB which combined personnel from 18th AD Regt, 4/5th ADA (US) Fort Hood
Texas and 58 AD Bty from Valcartier Que;
EX MODEL CHALLENGE - This was a 41 CBG cloth
model exercise held in Calgary
24-25 Feb;
EX URBAN ARROW - 26TRAINING AND COURSES
31 Mar. This was a helo operaCourses
tion and a recruiting exercise that
The unit conducted the fol
took place in Southern AB. Air
courses:
Defence detachments were trans16 May - 9 Jun, 11 personported via helicopter to local
nel completed the Qualification
schools where the detachments
Level 2 course in Calgary; 8 - 18
were deployed for approximately
May, 16 personnel completed
30 mins and then re-deployed via
the Armoured Vehicle General
helo to another school. This was
Purpose driver training; 11 Jun an excellent exercise and in26 Jun, 8 students completed
creased the profile of the unit;
driver wheel course; 24 Jul - 27
EX COALITION RAM - a
Aug, 21 students completed QL Conducting pre-fire checks during Ex BLAZING ARCHER.
two week JANUS computer assisted exercise conducted
3 training; 2 - 23 Jul, 11 students completed the QL 2 course
in Edmonton by 1 CMBG from 13 to 23 Mar;
in CFB Shilo; and 22 Sep - 10 Dec, 6 students completed
EX STEEL THRUST - 23 -25 Aug. This was the final
the Javelin Detachment Commander course.
exercise for the QL3 course and took place in the city of
Lethbridge and surrounding areas;
Exercises
EX VIRTUAL RAM - 15 soldiers took part in a JANUS
The unit conducted the following exercises:
computer assisted exercise with 1 CMBG at CFB Edmonton;
EX STRONG CONTENDER - 21-29 Jan - 1 CMBG
There were many important events that took place
throughout the year. However the most significant events
included a Small Unit Exchange (SUE) with the 4th Battalion of the 5th Regiment Air Defence Artillery (US) from Fort
Hood Texas, a professional development and battlefield tour
of Quebec City, Ottawa and Kingston, a SUE with a Belgium Air Defence unit in Oct and a live Javelin missile firing
camp with air defenders from four different units from across
Canada in November.
44
Canadian Gunner
EX WINGED GUNNER - This was a fiveday professional development and Small Unit
Exchange visit to 14th Regiment
Luchtdoelartillerie in Belgium held in Oct. A total
of 20 soldiers took part in this exchange;
EX BASS ROCK - Two soldiers took part in
this air defence exercise in the United Kingdom; and
EX BLAZING ARCHER- 28 Nov - 3 Dec This was the units’ annual Javelin missile live
firing camp held at CFB Suffield. Four other air
defence units from across Canada also participated and a total of 37 missiles along with .50
caliber and 7.62 mm ammunition were fired.
HIGHLIGHTS AND SNAPSHOTS
2000 was another active year for the Regiment. With exercises with 1 Canadian Mechanized Brigade Group (1 CMBG), 41 Canadian
Brigade Group (41 CBG), exercises and events
in the city, the soldiers of the Regiment were Two soldiers from the unit prepare to fire under NBCD conditions during Ex
kept very busy. The unit conducted various ex- BLAZING ARCHER.
ercises on our own, solidifying the Regular Force and ReHISTORICAL AND COMMUNITY ACTIVITIES
serve soldiers of our Regiment into a cohesive entity.
18th Air Defence Regiment strongly believes in comTraining was conducted from detachment level to battery
munity support, education & participation and is the driving
level, developing the skills, leadership and confidence reforce behind many events in the immediate community and
quired to provide effective air defence protection.
surrounding areas. 2001 was no exception. Highlights included; Change of Command Ceremony 11 Mar; Ex URIn 2001, the unit continued to maintain its’ ability to
BAN ARROW 23-26 Mar; Unit OPEN HOUSE 6-8 Apr; Resend highly qualified and well trained soldiers on peacekeepserve Days Calgary - 4-6 Jun; Calgary Stampede - 8-18 Jul;
ing duties with a total of two deployed to Bosnian as part of
Lethbridge Air Show - 12-16 Aug; Dedication of the Vimy
OP PALLDIUM and one to Eritrea/Ethiopia as part of OP
Ridge Armoury - 9 Nov; Remembrance Day Parade - 11
ECLIPSE . The unit also has 20 soldiers ready for immediate
Nov; St Barbara’s Sports Day - 4 Dec; Soldier’s Christmas
deployment as part of the Immediate Reaction Force Light
Dinner - 8 Dec; and the Unit Christmas Dance 10 Dec 99.
(IRFL) which is involved with OP APPOLO in Afghanistan.
The hard work, dedication, duty and loyalty to the community displayed by all members of the unit has resulted in
SPORTS
excellent public relations within the City of Lethbridge and
During the past year, 18th AD Regt has been very busy
the rural communities of Southern Alberta.
when it comes to PT and sports. Maple Herrit assumed the
position of Sports O and has leapt into the position with enThe past twelve months have been an eventful, moralethusiasm and dedication. The Regiment strove to continue to
building time for all members of the Regiment. The year 2002
improve the PT. The unit acquired additional sports and recrepromises to be even busier. With the recent introduction of
ational equipment to better service the needs of the soldiers.
the new computerized Tactical Command Control Communication System, the unit will now have a state of the art comThe sports year
munication system which
commenced with the anwill no doubt place heavy
nual 1 CMBG sports comdemands on the staff to
petition, EX STRONG
get all soldiers qualified on
CONTENDER. 18th AD
this equipment. Through
Regt was well represented
tremendous teamwork
by it’s floor hockey team
and dedication, 18th Air
and came home with a
Defence Regiment continthird place medal. In Deues to prove itself as a tecember the annual St.
nacious and ambitious
Barbara’s Day sports
Total Force unit. The unit
competition was held with
looks forward to new chalfloor hockey, darts, pool
lenges and approaches
and volleyball as the main
them with fresh perspecsports.
tive, professionalism, and
A Javelin Det obseves it’s arcs during Ex BLAZING ARCHER
confidence.
Canadian Gunner
45
116th Independant Field Battery
Royal Canadian Artillery
The culmination of
gunnery, infantry patrolling, city courses, ELOC,
winter indoctrination and
a change of command
made for a busy year at
116 Independent Field
Battery (RCA).
nation where they were exposed to winter survival, ice
fishing and living in
improvsed shelters. It was
a great success and hopefully this will happen again
in the near future.
116 Independent
Field Battery faced many
challenges during 2001,
none of which were insurmountable for the unit.
The year started off with
the MLVW fleet being
grounded for new wheels.
Coupled with this, was
Pte Angus during urban patrolling.
the recoil problems on the
C3 Howitzers. With this in mind, the Commanding Officer
implemented a wide variety of infantry training within the local area. The unit had not done infantry training for several
years, and this was an excellent opportunity for all NCM’s
and junior officers to hone their patrolling skills. The focus
was on urban patrolling in complex terrain. The unit conducted the patrols in the downtown area of Kenora. The patrols were conducted early in the morning while the town
was asleep. We didn’t want the town to think
they were under attack or were threatened in
anyway. The experience was beneficial to all
members in that the training was at the section
level. “Hennypen Lane” was the street utilized
for this training. It provided an excellent venue to
practice all aspects of urban patrolling.
The unit not only focused on urban patrolling. Alot of interesting and challenging training
was also conducted in and around the Kenora
area. ELOC training and City courses were conducted as well. 116 Bty sent four members, along
with an instructor to Brandon MB for a Driver Wheel
course which ran from January to May. Winter
Indoctrination within the Battery proved to be educational to the majority of the junior NCM’s.
Coupled with this, a small foreign exchange with
the American National Guard from the northern
U.S.A. proved to be a great experience. The Americans came to the Kenora area for winter indoctri-
Since the unit had no
MLVW’s or C3 Howitzers
to conduct realistic Artillery
training, the unit is very fortunate to have a Phoenix
Artillery Simulator. The unit
made effective use of the
simulator, in that every
member of the unit was
able to call down basic fire
missions. Also, the section
commanders made effective use of the Small Arms Trainer at
the unit. It gave them an opportunity to hone their section
orders to their sections.
As always, 116 Independent Field Battery is preparing for another busy training year. With ongoing national and
international operations, our soldiers are preparing to serve
in domestic and world wide operations.
Maj Fraser debriefs the section of the partol.
46
Canadian Gunner
58E Batterie D’artillerie
Antiaérienne
Artillerie Royale Canadienne
DE NOUVEAUX
LOCAUX POUR LA
58BAAA
Hé
oui
!
Finalement, après
plus de 8 années
d’attente le projet de
rénovation de la
bâtisse 274 pour la
58e BAAA est dans sa
phase finale. Suite à
l’acceptation des plans, devis et des soumissions à la fin
novembre 2000, les travaux ont pu enfin débuter le 11
décembre 2000. Plus les travaux avançaient, plus les
membres de l’unité étaient impatients d’occuper leurs
nouveaux locaux. Après plus de 6 mois de dur labeur, les
clefs nous furent remises à la fin juin 2001. L’adj
Desrochers a été un des chaînons principaux lors de la
réalisation du projet. Il a du partager son temps entre
son emploie et celui du projet. Son implication est
digne de mention. De juin à septembre, l’unité prenait
possession de ses nouvelles installations. Après
un investissement de 2.3 millions de dollars, nous
sommes en mesure de dire que la bâtisse 274
rencontre les besoins de l’unité.
cet événement.
Nous avons dû
fournir
quatre
détachements qui
furent déployé dans
des
endroits
stratégiques de la
région immédiate
de Québec pour
assister la tour de
contrôle
de
Québec. Encore une fois, la troupe de combat a
remarquablement performer recevant ainsi des félicitations
sur la façon dont celle-ci a fait son travail et ce, dans la
plus grande discrétion.
CHANGEMENT DE COMMANDEMENT
Il ne faut pas passer sous silence le changement
de commandant qui a eu lieu le 19 mai 2001. Une multi-
EX RESOLUTE GUARD
Alors que la troupe de support travaillait sur
notre nouvelle infrastructure, la troupe de combat
participait à l’exercice RESOLUTE GUARD du 2 au
19 fév 2001 en partenariat avec le 18 Regt de Défense
Antiaérienne et d’une troupe de Stigner américains
provenant de Fort Hood Texas. L’exercice s’est bien
déroulé malgré la température sans cesse
changeante. L’expérience a été très enrichissante.
La troupe a très bien représenté l’unité grâce à son
professionnalisme et aussi de sa polyvalence que
tous ont pu remarquer. Que les autres se le tiennent
pour dit ‘la 58èmeBAAA est ici pour régner’. Nous
sommes ici pour faire le travail ce jusqu’à la fin!
tude d’invités y étaient présents. Présidé par le Col
Grondin Commandant du 35 GBC, la cérémonie a été un
franc succès. Sous l’œil attentif des 60 membres présent
sur la parade, le Major Pierre Bruneau passa le
commandement de l’unité au Major Beauchemin. Cette
passation de commandement a été suivie d’une petite
réception. Nul doute, qu’avec un nouveau commandant,
la vie à la 58 BAA sera à nouveau rempli de défis et
d’expérience de toutes sortes.
SOMMET DES AMÉRIQUES
Du 17 au 23 avril 2001 se tenait Le Sommet des
Amériques qui réunissait un très grand nombre de
personnalités très importantes de différentes nationalités.
Grandement médiatisé, l’unité fût demandée à participer
aux impressionnantes mesures de sécurité qui ont entouré
Canadian Gunner
47
Bien entendu, la période estivale est
toujours une période fort occupé à l’unité.
Presque tous le pers se sont retrouvé sur le
PEII ou à Gagetown du mois de juin à août.
Vint ensuite l’exercice de bde Lilium Royal 2001
durant la fin de sem de l’action de grâce où la
troupe de cbt a été grandement impliquée.
Comme toujours, l’unité s’est fait remarquer par
son engagement vis à vis la mission.
OP PALLADIUM
Il ne faut pas passer sous silence la grande
participation de l’unité aux efforts de la Rotation 9
de l’Opération Palladium. Un total de 9 personnes
de l’unité a participé soit 3 réservistes et 6
réguliers. Bien que ce nombre semble minime,
cela a causé tout un casse tête organisationnel.
En effet les deux seuls officiers réservistes ont
été dépl laissant ainsi le cmdt et le cmdt adjoint
bien seul. Par surcroît, l’unité a du également fournir un
total de 9 pers sur la roto 10. ‘Nous sommes en pause
opérationnelles disait le Maj Beauchemin aux troupes’
58e BAAA. La devise des artilleurs UBIQUE s’applique à
la perfection à l’unité.
Finalement, l’année 2001 s’est terminé avec un cours
de chauffeur roue et le dîner de la troupe. Nul doute que
l’année 2001 fut extrêmement chargé. Dans les faits, ce
fut une année tout à fait normal pour les membres de la
RCA Photo Contest
Concours de Photo d’ARC
Best Photo related to Field or Air Defence
Cash Prizes of $650.00
Open to all ranks of the CF –regular / militia / retired
(excluding professional or semi professional
photographers)
Submit B & W or colour prints or JPEG photos (min
300 dpi) to:
La meilleure photo d’artillerie de campagne ou de
défense anti-aérienne. Prix en argent de 650,00 $ Pour
tous les grades des forces régulières/de milices /ou
retraités (à l’exception des photographes professionnels
ou semi-professionnels). Vous pouvez soumettre des
photos en noir et blanc, en couleur ou en format de
JPEG (min 300 dpi) à:
RCA Photo Contest
RHQ RCA
PO Box 5000 Stn Main
Shilo, MB R0K 2A0
or e-mail to [email protected]
Deadline for entries is 28 Feb 2003
RCA Photo Contest
RHQ RCA
PO Box 5000 Stn Main
Shilo, MB R0K 2A0
ou par courriel à [email protected]
La date limite de participation est le 28 fév. 2003.
Minimum size of prints is 3 x 5 inches
La taille minimum des photos est de 3 x 5.
All submissions become the property of RHQ RCA and
will not be returned.
Please include a short note explaining information about
the photo and the photographer
Toutes les photos deviendront la propriété de RHQ RCA
et ne seront pas retournées.
Veuillez joindre une courte explication à propos de la
photo et de son photographe.
A committee will conduct judging. Units are requested
to promulgate the information in RO’s
Un comité jugera chacune des photographies.
Les unités sont priées de diffuser l’information dans les
Ordres Courants. Les photos gagnantes seront dans « Le
Quadrant ». Toutes les photos seront disponible dans
l’album photos sur le site www.artillery.net
Winning photos will be published in The Quadrant. All
submitted photos will included the photo album on
www.artillery.net
48
Canadian Gunner
The
Colonel Geoffrey Brooks
Memorial
Essay Competition
Compétition
pour L’essai en
Mémoire du
Colonel Geoffrey Brooks
ELIGIBILITY
All Ranks of The Royal Regiment of Canadian Artillery
Tous les grades du Régiment royal de l’artillerie canadienne
peuvent y participer.
TOPIC
Write on any topic of general or specific military interest with
current applicability to The Royal Regiment of Canadian Artillery.
Purely historical narratives are not usually suitable as the
purpose of the competition is to encourage discussion of current
issues. Therefore, any historical essay must point out “lessons
learned” which could apply today or in the future.
Tous les sujets (précis ou généraux), qui font références au
Régiment royal de l’artillerie canadienne, sont acceptés pour
le concours. Les récits historiques ne sont habituellement
pas admis puisque le but du concours est d’encourager les
discussions sur des sujets actuels. Par conséquent, les
compositions à caractère historique doivent faire part d’une
leçon antérieure applicable à une situation actuel ou à venir.
RULES
Essay entries should be between 2,000 to 3,000 words in length.
They must be typewritten and submitted in quadruplicate. The
title and page of any published or unpublished work to which
reference has been made, or from which extracts have been
taken, must be quoted.
RÈGLEMENTS
Les compositions doivent comprendre entre 2000 et 3000 mots.
Elles doivent être présentées sous un format informatique et en
4 exemplaires. Le titre et la page de tous les extraits cités ou tous
autres ouvrages de références utilisés doivent être annotés.
Authorship of entries must be strictly anonymous. Each
competitor will adopt a motto or nom de plume, which will be
quoted at the top of the entry.
Le nom de l’expéditeur du texte doit rester secret par
conséquent, chaque concurrent adoptera une devise ou un
nom de plume, qui seront indiqué sur la page de présentation.
A sealed envelope will be enclosed with the entry. This envelope
will contain the service number, rank, name and address of the
competitor. The envelope will have the appropriate motto or nom
de plume only, typewritten on the outside.
Vous devrez joindre une enveloppe scellée contenant à l’intérieur
les renseignements suivants : le numéro de service, le rang, le
nom et l’adresse de du concurrent. Sur cette enveloppe, vous
devrez seulement inscrire votre nom de plume.
ENTRIES ARE TO BE ADDRESSED TO:
Editor, The Canadian Gunner
The Colonel Geoffrey Brooks Memorial Essay Competition
RHQ RCA
PO Box 5000 Stn Main
Shilo, MB R0K 2A0
LES TEXTES DOIVENT ÊTRE ADRESSÉES À:
Editor, The Canadian Gunner
The Colonel Geoffrey Brooks Memorial Essay Competition
RHQ RCA
PO Box 5000 Stn Main
Shilo, MB R0K 2A0
Entries must reach RHQ RCA BY 28 Feb 2003.
Les textes doivent parvenir au RHQ RCA avant le 28 fév. 2003.
$
100000 in cash prizes
1000,00 $ de prix en argent comptant
JUDGING
The Editor will arrange for a committee to judge the entries.
The decisions of this committee will be final. Results will be
made known in the next issue of The Canadian Gunner and
on www.artillery.net
JUGER
L’Éditeur se chargera de nommer un comité pour évaluer la
valeur des textes reçus. Les décisions de ce comité seront
finales. Les résultats seront publiés dans la prochaine
parution de l’Artilleur canadien et sur le site www.artillery.net
The Editor and staff of The Canadian Gunner can not be held
responsible for the loss or return of any essay submitted; nor shall they
incur any liability whatsoever in connection with the receipt, dealings,
judging and reports of essays.
L’éditeur et le personnel de L’Artilleur canadien ne peuvent pas être
jugés responsables de la perte d’un text. Ils ne seront aucunement
liés à la réception et à l’évaluation des textes.
The copyright of any essay published in The Canadian Gunner will
belong to The Regimental Fund
Les droits d’auteur de tous les textes publiés dans l’Artilleur Canadien
appartiendront aux fonds régimentaires.
Canadian Gunner
49
Regimental Fund
Financial Statement
Revenue
Budget
Actual
Revenue
(25 Feb 02)
Donations
Quadrant
Gunner (RCAA / Subscribe)
Advertising
Kit Shop Contribution
CFCF Interest
Museum Bldg Revenue
RCA Fund Interest
Misc Revenue
Total Revenue
100,000.00
2,000.00
1,600.00
8,400.00
5,000.00
1,200.00
1,000.00
18,500.00
300.00
$138,000.00
89,971.75
1,589.08
1,608.67
6,297.95
5,000.00
1,148.26
1,944.70
12,062.02
335.00
$119,957.43
Communications
Accounting Services
ADP Lease
Eqpt Lease
Postage
Telephone/Fax
Printing
Staff Trg and Travel
Recap & PP&S
Depreciation
Total Expenses
Remaining Program Revenue
1,300.00
3,000.00
6,000.00
2,000.00
800.00
2,000.00
2,000.00
1,000.00
400.00
$18,500.00
119,500.00
2,937.60
1,376.27
8,465.69
72.51
888.54
318.99
0
0
131.31
$14,190.91
105,766.52
Program Revenue Aval
Heritage
Identity
Professional Development
Communication
Assistance
Recognition
Grants
Projects
Standing Allocations
Total Remaining
119,500.00
12,000.00
7,000.00
2,000.00
23,700.00
17,000.00
8,600.00
29,500.00
16,500.00
3,200.00
$0
105,766.52
3,742.73
3,983.31
1,000.00
16,430.85
15,687.25
9,139.91
24,500.00
11,152.95
1,327.70
$18,801.82
5,000.00
5,000.00
2,000.00
$12,000.00
2,000.00
842.73
900.00
$3,742.73
Gunner (Layout)
Gunner (Printing)
Gunner (Postage)
Quadrant (Layout)
Quadrant (Printing)
Quadrant Postage
RCA Web Page (Maint)
RCA Web Page (Server)
RCA Photo Comp
Communications Wage
Total
Expenses
Bursary Awards
Emergency Assistance
Expressions of Sympathy
Total
Top Student Awards
Retirement
Total
0
9,742.00
1,099.50
1,890.00
930.00
226.62
1,050.00
842.73
650.00
0
$16,430.85
8,000.00
8,000.00
1,000.00
$17,000.00
8,000.00
7,000.00
687.25
$15,687.25
2,100.00
6,500.00
$8,600.00
639.84
8,500.07
$9,139.91
2,500.00
1,500.00
25,000.00
500.00
$29,500.00
2,500.00
1,500.00
20,000.00
500.00
$24,500.00
0
7,000.00
2,000.00
1,000.00
6,000.00
500.00
$16,500.00
0
6,038.50
2,000.00
1,630.95
1,225.00
258.50
$11,152.95
1,300.00
800.00
600.00
300.00
200.00
$3,200.00
129.10
849.40
179.00
150.20
0
$1,323.70
Grants
RCA Band
RCAA Membership
RCA Museum
Petawawa Museum
Total
Special Projects
Re-investment in Fund
Unit Projects
Transfer to 150th Fund
Transfer to Bldg Fund
Regt Fund Unit Rebates
Ad Rebate
Total
Standing Allocations
0
2,000.00
5,000.00
$7,000.00
RHQ RCA Reserve
Col Comdt
DArty
Comd Home Stn
RSM RCA
Total
158.15
838.34
2,986.82
$3,983.31
Professional Development
Master Gunner Conference
Brooks Essay Competition
Total
10,500.00
4,000.00
550.00
650.00
8,000.00
$23,700.00
Member Recognition
Identity
Deployment Flags
Accroutments
Grad Track Suits
Total
Actual
Member Assistance
Programs -- Heritage
Artifact Maint
NPP Maint
Pd Dress Maint
Total
Budget
1,000.00
1,000.00
$2,000.00
1,000.00
0
$1,000.00
50
Regimental Fund
$228,386.00
Building Fund
$459,823.73
150th Anniversary Fund $6,717.00
$218,206.04
$447,879.83
$8,558.93
Total
$674,644.80
$694,926.73
Canadian Gunner
RCA (REGULAR) LISTING - BY RANK - AS OF 2001
RANK
NAME
LGEN
MGEN
BGEN
BGEN
COL
COL
COL
COL
COL
COL
COL
COL
COL
COL
COL
COL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
LCOL
MAJ
JEFFERY
ARP
BARABE
LESLIE
BEARE
BOUCHER
CAPSTICK
CULLIGAN
FLEURY
GILLIES
GUNN
HODGSON
HOWARD
MACLEOD
SELBIE
TREPANIER
AUGER
BRAULT
BRYNKUS
CARR
CHAMBERLAIN
CHUPICK
CLARKE
COTTEN
COUTURE
CROSMAN
CURRY
DAVIS
DAVIS
DICK
DOUGLAS
DOUGLAS
DUHAMEL
GRANT
HAECK
HARTNETT
HARVEY
HIDIROGLOU
KILFORD
LACROIX
LAPORTE
LAVOIE
LELIEVRE
LEMIEUX
LEMIEUX
LORD
MACBRIDE
MARSHALL
MCNAIR
MIEZITIS
NAUSS
NICKERSON
NIELSEN
PETRYK
SIMONDS
STRACHAN
TRAVIS
TREMBLAY
TREMBLAY
TREMBLAY
WILEY
AALTONEN
Canadian Gunner
INITS
MK
J
JGJC
AB
SA
JLHL
MD
JP
JJG
SJ
RD
MD
AJ
BW
JJ
JG
HM
JNJC
WJ
SJS
RK
DM
DG
KR
JBA
JDE
RC
GWK
RG
JB
WJ
BW
JM
DM
KF
DG
JGA
YJ
CR
JCR
MJL
JAM
WT
JAA
JMR
JEJ
JE
DD
JB
IA
DC
SL
PV
JM
CG
SB
BW
JGE
JRM
JGG
DS
DA
LOCATION
CLS
LFCA HQ
DGJFD
DGIMOSD
1 CMBG EDMONTON
DPFL
CLS
CRS
DGSP
DLP
DARTY
CLFCSC
LFCA HQ
AMS C3
CDLS (WASHINGTON)
DOL
DTEP
5 RALC
SASK. DIST HQ
NORAD HQ
1 RCHA
STANREP AUSTRALIA
D SPACE D
2 RCHA
CE AARC HQ
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CFB EDMONTON
CFC TORONTO
CFB PETAWAWA
ADM (S&T)
LFDTS HQ
CFSU (OTTAWA)
D ARTY
CFC TORONTO
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CLFCSC
SHAPE
VCDS
4 AD REGT RCA MONCTON
DCDS
DMHRR
4 AD REGT RCA MONCTON
LFAA HQ
COS ADM (PER)
SHAPE
RMC KINGSTON
CLS
CLFCSC
Belgium
CLS
LFAA HQ
CC UNDOF
DCDS
LFDTS HQ
CFB SHILO
CTCHQ GAGETOWN
39 CBG HQ VANCOUVER
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CFC TORONTO
DPFL
CLS
LFWA HQ
51
RANK
NAME
INITS
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
ARAUJO
LA
ARMSTRONG
M
ARMSTRONG
MB
AUBIN
FM
AUDET
JAY
BARBIER
JGA
BEAUCHEMIN JAM
BELER
SR
BENAY
JGLR
BILLINGS
TJ
BISHOP
TJ
BOILY
JCL
BOISSONNEAULT JGS
BOUCHARD
JMD
BOWER
RJ
BROWN
PE
BRUNEAU
JPEP
BURNFORD
RHM
CAMPBELL
EG
CASAULT
JMF
CHAPMAN
BJ
COOK
DT
COTE
JYR
COTTER
CL
DALTON
LC
DAME
GF
DAVIS
SM
DOYLE
KPJ
DUFOUR
MALJ
DUPRE
FARRELL
RN
FAUCHER
JLB
FISHER
JR
FORTIER
JPM
FORTIN
JSSD
FRITZMILLETT SM
GAGNE
JAS
GARDNER
CM
GAUTHIER
JJBP
GAUVIN
BA
GEMMELL
WR
GEORGE
MWJ
GIRARD
JP
GOSBEE
JA
HAMMOND
LJ
HARBERT
PG
HARDWICK
GJ
HEENAN
PJ
HEROD
LW
HETHERINGTON SC
HEWITT
SL
ISBERG
TJ
JARRETT
RG
JEAN
JRS
JOHNSON
SAA
JOHNSON
GL
JOHNSTONE
MB
JUNEAU
JAFJ
KEARNEY
PE
KIROPOULOS S
LAFORTUNE
JMA
LANG
JGJ
LOCATION
CLFCSC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CFB BORDEN
CLS
4ADREGTRCAMONCTON
TAC SCHOOL
58 AD BTY 6 RAC
DGMP
CFLS OTTAWA
CFLO ESTB WASH.
COS J3 / DGMPO
DGMU
PSTC KINGSTON
CFC TORONTO
LFDTS HQ KINGSTON
RMC KINGSTON
CFB MONTREAL
DGE
STANREP AUSTRALIA
5 RALC
LFDTS HQ
DGMC
PETE
CLFCSC
1 RCHA
CLS
CDLS (WASHINGTON)
1 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CFRC GAGETOWN
2 RCHA
5 RALC
LFWA HQ
LFDTS HQ KINGSTON
5 RALC
CLS
CLS
CFB PETAWAWA
DGMC
2 RCHA
CFSU (OTTAWA)
CFB SHILO
EXCHANGE DUTY UK
CLFCSC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
DCDS
1 AD REGT
CLS
WATC DET SHILO
LFCA HQ
CLS
PPCLI BATTLE SCHOOL
LFWA HQ
CFB VALCARTIER
2 CMBG HQ
CFB EDMONTON
1 RCHA
DLSP
CFB GAGETOWN
CLS
5 RALC
LFQA HQ
RANK
NAME
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
MAJ
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
LANNAN
LAROCQUE
LAST
LAVALLEE
LAVOIE
LEFEBVRE
LEPINE
LESSARD
LEVATTE
LOTT
MACDONALD
MACEACHERN
MACPHERSON
MACVICAR
MADER
MAGNAN
MARTIN
MATHESON
MCALPINE
MCINTOSH
MCNICOLL
MCPHERSON
MICHAUD
MILLER
MILNE
MOLASKI
MORGAN
NEILL
NEVILLE
OUELLETTE
PAUS
PICKARD
PLANTE
POIRIER
POIRIER
PROULX
REIFFENSTEIN
ROULEAU
RUSSEL
SCHELL
SEGARD
SHERRARD
SPENCER
STEWART
STONE
ST PIERRE
SULLIVAN
SUMMERHAYS
TOLSON
TOUSIGNANT
TROUP
VANDOESBURG
VOSS
VOYER
WEATHERBEE
WILLIAMS
WILLIS
WOLANSKI
WOODGATE
YOUNG
ALLEN
AMBERLEY
ARMSTRONG
AUCOIN
INITS
TC
CWJ
DM
JLCM
JR
JGP
JPF
JBG
TW
RS
MA
RP
DJ
IC
LR
JCL
DWP
RH
GJ
AD
JRM
BWG
KAR
RM
DCD
WS
DJF
DA
MD
JPE
RM
BT
JAMG
RR
JGAJ
JJSB
AE
MN
DA
RA
GMF
LB
RL
JC
JC
JVJG
MJC
DH
SM
JJS
KG
JGPP
CR
PA
AM
PJ
JW
UJF
JR
TR
JE
PC
WD
MT
LOCATION
CDLS (WASHINGTON)
20 FD REGT
RMC KINGSTON
DGOR
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
COS ADM (HR)
18 AD REGT
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
LFAA HQ
CFC TORONTO
DGIMOSD OTTAWA
2 RCHA
CFLO ESTB WASH.
JOG HQ NBCD COY
DGOR
CAN REP PERM BRUS.
LFWA HQ
1 CDN DIV HQ
LFC HOLDING LIST
CFNA HQ
LFQA HQ
RMC KINGSTON
2 CER PETAWAWA
PPC CORNWALLIS
DGJFD
CFSU (OTTAWA)
4 AD REGT RCA MONCTON
DG POL PLAN
1 CAD HQ WINNIPEG
1 RCHA
COS J3
CFSU (OTTAWA)
5 RALC
LFWA HQ DET MAN
CLS
CFB GAGETOWN
1 RCHA
DGMC
2 RCHA
COS J3
LFQA HQ
LFAA HQ
EXCHANGE DUTY UK
DGOR
CFC TORONTO
COS J3
CFB PETAWAWA
CFB/ASU KINGSTON
COS J3
5 GBMC
REG HQ AFNE NTHRLNDS
CFLRS SAINT JEAN
LFDTS HQ
2 RCHA
AUS SC CANBERRA
DLSP
1 RCHA
VCDS
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
DCDS
CFB GREENWOOD
LFDTS HQ Kingston
52
RANK
NAME
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
AUGER
AZIZBEAULIEU
BACHYNSKY
BAKER
BAKER
BALDWIN
BEAUCHAMP
BEDARD
BELANGER
BELWAY
BELZILE
BEST
BIGLER
BISSONNETTE
BOBBITT
BOSTON
BOUCHER
BRAZEAU
BRUCE
BUCHANAN
BUTLER
BYRNE
CAINES
CANTIN
CHUBBS
CLICHE
CLOUTIER
COMEAU
COOPER
COULOMBE
CRABBE
CREELMAN
DAVIDSON
DAVIS
DAVIS
DAWSON
DEJACOLYN
DESCHENES
DESROCHERS
DEWAAL
DIILIO
DORRIS
DRAHO
DUBOIS
DUFF
DUFOUR
DUMAS
DUMONT
DUNN
DUPLESSIS
DUPUIS
DURETTE
DUVAL
DYKES
EARNSHAW
EMBREE
ESSELAAR
FORTIN
FORTOLOCZKY
FOSS
FRENETTE
FRITZ
GALLAGHER
GALLAGHER
INITS
JGD
JJPF
JA
BP
TW
PR
JECP
BJ
JLC
RP
AJY
JT
CM
RD
DR
SJ
LHPS
JL
JE
DC
PJ
CDM
PJ
JAC
L
JCW
JSM
CD
LE
JCM
DR
JG
GC
WPR
HC
SC
AM
JAC
JLGG
VA
BF
FLJP
MJ
JS
KF
JRV
JS
M
RS
JGF
RW
JRM
JF
NP
ND
RD
EM
SK
JE
KS
JL
J
SF
SM
LOCATION
2 FD REGT
5 RALC
41 CBGHQ
4ADREGTRCAMONCTON
DGMC
CFRC HALIFAX
4 AD REGT RCA MONCTON
RMC KINGSTON
CI SQFT VALCARTIER
DMHRR 2-5
433 TAC F SQN
WATC DET SHILO
7 TOR REGT-TORONTO
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
LFDTS
5 RALC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CFB BORDEN
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
21 ACW SQN NORTH BAY
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 AD REGT
CFB MONTREAL
CTCHQ GAGETOWN
CFRC MONTREAL
5 RALC
RMC KINGSTON
COS ADM (HR-MIL)
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
LFAA HQ
RMC KINGSTON
1 AD REGT
RCA Band Edmonton
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
2 RCHA
5 RALC
CFLRS SAINT JEAN
38 CBGHQ
CLS
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
5 RALC
CFB GAGETOWN
UNTSO
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CLS
CFRC MONTREAL
CFSU (OTTAWA)
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
5 RALC
LFWA HQ
4 AD REGT RCA
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
26 FD REGT
CLS
5 RALC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
Canadian Gunner
RANK
NAME
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
GARANT
JJG
GAUVIN
JTF
GILEWICZ
MP
GILLMAN
PA
GIROUX
VMB
GOETZ
JJ
GOODFELLOW LR
GRANT
AD
GREBSTAD
DW
GRONDIN
JJGR
GROUT
NJ
GUTSCHER
DJ
HAMILTON-BROWN GR
HANNAN
JAP
HARDING
JA
HART
RG
HATCHER
GP
HATTON
ST
HEIJ
SDA
HIGGINS
DK
HOGAN
TJ
HORECZY
CA
HORNELL
JEJ
HUNTER
SJ
IVEY
GW
JOBIN
JCM
JOHNSON
DD
JOHNSON
WD
KENNEDY
TJ
KENNEDY
LT
KENNY
DM
KLIMASZEWSKI ML
KNOWLES
CD
LACOMBE
JEJD
LAHAIE
JFD
LAJOIE
JPP
LANDRY
CS
LAURIAULT
JES
LAVIGNE
JSPF
LEACH
MA
LEBLANC
LJ
LEE
TH
LEFLER
JT
LEGENDRE
JGC
LEIGH
TJ
LIGHT
PA
LITTLE
WK
LITTLE
RNW
LLOYD
SD
LOCKE
MQ
LOCKRIDGE
AD
LYNK
DL
MACDONALD
DL
MACLACHLAN H
MARSTON
AM
MATSALLA
DP
MAXWELL
TL
MCBEAN
SD
MCCUISH
DA
MCGARRY
LP
MCHATTIE
WG
MCKEEVER
DC
MELANSON
JR
MERCIER
JAYR
Canadian Gunner
INITS
LOCATION
1 FD REGT
5 RALC
18 AD REGT
LFCA TC MEAFORD
5 RALC
CFB PETAWAWA
CFB SHILO
4ADREGTRCAMONCTON
1 RCHA
DGMC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
COS J3
49 FD REGT
5 RALC
DMAC OTTAWA
1 RCHA
LFAA HQ
1 RCHA
RMC KINGSTON
1 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
LFDTS HQ
CFB GAGETOWN
CFSU (OTTAWA)
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
62 RAC
1 RCHA
1 CDN DIV HQ
1 RCHA
1 CMBG HQ
1 RCHA
CFB SUFFIELD
LFWA HQ
58 AD BTY 6 RAC
5 GBMC
5 (BC) FD REGT
DISOA
LFQA HQ
6 RAC
2 RCHA
5 GBMC
EXCHANGE DUTY USA
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
LFCA HQ
LFAA HQ
MCE OTTAWA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 RCHA
CFB SUFFIELD
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
4 AD REGT RCA MONCTON
56 FD REGT
CFJHQ
5 RALC
2 RCHA
CFRC DET KINGSTON
MTSC MEAFORD
1 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
RMC KINGSTON
CFB GAGETOWN
RMC KINGSTON
53
RANK
NAME
INITS
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
MERCIER
JARJ
MICHELSEN
TK
MILLS
EB
MONTAGUE
RT
MOON
RC
MOORE
TR
MORGAN
JD
MORRELL
DW
MORRIS
PK
MORRISON
SW
MURPHY
MF
MURRAY
SLM
NG
NWP
NICKERSON
CL
NOTARO
MF
O’LEARY
SD
OTIS
JAR
PAQUET
JR
PAYNE
JP
PEDERSON
JA
PEDNEAULT
JA
PEREGO
MJ
PERREAULT
JPM
PINSONNEAULT JJL
PLEMELLB
CE
POEHLMANN
GW
POLLOCK
SJ
PORTER
RD
POSPOLITA
JG
PREAUX
PDD
PRESSOIR
PJC
QUESNELLE
DMA
RHEAULT
JGDG
RICHARD
JJ
RIDYARD
PE
RINTJEMA
DO
RITCHIE
BE
ROMEO
PV
ROY
RJ
SAUNDERS
RM
SCHAMEHORN JJ
SEDGE
PA
SETCHELL
SE
SEVIGNY
PP
SEYMOUR
LW
SHRUM
LA
SIMARD
JM
SLOAT
SC
SMID
RD
SMITH
DW
SNEJDAR
JC
ST DENNIS
JE
STEELE
DG
ST-PIERRE
JAC
ST-PIERRE
JLAP
SUTHERLAND KD
TAYLOR
SW
THEBERGE
JLJ
THOMPSON
SD
TURGEON
JRN
USBORNE
SH
VIEVEEN
JH
WHITE
GG
WHITLEY
DA
LOCATION
5 RALC
CFB SHILO
RMC KINGSTON
CLS
CLS
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CENREGHQ CADET ET
56 FD REGT
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
18 AD REGT
1 RCHA
RMC KINGSTON
4 AD REGT COLD LAKE
4ADREGTRCAMONCTON
1 CMBG HQ
CFB VALCARTIER
LFQA HQ
EXCHANGE DUTY USA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 FD REGT
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
5 RALC
CFLRS SAINT JEAN
UNTSO
CLS
CFB KINGSTON/POSTAL
CFB COMOX
1 RCHA
5 RALC
CLS
CFRC DET KINGSTON
RMC KINGSTON
5 RALC
CFB GAGETOWN
CFB KINGSTON/POSTAL
LFAA TC GAGETOWN
CLS
CLFCSC
CTCHQ GAGETOWN
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1RCR
1 RCHA
CFRC QUEBEC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CFB SHILO
5 RALC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CFJHQ KINGSTON
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
DPFL
CLS
5 RALC
5 RALC
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
2 RCHA
DGLEM
CFLRS SAINT JEAN
MTRL REGION CADET DET
36 CBG HQ HALIFAX
2 CMBG HQ
CFC TORONTO
DGE
RANK
NAME
INITS
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
CAPT
LT
LT
LT
LT
LT
LT
LT
LT
LT
LT
LT
LT
LT
LT
LT
LT
LT
LT
LT
LT
LT
LT
LT
LT
LT
LT
LT
2LT
2LT
2LT
2LT
2LT
2LT
2LT
2LT
2LT
2LT
2LT
2LT
2LT
2LT
2LT
2LT
2LT
2LT
2LT
OCDT
OCDT
OCDT
OCDT
OCDT
OCDT
OCDT
OCDT
OCDT
OCDT
OCDT
OCDT
OCDT
WILKINS
AR
WILLIAMS
LM
WILLIS
JC
WILSON
JC
WILTSHIRE
BV
BOUTIN
AFM
BRUNET
JPPE
CAUSEY
JA
CLAVEAU
J-F
DEGAUST
BD
ETHELSTON
CW
EYESTONE
GR
GAGNON
JGP
GENDRON
JBJM
GOULET
MSM
HAIRE
SG
HAMPTON
JG
LEBEL
JGD
LECLAIR
PRJ
LEMIEUX
S
LYTTLE
RJ
MADDEN
MP
MEADE
RJ
PELLERINE
TJ
PERREAULT
JGI
POITRAS
F
POWER
SK
SINES
CS
SNEDDON
K
TAYLOR
C
VOYER
M
WILLIAMS
NJ
ARCOUETTE
H.
BEGIN
M
BRADEN
CJ
BRASSARD
DYG
DESTREMPES MSJ
DUPUIS
GODDARD
N
KNIGHT
M
LADOUCEUR
S
MATHESON
D
MCBRIDE
RA
MICHALCHUK WR
PICARD
JGA
PLUMMER
IC
SEROCKI
M
SPEARS
JT
STEELE
CC
THORDARSON T
THORNTON
B
BAILIE
SA
BATTEN
MW
BLANCHET
I
CAINES
TJ
HANNA
K
HARVEY
E
KITCHEN
JE
KLEIN
R
LAPRADE
K
MICHALCHUK B
MOORE
JW
PITT
P
VACHON-DECARIE F
LOCATION
1 RCHA
LFCA HQ
CFB EDMONTON
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
5 RALC
5 RALC
2 RCHA
58 AD BTY 6 RAC
4 AD REGT RCA
1 RCHA
5 RALC
5 RALC
5 RALC
5 RALC
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
5 RALC
CFB PETAWAWA
5 RALC
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
5 RALC
RCSU (ATLANTIC)
2 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
1 AD REGT
5 RALC
2 RCHA
4 AD REGT RCA MONCTON
5 RALC
4 AD REGT RCA MONCTON
2 RCHA
5 RALC
CFB VALCARTIER
1 RCHA
CFSU (OTTAWA)
5 RALC
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CFB VALCARTIER
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
2 RCHA
5 RALC
4 AD REGT RCA MONCTON
18 AD REGT
5 RALC
18 AD REGT
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
RMC KINGSTON
54
RANK
NAME
INITS
LOCATION
OCDT
OCDT
CWO
CWO
CWO
CWO
CWO
CWO
CWO
CWO
CWO
CWO
CWO
CWO
CWO
CWO
CWO
CWO
CWO
CWO
CWO
CWO
CWO
CWO
MWO
MWO
MWO
MWO
MWO
MWO
MWO
MWO
MWO
MWO
MWO
ADJUM
MWO
MWO
MWO
MWO
MWO
MWO
MWO
MWO
MWO
MWO
MWO
MWO
MWO
MWO
MWO
MWO
MWO
MWO
MWO
MWO
MWO
MWO
MWO
MWO
MWO
MWO
MWO
MWO
VANDERMOLEN RW
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
YOUNG
NJ
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
BOIVIN
JJA
5 RALC
CAMPBELL
WA
4 AD REGT RCA
COURTEMANCHE JYCM 5 RALC
DESROSIERS JFC
5 RALC
DUMONT
JMV
JAG
FOURNIER
JMYN PSTC KINGSTON
JORDAN
JG
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
LANDRIGAN
RAB
DREV
LEVESQUE
JCCR DRE Valcartier
MCDONALD
ML
DGMC
MCKINNON
DD
1 RCHA
MEEHAN
DJJ
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
MORETTI
JRG
LFDTS HQ KINGSTON
OSTIGUY
JGAC CFLRS SAINT JEAN
ROBINSON
DH
2 RCHA
TATTERSALL
WC
CTCHQ GAGETOWN
TREPANIER
JBN
LFDTS HQ
WALKER
ND
LFWA HQ
WATTS
EA
CFB GAGETOWN
WYLIE
EJ
4 AD REGT RCA MONCTON
WYNN
RB
LFDTS HQ
YOUNG
WE
CFB SUFFIELD
ALDEN
JW
18 AD REGT
ANGUS
MR
CTCHQ GAGETOWN
BALLARD
JV
1 AD REGT
BARTH
CJ
1 RCHA
BENOIT
JR
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
BUDD
BP
1 RCHA
CARON
JR
PETE NICOLET
COULOMBE
JCD
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
COURTEMANCHE JCG
5 RALC
DEGREADY
JJE
4 AD REGT RCA MONCTON
DERUELLE
MG
LFCA TC DET PETAWAWA
DESMEULES
JHR
CFB MONTREAL
FECTEAU
JA
5 RALC
FRANCE
KA
CFB PETAWAWA
GALLANT
MF
2 RCHA
GILKS
TK
1 RCHA
GINGRAS
RJE
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
GIROUX
JMD
5 RALC
GIVEN
JP
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
GREENWOOD RC
LFTEU
GRENIER
JLA
CFB VALCARTIER
JANES
EM
4 AD REGT RCA MONCTON
LEBLANC
WB
2 RCHA
LEMAY
JM
5 RALC
LIZOTTE
JN
2 RCHA
MANNY
JS
5 RALC
MCCORMICK
DG
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
MICHAUD
JAC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
MOORES
AC
DGOR
MOYER
DT
2 RCHA
MOYLES
SP
CFB PETAWAWA
PEERS
BW
DGQA
POULIN
JMR
DREV
RANDELL
HA
CFB GAGETOWN
ROEDER
CW
CFB SHILO
ROSS
JMA
58 AD BTY 6 RAC
RUSK
CP
LFAA TC GAGETOWN
SANDUL
JP
1 CRPG ELLOWKNIFE
SCHMIDT
GJ
18 AD REGT
SMITH
EP
1 RCHA
Canadian Gunner
RANK
NAME
MWO
MWO
MWO
MWO
MWO
MWO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
STEWART
PA
STONE
JF
TIBBEL
DV
WILLIAMS
WJ
WOJNARSKI
GM
WONTA
P
ALDRED
DG
ALEXANDER
HP
ALLEN
WE
ALLEN
JB
ANDREOLA
L
AUCHTERLONIE AJ
AYERS
RM
BALDWIN
BW
BARTLETT
RP
BASKER
WC
BATTEN
DA
BEAULIEU
JJW
BEAULIEU
JHJ
BELL
SB
BELLEROSE
JBD
BLAIS
JEE
BLANCHET
JNR
BOND
KHR
BOUCHARD
JLA
BOUCHARD
JL
BOUCHER
JHC
BRADY
CD
BRISEBOIS
JDD
CARIER
JPY
CARIS
YJ
CARPENTER
KW
CLARK
RG
CLARKE
RA
COLE
TD
COLLINS
RR
COX
WE
CUSSON
JRA
DANIS
JLR
DAY
NR
DEMERS
LJMJ
DEMPSEY
GM
DESCHAMPS
JRAS
DESLAURIERS
MS
DESPRES
DH
DESROCHERS JHL
DESROCHES
JF
DESROCHES
WJ
DEZIEL
JGR
DOIRON
BW
DORAN
JJ
DOUCET
JAL
DUBE
AA
DYKE
EP
ELSON
DR
FILION
JGA
FILLIER
RE
FINN
PCG
FRANKEN
DW
FRIGAULT
ADJ
GABANNA
JGM
GAGNE
JJCR
GAGNON
JPC
GAGNON
JMY
Canadian Gunner
INITS
LOCATION
CFB GAGETOWN
LFAA HQ
LFAA HQ
CLS
WATC ADS
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
WATC DET SHILO
20 FD REGT
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 RCHA
18 AD REGT
38 CBGHQ
116 INDEP FD BTY
2 RCHA
MARCOMHQDETGAGETOWN
2 RCHA
5 RALC
CFLRS SAINT JEAN
PPCLI BATTLE SCHOOL
49 FD REGT
2 FD REGT
5 RALC
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
CTCHQ GAGETOWN
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
5 RALC
7TH TORONTO REGT
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CFLRS SAINT JEAN
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 AD REGT
LFCA TC MEAFORD
11 FD REGT
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
LFCA TC MEAFORD
CFB SUFFIELD
5 RALC
CFB PETAWAWA
5 RALC
15 FD REGT
5 RALC
RCR BTL SCHOOL DET TOR.
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
CFLRS SAINT JEAN
1 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
62 RAC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
5 CMBG HQ & SIG SQN
4 AD REGT RCA MONCTON
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
5 RALC
2 RCHA
WATC DET SHILO
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
5 RALC
5 RALC
CI SQFT VALCARTIER
CI SQFT VALCARTIER
55
RANK
NAME
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
GAMACHE
GEREIN
GERMAIN
GERO
GIBSON
GIES
GILLAN
GILLINGHAM
GITTENS
GLEN
GOURLAY
GRAHAM
GRAVEL
GUILLEMETTE
HALLADAY
HARRIS
HARTERY
HAUGHEY
HAWCO
HAWLEY
HEREYGERS
HOEGI
JENSEN
JESSEAU
JOHNSON
JOHNSTONE
JOMPHE
LACHAPELLE
LALONDE
LANDRY
LANGLAIS
LAPLANTE
LAVALLEE
LAVOIE
LEDOUX
LEES
LEVEILLEE
LEWIS
LINDER
LINGLEY
LOUGHEED
LOUVELLE
LUNAN
MACRAE
MARTIN
MARTIN
MATTSSON
MCGEE
MCGINNIS
MCLEOD
MEADUS
MERCIER
MILLER
MONTAGUE
MOSES
MOSHER
NEILL
NORMAND
OBRIEN
OSMOND
PAISLEY
PARSONS
PATTEN
PATTERSON
INITS
JJP
MJ
JPS
JJ
CL
BA
JDG
PM
WB
RH
JA
TJ
JCJL
JFA
DR
AM
MA
G
JM
PJM
NA
GE
BR
TJF
AG
DB
JAG
JGS
JMA
JJPJ
G
JJMG
JSM
JDA
JSM
GP
JAJ
PJ
JCG
DL
BJ
GM
DD
MD
MJ
FR
KC
SP
TJC
KJ
PM
JMD
GLW
RJ
RE
JE
TK
JG
JLMG
KC
WK
PRW
EJ
RW
LOCATION
5 RALC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CTCHQ GAGETOWN
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
18 AD REGT
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 RCHA
LFWA HQ
LFCA TC OTTAWA
5 RALC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
RSCE (PRAIRIE)
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
WATC DET SHILO
CFB PETAWAWA
1 RCHA
ARTY TECH - SOUTHPORT
1 RCHA
CFB BORDEN
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
58 AD BTY 6 RAC
4 AD REGT RCA
CFLRS SAINT JEAN
CFB GAGETOWN
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
LFQA HQ
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
5 RALC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
5 (BC) FD REGT
3 FD REGT
4 AD REGT RCA MONCTON
CFB SHILO
1 AD REGT
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 RCHA
LFCA TC DET OTTAWA
30 FD REGT
RCSE PACIFIC
1 CRPG YELLOWKNIFE
430 TAC HEL SQN
18 AD REGT
CFB PETAWAWA
TAC SCHOOL
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
18 AD REGT
WATC DET SHILO
1 CRPG YELLOWKNIFE
CFLSTSC BORDEN
RANK
NAME
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
WO
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
PELLETIER
PERREAULT
PICOTIN
PINARD
PINEL
POPE
POSS
PROVENCHER
RADEY
READY
REID
RICE
RICHARD
ROBINSON
RODRIGUE
ROEHL
ROESLER
ROSE
ROSENBERG
ROY
SANGSTER
SANGSTER
SAUVAGEAU
SAVIGNAC
SEDGWICK
SEMBALERUS
SENECAL
SHARPE
SILVERA
SKINNER
SMITH
SMITH
SMITH
SNODGRASS
STIRMEY
STOREY
SYNNETT
TRASK
VERONNEAU
VIAU
WAGAR
WALKER
WARREN
WELLS
WESTCOTT
WHITE
WILLCOX
WILLIAMS
WOODS
YOUNG
ALLAIRE
ALLEN
ANGEL
ARNOLD
ARNOLD
BABINEAU
BAKER
BARNES
BEAUCHEMIN
BEAUDRY
BELANGER
BENNETT
BESWICK
BLACKBIRD
INITS
JMG
RL
JRG
JGG
PJ
DH
DL
JAM
KM
PJ
AJ
SA
JEM
DJ
JAD
CA
MV
WC
PW
JYCA
RB
AA
JRD
FTJ
RL
DR
JPJC
R
SC
AJL
RW
HW
KC
AM
JAG
AJ
JAJ
CR
JRA
JGL
CJA
KS
WM
RW
GR
HL
KA
JA
RF
JHB
JMY
RH
JMG
KR
LC
JA
DS
GM
JRM
RJ
JD
RF
AC
CA
LOCATION
6 RAC
CFSU (OTTAWA)
5 RALC
5 RALC
1 RCHA
PPCLI BATTLE SCHL
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
4 AD REGT COLD LAKE
36 CBG HQ HALIFAX
CFB PETAWAWA
WATC DET SHILO
5 RALC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
LFAA HQ
1 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
5 RALC
LFCA TC MEAFORD
64 FD BTY
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
10 FD REGT
1 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
LFAA TC GAGETOWN
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 FD REGT
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
4 AD REGT RCA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
DGMC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CFNBCS BORDEN
CI SQFT VALCARTIER
56 FD REGT
1 AD REGT
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
13 FD BTY
2 RCHA
84 INDEP FD BTY
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
4 AD REGT RCA MONCTON
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
26 FD REGT
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 RCHA
CFB PETAWAWA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 RCHA
5 RALC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
LFWA TC
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
56
RANK
NAME
INITS
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
BLOUIN
JJPR
BOURQUE
RP
BOYER
JLMC
BOYLANCOLLINGRIDGE
BREMNER
CRF
BROOKS
GJ
BROSENS
RTR
BROWN
JH
BURGESS
DJ
BURTON
RJ
BURTON
AG
BYRNS
JMD
CAMERON
RG
CANTIN
JWD
CARMICHAEL
PJ
CARRASQUEIRA R
CARVELL
JDT
CHIASSON
JD
CLARKE
DSH
CLOUTHIER
SK
CONNOR
DJ
COOPER
PD
COTE
JP
COULOMBE
JRL
COUPLAND
DJ
CYR
DD
CZAJKOWSKI
PG
DAMJANOFF
CB
DIAZ
JE
DIONNE
JRG
DUBE
JC
EKSTROM
DW
ESTABROOKS MA
ETHIER
JWY
FARRELL
KC
FISCHER
RJE
FLETCHER
SA
FLETT
PL
FOWLER
JP
FRONCHAK
TF
GAGNON
JPD
GARNIER
FJ
GENEST
VAE
GOODLAND
DA
GRIFFIN
TG
GUYMER
DL
HAMEL
DJR
HAMMOND
JGD
HARRISON
CJ
HARVEY
JPM
HAUCK
DF
HAYES
KM
HEBERT
JJA
HENRY
AA
HILLIER
PJ
HOOD
KM
HOULE
NR
HUSEBY
RA
JEAN
JPD
JOHNSON
KT
JOHNSON
MS
JOLY
JAV
JOWETT
RA
KALLEN
CL
LOCATION
5 RALC
89 FD BTY
5 RALC
TR
4 AD REGT
CFLRS SAINT JEAN
1 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
CFB GAGETOWN
CFB GAGETOWN
CFRC GAGETOWN
1 RCHA
5 RALC
2 RCHA
59 FD BTY
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
CFB GAGETOWN
CI SQFT VALCARTIER
WATC DET SHILO
CFRC CALGARY
2 RCHA
2 CMBG HQ
5 RALC
5 RALC
1 CRPG YELLOWKNIFE
408 TAC HEL SQN
69 FD BTY
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
4 AD REGT
5 RALC
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
CFLRS SAINT JEAN
WATC DET SHILO
WATC DET SHILO
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
18 AD REGT
CFB GAGETOWN
58 AD BTY 6 RAC
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
c/o CFSU (O)
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
5 RALC
CFSU (OTTAWA)
PPCLI BATTLE SCHL
5 RALC
PPCLI BATTLE SCHL
CTCHQ GAGETOWN
5 RALC
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
CFB GAGETOWN
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
5 RALC
1 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
5 RALC
1 RCHA
PPCLI BATTLE SCHOOL
Canadian Gunner
RANK
NAME
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
KEAN
RD
KERIK
ML
KIERSTEAD
CW
KNAGGS
DJL
LABBE
JDSK
LADOUCEUR
JAM
LAFRANCE
JA
LANNIGAN
JC
LAVOIE
JJM
LEDUC
JANS
LEGGETT
CR
LENOIR
JCR
LONGPRE
DJ
LUDWING
JH
LUNDRIGAN
WE
MACDONALD
GK
MACDONALD
JD
MACKAY
JH
MACLEAN
WD
MACMULLIN
JP
MACPHERSON JJ
MAHER
DT
MANN
DC
MARCOUX
JAM
MARTIN
JD
MATTE
JAF
MCDONALD
RA
MCINNES
DEJ
MCLEAN
MG
MCNEIL
SD
MCTAGGART
TR
MEADOWS
AD
MENAOROSTEGUI PH
MEUSE
DL
MIGNEAULT
MCL
MILLER
RD
MILLIGAN
DE
MIROSNIKOV
AEL
MURPHY
KG
MURRIN
TC
NICKERSON
AE
NOEL
JMD
NUGENT
PJD
OFTEDAL
DA
ORLANDO
G
OUELLET
JA
PAQUET
LA
PARKER
RP
PENNEY
DT
PENNEY
PH
PERREAULT
PICARD
JAA
POISSON
CR
QUINLAN
SW
RAE
GA
REID
RD
REINDERS
MA
REYNOLDS
AV
RHEAULT
JP
RICHARDS
KK
RICHER
JDAC
RING
DJ
ROBITAILLE
JLM
ROYER
JLS
Canadian Gunner
INITS
LOCATION
1 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
4 AD REGT RCA MONCTON
5 RALC
4 AD REGT RCA MONCTON
CFSU (OTTAWA)
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CFB VALCARTIER
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
CFLRS SAINT JEAN
2 RCHA
69 FD BTY
1 RCHA
10 FD REGT
CTCHQ GAGETOWN
WATC DET SHILO
2 RCHA
CFB PETAWAWA
CFRC ST JOHNS NFLD
1 RCHA
CFSU (E)
DGOR
5 RALC
PESCAA KINGSTON
CFB SHILO
69 FD BTY
CFB SHILO
4 AD REGT RCA MONCTON
1 AD REGT PEMBROKE
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
CFB BORDEN
CFB SHILO
5 RALC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 RCHA
4 AD REGT COLD LAKE
CTCHQ GAGETOWN
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
5 RALC
5 RALC
1 RCHA
5 RALC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CFB GAGETOWN
2 RCHA
PPCLI BATTLE SCHOOL
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CFSU OTTAWA
CFRC MONTREAL
430 TAC HEL SQN
1 RCHA
LFCA TC MEAFORD
1 RCHA
LFWA TC
1 RCHA
CI SQFT VALCARTIER
4 AD REGT AGETOWN
5 RALC
1 RCHA
CFLRS SAINT JEAN
5 RALC
57
RANK
NAME
INITS
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
SGT
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
SAINT-PIERRE JNE
SAVARD
JBJP
SEALE
JW
SHORTT
JP
SIMMONS
TJ
SIMOURD
JA
SIMPSON
DM
SKIDMORE
RM
SMITH
DP
SPRAGUE
JR
STEWART
JAW
STEWART
RG
ST-MICHEL
JMM
STRICKLAND
DC
TARRANT
IJ
TEAL
SC
THERRIEN
JBM
THIBAULT
PJ
THOLBERG
RD
THORBURNE
TA
TOUPIN
JDJ
TURNBULL
EC
VAILLANCOURT JBA
VAN DRIESSCHE PR
VIDAL
RF
VILLENEUVE
KW
WALSH
P
WARE
RA
WHEELER
WK
WHITE
DL
WILLIAMS
BJ
WILVERS
PA
WYMAN
GW
ZIMMER
DL
ALLEN
DR
ANDERSON
TC
ANDERSON
DTS
ARCAND
SJ
ARMSTRONG
CP
ARSENAULT
GS
ATTRUX
SA
AUCOIN
JM
BARKLEY
RE
BARNES
EK
BARTON
DP
BARTSCH
AHM
BAUDRY
JV
BEATTY
RW
BELISLE
JDS
BELLMORE
BK
BENARD
JJCP
BERGERON
E
BERNATCHEZ JC
BLACK
S
BOUDREAU
JAJ
BOUFFARD
JJCY
BOURGAULT
JMM
BOURNE
SG
BOUTEILLES
JAGM
BUCHAN
DG
BUCHANAN
TB
BUTTS
WT
CAMERON
TA
CAMPBELL
MG
LOCATION
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
5 RALC
CFLRS SAINT JEAN
LFCA TC MEAFORD
AIRCOM HL
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CAN PARA CENTRE
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
2 RCHA
CFB GAGETOWN
5 RALC
1 RCHA
CFB PETAWAWA
2 RCHA
5 RALC
2 RCHA
WATC DET SHILO
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CFB VALCARTIER
2 RCHA
5 RALC
PPCLI BATTLE SCHL
58 AD BTY 6 RAC
2 RCHA
CFRC OTTAWA
11 FD REGT GUELPH
4ADREGTRCAMONCTON
10 FD BTY
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
26 FD REGT
2 RCHA
DGISP
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
4ADREGTRCAMONCTON
4 AD REGT COLD LAKE
2 RCHA
WATC DET SHILO
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
CFB SHILO
4ADREGTRCAMONCTON
56 FD REGT
5 RALC
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
5 RALC
2 RCHA
5 RALC
5 RALC
58 AD BTY 6 RAC
5 RALC
CAN PARA CENTRE
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
2 RCHA
RANK
NAME
INITS
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
CAMPBELL
AR
CARON
JGE
CARROLL
CH
CHEVALIER
JBD
CLOUTIER
S
COCHRANE
CM
COLBOURNE
DA
COLLINS
TI
COOK
RW
CORRIGAN
BW
COSTAIN
RJ
COULOMBE
JMJG
CRAIG
EP
CREPEAULT
JMM
CYR
JD
DAVIS
RV
DAVIS
SR
DEAN
MVC
DESBIENS
PA
DESCHAMBAULT Y
DESGAGNE
JLS
DESLAURIERS JPA
DI GENOVA
JG
DIAMOND
N
DICKSON
JFA
DOLOMONT
PG
DORION
JRR
DOWE
BMA
DRAKE
TR
DUPUIS
JNA
EVERETT
RJ
EWING
RK
FISHER
MJ
FISK
MEG
FLYNN
BW
FOSTER
DS
FOSTER
DS
FRANCIS
RC
FUGERE
JMA
FURBER
JL
FURMIDGE
AW
GAGNON
CR
GALLANT
RA
GAUDETTE
JFSP
GAUVREAU
JES
GENEREUX
JBRR
GILBERT
JJCJ
GOLDING
CA
GOSSELIN
JD
GOUIN
JDG
GRULKE
ED
HACHEY
CJ
HALE
TE
HARPELLE
PD
HARRINGTON EEJ
HAWTIN
JD
HEMLIN
JD
HENDRICKSON FE
HENRIQUEZ
DK
HENRY
JAR
HENRY
RK
HEWITT
RD
HILLIER
TS
HOFMAN
SW
RANK
LOCATION
4 AD REGT RCA MONCTON
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
5 RALC
5 RALC
1 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
58 AD BTY 6 RAC
18 AD REGT
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
TAC SCHOOL
5 RALC
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
5 RALC
1 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
1 AD REGT
1 RCHA
CFLRS SAINT JEAN
5 RALC
5 RALC
5 RALC
5 RALC
1 RCHA
CFB SHILO
5 RALC
4 AD REGT RCA MONCTON
1 AD REGT
5 RALC
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
CFSRDB
1 RCHA
TAC SCH
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
5 RALC
1 RCHA
CFB SHILO
58 AD BTY 6 RAC
2 RCHA
5 RALC
CFLRS SAINT JEAN
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
5 RALC
5 RALC
1 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 RCHA
5 RALC
1 AD REGT
WATC DET SHILO
30 FD REGT
2 RCHA
GSG HQ KINGSTON
CTCHQ GAGETOWN
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
18 AD REGT
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
58
NAME
INITS
HOLLAND
MW
HOPKINS
DW
HOPPER
PJ
HUSSEY
GC
IMPENS
CN
IRVINE
JT
JACQUES
JMD
KEAN
CJ
KEATING
RJ
KELLAR
MJ
KING
SS
KLEIN
JWG
LACOSTE
JS
LADOUCEUR
JRA
LAMARRE
JJ
LANGEVIN
JPEJ
LARADE
DA
LARADE
MD
LAROCHELLE JJY
LAROCQUE
BA
LEBLAN C
JDC
LEET
K
LEFEBVRE
JDS
LEGGE
DM
LEMIEUX
JLS
LEPAGE
EL
LETTICE
DJ
LEUTE
YJJ
LEVESQUE
JRD
LITTLER
AM
LUCE
K
MACDONALD
JR
MACDONALD
RG
MACDONALD
AL
MACDOUGALL DA
MACNEIL
SC
MADORE
ET
MALENFANT
JFD
MARCELLA
JA
MARCIL
JS
MARTEL
JBS
MARTIN
NR
MARTIN
JLP
MARTIN
AW
MCGARRIGLE MH
MCKINNON
AC
MCLEAN
JNJ
MCLEAN
KJ
MEIKLE
KM
MELANSON
JC
MENARD
JAM
MICHAUD
JD
MILLER
RK
MONTEMBEAULT JDJM
MOREAU
JBP
MORGAN
BJ
MORIN
JJG
MORNINGSTAR RJ
MURPHY
RW
MYLER
JP
NAULT
JA
NERON
JDE
NIKLAS
FG
NORMAND
JGE
LOCATION
2 RCHA
18 AD REGT
1 AD REGT
CFB GAGETOWN
18 AD REGT
11 FD REGT
5 RALC
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
1 RCHA
7TH TORONTO REGT
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 RCHA
5 RALC
5 RALC
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 RCHA
CI SQFT VALCARTIER
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CFB/ASU KINGSTON
CFLRS SAINT JEAN
1 RCHA
5 RALC
5 RALC
c/o CFSU (O)
TAC SCH
49 FD REGT
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
CFB SUFFIELD
TAC SCH
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CFLRS SAINT JEAN
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
CFLRS SAINT JEAN
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
2 RCHA
1 CDN DIV HQ
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
CFB VALCARTIER
5 RALC
TAC SCH
COS J3
5 RALC
1 RCHA
5 RALC
PSTC KINGSTON
4 AD REGT RCA MONCTON
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CI SQFT VALCARTIER
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
5 RALC
Canadian Gunner
RANK
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
NAME
NYENHUIS
OUELLET
PAQUIN
PARLEE
PAYNE
PAYNE
PEARSON
PEPIN
PERRON
PERUSSE
PETHICK
PHILPOTT
PICOTIN
PLAMONDON
POIRIER
POIRIER
POPOVITCH
PORRITT
POWELL
POWELL
PRATT
QUERQUES
QUIGLEY
READ
REDFORD
REGIMBAL
REID
RICKETTS
RIGBY
RIVARD
ROBITAILLE
RYAN
SAJADI
SCHNARR
SEAWARD
SEGUIN
SHEEHAN
SHEPPARD
SIMARD
SIMPKINS
SLACK
SMITH
SOLBERG
SOPER
SQUIRES
STAINTHORPE
STEWART
STOCKLESS
STROHM
TALBOT
TAYLOR
TESOLIN
TESSIER
THOMPSON
TREMBLAY
TREMBLAY
TRITES
TROWBRIDGE
TULLETT
TURCOTTE
VERDON
VIAU
WADDEN
WEAVER
Canadian Gunner
INITS
JJT
JM
JAR
KM
BG
JW
SJ
JDS
LC
JYMF
RC
GAW
MCC
B
JPS
JY
B
HL
CT
RR
FJ
JJ
BD
RC
DA
RA
RT
LJ
CA
JLA
JGM
JLE
K
RG
EK
RS
PD
N
JD
AD
HR
LW
NA
MT
TD
GA
TA
JB
JM
JMD
FA
VL
JED
RP
JD
JMH
GP
SR
AO
KR
JNF
JMMP
KP
AM
LOCATION
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CFLRS SAINT JEAN
58 AD BTY 6 RAC
2 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
4ADREGTRCAMONCTON
COS J3
2 RCHA
5 RALC
5 RALC
LFWA TC
2 RCHA
5 RALC
58 AD BTY 6 RAC
5 RALC
5 RALC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
WATC DET SHILO
CFSU (OTTAWA)
18 AD REGT
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
CFLRS SAINT JEAN
5 RALC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 RCHA
4 AD REGT RCA MONCTON
WATC DET SHILO
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
CFSU OTTAWA
1 AD REGT
SECLIST AB ENERGY COY
1 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 RCHA
CFSU (OTTAWA)
2 RCHA
CFSU (OTTAWA)
2 RCHA
5 RALC
5 RALC
4 AD REGT RCA MONCTON
1 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CFB NORTH BAY
CFLRS SAINT JEAN
5 RALC
2 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
59
RANK
NAME
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MBDR
MCPL
MCPL
MCPL
MCPL
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
WEBSTER
WILLIAMS
WILLIAMS
WILLIAMS
WRIGHT
YOUNG
ZACHARUK
DUPLESSIS
LANGFORD
LUNDRIGAN
PIGEON J
ADAMACK
AIKENS
ALEXANDER
ALLARD
ALMON
ANCTIL
ANTLE
APPEL
APPERLEY
ARBOUR
ARGUETA
ARMSWORTHY
ASPIROT
ATKINSON
ATKINSON
BADCOCK
BAKKE
BALLARD
BANNISTER
BARKER
BARLING
BARNES
BARRETT
BASTIEN
BATH
BAYLIS
BEACH
BEAUDRY
BEAULIEU
BEAUPRE
BEAUREGARD
BECHTEL
BEDARD
BELANGER
BELANGER
BELANGER
BELL
BELL
BERGERON
BERNIER
BERTHIER
BERUBE
BEST
BILODEAU
BISH
BISHOP
BISHOP
BOGLE
BOIS
BONNAH
BONNEAU
BOODHAN
BOOTH
INITS
JJM
LJ
DM
WS
CC
BG
SL
OJ
DA
TJ
GD
WJ
SC
MA
KH
NH
MBDI
DP
KG
DR
JCG
DA
SW
JE
VO
RGM
TR
DC
DB
KD
CT
KWL
SLJ
WJA
JGD
RJ
DJ
BD
JPS
MJ
JPS
JEY
MJ
JCD
JSR
JMC
JRF
MJ
CE
JDJ
ME
NHA
TD
TD
CN
M
GG
DR
KW
JPC
RS
MJDH
B
WD
LOCATION
58 AD BTY 6 RAC
2 RCHA
WATC DET SHILO
CFB SUFFIELD
1 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
2 RCHA
CFSAL BORDEN
1 RCHA
CFB BAGOTVILLE
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 RCHA
TAC SCH
5 RALC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
5 RALC
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
5 RALC
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
1 AD REGT
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
1 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
5 RALC
2 RCHA
5 RALC
5 RALC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
5 RALC
CFB VALCARTIER
5 RALC
5 RALC
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
CFB VALCARTIER
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
5 RALC
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
5 RALC
1 RCHA
5 RALC
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
RANK
NAME
INITS
LOCATION
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BORDELEAU
JEL
BOSSE
FJR
BOUCHARD
JCM
BOUCHARD
JMJ
BOURGUIGNON JRM
BOYD
DPL
BOYECHKO
CK
BRAID
RD
BRETON
JMA
BRICKELL
BL
BROCHU
AJ
BROCHU
MHV
BROGAN
GJD
BROMLEY
HJ
BROOKES
BG
BROWN
PA
BROWN
FAC
BRUNETTE
JNM
BUREAU
JRC
BUSHEY
SK
BYFORD
SJ
BYRNE
CL
CAMERON
TR
CANNING
SE
CANUEL
JY
CARDIN
PP
CARON
JAG
CARON
JRM
CARPENTIER
JJPY
CARRIERE
JRP
CASPER
TA
CECCHINI
BE
CHAMPAGNE
GCJ
CHAPMAN
CR
CHRISTOFFERSEN AJS
CHUA
S
CHUBBS
AT
CHURCHILL
TD
CLARK
DD
CLARK
JA
CLARKE
JS
CLOUTIER
C
CLOUTIER
JG
COAKLEY
CA
COLLINS
AL
COMEAU
JLJ
COMEAU
JA
COMPTON
DC
COMTOIS
JARE
CONNELL
DT
CONRAD
BG
CORBETT
MM
CORDEY
SJP
COUGHLAN
CF
COULSON
JF
COUPAL
EA
COUTURE
CJ
COXWORTHY
NK
CREPEAU
JNP
CROFT
IW
CUNNINGHAM LJ
CUPPENS
SF
CUTLER
AA
DALTON
GM
5 RALC
5 RALC
5 RALC
5 RALC
5 RALC
1 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 RCHA
5 RALC
1 RCHA
5 RALC
5 RALC
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
5 RALC
5 RALC
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
TAC SCH
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
5 RALC
5 RALC
5 RALC
5 RALC
5 RALC
5 RALC
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 RCHA
CFB EDMONTON
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
5 RALC
58 AD BTY 6 RAC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
5 RALC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 RCHA
WATC DET SHILO
5 RALC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 AD REGT
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
5 RALC
LFCA TC MEAFORD
2 RCHA
TAC SCH
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
60
RANK
NAME
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
DAVIDSON
DAVIE
DAY
DAYMAN
DEAN
DEITNER
DENEAU
DESCHAMPS
DESHARNAIS
DESJARLAIS
DEVEAU
DEVEAUX
DION
DOIRON
DORION
DOUCETTE
DOYLE
DRISCOLL
DUBE
DUFOUR
DUNNE
DUPUIS
DUPUIS
DURAND
DUVAL
EDMONDS
EMBERLY
EMBRETT
EMBRO
EMOND
ENAULT
ENGRAM
EVANS
EVANS
FAGAN
FALLS
FAUVELLE
FEKETE
FIANDER
FORTIER
FORTIN
FORTIN
FOSTER
FOURNIER
FRASER
FRECHETTE
FRENCH
FURBER
GAGNE
GAGNON
GAGNON
GAGNON
GARDELL
GARDY
GARRETT
GAUTHIER
GAUTHIER
GAUTREAU
GEE
GERMAIN
GIGNAC
GILLESPIE
GINGRAS
GOBEIL
INITS
SM
CR
PA
BJD
KR
LC
ED
JF
MMC
TJ
D
PD
JFM
DM
DM
RRJG
KG
NJ
BM
MGA
RW
RM
JALM
JLPS
JGF
CC
BD
PC
BC
JRJY
JAJS
TR
JWR
RLM
JET
TS
JMG
R
RM
AJG
JAPS
JYS
JT
JG
RW
EM
SM
JA
SJ
MJ
JRJ
JPL
CWF
KR
DE
MC
JGM
A
SS
JPP
JRP
DJ
JAM
JPR
LOCATION
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
CFSU (OTTAWA)
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
58 AD BTY 6 RAC
5 RALC
CFB SHILO
5 RALC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
5 RALC
5 RALC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
CFSCE KINGSTON
5 RALC
5 RALC
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
5 RALC
58 AD BTY 6 RAC
5 RALC
18 AD REGT
1 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 RCHA
5 RALC
5 RALC
1 RCHA
CFB SUFFIELD
437 (T) SQN
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
4 AD REGT MONCTON
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
5 RALC
5 RALC
5 RALC
1 RCHA
5 RALC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CFSU (OTTAWA)
5 RALC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
5 RALC
5 RALC
2 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
18 AD REGT
1 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
4 AD REGT RCA MONCTON
1 RCHA
5 RALC
5 RALC
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
5 RALC
Canadian Gunner
RANK
NAME
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
GODDARD
GODFREY
GODIN
GONEAU
GORDON
GOSSELIN
GOSSELIN
GOSSELIN
GOUDREAU
GOUIN
GRADY
GRAHAM
GRATTON
GRAY
GREALEY
GREENE
GRESL
GRONDIN
GUERIN
GUILBAULT
GUILBAULT
HAIGHT
HARALDSON
HARPE
HARRIS
HAWE
HEGG
HERBERT
HERMAN
HICKEY
HICKS
HICKS
HICKS
HIGGINS
HILL
HIMMELMAN
HINCH
HOGAN
HOLLELEY
HOOD
HORAN
HOUDE
HOUGHTON
HOWLETT
HOYT
HUARD
HUDON
HUNKA
HYSKA
INGLIS
INNISS
IRVINE
JACKMAN
JACQUARD
JARVIS
JARVIS
JOFRE
JONES
JOUVET
KEELER
KELL
KELLY
KELLY
KER
Canadian Gunner
INITS
RG
SC
KA
JAS
JD
JGS
YPM
SE
JCD
JOS
RP
AL
JRR
JLC
MC
PP
CP
PD
JCM
JMC
MJC
AJ
TS
TA
CA
WD
DG
CR
AA
DR
MA
JE
GTB
GE
BC
KG
JI
GD
SF
CJ
JE
JAS
BE
AJ
DC
G
JORE
ORA
SAJ
DR
RA
JB
CD
TAP
BP
JC
R
BC
JLC
RD
SA
JAR
DFJ
SE
LOCATION
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 RCHA
5 RALC
5 RALC
5 RALC
5 RALC
5 RALC
5 RALC
5 RALC
CFB GAGETOWN
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
5 RALC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
5 RALC
5 RALC
5 RALC
18 AD REGT
CFSRDB
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
18 AD REGT
WATC DET SHILO
2 RCHA
18 AD REGT
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 RCHA
CFB SUFFIELD
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
PPCLI BATTLE SCHL
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
5 RALC
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
5 RALC
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
18 AD REGT
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
61
RANK
NAME
INITS
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
KIDSON
TDC
KILLEEN
JT
KING
CD
KIRKPATRICK
JK
KOESTLMAIER MP
KOOISTRA
BE
KORTAGICH
G
KOSHMAN
MKJ
KUHNL
JJR
LABADIE
JRR
LACERTE
JCJ
LADEROUTE
TE
LAFONTAINE
JLGP
LAMBERT-FRASER RR
LAMY
A
LANDRY
B
LANGEVIN
JJ
LANGILLE
RG
LANGLOIS
MC
LANNON
JP
LAPLANTE
JGD
LATULIPPE
JFL
LAVOIE
S
LAVOIE
B
LAVOIE
JRR
LEBLANC
B
LEBLANC
JMF
LEBLOND
PM
LECLAIR
JGA
LECOZ
RHJ
LEGENDRE
SAS
LESZCZYNSKI JJR
LEWIS
CJ
LILLY
TRS
LIMOGES
JPGR
LINKLETTER
BR
LOGAN
JD
LONGWORTH SDA
LOPEZ
MS
LOSIER
JO
LUCHTMEYER BP
LUSHMAN
H
LUSHMAN
WJ
LYNCH
RA
LYTHGOE
JF
MACARTHUR
CG
MACDONALD
FI
MACDONALD
JA
MACKENZIE
DW
MACKIN
DP
MACKINNON
LR
MACLEN
GA
MACRURY
KR
MADDISON
ML
MALTAIS
JJLR
MANNS
RJC
MARCOUX
LMM
MARMEN
DC
MARTINEZ
WV
MASON
WB
MASSICOTTE
JSLA
MATHIEU
JEP
MATHIEU
JJDA
MATTERS
GJ
LOCATION
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
18 AD REGT
1 RCHA
15 FD REGT
2 RCHA
WATC DET SHILO
5 RALC
5 RALC
2 RCHA
5 RALC
1 RCHA
5 RALC
MTSC MEAFORD
5 RALC
2 RCHA
5 RALC
1 RCHA
5 RALC
5 RALC
5 RALC
5 RALC
5 RALC
5 RALC
5 RALC
5 RALC
5 RALC
2 RCHA
5 RALC
5 RALC
TAC SCHOOL
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
5 RALC
2 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
LFAA TC GAGETOWN
1 RCHA
2 SVC BN
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
CFB/ASU KINGSTON
2 RCHA
CFB GAGETOWN
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
4ADREGTRCAMONCTON
CFB SUFFIELD
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
5 RALC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
58 AD BTY 6 RAC
5 RALC
1 RCHA
CFB GAGETOWN
1 RCHA
5 RALC
5 RALC
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
RANK
NAME
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
MAXIMILIEN
MCCAMBRIDGE
MCDONNELL
MCIVOR
MCLEAN
MEADE
MELVIN
MELVIN
MERRITT
MERSON
METHOT
MEUSE
MIGNEAULT
MILES
MILLETTE
MONGEAU
MONTGOMERY
MORIN
MORIN
MORRELL
MORRIS
MORRIS
MORRISON
MORSE
MUISE
MURCHIE
MURPHY
NASON
NASSY
NECHELPUT
NIITTYNEN
NORTHRUP
OLIVER
ORGAN
ORR
OSBORNE
OUELLET
OUELLET
PAGE
PALMER
PAPKE
PAQUET
PAQUETTE
PARE
PARENT
PARSONS
PARSONS
PATEY
PATRY
PATRY
PAYNE
PECKFORD
PEDDLE
PELLETIER
PELLETIER
PEMKOWSKI
PENASSE
PENNEY
PERRON
PERRY
PETITE
PHILLIPS
PIERCE
PINEL
INITS
G
MP
BS
TAA
CL
MW
MA
TL
KAA
SE
IM
RL
JLR
JO
S
JAYP
DJ
JMG
JGD
KJ
TGK
DP
KA
JRGR
DM
TD
JTP
AA
DA
TT
DJW
KC
EE
BJ
AR
NGT
JF
JDD
JD
GC
DP
JSG
M
JCJF
JJM
SC
RG
SL
SJG
JHYG
SE
CA
WT
NS
MK
RA
DT
DJ
JA
KA
DW
TJ
KS
JPD
LOCATION
5 RALC
1 RCHA
4ADREGTRCAMONCTON
1 RCHA
CFB PETAWAWA
18 AD REGT
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
5 RALC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
5 RALC
2 RCHA
5 RALC
5 RALC
1 RCHA
5 RALC
5 RALC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 RCHA
CFSCE KINGSTON
CFB SUFFIELD
5 RALC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CFB SHILO
CFB PETAWAWA
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
5 RALC
5 RALC
5 RALC
2 RCHA
LFCA TC MEAFORD
5 RALC
1 AD REGT
5 RALC
5 RALC
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
5 RALC
5 RALC
1 AD REGT
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
5 RALC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
5 RALC
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
5 RALC
62
RANK
NAME
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
PLANTE
PLANTE
PONZA
PORTER
PORTER
POTVIN
POTVIN
POULIOT
POWER
POWER
PRESCOTT
PRESTON
PRIEDE
PRIMMER
PROULX
PULLINGER
QUINN
RAFUSE
RAMSAY
REID
REIN
RENAUD
RHEAUME
RICHARD
RICHARD
ROACH
ROBAR
ROBERTS
ROBICHAUD
ROBICHEAU
ROCHEFORT
ROGERS
ROUSSEAU
ROY
ROY
ROZEMA
RUSSELL
SAMPSON
SAMSON
SAUNDERS
SAUVAGEAU
SAVAGE
SCHMIDT
SCHMIDT
SCOTT
SCOTT
SELIG
SHAFFNER
SHORT
SIEBERT
SIMPSON
SIROIS
SISK
SKINNER
SMITH
SMITH
SMITH
SMITH
SMITH
SOMERVILLE
SOPHA
SOULIERE
SPRICENIEKS
SPRUSTON
INITS
JAS
JJPY
B
CJ
JA
JMD
AM
JY
BV
JM
JCM
PW
DJ
PB
JD
DS
DE
SR
WA
CE
CM
DJ
GJLP
DL
DJ
TE
MEJ
AC
M
NR
JJE
DC
JSM
JJM
MLMM
KJ
DA
FJ
EJJ
CJ
JPEM
SL
JT
H
BW
JG
MD
SW
BJH
PK
AA
JCE
JRH
TL
RS
LJ
KE
SJ
JR
JL
SM
JJMS
JK
T
LOCATION
5 RALC
5 RALC
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
5 RALC
5 RALC
5 RALC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 RCHA
CFB VALCARTIER
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
5 RALC
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
5 RALC
58 AD BTY 6 RAC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 RCHA
5 RALC
TAC SCH
5 RALC
TAC SCH
5 RALC
5 RALC
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
5 RALC
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
5 RALC
WATC DET SHILO
5 RALC
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
CFB GAGETOWN
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
CI SQFT VALCARTIER
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 RCHA
5 RALC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 RCHA
Canadian Gunner
RANK
NAME
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
GNR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
BDR
CPL
CPL
CPL
CPL
CPL
CPL
CPL
CPL
CPL
CPL
CPL
CPL
CPL
STEVENS
ST-GEORGES
ST-LAURENT
SZILBEREISZ
TALBOT
TAVARES
TAYLOR
TESTA
THACH
THEAKER
THIBAULT
THISTLE
TODD
TON
TOUCHETTE
TRAVERS
TREMBLAY
TREMBLETT
TURCOTTE
TURNER
TWOHIG
VERNER
VERSTEEGE
VEYSEY
VIALETTE
VIGEANT
VILLENEUVE
WAGNER
WIATZKA
WALKER
WALKER
WAMBOLDT
WARD
WATERFIELD
WATSON
WEAGLE
WERON
WHEELER
WHITE
WHITE
WHITE
WHITTAKER
WIEBE
WILSON
WITTAL
WOOD
WRIGHT
WRIGHT
YETMAN
YORKE
ZINCK
ALLAN
ANDRESEN
ARSENEAULT
BATEMAN
BENTLEY
BIRT
BRINTON
CAMPBELL
CARTWRIGHT
CAVERS
CHARLTON
CHEVREFILS
COLOSINO
Canadian Gunner
INITS
TB
I
SL
JP
JSA
PAC
ID
MG
TD
FJ
JRS
RJ
AG
RSB
JBB
CJ
JLA
SR
JRM
PR
AT
HDJ
JR
AJ
JAF
JMP
JERR
JJA
MF
CE
SDR
BD
S
MJ
RJ
GR
RS
MA
DH
DT
JJ
MJ
JN
GA
GG
KD
DMW
IJ
JGS
RD
GG
ML
ERP
JJP
GWL
CL
RG
DJ
LJ
TE
WJ
JAD
RG
GG
LOCATION
CFB SUFFIELD
5 RALC
58 AD BTY 6 RAC
5 RALC
5 RALC
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
58 AD BTY 6 RAC
1 RCHA
18 AD REGT
5 RALC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
5 RALC
1 RCHA
5 RALC
1 RCHA
5 RALC
2 RCHA
4 AD REGT RCA MONCTON
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
5 RALC
5 RALC
5 RALC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
TAC SCHOOL
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
5 RALC
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 AD REGT
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
18 AD REGT
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
1 AMS SQN
CFB BORDEN
1 SVC BN
AETE COLD LAKE
TEME SHEARWATER
12 AMS SQN
CFSATE BORDEN
LDSH (RC)
CFB BORDEN
15 AMS SQN
731 COMM SQN
63
RANK
NAME
CPL
CPL
CPL
CPL
CPL
CPL
CPL
CPL
CPL
CPL
CPL
CPL
CPL
CPL
CPL
CPL
CPL
CPL
CPL
LS
CPL
CPL
CPL
CPL
CPL
CPL
CPL
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
CONWAY
DESJARDINS
DOHERTY
DUCHESNE
DULONG
ELSON
GAGNE
GAGNON
GALLANT
HOOVER
KELLEY
KELLEY
KNAP
KRISTIANSEN
LANDRY
MORENCY
MORRISSETTE
MUNRO
NELSON
NORMAN
PILON
POPOVITS
REOCH
RICHARDSON
STORRING
TREMBLAY
ZELLICK
ABBOTT
ADAMS
ADAMS
ADAMS
AHLSTROM
AITKEN
AKEROYD
ALLAIN
ANGERS
ARBEAU
ARSENAULT
ARSENEAULT
AVERY
AVERY
BABIN
BAILEY
BAILEY
BALICKI
BARNES
BARNES
BAZINET
BEAVER
BEDARD
BELANGER
BELVAL
BERIAU
BLACK
BLAKELY
BLIZZARD
BLOWES
BODNAREK
BOGGS
BOISSONETTE
BOISVERT
BORDELEAU
BOUCHARD
BOUCHARD
INITS
JD
DJ
KR
JNMS
GC
C
LJP
JJL
RL
RR
CT
JE
DM
JF
RL
GD
CL
KH
TW
TW
RJ
CW
GD
KH
RD
JLM
NJ
RJ
SR
EJH
RS
DD
CD
JK
M
C
DJ
JDJ
JPA
CO
SA
AA
MWF
ML
KMJ
JB
RC
JRAG
JW
EDD
S
SJY
AM
SD
MLJ
L
RE
SL
AH
D
MD
SAR
DLP
JS
LOCATION
2 RCHA
CFANS WINNIPEG
8 WG TRENTON
14 AMS SQN
CMED PETAWAWA
433 ETAC BAGOTVILLE
8 AMS TRENTON
CFB GAGETOWN
407 MP SQN
19 AMS SQN
1 SVC BN
440 (T) SQN YELLOWKNIFE
HMCS PRESERVER
CFSU (OTTAWA)
17 WING WINNIPEG
1 RCHA
2 CMBG HQ
17 WING WINNIPEG
CFB/ASU KINGSTON
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 RCHA
4 AD REGT RCA MONCTON
5 RALC
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
CTCHQ GAGETOWN
5 RALC
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
5 RALC
5 RALC
5 RALC
5 RALC
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
1 RCHA
18 AD REGT
1 RCHA
5 RALC
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
58 AD BTY 6 RAC
5 RALC
RANK
NAME
INITS
LOCATION
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
BOUCHARD
JRG
BOUCHARD
SM
BOUDREAU
JMPS
BOUDREAU
SJC
BOURDREAU
D
BOURNIVAL-ROY F
BOURSLER
JD
BOUTILIER
AR
BOYD
DD
BREMNER
JD
BRETON
JPG
BRETON
JMA
BREWSTER
ML
BRISTOW
CL
BROUSSEAU
JJM
BROWN
DD
BUISSON
JJE
BURGESS
GW
BURKE
KD
BURNS
MD
BURTON
MJ
BURTON
BA
BURTON
WJ
BUTLER
DLF
CAIRNS
SDF
CALVE
G
CAMBONF
PGF
CAMPBELL
PS
CARD
GM
CARNEGIE
TJ
CARRIER-BLANCHETTE Y
CARROLL
TW
CASTELLANOSZETINO WA
CHAMPAGNE
E
CHAMPAGNE
T
CHAPLIN
JM
CHARBONNEAU RTG
CHARLONG
JMP
CHRISTIE
JR
CLARK
JR
CLATTENBERG DPS
CLATTENBURG DPS
CLOUTIER
JP
CLOUTIER
JALD
COGSWELL
WM
COMEAU
E
COMTOIS
S
COOPER
ATB
CORBEIL
MRI
CORKUM
SA
CORMIER
MJ
COTE
PGC
COTE
K
COTE
F
COZANNET
FY
CROFT
KA
CURNEW
RTAJ
DALTONT
J
DANIELL
DSL
DECHAMPLAIN SJ
DELISLE
JRB
DEMPSTER
TJ
DENIS
SJ
DERRY
TR
5 RALC
5 RALC
5 RALC
5 RALC
5 RALC
5 RALC
5 RALC
1 RCHA
5 RALC
2 RCHA
5 RALC
5 RALC
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
5 RALC
1 AD REGT
5 RALC
1 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
CTCHQ GAGETOWN
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
5 RALC
5 RALC
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 AD REGT
5 RALC
5 RALC
5 RALC
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
1 AD REGT
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
5 RALC
5 RALC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 RCHA
5 RALC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
5 RALC
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
5 RALC
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
5 RALC
5 RALC
2 RCHA
5 RALC
1 RCHA
64
RANK
NAME
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
DERUISSEAU
DESCOTEAUX
DESGAGNE
DESJARDINS
DESRUISSEAU
DEZIEL
DOCET
DOIRON
DOUCET
DOYLE
DOYLE
DRAPEAU
DRISCOLL
DUCHESNE
DUCHESNE
DUNLOP
DUPONT
DUPRE
EATMON
EMBREGTS
EMERSON
EMERY
ESTABROOKS
ETHIER
FAIRBAIRN
FEHR
FILIATRAULT
FILLION
FLEMING
FLEMING
FLEXHAUG
FOOTE
FORREST
FORSYTHE
FORTIN
FOURNIER
FRASER
FRENETTE
GAULT
GAUTHIER
GERVAIS
GERVAIS
GIBSON
GIGUERE
GILES
GILLIS
GINGRICH
GIROUARD
GODIN
GODIN
GOGUEN
GOHM
GOURLIE
GOYER
GRAJEWSKI
GREEN
GRENIER
GUDORE
GUILBEAULT
GUILLEMETTE
GULYAS
GUY
HALE
HALL
INITS
R
J
Y
JRRJ
RA
J
H
RM
D
C
BC
PJR
BJ
B
P
RS
M
GES
CS
S
AM
JRA
SE
CMD
DT
JA
DR
I
EM
AD
TJ
HO
JG
R
LP
A
DD
S
JSC
MSN
JAS
JGD
CJ
PPA
CA
KL
CP
HJJN
JGC
EM
JL
DA
JC
JMP
RAC
JA
JMS
GST
JAP
JRE
A
K
CC
RW
LOCATION
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
5 RALC
5 RALC
5 RALC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
5 RALC
CFLRS SAINT JEAN
1 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
LFCA TC MEAFORD
2 RCHA
5 RALC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
5 RALC
5 RALC
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
18 AD REGT
5 RALC
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
5 RALC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
5 RALC
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
1 RCHA
5 RALC
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
1 RCHA
CI SQFT VALCARTIER
5 RALC
5 RALC
CFEME BORDEN
5 RALC
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
58 AD BTY 6 RAC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
4 AD REGT RCA MONCTON
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
5 RALC
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
5 RALC
5 RALC
2 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
2 RCHA
Canadian Gunner
RANK
NAME
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
HALLIDAY
HANNAH
HANNAM
HANRAHAN
HANSFORD
HANSSON
HARDY
HARRISON
HARTERY
HARVEY
HAWKINS
HELKA
HILCHIE
HODGSON
HOWELL
HOWELL
HOWLAND
HUBBARD
HUMBER
HUNGAR
HYATT
JALBERT
JAMES
JANVIER
JENKINS
JOHNSON
JOHNSTON
JOKSIMOVIC
KARG
KASTNER
KAUS
KENDALL
KENNY
KIRK
KNOLL
KOKKINIS
KROEKER
LABADIE
LABBE
LABONTE
LACELLE
LAHAYE
LAJEUNESSE
LAKE
LAMBERT
LAMOTHE
LANDRY
LANGLOIS
LAPHAM
LAROCHE
LAROCQUE
LAROCQUE
LAST
LATENDRESSE
LAVALLEE
LAVIGNE
LAVOIE
LAVOIE
LAWRENCE
LAYTON
LEBLANC
LEBLANC
LEBLANC
LEBLANC
Canadian Gunner
INITS
A
WW
RB
CH
JE
AJC
SE
UF
VW
B
JJ
JB
AC
RJE
STE
JD
DD
F
DR
JM
M
KJ
OJL
JME
MC
DJM
KD
B
JK
CL
JAW
R
T
JK
BJ
N
SD
SJP
JFY
M
RVC
JA
J
SK
JC
OA
JGR
M
DF
JGR
R
E
SV
DA
HDM
M
PL
DRM
WT
JA
DA
SA
CM
EJ
RANK
LOCATION
LFCA TC MEAFORD
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
5 RALC
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
5 RALC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
CFSAL BORDEN
1 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
CFLRS SAINT JEAN
1 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
5 RALC
5 RALC
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 RCHA
5 RALC
5 RALC
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
5 RALC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 RCHA
1 AD REGT
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
CFLRS SAINT JEAN
1 AD REGT
5 RALC
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
CFSAL BORDEN
5 RALC
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
65
NAME
INITS
LEBLANC
LEBRASCEUR
LEBRETON
LEFEBVRE
LEFORTE
LEGAULT
LEGENDRE
LEMIEUX
LESSARD
LETENDRE
LEVESQUE
LILLIE
LIVELY
LOHNES
LOUCKS
LUTEN
LYNCH
LYNCHUCK
LYNDE
MACDONNELL
MACINTOSH
MACNEIL
MACPHERSON
MADORE
MAHEU
MALLEY
MALLEY
MANDA
MANDEVILLE
MANN
MANTHA
MARCOTTE
MARDYNALKA
MARTIN
MARTIN
MASON
MASON
MATTAROCCI
MATYJANKA
MAY
MCBRIDE
MCCARRON
MCCARTHY
MCCAULEY
MCCLEMENT
MCDONAGH
MCGOWAN
MCINTYRE
MCKINNON
MCKNIGHT
MCNEIL
MECHALKO
MEDCALF
MELANSON
MENDIOROZ
MERMANS
MICHAUD
MIGNEAULT
MILLS
MILOT
MINK
MITCHELL
MOISE
MONTGOMERY
EJ
MJ
GA
RC
DW
JB
JMD
D
MAL
T
D
RGS
M
CA
KA
KD
RG
CM
DJW
B
PR
SGM
SR
IR
E
MJ
S
G
JSS
DS
AGJ
MJMJ
KKJ
JME
L
ADK
RD
FS
CR
M
BCW
BM
CL
MJ
CA
JW
S
RA
KG
JSB
M
ME
RPT
AA
K
PWH
JK
VM
JA
JMM
GL
JW
V
RL
LOCATION
2 RCHA
CFSATE BORDEN
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
5 RALC
5 RALC
58 AD BTY 6 RAC
5 RALC
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CFLRS SAINT JEAN
1 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
18 AD REGT
2 RCHA
5 RALC
1 AD REGT
2 RCHA
5 RALC
5 RALC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 RCHA
5 RALC
1 RCHA
5 RALC
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
2 RCHA
WATC DET SHILO
1 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
1 AD REGT
1 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
5 RALC
5 RALC
1 RCHA
5 RALC
1 RCHA
CFLRS SAINT JEAN
5 RALC
1 RCHA
RANK
NAME
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
MONTY
MOREAU
MORIN
MORNEAU
MORTON
MUISE
MULTON
MULVILLE
MURPHY
MURRAY
NELSON
NELSON
NICHOLSON
NISBET
NOEL
NORMAN
NOWELL
OBRIEN
O’DELL
ODONNELL
O’HAGAN
O’NEILL
ORR
OSHA
PANCHUK
PAQUETTE
PARDY
PARENT
PARRIS
PARSONS
PAUL
PAYETTE
PAYNE
PEDDLE
PELLEY
PENNEY
PERREAULT
PERRON
PERRON
PERSICO
PETERS
PICARD
PICARD
PIKE
PINNEGAR
PITA
PITRE
PITTMAN
POBURN
POLYWKAN
POND
POWER
PRESSEAULT
PREVOST
PREVOST
RANDALL
RAY
RAY
RAYMOND
REGIS
RICE
RICH
RICHARD
RICHARD
INITS
MFJ
TS
B
M
CJI
CAS
LM
A
JL
WH
RBE
RE
RAH
BR
PR
AT
CGG
SD
D
KM
NGV
RAC
DC
PDW
JL
JME
WL
SJD
ND
BG
KR
J
JG
JJ
DJ
RAA
JRES
JGY
JJM
G
B
C
E
C
JG
K
CJF
MC
CJM
RK
TF
JR
Y
DP
JGJF
NA
RR
WRJ
J
PN
GE
KC
JC
LOCATION
58 AD BTY 6 RAC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
5 RALC
5 RALC
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
1 RCHA
CFLRS SAINT JEAN
1 RCHA
LFCA TC MEAFORD
1 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
2 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
LFCA TC MEAFORD
18 AD REGT
CFLRS SAINT JEAN
2 RCHA
5 RALC
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
5 RALC
1 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
5 RALC
2 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
4 AD Regt
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
CFLRS SAINT JEAN
2 RCHA
5 RALC
5 RALC
5 RALC
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
1 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
5 RALC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 RCHA
1 AD REGT
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 RCHA
66
RANK
NAME
INITS
LOCATION
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
RICHARDS
JM
2 RCHA
RICKARD
D
LFCA TC
RIDEOUT
TR
2 RCHA
RIDEOUT
JA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
RIOUX-GOYETTEA
CI SQFT VALCARTIER
RIVARD
JNLP
5 RALC
ROACHE
GS
4 AD REGT RCA MONCTON
ROBERGE
M
5 RALC
ROBERT
MC
2 RCHA
ROBICHAUD
K
5 RALC
ROBICHAUD
DL
4 AD REGT RCA
ROBITAILLE
DP
2 RCHA
ROGERS
RPJ
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
ROGERS
JB
2 RCHA
ROGERSON
PE
1 RCHA
ROLKA
Z
2 RCHA
ROTH
TC
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
ROUSSEL
E
5 RALC
ROY
L
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
RYLOTT
JG
1 RCHA
SABADOS
DG
4ADREGTRCAMONCTON
SABEAN
JP
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
SACHAN
CL
2 RCHA
SANDRI
DR
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
SANDS
SS
2 RCHA
SARMIENTO
JA
2 RCHA
SAVOIE
RG
2 RCHA
SCHEMERHORNJAW
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
SCHMIDT
AP
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
SHEPPARD
MC
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
SHORT
J
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
SIMARD
MN
5 RALC
SIMMONDS
KO
2 RCHA
SIMPSON
JW
1 RCHA
SMITH
RJ
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
SMITH
J
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
SOVA
PJRW CTC ARTY SCHOOL
STANSFIELD
BA
2 RCHA
ST-HILAIRE
JJP
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
STOCKER
KD
1 RCHA
ST-ONGE
JSB
5 RALC
ST-PIERRE
JCBA
5 RALC
STRIKER
CFB GAGETOWN
SYLVESTER
NB
2 RCHA
TAFFINDER
JS
1 RCHA
TAHAN
A
5 RALC
TATCHELL
EO
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
TATCHELL
T
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
TERRY
JE
2 RCHA
THIBEAU
IT
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
THIBEAULT
J
5 RALC
THOMPSON
SA
WATC DET SHILO
THORNE
O
1 RCHA
TIMMS
JP
1 RCHA
TOBIN
B
4 AD REGT RCA MONCTON
TOMLINSON
JA
1 RCHA
TOTH
PA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
TREKOFSKI
RL
2 RCHA
TREMBLAY
FP
5 RALC
TREMBLAY
GS
1 RCHA
TROKE
JL
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
TUPPER
RM
1 RCHA
TURCOTTE
JCD
5 RALC
TURGEON
JGJ
5 RALC
Canadian Gunner
RANK
NAME
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
UMLAH
VAILLANCOURT
VENNE
VINCENT
VIOLY
VIRGOE
WAGNER
WALKER
WALSH
WALSH
WALTON
WARD
WEEKS
WELSH
WHITE
WIERENGA
Canadian Gunner
INITS
REW
CL
JLLE
JGM
RJ
CSG
GM
S
MJ
DE
TA
W
JR
R
LE
AT
LOCATION
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
5 RALC
CFLRS SAINT JEAN
5 RALC
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
1 RCHA
CFLRS SAINT JEAN
2 RCHA
CTC ARTY SCHOOL
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
67
RANK
NAME
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
GNR
PTEB
PTEB
PTEB
PTEB
PTEB
PTEB
PTEB
PTEB
WILKINS
WILL
WILSON
WILSON
WISEMAN
WITWER
ZAREMBA
AUCOIN
DECELLES
FLYNN
MCKENNA
PINKNEY
ROBERTS
WALOSZEK
WORSLEY
INITS
DJ
R
RGS
RJ
MS
TD
TS
J
VM
D
J
C
D
E
S
LOCATION
2 RCHA
1 RCHA
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
2 RCHA
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
4 AD REGT RCA MONCTON
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
4 AD REGT GAGETOWN
Proud Supporters of the
Royal Canadian Artillery
Drew Caldwell, MLA
Brandon East
1009 Princess Avenue
Brandon, MB R7A 0P7
Phone: 204-727-8734
Dooly’s Oromocto
Wilmot Mall
Oromocto, NB E2V 2P4
Phone: 506-357-5531
Roblynn Home Hardware Building Centre
257 Restigouche Road
Oromocto, NB E2V 2H1
Phone: 506-446-6824
Hunt, Miller & Coombs
148 Eighth Street
Brandon, MB R7A 3X1
Phone: 204-765-5363 (Canex Mall)
Brien’s Auto Repair
58 MacDonald Avenue
Oromocto, NB E2V 1A2
Phone: 506-357-2348
Anne McLellan, MP
Edmonton West
12304 – 107 Avenue NW
Edmonton, AB T5M 1Z1
Phone: 780-495-3122
York Credit Union Ltd
CANEX Mall, Oromocto, NB
Phone: 506-357-8686
Scott Smith, MLA
Brandon West - 2505 Victoria Avenue
Brandon, MB R7B 0M6
Phone: 204-726-8021
Royal LePage Martin-Liberty Realty
633 – 18 Street
Brandon, MB R7A 3N9
Phone: 725-8800
Valcom Limited
175 Southgate Drive
Guelph, ON N1G 3M5
Phone: 519-824-3220
Express Convenience Store
68 Miramichi Road
Oromocto, NB E2V 1S1
Phone: 506-357-3063
Auto Machinery & General Supply
50 Whiting Road Industrial Park
Fredericton, NB E3B 4Y2
Phone: 506-453-1600
Gardiner Realty
CANEX Mall, Oromocto, NB
Phone: 506-357-3348
Vanier Optical
101 Hersey Street
Oromocto, NB E2V 1J4
Phone: 506-357-6049
E2V 4J5
Sandra’s Embroidery Works
2477A B Line, Pembroke, ON
K8A 6W8 Phone: 613-732-0816
E3B
Rona Cashway
16 Forest Valley Lane
Pembroke, ON K8A 6X7
Phone: 613-735-0695
CitiFinancial
1324 Pembroke Street W
Pembroke, ON K8A 6X6
Phone: 613-732-9961
68
Petawawa Animal Hospital
3261 Petawawa Blvd
Petawawa, ON K8H 1X8
Phone: 613-687-2536
Upper Valley Dodge Chrysler Ltd
775 Pembroke Street E
Pembroke, ON K8A 3L8
Phone: 613-735-6883
Shotz Sports Tap ‘n’ Grill
185 Pembroke Street E
Pembroke, ON K8A 6X9
Phone: 613-732-7521
Royal Canadian Legion Branch 93
284 Restigouche Road
Oromocto, NB E2V 2H5
Phone: 506-446-5133
OFN Fuels
2 Hiawatha Avenue
Oromocto First Nation,Oromocto, NB
E2V 2J2 Phone: 506-446-4847
Trius Leasing Ltd
1145 Hanwell Road
Fredericton, NB E3B 5E3
Phone: 506-457-9000
K8A
David E. Minns Insurance Agency Ltd
1316 Pembroke Street W
Pembroke, ON K8A 7T1
Phone: 613-735-0608
Evans 2000 Ltd
1714 Lincoln Road
Fredericton, NB E3Z 5G8
Phone: 506-458-1986
A&B Jewellery Repair
349 King Street
Fredericton, NB E3B 1E4
Phone: 506-459-8102
True-Centre
1275 Pembroke Street W
Pembroke, ON K8A 5R3
Phone: 613-735-0186
Cockburn & Archer Limited
179 Agnes Street, Pembroke, ON
6X7 Phone: 613-432-9927
Freedom Golf
435 Brookside Drive, Unit 41
Fredericton, NB E3A 8V4
Phone: 506-459-4602
Rick Borotsik, MP
Brandon-Souris
1239-C Princess Avenue
Brandon, MB R7A 0R2
Covey Basics
670 Wilsey Road
Fredericton, NB E3B 4Y2
Phone: 506-458-8333
E2V 2R6
Griffin’s Pub
CANEX Mall, Broad Road
Oromocto, NB E2V 4J5
Phone: 506-357-9645
Economic Development Brandon
410 Ninth Street
Brandon, MB R7A 6A2
Phone: 204-729-2132
Accolade Marketing Concepts Inc
1740 Carling Avenue
Ottawa, ON K2A 1E1
Phone: 613-687-0873
Sid Landen Men’s Wear
Petawawa Plaza
Petawawa, ON K8H 2X1
Phone: 613-687-2664
Apex Industrial Supply Ltd
680 McLeod Avenue
Fredericton, NB E3B 1V5
Phone: 506-452-8661
Leon’s Furniture Superstore
3635 Victoria Avenue
Brandon, MB R7B 2L8
Phone: 204-727-4444
D&M Auto Body
515 Wilsey Road -- Fredericton, NB
5J2 Phone: 506-452-8121
Best Western Pembroke Inn
1 International Drive
Pembroke, ON K8A 6W5
Phone: 613-735-0131
Mulder Meats (1983) Ltd
1400 Onondaga Street
Oromocto, NB E2V 2H6
Phone: 506-357-8862
Royal Canadian Legion Branch 517
3583 Petawawa Blvd, Petawawa, ON K8H
2Y1
Phone: 613-687-2504
Oerlikon Contraves Inc.
225 Boulevard du Séminaire Sud
St-Jean-Sur-Richelieu, QC
Phone: 450-358-2000
Lakeview Inn & Suites
Four Points Sheraton Winnipeg
1-877-355-3500
www.lakeviewhotels.com
Country Inn & Suites
1-800-456-4000
www.lakeviewhotels.com
Canadian Gunner

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