Naval Training Center - Rudder Yearbook (Orlando, FL)
- Class of 1984
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 1984 volume:
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All Rights Reserved, PENDELL Publications, Inc., Military Division
Hertf Jones Corporation.
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A rudder as defined by the Blueiacket's Manual is "a structure at the stern of a
vessel, used to control a vessel's heading." .lust as the rudder controls a ship's heading,
the Recruit Training Command, Orlando, determines the direction in which sailors will
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 Rudder.
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. ln 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.
HISTORY OF NAVAL
TRAINING CENTER, ORLANDO
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 indoctrina-
tion 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 Naval Training Center are the Naval Administrative
Command, Recruit Training Command, Service School Command, Personnel Support
Activity and Naval Construction Battalion Unit 419. Twenty-four tenant commands
include Naval Nuclear Power School, Naval Hospital, Naval 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 lWomenl 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
The Recruit Training Command has the capability of accommodating approximate-
ly 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 Dental Center Annex and Recruit
Clinic of the Naval Dental Center, a training lclassrooml Building equipped with
closed-circuit televisions and the most modern training aids, two dining facilities
capable of feeding 9,200 people in 90 minutes, an indoor pistol range: olympic size
poolffield house lgymnasiuml complex: and the second largest Chapel in the Navy.
These facilities are supported by: an In-Processing Facility where new recruits initiate
their recruit training, a community center complete with exchange, post office, bank,
barber and beauty shop, and portrait studio: 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.
A 5 f
x-.I I I I
1 April 1982
COMMANDER, NAVAL TRAINING CENTER, ORLANDO
REAR ADMIRAL PAULINE M. HARTINGTON, U.S. NAVY
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- 1 3l, Newport, Rhode Island, in December 1953. She subsequently served in a variety
of junior office assignments as Communications Watch Office, Research Assistant, and Infor-
mation and Education Officer at Newport, Rhode Island, and Olathe, Kansas. In May 1959, she
reported as Aide to the Director, Aviation Plans Division COP-501, 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 EducationfForeign 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 served 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 detach-
ment 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 as 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 offi-
cer 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 maior 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 lManpower,
Personnel and Trainingl QOP-017. She was selected for appointment to Rear Admiral, Unres-
tricted Line, in February 1981, becoming the second woman officer so selected. She took
command of the Naval 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 lKosikaskil Hart-
Captain Barbara R. NYCE was commissioned an Ensign in
December 1962 and served her first tour as the Educational
Services Officer at the Naval Security Station in Washington,
D.C., from March 1963 to July 1964. She reported to the
Recruit Training Command in Bainbridge, Maryland, in Au-
gust 1964 for duty as the Assistant to Military Department
Head. She subsequently served as Head of the Military De-
partment, completing her tour in September 1966.
Ordered to the staff of the Commander in Chief, Allied
Forces Southern Europe in Naples, Italy, in October 1966,
Captain NYCE was assigned first as a Special Assistant to the
Chief of Staff and later as Flag Lieutenant to CINCSOUTH.
Returning from overseas in November 1968 she spent a year
as a student at the Naval Postgraduate School in Monterey,
California. In January 1970 Captain NYCE reported to the
staff of Commander, Amphibious Forces, Pacific Fleet where
she served for two years in the Resources Management
Branch as the Type Commander's Budget Officer.
ln February 1972 she was assigned to the Bureau of Naval
Personnel serving first as Head of the BUPERS Manual Branch,
next as a Branch Head, in the Compensation and Entitlement
Policy Division, and finally as Action Officer in the Officer
Professional Development Division. From July 1976 to July
1977 Captain NYCE attended the College of Naval Warfare at
the Naval War College in Newport, Rhode Island, after which
she was ordered to the staff of the Chief of Naval Operations
in the Systems Analysis Division and assigned to the Resource
Analysis Group. Captain NYCE served as Commanding Offi-
cer, Naval Technical Training Center, Treasure Island, from
June 1978 to September 1980 and as an assistant Division
Director and Division Director in the Distribution Department
of the Naval Military Personnel Command until October
1982, when she was assigned as the Special Assistant for
Women's Policy in the Office of the Deputy Chief of Naval
Operations lManpower, Personnel and Training IOP-OIWII.
Captain NYCE assumed command of Recruit Training Com-
mand, Orlando, on 8 June 1983.
Captain NYCE is a graduate of Towson State College in
Maryland where she was awarded a B.S. degree in Education.
In 1969 she was awarded a M.S. degree in Business Adminis-
tration lfconomicsl from the Naval Postgraduate School.
7bb DEPARTMENT OF THE NAVY
om.ANno. FLORIDA 32813
4165 'NT UI 04:6
"' RECRLHT TRAINING COMMAND
FROM: Commanding Officer
TO: The Graduating Recruits
'l. My sincere congratulations on having successfully com
pleted one of the most difficult and demanding periods of
your life. The training you have undergone has required an
adjustment to a new and different environment. It has pre-
pared you to undertake an awesome responsibility and as-
sume your rightful place in our society. I am confident that
the lessons learned have better prepared you for your future
endeavors to the Navy and to the Nation.
2. You have been taught many things that will be useful to
you throughout your life, but perhaps the most important of
these was that you can accomplish any task with true effort
and desire. lt is this lesson that has marked our Navy with
pride since its beginning. As you ioin the Fleet and proceed
on to bigger and better challenges, remember it takes a
proud crew to make a fine ship.
3. l wish you "Fair winds and following seas."
Captain, U.S. Navy
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RECR IT TRAINING
Seeing Orlando, Florida for the first
time was very nice but I was even more
impressed when we arrived at the RE-
CRUIT TRAINING COMMAND. It
was like a city built inside a city. There
are several churches, grocery stores, hos-
pitals, schools, fire stations, I could go on
and on! Amazing . ..
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. AS Youn QQMPXNY
COMMANDER, I WILLNTRAIN You
TO Tl-IE BEST or MY ABILITY. I WILL
DEVELOP You INTO SMARTLY
DISCIPLINED sAII.oIzs BOTH
1PHYsIcAI.I.Y AND MENTALLY,
INDDCTIIINATED IN LOVE or coo.
COUNTRY AND TI-Is UNITED STATES
NAVY. I,wII.I. DEMAND or You
AND DEMDNSTIIATE BY MY OWN
U EXAMPLE. TI-IE HIGHEST
STANDARDS or PERSONAL
CONDUCT, MDIIALITY AND
PROFESSIONAL SKILL. I WELCOME
You T0 THE UNITED STATES NAVY.
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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 well
documented 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
Famous names during the first 100 years of the Navy included: John Paul Jones, Robert Morris, 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. Commodore Robert Peary 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 ofthe earth in 1962 in the FRIENDSHIP VII. 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 60's, '70's and '80's saw not only advancements in surface, air and space technology but also the use of nuclear
power for fuel as exemplified by the newly-commissioned carriers, USS EISENHOWER, USS NIMITZ and USS CARL
VINSON showing the capabilities to steam for 13 years without refueling.
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I was a little concerned about this part of boot camp
from the beginning!
The women recruits came out of the beauty shop with
much shorter hair styles than when they arrived. My com-
pany of men recruits had a similar experience. One style
for everyone! "ALL FOR ONE AND ONE FOR ALL,
YOU MIGHT SAY"! It was really quite funny, we all
looked practically the same. I've been told that boot camp
has really changed over the years. l'm glad they still cut
your hair though. this particular moment I'm sure I shall
remember forever . . .
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Burdines, Lord 8. Taylor, Maas Broth-
ers, nope . . . it's "NAVY ISSUE"! Our
first week we were issued everything
from rain gear to shoe strings and at a
price we iust couIdn't turn down!
It may have been only our first week
of boot camp, but after our first issue
you could sense a presence of PRIDE
among each and every one of us.
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Preventive medicine is very important in everyone's life. The NAVY really shows concern for
our well-being. Everyone is given a thorough examination and immunizations against disease.
Fortunately all shots are given quickly with an automatic immunization gun.
A complete Dental and Optical review is given by trained NAVY doctors and dentists. New
glasses are issued by the medical department to those needing corrected vision. The dental
department takes care of all of our dental work.
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The first few weeks of boot camp I could not understand the reason-
ing behind "THE NAVY WAY" of doing things. However, it became
clearer and clearer as time went on. My Company Commander wasn't
really concerned if my sheets were folded at an exact 45 degree angle.
He was concerned that I was learning how to follow "exact" directions
and that my shipmates and I were working as a team to achieve a
common goal, knowing that some day our lives may depend on it.
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One sir, two sir, three sir is a familiar
sound during our physical training exer-
cises. Not exactly being a Charles Atlas, I
wondered if I was going to be able to keep
up with my shipmotes during my eight
weeks of training. However, it was at this
time that I found life-long friends. We all
wanted to finish this training together. The
guys that were falling o little behind were
helped by their shipmotes. No one really
seemed interested in setting world records,
only finishing together, which is exactly
what we did!
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Company . . .forward . . . March! Keeping in step to a
precision march sounds and looks kind of hard, but it is
basically pretty easy once you catch on to it.
Listening to your RCPO is the key to a successful
precision march. The orders are all basically the samep
right turn, left turn, to the rear and forward march. You
follow the person in front of you and carry on smartly.
Nov how about a DOUBLE T0 THE REAR, RIGHT
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In addition to our classroom training, the Recruit
Training Command offers many opportunities to
have "hands-on" training sessions. Those continu-
ing on to Apprenticeship Training have an even
more indepth "hands-on" training in the field of
Seamanship, Airmanship and Basic Marine Engi-
There is only so much that can be taught through
a book and this type of training better prepares us
for the duties expected of us upon our arrival in the
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During our eight weeks of
training, we have the opportuni-
ty to experience on the job train-
ing. We are assigned general du-
ties that we may be assigned
when we arrive to the fleet.
Many of us go to office jobs,
others to the galley and so forth.
Did you know at RTC we drink
1540 gallons of milk and eat ap-
proximately 'l0,000 pounds of
food a day!
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"The fire in compartment 02-133-
Lima is secured. Fire Party muster
abreast the quarterdeck at 0745.
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Almighty God, Receive Into Thy Protective Core These Peoplimii '
are About To Go Forth To Defend Justice And Freedom As Meriseii .'
Ot The United States Navy. Give Them Strength To Meet Every A
Courage To Face Every Danger. Teach Them To Give And Not
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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During the past eight weeks many of my friends have experienced a
new part of life, "NAVY LlFE". Through physical training, inspections,
fire fighting, written tests and alot of teamwork, we have all made it
to our graduation. We are all as proud of each other as we hope our
families are of us. Looking over the parade grounds you will see a
gleam in each and every eye.. . We are all proud, we are a team, we
are the PRIDE OF THE NAVY . . . and that's what it's all about"
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COMMENCED TRAINING DECEMBER 12, 1983-GRADUATION FEBRUARY 8, 1984
BEN W. McLEMORE BMC ANTHONY J. VARGO MMI
COMPANY COMMANDER COMPANY COMMANDER
ANTHONY K. KENON CHARLES T. JUAREZ JOSEPH FELAN
RCPO MAA YEOMAN
DOUGLAS L. ALVIN R. WINN FRED L. GALLAGHER EUGENE M. SULLIVAN
McKINNON STARBOARD WATCH EPO EPO
PORT WATCH PO PO
'QORY M. ARNOLD
, ' ' A. APONTE
L.!.'w'RENCE W. BLOCK
DANIEL J. BLUNDELL
DANIEL P. BRAHANEY
FRED E. CAGLE JR.
VANCE R, DAVIS
RONALD L. DEVOE
THOMAS A. EASLEY
RUDY A. FEIX
STEPHEN F. FLEMING
WILLIAM D. GAGNON
SHAWN M. HANNER
RUSTY M. HASSEN
EDWARD C. HOGAN
SCOTT T. HORACK
STANLEY F. HUNT
KENNETH W. IMHOFF
JOSE L. MALAVE
DAVID A. NEILL
ALLEN J. NOLZ
JOHN D. RIDDLE
JESS W. RYSKA
ROBIN F. TYRE
MACK D. UTLEY
ERIC M. VIEBACK
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