Posted October 12, 2018 05:24:20It’s no secret that most of us don’t want to hear the names of the shooting academies where people die.
The shootings at the US military academy in St Louis, Missouri, and the Louisiana State University campus in Baton Rouge, Louisiana, are not the most recent of many, and their tragic deaths are still fresh in the minds of people around the world.
However, one name in particular that seems to be often overlooked is the Academy of the Ordinary, which is the name of the military academy where three of the nine students who died were enrolled.
The shooting academy is located in the former barracks of the United States Marine Corps at Camp Lejeune, North Carolina.
It’s where the infamous “Black Hawk Down” incident took place in 1969.
At the time, the USMC had just relocated to Camp LeJeune, a sprawling, sprawling facility.
There, the Marines were training for a new mission, one that would see them move into the city of Charleston, South Carolina.
The USMC then moved to the state of North Carolina, where the first of the four shooting schools was to be built.
The facility would eventually become the “Camp Lejeue Shooting Academy.”
The Academy was renamed the “Armed Forces Special Operations School” in 1972 and it would eventually house approximately 100 students.
But the academy was never truly safe, as some students were reportedly forced to live in tents, with no access to medical facilities.
The facility had a history of abuse and neglect, and many students were subjected to abuse and violence at the hands of their instructors.
“The only reason we are doing this is because it is the right thing to do,” said the academy’s former headmaster, Major James M. Schmitz, in a 1997 interview with the Charleston Daily Mail.
Schmitz told the paper that he had decided to take his own life due to “heartbreak.”
“I was a military person and I couldn’t bear the idea of seeing a man or a woman, particularly a young woman, in that position, and I just had to do it,” Schmittz said.
“There are so many other things I can do.
I don’t know what it is about the American people, the people of the world, that have left us with this sense of helplessness.”
Schmittz’s final words to the students before his death were one of pure sorrow.
“You are the only ones that have made this possible, and it’s not going to happen again,” he said.
After his death, the academy opened its doors to the public and was eventually renamed “Armsmaster Academy.”
In 2010, the facility received a $100 million upgrade.
The Academy of Special Operations, which was renamed “St Louis Special Operations Academy,” reopened in 2016, after receiving the $100-million upgrade.
It was the first facility to receive the upgrade, and was named after the famous sniper who killed five Black Panthers during the 1968 Black Panthers occupation of the US Capitol.
As of today, the “St. Louis Special Ops Academy” is the largest private training facility in the US.