US Naval Training Center - Anchor Yearbook (San Diego, CA)

 - Class of 1957

Page 1 of 104

 

US Naval Training Center - Anchor Yearbook (San Diego, CA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1957 Edition, US Naval Training Center - Anchor Yearbook (San Diego, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1957 Edition, US Naval Training Center - Anchor Yearbook (San Diego, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1957 Edition, US Naval Training Center - Anchor Yearbook (San Diego, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1957 Edition, US Naval Training Center - Anchor Yearbook (San Diego, CA) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1957 Edition, US Naval Training Center - Anchor Yearbook (San Diego, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1957 Edition, US Naval Training Center - Anchor Yearbook (San Diego, CA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1957 Edition, US Naval Training Center - Anchor Yearbook (San Diego, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1957 Edition, US Naval Training Center - Anchor Yearbook (San Diego, CA) online yearbook collection
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Page 12, 1957 Edition, US Naval Training Center - Anchor Yearbook (San Diego, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1957 Edition, US Naval Training Center - Anchor Yearbook (San Diego, CA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1957 volume:

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Q ' 'ff L ' ' ' "H, , -Qf.-imp, q , '-.s . , M A N ' w gglmrl ig' 'N QR: Y V ,,. '- I K " Ti,-V, 1. 3811 " . --ff, A ' 1 , 1. A . - -K ,- 'ffw-'vw , ,, fs.-' . 5 '- R ' fl - X -xv 'iw P , 5:1 -1 rn. -.-c,..'4-, , ,pl 1- :W ,, gf'-9" ' 2 -If 3, ,,,.lg,. . ., , V 14f:'m.'j- y .- 'V-' , ,.z:f.,ggg ' N Q Lit. . V' Q W -if Qi A . gf lla' ' - ik-"1'?:fC:TW:39x ' 1 M-Q""" , M ' - f-xii' ,..1If'J:-,gy in W edit.. lvflbi?-'Iii . N L' , Q U f . A Y, ' L - .ix .5-.'H?N+ IIS .A.V.AL TRAINING CENTER. IEIG-C, CALIFORNIA .ANC IE-ICE. OUNTLESS GENERATIONS of seafaring men have come to regard the anchor as a symbol of their profession and a mark of security to the ships in which they serve. By the Romans the anchor was regarded as a symbol of wealth and commerce, while the Greeks gave to it the significance of hope and steadiness, a meaning that persists in religion and heraldry today. The symbolism of the Greeks was carried on by the early Christians with a meaning of steadfastness, hope and salvation. Here, too, in recruit training, the anchor has special significance, not only as the symbol of the recruir's new life and surroundings but also as the steadfast symbol of the security in his new career that his recruit training will give him. In the pages that follow, the daily life of a recruit is traced from his initial arrival at the Naval Training Center until his graduation some nine weeks later. '11 'Nw''wwipwri-1'fgzi,5i22 """ A , :yy we' : " ' jf , - - , My Wm! 5 ,1 f"'-'Qf,:s?s:Ei Q1,i1:'m?jg,'- f'f"f"1 'I-QM 53- 'EYE7-ififfgic Q E' Wm K' wf'W,??w'MjEMifWf??,2? 3ff?,W'!W'. W f ' ' If Q, ',gfi?y,,'5fE. 5 I fgzgf'-if "fi W mikgffw Mlm " " f' ': .V if M M W, 4 , b A5 1, - , H !'.L ,Ing Q . gg jj .J V K , '.vv I ' , W W ,Qin 1 , X , , W , ' , X: f m X f' 5 ' p x r 1 1 , m 1 ufw w v 1 1 i QETF: -, s -- 1QT' ,1 B fd . 4 Af? " eu fl. 1- 3 Q x un--uv , auzrr-n.:-u-n N, ,, V np.A,LfY ,,,,,.- L-4.5L,.L,,, .. K .. 4 HQL IEISTOIQY' p 1 HE NAVAL TRAINING CENTER, San Diego, 1 il had its inception in 1916 when Mr. William 1 i , Kettner, Congressman from the Eleventh Con- - 1 gressional District of California and spokesman for the San Diego Chamber of Commerce, interested the Honorable Franklin D. Roosevelt, then Assistant Secretary of the Navy, in establishing a naval training activity on the shores of San Diego Bay. Due to the Nation's entry into World War I, further development of this plan was postponed until 1919, when Congress authorized accept- ance by the Navy of the present site of the Training Center. The original grant consisted of 135 acres of highland donated by the San Diego Chamber of Commerce and 142 acres of tideland given by the City of San Diego. Con- struction work began in 1921, and on 1 june 1923 the U. S. Naval Training Station, San Diego, was placed in commission under the command of Captain C later Rear Admiralj David F. Sellers, U. S. Navy. At the time of its commissioning in 1923 the station bore little resemblance to its present size or arrangement. At that time Camp Paul Jones housed the entire population of the station and the maximum recruit strength was 1,500. The period of recruit training was then sixteen weeks. The shore line of San Diego Bay extended considerably further inland than at present, and the land now occupied by Preble Field, the North Athletic Area and Camp Farragut was entirely under water. The present Reception Center was then the Administration Building, and the recruit parade ground was located on the present site of the Public Works garage. During the 1920's the Recruit Receiving and Outgoing Units were housed in the Detention Unit, known as Camp Ingram, which consisted of a group of walled tents adjacent to the south boundary of Camp Paul Jones. Until Camp Lawrence was completed in 1936, re- cruits spent their first three weeks of training under canvas in this Detention Unit. ' In 1939 a construction program was commenced which within three years was to increase the capacity of the station four-fold. This expansion went hand in glove with a large scale program of harbor improvements by means of which the channel and anchorages in San Diego Bay were deep- ened and 130 acres of filled land were added to the eastern boundaries of the station. By 1941 Camp Luce had been completed, and the construction of Camps Mahan, Decatur, and Farragut was already well under way when the Jap- anese attacked Pearl Harbor. Virtually all this construction worklwas completed by September, 1942, when the capac- . 1 . . 1 ity of the station had reached its wartime peak of 33,000 men, 25,000 of whom were recruits. The period of recruit training during World War II varied between three weeks and seven weeks. In April, 1944, the Secretary of the Navy changed the status of the Training Station to that of a group command and redesignated it the U. S. Naval Training Center, San Diego. Under the Center Commander were established three subordinate commands: The Recruit Training Com- mand, The Service School Command and the Administra- tive Command. The years immediately following World War II saw a considerable reduction in population of the Training Cen- ter despite a post-war expansion of the Service Schools, and by the end of 1949 the population of the Center had dropped to a twenty-year low of 5,800 men. Six months later, when the Communists invaded the Republic of Korea, an immediate expansion of all Naval training activities took place and by September of 1950 the Center was again operating at nearly full capacity. During the early months of the Korean conflict it became apparent that the demand for trained personnel in the rapidly growing Pacific Fleet would require further expan- sion of this training center. Accordingly steps were taken by the Navy Department to reactivate Camp Elliott, former- ly a World War II Marine Corps training camp which is located ten miles north of San Diego on Kearny Mesa. On 15 January 1951 Camp Elliott was placed in commission as Elliott Annex of the Naval Training Center for the purpose of conducting the primary phases of recruit train- ing. In March, 1953, in line with the planned reduction in size of the Navy, training at Elliott Annex was discon- tinued and it was placed in an inactive status. During its CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE na-12' ' 'L -"1 l 4 I- ii? 2 TFL-' Q if mg fax X Q E-1 1 2 1 1 1 'iw ., Y, I f - 5Rrcmmu imma 9 :si ! f iq f ' 1 .ug Q 'fZ"5.xf'- L ' ' Rx ' Ft .,, , 1X1 r. x v w lp. 5 , . 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M ,..- , H - -'vi U 1- 15:--ri 1 V r It Ypfy I-. I 'tm' , V 'V . 'V-V , g...- 4 V- " ' 'E' 7,4 Y". w V vw - ' - ,Nl . , ' . ,Ly J ,LV - -ills :J :Vg.iV,..i' an-VVVVVV f+'H-V--if 511: V -f-V"V ,..........g-Jgreiii V "" ' V W- ' 73-15 . . ,, , V V. .VVV r r l l . li i , I , '. iii tl l l l l l :"' l . , yy fl I E 15' " Q K, 'x l i CAPTAIN RALPH C. LYNCH, JR., U.S.N. Commander, U. S. Naval Training Center San Diego, California CAPTAIN LYNCH was graduated from the Naval Academy in 1929. Early in his naval career he served in the Battle- ships USS WYOMING and USS ARKANSAS. Later in the Submarine Service he had tours of duty in the earlier USS NAUTILUS and the USS S-43. Before and during World War II operations in the Central and Southwest Pacific, he successfully commanded the Submarines USS S-46, the USS MINGO, and Submarine Division 55. The final stages of the war found hirn assigned to the Staff of Commander Battleship Squadron TWO in Admiral Halsey's Third Fleet participating in Third Fleet operations against Japan and the Occupation of japan. Since the war Captain Lynch has commanded the Submarine Tender USS NEREUS, Submarine Division 72 and Sub- marine Squadron SEVEN. During the Korean conflict he served on the Staff of the Commander-in-Chief Pacific Fleet. Afterward he commanded Destroyer Squadron SEVEN in the Pacific before being assigned to the Naval Training Center. For Combat service in World War II he was awarded two Bronze Star Medals and two Commendation Ribbons, and for Korean Service, the Korean Presidential Unit Citation. -QT -' .H -.army ., J 1 -i:,: ., ., , I i l y. P 3 I I Y ,W l'x. "'-41 Maw.. CAPTAIN ROBERT E. DORNIN, U.S.N. Commanding OHicer Recruit Training Command BEFORE GRADUATING from the United States Naval Academy in 1935, Captain Dornin was selected as an end on the All-American football team. Prior to his graduation from the Submarine School at New London, Connecticut, Captain Dornin served aboard the USS NEW MEXICO fBB4OJ and USS PERRY CDD340J. From Submarine School Captain Dornin served aboard the USS PLUNGER CSSI79D and the USS GUDGEON CSSZIIJ and was Commanding Ofhcer of the USS TRIGGER CSS237D. In 1944 Captain Dornin became aide to Fleet Admiral E. J. King, Chief of Naval Operations and after Admiral King's retirement became Fleet Admiral C. W. Nimitz' aide. In 1946 Captain Dornin took command of the USS SEA FOX CSS402D and from there went back to the Academy as Assistant Director of Athletics. Since then Captain Dornin has had the following assignments: Commander Sub- marine Division 225 Chief Staff Ofiicer Submarine Development Groupg Executive Oihcer U. S. Naval Station, Treasure Islandg Commanding Ofiicer USS NEREUS CAS17J and Commander Submarine Squadron 3. Captain Dornin has been awarded 2 Navy Crosses, 4 Silver Stars, 5 Commendation Ribbons, 2 Presidential Citation Ribbons and the Submarine Combat Pin with 9 stars. l WWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWW WWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWW W W WW W W Mvvv WWW W 'HW U 1 " dvi UMW 5:4-fglxmkguihu F AJ, iw !W'Wg'1W'j3'g"5'W WV: H AAA+-5 WWWW?-LWW.WWWWf,Q naw 'V' P' 1 In "W ,WW WW-JQWLMWW Hs W palm s. F PPWS' W' Wk 'W W?W!,'WWlWb4.ExW,Wf.WMf WW-415--LQQQWWQ-'WWg5A5 WWWJLUEU ,523 W -A,WFfW5.2.AW 43liiWJ.1l1L4W'.5LJ4W WW. 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' we lv!-4 . .fi J'E '4,-Qilg Y'- rf W Ag 'ef x J ...Q , 5 1 ma: ' f.,R4?aUY M, -1 1' ut 0 VA s ., 1 TV N4 R Q ,xlkd 5 'is'-, H jiihi' Q v N ,. V ,Q V 4,..-.- , A ,,..1m l- -, 1-Alwnr X ,- F 9 x . 1 X , A V-,-.. .. 1 5 N N x ' 1, V ,..-ff --F' ' .14 , """ ' IM 1 k - r , ,n 'i 44. e'f'7,:-33-F"" ' ' wgkcx-4.2 -T - .WFV -D.. V 1 n ,gum ...Q- N - wg, l 4 M X W Y 1? - Y Q' P' N2 .V A M .E Nw my ' iw 'W ' ' N" ff . 'K-, " H I if 1 ' TU, 1 'Q 2 ' 39,411 . A-V A- f-ix? Y nfl, I Af' Q , , uf f 1 ff' 32: if E H! X' 1g:wi5if 1 Q 94- mm M M, ,.M f W W Y, ? m " "i ' Hf.v" lf-I 1 " W 'WH W-- .A :W . """' . :il u V , 4, in V . li! 1 -1 , I A rv , . , A Z 3 j f , N , 1 ' ,. 1. ' I' A ' X 'I ' "" 1 -1 , '- A 5PM2r2,Mk w W' ,1q ,,f x nywm V ul -A 5,1 g '-. WELCOME ABOA RD You ARE Now MEN or me Q UNITED STATES NAVY Q THE TRADITION OF THE SERVICE DEMANDS YOUR ,UTMOST EFFORT GIVE IT CHEERFULLY AND WILUNGLY ...J M9 , K 'ind EE Q NN df rs . '-f- 1 4 Q T f 3 lr gy fr ,A "W is 'if . r i I as ti 1-if l I ' A , 5, if ,Z .. e T . rgfafrffe Q Y THE RLCEIVING g nrt better ln his new company the recruit will meet young men nc O the recruit receives hrs First from all walks of life and sections of the country. Amon introduction to recruit training Here he rs given thorough these men who will he his "shipnrates" for the next nine nrct rcrl and dental cx unrn rtrons twkcs vurous ment l weeks, he may form friendships which will be lifelong. ant rs issued his outht ol N One of the most important steps in the "in processing' 6 stage is the administration ol' the Navy's General Classihca- tion Test battery. The results of these tests together with a later meeting with a trained classification interviewer will lead to the selection ofa career pattern in the Navy, and in some cases, to special schooling after his graduation from recruit training. r y Having donned his new Navy uniform and shipped his eer Navy petty o cer civilian clothes home, the new recruit is now ready to move ated leadership ability who has received special to the Primary Training Regiment where hi training rn working with recruits go on schedule." s company will A: 'ig-rf A A ' I : " L:-'tnzuwi ' 1 V-2573. WT' . 93,11 FAQS? ' N " 3551 ,A,f,5fligg?'3fs7 ' I.. -kim., .2 :vii f 5"J'+aL'-54 Z ir lI l ! I .zwqpg--v Em- -:,,s1E1""" ur a-,.,., . 11 i H 1-gr, P A . .. ..... .M , 1.-an 'N X L- ' V4.'LdQ'Q,,,,,,,,,......----f-"' Sm R X Y W . Q X X ""'--- X ., N, f in " a N , wr., L 4 . ,Q ..'-.- rt' 1-5:5-"""" ,i. --'Q':1V'.:2", -Y' -f Q- - -- w. - . c' - ,- 1 -. 1 .gm ',,,35f ,N . .- D, W. . A.. - . :"Lr:7J r r-. 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' ..,..., Mu. - ,,,,,.,, ,, ,sez W AVING LEFT CIVILIAN LIFE behind him, the country has assumed in the world of today. recruit at once finds himself in unfamiliar surround- The Navy's rating structure and its system of career ings where he is governed by a new code of regulations, advancement are explained to him, He is taught how to where words and phrases have acquired new meanings, and recognize the various naval ranks and ratings and the where new obligations and responsibilities have been opportunities he will have in attaining petty officer or placed upon him. commissioned officer status. ln the classrooms ol' the lndoctrination Division the re- As the recruit progresses in training and becomes more cruit receives basic information on the rules and regulations familiar with naval history, the names of Paul jones, Preble, by which he will be governed, the history, traditions and Decatur, Farragut, Nimitz, Halsey and other naval heroes customs ofthe service of which he has become a part, and in whose honor the camps, buildings and streets of the the privileges and obligations which he has assumed as a Training Center are named take on new meanings. By member of the naval service. learning of the deeds of these heroes of our earlier naval Here, too, he gains a better understanding ofthe govern- history, there comes a realization and acceptance of the ol' his nation and the role he plays in it. Through proud heritage carried forward by the man-of-warsman of and discussion he becomes more aware of his re- the United States Navy. ' as a citizen and the responsibilities that his 1 I! -+....,,g I ' J N 1 , Mis.:-wwf. R SFA .ff-,: 'f Kr aa' NL. if ,v-NX ,--Q-.--4-4 1 -.--wa--ug, E . 334 'KWH -it fd GUNNERY 'll witness lirings of the Browning ' e gun. rbine and wi n sub-niachin pistol and ca ' ' d the Thoinpso " ed in instruc- autornatic rifle an ' the sale use ol weapons is stress ' line 'I hroughout, nd rigidly enforced on the firing . uit receives an introduction l rns tion a ' l training the recr ' rd ship and ea ln advancet to the larger weapons he will see on boa oxne ol the principles ol their operation. Although he will l firing ol these shipboard weapons erience in s ' ss the actua ' ractical exp not witne intil he goes to sea, he receives p five inch and a 40lNlM gun, usin es ol am L' K ' d loading a - " ' the various typ sighting an irny ammunition. He is shown nd handle on board ship an l re dun ' ' h will encounter a ' ' b rving the sa ety p niunition e ' lor strictly o se ' ' l t and that oi s the necessity lor his own sa e y row to re the small bore gallery he has a chance to 22 caliber rifle Later he will spend a day on learn nd M l rirle or cautions which are necessary ' hi urnates 1 using a firing the Gara l the service his s 1 . - A -, .ff-137, ew-,9 ,., Y wa , -K mfiff- F K . ' -,453 ' ,rx ,N 'If-15-wfra1v,,.,...:,m5 f---f-7313 ---..,1-...,,. "Q, '-"'fH'-If-W1 ., .. . V , "'-.fx 'P' Z' ,:-.:s4 SNAPPING- IIN' 43' Q IL-. A- ny. 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'M .- J f - ff' Qgkq g fa.-.. .4 ' ,,,dlQL.s+2iR,,15wig I " Qu ' A Q' ,1.,,..: ,M,1,, ' wif,-uk f- 1' - ., xx AQ- -ff , 1. .rw ,- 4- ' ' ,gl .f,1,rX1.- , ii, "wig - 'J , H E "1 3 'F - 'F ' H V , 1- , M A iS5fA1,1gr'-1-f in x ' ff. , "M"-' -V J ff "Eg , -+L' L ', ' -T.: "',..qf f'f'1 .mfg , . V5-Vg Ay Q..LJ'-ri-Q3 P, g...vf:.i 'ff4 4 , -, X 'F r. .. '.1?fr5?1,,- fra' "3"--91 :nf-- 4 mf ., I ' I , 1 . " ' 1 -' N' If V -292' -ab' ' ,-1.,J'r r - ' ' I H . 9' , --4 ' --.,- 5 p F ..-W W , . ,Q J 2' ,J ' - runhg' f -V--V , we , Wwe' . 1 W - - W, .- X 'H M Hmzgyp n ,I-i Q M.. -K hs . as , L. 1 ' 1 Q- ' - . ' . , 4- N, . ' - "A, 4 I, way, ,.,,f-,,, , 9 F A - ' 'ffvffhl -' .. ,4 ,-' - , - 'gfflfii ' " ' . K A A -mat! we-"' -' - -w Q 'S' K i 1 ,.,, W 'xx 1 A ,4- y.. fu 5 : . ,, I A Z 1 I 1 1 1 HPV' ff ' '- Xg, JW, A-,sz 1f':!fIg,,A- x 'F "nm, " '- :JK 5- 1 ' .'L91"' ' f '- Y i .' A -' - R' - 'sr .- V4 -Java ' :-.,. X , , ff . ' ' 1 .I -' A 'Q W .iy,1"A'! . X! XX f ,Aw-1 ' , ' , , , - Lf , -1355-f' - . . gn, ' L' x 2'2'S'1'l'1'I'Z'Z'Z"Z'C'l'l'1'i'I'C'I'I'2':': K J Q V--:Quantum -'na'-ilthria Alimmlwv- .V -.4 'luv x 45?-' ff-' . f 4 1. 1 V Y f,,4f?'rw: - -' ' V . H' . ' Ag K. x . wx fl! gr' A Ish Uh ,.x,, ,. Y 0 A' A, 4' .4 2121-. Q15 I K Y ,MQ-53.3 , Wikia J 1 I .11 'gn -3.5! ' Q' A+- f 1' is -,f WW fly 1 ff! ,f4E5??5g SE-AlN!!-AlN7' SEEIP o t ie sea Ill shi To facilitate practical demonstrations of these subjects the a knowledge of basic seamfinship is fundamental Al RECRUIT, an almost full-scale model of a destroyer escort though some seaininship skills can be mastered only fr was constructed on shore for use by recruits. On board this on experience at sea the loundattons upon which tl land-locked ship practical exercises are held in stationing skills are based for personnel for getting und ' R erway and in ancho handling of m ' ' ' ring, the ooring lines, the manning of watch and battle stations. Small boat drills are conducted the year around. Eac recruit receives practical ' h experience in pullin a n a whaleboat a d l ' g n oari n earns how these boats are lowered, hoisted and secured on board ship. Inter-company boat racing is an important part of the Recruit Brigade competition, and competition among the leading boat crews during each Saturday mornings race is keen. By the time he completes recruit training the recruit will have learned many of the fundamentals of seamanship which will stand him in good stead on board ship. i .,,- - - .. - 4 Lv. -V A .Q A 1 1 3 l -, 11 . :Wu-i'n"n L -I I ' ' - - - - - . .L H- .Z lg -, , - . v Y - V- ' I I 5 V I A I l I ' f I ' , A j " ' I Q' 1 I--N 1 r - -- - - -- 4- 5- I gi 'hid .' I "is 'q U- X. '71 A l V 5 Q ' wwf W M-' H A -1..- , "- -. L , V , -u P x ' - - , . ,M ,-E H ,N I-I M 4 K . -V , J i N--in-.-,1. .. -lt1l.l, , , - . '- 5 . , ' V 1. - .1 -L E4 . ' "T , ' 1 - ' , LLAL V ,,.. - !...,,.f , , I " 4 V- V- P ' - I ' h ' ' or Nnm' V M 1 1 .VV VF . V ' 1 AV . W' L V1 1' '4 I Q1 fl f wx na.. .. - f 5 " Mg - V-- Q A fggm. lf . , vT""A ' 'Xing Z 5 A V PM 5 V W L F . 4 V V ,Q VV V .,.. Y, '. ' ,-A f t V I :Avg ' .V ,V V ,f if ' 11' ' - ," ' ' , r H. Tj, -V 1 JV , ' ll: LT? -A finia- Qqf- gf .1 V 51:2 .Q ugzv. L ' L., , ,., - A 'w f -Q - vv N if ,,. w ,QQQXAEQ Aw A ,-iii :QQ , . iFW'F"J QI fi 1-4 we-""?'-N .,:rd.2' as 3, ' .1 f '- 1- "1Vff5f ,. P- . . .-.f -- - -, 1llw5vr H -3, f, .,L-,. ,1A'A,'-"1 I if-5 JIQW X' Illlrh ,' v 1 ' 'W " Mlm ag- r ,sm I U I.I4Iw?'ifIl . a 1 wflf vw ' H mm-5 " W' 'Um U .Q.mMQ0m q- Q I xv .. . , .jk "m7i51.fi' ,- 44... Jn. HIFI JNIMIBIV owllp-NF sndfnlr FLAG-'71 ,fx -fxi if, , vioeww-f f w , hge., fb, '4 1 , , , SA i A Hulk '- W ' Lv A ixwf'-W SOUND PO IEIIEZIEIJD 'I'IEIIL.IEIIPIEEIICIN'IEl 53' UV, :V xr ,Q "Wm I ,E Ll O 0 O gg Wmiji Q, ,ww A355 ggmefgw ,wg .. uf IW' nz N 5, E is ,Jil , xl .Q uf X 'airs psi, .. mt-fwfv - rr '1lllU"' W' V1 W WWW W,,t-mmmiaWqW.:'Tj W:5m,,,,,,,,,VlMlMllllN i X wit. , T16Wxxxwmnmmiiimiiittyiit V X . X ,- . ' 'A' uw 1 UW iv 1 -mia A mV it 'ill' ,- W v q 1-Pg is HE PAGES OF HISTORY of VVorld VVar II are of combating it, and then 'spends nearly an entire day ex- Hlled with instances where brave men, given the tinguishing actual tires. Under watchful supervision of proper equipment and the necessary "know how", were able trained I-irehghters he will put out serious fires Linder sim- to save their ships from apparently certain loss following ulated shipboard conditions. After receiving this valuable severe battle damage. Fires were extinguished, Hooded com- practical experience he will have lost most of his fear of fire partments plugged and unwatered, and the wounded cared and will have gained confidence in his ability to combat for, to the end that the ship survived and returned to fight serious fires, other battles. The recruit also receives practical instruction in the use Damage Control instruction for the recruit is designed to of the gas mask, oxygen breathing apparatus and other teach him the fundamental principles of Ere hghting and a equipment designed for his personal protection, In the tear working knowledge of the equipment which may save his gas chamber he has the opportunity to test the effectiveness ship and his own life. of his gas mask. Probably one ol' the longest remembered days of recruit Basic instruction is also given to each recruit in the training is the one spent at the Fire Fighting Center. Here probable effects of an atomic explosion and the mea the recruit learns the chemistry of fire and basic principles he should take to insure his ' ' ' sures personal safety and survival. L l Lhf., W it l in. 1 iti l Qi. Qu A 4 n i X -,. ,Y-T 'vi . . .1 .JL Q 1"f L.. ,-.xv--1 E"3' M . , , . ,... u, ., 11 , -Lge-Jw, Ji., 7 Y ' x , S T l j. L A. ,. i I Q En 1 4 wr A Q. ki' ' 53,5 x H we .A 1 1 'QA a O , S f 'sr 2 ' ,gt 1 'V 1 X , A 6711. -X i . S l I .N f W I , .U , F A 5 tg? ' I 1 "rd . 4 :J Rf? f'f W" 7 ,L ' -I Y .Eb ' ,V .I A " ' '64 . '! if X ' ,, V, 4 my ! X I I 4 X! 1 Q y 'J X 1 1 2 by yy, , A ' a Xl f 'Q 5 17, , K s FJ' v MF' ,ff gf ff r S X X GAS MASK INSTRUCTIONS RADIOACTIVITN A?- vxis gy X. "f ,,.- Ni-hx IBIIILITA- Hll MlLlT1XRY DVJLL watch stanc ing tions that are all a part ot the recruit s military tx ain n are generally new experiences to hint Thc maichin nual of arms 'tt first seem difficult be ond ftdence heqins to l e lacing the ma la's nactice con coni zany ax and by the e h s become a siaq ' unit man seldom He or l recruit ven thong, in a military unit xltci he l important place in recruit The aining there is l 'll with and w military control o int unec rough constant drilling. l nd developed, and others learn oorc in Leaders are neous response to connnanc l n esprxt de corps ion on oi mind anc tx , all reason, but alter a wee 1 pt nd ot prnnary training the a l 1 J appearing 'h the navy cnrxes a ii marches ' completes ns tr , ' ' a definite anc training for military tri , ithout arms ' i the conip my is gained and nm tl ' - discoveret a 1TlSt21Ht21 l All develop C ' l body, ant a L-' fir-,-rs AM' h! V l A .FCNT JJ-Eijilij 1 Kyiv,-A if 1 , if e l l r y yr- 4737. . - ,- ' -my Z ,-, L: W- .f , , tw! ,, .,,Ivy:!, ,N up J' 'llfmrbl " wil, '1.' 'Z l-14 bw t gp '-:3 , :.1.5 1. f ' '.r f L, 1 A, v , f e. ' in-'51 " ' ,- , -l 'nf . Us 144 1-1 vzgpilnizgf , a . -1,11 vw! , .5 X K 1 '3 f' ,wg 5-1 Xb 'sb 1 Zi.,-,,uu 1 uf 11 -2 -1 fa I f f, r I ":. Fa. .. iw.- il. .3 'N I yfqvvlfgi '. fir Cu sf 'Y Ai- ' -if. 1 .94 T ., iv Cv Yi J, w ' 'Q 51 b ! 1 Z. N - ' ' 7, gg , . X ' . Y l A: QI X Wm, gs- 'A , E 14" I n -in K 4 L -iggh. 1 221' iw wx X , 'L '. 2 , . VR - u QW? ,qs 'P - J v .z x k ' 'W A 3? M-+ .-P. Q..- ",,.3Tu'f'Q'fl'g" Y-.A,u, .--, , fm .'Y-, . ,',,x,v -0.:j. , 1 ..Y,... H, ,, ., uf , ,,, gy ,, W A f y X M. N, H N .v .. vw ww: ,, M l N H W Y 4 H 1 Q1 'E -11 1 x v ,Q 1 'F'- if I .rvbfv h . , 'gfcfm' gy" "f:ff 'fx 472 1 :-iff ,"""91'? - " Jw , ..,. - Q f "k':.1,?fffQJ.,Mf,',,.,,.5x.,,,1. ,wx W, ,M.,.s- J: .-fa.. " fs e f x' x In' .,.hQ'. -" -W ' ,... U.. 4 ...WA "flax I W: KE '1 2 -- - 0 5 ffm, sq: M - . ...S ' -in 3 ' , -130' 'Q In CA" fl, V ,Wa U, 1. .,. -v'f7 V lg X V 1, ,A e Q-AN 4 Xa I H Nu' J uv' .4 E Q Wa, 1 ?, 9. - M Q 1 2 "' ,, ff P 5 ' ?'l.o...-- . ff X. C 'q -v , " I X , - . ..x,2-,-M.. 1 Nh--AJ-..bk ....,,., . -lag-, , lk L A- idk 3-, Z 3 4 l -' M! fe, M 4 Rifle. jg N I I 1 "Q 1 W ,I N 5. W ff' ' 1 f1 J' 1 'TVVQN ' iw -1 'IX 'Q , 'inf ,' , Sf :fm f L ,qr 1 V 1 H 4 ' K N, 4 . x 3 J ar E' 11 ,Q v N F' -if l fe'H1 fm J ri 1 A Q ' ,it .4 1 1' fly .ii Hi INSPECTION IN RANKS 1 -2 4 " -.-L Ld jgm- '1'. WT-55 ig, 1 1-.2 mm -: , , ,-, I, NN"..,'1q ' "' 1' i? , L '1"fR.-A.IlX'l'IlNT G'- I mands. All menxparticularly sailors wh l ose ife will be the se e -must know how to sw' a im, how to use life jackets and, if no jacket is available, how to use clothing as a flotation device. Many hours are spent in the swimming pools. Non- swimmers are taught to swim, qualified swimmers improve their ability, and all recruits learn sea survival and water safety. Stressed constantly in the Physical Training Program is personal cleanliness and the importance of health to the individual and to the Navy. A knowledge of the medical and dental services available, the prevention of infections, correct eating habits, and the care of feet, mouth, and teeth is provided by competent medical instructors. The recruit also receives first aid instruction so that he will know how to care for h' ' imself or for his in jured shipmates under circumstances where i mmediate medical attenti is not available. 011 NU'--.,ag,, Hn 4.8 12.9. V -'flrqngvwfwpilgeqvnwsiumfnvvwg I qi-Fi 'V 4 w-, -1 , n.,, ,..'1 Y I 'X ' - , V V vw- - .W ,V -.V - . - . .v 2- 4.0 -1 -' iv 'I WI- '!'l,:"1" '- , '-"w"":""" 371-11. 1. vrfvb-f--um-A., I ,, . Y V V , I. 1. 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' iqpffzvsqfl ' V ' 1A-hi" 92.1 - 'Ti' 'F wy-192 , V ' V 'Q 1 ,, :Riff " ..",L-15:-' MLW! V,'x,.1y'E" - ' w'1z.-- V?" " - 7:-fry far. .Jn-VN U glile1Qmgvaw3V:-I A .VVI . rj-5127, , .L ,.. tx Y -wage: 4. g5yg,ggerfg1.l:?34nra-F' . ., Q M5375 ' ' ,' 9 1 ?ih"f91?Q:7j3. W-V?i5r,if3fI,1TF" 1- fag, I 1 v, I 1 A . "Sff,Lwf5, . V emi ,V ,1 ' 1 is '4ef"" E- V 'f T fv'b?"L '. ' V.:'511'7.V3Q'551F ic:-7RHr1"-'iP'A-U',1 .. V', Q - r ' -V -,LL 7 ' V- - - +5 f, . ---Q.,-:N - - Jtgflf' H-ln Li, 1.-M . , , HW , --V, ,, - ., - V'L'e'e1'r-r!-'Y , '-L w.- ,r,,: , ,. , f -A. , QM" ,, "Q:-'mV--. A -. .'g:.Q:I:e.gnf A,- F . - .V arf . KH- , , mv, v-'TR'-i ,r"fhff4?,m1W, -P .X W ' m.!E'a5,.:.,.Q: ...5, . 5 My JL ,.5u:.u'x, -1- .- Vyfr-fbi-'-nigh 'VQL1 Tip . 1-1-:XJ -V ,,'??:1u?- "EW5'b"f: ff Y - . ,,-" ' , 1. ,J ,I:'-T192 'f ' "idly: Ef -V V . 'V m?1"?1+'i. -'Q - :pw V .sp zf.-W .--- .' .11-:'qrf'ff:e-:g1Vff V V' ' ' 11- ., V rw ' ' J'-ifififi ' wikwff - 'i V, V I'f'7'Ef2f?'fiw'T'Jn' Physical Fitness Is u Must U f 'V , I N - 4 vm - .huh .419 1 If ' VI , ' ji. 1' ,A V, , V, ' ? ,,a" 3' f V , V3 , ,P f V 'i' I W' Vwwnh-EAW' Q ,V wi 4 .. ' . 1 v- , ' ,W V , 3- V5 V VV , fi? ' , U' ,,,, Q 'V 'A " wQ--- . , -V iv . "' j, 4 -' T , 5 Q ' 3 fs ' 1' af' 1,-Vw J. V ' Z VV Iff ff VV f' aa ' 5.5 Y ' we ' aw I 3 QR 11 W M V' ,x V . lp V 1 F Q lint' 1 Q. rv H 51" H , i mi N . "'f7L'fV :il f . Y ai' 71.7. - . VQQ3' I HMT V A jawlfjf V H ' flu V V . H ,Jw , , X l M ,,- u N ' ,VA VV ' Y X 1 1' 'J ,. "Wav 1 V 'C-1f""""ff' . 'R 'I A , VV 25, .. . - F, w 'Y" , WVU W - 1 . A 5. o 9 , 1 1 3 ' f' ' W A s. vc i mf' -. ff ...1 W 1 A , . 1 1 r - .1- A-1.1-1-'11,-1' 111-1 1, 11 111111-11 1 11 1, 1 , .. 1,115 J11,-.1 -. -3 1'-1.'.,,f11, '- Y , .as 5:111- 'IM1 , ww' '1 ! 515'- 1w11.1,-. ' 11 11 V 1 ., 1. ,11 1 '11' N-11. 111 1-1.1.x -11- 11. 13112111 .111111n.M .01 N ' 'Q 2- III W 1.1 ,,-H. H111 11 1:1'11,111111'm.1 1 11 1 5 1 - I ,.1 3:1 ..11-' ' .warm-1.1, "' 1, .. 1 1 .11 11" .11" 1 H1 111 1111 1..A if 1 1 1 A 1 L 1 1 11 11 1 ,-11111.-1 . 1 -1 il,-1 1 Vj,111W11ll1 1,1 1111, ' 1.1. 1. 111 .11 111111 ' 1: '-1' .wi - 1,. Y,,, .. ' 11, 1 1 11111111 1 v I . V ,l I I I , 'If ' Q JI . -' ,, I1 I 1 X A l 9 W I , ' " X 1 1 . f nf , ' ' A E , I 1. A 5 N ' I 1 I 1 1 I J ' i X ' f f X I 5 , fy X X X fl. Q I Y 5 U' ' I i x i Z l f i E Q I . x I f X ,S I X 1 f ' 4 'hiss rf" ,,,, T H f ,X Af ,QF ,.,, 'L MA W, f- izz K- -Sv-4' -vw-"Y", 1 i ff . I Q X A 1 -Q-- 4. T Qgiifvss 'ff-sl ,,,,4 if H! X1 91: ' "" 3 , . , lm, I, 1 -fx. A . . I ,..,.,. I 2. 4 1 . ,. ,Jr . f,.-.-: 4- za- Q'-f--cr".-:.5 -lT"r,E',.-16' ' ' ,Y l .. ,- ,x-1:1 '...-Igxfff. ,.' ' I - -' I, T? if J.- 1 9' - w"'!M-, A,-. .Q-4-,. ima-W 'QL 1 in Q 'inf . f as-nQ ip . S . 5 ' MH .v 'f l , yy n H W! ' J.-Mlffuml H M - 1 V f f K , , , X .nl ' "'I1u'. E , ,, u l' huh, ' 1 M- ' 1 I ""n1,lH w l Y fn . .tw ' 4f 'ff' Y n -In -N 1 1 K '54 H 41 M-4-"'n' " '-.-,X ,'. V Q rf' 'ad - , X ' 1 I jf , xx - r V "fi ,Q ' Yi 'K , H ' 'V 57'-9-f' E- A fl Jr' . Y Fr 1 , ua! ' ' ' 7 ' r I v 'jnwr ,Q V ae. ff 3 I q iq V L . gf ,ff . 0-:gs at M -'fm . ,nfl ' 5 A- X. ,wk it ' ' f ig?" A , Y, .. V y 'fQ5,"1'.. ,' A - Z. J -1Q1"H"" I th. I . , A 7' .' ' 5 '-- - ' ..x"u4 . " 2'.4 A F A ' . 4- - - K , " CT: '.. I S f if x' ,,'lLy , J' , . ' ' ' . it 5 ' ,I j .- 4 F 4'-. im- 5 gan!!-. - S5 ff ' .1 'G . x Q 1-5. '- -KA -. . , . ' " X - , 1 If ' " t L? I,. ...K N A., Vhnalcf ' ff' , 'fiff n x , af wwf . ie- 7 Dx I S 1 5 M sag 1 v +-1--., l 'A 4 . 1 ff .f?' .f Q ee 1lA.,....L URVIVAI. ,M 7-1Pr"'f-ww 1-.ff YU! 'un ...n ,WI "n",+ilg V' . 1, -, we -' inf-H -,E-075-. f - in xi ,, , ' lN1HLiIiW " 'Ni ' Q1 , Ax ,. - ,val ',- A-V -... V- L' rf A "f 1 'V 1 A , ' ' J I . T J K., 1 I X.. V L-if-.' N . .Q-1 .rs 1 ig rsh- 4 I lg'1f"T2i L7 2.5. wi 'L 'L H' I I-. 'N,zng,n! lm., 0 , -Yxk . I nn as I In ... x 'ff I 'lm vs ' fl- .. K X 'I ,, f 1 -'Y -LU., Bl X. dl r no li-LUN' ' 3-L4 Ii' QA yy H M Wmwiiiiiiii Mull!! Nh Nil vi Wi WN! Nil W in WW VW ii ini ii iii W 'iii iii N Wi rim ul U . in iii will will will Milu it WMlm'l"' iiiy'Niiii'W WWWMiiliiiiiuii ,iiiiiiiii W iw! 'wi ,WN M if ' WW Hw,,.. Wi Wiilwiili Mi ui i H MW!!! NNN will ui i Wi will will NNW NW ,iii W W UMNMHNNN N W WM WM MF1'Wu ,il ,ii SfBIIP'S VVORK FLOAT OR ASHORE, each naval unit is generally in the mess halls by other recruits and for one week he a selilsustaining unit. The messing of the crew, all takes his turn in performing these important tasks for his the housekeeping chores, and the watch standing must he Shipmafes in 1-ec,-uit training, performed by those assigned. to the llDIf..Til1'OlIgl10UE his Altlloug-11 the gfth Mveek is Specifically designated for flaw! Career, Ve3'?U'd1eS5 of IHS mee Of Yeung' 5321011 nm? 15 training in these service duties, much of his training con- m some Way' Qmifuned wth Ffleff-f.Sf?1V1ffe fhmef fo. Whlch tinues throughout the ten-week training period. Every mes- the mcfult 15 nluolduaed m his emi? Wogf Tminmg' in senger or sentry watch and every cleaning detail is a part any unit, men in tie ower rates wi usua y per orm t e -t, - - - t I - -I 1- Q "chores" and those in the higher rates will supervise them: 9f the mem! S tmmmg m he Prob ems of Commum Y W all must stand watchesg and all must live together in the mg' , , , , , , Same Ship. ln the Recruit Training Command it is believed that the The fifth week of recruit training is devoted to instruc- f111f1s'S 3 recruit must learn ln. Ships Work Tfamfng Call tion and practical experience in Ship's WOl'k Training. For best be taught by Hem-QHY doing them, for expeflenee 15 weeks of his training period the recruit is waited upon the greatest ff-?F1ChC1' Of 311- -L" J ,I 511' X'- N . PES A Hearty Meal A . 4?I , L 7 -vig. Z'fL"41 - '-,Q . M751 V 1 , X ' - yi-"1 .H J- fi u ' , , pg. . U ',z CHOW DOWN 'X QE! 411- "' ll? is w "" S .,, Y w,X Q Y , E ff-'Y -QW, ,hw X, ' ' w w 2 FW ff L . L, 'L ,H I , , LIL A X! " wx, A Q 'T xl ,,-.-....,.,,,,,:!W! I QQ? f M J' ,-.5 s I . RA ' av' 7 I. 4 f I x EE gn! . yy' r I H val in-5 551 A J ' J'Qf .il , g '1 if ' -' f- '-V 'i 1 X2 . ar . x 3 X V! ' 1 x E e 0 fi 3 v , , . ,1 if w ' X' N N m. , W1 V MN ww w X , U 'I 1 5. Z 1 Xx- , 'gynxis A '. 0 4 I ' .!7f'safzfb A - ID 'flu , 2r,. 1: f' if 'fi W SHIP'S WORK TRAINING Y w L43 w . 1 14 faq, W? V ILT? 1' :TN , H f -,2 1 ..'1i4'7' mf. - J ,. .N 1-:, ,lf-If 1- 54' - , , X ...L ,, , ,,,-,V X Q -'A M 1- "ff"?i??2Zf"""1 '--Q, . li3,V,fZg:,:,.,, I ,Q 5 ' , , 'SPm,if53iEiE,i.g:4-fin-sfUf'sgp' " ,M w ' in -1' N 'X .,,. 4.577 ' H V -4 ' 1 ',..,L: ,tli'.. , 1- ' -, 1 T - " ' " 9:31. Z :, :gy v J'.2"lg.:3L3 ' L k -'Eff ' 7,1 ' 241.-f-". - '- 'ff Hfu?i',lE'Zv1' V" ' ' I . :5-4 j' -: ' . - ' w 1 3 5' . umm NBUUIDW IUDIBBU IFN! ill, J m A P- , y , 1 , I 1 X 1 MAJ v-7 ff if ff' 'Y' , X y I L bs X 1 ff' y- -3 XXX vi -git 'db F'N , .,,'Tl'l I 323 Y,. BARRACK ROBABLY THE MOST IMPORTANT thing that The barracks is not only a place for the recruit to sleepg 21 recruit IHUSC learn dllflllg l"CCTUlf fffilfllflg is if is his most fmpgffgnf Classroom. Hgfe he "learns how to live with others in a military organization. Life doing", He learns to live with Others and to take Care of and nvlng Conditions in ine NHVY diner S0 gfennl' H0111 himself and his belongings. The scrubbing of his cloth- anything the young man has known in civilian life that ing the Cleaning of his barracks and the Constant inspecl teachin ' him to live in close U31'tC1'S as a member of a - ' . . I - militaryg group becomes one otqthe major missions of re- tlgns au- serve but one Pmpose' to prnpare 'lim for 3 suc- Cmit training- cesslul life during the lemainder of his 'tour in the Navy. At the Training Center his barracks is the recruits And It snot an Work' for fhe recruit nlust Eflso kann "home". It is in his barracks that he spends an appre- the Heed Of 21-Navy man for the C0H1PHm0nSn1P of hw ciable ol' his time in training. Here he establishes fellow-9, ml' mall from home, and for amusement and fe- a sense, drops his anchor-for the ten weeks laxation. He should also develop the habits of writing which he .will be experiencing the transition from Ietters and budgeting his spare time. These things he learns fo nnnfnfy lile. in l1is barracks life at the Training Center. LN ?Y sz. ,pk QI! .r 'Q fr EW' ' fr 1 NK I Au.-1 V .N -kms ,fm .dash-1 'x Q Q . ' 91 A.. 4 X --,Q -.L ,,. il' 1 I , D4 w AW . if 1. W Q A ryk If I I ' . gp" ' A 2 ' 5' ,3 G V 3 .95 -L L1 4? r N Q N1-. 1 w .. n .uc gs .. , ' 1 f. 4 4 - ...IN ul-' 1 ff -r I, ' f Af E2 ,. ' W w ,ff X H ,?,,:,. .- r ' 1 f 4 'fgEg f 1. IQ 1 , f- ,f , - 7 , 'ff if ' E 5 , ff :ff X V ' .5 I . 1 I H32 .,. 1-1 v I. ,,A',, A i r -X Q . , ff' N ' 'ff' V A In Y: - if i 4' vi . ff L3 , 4 X' uf' ' gf" Tv 'Ikrl i ',f I ? df, Q .nl 'k"1f3z 1 YX5 ' " 1 ff QL--vii' " " Y 'FWW ,-- 3 ' I .. 1 1 , wx.. ,pm ., . Apjlgjg .2 -4 153' BARRACKS 'r""fA'- LIFE it .1 vi. ,f E' 4:-if 0 x9F , , 5 A N: 1 H 4 F n- 4 X ? 5 af w , J We 'fi if tm, ' f , f'X . X 1 HOME SWEE T HOME F25- x L l 1. - u ku vfqge N .W .. .1 A N, ,.l,-1- X I Qi-fl A Z 7 an w .Q 5? X v ., gl, mr PM H , J w w . ' ly , v. 3, .V - y A ."', , T V 'ff-gl- 1 1 4 V :REI LIG-ICD'LTS LIFE N MAKING THE CHANGE from civilian to mil- itary life, the recruit does not leave behind the religious beliefs which he learned at home. Instead, he is given every opportunity and encouragement to maintain and strengthen his religious interests. Soon after his arrival, the recruit is given an opportunity to talk to a chaplain of his own faith, who will acquaint him with the chaplain's role in the command and will ex- plain the religious programs which will be available to him during recruit training. Regular divine services are conducted by chaplains of all faiths, thus giving each man an opportunity to wor- ship in accordance with his religious background and pres- ent inclinations. Voluntary classes of religious instruction are held regularly for the benefit of recruits who desire to prepare themselves for church membership. The chaplains cooperate closely with the local churches to facilitate mem- bership or attendance at services in those churches. Character guidance talks given by the chaplains are an integral part of recruit training. These are designed to fos- ter the growth of moral responsibility, spiritual values and strong self-discipline within the recruit. Recruits are encouraged to participate in the religious life of the station by joining the choir or providing musical accompaniment at divine services. In time of distress or personal emergency, the chaplains stand ready to give advice and counsel, and the recruit is encouraged to take his personal problems to a chaplain of his choice at any time. The chaplains also maintain close contact with the Navy Relief Society and The American Red Cross in obtaining financial and other assistance to those in need, 9 Y. X 1 I .- 1 3.40- fifn' 'L P V' ua' X, 'if '1 PV , 'E 2, 1 . I Jn? IX IM-G 'Q-b.. if I. xf"", RECREATION liCRliATlON PLAYS AN ' , important part in the recruit's training at the Naval Training Center. Throughout his life in the Navy, many and varied recre- ation facilities and opportunities will be available to him. but he himself must learn how to make the best and most worthwhile use f lf- O t'lC.bC OlJlJOI'UlIilll.lCS. During his first len weeks of . f ' training the recruit has little or no time to spare from his daily routine lor recre- ation. In order to bring him through the loneliness and sharp readjustment to life in his new environment, a special ellort is made to keep each recruit fully occupied through- out each day of primary training, and he therefore has tnne or inclination lor the recreational opportunities lie ahead of him. Liberty to visit San Diego is not until alter the Hfth week of training. The recreational lacilit' .' f l ' ' ies o tie Training Center are many and varied. ln the recreation buildings in the recruit areas there are excellent libraries, game rooms, television lounges, billiard rooms and bowling alleys. Movies are available on certain evenings and on week-ends. Nearby i.s a well equipped hobby shop where the recruit may turn his hand to almost any hobby craft of his choice. The facilities of the Navy Exchange store, soda fountain and snack bar allord him opportunities to purchase his needs conveniently and at reasonable cost. An attended telephone exchange makes it easy lor the recruit to call any place in the country in an emergency, or -just to hear familiar voices from home. Athletics also play a part in the recreation program. lntercompany softball, baseball and volleyball games afford a diversion from the daily routine, and spectator interest in varsity athletics is often keen. During his olf hours the f Con tin uedj -vw Hia g+ .1 Q, if xi' ? 1 I 5 -'f-2 F1151 12:61 A y " 7-45-5554? - ' iggg., i " ' LL' alia , A4 X . - - . 5 4. ., . ' - V X u 1 .' . A V , rjf I , ' L52 1 A' ig, W 'Six . N . L V V W 5 K . I '- qi f 'NJ . A X ' . f w.x.,-ll? . . fi? 351' f' -' ' w t l ' ' wT1kg-Pi: A ? Y ' Y i hx. L 4 . in X ' 7 X - ' -. Q5 W7 Q 1 'Y .V -., ' Y -1- -+ f- -- H L Q-1---N., . -. -X . Q ,.. -I-,P x .warn -1 ,, 1 ,395 'jf H., - w.. -.ax ,q' P 3 X . Y , ,' :4 C mfg 'f' ' .V , ' 4 vfgkpvqfmzd E N X . - .1 ' '.. ' ' . ,!'u,. -- 1 , f ,J ' , - 5 x+:f'f'9f""-'.f'L','fE -' v 'JL 'lv 'J ,"'.' ":f:'Lf: 16" -lf' --if , - - nv- , in K -fl V,-Ny, .-51 A . .,- -- 11' -5.6 f "T !"!"V-, F I Af- Lu, - sl M , it .f, WR" x -: " 1 -3 .- an ,X E 2 , . . V N. 'f 'pq' -1-L--gg-:nv-. . Ain., Xu 1 3, ,. , .u. ' -L11 1 V . f . ',,F' X 1 I av" 'bi' ..,,' flu., V ugv ' ' ':"?w+f?,,. .' I 'N 7'fAj'l A ' Ei 4. lvgfvifmm .1 , U, .vw .A , , N A HA fulllmls .nm Jw' 1 GRADUATION ach Saturday morning on Preble Fi all graduating companies participz in their hnal Recruit Brigade Review. He entirely under the command of their recr petty officers, the graduating companies through the now familiar parade procedu and pass in review for the last time. At this Review, the Commanding Offi presents the Brigade award, and possibly t much coveted Efficiency award, to one of t graduating companies and presents Hon Certificates to the Honormen of each co pany. Finally the Commanding Ofhcer or distinguished visitor makes the presentati of the American Spirit Medal to the one cruit who has been chosen for this award. One day during the following week t recruit company will complete its last day training, and its members, having sewn their apprentice stripes, will be eligible f graduation leave and reassignment. -' -i Z l 13 L ,,,. M , 1 ee, -15 : af upsffzfiawf ses ." , WHS ,.,. , ,-'S 'ffimx-,sf - rifl- AL . W Heir -. f ff ' . ' ' , , L TV - 'H' ' - ', ,, ' ' . .X ,vfQ,r1'3f' e21a::94., - .- fC'f111:f?1.x - 1, -- f. ' m l Q ' ' .L-. ,,.. f , -, ,M U... ., -- -fr '1' '-nf-w-In A 4 f' ' - , . V -'TZ.I1'f"5- P" ,- fh A , -, - -,,', V "A v ,L I ,V . " v QEUMEETH gm: H... ,. ,X ' K- V xi ef ,gi 4: ,.. an 5, K, XA -,K 1: RECRUI1' LEAVE agerly looked forward to through- out recruit training is graduation and recruit leave. Upon successful comple- tion of his training each recruit is eligible to take fourteen days leave, or, if he desires, he may go directly to his first duty station and save his leave for a later date. Before graduation the recruit is given full information on transportation facilities to his leave address and may purchase his rail, bus, or airline ticket right at the Training Center. "The big day" dawns early. After 0530 reveille and an early breakfast, the mem- bers of the graduating company draw their hnal pay, stow their sea bags, pick up their leave papers and leave for the train or bus depot or the airport from which their graduation leave journey will start. ,IEQT V f Completed Training: 26 November 1957 K Wallace L Jones Jerry F Vachala James R Beeson Terrence J Chapo Quentin E Mohler D0r1B1d D- Snyder Recruit Cluef Assxstant Petty Officer Honox-man and Yeoman Academic Award Winner Outstandmg Recruit Outsffmdiflg Recruit Jack L. Moore Master at Arms Max A. Peck lst Squad. Ldr. Tommie L. House 2nd Squad. Ldr. Larry F. Drelllng 4th Squad. Ldr. S. L. McLucas Sth Squad. Ldr. james A. Cullen 6th Squad. Ldr. I. M. Richardson Mail Petty Officer Dennis L. Baier Educational Petty Officer W. C. J ackson Athletic Petty Officer J. F. Arnold Richard E. Bank L. R. Bearden D. L. Belcher T. A. Bertram Ronald C. Bland R. E. Borsetlw Larry E. Clark D. D. Cotton E. D. Cushman D. L. Douglas R. D. Duensing T. E. Gl-nrigsby Benny L. Gibson A. L. Gounolw, Jr. Tommy J. Greene Charles W. Hook Clarence E. Hamm Richard H. Harpe H. W. Hendrickson R. L. Huclccbey Harry G. Hull Billy G. Hunter Gilbert L. Hyde L. P. Keifer lf ek.. mm, Qs ss lv Mu x .Y-7 2' I ALS A MIR .S mx new 5 Q -wo-Q James E. Love C. L. Lovings, Jr. D. O. McGowan Emory A. Minord Lonnie M. Osbron John P. Ray L. D. Redmond Gary w. Ross G. E. Russell R.J.Scl1ermerhorn Terrell W. Smith D. E. Stevenson R. O. Stewart Max E. Stroud W. L. Terrell Waller E. Voight S. J. Wellingfon A. A. Myrick J. l. Stewart View ss av main was ww me may mam me an we Q :MQ 5 '- 4 . my mms xmas ss-msn X., K9 .mb , . Mn mama ss x . m . mimi , v, sf Q ss ss-ss U' Q. HM' V.. ms smugmug was EE ms . .. Q H W, . 1.42. x, B., w. Q ' 1 MNH. gs six mvmwd 4 wmmmu. mu ms . ,755 .. U X .21 was um x M we 51 .N-ms Wag E Eau W. my sm was assi W ' A Q - X '1 Nw Magi. .. xii: W' 55 2135 if H1 -2,5-2:4 ' :AV vii? . 2525 -2 . . - , . X . Zim , V , ,. 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E2 .5-Iiffig. . ., .. -:-ga! lg WX z G, ..s:z 2 7 fjkxgn +xA?5g. , ?Q M -A L Q ks g.UgQ,V nl H nl E an ix E Qxmma.v E nsggmLQ xi E FF I cl i L gp...- - 4 was was mam mn.m naman was mam mma- sw an 5.5 mamma n .4 ss -Q Q nc if -2:4 Y? if ' 5 P W My g. mi 1 Aw, H Mp-3 .s.ui..i wh. , ws mam ewzfx if- ,1 -L, ,s 4 va w -w: am Q m ii S gf m m gf 2 mil. .m . 55 -.1 Q H . gm-m :XXX Xx 1,51 .fx mmf? x. m m?E uggmf .'.Y..,'EgSmH' m-mm-, , my mmxmm B mm--mm in m m A mmm E H m m Z., , - mr H mmm-m mvmsmr mm mmmm mn mmm Bm m-mmm ms mmmmm m m mmm-mmzfmm um mm m m mmmmmmm mmmmmm mmmm m mmm mmms mmmm mmmm mfmmm m mm m-m- mmmm m m m-aim B mmm um mmm mmm m mm -m-m-mm-umm m Hamm-m-mg fimfmf ,vmmgmu m 'N 15.5 I, . "::::.:.. X 'qw m m: mmm, m'1mm W Y A mm m mm m fmmm m - 1 mm ,mmmmm mmmnmm mmmmm mmmm xx m- mm m m E m mm m m Egmmmmmxmmmfwwf m m m m 'AEE mmwm FW iii Q WEEQK' Hmm mmmf mmmmm mm mmm. mgw mm- wmmzmz m nw jg mm in Sei if g ., x vm .:wE mmf,-: X m mfm umm- m-mmm-' -m mmf mmmm :mmm 2.-,muy ,,,,!s.. ., W - m , mmm AC. .. mmm BEEN Qmmmgfm m-m m m mmmmim mm mm mmm mmmmg ,bmi mmmmmm EBSQ mm mx,gg.m15 m.m m m m m mmm m mm mm m mmmimmwm mmm mmm mmmmmmmggg mmxmm mmm---. mmmmz-m mmmmmm m-m mmm mm mmm- m mmm ,. mm mmmmmm: mmxm:-'mp - m Mm Kim THE UNITED STATES NAVY GUARDIAN OF OUR COUNTRY ' The United States Navy is responsible for maintaining control of the sea and is a ready force on watch at homeland overseas, capable of strong action to preserve the peace or of instant offensive action to win in war. It is upon the maintenance of this control that our country's glorious future depends, the United States Navy exists to make it so. - WE SERVE WITH HONOR Tradition, valor, and victory are the Navy's heritage from the past. To these may be added dedication, discipline, and vigilance as the watch- words of the present and the future. At home or on. distant stations we serve with pride, confident in the re- spect of our country, our shipmates, and our families. Our responsibilities sober us, our adversities strengthen us. Service to God and Country is our special privilege. We serve with honor. THE FUTURE OF THE NAVY 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 of the new Navy. The roots of the Navy lie in a strong-belief in the future, in continued dedication to our tasks, and in reflection on our heritage from the past. Never have our opportunities and our responsibilities been greater. .i un... .- M M141 My , M-1 f , W 1 , ---f ' "' - f V p - ' ,X fa -. -'Tiff '. - W.. Y M, -. 45. If V - Q X H M. ...Q Y. ww- H Q 1.7, ',-ff-3 , ., f. "F" ..,, on---"" U---" -1' , , Aw-s I E b x-.,, A W 5 v 5. ' 5 7 s,. M" -v"'9"R!" 9 U ' , M -lf" - ,, ' Q--L f jf- ' V - - 1 1 . , N - b f 1 ., ,.y -W ' ' --1, 1 -'.-4 ' H -3.5.32 3- 5' I ., l L V .. 4 , .4 my -.0-Qu? A ' 'f Q." W 141 1 ,,. -fx. " I .1 " K"'.,-Mikaf x ' - - x J I J V, : -,Sgygg-:'f.k 1-Y' 1:-I, -- 1 , 1 3 'ALP ' ' xsf,s4-gd-5, . ' x A QS iv" 4-4'-ir W. -v ,R .1 Z' -A , 1,., ,, -lladr ,, I E? M 5 2 A A' xx - Q Yr- , I se v ' ws. 'AEI ' ' wks, .QI -1 F .- A-, ,. -.fu 9 'YM g....q-.- . . ,. Qgf... 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US Naval Training Center - Anchor Yearbook (San Diego, CA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

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