US Navy Recruit Training Command - Keel Yearbook (Great Lakes, IL)

 - Class of 1950

Page 1 of 84

 

US Navy Recruit Training Command - Keel Yearbook (Great Lakes, IL) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1950 Edition, US Navy Recruit Training Command - Keel Yearbook (Great Lakes, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1950 Edition, US Navy Recruit Training Command - Keel Yearbook (Great Lakes, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1950 Edition, US Navy Recruit Training Command - Keel Yearbook (Great Lakes, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1950 Edition, US Navy Recruit Training Command - Keel Yearbook (Great Lakes, IL) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1950 volume:

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'ff uw' -A-+332 rv- ny Ely--,.Q1,:21v'-R251-fX"1..v' Q.. 1' X i 43.4 1- ' ,I' .' "' lx -F. 'Y Q VL .-lr.-ff' -Q1 ' ,"f -3 5,4-1..f' ...ga-.f. -' -' vT:2'f.N .Qes"'N' .,4 , 1- ,pw-f, g' .'q:,x" ,-,v ' l - ' Q Q 'e gg 5 uf' if gjlfsf-S' . nc fczigwq ., ' V ' I--, ".l,,'.A ' if . u yr ,.. -,fn - 0. , A .5, Y .,-,Q xi, . I THUIJ IITIU . f -vfgq The keel is the first part of a ship to be constructed, 3 high' ' . 1 i .fwwi'WWfQm fefl ' , ' 5 E 5 , E ' eee' light in shipbuilding, is the first step in etransforimng a set, of it M ms:Q'w l 'L : materials into an integrate Q eel is the basic unit of a ship's MN 5 , W-.... m. ,. Afikxg n masmff.,-Agwmwki . an X V rrrss be hull, . . . gg 1 s ip is ,Q -3 ui R231 d Sup- ' 1 Zi..-1 v 4 f : ' " ' 'E if 3 - A 3 273 ,Q ,, rf! . X V' f e P91-t tg ghex , 0, ., AV Slab? 5 , It , . ,. L , ei A my ff ep l ' A IV stsq . sg " 5 Q , Q U 1 1 k,. N I, V Q , A RCCIU -, ui gh! .N 0 Df 3, ma ,S Ca, Q- E r . avy, as M. , X wx' E ,. . A 2 , V, , .. .- ' - j , laying ,, T- Q , st s ep an .H-..--' ater into!! rig - sh1p,s so re- ff' ..t, i 5 u Q 0 ll i i it Atlh A vw- 0 ii' val' Q 4 ' in o Zigi' 11 cruit trai I 5 - ans v f Q Q 1 eyacket. yr 1 I tra: serves as E - V ,fi E k ii E f - ".lA , 44 r,',t a foundation : ' I . A en f --19-" ' es as a A V . V f IVV, - ' A . vw ,- V 2,1 K -. foundation for th . 'i " '- H V 4 e keel gi - - - nd supportgf nis 'ed ' -'N 1 ' f s -k ship, like skills a recruit learn uri g h' li ,few weeks inethe Navy will support . p r X k him thro ho ill? Naval career. s i i W fl-TL ERPP- J' 01, All Righfs Reserved-ALBERT LOVE ENTERPRISES, Aflania, Georgia Y Q Printed and bound by FOOTE 1 DAVIES, INC., Aflanfe, Georghs qv -f 40 7' x9 ll PUBLISHERS ll Q T 159 w pr Hlllllllllk' 1,5 49,6 :I f T H E f f 1 4 . . I f 4-"QL I7 1 4' 4' 1 r f ' f f I I 5 f j 1 1 f V1 I f I JF 'nik I :SN If g 4 3 I lr 1, 5 4' --' Q' g Q 430 1 1 sr ' Numa- g ,f f 4 U 9 4 4 I B' 4' 4' if f K' 9 5 gut' 52' i be QKVAQG 4' ee- ,565 SQQQ' ee' ci' , Q' 1 5 rf '2ux1sYSVm,b,,sY"e.'f Lf f 5 "M-'-'E' ff-zaszzrzzxvfb .ef zz Q . Q- f 1 Q 'NP' Q is -3 UNITED STATES NAVAL TRAINING EENTEH GREAT LAKES, ILLINOIS CAPTAIN F. J. GRANDFIELD, USN Assistant Commander Naval Training Center Ms A fw rt HG V CAPTAIN J. S. KEATING, USN Commander Naval Training Center 9 "' 4 -. - W W ., 3 T CAPTAIN K. L. NUTTING, USN Commanding Officer Recruii Training Command COMMANDER J. D. CROWLEY, USN Executive OFFicer Recruit Training Command 1 -.at -. 4 WMV entrance to the United States Naval Training Center at Great Lakes, lllinois. HIS 'I'Hi-2 N.-xv.-xL'1'R.x1x1xo C1-:NTL-zu, Great liakes, Illinois, had its start in 1004 when a board ap- pointed by President Theodore Roosevelt selected two adjoin- ing farms North of Lake Blufl. Illinois. as a site for a naval training station. The Merchants' Club ol' Chi- cago purchased the larms and presented them as a gilt to the government lrom the people ol' Chicago. Six years ol' construction liollowed. nt one time recruit companies held mock rifle battles on TUHY and on Ju y . . , tie Station was commissioned. Four months later it was dedicated by President lVil- liam Howard 'l'a1't. ,-Xt that time it covered 172 acres and had a capacity ol' 1,500 men. 'l'he Station's size remained constant until the be- ffinninv' ol' the Iirst XVor1d 1Var, when a wartime ex- D O Jansion Jrogram took ilace. liv ifXrmistice Da '. 1018. 1 o , the Station had expanded to 1,200 acres and had 45.000 men undergoing training. .-X quarter ol a mil- lion men were trained at Great Lakes during 1Vorld Wlar I. During the period between wars the Stations activity Ross Field. was greatly decreased. lt was complete- ly closed down as a training activity from June 30, 10321, to July 20. 1035. XVhen President Roosevelt. proclaimed a national emergency on September 0, 1030, the total population at Great Lakes was less than l,000. July 26. 1040, marked the beginning ol' a construction program which was to become the most extensive in Station history. Great liakesi capacity was in- creased to 1,400 by the day Japan struck at Pearl Harbor. 1Vith fXmerica's entry into 1Vorld 1Var ll, a tremendous increase in con- struction was authorized. More than 10.000 civilians were employed in the program, expanding the Station's capac- ity to 82.000 men by September. 1042. In this expansion the Stations area was increased by more than a thousand acres. .Xt its wartinie peak, Great Lakes hatl a crowclecl capacity ol' lllltllllll 111en. More tl1a11 a million liluejaekets, almost a thirrl ol' the lI1Cl1 i11 tl1e wartinie lleet. were trained at Great Lakes during tl1e war. On March 28. lil-lfl. the Secretary ol' tl1e Navy estahlishecl tl1e 'l'raining Station as a group connnantl anrl reclesignatecl it the U. S. Naval 'l'raining Center, Great Lakes. Illi11ois. 'l'he Center has lour suborrlinate connnancls: the Marine Barracks, ancl the .-Xclrninistrative, Service School, ancl Re- cruit Ylillitllllllg eonnnancls. I11 peacetime Great Lakes l'C1l1ZllIlS tl1e worlcl's largest naval training center anrl one ol' our Navy's 111ost important establish- ments. ters of tl1e Connnanclant, Ninth Naval Dis- trict. who has general supervision over Naval activities within tl1e clistrict's l5 states. One ol' the IIIOSI lIIlIJ0l'l21l1l lunctions ol' the Coninianclant is tl1e 2itllIlll1lSll'2lLlOll ol' the clistrict's civilian Naval Reserve. Two recent atlclitions to the CICIIICI' are the Naval Supply Depot. which is heconnng OIIC ol' tl1e Navy's large centers ol' supply rlistrihution. ancl the Navy Meclieal Research llnit. locatecl i11 Clllllp fil'CCll Bay. which is eonclucting research in respiratory cliseases anrl rheuinatie lever. A Naval Hospital. also loeatetl at Great, Lakes, has complete facilities lor nmintaining tl1e Navy's high Skedbdg inspections have changed very little lluilrliiw' l ol the Center is the heaclquar- h Naval Training Center is located on the shore of Lake Michigan. stanclarcls ol' physical elliciency. Here treatinent is giv- C11 to patie11ts ol' all the arrnecl forces. SCl'YlCClIlCl1iS rlepenrlents also are given nietlical treatn1e11t i11 the hospital's Depenclents' Care Department. Another activity ol' the Naval Hospital is the Hospi- tal Corps Sehool, where luture corpsnien lear11 the skills neetlecl i11 their work during a11 i11te11sive l6- week course. 'lihe Marine Barracks is chargecl with general clis- ciplinary ancl security controls. 'llhis eonnnancl also carries out a Nlarine training prograni. 'lll1Cl'C are A formation in what is now the service school area. since this picture was taken. Recruits now sleep in bunlcs instead of hammocks, however, and wear their ratings on their sleeves instead ot their cuffs. Com- pany commanders no longer wear leggings. Y I 2 if K if-M. za-.ve in---2-. X tmmrsmsl The four-wheeled 'field pieces were 'familiar equipment to recruits of years ago. usually about 700 Marines stationed at the Center, although their nutn- ber varies with the training sched- ule. 'lihe Administrative Connnand, which occupies inost ol' the original training station, is the nerve-center of Great Lakes. lt handles the phys- ical lnaintenance and overall achnin- istration ol' the entire Center. 'l'he Service School Connnand is made up of seven Navy trade schools, where Blue-jackets are trained for some ol the highly technical jobs in the Navy. 'l'he schools' courses range in length from l2 weeks at the Journalist School to 42 weeks at the Electronics Technicians School. Other units in this connnand are the lilectrician's Mates, Interior Connnunications, Engineinen, Fire Controhnen, and Machinists Mates schools. Equipped to provide prac- tical experience as well as classrooni instruction, the schools admit only especially selected inen. lvlany stu- dents enter innnediately after coni- pleting their recruit training. 'lihe largest ol' the four connnands at Great Lakes is the Recruit Train- ing Cltlllllllllllfl. More than hall' the inen entering the Navy receive their first training here. Great Lakes is also the home of the Navy's only ,Jw y qfxffafy wif ylsfxj - r 3 li 1-wa.q.mw. WM N W! fi' 1 f . 4 1 K! 1 r.,,,V,,.g ' Nfirkft 7 .. - ate! ' ,ff ,V-f -Msmfm we .pert 'ss-fa ,?'3+" . 4, -a gr-..g:5:,q.g .... .:g5f, 3 is the headquarters ofthe Naval Training Center. , 1 Service is the Navy's depart- ment store. 4 recruit barracks. Auditorium. Waxfe Recruit Training School, which is under the direction ol the Recruit. Training Command but lo- cated in a dillerent part ol' the Center. Men going through the twelve-week recruit training period are prepared both physically and mentally to take their place in the Navy. They receive instruction touching on almost every phase ol' Navy life, from the proper method of rolling a unilorm to techniques used in lighting fires. ln the course ol' his training the recruit receives both a basic indoctrination in the many skills he will need I -Headquarters of the Ninth Naval District. 4 houses a huge drill hall and Catholic chapel. as a liluejacket and a broad picture ol' the entire Navy, its history, traditions, and customs. Physical training, inoculation against diseases, and training in first aid, physical hygiene, and related sub- jects form another major part of the recruit training program. Coupled with wholesome food and the active but healthful environment of the training camps, this program results in a noticeable improvement in the physical condition of most recruits. A sharp break between civilian and Navy life, recruit training is the basic element in any man's time in the Naval service. It is the keel of a career in your Navy. THAININH main Street, Camp Barry. to begin their Navy life, recruits enter the Receiving Unit. After haircuts, physical examina- tions, and inoculations, they will be issued uniforms and assigned to a company. recruits are checked in by Re- ceiving Unit personnel. out 'forms and other paper work oc cupies a part of 'che recruit's first day. gs-v-1 'flee Receiving Zlnit is the home ot the regulation recruit haircut. Efficient Navy barbers crop hundreds ot pounds of hair yearly from the heads of protesting recruits. is stressed from the beginning. These men are getting ready for dental examina- tions. Any needed dental work will be done while they are in training. chest X-ray is made of each incoming recruit as part of the rigid physical examination. ,,.,,,,,.........-.0--v-"""" but necessary are the inoculations. Frequently- heard stories about the shot with the square needle turn out to be fictitious. Wei' ge sure those marching shoes 'Fit -you'll be covering a lot of ground in 'chem for ihe next 'cwelve weeks. meets bell-bottom trousers. Q--eg 5 E uniforms will look better after the tailors have worked them over. K. 5 mf iflwikw 'Z 'ff ' i 'w . .nl items ot personal gear are stenciled with the owner's name. go on to advanced stages of training as they leave the Receiving Unit and move into their permanent barracks. to Camps Dewey, Downes, and Porter. Wie administration and recrea- tion building in Camp Moffett. v XX jxxx X X me Nr X Xl - X xx x S- M... .il aga- f -Q -Q 5.5, 'WWW W V5 . . g a ge Q s ,s s. s - , .ian , A ,y e A 12 sf-35,,,Qff W g a g V 4 Alum? ' Q - r iff, ""lf'?f"it' M W' ly .W 4 f lf+' f5,, af - 'NT ' x 'fy F if -Q ' at A "" .4 tr'35'15'5"i42i1!FQ.,'5J 'fnU'f'T2iP'f W 1 4'-2'+'fLfxf .Lwifvf ' ls m e als a r e served cafeteria style in large mess halls. Most recruits gain weight while in training. rx: " W!irZ' men are already look- ing forward to their First liberty. petty otficers, ap- pointed by the company com- mander, are responsible for many ot the company's functions. call is always well at- tended. in common ways of spend- ing oFF-duty time. of , ,ask :Q-L-ff' -nk .ff TW Kullsasron. The company commander plays a major role in recruit training. A chief petty officer with years of experience as a Navy man, he is charged with indoctrinating 7,fe company commander 'cells fa sea story. eecfaitnd learn 'che proper way fo lash up a seabag. his company in the many phases of Navy life not covered in classroom lectures. This includes everything from making out a pay "chit" to scrubbing and rolling clothes. company commander helps his men to attain the Navy's tradi- tional high stand- ards of appear- ance. formed recruit compan es are welcomed to the tralnlng center by an OHICIEII of the Recrunt Training Command ' K Q12 N f W . A :er Mme-ssm space aboard ship at a premium, the recruii musf learn to keep his clothing clean and prop- erly rolled. Several seabag inspec- tions are held during 'che training period. training involves a lot of classroom instruction. Charts, models, and the Bluejaclcets' Man- ual help illustrate qwhat the instruc- tor says. . Q f 'AA-4 x 3 kbslu, io. -,aiu ., , . ""'i'?W"ff' wgfj Abu ' .- ,myx 6.5 Tlfe manual of arms is awkward d at first, buf it will improve. -f l fffi 'ifi5iS5?9i M2355 , K .fp rm, X A . 'U 1372 :wig , .A - N K5 W, MSU. -W5 YL . sf - .. ' CG ,E , I ff af K, 3 I ,X 4 ...A fs 1' . drill goes on throughout 'che iraining period wi' I , i Q i ,A,5 is , BMJ i X . marches off the drill Held after morning quarters. uniforms are worn in the summer - Z iff far fry ""dnd blues with pea coafs in the winier. ' flew. K 1 , Eg' it h ,-el W ,, , wwf ,xy 0 igff 4, 44 2 vb Q 5 9. W4 ,X 5 sf 1 wi 1 B11 '45 www, , M NMI, M 1 , gd i, K J R w SIL 'fm 'rf WU 1' ww 1. J w wwf A .. 4'-P M md' R N :Hit Pnl' . 5. 1, .f ' .---M Ng:-M-" - V v-.Jr s. L. -N ,, , -,PA uw .M - 'I ng, .M- y . v Q. W L .1 F--H xxx-. .va-S-. ,Ny SW ...MQ -arf. 'er' X ,WM non-qualified swimmers are given insiruciion 'co improve 'their swimming ability. B 1 i i Recruits go through many hours of phys- ical Lraiiiiug Lo build them up for 21 vigorous Navy life. In winter, PT classes are held in the huge drill halls. F1325 and physi- cal conditioning are imporiant in the training of a Bluejacket. Despite the high degree ol specialization in the modern Navy, every Blue-jacket. must, still have 21 basic knowledge of seamzmship. 42ws?fw plastic model of the USS Midway is used in the seamanship department. Complete in every de- tail, the model helps recruits be- come familiar with the parts ot a Navy ship. nn instructor uses a model to describe the different structures on a ship. W dr? yn marlinspike seamanship classes recruits learn to 'cie knots. Feecling the large numbers of nlen taking training zu Great Lakes :incl keeping the training 21 lot ol kitchen police are clone on at full-time rather than pzirt-tinie hztsis so that they will not interfere with the recruits' regular activities. Each eotnpanys training sehecl- ule is stoppecl for one week as the cmnpzuiy takes over the routine work ol its regiment. This is known as hSerx'iee Hleekf' and is the week when IHOSL recruits work the harclest. lent of walters. ffs?:i M H ,,,.asw'W ' ,tx 0leAA-coolant are the Navy equiva- W is is at M Standzng 6 ,eg imental watch yi' takes a lot t supplies to keep Great Lakes going During the sunnner months each coni- pany goes to the Centers boat basin for boat clrill in cutters. For niany recruits this is the first experience in pulling an our. Allhough no excursion trips, these boating sessions are znnong the niosl popular phases ol training. I 3, wk like galley slaves. yt gets easier wiilfi practice Du rinjr ilu' wgrr rc-mrliits :il Great Lakes lcairnccl zulu glllllltlf lmni ling' " lvl V' 3 . 1 thc' slum- ul l.:1lw Nliiliigzm. In lJCl1L'CllIllL'. Blllcjau HW cts c-'in gm pixrcliurl vxpmicmc with guns llliLCl' 1 "CL tu scar. so in l'L'K!'llll lrgiiiiirw thc llIlClC1'lYlllU win N , 5 bil plus ol rmliizrmc' irml gllIlIll'1'X arc- slmswcl Ill! tll in ILLU il liring. r 1 r Nu ,3uY's xX K V65 M ,ix Q3 . , ' 10-Vt and gunnery in- struction gives recruits a tuncl of basic information. Here an instruc- tor explains ditiferent types ot am- munition. explain the meth ods of operating shipboard guns 4 lectures by the instruc- tors, the company gets some actual experience, using dummy ammuni- tion, with guns and the loading machine. 91e4,1fn, 'feel" of a 20 mm. gun. Each 1'CCl'LliL lC211'IlS Lo I11'c 21 rifle and pis- tol. .-X11 NI-1 rillc is issued Lo each 1112111 111 the co111pa11y for use 111 lc:e11'11111g 1116 firing positions. Actual fire in the rifle range bui1di11gs is clone with .22 rillcs and .115 pistols. , movies, classroom demonstrations, and practice 'fire with unloaded small arms precede target tire on the ritle range. instruction in the use of rifles and pistols is given by Marine Corps personnel. XXX is done 'From several are set up for in door tire with .22 rifies. positions. The company is divided into pairs: one man acts as coach while the other shoots. an instructor determines a re- cruit's grade. A day at Llic Fire Figlncrs Training Unit Lczrclies recruits Llic niclliomls usccl in cx- liIlglliSllillg 2111 Lypcs ol Inc Lliat Illlglll. lac cncountciccl 2llJU2l1'Ll ships. XViLli ziciuul cx- pcricncc in battling llicsc blazcs, llic rc- Cruit learns lliul. life ull scar. zxltliougli clan- gcrous, can nornially bc brouglil. unmlci' conLi'o1 by employing llic proper fire light- ing techniques. n instructor demonstrates the handy-billy, a gasoline-powered pump usecl in fire-fighting. rescue breathing apparatus malces breathing possible in smoke- filled compartments. Qoul-weather clothing lends a professional appearance to recruit "smoke-eaters." Fire Fighters Training Unit is equip- ped to simulate many types of shipboard fires. Here recruits extinguish a fire in an oil tank. u n produced by mixing chemi- cals with water, is highly effective against some types of fires. spray from the special Navy nozzles protects the 'fire fighters while it puts out the fire. into squads, the trainees change positions after each fire so that each man has a chance to be nozzleman part of the time. are rare, but everyone is well coated with soot after a day of tire-fighting. HERE AND THEHE men are encouraged to pursue the faith of their choice. A chaplain is always ready to talk things over with re- cruits, either individually or in a group. .,.ivcyrsWf"5 Qmwwfw .M WW was Af Jaw 'af 5: .f Nm halls become chapels when fhe church pennant is flying on Sunday morning. recruit choir sings during religi- ous services. The Recruit lraining Connnancl has extensive recreation facilities for making prohtable use ol' leisure time. Recruits are encouraged to develop interests and hobbies with which they will be able to occupy their spare time in 21 worthwhile nizinner. pm? pong addicts and pool s arlcs help keep the recreation ldings busy in the evenings. library has all the la'ces'c magazines as well as a ar e supply of books popular spoi during off-dufy hours is the recruit hobby shop. was x K i T jf x- ? J .,.,-A W4 are held every week in one of the drill halls. Parti- cipation in 'chese evenis gives flme 'Fighters' companies points in a'cl1- letic flag compeiition. sis? 'K s U 'QQ ,ar-' vvzzeyrdzzcom- petition is rigorous. f' 4 tef' a strenuous day's training, these re- cruits still have enough energy to play softball. .... it guitar-player enter- tains his friends in the barracks. sports take over in the winter. Here a company com- mander urges his team on in a tug-of-war. recruit dance band plays at a party. recruits are visitors at a recruit dance. Great Lakes is the home of the Navy's Wave recruit training program. time in the Waukegan USO, which many recruits visit while on liberty. ' 'www M gb, ML ':f4..,u' ,,m .s A ,,,wg2,H . X H. .f 1 2 1 1 4 1 W ,,, 3 M ig urn g m , MMYM A f'--...Nm WM, . 'rm if Kaifafing 4 the "Hostess House" where recruits meet tors from home. is visi visitors to Great Lakes can count on a cordial reception. 0,1 special occasions recruits leave Great Lakes to march in parades. 7,'e company's graduation review is held on the Saturday before the company completes its training schedule. This win- ter review is being held in a drill hall. color guard passes in review. bearers 'From graduating com- panies stand at parade rest during an out- door review. Anya . ga ',-..il1 honormen are award- ed certificates by the Commanding Officer of the Recruit Training Command. Honor- men are selected by their company com- manders and their fellow recruits on the basis of "demonstrated loyalty, attention to duty, dependability, and aptitude tor Naval lite . . ." -F "-'-' sg-1: wr, Y Y- is-rw , i 313 I A ' Wiiimziimwlus f ri graduating company passes before the reviewing stand during a review on Ross Field. vm f 'xi Recruit Drill Team participates in all reviews. 5?-'L 7l'e company commander of a Hall of Fame company is congratu- lated by the Commanding Officer of the Recruit Training Command. Members of the company will get five extra days of recruit leave. Hall of Fame company marches on the drill field. To win the Hall of Fame flag, the company had to earn a total of twelve flags, in- cluding six rooster flags for per- sonnel and barracks inspection. m W' "5'f"'b-1 ""' '53- , - arf K' 1 is . asa, ' Ke seabag inspection: re- cruits must have all their clothing properly stowed before going on leave. now they have almost as much hair as they did before the Receiving Unit barloers scalped them. tickets for home. I : in ,--' training completed, the members ot the company march to the station and depart from Great Lakes to spend twelve days' leave at home. Then they will re- turn to the Outgoing Unit at Great Lakes, from which they will be as- signed to a ship or to one of the Navy's service schools. R -Q 1 ,, ..- 4 -1 0 sllduei' dfiwn but her and ST I. W. WILSON, BMC Company Commander IIIJ PA Y 5 LCCK R. V. Anderson, R. J. Ange, R. O. Ausfin. A. F. Basile, F. O. Bavdek, R. F. Blaine, R. W. Brand+, O. M. Brooks, N. W. Campbell, F. Carra. A. X. Casoioffa, J. J. Condon, W. A. Cooper, J, R. Dudlk, R. H. Dunham, E. F. Edwards J. A. Framz. . D. C. Framken, R. L. Goodenough, R. M. Graff A. J. Guerriero, R, O. Harfshorn, A. B. Hayes, J. R. -Hays. R. A. Heath, J. P. Hodges, C. R. Honfz, M. F John, L. L. Kaufman, C. A. Kiffs, K. E. Koch L. N. Leefch, J. Leonardo, G. D. Leroy, R. W Lifile, J. E. Long, R. R. McCardee, A. J McDonough. ' R. L. Mesaros, J. L, Morrola, R. F. Nolfy, ac J P P. R. Piccirillo, R. B. Quinn, T. C. R , . Reilly. H. 6. Ruegge, D. F. Rushford, D. R. Townend: A. J. Uravic, F. W. Verriesf, R. B. Waage F. Wolkonowski, C. W. Truiff. Assisfanf Commander ,. vm 5 ' Ak -'Ihre K. 'S' 1 45 Q it-. 4'-'Q we .N v 1 lv1f"1iIe+ " ,YVF A -, s 'Ulf 'Bi' Us Ms 4 Y 15, , 'fx V .Sy 4 f H J ' ,S 3 , S v, 5M ll E, Y- ,,-1 .Q O rw,- f, .,,r mmf 41 - llc . 1 '. :Ir 95: Q 1 W, iv 1- ms. 's, M Q ,Q Kem 45,43 QQ, L .QP 4? mu 51 1 , J, m 'af 'f " :Avi Q 'if lv! GV 1191 ja-E 6, in ,...:"--r ' 'Y 'lull i ffv f1ff .gg giy' qs 352 55 I' 1 Us 1 I daily push-ups keep us in good condition. af the Fire Fighiers Training Uni'c show us how i'c's done. Qi we affend an ordnance and gunnery lecture.. E H P A. F. cooK, QMc A i B Company Commander I L 4 David H. Allen, David Anderson, Slyvie Beau- doin, Richard Benoit, Paul R, Brommer, Jr. Seymour G. Caster, Robert E. Colaizzi, Ferdi- nand H. Couture, Willard Crossley, Robert E. Dancer, George F. Danforth, Gregory R. De- ville. Jose h E. Dohertf T. Domashinski Phili S P tr . P - Englehardt, William A. Frye, Jr., Donald F. Garls, Richard E. Geber, Edward G. Godfrey, Jr. Robert W. Griswold, Robert N. Guenard, Fred- erick H. Hall, L. G. Heinemann, Richard W, Holliday, Albert J. Holden, Billy B. Jack. Arlo L. Kullman, Ambrose Lovejoy, Donald L. McNair, Jack P. Mingus, Linus R. Mitchell, Donald C. Morrison, Norman E. Nadeau. David S. Orcutt, Raymond Provencal, Joseph J. Robinson, Paul F. Rubenskas, Charles C, Rydzy, William J, Sabino, Charles Salewski. Alonzp J. Schullo, Jr., Herbert T. Senter, Jr., W. R. Senlers, Jr,, Leon P. Smith, William R. Stevens, Robert E. Thomas, Maynard E. Thomp- son. Allen J. Van Gamert, Ray C. Weale, Francis B. White, Richard A. Wilkie, Frank Williams, W. E. Wolf, Ellis Womelsdorf. 4.-1 -nr".., 'Iwi 2 5 ,W X News is was 141' the Fire Fighfe Unit w . rs Training e Sei' first Hand inf ' in extin u' h' . ormation 8 is H18 shipboard b iazes, Regular classes in physical Training keep us in iop no'cci1 condi- tion. UW' company honor man is presented his award at graduation review by the reviewing! officer, Col. S. S. Balientine, USMC. ' 6 in ' Will m III gjzffikgfi-55? if is Q31 V32 Ill F . 1- 1 can ififaf In may f F N325 A L ' YZ , 1 Q 'f 24' V f D' X ' X V N X 9 5? 3 V x 8 t ga .M V Ezra? V - V Q 'EEWYK 4 iw ' f EE? i . Q I I awww 5 It Q ,gs .3 J TE Wg! 437, ,yy ' I, 3' fi ,L ,K f,,,f gm, 96. '5 ,f'-N' ' ix i-' Us"""'hi.,, 'endif an ...b i P 5 U T' I I 4 4' 5 ss' hi' 2 WQ?4i", Ky ,ffm """ if?Wt..,I , 3 M My -wi if pg 2 dna' Q 'S W W f F5513 'kv fgif V , M M1 'ini'? if .neg -ix ,if S4499 5 E I 2 0 .Jt 4' J M KELLY BMC IIUMPANY 25 William R. Adams, George H. Barnes, Don- ald E. Black, Harry A. Blair, Raymond M. Bowie, Jr. Eldon L. Burkeil, Thomas J. Calauffi, Robert W. Campbell, Paul A. Caffon, Jr., John J. Coleman, Jack C. Cummings, Thomas F. Cur- l'5I1. James H. Draper, Frank A. Eck, Richard D. Erickson, James B. Fernandez, Roberf A. Foster, John C. Gaglione, Joseph S. George. Eugene L. Gilsler, Arfhur P. Grimaldi, Marlyn J. Gruenberg, P. N. Hasselquisl, Jr., Fred R. Hodges, Joseph J. Jendrus, Jean P. Lamy. Richard E. Laury, Henry Markowitz, Danle G. Marrollo, Edwin McDermon, Jr., Frank G. Miller, Jr., Morris C. Modilch, Jr., Delou G. Moeller. William E. Morrison, Wilberl W. Nickerson, Troy E. Pelfrey, Franklin L. Phillips, Pafrick fl. Premery, Charles E. Priepke, R. C. Shaffer, F. - Charles R. Smifh, Dean C. Solie, Ronald N. Sprenkle, James S. Blaschik, William F. Boh- nenberger, Paul E. Burque, Michael N. Sollys. Sfuarl T. Sfone, Neil D. Smith, John T. Haney, David E. Nuckols, Giovanni Zanni, Jr., Ray- mond W. Shinaulf, Roger L.. Quarry. Burlon S. Durkee, Mori Sfieglilz, Harold F. Turner, William Turner, Roberf Williamson, Wayne F. Wise. O , .P I . -a!"i-MW? . , " v Q -,ii:2 i gl, ..., Ab b ,..,. .,,.A,,::, 1 I , A , m he if f 9 1 x . . T i - . .,,.,,,,..,, g f . lf in Al ,Z Q rrei - .ef T ., ..,,, 3 Vziv Iuu f ea me if I ,.. :-- ' B. B iier ,A N- K his A , ,Y V if .4 Qooa wif' .ef rr, i'i ., - " f A A :'E: H5?:2 V 5, E - . A 4 tel' instruction at the Fire Fighters Training Unit we get ac- tual practice in extinguishing blazes that might occur aboard ship. .eg A 'Mme-Q, W' F' gi Y 5 it 9.29 E , f S W u 9' 5 is if if at graduation review our com- pany lnonorman receives his award service week we help in the galley. Keck from the tailor shop come our dress blues. ,samvm ,. MMA company prepares for a gas mask drill. EU John J. Aquino, Jr., Richard E. Arneson, James F. Atkins, Charles W. Barber, Dwain A. Bark- ey. Carl G. Bartee, Jr., William P. Brinsko, James C. Callais, Walter P. Cantral, Constantine Cois, Melvin D. Collins, John J. Cole. Warren D. Cook, Frank M. Costa, Jr., Ernest R. Gremese, Charles W. Crossland, Hobart Dyer, Jr., Edward E. Egnor, Vincent N. Fav- alla. M. Gasparevic, Jr., Wilbur H. Grose, Jr., Hills E. Hanson, Forrest L. Hartson, Karl B. Hudgson, Jr., James R. Holycross, Donald G. Holcomb. Edward J. Howard, Vito Jiancristotoro, Le- land F. Kie, William H. Kyer, John M. Lan- sing, William H. Long, David H. Manley. Arnold Marabella, Thomas W. McDade, Rob- ert F. McKinney, Harvey E. McMahon, Jr., John J. Mihok, Thomas A. Muckle, Matthew G. Nagy. Darrell L. Nelson, Roger G. Neubauer, Gor- don R. Newman, A. V. O'Donnell, Jr., Richard N. Paohter, John J. Pappaianni, Charles B. Penska. Francis W. Powers, Jr., Winfield L. Rau, How- ard L. 'Rhodes, Richard D. Roberts, Lewis P. Ryan, Jr., James J. Schindler, Paul E. Scruggs. Bert E. Scastrom, John A. Sheehan, Emery E. Sheely, Barton Z. 'Stolte, Howard G. Storey, Cecil J. Stone, C. B. Tompkins, Jr. William M. Town, James J. Walls. YEB P. M. MAKEPIECE, ENC Company Commander 'A' '-dh ' I ' fb an iw Q' Q55 i . 41? 5 Q 'W ff A wg- QF? 5 QQ Www fi? 4 ' . -, ,V if ,Hg A ? ' Lane' 32, 'A 3 qw keg., ff W '5 'E' .Qi- 010' company prepares for a final sea bag inspection. periods of miliiary drill teach us teamwork and coor- dination. We fire the .22 cal. rifle 'For score . at the range. -.-Hf ....: ...Q rf A . , if' V aff? is 2 1 if Z SWF . .: g 2 L. 1 5 Q' l A ll i 1 Y v company honorman re- ceives his award. yn an ordnance and gunnery class we ing drill. practice a 5" .38 cal. load- We gel: ready 'For a gas maslc Anchors Aweigh, my boys, Anchors Aweigh. Farewell to all these joys, We sail at break of clay. To our last night on shore, Drink to the foam. Until we meet once more, Here's wishing you a happg voyage home.


Suggestions in the US Navy Recruit Training Command - Keel Yearbook (Great Lakes, IL) collection:

US Navy Recruit Training Command - Keel Yearbook (Great Lakes, IL) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

1951

US Navy Recruit Training Command - Keel Yearbook (Great Lakes, IL) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

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US Navy Recruit Training Command - Keel Yearbook (Great Lakes, IL) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

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US Navy Recruit Training Command - Keel Yearbook (Great Lakes, IL) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

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US Navy Recruit Training Command - Keel Yearbook (Great Lakes, IL) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

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US Navy Recruit Training Command - Keel Yearbook (Great Lakes, IL) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

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