US Naval Training Center - Anchor Yearbook (San Diego, CA)
- Class of 1974
Page 1 of 108
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1974 volume:
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u. s. NAVAL TRAINING CEISEJER
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Son Diego Coll ornlcl 3
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 on .J
which they serve. By the Romans the anchor was re- 4
garded 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
Here, too, in recruit training, the anchor has special
significance, not only as the symbol of the recruit'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 ofa recruit is
traced from his initial arrival at the Naval Training
Center until his graduation.
T HE NAVAL TRAINING CENTER, San Diego,
had its inception in 1916 when Mr. William Kettner,
Congressman from the Eleventh Congressional 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 estab-
lishing 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 acceptance 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 Cham-
ber of Commerce and 142 acres of tideland given by the
City of San Diego. Construction 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 Clater Rear AdmiralJDavid 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 popula-
tion of the station and the maximum recruit strength was
l,500. The period of recruit training was then sixteen
weeks.The shore line of San Diego Bay extended consider-
ably further inland than at present, and the land now oc-
cupied by Preble Field, the North Athletic Area and
Camp Farragut was entirely under water. The recruit
parade ground was located on the present site ofthe 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 deepened and 130 acres of filled land were add-
ed tothe 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 Japanese attacked Pearl Harbor. Virtually
all this construction work was completed by September,
1942, when the capacity ofthe station had reached it war-
time 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-
The years immediately following World War II saw a
considerable reduction in population ofthe 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 be-
came apparent that the demand for trained personnel in
the rapidly growing Pacific Fleet would require further
expansion of this training center. Accordingly steps were
taken by the Navy Department to reactivate Camp Elliott,
formerly a World War II Marine Corps training camp
which is located ten miles north of San Diego on Kearny
Mesa. On l5 January l95l Camp Elliott was placed in
commission as Elliott Annex of the Naval Training Cen-
ter forthe purpose of conducting the primary phases of re-
cruit training. In March, l953, in line with the planned re-
duction in size of the Navy, training at Elliott Annex was
discontinued and it was placed in an inactive status. Dur-
ing its two years of operation, over l50,000 recruits re-
ceived training there.
Late in 1952 projects were approved to convert some
recruit barracks into classrooms and to extend training
facilities by construction of a permanent recruit camp on
the undeveloped Training Center land lying to the south
and east of the estuary. The six converted barracks went
into service as recruit classrooms in April, l953, and con-
struction work onthe new camp was completed in l955.
In late I964 a new school to train recruits in the vital
function of fire-fighting was opened at Carroll Canyon,
some 15 miles north east of San Diego. With the com-
pletion ofthis project the Naval Training Center filled out
to its present boundaries of 535 acres.
In late I965, the demand for trained Navy men to man
the additional ships and overseas billets, required to meet
the Vietnam crisis, brought the on-board population to a
record of over 18,000 recruits, the highest since Korea. At
the same time, a military construction program got under-
way with the foundation of a new 8,000-man mess hall
being laid adjacent to Bainbridge Court. ln addition, an
ambitious five-year program was formalized for the con-
struction of modern barracks, TV classrooms and ad-
ministration facilities. The face lifting of the Recruit
Training Command is expected to be completed by the
In the furtherance of its mission of supplying trained
naval personnel to the fleets and ships of the United States
Navy, each of the three subordinate commands of the
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Naval Training Center has important roles to fill.
The Administrative Command has the responsibility of
conducting most of the Center's administrative business
and furnishing a wide range of services necessary to the
daily life of the large community which the Center has be-
come.The Administrative Command has the responsibility
of maintaining the Center's buildings and grounds, and
through its facilities all personnel on the Center are
housed, fed, clothed and paid, and receive their medical
and dental care. The Administrative Command also pro-
vides such other community services as recreational and
Navy Exchange facilities: communications, postal and
transportation servicesg and police and fire protection,
Under the Service School Command are grouped more
than twenty Navy Schools in which recruits as well as men
from the fleet receive training in the specialized duties of
certain ratings. Most of these are Class "A" schools,
where non-rated men learn the skills and information
necessary to them to perform a specific petty officer rat-
ing. Among these schools are those which train fire control
technicians, electricians mates, radiomen, yeomen, com-
missarymen and stewards. Other schools teach specialized
skills such as motion picture operation, teletype mainte-
nance and stenography. The present capacity of the Serv-
ice Schools is about 5,000 men.
Now in its Fiftieth year of service to the Navy, the
Naval Training Center, San Diego, faces with confidence
the challenges of an unsettled world
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CAPTAIN A. G. FRANCH
Commander U.S. Naval Training Center
San Diego, Caly'0rnia
CAPTAIN H. R. BIVIN, U.S.N.
Recruit Training Command
COMMANDER B. R. MCLAUGHLIN USN
Recruit Training Command
RECRUIT TRAINING COM AN
The largest of the three commands at the Training
Center is the Recruit Training Command. Here the re-
cruit undergoes his transition from civilian to military lifeg
learns the history, traditions, customs and regulations of
his chosen service: and receives instruction in naval skill
and subjects which will be basic information throughout
his period of naval service.
Most ofthe facilities ofthe Recruit Training Command
are centered on Bainbridge Court and occupy the western
half ofthe Training Center. Here are concentrated the bar-
racks and headquarters ofthe recruit brigade, and nearby
are located the mess hall, classrooms, athletic fields and
recreation buildings used by the recruits.
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A T THE RECEIVING and Outfitting Unit, better
known as "R and O," the recruit receives his first intro-
duction to recruit training. Here he is given thorough medi-
cal and dental examinations, takes various mental tests and
is issued his outfit of Navy uniforms and clothing.
Soon after his arrival he and some seventy other young
men are assigned to their recruit company. As a newly
formed company they are "welcomed aboard" by an officer
representative of the Commanding Officer and are placed
under the charge of an experienced senior petty officer who
will be their company commander throughout their period
of recruit training. Each company commander is a care-
fully selected, thoroughly experienced career Navy petty of-
ficer of demonstrated leadership ability who has received
special training in working with recruits.
In his new company the recruit will meet young men
from all walks of life and sections of the country. From
these men who will be his "shipmates" for the coming
weeks, he may form life long friendships.
One of the most important steps in the "in processing"
stage is the administration of the Navy's General Classifi-
cation Test. The results of these tests together with a later
meeting with a trained classification interviewer will lead
to the selection of a career pattern in the Navy, and to
special schooling after his graduation from recruit training.
Having donned his new Navy uniform and shipped his
civilian clothes home, the new recruit is now ready to move
to the Primary Training Regiment where his company will
"go on schedule."
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THE COMPANY COMMANDER
Chief Petty Officer Petty Officer First Class
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Recruits Arrive at San Diego Airport
Next Stop Recruit Training Command
First Meal ut RTC
My Girl Won't Like This
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O BE OF MAXIMUM effective use to himself and to
the Navy a man must be in top physical condition, must
know how to care for his body and must be able to survive in
the water at sea. To the end that all navy men may meet
these demandsof naval service, they participate in a physical
training program that involves strenuous physical training
program that.-involves strenuous physical exertion, instruc-
tion in swimming and sea survival,and instruction in first aid,
lifesaving and personal hygiene.
When they report for duty some recruits are soft, some are
overweight, and some are underweight. To build some up
and trim others down, and to condition all for the rigors of
life at sea, a well-planned physical training program is inte-
grated with other phases of training: military drill, an active
outdoor life, good food, good living habits.These physical
training activities emphasize correct posture and muscular
coordination and strive to develop a respect for authority
and habits of instantaneous response to commands.
All men-particularly sailors whose life will be the sea-
must know how to swim, 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 indi-
vidual 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 pro-
vided by competent medical instructors. The recruit also re-
ceives first aid instruction so that he will know how to care
for himself or for his injured shipmates under circumstances
where immediate medical attention is not available.
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ORD ANCE A D GUNNERY
T O BE AN EFFECTIVE fighting unit, a warship must
be capable of inflicting maximum damage upon the
enemyg to survive, it must be able to defend itself against
hostile attack. In Ordnance Training, the recruit learns
some of the duties performed on board ship by "The Man
Behind the Gun."
Ordnance and Gunnery training begins with instruction
in the use of small arms. At the snapping-in range, under
the guidance of experienced rifle range coaches, the recruit
learns how to load and sight a rifle, how to adjust the sling,
and how to fire the weapon from the several positions. Later
he will spend a day at the indoor rifle range firing "for
record." He will also be instructed in the use of the serv-
ice pistol and carbine and will witness firings ofthe Brown-
ing automatic rifle and the Thompson sub-machine gun.
Throughout, the safe use of weapons is stressed in in-
struction and rigidly enforced on the firing line.
In advanced training the recruit receives an introduction
to the larger weapons he will see on board ship and learns
some of the principles of their operation. Although he will
not witness the actual firing of these shipboard weapons
until he goes to sea, he receives practical experience in
sighting and loading a five-inch gun, using dummy am-
munition. He is shown the various types of ammunition he
will encounter and handle on board ship and learns the
necessity for strictly observing the safety precautions which
are necessary for his own safety and that of his shipmates.
Symbol of Authority CRCPOE Saberj
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Machine Gun Instruction
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FIRI G POSITIONS
O MEN WHO WILL "go down to the sea in ships" a
knowledge of basic seamanship is fundamental. Although
some seamanship skills can be mastered only from long expe-
rience at sea, the foundations upon which these skills are
based form an important part of recruit training. Emphasis
here is placed upon teaching the recruit the language of the sea
and the names and uses ofthe tools of his new trade.
Among the subjects taught to the recruit are marlinspike
seamanship and knot tying, steering and sounding, anchoring
and mooring, and the recognition of various types of ships,
their characteristics and structures. He learns the principles of
shipboard organization and something of the role he will later
play as a member of his ship's company. He receives practical
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instruction in the use of the sound-powered telephones by
which personnel stationed in various parts of a ship may com-
municate with each other.
To facilitate practical demonstrations of these subjects the
RECRUIT, a scale model of a destroyer escort, was construc-
ted on shore for use by recruits. On board this landlocked ship
practical exercises are held in stationing personnel for getting
underway and anchoring, the handling of mooring lines, the
manning ofwatch and battle stations.
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.
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In the Chamber
The End Result QTearsj
Cleaning the Masks
MILIT RY TRAININ
I-IE MILITARY DRILL, watch standing and inspec-
tions that are all a part ofthe recruit's military training
are generally new experiences to him. The marching. the
facing, the manual of arms at first seem difficult beyond all
reason, but after a week's practice, confidence begins to ap-
pear and by the end of primary training the company has be-
come a sharp appearing unit.
Even though the navy man seldom carries a rifle or
marches in a military unit after he completes his recruit train-
ing, there is a definite and important place in recruit training
for military drill,with and without arms. The military control
of the company is gained and maintained through constant
Leaders are discovered and developed, and others learn in-
stantaneous response to command. All develop coordination
of mind and body, and an "esprit de corps" grows within the
company. Together with physical training, military drill is a
part of the physical conditioning or "hardening up" process
for the recruit. But most of all, military drill teaches the re-
cruit the importance of implicit obedience to orders and the
importance of the individual in a military group, whether he
be in a marching unit, on a gun crew, in the fire room, or on
Inspections will always be an important matter in the life
of a man in the Navy. In recruit training the vigorous com-
petition maintained between the recruit companies is based
largely on a series of regular inspections which serve the
double purpose of teaching him the requirements of military
life while comparing his performance and that of his unit
with the performance of others in training with him.
Athletic Excellence A ward
M ililury lilliciency Award
Acudem ic Excellence Award
Over All Academic Award Flag
Competitive Sports Award
Weekly Brigade Award
M eritorious Advancement
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Comprised of young men currently undergoing regular re-
cruit training, Drill Division is made up of four special per-
forming units: the Drum and Bugle Corps, Fifty-State Flag
Team, Bluejacket Choir and Brigade Staffs.
Selected during their first day at Recruit Training Com-
mand from among many volunteers, the future members of
these units complete all phases of Basic Military and Aca-
demic Training while perfecting their marching and musical
talents. It is a tribute to the enthusiasm and ability of these
young men and their instructors that they have gained a wide-
spread reputation for the excellence of their musical and
The Drum and Bugle Corps,perhaps the"best known of
these units, along with the Fifty-State Flag Team, provides
entertainment at numerous sporting events, civic affairs and
parades in and around the San Diego and Southern California
area. The Corps and the Flag Team are quite proud of their
record of having never achieved less than a second place
award when performing in competition with other civilian
and military units.
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The Bluejacket Choir was originally organized by the
Chaplain's Corps to provide choral music for the various re-
ligious ceremonies conducted on the Naval Training Center.
Retaining their basic religious function, the Choir has
branched out into many other musical areas. Appearances
by the Choir at various civic functions, on television and at
numerous military ceremonies provide not only entertain-
ment but also excellent public relations for the Navy.
While their outside committments are numerous, the pri-
mary reason for the existence of these special units is to pro-
vide entertainment and leadership for the weekly recruit
brigade review. Every Friday afternoon prior to the review,
The Drum and Bugle Corps, Bluejacket Choir and Fifty-
State Flag Team perform in a most impressive and enter-
taining display of their talents for parents and friends of
graduating recruits. Once on the parade field, it is the fourth
of our special units, the Brigade, Regimental and Battalion
Staffs who take charge of the review. With the Naval Train-
ing Center Band fthe only non-recruit unit on the fieldj, it is
the responsibility of the Staffs to lead the review from the
time the companies mass on the field through the Manual of
Arms, Officer's Center, and the final "Pass in Review".
This truly impressive group of fine and talented young
men, will shortly leave these special units to join the Navy's
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FLOAT OR ASHORE, each naval unit is generally a self-
sustaining unit. The messing of the crew, all the house-
keeping chores, and the watch standing must be performed by
those assigned to the unit. Throughout his naval career, re-
gardless of his rate or rating, each man is in some way con-
cerned with these service duties to which the recruit is intro-
duced during service week. In any unit, men in the lower
rates will usually perform the "chores" and those in the
higher rates will supervise themg all must stand watches: and
all must live together in the same ship.
The fourth week of recruit training is devoted to instruction
and practical experience in Ship's Work Training. For six
weeks of his training period the recruit is waited upon in the
mess halls by other recruits and for one week he takes his turn
in performing these important tasks for his shipmates in recruit
Although the fourth week is specifically designated for
training in these service duties, much of his training continues
throughout the entire training period. Every messenger or
sentry watch and every cleaning detail is a part ofthe recruit's
training in the problems of community living.
In the Recruit Training Command it is believed that the
things a recruit must learn in ship's work training can best
be taught by actually doing them, for experience is the greatest
teacher of all.
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B RRACKS LIFE
P ROBABLY THE MOST IMPORTANT thing that a
recruit must learn during his recruit training is how to
live with others in a military organization. Life and living
conditions in the Navy differ so greatly from anything the
young man has known in civilian life that teaching him to
live in close quarters as a member of a military group be-
comes one ofthe major missions of recruit training.
At the Training Center his barracks is the recruit's
"home" It is in his barracks that he spends an appreciable
portion of his time in training. Here he establishes himself
gin a sense, drops his anchor-for the weeks in which
he will be experiencing the transition from civilian to mili-
The barracks is not only a place for the recruit to sleepg
it is his most important classroom. Here he "learns by
doing." He learns to live with others and to take care of
himself and his belongings. The scrubbing of his clothing,
the cleaning of his barracks, and the constant inspections
all serve but one purpose: to prepare him for a successful
life during the remainder of his tour in the Navy.
And it is not all work, forthe recruit must also learn the
need ofa Navy man for the companionship of his fellows,
for mail from home, and for amusement and relaxation. He
should also develop the habits of writing letters and budget-
ing his spare time. These things he learns in his barracks life
at the Training Center.
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For those in peril on the sea
I N MAKING THE CHANGE from civilian to military
life, the recruit does not leave behind the religious beliefs
which he learned at home. Instead, he is given every oppor-
tunity and encouragement to maintain and strengthen his
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 explain the reli-
gious programs which will be available to him during recruit
Regular divine services are conducted by chaplains of all
faiths, thus giving each man an opportunity to worship in ac-
cordance with his religious background.Voluntary classes of
religious instruction are held regularly for the benefit of re-
cruits who desire to prepare themselves for church member-
ship. The chaplains cooperate closely with the local churches
to facilitate membership or attendance at services in those
Character guidance talks given by the chaplains are an inte-
gral part of recruit training. These are designed to foster 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 accom-
paniment at divine services.
ln time of distress or personal emergency, the chaplains
stand ready to give advice and counsel, and the recruit is en-
couraged 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.
i " i -s' '
ECREATION PLAYS AN important part in the re-
cruit's training at the Naval Training Center. Through-
out his life in the Navy, many and varied recreation facilities
and opportunities will be available to him, but he himself
must learn how to make the best and most worthwhile use of
During his first weeks of training the recruit has little or
no time to spare from his daily routine for recreation. In
order to bring him through the loneliness and sharp readjust-
ment to life in his new environment, a special effort is made
to keep each recruit fully occupied throughout each day of
primary training, and he therefore has little time or inclina-
tion for the recreational opportunities which lie ahead ofhim.
Liberty to visit San Diego is not granted until after the final
The recreational facilities ofthe Training Center are many
and varied, In 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. The facilities ofthe Navy
Exchange store, soda fountain and snack bar afford him op-
portunities to purchase his needs conveniently and at reason-
able cost. An attended telephone exchange makes it easy for
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. Inter-
company softball, baseball and volleyball games afford a
diversion from the daily routine. and spectator interest in
varsity athletics is often keen. During his off hours the re-
cruit may also use one of the swimming pools or play golf,
tennis or handball. Recruit boxing and wrestling bouts and
impromptu entertainment acts afford interest at periodic Re-
Commencing his final week of training, each recruit who
has earned the privilege is granted liberty on two days after
his graduation parade. During his liberty hours the recruit
is "on his own" to select his own form of recreation, but by
group indoctrination he is reminded that he has an obliga-
tion to the uniform he is wearing to conduct himself in a
manner which will bring credit to himself. his organization
and his Navy.
The San Diego recruit is particularly fortunate in being
stationed in a city which has so many worthwhile attractions
for its visitors. Fine beaches are at hand for those who wish
to relax on the sand or swim in the surf, and the amusement
park at Mission Beach is a popular attraction. Balboa Park,
with its excellent zoo and other scenic and recreational at-
tractions, is always popular with the recruit and man-of-
warsman alike. The shopping and amusement facilities of
down-town San Diego also attract many Navy men on
The USO and Armed Services YMCA, together with
local churches and community organizations all do their part
to help the serviceman enjoy his liberty in San Diego. The
home hospitality programs the "Under 21" dances and the
Java Club offer pleasant memories of recruit liberties while
in San Diego.
For families and relatives who may have occasion to come
to the Training Center, the Reception Center affords con-
venient and attractive surroundings for visiting or for taking
a picnic lunch
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for outstanding Company performance
in recruit training.
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Recruits graduating may visit with families and have dinner
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Meeting the Company Commander
A Sailor and His Girl
It All Looks So Good
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With Food Like This I Can't Wait to Join
CAPTAINS MERITGRIOUS MAST
The Lions Club Citizenship Award is awarded weekly to a
single recruit in each graduating training group, who
during the course of his training, has best exemplified the
traits of good citizenship and sincere concern for the wel-
fare of his fellow Navymen.
Recruit Training Commander presents Lions Club
in The Company Academic Award Winner and the Outstanding Recruits receive their Commendation from the
Attention on the Bugle
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Sir, I Present the Brigade
Very Well, I Wish to Address the Brigade
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The Regimental and Battalion Stall' Introduction ol' Company Commanders
Recruit Training Commander presents Military Recruit Training Commander presents perpetual
Efficiency Award Pennant Military Efficiency Trophy
Recruit Training Commander presents Recruit Training Commander presents perpetual
Academic Excellence Award Pennant Academic Excellence Trophy
Athletic Excellence Award Flag Perpetual Athletic Excellence Trophy
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A ld , A f dml Recruit TrainingCommanderCongratulatestheComp.1nw
Cd emlc War lg Commander ol the Honor Company
From each graduating company an Honorman is selected by virtue of
his demonstrated attention to duty, military conduct, initiative, loyalty,
Guest of Honor Presents the American Spirit Honor Medal
AMERICAN SPIRIT AWARD
This medal and certificate is awarded by the Citizens
Committee for the Army, Navy, and Air Force. One
such award is presented each week to personnel who
are completing basic training in the four services of the
Department of Defense.
The recipient is that recruit who has best demon-
strated those qualities of leadership which express the
American spirit, namely4honor, initiative, loyalty,
and high example to comrades-in-arms.
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Reviewing Officer Congralulates Brigade Commander and Staft
Passing in Review
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E AGERLY looked forward to throughout recruit
training is graduation and recruit leave. Upon suc-
cessful completion 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
Before graduation the recruit is given full information
on transportation facilities 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 members ofthe graduating company
draw their final recruit pay. stow their sea bags, pick up
their leave papers and leave for the train, bus depot, or
Last Minute Purchases at the Ship's Store
Stowing Sea Bag
We Can Retire This Flag
Ready to Go
T. LOUGI-IRAN, AKC
S. B. WITTMAN R. H. FRIEDMAN G. OLSEN C. W. MARTINOSKY
Recruit Chief RPO1 Yeoman Master At Arms
Ables, John E.
Santa Ana, Calif.
Alspaugh, Kenneth D.
Ashlock, Steven C.
Austin, Clifford J.
San Angelo, Texas
Beach, William M.
St. Paul, Minn.
Blair, Larry C.
Brown, John L.
Garner, Eddie J.
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Gartman, Clinton J.
johnson, Randy L.
San Fernando, Calif.
Larsen, Robert N.
Las Cruces, N. M.
Lundgren, Carl G.
Massey, john W.
Moll, Richard A.
Mechanicville, N. Y
Morlin, Stephen T.
San Francisco, Calif.
Murray, Timothy B.
Neff, Vernon W.
Nelson, Charles A.
Ocegueda, Carlos E.
San Francisco, Calif.
Ochoa, Richard W.
Corpus Christi, Texas
Oldlmow, Robert J.
San Francisco, Calif.
Palmer, Richard I.
Parrish, Leland D.
Pierson, Kenneth G.
Radunzel, Thomas S.
Chippewa Falls, Wis.
Redd, Terry L.
Ridge, Reed E.
Dooley, David D.
McKay, Gregory E.
Prickett, Wiley J.
Santa Monica, Calif.
Riley, Glenn E.
Salcido, Philip W.
Santa Ana, Calif.
Sherman, John I.
Short, James L.
Smith, David M.
Smith, Steven L.
Stacy, Anthony D.
Stahly, Johnj. Il
Las Vegas, Nev.
Stapleton, Terry A.
Stillmunkes, Wilfred L.
Thomas, John H.
Thompson, Maurice A.
Thone, Daniel R.
St. Paul, Minn.
Turrentine, john T.
Colorado Springs, Co
Walker, Norman E. II
Lone Pine, Calif.
Warner, Norman E. Ir.
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Waterman, Steven L
Weaver, Garry R.
San Jose, Calif.
Webb, Clayton J.
Ponca City, Okla.
Willard, John N.
Winters, Michael D
Daly City, Calif.
Wofford, Tony J.
Yunghans, Zane A.
Kallin, M. C.
Lewis, R. F.
Ryan, D. W.
Swenson, M. C.
Taylor, H. E.
johnson City, N. Y
Woytko, J. M.
Will, P. D.
Lopez, B. S.
Beard, M. E.
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Company Commanders Training, Group 02, 15374,
Left To Right, Co. 902 - P.O.1. A. M. Rodnguez,
Co. 012 C.P.O. T. P. Loughran, Co. 009 C.P.O.
K. R. Campbell
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Company Commanders Training, Group 02, 1974, Left To Right, Co. O11
C.P.O. F. M. Lyda, Co. O10 P.O.1. P. L. Knowles, Co. O15 C.P.O.
G. F. Lay, Co. 014 A.O.M.1. F. B. Ball, Co. 013 S.C.P.O. H. D.
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