US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Jackson, SC)

 - Class of 2007

Page 1 of 96

 

US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Jackson, SC) online yearbook collection, 2007 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 2007 Edition, US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Jackson, SC) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 2007 Edition, US Army Training Center - Yearbook (Fort Jackson, SC) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 2007 volume:

UNITED STATES AR TRAINING CENTER FORT JACKSON OUTH CAROLINA United States, Am y ANDREW JACKSON FORT JACKSON HISTORY ffVICTORY STARTS HERE2 A Tradition of Excellence On June 2, 1917, a new Army Training Center was established to answer Americais call for trained fighting men in the early, ominous days of World War I. This installation would become the largest and most active of its kind in the world. First known as the Sixth National Cantonment, and later as Camp J ackson, Fort J ackson has always served as the Armyis pioneer in the training environment. Named the Armyis Community of Excellence in 1988, Fort Jackson has continued to earn awards for excellence year after year. The initial site of the cantonment area consisted of almost 1,200 acres. The citizens of Columbia donated the land to the federal government, thereby initiating the long tradition of respect, cooperation and friendship between the city and the installation. In fact, Fort J ackson was incorporated into the city in October 1968. Named in honor of Major General Andrew J ackson, a native son of the Palmetto State and the seventh president of the United States, Camp J ackson was designated as one of 16 national cantonments constructed to support the war effort. Years of Growth The pressure of World War 1 brought swift changes. Within 11 days of the signing of a contract to construct the camp, the 110-man camp guard arrived. By the end of the first month, the labor force had grown to more than 1,200 and the first two barracks were completed. Two months later, the force had grown to almost 10,000 men. Virtually overnight, Camp Jackson had grown from a sandy-soil, pine and scrub oak forest to a thriving Army training center, complete with a trolley line and hundreds of buildings. Three months after construction began, some 8,000 draftees arrived for training. The first military unit to be organized here was the 81st ffWildcati, Division, under the camps first official commander, Major General Charles H. Barth. Members of the original guard, who had been the first to occupy the camp, were moved to Camp Sevier in Greenville, SC, and incorporated into the 30th 201d Hickoryii Division, named in honor of J ackson. More than 45,000 troops from these famed divisions went to France as part of the America Expeditionary Forces. The World War Years In less than eight months, construction of the vast camp was complete. But almost as suddenly as it began, the clamor subsided. With the signing of the Armistice in 1918, the famed 30th Division was inactivated. The 5th Infantry Division trained here until it was inactivated in 1921. Control of' the camp reverted to the Cantonment Lands Commission, and from 1925 to 1939, the sleepy silence was broken only by the occasional reports of weapons fired by state National Guardsmen. In 1939, the demands of war brought the area again under federal control, and Fort J ackson was organized as the infantry training center. Four firing ranges were constructed, and more than 100 miles of roads were hard surfaced and named for legendary Revolutionary War figures and the heroes of the Civil War. During World War II, the ffOld Hickoryii Division was one of the first units to reappear on the scene, just as it had in 1917. More than 500,000 men received some phase of their training here. Other famed units to train at Fort J ackson during this period were the 4th, 6th, 8th, 26th, 77th, 87th, 100th and the 106th. The 31st ffDixie7 Division trained here during the Korean Conflict. 75 Years of Excellence Fort J ackson had grown over the years, but most of the buildings were temporary. Finally in 1964, construction began on permanent steel and concrete buildings to replace wooden barracks that had housed the Fortis troops since the early 1940s. In recognition of the Fortis 50th anniversary in 1967, the citizens of Columbia gave Fort J ackson the statue of Andrew J ackson that stands at Gate 1H. With the establishment of the modern volunteer Army in 1970 and the need to promote the attractiveness of service life, construction peaked in an effort to modernize facilities and improve services. In June 1973, Fort J ackson was designated as a US. Army Training Center, where young men and women are taught to think, look and act as soldiers - always. Through the years, changes have been made to enhance training. Victory Tower, an apparatus designed to complement basic combat training, is used to reinforce the skills and confidence of the individual soldier. Field training exercises fFTXi were incorporated into advanced individual training fAITi so soldiers would have an opportunity to practice MOS and common skills in a field environment. By 1988, initial entry training fIETi strategy was implemented. The standard unit of training was the platoon. Training focused on hands-on skill development rather than platoon instruction. Fort J ackson continues to Win awards as we move toward our Vision of the future. The goal is to make Fort J ackson the living, working and training environment it can be. ffVictory Starts Heref as it has since 1917. Chaplain Center and School As part of Fort J ackson,s continuing growth and expansion of its role in shaping tomorrowis army, the United States Army Chaplain Center and School, a complex costing approximately $7.4 million, ffbroke groundii August 1, 1995, near the crest of Tank Hill on Lee Road as part of the Base Realignment and Closure Program. Along with the school comes a staff of 110 who will train 1,800 chaplains and chaplain assistants annually for ministry to soldiers and their families in peace and war. The US. Army Chaplain Schoolis continuing mission since the First World War is to train chaplains for ground combat operations in support of Americas Army. The first session commenced on March 3, 1918, at Fort Monroe, Virginia. Its locations have been quite diverse, ranging from a two-year stay at Harvard University during World War II to Fort Slocum, New York. Other locations include Camp Henry Knox, Kentucky Fort Wayne, Michigan, Fort Leavenworth, Kansas, Carlisle Barracks, Pennsylvania, Fort Monmouth, NeW J ersey prior to coming to Fort J ackson. For the first time, Chaplain School will occupy a building from the ground up for its use. N my KR co MH m V I S R E m U Q m E H a: a. ?..uwmmum. .. COMMANDING GENERAL Fellow Soldier: Congratulations on your successful completion of Basic Combat Training! You should be proud of this significant accomplishment; however, be aware that you still face many challenges ahead as you become a Vital member in our Nationis great Army. No doubt your transformation from civilian to Soldier has seemed a long and sometimes arduous one. You have embraced our seven core values and now exemplify the Warrior Ethos. Your skills, discipline, and loyalty to our Army will serve you well. Your family and friends will notice that you truly have been made-over, both physically and mentally. You may be called to make contributions to the Global War on Terrorism overseas or perhaps a humanitarian mission. Regardless of Where you serve, you are contributing in an important and unique way. As you continue on to Advanced Individual Training, I know that you Will increase your physical fitness, maintain your mental toughness and proficiency With your weapon, and learn many new skills. Never forget that despite your military occupational specialty gender, or ethnicity, you are, first and foremost, a Warrior that is held to a higher standard by the American people and the world. Seize every opportunity to earn the respect of others Whether they are subordinates, peers, or supervisors. As you reflect back on your Basic Combat Training experience, may it always remind you of your great cadre, challenging training, and rewarding experiences. Welcome to the ranks of the worlds finest Army! itVICTORY STARTS HERE? JYAMES H. SCHWITTERS Brigadier General, US. Army Commanding , POST COMMAND SERGEANT MAJOR Congratulations: Congratulations on your completion of Basic Combat Training! This accomplishment is a significant mile- stone in your period of service to this country and one of Which you can be justifiably proud. In graduating from this demanding course, you have demonstrated that you are mentally and physically tough, that you are knowledgeable and well-trained in basic combat Soldier skills. You have demonstrated motivation, discipline, and the Warrior Ethos. You have become a Soldier; take pride in this title for you are a part of a team Who has volunteered to serve our nation. As you depart for Advanced Individual Training, I urge you to continue to build upon the fitness achieved and the basic combat skills you have learned. ' Capitalize on the lessons of leadership that you observed and always strive to be the best you can. We are proud to have trained you at Fort J ackson. Best Wishes for a highly successful and enjoyable Army experience. tiVictory Starts HereV BRIAN L. CARLSON CSM, USA Post Command Sergeant Major IST BRIGADE HEADQUARTERS BRIGADE HEADQUARTERS BATTALION HEADQUAR . , mmwm W WMMMM w A 1 A-IW ' TY"! V 9.1. ...s-v,- .. unth . TROOP BARRACKS M m m m G mm m R B D w m a COLEMAN GYMNASJUM PEREZ FITNESS CENTER .,. 1 , h 9.! III ILA i " POST MUSEUM Nmmmmw W uniouma Wan"! 'J mww m POST MUSEUM x. . munmw . , Jkrkaw; , .. nukn 1: nhnuuunn ,. L L 5 xx q.. ..,a,,, CG: . . , ,.. . ; raAvghx, ,.v.w...;r.,uw.h.,.xx1i.x tyra- . RECEPTION BATTALION z: m Mu sugauvtmsmv The gateway to the army is the reception. - Here the new soldier begins basic training. This forms a foundation on Which future accomplishments are built. The soldier in training receives a haircut, issued regulation clothing and given a complete medical exam and inoculations. Followed in short order are aptitude testing, classification and an orientation briefing. There are a multitude of challenges that lie ahead for the new soldier. A challenge to complete eight weeks of strenuous training and physical conditioning. To become a professional soldier, the challenge to learn, excel, and rise above the average also has to be accomplished. Learning to be a member of a team is another challenge. Each individual is depended upon to support the teamis goals. To be humble, polite, honorable, obedient and also be proud, aggressive, stealthful, and independent at the same time - what a challenge! Nine weeks of basic training Will accomplish this and more. An inner assurance of strength, mind and body is the reward for those Who make it to the end of the training cycle. The recruit stage is over. Now, the soldier is on his way to becoming a proud and professional member of the worlds greatest army. .lumq-uw 5,7, 1 i m! 5H"; ; MIMI": """mmug-r-a . Hung; a m a ,m SHIPPING OUT N- -; - - I w" w mum SHIPPIN G OUT ARMY MUSCLE The purpose of army muscle is to develop the new soldier to the highest level of physical readiness possible, While contributing to the development of self-confidence, discipline, esprit, motivation, and teamwork. DRILL In a combat situation, teamwork, coordination, alertness and instant response to a given command is essential. The response is automatic during drill practice. Creating respect is important for a member of the squad and platoon. MARCHING The armys mobility often depends on marching. Soldiers in training spend a lot of time just getting from here t0 there3 They do a great deal of good old fashioned footwork known as marching. VICTORY TOWER Soldiers are not supposed to be timid and this tconfidenceti course is not for the timid. To accomplish difficult tasks, a soldier must have confidence is hislher ability. A tcan-ddi attitude is instilled in a soldier With one time around on the rope ladders, high platform, swing and rappelling wall of this complex tower. FIRST AID The purpose of first aid is to enable the new soldier to appreciate the significance of prompt, effective first aid and to attain an acceptable degree of proficiency in the application of critical first aid skills. TEAM DEVELOPMEN T COURSE The purpose of the team development course is to provide the highest possible degree of self-confidence, to promote a spirit of aggressiveness and daring, and to enhance team work. 34 f, E33" AIM If 41 E Mu? lmggasn if E El wu- N UCLEAR BIOLOGICAL CHEMICAL TRAIN IN G The purpose of this is to enable the new soldier to appreciate the significance of prompt recognition of and reaction to an NBC hazard. To teach the impact of chemicalfbiological agents on normal operations and the obligation to self, others and mission accomplishment. T0 cause the soldier, through practical application of fundamental procedures, to attain an acceptable degree of proficiency and confidence in the techniques of NBC defense. 37 DIN IN G FACILITY Because of the large quantities of food that soldiers consume, modern dining facilities allow a maximum number of soldiers to be fed in a minimum amount of time. These facilities also provide a pleasant and sanitary atmosphere. u wwwmmdm CONFIDENCE COURSE 'V'W' . .. r. mun nun lvuu n-MGEI Km ?MKWEM m. . 3, ovu- BLUE E; .33.. GROUP nun cum. I 3 WHITE :3." snout: l .., .....,.. ?ng; ;y: $'K A asuvznaulx a s m x- i: K :11 , FORT '" ";;"1 mm? J5; JACKSON A m CONFIDENCE L? A 45, m" x ,1 COURSE . V .v V, NW p $ $ H? 4'! 1 . engl-wiggfgug. 1 K A. La wlmubkyrwtmuhmwyuw MAP READING The purpose of map reading is to teach the soldier the skills necessary to identify natural and man-made features on a map, determine grid coordinates, and determine a magnetic azimuth between two points using a lensatic compass. BASIC RIFLE MARKSMANSHIP A11 professions have their basic tools and for the soldier, it is always the rifle. As With any professional tool, maintenance and proficiency in use is mandatory. Training to use and maintain the rifle in a professional manner begins With basic rifle marksmanship. Many hours are spent by the soldier learning to properly strip and clean the rifle. The basic fundamentals of Windage, aiming and firing the weapon in a safe and proficient capacity also has to be learned. I , ,1 , "HP :3 :s '1 t 1 Q4; 1 c 3. , HLJ I wamv CHOW IN THE FIELD A picnic - well almost - When it comes to eating in the field. Dining facilities are not always available so a soldier has to take What is available. It may mean chow transported to the field that was prepared at a dining facility, or eating pre-prepared and pre-packaged meals known as M.R.E.s tMeals Ready to Eatl One thing for sure, the soldier usually eats plenty of Whatever type of chow is available. BAYONET DRILL Alternate forms of physical training and increasing the spirit, cohesion, aggressiveness and self confidence of the soldier are provided by bayonet drill, pugil and hand-to-hand combat techniques. HAND TO HAND The purpose of hand to hand is to have the soldier employ basic hand-to-hand combat techniques. GRENADES The purpose of hand grenades is to make soldiers proficient in hand grenade identification, employment, safety procedures, characteristics, and capabilities. U.S. WEAPONS The purpose of US. Weapons is to familiarize the soldier on the procedures to operate and maintain the following weapons: a. M-249 SAW b. M-136 ANTITANK WEAPON AT4 c. M-203 GRENADE LAUNCHER d. M-18 CLAYMORE MINE INDIVIDUAL TACTICAL TRAINING The purpose of Individual Tactical Training OTB is to teach the soldier to be proficient in the application of cover, concealment, suppression, and teamwork in offensive and defensive tactical training. The soldier Will be able to employ noise, light, and litter discipline and maintain hisher equipment in a field environment. GRADUATION It is time to graduate, basic training is over. The soldier has had an experience of a lifetime. One that Will be remembered and related to children and grandchildren. Viewing the ceremony and offering congratulations are proud family and friends. , .wuuuMW V L: 7 m ...,- .gm' ;Mi J m, gam WT W SGT RICHMOND H. HILTON Comany M, 118th Infantry. 30m mm Division SHIPPING FORT JACKSON SOUTH CAROLINA 165TH BRIGADE COL B. Reinwald CSM M. Anderson Brigade Commander Brigade Command Sergeant Major FIRST BATTALION A M LTC K. Royalty lSG W. Engram Battalion Commander Battalion Command Sergeant Major 34TH INFANTRY REGIMENT COMPANY D Commenced Training June 15, 2007 - Completed 'D'aining August 17, 2007 CPT J. DeLaConcha ISG A. 'IYawick Company Commander First Sergeant 1LT N. Santana SSG R. Taylor Company Executive Oflicer Training NCO SFC T. Dammann SF C C. Gibson SSG D. Sloan SF C D. Woody lst Platoon Sergeant Asst Platoon Sergeant Asst Platoon Sergeant 2nd Platoon Sergeant H mm SSG R. Ladriye-Lopez SSG J. Edwards SFC K. Olson SSG P. Bixler Asst Platoon Sergeant Asst Platoon Sergeant 3rd Platoon Sergeant Asst Platoon Sergeant 4 SSG T. Crockett SFC I. Birdsong SSG T. Edwards Asst Platoon Sergeant 4th Platoon Sergeant Asst Platoon Sergeant Ivette J AcostaMaItinez Jared S Alberico Taisha R Allen Andrea N AllenPoole Malena N AlvaradoQuiles Erika D Anderson Jessica L Anderson Christina M Angel Douglass G Avila Tara M Balaj adia Bethany A Bartley Adam B Beaird Jimmie E Beard Andrew D Berquam Nathaniel D Bissell Krystal F Blevins William D Bourne Aaron J Bowling J olynn M Brown Lenard R Brown Nicholas A Brown Samantha M Brown Timothy E Brown Jimmy L Calloway Katherine R Caraway Jerad A Castaneda Patlick L Cingolani Courtney L Claypool Destiny D Collins Mark A Conley Felicia N Cooper Michael C Cox Patricia E Cox Adrian Cuceu Richard A Dambroski Randy C Davis Vishal K DeSai April J DelMuro Anette Deler Kimberly N Der Jerry L Dinsmore Thomas V Drabek Marie S Dupuy Amber L Ebeling Shavis K Edwards Jose EscarceGaarenivar Andrew J Evins Ashley A Ezzell Crystal L Farris Joseph R F auskee Colton W Feldman Caleb A Fiorenza Thomas E Forman Dustin L Foucher Marion A Fulford Nathan N Fuller Pedro D GarciaPerez Ramon E GarciaRodriguez Harrison K Garvin Justyna M George Justin D Gibbs Desiree N Glenn Trinity S Goben Toni L Goldsberry Jordan D Gonzalez Marquita E GTeene Lyza L Gross Chiesopher Gyamfuaa Matthew J Harbens Bryan M Hayes Leslie Hernandez Patricia Hernandez Brittany M Holder Daniel P Holston Brandon K Horihan J onathon R Hoskins Roman A Howard Brandy K Isom Sharon E J ackson Britney M Johnson Christopher S Johnson Allan O Josiah Michael S Kammer Katie L Kaseman Chas W Keebler George C Keen Summer S Kennan Joseph W Key Matthew P Key Jonathan C Kiddoo Charles B King Alexandra R Klein Amy L Koebel Dennis R Krone Jaymi MLaBarr Jeffrey W Lackje Andrew C Larson Callum E Latimer Robert R Layne Jesse D Long Kelly S Lucas Tanner J ManderfeldDeMaris Joseph W Manderson Christopher E Manella Desirree A Marrow Chetoya A Marshall Cody J Martin Jennifer L Marvel Anthony E Massey Tyler M Matz Shamara S McCullum Rennardo J McDaniel Artiniece A McDonald LaShundra C McDonald William L McGehee Derek J McWhoner Luis J Medellin Victoria A Miguel Alexandria D Miller Kathen'ne M Milliner Roberta P MinorHardy Thomas M Miserendino Arvind K Mishra Jennifer A Moore Sheena D Moore Beatrice A Morgan Quashawn Y Murphy Traus C Nieto Brandon R OMalley Amory B Oberlander Crystal D Ochoa Lacy B Oliver Evonne Ortiz Robert J Ouellette Ashley K PalacioSweezy Sydni M Patrick Cody C Patterson Michael E Pena Christopher A Percival Anthony J Perdue Juana A PerezLopez J ason P Petitt Brandon S Pctrakis Jonathan W Pickering Kaue S Pinto David G Polk Zapfire O Reece Militsa Rivera Mark S Robertson Tametra E Rogers Justin C Roman Christopher I Santiago Samantha A Sauberlich Tiffaney M Saunder Janslaw L Sawiec Johnicka N Shavers Jordan R Short Sarah A Sledd Justin L Sluik Ashley N Smith Ashley V Smith Jordan D Smith Rahsheeda S Smith Alicia R Snedeker Corey R Stadt Bryan E Stanton Thomas D Stohel Tabitha L Sturgill Aahron M Surat Ethan A Sutton Brooke K Tallarita Tracey K Taylor Cynthia A Thomas Tiffany K Thornburg Travis C Torbet Amylkalys TorresFigueroa Walton A Tosic Deantre L Trotter Dung T TruongTran Michael D Tyson J elenny M Valentin Brandie L Vandivicr Erica L Vasquez Jose A Vazquez Tyler M Villwok Aaron J Vokovich Timothy A Wachter J ennifer N Walden Michael E Walter Joshua D Walters Tangela R Ware Charisse C Wells Antoin D Williams Deanthony M Williams Timothy H Winer Andrew D Woods Steven M Woods Samantha L Wright Cassondra B Wyckoff Geraldine G Ximenez r e l g .1 e Z L a f m k .mwu V 'v t mkmr$-mmwmknnnmmu$mmw 4 n, m aw mm m mamm :mm Wit 3 ,2 in: Nut: gun bums IREXT A Mum: ask 'K :- uumomaw s. c smowmuv tsunxmymm AT I 0N: Soldier Autographs LucasL- l x l+$ boon Sam 110W. 0A 86+ NW 70W: hop: 70M dOVH' $3ng 4L: Qodwwr; De w oak Mt SWW 0W P'Wyw Kw an M Sim mat $on+ Le? ; Ftdvm Kim 41?: mo Aqua. 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