US Naval Training Center - Compass Yearbook (Bainbridge, MD)

 - Class of 1956

Page 1 of 104

 

US Naval Training Center - Compass Yearbook (Bainbridge, MD) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1956 volume:

2n lg Center an, III d a. BRIGADE MILITARY DRILL PENNANT A Brigade Award. Presenled weekly 'Io a Company which has demonstrated an outstand- ing proliciency in military drill under arms. REGIMENTAL MILITARY DRILL PENNANT A Regimental Award. Pre- senlod weekly Io a Company which has demonstrated an ex- cellent proficiency in miliiary drill under arms. BATTALION MILITARY DRILL PENNANT 4th 51h 6th ' 7fh 8th or more Streamer Repeater Pennants Used lo indicate additional awards of any one of the com pelifive flags or pennants O on O O E 8 ' . 9, 8 ff! ff ,X ,. f L Y , ti , L ,, , , hi X . A ,Q ,V ., . S, - al 'F W . M55 v, fa. kj! ,. K 1 ,A , .5 pl K h .' ,Zigi A: A ' 1' ' A -if f 2 9 ' - ,, ' ' A K . f' - ' I A '- 2, ., -'7 , f 5. f- at 1 A , , V, h " - . . ' iii A935- P f is '. A ' " ' ' 'f,,'f"-V 1-371.21 V Q L "VP -F-7,, .V -E-" 'I ., yi, - , f H Q ' S- H44-.-" . ' ' :W 3 ,X , 4 . L, 3 'hx ' 33- , , ' Q fn!-,E 2 .Q ' 'Q 'Elia 'f V ' - f, QQEW H- . . 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':,.ex-NY 'P - f N 4 - .1 7 L+- ' ' 'r',,r.f ,ivy , tl ---., - x., 4. 1. l, - ' ,, 1 A - N - yu 'qv .,.,- 0-K , T '- , -. , J'-4 51 . gg 'li X f. , J J-Q. ? v X L - X. I I x ff . -. -4 x c . E-y. 4 ,, . f uma-A qi' wif --'M .Y X,- ,. , I . .... , , ,, , ' - ' I . . xx x 1' A NWN V 'Wk 'N .K 1. 5 . f ' " lm . W n J I . K-MPR ' ' .A K T ' Ntffuvv-Q ,L .- ' . YW w-,T ,Vo ' A Q 1,32 V 19" '51 -FQ .A.,'M -QV W -sw My 1' n 'wwway-f xg ,M nb i 5 0: W. lrl'f'i"'+-ffs Sh. fm tu ,A YA , .aw-lp., ...kg F ' w umm: suns G :funn smnslunels, ,J "- hs I :md -,t ' My I M LK ,,f,S9,,ff,f, .fee 1 4 USS CONSTITUTION AND HMS JAVA "To the Senate and House of Representatives. "I lay before Congress a letter with accompany- ing documents from Commodore Bainbridge, now commanding the United States frigate Constitution, reporting his capture and destruction of the British frigate Java. The circumstances of the issue of this combat afford another instance of the professional skill and heroic spirit which prevail in our naval service. The signal display of both by Commodore Bainbridge, his ofhcers and crew command the highest praise. This being the second instance in which the condition of the captured ship, by render- ing it impossible to get her into port, has barred a contemplated reward for successful valour, l rec- ommend to the consideration of Congress, the equity and propriety of a general provision allow- ing in such cases, both past and future, a fair pro- portion of the value which would accrue to the captors on the safe arrival and sale of the prizef, James Madison "Resolved by the Senate and House of Representa- tives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, that the President of the United States be, and he is hereby, requested to present to Cap- tain William Bainbridge, of the frigate Constitu- tion, a gold medal with suitable emblems and de- vices, and a silver medal with suitable emblems and devices to each commissioned officer of the said frigate, in testimony of the high sense entertained by Congress of the gallantry, good conduct and services of Captain William Bainbridge, his oflicers and crew, in the capture of the British frigate Java, after a successful combat." H. Clay, Speaker of the House of Representatives W. H. Crawford, Prest. of the Senate, Pro. Tem. March 3, 1813 Approved: James Madison A Message from the Secretary of the Navy XA NTVD DEPARTMENT OF THE NAVY fgggfwzagh OFFICE or THE SECRETARY WASHINGTON 25. D. c .E --Pl 'ff X QQ Q' XF If 1'-1:1 ' 512-f 76 R ?flY'l!'5S" 5' xv J E1 L' Q ,EV Xqwmif TO THE PARENTS OF THE GRADUATES OF RECHUIT TRAINING Successful completion of recruit training is the first major accomplishment in every Navy man's career His ability to adapt himself to Navy life and to meet the Navy's high standards of performance is a credit not only to himself but also to his family and those others in his home commu ity who have helped him to become a fine young American. Our Navy cannot achieve its mission as a member of the nation's defense team without the services of many thousands of young Americans who are willing to work hard and long to ensure that this country will be able to defend her precious freedom if the test comes. Whether your son decides to make the Navy his career, or prefers to return to civilian life upon completion of his present enlistment, he will need the encouragement and understanding of you at home in order to do his Navy job successfully. For our part, those of us in positions of leader- ship in the Navy pledge our constant loyalty to him and concern for his best interests. working together, we can keep our Navy the world's best and a great protector of freedom throughout the world. A . CHARLES S. THOMAS Secretary of the Navy NAV' wx, 8, ' 1 wk ,J q- Wax i 4- -, ' 'sv .F ', . JW' ',.- H, ' 41-Q 1' " V 'wo '- ,'f-'- X gxx-, ...n '1, I ss X 3. , "-Q 2 29x mx HZ Q Z K ig, QW' 5 , 4 Lv" M 0, Q-,Pi-gn lv'-e , , .q...fv1g -eg?" Qi R :Lg ". rm- -ff' 23, , iii" R, K, f-:3-Sv , ', J fgyg -5 saw- . K in .ng , " . . , .. .-.X " I,-1' ' ' xl f W ... - f - f -1 , H M ---f P gg 1 ., U 1 I A .ll 5 'I 3!A1fIf!lv 'J , ,l 1 -' .Q-'75 1 .,,.,'u: J' 41212 0' QQ?75 f .., ,. 4 ,. TTV MISSILES ABOARD THE USS MISSISSIPPI THE BATTLESHIP USS MISSOURI II and as used in the United Nations' efforts in the Far East, is an indispens- able part of modern defense upon which the security of our country ultimately rests. On the sea, under the sea, in the air above the sea, and in land operations where naval forces including the Marine Corps are committed, the Navy stands ready to meet any aggressive challenge whenever and wherever offered. The modern fleet includes many task forces built around the present capital ship-of-the-line, the aircraft carrier, Fast carrier task forces composed of carriers, battleships, cruisers, destroyers and other combatant vessels, are the principal ele- ments of today's offensive naval strength and, as such, comprise the Navy's main striking force. The Navy is no longer shackled by the historic barriers of the shoreline, nor by the range of its ship- borne guns, but can strike blows deep in enemy territory, and can deliver at the target the atom bomb, when and if needed. Fast carrier task forces are able, without resorting to diplomatic channels, to establish offshore anywhere in the world airfields completely equipped with machine shops, ammunition dumps, tank farms, warehouses, together with quar- ters and all types of accommodations for operating personnel. Such task forces are virtually as complete as any air base ever established ashore. They constitute the only air bases which can be made avail- able at the enemy's frontier without as- sault and conquest. Whenever and wherever assault and conquest is deemed necessary, the ac- complishment of an amphibious assault until a stable beachhead has been estab- lished is solely the responsibility of the Navy. The amphibious task, forces are composed of all types of ships, naval air- craft, under-water demolition teams, reconnaissance facilities, and the special- ized troops-the Marine Corps. Before, during, and after an initial assault naval guns and rocket launchers, in close co- ordination with naval aircraft, are able to devastatingly bombard enemy troops and installations, and lend close strategi- cal and tactical support to our own ground forces in their advance to a de- sired objective. kwin , GUN CREW AT GENERAL QUARTERS ABOARD THE CRUISER USS ST. PAUL .t 'LLB AN UNDERWATER DEMOLITION TEAM BEACHING FOR ASSIGNMENT THE CRUISER USS ALBANY UNDERWAY LOADING AN LCT FROM A TRANSPORT SHIP MARINES IN LANDING CRAFT APPROACHING A MOTHER SHIP CONVOY IN THE CARIBBEAN SEA NAVY JETS TAXIING TO CATAPAULT OFFICERS AT BATTLE STATIONS ABOARD THE CONVAIR XFY-1, HPOGO THE SUBMARINE USS POMFRET STICK," READY FOR VERTICA ROLE OF THE NAVY Submarine and Anti-Submarine Warfare The Navy's submarine forces, with a history of outstanding performance in W'orld Y'Var II, are ready to assume again their vital task of offense or defense in any mission assigned. And, as a defensive measure, the Navy's "Hunter-Killer" task units, composed of escort carriers, blimps, and destroyers equipped with newly developed electronic devices, are training together as a team to track down and destroy any undersea craft of an aggressor DZIUOI1. logistical Supply In addition to its function of denying the use of the sea to an enemy, the Navy now has the responsibility of lifting car- go by sea for the supply of all the armed services abroad, This problem seems to become more enormous and complex with each war. The Far Eastern opera- tions are no exception as shown by the fact that the cargo discharged in that area has averaged more than sixty pounds per man per day. This is well above the World NVar II average of for- ty-four pounds per man per day in any theatre of operation. The tremendous and ever-increasing task of logistical sup- ply to overseas bases will always remain a naval responsibility. Superior Naval Strength Through all its varied components, the United States Navy exercises control FLIGHT TESTS of the seas and the coastal areas bound- ing them. All units of the fleet display unrivaled flexibility and mobility and, together, comprise a vast fighting poten- tial-inimical to the interests of aggres- sive-minded nations-and a powerful safeguard of freedom. In measuring our own capabilities against a potential enemy, due apprecia- tion must be taken of the factors of rel- ative strength and weakness. We may, for example, hnd ourselves comparative- ly weak in manpower. XVe know happily that we are superior in naval strength, which includes the strength of naval avi- ation. It is axiomatic that in preparing for any contest, it is wisest to exploit-not neglectvthe elements in which we have superior strength. X'Ve must lead from strength-not from weakness. lVe should "Accentuate The Positive." Thus it is that a policy which pro- vides for balanced development and co- ordinated use of strong naval forces must be fostered if we are, within the fore- seeable future, to meet the challenge of arms of the forces which seem to oppose us. Trained Naval Personnel The Navy's Hghting ships and aircraft represent the results of America's 1T1OSt advanced scientific research and devel- opment. They are precision products of American ingenuity and industry. But scientihc research, improved equipment, and new naval construction alone will LAUNCHING THE USS NAUTILUS QSSN-5713, THE NAVY'S FIRST ATOMIC POWERED SHIP 'I I . 4-We I if i'i-- . iiii - ,..,.,. . . I I i I I ' ' ",' ,. .. .. ft ' 1, - A , .- " 1 -- .fs-,.-f e. f ..:i::.- ,'s,. ,L 'SE L, Q., 1' 1 , ,W .,.. .,,. M . ..,'. f"l'3iii""f l :isis--"M I ' ---- , - WW'A5 ..Q4,,,,-:M.: ,M mxgvy, ,gf. M, ,MV ,,,, if, ,Q M pkg, V , ,A M, 1, A "'- 'sf' .t if ' 'mic'-a-1f':sf--'flf as TWT- gf .. TZ' W , s" . r .My f urgeifif - w ,cliffs ff:-+lfw"sKT:1'1: -I .i 4 M Fx . 5.111 t'wf?i2f,:3,bs,3.,,,M - fffsjif-X'-ilsf3-i?f"f:"if'I"77 r'-i s W W .T Y V , 4T""' 5 ' TT., 1 t A - 5 is I sw ss xg .,- .iw f ij-rg-?g.rLs.t.. c ight :L,.,6ld5.A . it.a:girfa.....7 is AT! fr' ffa.4ziisT5W's7E"f'?fT2'tT4J-Affl ff-:fi fit? -1 .Q -w.,..,,u3 xz.,,'Ffq:""'2, N, , , M-vena . ty --..v,Q,"fg,,k,..M -f.-we fs-,so 0 f ,s + ,. N. S ,W Sew Wy,-lfgg Tig' new-QB'H'-H5531avi?Tgiiifaii"5Hfsizel-gIi,1fkm'i'5-.arg'gfliffiilit -i'E,"3'-'3s "?fif":f'ies-if " i ' -fw mfs:-M I N., ,,. f ,A .f ..,,--1, K, f ,, as 4- ,Q g-+L .Mg-..r,a',.t. L, ,..5,,,g, i sas 4. I ,. '7 1 :Q I - V Zara, . -, es- raw- - ,,-cf A , ff ge-1119536 H E' "'ii'fQf'7i, fsww, - -- - , i I FP?-'z ,. -'fy 4' kllwg :gm , 4. ,m.,,,.1,,,a ,gy -an , ,Mc ,,..,,g-cf. .., wi , sf a -. ,,.a,.,f-,..,..,-43,543 WX, an-Q,-fire Wi' ti, . 2 aff' ..,,g-,fa M. 1- ,Q I fi--vt:-s 'wtf pegggfsj-' uiurfif-Ms2af'Fs,'fsg-'larva'-if-' '-.' P' 'J-f"'Q1-+ -.TZ ,Ms , , .. -v.. yt. ,. .nw - . . :rw .. , ..-4' - v,f4f5gf?'4L ' I vvs- PM " .F v 1 " Q' - f ' - W' I- i Q- 45 . ,..., A . .... 4.,,..m.i 'E+ '- ami . ,V USS BOXER ICVA-212 MOORED TO BUOY IN YOKOSUKA HARBOR, LARGE TRANSPORT SUPPLY SHIP PICTURED DURING JAPAN WORLD WAR II. not insure that the Navy can maintain its present world leadership, The need for highly trained and qualified person- nel to man the ships and aircraft is now greater than ever. To meet this need, the Navy is con- stantly revising and improving its many and varied training programs and fa- cilities in order to keep pace with mod- ern educational and technical advance- ments, and thus provide the highly trained and qualified personnel required to maintain and operate "The greatest Navy the world has ever known." t-:li3:lf5 if? The recruit of today differs somewhat from his World IVar II counterpart. To- day most of the men in recruit training are under twenty years of age. These men are young and impressionableg many of them are entering the Navy with dehnite intent to make the Navy their career. It is of importance to the Navy that these men get the best possible start in their new venture. The transi- tion from civilian to military life must be smoothg indoctrination in the cus- toms, traditions, and regulations of the service must be thorough, basic Navy knowledges and skills must be devel- opedg pride in and love for the Navy must be carefully cultivated. Especially in time of peace must there be an in- crease in the emphasis placed on the mental, moral and social development of the individual. He must be led to a de- sire for self-improvement and advance- ment, a realization of his status in and importance to the Navy-a sense of be- longingg and understanding of his place in a democracy as a sailor and a citizen -a fuller appreciation of the American way of lifeg the adoption, for himself, of high standards of responsibility, military performance and conduct. The Navy's stake in this enterprise is tremendous. From these men will come the petty officers, the warrant officers, and some of the officers of the Navy of the future. That Navy can be no better than its men. The goals set forth above are stated in terms of ideals, hence can never be fully realized. But it is in recruit training that progress toward these goals must begin. And continued progress, wherever these men may be throughout the Navy, will ultimately produce the strong, effective manpower required for the most powerful Navy in the world. The information contained in this editorial, and in all other written presenta- tions, features and captions appearing in this publication, was obtained from official United States Navy sources. The pictures illustrating this editorial are official United States Navy photo- graphs. BLIMP SECURED TO THE DECK OF A CARRIER or fi. I LOADING A TRANSPORT SHIP UNLOADING SHIPS IN A FAR-EASTERN PORT. TANKS ARE LOADED ABOARD ATTACK TRANS- TRUCK BEING LOADED ONTO A USS LST-Q0-74 PORT, USS YANCEY QAKA-931 AT SAN DIEGO ON GREEN BEACH AT IWON, KOREA 'f1'-- a 1 . lf, ' 1 . V1, -.,,,-q,.,,-f-3- .. IU.. '7-'13 qi 5 1: six as L..M-w.ha5,-awww! W- - Q., -,f, X -em, , , ' , 9 - at f.fg fas,.q'1f,t,,1.a,, ,. af ,. , - , -sv,ae A-wvifiiwvawysw-'ca wwf K a UF 't I l-I I ai CAPTAIN WILLIAM A. COCKELL U. S. NAVY Commander, Naval Training Center, Bainbridge, Maryland CI.-XIVIKAIN W'll.I.lAM ARTHUR COCKICLI., USN, assumed duties as Connnander, Naval Training Center, Bainbridge, Maryland, on I5 September 1956. Upon the acceptance of command he became the fourth Center Commander since the Centers reactivation in February l95l. A graduate of the l'nited States Naval Academy in 1928, he has an unlimited amount of experience in all phases of naval life and warfare including service in airships, battle- ships, cruisers, destroyers and fleet oilers. During World Xl'ar Il, Captain Cocltell was first awarded a Letter of Commendation with authority to wear the Com- mendation Ribbon, such authority being granted by the Secretary of the Navy, for "exceptionally meritorious conduct . . , as Training Ofhcer on the Stall' of Chief of Naval Air- ship Training and Experimentation during the period I8 july 1943 to 25 May l944 . . An additional Letter of Com- mendation was awarded him by the Secretary of the Navy for services performed as Commanding Ofhcer of an Airship Squadron, As Commanding Ollicer of a Destroyer, he was awarded three Bronze Star Medals for "meritorious achieve- ments" and "heroic service" for participation in the battles lor the Philippine Islands, Corregidor, Okinawa and the Kyushus. At the end of the war he was in command of Destroyer Division IOS. Prior to assuming duties as Center Commander, Captain Cocltell's assignments have included command of the USS C.Xl.lliNTE, the heavv cruiser FSS TOLEDO and Com- mander, Fleet .Xirship XVing ONIZ. In addition to the lkronrc Star Medal with two Gold Stars and the Combat the Commendation Ribbon with Metal Pendant, Captain Cockcll has received the American Defense Service Medal with Fleet Claspg American Campaign Meclalg Asiatic-Pacific Campaign Medalg XN'orld I1Var II Victory Me- dalg Navy Occupation Service Medalg National Defense Service Medalg Korean Service Medalg United Nations Service Medal and the Philippine Liberation Ribbon. . UU. 'lflluw-H-H-. g , . , . , Q- -.. CAPTAIN WILLIAM J. CATLETT, JR. U. S. NAVY Commanding Officer, R .YXPTA-XIN IVIl.l.l.XNl -IACKSON CI,X'I'l.lCTT, IR., l'.S.N., Clonnnanding Officer ol' the Re- cruit Training Clonnnand since 21 November 1953, was graduated front the Naval ,XK'1lllQIlly in l932. Following a tour of dutv aboard the FSS COLO- Pen- F9 . RADO he reported to the Naval .Xir Station, saeola, Florida, for flight training. .Xfter further sea duty, he returned to Pensacola as a Navigation Instructor in both flight and ground training ol pilots. His war service included duty aboard the USS PE.-XRYg he was eonnnended for aiding the PEARYS escape from a three-hour hornh and tor- pedo attack by japanese planes. He later served in the oflice of the Chief' of Naval Operations and the ecruif Training Command office of the Director of .Xviation 'I'raining. Fo ing stall' duty at the General l.ine School, Newp R. l., and a tour of sea duty in the USS C Dlx X LOOSA, he served as Chief of Training for the Xlilitary .Xir Transport Service. Captain Catlett was the cilllllllllllllllllg' Ofliee 1 of the attack cargo ship FSS DIPHIJQX prior to it porting to Bainlmiidge, During his rareer he his served in training of pilots, navigators and flig personnel lor eight years, and the training of ofli vers and enlisted inen on board ship and ashore fourteen years. Ile was designated a Naval Aviation Obsei fNavigationj in HHS and, among other awa holds the ciOllIIIlCIICl2lIiOII Nledal Pendant. llou ids COMMANDER NELSON C. BLIVEN U. S. NAVY Executive Officer, Recruit Training Command OXINIXNIJIQR NELSON CI. ISLIYEN, ll.S.N., aminiiiul thuicls :is Executive Ollit-at on 1 Mau' l95fl. Piiui' to IiClJOl'llIlg zihogirtl, hc haul 1'cc'mm11is During XYm'lcl XY:u' ll, Clmiiiiiuiiclei' Bliven served ziliozml the scqiplzuu- tciulci l'SS .-XI,BENlfXRL1i, thc LIXEIIISIXJII USS ELORENCIE NlCH'1'lNG,XLE, sioiictl :uul sci-veal tis Ctmiiiiziiuliiig Ollicci' ol' thc as Executive- Ollifci' ul the lI'llIlSlJOI'I USS STORM tlestmy ci- l'SS SXIALLEY. .Xlitci gi-guluzition lioui the XlZlSSllC'llllSCllS Nziuti- utl Scliool with ai 'I'hi1'cl Nlzitds 1,ict-iisc iii .Xa l 19-10, lixiviiig scrvccl two yexuis :ls at czulct on hozml thc sclloolsliip N.XN'I'l'llKliT. xi tlilvc-iiizlstccl SilllllliC1'igQCCl mailing vcsscl, hc' wats tmuiilisximictl T mi :ui Ensign. Xlcirliziiit Klzu-ine lxt-sci-xc. l'prm cc plctioii ul' xi tout' ol. cluty its Clzulct Ollitci' lllSll'llC'lOl' for the l'. S. Xlxiritiiiie Clmiiiiiissioii, hc xoliintecrccl lm' zutivc uzivzil SCITIKC 111 Octohci' ll?-lil. KING, amd pzu'tic'ipzuccl iii the invzisioiis ol' French Xlo1'0c'r'o, Sicily, l.c'ytt', quul Iwo lima. Post wzu' 2lSSlg'IlHlClllS hzivc iiuluclecl duty with thc stall' ol' the Ceiicrzil Line School and the Rc- cruit Tiuiniiig Cmmmizuicl, Newport, R. I., and :is Executive Oflirci' ol' thc clestroyer USS FORREST ROYAL. In hltiiiiigtry I9-16 he ezirnecl his Chief KlatC's Liccnsc zuul iii Scptemhcr llllfi II'2lIlSliCl'l'Cll to the Regulzu' Navy. THE TRAINING CENTER EMBLEM, MAIN GATE UNITED STATES NAVAL TRAINING CENTER BAINBRIDGE, MARYLAND HE Naval Training Center at Bainbridge came into being when the former President of the United States, Franklin Delano Roosevelt, approved the site and purchase of land and buildings from the Jacob Tome ln- stitute in early 1942. This property, including build- ings of the Tome School for boys, was enlarged by the purchase of adjacent land which brought the total area of Bainbridge to 1,132 acres. Bainbridge is located on the northeast bank of the Susquehanna River, 35 miles northeast of Baltimore and approximately 75 miles from Hlashington and Philadelphia. This activity is under the military command of the Commandant, FIFTH naval District, whose headquarters are in Norfolk, Virginia. President Roosevelt named the Training Center for Commodore VVil1iam Bainbridge, commander of the famous frigate "Constitution1' and founder of the first naval training school. The Center was first activated on October I, 1942, and ten days later was in operation training recruits. At the conclusion of hostilities on V-J Day, August 14, 1945, the Recruit Training Command had trained a total of 244,277 recruits. From August 1945 to -Tune 1947 the training activities of the Center decreased due to the eventual reduction in the strength of the Navy. On June 311, 1947, Bainbridge was deactivated as a Training Center. ln the summer of 19511, when the Korean crisis made it necessary, plans were formulated to reactivate the Center to provide men for the rapidly expanding fleet and shore bases. On February 1, 1951, Captain Robert Hall Smith, U.S.N., assumed command of the Center. ST. PAUL'S CHAPEL AND CENTER SALUTING BATTERY The Naval Training Center, under the command of the Center Commander, consists of four subordinate activities, each under a Commanding Ofhcer. These ac- tivities are: The U. S. Naval Administrative Command, the Recruit Training Command, the Service School Com- mand, and the U. S. Naval Hospital. The Administra- tive Command serves as the staff of the Center Com- mander in his direction and administration of the other subordinate commands and performs for him all the administrative, operational, and logistic functions not specifically assigned to other commands. These various functions include security, fire protection, supply, dis- bursing, commissary, Navy Exchange, personnel, and religious administration, medical and dental care, main- tenance and repair, transportation, communications and other vital services essential to the efficient and effective operation of a community totaling approximately 35,1100 persons. A component activity of the Administrative Command is the Dental Technicians School, the mission of which is to provide graduated recruits and fleet per- sonnel with the technical knowledge and training re- quired to develop dental technicians for duty with the fleet and shore based forces. The Recruit Training Com- mand, the largest of the four subordinate commands, is responsible for the administration of the Recruit Basic Training Program the principles of which are to guide the recruit in the transition from civilian to military life, to introduce him to Navy life, naval customs, tradi- tions, discipline and esprit de corps, and, by intensive training and schooling, to fit him for naval service. - iviil Y . f T - i . '3 . . W' iiftst-W5 N. 'f f as ' A , . ' ,L, , is-ft'Ii'ijQitZf,hZi'5'3iivf'f5'+V-?Y'F,1'52' X ' ,. HEADQUARTERS, RECRUIT TRAINING COMMAND The facilities of the Recruit Training Connnand con- sist of four large regiments. each named after naval heroes - Rodgers, Perry. James and Barney. Each camp is an entity in itself. - with its own drill hall, swimming pool, rifle range, mess hall, drill field, classrooms. bar- racks. and recreational facilities-and has the capacity to berth. mess and train a regiment of 5.000 population. All of the regiments are used to train regular male re- cruits: one regiment camp contains special facilities for training male recruits attached to the Recruit Prepara- tory Training Unit and for male reserve recruits ordered to active training duty for a period of two weeks, it also contains the only XVAVE Recruit Training School in the Navy. This school, previously located at the U. S. Naval Training Center, Great Lakes. Illinois. was established at Bainbridge in October of l95l. The Service School Command. the third major ac- tivity, provides further training for recruits and lleet personnel in the technical knowledge of ratings required by the operating forces, and prepares them for more ad- vanced education and training in such special field as gunnery. fire control, radio and other technical subjects. A component activity of the Service School Command is the United States Naval Academy Preparatory School which, during the Fall and YVinter months prepares en- listed men from all branches of the Armed Forces for the entrance examination to the U. S. Naval Academy at Annapolis, Maryland. During the Summer months this School also trains and selects enlisted men of the Navy and Marine Corps for entrance in the following Fall to the Naval Reserve Ollicers Training Corps Pro- gram at a college or university of their own choice. The fourth major subordinate activity is the U. S. Naval Hospital, a separate and detached command. The Hospital provides medical and surgical facilities for the proper care of all recruits, students. and permanently assigned naval personnel of the Center and their de- pendents. Operating in conjunction with the Hospital is the Hospital Corps School, with about l,200 students. whose function is to provide the technical knowledge and training necessary to develop these young men into Hospital Corpsmen for duty with the fleet and shore based forces. ft... .vw 'R VISITING OFFICER AT RECRUIT GRADUATION REVIEW f if I ,ww I . .ua .,.qI,,' .M, MARCHING ON THE COLORS AT RECRUIT GRADUATION 4 .1 'MN' .' 'F " YJ ' """ 1125, :W 'V ,, , ' 1 II ,M ' V' -- 4 H f Af . . H m km m . W IWLMWIQ ,ju A , N W Y .V I I ,u, ,, . , . ,X 'lf 'Q'wlU1lu,wv,'X ,Iwi I I Q ' ' I ' 5 ' - 1 ' I 2- ' ' ' ' 4 V - I , if 5' -VI, ",.VP"4, ' " I' A ' 1 ' 'J' IW Y, . 1 - K f . f It p Law if S. - fam f f '. ' I . if I 1 3 , I , , . I Y ' "7 a ' S - jf ' -'Ax , , nu I , ff 71 , A, f - . Q ' - J " 4" , T y Q J ' 7, - af - ,- R A 1' -- , g , I ff I , I ., ' 2 Q A , f ,Z-'H 'ff' - Q gi- - . . ' .' ' ,, ,1 4 A If , v-A -d x :Wi 3 I Q jgi " ' -, V ' """ A 7:2115 ...:' '- . :M I far : 1 2 . ' ' ' " -. 7 li ' -- G' .rf . " . fff fg? fl:-.5 I , 5 1. ., ,!- . My-A 4nfff:'e!r"7',j3,s,g1gigj:' ..,,.....-:T M I F. I I """.- , V T F' " ' ' " ' ' L",,7ff?9 F'Xf?4f-5 51352252 fs .' Q i4,L'fJ5'35If2:1H1sZ.miJIfMau14w WAIMSEWMAZ2 A ada? :ii2w:1.i'wfqIMMMJFXY'MQW,ITZ'9':S?2i:f'vH.sQ4if.fL2i?Lv:3Q' -1 1,253-fe,:'fw'2 MASSING OF COMPANY FLAGS PRESENTATION OF THE GEORGE WASHINGTON VALLEY FORGE FLAG 1 W!-av 1 . iff F' NI Yr ' +L -M 14253 if-fi 'ffweem WVU! Mm Wm I 'Y :gr n. .xa,y2.T:f'-9 ga f i3sQ,,x.- -M '-it , friixw' s .,,v .4 bg 4 , 1 vm-'A' ' ' 6 K . tdigjg ' A ,J , 4:9 4 g 'e V .. v + i n-g a 1? 1 9 'C , - me . W., se - f - F ' ' -. - . .,.. , WI R ,. 4 A -r .j an-N,,,,,,! - . JA. nr ' . fi I . V ' ' HK 7 fi' , f . ""' -M gm? 'Q qpuvg , 1 A , A , ,.. .-,. . .J if , 5 fi 4, .5 gif Q5 551 iii S is X i 3 x x i3 Vw.. N -gl -.fu . A .Wd I WW '53 x Q .. sm, . f v U'- zaf if if mm?F,'2IQ.i ' znfw, 4 . ., MH 4 -Y, V, 7,1 Mp.-I: ' . -".,.,V. 'J x ,. . K." I D 4, 4, W' , N, '-'fy cn . 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Nga wefsm. ,E It if men who mm! 1171412 the .ftrafegy mid make tbe ziecifion: if if men who mmf build the 1L'6!ZZ'707Z.f1d7ZU? fbe C0lI77fC'1'7lZC'll.VIl7'C',f for lbofe 1zfeapo1z.r,' it if men who mm! remain .remitire to the .rciemific fonflv, mfpofzfz' fo the fzezveff c1'efzti01z.r.' fz'ijjIere1zliaze belweefz the good amd the bac! om! exploif the good: iz if men who mm! mzfe orderf om! take aftion: bm above all, if if men-mevz of the flee!-who will 1l'j7Z om' fzztnre bullies by working together zrizb .fleill and embfffiomz l01Lf'lZ7'6?I 4 common goal. Admiifpzl Arleigh A. Burke. U.S,N. Chief of Noon! Opemtiom A SINCERE WELCOME TO SERVE! y -sh y at m- Pnocsssme -f, .. , ,T 'iw K1 Ill," L 'A Q' i' 'A - :E M K , ' m y N: V3 7 X E T M! ,jf , 5 or , N 3 :7 31 Q if K S, , fl-gtgil ga' . g , X5 ,211 1' Q ., :V X , 225,615 JI" X I X ,W Er, 4, x f "E" ff E o ,V ' , ,lf X 4, f WZZIYIW N is if f f l PON his arrival at the Receiving Unit, the new recruit completes the primary paper work most necessary for the initial administra- tion of his training. Here he is given complete medical and dental eicaminations, inocularions, and a real "crew" haircut. He then receives a full seabag of Navy uniforms and accessories, all of which are care- fully checked by trained personnel in order to insure a comfortable fit. After completing a battery of aptitude and classification tests,'he is finally channeled into a newly-formed company under the command of a Chief or First Class Petty Officer. Each company commander-especially selected for his demonstrated leadership abilities, professional qualities, and service experience-stays with his men from the time the company is formed to the day they gradu- ate and complete their basic training. Because of his influence on im- pressionable recruits, his attitude determines the attitude of those under him. lt's a 24-hour-a-day job for the best petty officers the Navy can mus- ter. To the recruits serving under him, he is a parent, guardian, and teacher-all rolled into one. X i X .att X Fr iff yifggs? clvlLlAN HISTORY... AS- 1 X X wRg:Q?j+3a fn, ,, NECESSARY DENTAL wonx IS COMPLEJTED , X A451 asia? 4 -fvfl' ' " " W, i ii f' . T 13- 4, -gr: 'f Hm- 'x C l I I C I 18.11 Q s NOTHING IS TAKEN FOR GRANTED 1 'L X Vi K I 1, I , BLOOD PRESSURE . . . If' EAR EXAMINATION . . . V E221 TTSS 1,9 wffiki 1,1 wr, g f J fx Y' H 1. . ,.4 HEART CHECK 71rl12v'n,f' ,,f,, ,.W., , ' Ly" if f ' 7 15 14:3 gif- :gg frififtjf 5 'J ' - , ag -yay? 42. 3 8-,M ji!!! ,I ,ggi ?g',5.--QQi'P,k ' ' ,. Ef,:'14' ' 5" bf H1 4' 'I'-,":"f: -f A . ix," 2: " --'Ffa--fr fy' I-,, ,jig .' ,I ' ., I ' Y nu ff " -Q, 'Saw X ' f- ,f'z.,,, .p-Nffflnx 1 142.-:'Zf?zu'f 'I .If .,,, I .A ,xkh . A v ol .ae 1, ,, Q .1 I .WL ,F H ,fav as I L il X X33 ,ig W .,f 1"1 ,, T, 1 I Hug: I X ff xx j Z1-b.: I , if I fiff , :': : IS- I .. I .. ,-- ' - 'A IA M .,,, A I ,A J' I " M"u:f..:-:zifvfj THE FIRST MEASUREMENT ACCURACY IS MOST IMPORTANT .V 'VA BEGINNINGS OF A FULL SEABAG WHITE BLOUSES ARE CHECKED ALLOWANCE IS MADE FOR GAIN IN WEI SQUARED FOR THE FIRST TIM ,wk x SHOES ARE Q10 Vs' RSEY JIInnswIaf OVERCDAIS EVERY ITEM IS STENCILLED E Q C CLASSIFICA URING the first day of in-processing, a vital phase of Navy life-that of Classi- fication-begins. By means of a battery of aptitude and other tests, followed later by per- sonal interviews, each recruit's previous training and education, past experience, skills, aptitude, motivation and personal interests are explored, analyzed and considered in relation to Navy jobs. The end result of this classification process is the eventual assignment of a recruit upon graduation to a general detail with further on-the-job train- ing, or to a technical school for training in special- ized lields. Whatever the assignment, the classifi- cation procedure insures that-within the practi- cal limits of modern personnel selection tech- niques-each individual is channeled into a billet wherein he will be able to contribute his utmost toward the accomplishment of the Navy's mission. N. fx v X -ev, X 'Y Q V I' It 4444 'll' 'L 4 . 4 4 ' 4' 4 e .14 xnksnw- e ' 4 It I A v The mary if only ay good 4:1 in 7710711 nm! the fuzzy 1'z?L'7'l!fZ,f and 17111121 Ill men. There- fore 1'ew'11izi1zg anal feefzliitmevzz me frilal cofzcerm of all offifefdr and men, imzctire and retired who wmzl zbe awry to have mme fm! the ben on iff team, Vice Arlmiml Jamey L. Hollouffzy, jr. Chief of Naval Permmzel INDOCTRINATION HE recruit is first assisted in effecting a transition from civilian to Navy life during his period of Indoctrination. It is an integral part of this orientation program to instill a sense of self-respect and pride in achievement. During the first week of a recruit's training he is told by his commanding officer: "We expect you to grow physically and mentallyg but also moral- ly and spiritually. The opportunity for individual achievement, you will find, is one of the underlying, fundamental Freedoms of American Democracy." To better his understanding of the government and country he has sworn to defend, the recruit participates in practical citi- zenship training. He is alerted to Navy Regulations and rules of conductg he begins his study of the Uniform Code of Military justice by which all personnel in the Armed Forces today are guided and protected. lt is here that the recruit becomes acquainted with the customs, traditions, and courtesies of the U. S. Navyg their importance is explained in the Commanding Officer's Welcome Aboard Talk: "Good manners are an expression ofthe golden rule-their ob- servance and application are a hundred fold more necessary in the Navy than in civilian life." The new recruit understands that he has barely skimmed the surface of nautical "know hown, but realizes that he is beginning to build for himself a firm foundation upon which to base his advancement to a station of respect as a man who has achieved coniidence in himself through belief in God and country. WEEKLY TEST IN PROGRESS I S X - 1 f 1 , J' ff' ff , vw N . .. -ff V ,-A w s f 'wiffS:s 'f?a 25Q J, A +2 -1 A ' ' ' A K? f X2'S . - f F A' W ' ,Q ,. fi - A ,G - x LQ, 2 .,mv1,-,-V-rw --'f' f - '- ' 1. , ,, :. 9 X -. on EXECUVON 'WF Slllljfi 'lint mm I lk HTRDRUIII X lil WMU VI' f 5 .Fax fl ,.,g,, Q4 W. ,,,-nvf' 5 J F We are faced today with an incomparable opportanity and challenge. A oaxt horizon of new developmentf in niiclear power, electroniw, guided miffilef, and other com- plex new weaponf it rapidly itnfolding. To maintain oar coantry'f naval fapremacy, Jhipyardf, lahoratorief, and other yield actioitief mint haften to exploit there new fieldy. We are not only modernizing an exifting fleet, we are hailding the new navy of tomorrow. Rear Admiral A. G. Mamma, U.S.N. Chief. Bitreait of Ship! t E. fN'NN 1. o I HE usefulness of a Navy rests primarily upon the fact that it can use its offensive and defen- sive weapons effectively at sea. Inasmuch as most seamen usually become members of a naval gun crew, it is essential that a recruit in basic training gain a fun- damental knowledge of the weapons and ammunition he is most likely to encounter while serving at sea. Lectures and classroom instruction are held and wide use is made of models, mock-ups and motion pictures of naval guns in action. Practical demonstrations and par- ticipation of the recruit in actual gun and loading drills predominate. Safety precautions are strongly stressed in every period of instruction and strictly enforced in all drills. Each recruit is also taught the nomenclature and use of various small arms including the Garand CM-ID rifle, Carbine, Thompson submachine gun, Browning automatic rifle, and the .45 caliber automatic pistol. In addition, he actually fires the .22 caliber rifle marks- manship course on the small-bore indoor range. TEAM WORK ON A 4OMM LOADING MACHINE ANTI-AIRCRAFT GUNS ARE FULLY EXAMINED AND THE IMPORTANCE OF PROPER TECHNIQUES IS DEMONSTRIATED ON GUN MOUNTS EXPLANATION OF CODE MARKINGS ON PROJECTILES f V - e my ww. M1 if - ..-,,f i U Ne at A many' A 4 :NVQ 2 1:5 L A W-ewqvef 1' A K. ' . Ikrxwk ffX,y:1.,1,,f3, iz k,,. ,5w,, ,., 'www ,f ' S Q ,1 N n?'lli,,f J 4' V JT' 1, lj 'J-. W . M "ffm- f. Us f K , ,V4,, v , w361ig".,lm,,3wg.1pfm. M 5 Q "" f . . - , -aw. ' .af,s.:: ,, " fmfffy i-"iw N T'v.:.i ' "M 1 N, f 'fi ' A - 5,7 Mfi zy zffzf-Q.-.,-,,2' 'X "M, rx wgg fm- :MXN Swings' , ,gi-eff? :V if 1, .fu 5,53 f :if , S , ,,., i- 1 I'513n?f,ff-'5'l'T-Aff? t':ff53.,:-3" 'H - Sf' 4" as V, , , ,,,,, IAS 5215 off There is exacting instruction and rigid observation of safety precautions on the hring range. Practical experience is obtained through actual firing of .22 caliber rifles. g ,WJ V "+V: 11323123351 xp. wa fm ', 46954 if ff' . SB-A-2 ur Y l if S jj? 67: E Y V i l,-,iii as-.., 4 Q rrll f ' x .m"f"" Q ' M ' J ' J 1 A NVMJ 'gill - W . X fJz.llf.,f . ' E I A L. f W I ,ff ya! it gloiipfigly r I x 5,1 ' I.,aQSx: ff I X V- ,f , 7, , ,A ' ' ' , T mu! ,f -tx 441 I 2 f f XR fs +-fc: 'ff' , . I X wg ",fI 6 .x ----T-- -' ' 1 ,Q I ,5 .,. -z' na .,,.,...-r.-A--cocnL..-,,.,. ' , .t,.r'1,fM'2t ,,,, ' x'1"' ' ,,,-W,,-,,, I ma 1 PROPER BALANCE OF WEAPON SITTING POSITION PROPER SLING ADJUSTMENT PRONE POSITION "'.IIi'A.4f'?'Z':d'!y1 r i:-MQW f':f11E!vi'E " wIS+-T 'l:,,1r P I 1 MW I 'i-ffiiim 2,.-.iggisfizggigtgil . i- fgggffgimixiwg EACH MAN IS ISSUED A RIFLE FOR DRILL PURPOSES ?':,sf ig, 11 B aww T 3 B N, 5315 W EL N A r A Z Y STRIPPING AND CLEANING SERVICE RIFLES REPAIRING A GUARD BELT CROSS SECTIONS OF PROJECTILES ARE CLOSELY EXAMINED Wi' Clk i f N S 1 A L I ,ff ff' fm . -1 as 13 H X F P35 f fi. Traditionally, it haf heen the Navy? privilege to Jhow the flag around the world-in the great porn of friendly countries and to rernoze oizlpoxtf of the Jeven fear. Wherever navy fhipy have dropped anchor the Jlar-fpangled Jrandard of hope and freedom haf been difplayed. The Honorahle jarnef H. Smith, jr. Affiytant Seerezfary of the Navy lax 'N'-'--.A ...,.,,q wk ' ,af J ir!-Nw ' I . , Q f fi I f' f f 1 , ' V .. W v,.- V ' ,, ,V L5 ff ff' V W I '14-M., y I y It 3 i f ii. 'Q NX " ,' , as ii'--LN X ' 1 'f' It 4, I, K ,AZA Q A,: gk ' EN l ' I I f , ' , Eff ' V f. I, is ' T i fy 3 , rf, I , f - r I' V, 1? I , I SEAMANSHIP matter what his technical specialty may be, every Navy man must nrst be a real sailor and a competent Seaman. In recruit training, the new Navy man is taught the rudiments of seamanship and closely associated subjects. Here he learns umarline- spike seamanshipu--how to select, use, knot, splice and care for lines and ropes. He also becomes acquainted with the nomenclature of a ship -learning the names and locations of all structural parts, the compart- ments, and the many and varied fittings found aboard a modern naval vessel. As part of his seamanship training, the recruit is made familiar with common deck gear, ground tackle, mooring procedures, and the types and uses of various small craft. He practices elementary signalling, op- erates battle telephones, and learns the important duties and responsi- bilities of a lookout. Finally, participation with his shipmates in general drills on board a mock ship not only enables him to put his newly formed skills into practice as an individual, but also teaches him the vital necessity of co- ordinated group action in routine evolutions as well as in the event of any emergency. A COMPLETE FAMILIARIZATION WITH THE -1, , 'VJ' it as I DEMONSTRATION OF MAGNETIC COMPASS INTERIOR DESIGN OF' A SHIPIS REQUIRED ENGINE ORDER TELEGRAPH 7-J A Sl A 3 INSTRUCTION IN MARLINESPIKE SEAMANSHIP aqua 'ff T' lf I rl I fl I i .I PBM! 4' 'Sir ,. 'J ' ,ws x Z2 1-QS4' -tf! if - ith-,Q i at 65, - . W' 1' ' "Ov-w1......u... L44 1',. , X if f E 1+-....., .....,.,- ,- -an-3 ccmmanans 4OIB Ni, ,A43,,Q-f,Qi"g':,,4,"'1-.,, ,gi-ix-, f.g,i,j "' I N 4, 1. nw :L L'arfw.Q-531 fw'.mgr2'i'h-4: .1-.-xfu'vw.,'z, 1- 4-U: I N:-w ,f 61 ivu fun. fl .E , . .4 : .. H 1 1,541 1 THE RECRUIT TRAINING SHIP COMMODORE STEADY AS SHE GOES! FLAG BAG I .ii , X , R , A E E X , a I 5 f I dsx! ig if X 1 f .f S I' 'S' ix, L Q ,. g,X 3 'M ff ! I , g 1 . 'IS : ! ' .I 1 ,J f, X Q51 A LINE IS FAKED DOWN Q.. , X, . , , . if J -- ,--f ff -f W :iq , , - ' 4: 'awk -in ' :T ir .5 . W L' ' ,J ,,, N ww., HOW TO USE A HEAVING LINE w f 'um I I-ve. ' L V 5 ' x Zh I In x 'R Qi 'K -f 1 I y 1 W Q 1' an -L I 5 -N., LWAA x-NNW NN. HEAVE IN ON THE BOW SPRING x 1 f' - N .j MOORING LINES READY TO RUN OUT X, SQUARE AWAY THE BOAT LINES 2 ILLIL k.1i,t..,l,., ,L,,iE: ,. , DOUBLE UP ALL LINES COIL THE EXTRA LINE ON DECK QR fi- M ffriifffffi'1'?:1e:11:1A.,,-J Hr 'W Q - f -. ' , za ,J ' ' 1X,,:':2, .: ' . M. A cfm-Y -fl-i .Nilimf-V1 t ' M . f -- 03212: 1225235:c.gf5?2!ygLgg1g-xi' Z.4lg VISUAL SIGNALING PRACTICE 4 is STN rf xkx 6 l ii 1 if-fl? L! i THIS IS A SOUND POWERED TELEPHONE SPEAK LOUDLY AND CLEARLY! ' Y . " '1 I L-' DAMAGE CONTROL .. J 1 .Lg , V if f, e f W , . 1 is -:J 5? , A 5 3 i , swf 5,2 ,, af if 5 Q if f rg E of 'E' , Az q 5 W x, ' I 19' I is jf' ' 1 .R A ' ., -I F . , fl ' 'Qi 1 I 4 " " f . jx. 3 - fl :F,,,f3 fil QS: gar' ,- , ' ' X ef K ' , ' :Y fi 'U' , 51 ' if gf' . V L V, :ff -' 3 ! ' 3: If IT A f , 1 ma E , ig 1 M,5..,,.,,f,g ,.,.-,L 4, A f -' Nw ,W ,W . ,-Q Y U i ' 'I s 1" 7 . . fn I' a ' 5 , .. i gi WM J t J Q? -n hi A Qfff f ip, 0,41 f 2 .ra A V2 'ff f e z DAMAGE CONTROL THE MANY ITEMS USED FOR FIGHTING FIRES SOME CLASSES ARE HELD IN THE FIELD DEMONSTRATION OF HANDY-BILLY PUMP HE Navy realizes the tremendous poten- tial of fire, both in peace and war, and has taken countermeasures by establish- ing an effective fire-fighting training program throughout the service. Accordingly, an intro- ductory experience in actual fire-fighting is given to every recruit in basic training. First, he is taught the simple chemistry of fire so that he will understand the nature of the various kinds of fire. Then, he is thor- oughly instructed in the use of each piece of the highly specialized Navy fire fighting equip- ment, and in the battle-tested methods em- ployed in' combating all kinds of fire, both afloat and ashore. After thorough indoctrination in the equip- ment, operating techniques, and safety pre- cautions he-together with his shipmates in small groups and guided by experienced per- sonnel-actually extinguishes raging oil and gasoline fires in simulated shipboard com- partments, various structures, and a mock air- craft. Included in this area of instruction is the presentation of the elements of gas warfare and radiological damage control. Each recruit is acquainted with factual data concerning the major effects of an atomic explosion and is shown how potential damage to personnel can be greatly reduced by planned action. mwfi-W T . i v,...,g Q va L 4 Nfv K - " 3 1-1 1 "'------ ,, M,,------saws...-.K SX ,, K i Li PRELIMINARY CONNECTIONS TRYING OUT THE NAVY ALL-PURPOSE NOZZLE I 1 PROPER TACTICS FOR... SUBDUINGA BLAZING FIRE xg ' , 1 ff'1'5x'.x..,,, I ,Il l A A ,f -2' .5 I px I I 1 WA if ' fi - V1 Q I fi QI' A A I 4, Q -4 I ,, X- Ag- , - . I J 'Q xfwg 1 ' ' ' ' ' fygff , X. 1 ' ,X , Ia fgfm'-bk ,f 4 9.1 'J 1 pf' , , . L I wg, , 5J1fjr1f,g 'Q fu- 11 ' L, 3, av an "' "1 rp: e,-.vp gf' . ,Q "Ii Z5 ' 5 Y ,. f ,, --m.."'3 . , N3 T22 iff , . . ,, I 1 X . 5. - li, ., 2-ggi... , A .. I gf' '13 I 4 ' X X I 'mr'-S f ,Nik fn' Q .fk I ,,, 53 jf- V . Q ' -'L 2' ' ., "N ...ze A ,. N -as ig.. Q N-M A I , gi. A, . ea-, Llp E ., ' :..:A t af 4' :v- HIGH VELOCITY FOG if v,.,.,,-H,-1 - I . x 4. X A I ' . - ,'- . i W ' T 1 gtk: f ,V Q 4 L. A xv j ' K- 4 K " 2 ' I. L ' -L s. . WILD HOSE DEMONSTRATION, A LESSON IN SAFETY PRECAUTION I lk , Q J",-m. - V, lfywlu ., - A pf' ,,. X nf' an J 1, Q, W h 5 f x ,f ' I ,R 5 , ' ,M ' Wi, la 1 1' ,f M 'Af I ' I ,f ' ' ,X , 1" 1 ' I sv' ax '. ir -' A ly, ' 1 . 1 ' t. 5' .. L 33' . ff , I 1,7 ' f 3 " uv' O MOCK-PLANE FIRE EFFICIENTLY SMOTHERED BY FOAM THE HANDY-BILLY THE GAS MASK A VERY REAL TEST IT WORKS! .x CAREFULLY CLEANING A GAS MASK UW I. g , - 7 J' LAST MINUTE INSTRUCTIONS ON THE FIELD ON BOARD SHIP, LIVES ARE SAVED '5?l Niiwxi ,m T, .Q hw ' 1 dr i :aa , , " '1' I 1, 4 ., F 3 s ff- gt ,Q V ,A--fro 4 ,K A 4 v , Y . Firxt and foremoyt, you have in our armed forcef the fineJt navy in the world. Ship for fhip, plane for plane, gun for gun and man for man, there if no equal in quality the world ooer, The fleet if what the American people, through their elected reprefen- tatioe, want it to he. It if a hue fleet-a modern fleet, eager to tahe on any affigned taxis. Admiral jerault Wright, U.S.N. Commander-in-Chief, Atlantic Fleet and Supreme Allied Commander, Atlantic . :,, f f 1 1 In 6 x , S , t , M1171 ' do fi V ' . X ,, Y fs... 'f HSL if . 2 fa, 55 , X . , f lli l .2 J I if i fi 'ul ff f 7 E' l S l X f 11' 'T ix K 'Y lla' 'I f l 'V . kg Q 1 1 A - i i W' . l"'. .ff NMI! K I iff nf! to J. Y . e 1. 1. LL I JT' f' I 'mf . f i W ' J . t i. f 2' eff gg Q ai? f Q 2 if W 2f ga 13,1 , : ' ' e . f 3 if , -- .t ' ws.-'L'it'1'if 1 'Z WH. V sv SOUND mind in a sound body is one of the basic aims of recruit training. A Navy man must be physically fit to withstand the rigors of a sea- going life, he must be a qualified swimmer who can safe- ly leave a sinking ship and live to fight again, and he must have developed, through athletic competition, a sense of fair play, a team spirit, and a fighting heart. Integrated into the recruit curriculum and considered of equal importance with academic work, the physical training program has, as its main objectives: the devel- opment of good posture, muscular coordination, strength, ability and endurance in recruits. These objectives are met through many physical activities including calis- thenics, confidence course, boxing, wrestling and other combative sports, swimming and sea survival and first aid. All of a recruit's physical training is not regimented. The Navy recognizes the value of recreational athletics. In addition to his participation in the competitive com- pany, battalion, regimental, and brigade scheduled sports activities, the recruit is encouraged to engage voluntarily in spontaneous games of an athletic nature in his free time, and adequate facilities and competent supervisors are provided for his convenience and enjoyment while exercising at play in his own area. 2m . 'A"" v ,gf f ff Q! -Q Q any Tn """-su, -,,,..-Q-'- . XXX xxx NNN H I x.. ,N x K XX-. N. K Q ,Nav K -M., X H Nf'b ,,X. NNN... , i ...af A A4 ..I,,kf : .UL . . Q' X "OU 5 .gi li 3. . A 1, . ., .. ,y . 4' Q N. y .1 My 1 V - 'N- Q. 'T ,H 03" in .mf Q N 1. f .. ,,.. 1-HSM? um , , W ,..f Jug nn-rv ,av J , . 1' 1: ' A M,g,f QVMY, 'A J, ,,,,,2 ,f ,Aw I ' ' U YN 4 ' .Pfv 121111: Y N, mf .. iiziifv ' 6 A J' H .fair N A ,' WW I IQ" will ,aff yrmf, gf , ' f-we Q . , ' WTSIGP V- ., . 1 a ' 4 ' . , -U ' 4 o J- i .t, .df g' X f? ,, ,., ,af I an r fi' . Q4 Y' rff ' . - f, 14-2v5f-we -2 5- " YQ, 1 :U 'I FUNDAMENTALS IN FIRST AID FORM A NATURAL PART OF TRAINING The USS FORRESTAL if more than a deterent againft nnclear war, Thix chip Jymholizef oar c0antry'J determination to defend the free world hy difcoaraging in the planning Jtage, any effort to achieve altimate victory hy piecemeal aggreuion ..., If oar way of life if to Jareive, we maft maintain thefe two alternate military poftarey: The firft if to maintain a powerful and relatizfely inzfalnerahle reprifal force which will .fignal a potential enemy to ftop, look, and liften hefore he rifhf an all-oat atomic war. The fecond if to inmre that we oifrfelzfef will not he forced to change the character of a limited war hecaaie of fear of itltimate defeat in a Jerief of them. The Honorahle Iamef H. Smith, jr. Aniftant Secretary of the Navy ILITARY drill, as well as physi- cal drill with arms, plays an im- portant part in bringing a re- cruit's mind and body up to that high standard of mental and physical stamina demanded by naval duties-afloat or ashore-in times of peace or of war. Physically a recruit develops military 7 -" A ' 'fw' '3' " - D v auvrclsurelllmurcr- through individual muscular coordination necessitated by the vigorous activities com- prising military drill. Mentally, he learns the real meaning of self-discipline, devel- ops a keen respect for leadership, and forms healthy and lasting habits of in- stantaneous reponse to commands from those in authority. Through the medium of competitive military drill, inspections and reviews,the recruit soon develops a real understanding of the importance of team work and a realization of his responsibilities to him- self, his shipmates, and his unit. And he learns that any unit which is imbued with an indomitable "esprit de corps" is invari- ably a winner. VALLEY FORGE FLAG THE GEORGE WASHINGTON VALLEY FORGE FLAG if a replica of the perfonal flag of General George Washington as Commander- In-Chief of the Continental Army and war flown before his tent during the winter at Valley Forge and throughout the conflictx of the American Revolution. Compared of thirteen fix pointed stars, ar- ranged on a held of blue to follow the liner of the crorrer of St. George and St. Andrew, the emblem of England, thir famour old Jtand- ard ir raid to be the Jource of the Jtarr in our national flag. It is presented each week to the graduating company ranking highert in all phares of com- petition throughout its entire period of training. PHYSICAL DRILL WIT f H I 1 I I m 54 2 Kiki I VI ,V i , ,Wg , W? -xl VV .ns-A 2 "Y V V - V' . -fx-1' V V VVL - ,, V I ' DRILL OFFICER ABOUT TO MAKE AN INSPECTION-PRESENT ARMS jf 7 1' it SEMAPHORE DRILL ,J Ii. 4 BATTALION COMMANDERS INSPECTION f f, Se POSITION OF READY DIAGONAL LUNGE 1,41 114 ' ' U..u.w.L..4..,,,., I , L K Q A x V F E 1 R . .,I1Q,.. A s ..L.uJ.m.u.,.,,,,Mxm 5 V K .. 5. 7,3 V 'Y 7 , -, 1 ' U - ..kk K A Ng in A ' ,F -.j'E'h- -, -.. Q g., w. - " ' -15, LV., J fnr'gp0i3,L,'- 5 if If Jgpmuf QA, Hal 0' ' 5' .. . T- 9 .wi X N , V I j V. 3 V.:.' , ' + -I Q -Q " V. -A I . ' , 'V 'KA' ' J . 3 AV X VV 33 VM ,K,A,. 5 K 1 lf M '. K ,. ig' -any ... . . , A 5. ..-Q I K. ,555 +- V . V -V" IV., if w , 'V .X . 3 V if., If ,SL - N .. , V V V . ,V.g , , Vg g, . .Q .1 25. .L V I "' 5 ' ' I fs? I "' i ff ' , Q1 5 I KV.. F ,V : I ' hi! ' I I ji? iii' I V k,., , . YV-Q. W O' ff' I, Q ,, 55ig1f:VQ., ' "1 Lk" ' Y V., A QV . N..fVV.?i..5 V '7V- f Vgggikg-L, ."- Vf' ' ' ' I"V VV-" ' ' .V . U I V,VV, . V V V' ' , Vf . ' -," ' A 'I M . ,I"' , , ',-V VI-'V-I.,, I- . V ,V ' I . . 1 .AI. . - Vx, V . V 1. -, , - ., .V V V- 55-A V V V, .Vf L, ,Ig my :Aww - ,.,,,, V W. .,,.Vfe , -..4J,f6L11,g51s1,, ,V V . , A -.,. VVII I : ,, 'I" I . V .V V-- . " - I ' 'V 355 ' - . f., . V fig mf? !25Yfii5?'1giI 'V asgzqg-If Vx :Q S' .'W'f'Xf6WK-.V -Vit? f "Qi,-.wx Taiaxllair WEEKLY feature of Recruit Training is the Gradu- ation Review each Saturday on Rodgers Parade Field. Here, in traditional military pomp and ceremony, the graduating recruits take their departure from the first phase of their naval careers. Prior to the actual commencement, the Command Drill Of- ficer explains the review in an address to visiting relatives and friends. The review is conducted by recruits without assistance from Battalion or Company Commanders. It begins with the ren- dition of honors to the Reviewing Ollicer, generally a senior officer from this command or from another branch of the Armed Services, and includes mass military drill, special per- formances by the Band, Drum and Bugle Corps, and both Wave and Male Drill teams. THE RECRUIT BAND IN REVIEW INVOCATION MILITARY HONORS RENDERED TO A REVIEWING OFFICER I2 I 5 - iii' I I I E fr DRUM AND BUGLE CORPS PRESENTS MARCH'ING ON THE COLORS PASSING' IN REVIEW MASSING OF THE FLAGS PRECISION PERSONIFIED-THE DRILL TEAM . SF? ,f X 4 w. I . f -A i J ,lf ? , ,H W , V iii? '41 s 9 , ' :H SLA ,ig in 'if' 'Mi if N ' 4 1 Q ,2 'f K if f f f ft f I AMERICAN SPIRIT I .lf i? N A ..,,,,:, y Qbi- , 1 ': ' i f': :.,, II,I .AL, I iixli . ,I,, i.W,T R s . f Eat it f c R if 'WWFWFH HONOR MEDAL PRESENTATION HE American Spirit Honor Medal is a medallion offered and provided by the Citizens Committee for the Army, Navy and Air Force, Inc., of New York, N. Y. The Ameri- can Spirit Honor Medal has been accepted by the Department of Defense for use as an award to enlisted personnel who, while undergoing basic training, display outstanding qualities of leader- ship best expressing the American Spirit-Honor, Initiative, Loy- alty, and High Example to Comrades in Arms. This medallion has also been accepted by the Department of Defense for the pro- motion of closer ties between the Armed Services and the Civil Communities of the continental United States in which the Armed Services establishments are located. REAR ADMIRAL JOHN M. HOSKINS, AMERICAN SPIRIT OF HONOR MEDAL PRESENTATION REVIEWING OFFICER PRESENTS AMERICAN SPIRIT HONOR MEDAL AND HONOR MAN CERTIFICATES S552 ...-W...-,,, Tbc bard Jzffzfggle in build a modem. 11z1clem'-age wzy hm jzrsf begun. Tlyix xrmggle will take all lfae mgwzzzily, all the effnff. all the ik!!! Ifmr we can mzzfzer . . . am' mzzfy has 4zl'zc'ayJ aziaplef! the 711011 pmzwfffl zzwpofzy of zbe fime lo ,rbiplfoard me. Tfaiy applief 110142 It will dppfy 20 the mixyilc em ahead. Admiral Arleigh A. Burke, U.S.N, Chief of Nam! Opemtiom NE phase of each recruit's basic training is devoted to practical experience in the routine chores of mess- cooking, housekeeping, and general maintenance under the careful supervision of Well trained and experienced petty officers. During his service training period the recruit learns 'iby doing" how to perform his share of the routine tasks that maintain the fighting readiness of personnel and equipment, and make a ship or station a healthy, happy place in which to live. Mess-cook details put into practice the principles of proper food handlingg cleaning details exercise sanitation tech- niques which have been taught in classes conducted by specialists of the Hospital and Medical Service Corps. Crews of recruits assigned to Masters-at-Arms perform a variety of stevedoring, maintenance and cleaning jobs, all of which are duplicated on board any ship or station of the Naval Establishment. A., ,f 'I .ffr f ff- 5 , ff W fx, 'P 'rpg ,WS ,ck me 4 at , W M 475 X X N9 of X ' 41 f' f K M nag , f , FH 02141 0 M ' ,Milf 3 5 sir ifgqlaggl ggi? n", ,Nw Vyy , V6 K xfgyxsx A Nix Y X 8 X N v F XX z f I Q 5 5 1 If x,5U ,f 2 -7 ff t Jw if-sw ga VV T N Q, w w ,Q I, NJ if -X..,, x -"""'Q ' lr-N - V151: fs "Q:-4-' K EJ ' i... 'K .g gd. KN 74 I E 1 f 7faF'?35 A Y gm-A K R3 EER' 3554 ag xg fig , tc H., kffzi 1 I 4 I Z vt, ,,-Q !""1 rf" Thif page if dedicated to the thowandf of mothem who have baked cakef and pie! and ,rent them to their miir. In the navy there if nothing like a package from home. LARGE percentage of a recruit's time is spent in and around his bar- racks. Here the man is first taught, together with his shipmates, how to live in a limited amount of space in a harmonious and yet comfort- able manner. Here, also, is stressed the importance of cleanliness of personnel and barracks, and the necessity for good personal conduct and considerate man- ners, all of which are most essential in promoting the morale, dignity, integ- rity and physical well-being of men serving together under the rigorous con- ditions of naval life. In his barracks the new Navy man is instructed in the purpose and impor- tance of watch standing, and is impressed with the necessity for being con- stantly alert while performing his responsible duties as a Sentry. Daily inspections of recruits and of the barracks area are made to insure that the high standards of cleanliness and conduct are being properly met. The recruit soon learns how to wash and care for his many articles of clothing and personal gear, and how to stow them properly in a seabag or a shipboard-type locker. It is in his barracks, too, that the recruit learns much about Navy life from his company commander, it is here that he does much of his' out-of-class studying. Receiving mail, writing letters, engaging in conversation and other fraternal activities are important highlights of his barracks life. ,-7, I ,?':' CLOTHES ARE WASHED EVERY DAY RECRUIT EDUCATIONAL PETTY OFFICER HOLDING AN ALL-IMPORTANT REVIEW OF CLASSROOM INSTRUCTION .pr 'V x IVV Q -f N Z' E41 ' ,,.Q..,- A, , J . ' I, lint "HV I X .,,,v, , X K MX N' VU ,wwf bmw yu x -x' Qxs. ' 'Nlitaif f x '-1.: , ,f f. 7 gf? fa? i ' 'HX NWV ,J we 3 2' ., 'W if g?f'2'V ' + 'iiiiv tx 1 VV Agn. . R, Q g ,Axv 'Q ' ff 3 , 0 I ,K , g..w,,p A J as 4? I YL 2 Q, tif ! 3' f, . K w xi, N A A7 Q .H , W . we f J 'A M s x fxxki, A . , , , .,:A Kvxxlifi? 2 L I, , N is xg, Y I- M vz n. , fd 1 ,ZEQ MN . Yr 'L f 75 fl i - .KM : yww-. , 3 0""'Qf'2?1':j1f-My-.x I 'KR L.x. . 'N 'fA, LAN? QE 3355 A M552 , 2 f ,Qfiifw S S ,f A A 55 E 5 f 3 5 I 'Mfrs' , gk-f"-3 E f if A L L1 ,QQ gg i JA fy, If-'H fr L , I X . ,IJ .X X -x. ,Nw X -4 W Wx? .xx J f ..N I A W .36 ' 4 ssmapauns K, ,. :--Q-ggi... . I XX 3 ,lx ix t- V Y xl f,,,, ' '-2 -af: hz-P n Mn x 'acevgx Ax F 'z- ++ fn- , M Xe I IA! Bi El-Vu!" 43 7 Eff , , ,Fit mf .. eLf54iiSd-ti'N.?2.1'.I.- 31,23 7i1'k-fifx-Libs! . ix ' RELIGIOUS LIFE Ai X X .,- Ak- Q. Kzxilxrg x..k, A .1.,,,,..s ,..,sf,. ,M ,, .ig .. - K '. . 'f'.q.x9a:s-Q-"1 f 's.'Q?fi--F J 'X 113f.Q1wxf H -Q. . ixfrig - zvfqs' ,- raw ps. ,Q fg,.a1,st3Ss we .- - 'K X - K fi-Q ' '2' :-'-at 'fqsftkegs' , '12 'ir rf- USN.. - HE Navy recognizes that every means must be exer- cised to strengthen the moral, spiritual and religious lives of naval personnel. All commanding officers are directed to insure that all personnel are reached by group instruction and by personal interview on all matters that promote the realization and development of these values consistent with religious beliefs of the individual con- cerned. In order to insure that the opportunity of continuing the religious practices and tradition of his home life is present, chaplains of the major faiths and denominations are assigned to each regiment of recruits in training. Vol- untary classes of religious instruction are held regularly at times when all personnel are free to attend. Closely allied to the religious program is the character and moral guidance series of lectures presented by the chaplains. These men, with years of experience in the naval service, both afloat and ashore, are particularly well quali- fied for this most important task. ln a course of lectures, the recruit is acquainted with the many and perplexing problems which will confront him during his Navy career, and is shown the right and wrong solutions to eachi Thus, with his ideals and convictions strengthened and bolstered by a strong religious and moral foundation, the new Navy man is better prepared to serve his God and his Country with distinction, honor, loyalty and devotion -not only as a sailor, but also as a citizen. ' ,E " rssaaa, 1' ,as uni: I: 1 . 2.1155 I l ff, ..-,X .aa uae-, - ,.,v.f.w4,,....s'f1,,. ,, rfr- " , i ,... ,. ..m.i,.fs, - f ,ggi ,ag-ffi1,,gra ' 'fe . 'QL- saga ,fig 3 at ,fb .. K Wg. -- ir,p,.,' 3 f " i ,ywflazzsrzfss:V-ak , ggi -'FE W ri ,E . In-,,,i,..,,. Yal3ff::1?seGf ef f M aw H 2 ,, 4, K 1 , K f t 15 ,t .' J:'sf:Tijf, EYPWET, 'sr' tQo"'-"xii, VK"-ifag--.Sf-3111 ., n r ' 'W XXWXN if fig Qi iitsgkfvitssiiit Q' s'f32,'f ,ax ' I X wuz- - U, MA,-is M, ,N t -Q,..,m ,:X,.,,., was X S -ar!-ts sae-'R sssaxm fr If if ? JEWISH SERVICES PROTESTANT SERNIICES ROMAN CATHOLIC AND PROTESTANT SERVICES ARE HELD IN REGIMENTAL DRILL HALLS !:x.wjwE1l"h , ,4fw,.'---H, 2 ' '11 f ka 2 F4 ,gf .3 The development of aircraft and miffilex haf contributed enormoufly to yea f70'L0'67',J' increafing importance-nauief are increafing in importance ay nation! make the rezfolu- tional tranxition from oil to nuclear energy, from TNT to nuclear zvarheadf, from con- ventional projectilef to guided and hallixtic 77Zl.f,fll6J, from Juhfonic to Juperfonic aircraft -nauief are more important to our furuizfal af free nationf than they have ever been hefore. Admiral Arleigh A. Burke, U,S.N. Chief of Naval Operationy AJIV ,-yff'llillW3it, if 13 ' it ml :lt it ,... ,. ,, . i f l' 5 Allis N .MA Ll E f .3 1' ly!! 1 ff , X XX , X x N ff XX X f , All ' , i -'Aff It F , 5,3 - X F .5 I . ,,,' - L: '.: ,, . I it l fl me Q J . 4 tail 2 RECREATION O maintain peak efficiency throughout his period of basic train- ing, each recruit must have a proportionate amount of work, sleep, and play. Recreation, therefore, becomes a vital. part of his training. A staff of experienced officers and chief petty officers, to- gether with civilian librarians and recreation directors, works constant- ly to provide relaxation, amusement and entertainment for the recruit during his off-duty hours. Perhaps the most popular type of recreation afforded the recruit is the recruit dance held each month in a regimental drill hall, Senior companies of recruits play host to the recruit WAVES and to USO junior hostesses from adjacent communities. USO chaperones, duty officers and officers and their wives attached to the command are pres- ent to help everyone enjoy the affair. A recruit dance orchestra pro- vides the music, free refreshments are available to all throughout the evening. A recreation building in each regimental area provides many facili- ties for relaxation. Here the recruit may bowl, play ping-pong, bil- liards, pool and other games, enjoy television and radio or listen to a variety of records. An attended library of books and current maga- zines and a comfortable reading room, are available to him. In addition, a Navy Exchange store, snack bar and soda fountain are open for his convenience. At frequent intervals, variety shows, name bands and USO shows visit the command to entertain the recruits, each Saturday and Sunday evening the latest movies are shown in the regimental drill halls. For the hobbyist there is a well equipped hobby shop where the interested recruit may work in leather, metals, wood, plastics or model building. Best of all, perhaps, are those visiting days when the recruit may entertain his family and friends at the Recreation Center, or, in the summer, enjoy eating an outdoor lunch with them in the picnic area. , . , 'K Q, f -. , kkf, ,ff NA ,Q 2 5 5 ,iw .-L,m.wv- t 3 f A-gi .. ., 9 .' ,jf ,. E E 4' if V3 '11 1 4 F SWKJX i if Q , 4, Q ,. i w. fi A W-N, 1 V f . 1-.W . ... f ., f, AX, 4 , ,f . ff Q . 5' Y 1 W5 04' ' W ,X f ff! If 9' z ' X X 5. ' 45 x fx xx wlxlxixxx is ' f 5,46 I KN f N: ff' f 5 jj! -u ff Aix ' 53 X ,mst lf an gfgmwgwv nf '50,- mzzl A 'f"i'f2- - , ,, ..-.qnnsl9,....- T2"f:i' 'Kr ,, :Y X 41 M. 'Q wan 1 K E Commenced Training: 29 Sepfember l 956 Completed Training: l0 December l956 COMPANY 128 ix J. R. CHANDLER, MMI Com pany Commander .Q 7 ZND REGIMENT 23RD BATTALION ""Q YN' l rl f"'JY Q. , E, V p Q15 f ttf? A . H. E. Basore R. C. Beissel Dee F. Bennett H. D. Bennett John E. Boyd W. L. Boyle Richard C. Bruns F. E. Buckley Stanley Burdyn John E. Cahill Burns E. Cameron R. J. Clark, Jr. R. A. Cleaveland P. C. Clement Richard Conn David H. Davis R. J. Davis L. A. Delano C. L. Demaree, Jr. George M. Denton E. A. Dion J. W. Donlin A. W. Erickson, Jr. R. L. Fiddler Emi! Fodor R. A. Frafanwono D. T. Fuller Martin G. Gack Nicholas Gal asso J. P. Gallagher Paul P. Gillen F. J. Gorefski D. E. Headen J. J. Henderson A. W. Imor J. R. Jackson, Jr. Thomas E. Jones L. I. King, Jr. J. J. Kowalski, Jr E. R. Loszewicki T. 2-1-.EV ... Q, 03 l JN? :fum .. f -sf' burr' - As 4-'Q files' 1. we hi 1 N , s -s-.,.-.- ,w s 1511 35 QQ' 419 59' ,ml fa-.x so R. W. Liehr J. E. Linneball G. T. Lowenberg Andrew Marmo L. W. Martin f' J. D. McCarthy G. Mclnfyre Daniel H. McKay J. T. McNcfr, Jr. Joseph P. Mills Walter G. Mosher R. Murphy Reber? Murray Michael Nelson John M. Nolan John O'ConneII J. D. O'Connor Martin C. Olsen J. F. Onislck J. F. O'Rourke, J Joseph M. Pulley osrfh R. Msn.-,Y R. H. Parks, Jr. co.: w. Peebles George Read Robert Reilly R. J. Revelen Thomas M. Ritter Robert Rivera James Robertson John F. Roca J. J. Sapienza Robert E. Smith T. H. Spiftler Richard J. Spofa F. L. Sturniolo Jim A. Sullivan Eugene Thompson R. L. Vance Louis P. Versocr F. J. Wagner R. N Walfman Edward J. Wosnak Phillip D. Yoffe James R. Roots W. C. Walsh C. L. Scoti L. E. Monaghan W. A. Strong f., ii ,ll ,, lb K -if' Q-ral? v Y V' sl' mmm .i ' -page RON 3, E? "ax 12, 44fii'A x ,.., ar-,I FIRE FIGHTING SERVICE WEEK .WJ 1 D. H. McKay, SR, Company Honormun BAG INSPECTION BARRACKS LIFE GRADUATION OPPORTUNITIES UNLIMITED ELECTRONICS MISSILES NUCLEONICS ETC. THE NAVY A A CAREER GUIDED MISSILEMAN IGSI FIRE CONTROL TECHNICIAN IFTI GUIDED MISSILEMAN IGFI FIRE CONTROL TECHNICIAN IAQI ELECTRONICS TECHNICIAN IATI STRUCTURAL MECHANIC IAMI ELECTRICIAN'S MATE IAEI BOATSWAIN'S MATE IABI ELECTRONICSMAN IALI ORDNANCEMAN IAOI AVIATION AVIATION AVIATION AVIATION AVIATION AVIATION AVIATION AVIATION AEROGRAPHER'S MATE IAGI AIR CONTROLMAN IACI AVIATION STOREKEEPER IAKI AVIATION MACHINIST'S MATE IADI PARACHUTE RIGGER IPRI ELECTRONICS TECHNICIAN IETI TORPEDOMAN'S MATE ITMI MINEMAN IMNI RADARMAN IRDJ RADIOMAN IRMI SONARMAN ISOI TELEMAN ITEI BOATSWAIN'S MATE IBMI QUARTERMASTER IQMI GUNNER'S MATE IGMI ELECTRICIAN'S MATE IEMI INTERIOR COMMUNICATIONS ELECTRICIAN IICI CONSTRUCTION ELECTRICIAN ICTI MACHINIST'S MATE IMMI MACHINERY REPAIRMAN IMRI DAMAGE CONTROLMAN IDCI PATTERNMAKER IPMI STEELWORKER ISWI PIPE FITTER IFPI MECHANIC ICMI BOILERMAN IBTI ENGINEMAN IENI UTILITIESMAN IUTI DENTAL TECHNICIAN IDTJ MACHINE ACCOUNTANT IMAI LITHOGRAPHER ILII STEWARD ISDI YEOMAN IYNI .IOURNALIST IJOI PRINTER IPII MUSICIAN IMUI OPTICALMAN IOMI PHOTOGRAPHER'S MATE DISBURSING CLERK IDKI PERSONNELMAN IPNI TRADEVMAN ITDI DRAFTSMAN IDMI STOREKEEPER ISKI COMMISSARYMAN ICSI SHIP'S SERVICEMAN ISHI HOSPITAL CORPSMAN IHMI INSTRUMENTMAN IIMI METALSMITH IMEI ' MOLDER IMLI DRIVER ICDI BUILDER IBUI SURVEYOR ISUI IPHI OSI' enlisted personnel enter the naval service as Seaman Recruits. After their initial training, the varied aspects of which are pictured in this book, they are qualified to take advantage of many tangible career opportunities presented by the Navy Rating System. The term "rating" applies to groups of Navy occupational duties which require essentially the same aptitudes, training, experience, skills, and physical and mental abilities. Wlithin the rating there are "rates" which indicate a man's pay grade and his level ol' experience, knowledge, and re- sponsibility. The general principles of the rating system evolved during the Navy's l50-odd years of existence, the details of its structure were worked out by ollicers, enlisted men, and civilians experienced in personnel management. In itself it contributes much to morale by providing a real incentive for the enlisted men through its rec- ognition of distinct occupations and in its pro- gram for steady advancement. All Seaman Recruits QSRQ who are graduated from recruit training are automatically advanced to Seaman Apprentice QSM. Aboard a ship or station, the apprentice receives additional train- ing in general seamanship and related work and. after six months, become eligible for promotion to Seaman CSMQ. By this time he has become interested in the duties performed by personnel in a specialty rating and from then on he is promoted in a particular rating such as are seen on these pages. Having received promotions through third, second, and hrst class petty oflicer. a man becomes eligible for advancement to chief petty oflicer. the highest enlisted rate of his occu- pational line of work. From there. career steps in all ratings lead to one of twelve warrant oflicer billets or to a commission as an olhcer in a limited duty category. Promotion and pay are subjects close to the heart of every Navy man and the objectives of this system for advancement can be stated very simply: to provide qualified personnel in each The Navy uses large numbers of meters and gauges, watches, clocks, typewriters, adding machines, etc. To maintain these many and varied machines in good working order, Instrumentmen UMD of great skill are required. if K.. 7, 5' E - 1 in 1' P Ag ga E 5 ' .Xi D e ge Q n eg-ag, ' T - xli -'T - im.-.7 A ' - 4 H , X t, s-T-- , S V . E E - My ,gm-QCA. . X Q' C' -- 2'-i""s + ' ' - . .I X X -oi, m"'vux ' ' 1' ' E H i 5 '?-:-:-- Us vi -f Yfit-+P tl E x You 3' l 3 at E l Q 52 ef ef it ef at P Modern Navy aircraft have increased the range of naval weapons from a few miles to hundreds of miles. They carry guns, bombs, torpedoes, and rockets to attack the enemy on the sea, under the sea, in the air, and on the land. The specialists responsible for the perfect working order of all armament on Navy planes are the Aviation Ordnancemen KAOJ. .af J cr f-M' i 'ir' ,H ?,,jv3'f L, Q fr 6 ggi? t Eastg- Qwfft t to Ti f' V 48' null'- The safety of ships at sea depends to a great extent on skillful navigation: on the vigilance with which Iookouts are maintained: and on the proficiency with which signals are exchanged with other ships and with the shore. The Quartermaster CGM? performs or as- sists in the performance of these duties. Radar is used extensively in navigation and maneuvering, in recog- nition and identification, in searching for and following the move- ments of other ships and aircraft. The responsibility of the Radar- man IRDJ is to operate this equipment and to interpret the infor- mation received from it. Much of the credit for the good health of Navy personnel is due to the work of the Hospital Corpsmen fl-IMJ. They are the Navy's phar- macists, medical technicians, and first aid men. i nz 5- 4 -7 . N. 1,i:5 . X . f I ll I j J J ,M EE.. rate in accordance with the needs of the service: to give the individual incentive to improve his performance: and, to build morale. Basic to the system of advancement are the needs of the service. A properly balanced crew consisting of the multitude of ratings necessary to man a fighting ship can only be effective if each man holding a rate can do the job expected. Next in importance is the spark of incentive which is needed in training, discipline, and ca- reer planning. Promotions are controlled so that they offer a reward to the man who successfully prepares himself for the next higher rate, and who is willing and able to accept responsibility. The third major objective is the building of morale. Every conscientious man must be made to feel that eventual advancement is open to him at a speed commensurate with his ability and demonstrated performance. Eligibility standards provide control of the quality of personnel advanced and it is these standards which present an equal opportunity for each man to best take advantage of his position - besides the vocational training in the schools and on-the-job, there are numerous training manuals published by the Navy for all the ratings and all personnel are urged to study these manuals in order to prepare themselves for early advance- ment. Furthermore, there are opportunities in the Navy to complete a perhaps interrupted civilian education, begin or further college training, or obtain a working knowledge of other vocations. Any of these aims can be realized through the hundreds of courses available to every Navy man through the United States Armed Forces Institute. college correspondence courses, General Educa- tional Development tests, and classroom work. These pages give only a glimpse of the variety and types of career vocations which the Navy offers to those who are willing to recognize and take advantage of the opportunities. Naval activities in peace and war are carefully recorded visually by means of motion pictures and still photographs taken by skilled Photographer's Mates KPHJ. i C-at li E 'qnd' ' l I I gs I 7-' I nj 2' I", I .,. X A dv ,, QQ L'- 9 1 fl 1 se- ' -I f? I 47 43' f I i 3 -. ' '..1 5 .., a piilf ff ,V ,, :Kw :mv Q, V 1 '1 T31 .' gf? A -Eg 5 uf, , , , 1 4g9Q"aiL. JM ' Q O 4 3 A, , ' ' 1 ' ,. .. Wamrw- .K , 'f , - A ' ' 5 I ljlgnt VV I . JFK "7 -A " 't V ' I.fHf"s .,. IE -,nl ,' , I K I r 1 Q- ' J ff- 4 -.---f ,- ,kr ig Q, XX 1 X, x . 4 -..sg A 56 f if 144' . M L R . L, 6. - . ii . 'Q W3 . , I 1 B 4 E3 5 Efigx 5... W xVf s. A L, if .- :ff .- 5 , .M 1, . M Q num, X ,ai if s C ef its IFE at sea, assignment to ships and squadrons, l'XVhere do we go from here?" are natural thoughts and questions in the rninds ol' ex-rerruits. Their lives will he enriched by exposure to other cultures and peoples, lor the sun never sets on the ships ol the U. S. Navy. From the Arctic' to the Antarctic, from Marseille to Sydney, in all oceans and seas. in all types ol ships hoth large and small, the missions ol the Navy are heing performed. On these pages we have shown a lew typieal pictures ol' the ships ol' our Navy performing their assigned duties. Some ol' the ships are assigned to oversea fleets on a rotation hasisf-those assigned to the Sixth Fleet cover the Nlediterranean Sea, others ol the Seventh steam through the Hlestern Pacihc, while still other ships on independent duty such as ice hreakers, hy, drographir' survey ships and net tenders cruise to isolated ports which seldom see a ship. All types ol' fomhatant vessels may he inrluded on good-will tours to sueh diverse and interesting countries as Australia, Brafil, Pakistan and Denmark. It would he very dillicult, indeed, lor a sailor not to see the world. A FANIILIAR SIGHT TO THOSE WHO SPENT LIBERTY IN JAPAN SIGHTSEEING IN LISBON, PORTUGAL - - J THE CARRIER USS MIDWAY IN THE FIRTH OF CLYDE, SCOTLAND ON LIBERTY WHILE STATIONED NEAR TANGIERS NAVY MEN ON LEAVE IN RANGOON, BURMA A HOSPITAL SHIP IN A PACIFIC OCEAN PORT I I I AN ATTACK TRANSPORT ENTERING PEARL HARBOR : 5. fr , s 2 :sf 1: 2 if, Q ,gms ' v.":i"'23?'ff'f OPERATION AND SQUADRON ACTIVITIES AT TANAPES, SAIPAN s T this time, the chances for becoming a com- missioned olhcer have never been better. The traditional path is through the Naval Academyg how- ever, in addition there are now several programs in which enlisted personnel may prepare themselves for commissioned status. It is not necessary that appli- cants have college training to meet the requirements of some of the programs and there are certain cases where even men without high school diplomas may qualify. Ol' the programs and schools ollered, the Naval Academy, the Naval Reserve Officers Training Corps, the Naval Aviation Cadet program, the Officer Can- didate School and the Aviation Ofricer Candidate program are open at the present time. The U. S. Navy and the U. S. Marine Corps obtain most of their career oflicers from two sources, the Naval Academy at Annapolis, Maryland, and the Naval Reserve Oflicer Training Corps units which are established in many of the leading colleges and uni- versities throughout the United States. The U. S. Naval Academy provides four years of college train- ing leading to a commission in the Regular Navy or Marine Corps. Admission is gained by competitive examination among enlisted personnel in the naval service or by Presidential or Congressional appoint- ment. Those who successfully pass the examination are transferred to the Naval Academy Preparatory School which is located at the U. S. Naval Training Center, Bainbridge, Maryland. lt is the purpose ol this school to prepare the applicant for the competi- USS Wisconsin fires u National gun salute near Lisbon during Midshipmen practice squadron cruise. W W A wg, ...-,., Q ...,. . . . 'ffJg.. , +ai'2t1ti2i-zasi'.,a tv A-Qs,-at ' p if" I fa: fg:13F'ftai t r .fort H s-- 1. 'is I ,,,,,.,. N A rw , Q. ' "LM 2521?-tx. 04, ?"'. as-Q f' -...a..Em s 1 4. ? .f 5? Q . -,, 5-1 , -,w ' ve ? . . Q - f X 8 J in , , V . ., I 15 4 5 Q v -N , f yn -N Q V A u,n,.n,,.. ,W ,Q -A 3 ,. . ,. .... ,.- .N 1 nftmf 55 'ff """j',7' ' , .-.citing I , ,, M. , 7- 1 li . - -L' " ' GJQQP5 " " :: Q 1' 17' - " . L f' N 1 --M S? J 'y.si:"?:9'S'?: H vb " ' 5' ,-? te??"' ' 7 I ' ' . . 5 J -- N' ' . fl V 1 -' . 5 X f, ' 6 i x 3 o -Q ' J .. , l.' . - ' 1 " gf :' - - ,g ' 44 mg- PS: 'em' , -. - - ' ' -, - Q- -.. y . , If Sf H A Y M vw- , f - . ' , , K , ., - ,, -si N, r 4 - . ' 1 :Q ,if KF' y--fw.'.fw ' " W1 '43 - t - R . , . . ' X 5 ig ,, , . I , , V 5 ,gs - Q ,1 ' Q9 ' A 8 - , gl , I 1 1 ' 'L Qf,4J.,.,,1f2g22fififf'f ' -13.3-:,',1 51 ' - sk f K , . ' ' sg' X1 ' , ' - ' x Y , 1 'T ,K . 2, NTW ' YQ' , l ' 5 ' BL ,- ' Ji :Q - ffm - ' , Www ffEwH1VwW - , - 1 4 , . ,. , w H- W . ' 1 T - s K . n W W - Y W f' ' Q 1 1 A 3 .QWclwf3:Lf,:ff 1,:' . . a A. w , 1ggf" 1 , , I ,. -V -' -' 1' 'H-N I my 5 f,.ff-' - - . 4 Y I ' - .Q 7 1 V-ff' f N fl -W - 1. " 'ii V355 " "f VV ?f Q I Si ,RYMAQ .::iijigt3V3"iw'UP'f'.:f'i1:'5qfy' 119 1 5 K4 ' Q! HA xA 1 ..-,ggi 71333.43-' N14 , H ,gf , ,M - 1-1,-M4 2, ,, jf A,- - , f .Q , A ' fx, .,. , v:,- ,ar .M sw,-, ,f.f '. Q ,N A .H -. ,Mya-gt Yr, H ,fur ag: ,nv I 5, w -ffw .fly h.,4.:gw a , , 5 H , . S H , ' ' 'L W,,.w,,g.wq,w-.'y',-fuqf ,wiwfnivfl , 'N +1 . 1 if hydumlfwf K' '7'151?3i'4f3n2:1. ,M' 2,:f-ff' M ,, Tm W N ??,WfW',,,Wi3f,fQfUI,, WW' 5' A M fm .r qw H eff, wa 4' 1 ,5b,,,: 31,5 M .JWM W,-:3,.Jw,5,,vfMY:M ,W W ..,,, X W , -M, M A y yqwv ,ww my iw ,WA Yu -3 - in ff, AM ,,rf.wn Vw N ... H h .A . 5-way , 11f'f"f "j17g.jj:'.w'.'.:mmL,:fYX, W V - -Q. 'KJ,n,',?g2v"'w,!W,f'W " uffiv' RWM ww- V, - , K ju,-WY I K . . . V ff EJ, I E . 3, J W fav-'-,pi43y'f,.,w .I l,m,,4:V-A 1: 5, EQ Sk ,A V' ' 1' 614' 'f' , IL ' ,. --W' -2' ,if J? 2' ':' ,V -S ,, ' , ' --f ' iw 1 ,ff . ' A jf",-H ,f'n-ge, fjbdp kg' f ig ' if LJW fgff. ' ff iff- .V V . bf ., ff J 1. ' ' f of ,. .. 1 '53- ,-figfiif, , 1 14 Jyvifff-if 1 - fi fi" + , , A , W W Y M., " ' ., , ' V ' f5"f':-rf,51U, f,,wl,,Q'A V 'CffJ"X ' W H Mwwww . 2 WW Y- f .ug-fuzmv V .f W ,W A, ,M 1 ' ' ' f'ff"'fZS' ","f-",'J'N""""5f",,- -'5"j'1"'f"-V ,i,,,u,,,.,,',f..4:,,,i,15.. , , ,, Y x V 1 -f -f J- -'rv-:Lf :Vis--.ess if,g:.f,.i.,,f5Aa- " -,g-..,3,f- -g,,,.,. .. ,f A , , ,, - -f-'A ,' Q if -- :nf-..f'- f, -7:-uf ,- 051.-cfm if f s ,, k "F pf' v':.Jf- f J-.ff xiii' ""'5'7-""fF'-iff?-4 'rf151'i::k552527'5L" Lnggaf-1"-1' -'. f. --',.f'M- .nf ff , , f ' " """' 1 4 f "ff7AiLT Q. '55 i 3' "'-' ' ' ' 1. ,gf f I wh-fm Q ' ,W ' A 1 535 Wynn ' ,. A 4, " .Iohn Walter Meadows, Chief Quartermaster, U.S. Navy, was born in 1921 in Huntington, NVest Virginia. After high school he was en- listed in the Navy and underwent recruit training at Norfolk, Virginia. Chief Meadows spent his hrst years at sea on board the aircraft carriers USS Yorktown and the USS Ranger after which he served aboard a sub chaser in the Caribbean and in the southwestern Pacific. During 1Vorlti 1Var ll, he participated in campaigns on Rabaul and the Admiralty Islands and also in numerousamphibious landings dur- ing the battle for the Solomon Islands. Since 19415, Chief Meadows served on the destroyer USS Dickson and the USS Power which was then on a tour of duty with the United Nations' Forces in Palestine. He was later assigned a year's duty on 1 an experimental gunnery ship and during the Korean conflict was again aboard a destroyer, the USS Renshaw. Chief Meadows was promoted to Chief Petty Oflicer in 1941. He has been an instructor in the Recruit Traininf Conunand for ab- . . . 5. .. 1 proximately three years and lives nearby with his wife and eleven y ear old da ugh ter. v'?- sw Lieutenant Commander Mack D. Ellis, U.S. Navy, at present serving as the Brigade Commander in the Recruit Training Command, was enlisted in the Navy at Birmingham, Alabama, in March 19335. His first duty assignment after completing recruit training was the heavy cruiser USS Pensacola. During his three years on the Pensacola, he was assigned duties in the deck and navigation departments. In 1936 Mr. Ellis was transferred to the sea-going tug USS Kalmia and in 1941 was appointed Chief Quartermaster. ln .luly 19-12 he was commissioned an Ensign in the regular Navy and assigned to com- munications duty with the Commander, Amphibious Force, .Xtlantic Fleet. Later, in 1913, he was ordered to the Landing Ship Tank-212 as Commanding Officer and for two years operated in the Mediter- ranean and liuropean theatre where he earned the Bronze Star with the Combat "Vl'. Since 1Vorld lVar ll, Mr. lillis has had duty on both the west and east coasts and as Executive Officer and Commanding Officer of a Repair Ship QLanding Crafty. 1-le also served as Commanding' Officer of Enlisted Personnel at the Naval Ordnance Test Station, lnyokern, China Lake, California, and most recently as Commanding Officer of the Landing Ship Tank-1166. Lloyd W. Beeby, Gunner's Mate First Class, U.S. Navy, was born in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, and completed his high school training there before enlisting in the Navy. He underwent recruit training at the Naval Training Center, Sampson, New York, in 19113. During Xllorld XVar ll, Beeby served on board the experimental destroyer escort USS Foss. Later, during the Korean conflict, he was assigned to duty on board the battleship USS Missouri. NVhile on the Missouri he saw action during the invasions of lnchon and 1Vonsan. 1Vhen the ship returned to the continent from Korea and training cruises to Cuba, Beeby received orders to instructor duty in the Recruit Training Command at Bainbridge. Since arriving at Hain- bridge, Beeby has trained 18 recruit companies one of which was adjudged "Hall of Fame." This company had won 27 competitive flags during its nine weeks of training and Beeby was awarded a letter of commendation from the Commanding Officer. Beeby is married and has two children.


Suggestions in the US Naval Training Center - Compass Yearbook (Bainbridge, MD) collection:

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