Naval Training Center - Rudder Yearbook (Orlando, FL)
- Class of 1981
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1981 volume:
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All Rights Reserved, Military Division
Walsworth Publishing Company, Marceline, Missouri
A rudder as defined by the BIuejackef's Manual is "a
structure at the stern of a vessel, used to control a vesseI's
heading." Just as the rudder controls a ship's heading, the
Recruit Training Command, Orlando, determines the
direction in which sailors will go.
The responsibility of transforming civilians into sailors
is not taken lightly by the Recruit Training Command staff.
Likewise, the responsibility of putting forth the necessary
effort to become effective members of the world's greatest
Navy is of prime concern to each recruit. The goal of recruit
training is to set the proper course and maintain a steady
heading. Thus this book, describing the process of recruit
training, is titled The Rudden
Within these pages lie graphic reminders of many
activities-some pleasant, some not so pleasant, some
exciting, some routine, some humorous, and some gravely
serious. In future years, The Rudder should evoke many
memories of one of the most formative and meaningful
periods in a person's life, whether as a career Navy member
or a civilian reminiscing over the "hitch" in the naval service.
The weeks and months served in recruit training are not
easy, but of necessity are rigorous and demanding. The
training is diligently planned and administered in order to
develop in all trainees the strength of character, loyalty and
patriotism necessary to prepare them to defend their
country, its ideals and people, against any aggressor.
REAR ADMIRAL PAULINE M. HARTINGTON, U.S. NAVY
NAVAL TRAINING CENTER
Rear Admiral Hartington is a native of Providence, Rhode Island, and a graduate of Classical High School and Rhode Island
College of Education, Providence. She was commissioned Ensign, U.S. Naval Reserve on 25 August 1953, completing Women Officer
indoctrination School lClass W-13I, Newport, Rhode Island, in December 1953. She subsequently served in a variety of junior officer
assignments as Communications Watch Officer, Research Assistant, and Information and Education Officer at Newport, Rhode Island,
and Olathe, Kansas. In May 1959, she reported as Aide to the Director, Aviation Plans Division QOP-503, serving until May 1963,
when she reported to the Naval Postgraduate School, Monterey, California, for duty under instruction. After completion of the
Personnel Management Curriculum in 1964, Rear Admiral Hartington was assigned as the Navy Member, President's Task Force
on the War Against Poverty. This task force was the nucleus for the Office of Economic Opportunity, where she served as Special
Assistant to the Director, Urban Centers, Job Corps, until April 1966. Rear Admiral Hartington served subsequent tours at the Bureau
of Naval Personnel as Head, Officer Undergraduate Education!Foreign Language Training, and as Head, Disability Retirement Branch.
She returned to Newport, Rhode Island, on the staff, Commander, Naval Base, as Plans Officer and Assistant for Women. During
this tour she senled additional duty as Area Logistics Officer for the Latin American CNOs Conference hosted by Admiral Zumwalt
at the Naval War College in April 1970, and received the Navy Commendation Medal. Upon her detachment from the Naval Base
Staff, she received the Meritorious Service Medal and reported to the Naval District Washington, as Director Military Personnel
Division. In July 1973, she was selected at the first Navy woman officer to attend The National War College, Fort Leslie J. McNair,
Washington, DC. Upon graduation in June 1974, she reported to the Office of the Secretary, Joint Chiefs of Staff, as Chief, Control
Division. She was promoted to Captain on 1 September 1974. In May 1975, she became Executive Secretary, Joint Chiefs of Staff,
Deputy Secretary on 1 June 19765 and was appointed Secretary, Joint Chiefs of Staff, on 1 September 1976, the first woman to
serve in a billet that had been filled previously by a flag or general officer for thirty-four years. She was awarded the Legion of
Merit upon her detachment in May 1977. On 22 June 1977, she assumed command of the Navy Manpower and Material Analysis
Center, Pacific, San Diego, California, becoming the second woman to command a major shore installation in the Navy. She
relinquished command on 28 June 1979 and was awarded a gold star in lieu of a second Meritorious Service Medal. On 1 August
1979, she became Deputy Director, Total Force Planning Division, Office of the Chief of Naval Operations fManpower, Personnel
and Trainingl IOP-011. She was selected for appointment to Rear Admiral, Unrestricted Line, in February 1981, becoming the second
woman officer so selected. She took command of the Navel Training Center, Orlando, Florida, on 10 September 1981. In addition
to the Legion of Merit, two Meritorious Service Medals, and the Navy Commendation Medal, Rear Admiral Hartington wears the
National Defense Service Ribbon with Bronze Star. Rear Admiral Hartington is a permanent'resident of Chappell Hill, Texas. She
is the daughter of Augustine Hartington of Middletown, Rhode Island, and the late Katherine lKosikaskiI Hartington.
OF THE TRAINING
Commissioned On July 1, 1968, the Naval Training
Center, Orlando, Florida, was established to enhance the
manpower training capabilities of the United States Navy.
Occupying the site of the former Orlando Air Force Base,
the training center rapidly became a show place among
training commands in the armed forces.
The Commander, Naval Training Center, is tasked
with "providing basic indoctrination for officer and
enlisted personnel, and primary, advanced specialized
training for officer and enlisted personnel in the Regular
Navy and Navy Reserve."
Subordinate commands of the Naval Training Center
are the Recruit Training Command, Service School
Command, Naval Administrative Command and Person-
nel Support Activity. Twenty-three tenant commands
include Naval Nuclear Power School, Naval Regional
Medical Center, Naval Regional Dental Center and the
Naval Training Equipment Center. Approximately 2,500
Navy men and women and 2,900 civilian employees have
permanent duty at the Naval Training Center. NTC's
non-permanent personnel include an average on board
count of 6,000 men and women recruits and 4,000 other
officer and enlisted students.
The Recruit Training Command was commissioned
on July 1, 1968, and 400 male recruits graduated on
December 12, 1968. Women began recruit training in
Orlando in 1972 and on April 1, 1974, the Recruit Training
Command lWomenJ and Recruit Training Command were
consolidated and the Recruit training Command, Orlando,
thus became the only Navy command where both men
and women undergo basic training.
The recruit Training Command has the capability of
accommodating approximately 9,000 recruits at a time in
seven male and two female divisions and one division
for housing approximately 900 apprentice trainees.
Located on the Northwest side of the Naval Training
Center, the Recruit Training Command is one of the most
modern training centers in the world. All buildings are of
modern construction and fully air-conditioned. Command
facilities include: A Naval Regional Medical Center Annex
and Recruit Clinic of the Naval Regional Dental Center,
a Training lclassrooml Building equipped with closed-
circuit televisions and the most modern training aidsg two
dining facilities capable of feeding 9,200 people in 90
minutesg an indoor pistol rangeg olympic size poollfield
house lgymnasiuml complex, and the second largest
Chapel in the Navy. These facilities are supported by:
an ln-Processing Facility where new recruits initiate their
recruit trainingg a community center complete with
exchange, post office, bank, barber and beauty shop,
and portrait studiog and the USS BLUEJACKET, a scale
model two-thirds the size of a frigate outfitted with actual
shipboard equipment, including sound-powered phones
and a boatswain's chair.
CAPTAIN LLOYD W. FERNALD, JR., U.S. NAVY
RECRUIT TRAINING COMMAND
Captain Lloyd W. Fernald, Jr., entered the U. S. Naval Academy in 1953 from Rockland, Maine. Upon his
graduation from Annapolis in 1957, he served as Boiler Officer in the USS ROCHESTER QCA 1241. He then
served four years in USS SOMERS QDD 9471 as ASW and Gunnery Officer followed by a tour of duty in the
Fleet Operations Branch of the Office of the Chief of Naval Operations, Washington, D. C.
Upon completion of his tour in OPNAV, Captain Fernald reported as Executive Officer, USS LESTER
KDE 1022j. This duty was followed by his assignment as Commanding Officer, USS FIRM QMSO 4441. While
in command of FIRM, during their period of December 1966 to June 1968, Captain Fernald participated in
four Operation Market Time patrols off the coast of the Republic of Vietnam for which he was awarded the
Navy Commendation Medal with Combat HV".
Captain Fernald received a Master of Science Degree in Personnel Management from the U.S. Naval
Postgraduate School, Monterey, in June 1969. Captain Fernald then was assigned to the Bureau of Naval
Personnel where he served as Surface Warfare Assistant in the Planning and Programming Branch of the
Officer Distribution Division. For this tour of duty, he received the Meritorious Service Medal.
Captain Fernald commanded the USS CONYNGHAM QDDG 171 during the 1972-73 time frame.
Following this tour of duty he reported to George Washington University as a selectee for the Navy Doctoral
Study Program in which he received a Doctorate in Business Administration. In 1976, he was assigned to
the Office of the Secretary of Defense, Military Compensation Branch. He then reported as the Head,
Military Compensation and Entitlements Branch of the Office, Chief of Naval Operations in 1978, prior to his
new assignment as Commanding Officer, Recruit Training Command, Orlando, Florida.
Captain Fernald is married to the former Carol Jane LaRoue of Miami, Florida. They have two children,
Mark 15, and Melissa, 13.
MESSAGE T0 RECRUITS FROM C0
My sincere congratulations on your having
successfully completed recruit training. Although
it was a demanding experience and required your
adjustment to a new and different environment, I
am confident it has prepared you for your future
endeavors in the Navy. The basic fundamentals
which you have learned here will serve as a foundf
ation for your further professional development
and personal growth in the fleet.
I wish you HFair winds and following seasn.
L. W. FERNALD, JR.
Captain, U. S. Navy
THE NAVY OF YESTERYEAR
The Second Continental Congress established the Continental
Navy on October 13, 1775. During the Revolutionary War, the
newly-created Navy never had more than 27 ships. The Navy relied
on the support of privateers who had been defending the harbors and
shores of the colonies since 1661. Successes by the small continental
Navy were numerous during the Revolution, yet the Navy was
disbanded and the last ship was sold in 1785.
In 1794, the U. S. Navy was once again established by Congress
to protect U. S. shipping in the Mediterranean against Algerian
pirates. Two of the six frigates constructed, the CONSTITUTION and
the CONSTELLATION, are still afloat today.
Famous names during the first 100 years of the Navy included:
John Paul Jones, Robert Morris, Lafayette, Stephen Decatur, Oliver
Hazard Perry, George Bancroft and David S. Farragut. During the first
100 years, naval hospitals were established by Congress, Antarctica
was discovered, the Navy suffered its first mutiny, the trans-Atlantic
cable was laid, the Confederate Navy surrendered, petroleum oil was
tested for use as a fuel source and the USS INTREPID, the first
warship to be equipped with torpedoes was commissioned.
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The next 100 years of the Navy showed more emphasis on
technological development. The Navy's first submarine was
constructed, the Navy Hospital Corps was established, and the Great
White Fleet made its around-the-world cruise in 1907. Commander
Robert Perry raised the U. S. flag at the North Pole and the Navy's
first airplane was ordered in 1911. The Navy commissioned its first
aircraft carrier in 1922 and the Seabees were established in 1942.
From 1946 to the late '50's, the Navy became electronic, nucleonic
and supersonic. On January 17, 1955, the first submarine using
nuclear power, the USS NAUTILUS, got underway. On July 7, 1948, the
first enlisted woman was sworn into the regular Navy. In 1959, four
naval aviators were among seven men selected for prospective
astronauts and John Glenn made the first manned orbit of the earth
in 1962 in the FRIENDSHIP 7. The Navy also played an important part
in the tracking of manned and unmanned space craft as well as being
responsible for recovery of manned space capsules.
The '60s and '70s saw not only advancements in technology, but
also in personnel management and the welfare of Navy members.
Advances in the use of nuclear power for fuel continued as
exemplified by the newly-commissioned carriers NIMITZ and
EISENHOWER that can steam for 13 years without refueling.
TODAY'S NAVY - TOMORROW'S
The United States Navy today is an
instrument of sea power. Its basic mission is
Today, all potential targets in the world
are within reach of Polaris missiles launched
from fleet ballistic missile submarines.
Modern developments in anti-submarine
warfare have led for the first time to the
adoption of a strategic offensive concept, that
is, the detecting and confronting of enemy or
potential enemy submarines where they are,
rather than waiting for them to come to us.
Surveillance forces are supported by new
mobile weapons systems, including fixed-
wing aircraft, nuclear attack submarines, a
new generation of escort ships and aircraft,
new sensors in the form of sonars and new
Anti-Submarine Warfare systems of all types.
The Navy has been a leader in the
development of air-launched weapons. The
newest in the fleet is the Walleye, a bomb
guided by television, which can hit targets
with extreme accuracy and effectiveness.
Nuclear power has been adapted to the
surface fleet and has brought with it most of
the advantages proved in its application to
submarines: greater speed, longer endurance,
and more freedom from shore-based support.
Today major fleets with Fleet Marine
Forces embarked are deployed in both the
Atlantic and Pacific. Anti-submarine warfare
forces and nuclear attack submarines also
patrol important areas of the world sea.
ln summary, the United States Navy today
is engaged in implementing our nations
interests through sea power. And sea power
means many things. lt means security for the
ocean commerce that is the very life blood of
our free economy and security for our
homeland against attack on the sea or from
the sea. For the United States, sea power also
means the ability to control up to seventy
percent of the earth's surface when our
national interests require.
Speculations can be made as to future
advances in nuclear power, aviation, space
travel and weaponry. But it is a fact that the U.
S. Navy will continue to make giant strides in
technology, exploration and the welfare of its
The Navy will always employ new
weapons, new techniques and greater power
to protect and defend the United States on the
sea, under the sea and in the air. Now and in
the future, control of the sea gives the United
States her greatest advantage for the
maintenance of peace and for victory in war.
Mobility, surprise, dispersal and offensive
power are the keynotes to the new Navy. The
roots of the Navy lie in a strong belief in the
future, in continued dedication to the tasks,
and reflection on the Navy heritage. Never
have the opportunities and responsibilities for
the Navy been greater.
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MEDICAL CENTER ANNEX AND RECRUIT DENTAL CLINIC
RECRUIT IN-PROCESSING FACILITY
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TRAINING BUILDING RECRUIT CHAPEL AND NAVY WORLD TOWER
SMILE FOR THE CAMERA" "DON'T BITE YET"
HOW MANY FINGERS DO YOU SEE?"
'THESE MAY BE A LITTLE HEAVY TO WEAR ..." "WHAT PRETTY EYES"
"STOP TICKELING ME"
IF I KNEW THEN WHAT I KNOW NOW." "JUST RELAX
"ME AFRAID ..."
JUST ONE MORE PINT TO GO"
"LOOK MA, N0 HANDS"
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A SUNDAY STROLL"
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KEEP OFF MY HEELS"
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"WE FINALLY GOT IN STEP"
LEFT, RIGHT, LEFT, RIGHT
'I DON'T KNOW WHAT IT
"GIMME TWO OF THOSE AND ONE OF
IS BUT I'LL TAKE ONE"
"JUST LIKE MOM'S
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MY MOTHER WILL NEVER BELIEVE IT" "TOP RIGHT CORNER TO BOTTOM LEFT DRESS EDGE
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THAT PEOPLE ONLY HAVE TWO FEET"
"DO YOU CLOSE ONE EYE OR BOTH?"
'AYOU RELEASE THE SLIDE BY PRESSING ON
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DAMAGE CONTROL AND FIRE FIGHTING
LOW THE RAINBOW"
"IT ALWAYS HAPPE
"A PIECE OF CAKE"
SMILE, THIS IS GONNA BE FUN"
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"YOU'RE GOING THE WRONG WAY"
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'HURRY, WE'RE AHEAD"
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Almighty God, Receive Into Thy Protective Care These People Who are About
To Go Forth To Defend Justice And Freedom As Members Of The United States Navy.
Give Them Strength To Meet Every Trial, Courage To Face Every Danger. Teach Them
To Give And Not To Count The Cost, To Fight And Not To Heed The Wounds, To
Work And Not To Seek Reward, That They May Wear With Honor The Uniform Of
Their Country And Serve It Worthily.
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COMPARTMENT WATCH REPORT
1J Hand Salute-Drop hand after
Salute is returned.
25 "GOOD IAFTERNOONI SlR!MA'AM"
3l SOUND OFF: Rate, Name, TU.
41 "COMPARTMENT WATCH."
IN CASE OF FIRE
U Know location and use of
2j Know location and use of
station fire alarm box.
3I Know location of every exit and
proper evacuation route.
11 Sound nearest evacuation alarm.
2I Ensure that RCPO:
a. Sends recruit to ring outside
fire alarm box and reports
exact location of fire to Fire
b. Sends recruit to notify
division office QDDPOI.
c. Musters training unit outside.
3I Ensure prompt evacuation.
2300 1200 1300
2100 0900 mv! 'rms 0300 1500
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NAVAL TRAININQ CENTER
' olumoo, FLORIDA
Thls ls to cartlfy that
in recognition of meritorious achievement while undergoing Recruit Training at this command, and by virtue
of demonstrated attention to duty, military conduct, responsiveness to orders, cooperation, loyalty and comrade-
ship, has been selected as the Honor Recruit of Training Unit during its period of
training completed 19 .
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BT 2 DAWSON BT 1 CAIN
Company Commander Company Commander
Darryl Stinson Mark Wilmer Jerry Roden
RCPO Honor Recruit YSOIHHII
Kent Seaman Victor Hotopp Michael Trentham James Lunsford James Sullivan
MAA EPO EPO Port Watch Leading PO Starboard Watch Leading PO
I RAI N I NG U NI I O22
October 1981 23 December 1981
6 TH DIVISION
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