ROBIN TRIMARCHI rtrimarchi@ledger-enquirer.com 
 Maj. Gen. Scott Miller, Commanding General for Fort Benning and the Maneuver Center of Excellence, presents opening remarks to start the Maneuver Warfighter Conference at McGinnis-Wickam Hall Tuesday. The annual conference includes talks by U.S. Army leaders from across the country, breakout sessions and an exhibition hall displaying new technologies. The conference banquet will feature The Doughboy Boy Award, presented by the Chief of Infantry, and the Gold Medallion, presented by the U.S. Cavalry and Armor Association. 09.09.14
ROBIN TRIMARCHI rtrimarchi@ledger-enquirer.com Maj. Gen. Scott Miller, Commanding General for Fort Benning and the Maneuver Center of Excellence, presents opening remarks to start the Maneuver Warfighter Conference at McGinnis-Wickam Hall Tuesday. The annual conference includes talks by U.S. Army leaders from across the country, breakout sessions and an exhibition hall displaying new technologies. The conference banquet will feature The Doughboy Boy Award, presented by the Chief of Infantry, and the Gold Medallion, presented by the U.S. Cavalry and Armor Association. 09.09.14 ROBIN TRIMARCHI rtrimarchi@ledger-enquirer.com
ROBIN TRIMARCHI rtrimarchi@ledger-enquirer.com Maj. Gen. Scott Miller, Commanding General for Fort Benning and the Maneuver Center of Excellence, presents opening remarks to start the Maneuver Warfighter Conference at McGinnis-Wickam Hall Tuesday. The annual conference includes talks by U.S. Army leaders from across the country, breakout sessions and an exhibition hall displaying new technologies. The conference banquet will feature The Doughboy Boy Award, presented by the Chief of Infantry, and the Gold Medallion, presented by the U.S. Cavalry and Armor Association. 09.09.14 ROBIN TRIMARCHI rtrimarchi@ledger-enquirer.com

Miller shares lessons of Mogadishu, raises toast to fallen soldiers

October 03, 2015 12:00 AM

More Videos

  • Treasure trove of artist's work to go on sale to the public

    Upon his death Gerry Bosch, a popular artist in Columbus years ago, left about 5,000 paintings, drawings, watercolors, and other works on paper in various stages of completion to Stephen White. Since then they have been stored in a climate controlled apartment. These pieces will now be available for sale to the general public, with prices starting at $35. Various mediums, sizes, subjects, will be available, and many framed. Will White, Stephen's brother, showed the Ledger-Enquirer's Chuck Williams a sample of what's available.