Try Schneider, J.B. Hunt and Swift. They may not have the best OTR reputation, but all are large operations with programs for entry level drivers, and I think Schneider even has their own training facility just south of Milwaukee. Once licenced and hired, you can look forward to at least a year of team running, so expect some long nights, and some much more intense training, like mountain driving (you can never go down a hill too slow, but you'll only make it half way down too fast), winter driving, icy two lane roads, some in the mountains, different types of freight, dry, flat, temperature controlled, floor loaded, palletized, and maybe some hanging meat, light loads, heavy loads, over weight loads, freight not matching paperwork, cross border shipping documents, logbooks, vehicle inspections, some seriously heavy traffic conditions (Eastern Seaboard) and any combination of the above. And regardless of what anyone tells you, when driving, YOU are in command of the truck. If you feel conditions, or fatigue are beyond your limits, stop and rest. Nothing, and I mean NOTHING they can load in that trailer is more important than safety. A late load is easier to explain than a late driver. Another good trait to have is patience. You can, and will spend endless hours waiting to get dispatched, loaded and unloaded. Even some pin to pin runs will involve waiting. And paperwork... You'll do endless hours of paperwork. Trucking is 33% paperwork, 33% bullshit, 33% driving and 1% assorted variables. If you can handle the paperwork and bullshit, you're golden. But once you get the bullshit sorted out, it's a wonderful lifestyle. Making $65,000+ to be a tourist? You gotta love it. In 15 years I've seen all 48 lower states, and 9 of 10 Canadian provinces.
Basically, the first 2 or 3 years will be a brutally steep learning curve, but it will flatten out, and get easier as you gain experience.
You can expect 10-11 days out at a time, with some downtime along the way. Use that time constructively, like cleaning the glass and the truck in general, and laundry. One other hint... Do NOT let your paperwork pile up. Do it as you go along, otherwise you'll get home burnt out, only to find 10 days worth of paperwork to do. Keep it up to date nightly, and you'll save an hour or two at the trip's end.
Eagles may soar, but weasels don't get sucked into jet engines.