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

 - Class of 1976

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US Navy Recruit Training Command - Keel Yearbook (Great Lakes, IL) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1976 volume:

kfffff fl N Q X S x x 2 N Q N X Q 5 X X 3 2 X Q b - ,, DEDICATION The time spent undergoing recruit training is not easy-nor is it intended to be. Rather, it is a serious and formative experience for anyone preparing for life as a sailor. In years to come, this book will, it is hoped, help recall the pleasant and the not so plea- sant, the exciting and the routine, the humorous and the gravely important moments spent at Recruit Training Command, Naval Training Center, Great Lakes, Illinois.. The keel is the backbone of a ship. This cruise book-The KEEL-is dedicated, therefore, to every Navyman who has completed training at Great Lakes and become the enlisted man, the sailor, the backbone of the United States Navy. Photographed by g Navy Exchange Photographic Services Center Printed under contract by Walsworth Publishing Company, Inc. Address all inquiries to Navy Exchange-The KEEL Building 1312 Great Lakes, Illinois 60088 Individual portraits of each graduating recruit in this company are displayed on pages 89 to 104 Additional candid pictures of the recruits in this company are shown on pages 41 to 56 Bicentennial Edition For all recruit companies graduating from Great Lakes Naval Training Center during the nation's bicentennial ' this special edition will be printed. i ,gf ? LAKESXUJ 0 GRADUATION The graduation review is the climax of training for the recruits. Under the leadership of fellow recruits, the graduates display their newly learned abilities in military drill and military bearing in the Navy's traditional pomp and ceremony, not only to the reviewing of- ficials but also to relatives and friends who are visitors. The special recruit units-the State Flags Company, the Drum and Bugle Corps, the Drill Team, and the Bluejacket Choir, composed of and commanded by recruits in training-help to create a vivid and exciting picture that will last in the recruit's memory for the rest of his life. introducing Company Commanders . "" 'A """"'M'M-..,,..-W.-0 --ls ...M ..,,iA .,,, HWWWH ,. ,..-wt ,..--W 'TN .W-"""""w w""'M-W N.. f r WW """""w. Q 1 l all xr "if Z V S' -fx 'Sv X ' 'W wg Ny 9xx"f'15 N f A 1 4. .M Y. ,. .,n!--AY, ,V w P' a.- ,vw I ,vi.f:f::f'i In 'wg fi ii I J Naval Training Center Band lsounds off' Drill Team NX. ss 'Ns I , ,, D as ' 'ii Xb 525 'mar ,1 't r I 'y A G A ,Qf ,g'AQ El. 2, 'N gg' 5 L ,f lf av -'25 'Kwai J fff' f f' ww V ?Wk'fI "Y Y 'f t ,f Y' f ff f H f1'J:.Q a if QE 'Z ff if 1: 9 E' M ,am as A M , W , F W Q , , .- x :' e 'M W yy 'lf' 55.54 3, lg.-1 f , x f-'FQ 1 ' ' gif '3 Wx" x t I I v - , ii '4 'K . I ,N 9: . ,xff g, I VA 'E . 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G',...i.. , I 1 W TN, . fc I fd .3 my ,ii Z I ' I W ., HG 'I 2 A, .ew vga I ,A 5,54 A, A f zz., ' W XQ, -M J. ff' K V. is X f I X ,gff iiii M3 v V V ,Tw r ein. sp bf 3 AQIW' 313 ,k -., .1 'igfif' sf American Spirit Honor Medal . u li iii Hall of Fame trophy I 3 V i i S I wil Presentation of American Spirit Honor Medal HONORMAN AWARD This award is given to one recruit out of each company who has been chosen by his fellow shipmates as the most outstanding recruit in the company. COLOR COMPANY FLAG This flag is won by the company that attains the highest overall average of the group of companies with which it will graduate. MILITARY EXCELLENCE AWARD The Military Excellence Award is presented to a graduating recruit whose total performance in recruit training best exemplifies the qualities of enthusiasm, devotion to duty, achievement, military appearance and behavior, self-discipline and team work. AMERICAN SPIRIT HONOR MEDAL The American Spirit Honor Medal is awarded by the citizens for the Army, Navy and Air Force. It is given to the recruit whose outstanding leadership best represents the American spirit. HALL OF FAME TROPHY The company that achieves the Hall of Fame trophy is superior in all phases of recruit training. This trophy is rarely earned, and the deserving company displays it with honor in its battalion. X.. if pe 9 5- A N ' . X - 9 ww. ws., V - xc' I X xv M wo X A X-f ff- xr, X we A' 'N 5 S M' L XX X .' " A ' 4 I ' A' ' F f , f R X XX XX X n on X X i E X J ii M ' x U Q X -...K X ' 1- Q lm . ,.N it 9 4 ', I 4. . Q 'nj 'V ' G LL Q' Q. I. ,- 'J ,. X X n, ,N "' . "' ' I., I v n "f Y Qt "ffl, L 5 . K X. .JA t VV? 3 n YL N.: inf' . M ' . S.-v Q I LYNX X ,ff ' 'H 'M 1 t 4 A 4 1 . . .w a' M 0+ -..,,.,X N, ls! , A ff'1"- ' Ax! X., f -...,' S M My xx A IWC . WQYQ- Xw' X X X X X F .,,, JWA'i"'?lTi-AX'XHWXVV ' WX kmfV,,XXyx,.,' X ,1'fag'T5i?74fx'yf,XWX-XA Y ' -- X X , -X , YW 2:1 MEXXX' 'TW 'frm-' A umw X- ,V V X X X W'W?i 14f - ,X ,1X wfXwi X X AX Xu, Qw- wk, .., we-N W-WJ., ,VV , , X . I il A I H al I 1Nf'f e 4' Q 'fri' 1' Q W ' A f , I .,N' , 'S K":w"2 912 425, ns, ' I M V 4 " 'N .!"'.. it .M J' X 11 ,Y fx "U all Y" 4' N' N, .,, ,,, 3 N X3 xi M I 3 A tl 'C O ' 12. "f2.'f':'i"33-3""E,- 'YV "0 T' U, ' - .2f" M X' X x .A .X :Q LM I K Y' Q 5 wx V: g Y kt K sl? , .Q of Q, T 47 T xl x Q i .V . A T? 1 f . t , . K . W 9 Qi WIN I Y' v . 4' . r' Y ,7 4' A I X ' 1 ' X Q X' ' x . 'gs X X A ' saxmrssa .yy Q During the graduation review -the climax of recruit training - each sailor thinks back to his arrival at Great Lakes and those FIRST DAYS . . . M16 NAVV UMMAND Rzrzi-'euir TRAINING U "' - , ' - "So this is it?" rf' The first salute The transition from civilian to Navy life begins at the main gate with the recruit sentry on watch. "xi X.. EMS ,,s Af "Left, right, left, right" r r t i .N 'i W at X ,V ns. -. t'How short will they cut it?" HAIRCUTS Within the first few hours of the first day at Recruit Training Command each new recruit receives his first haircut. To some this is a very emotional mo- mentg to others very humorous. The purpose of the haircut is to maintain cleanliness and neatness as well as to establish the concept of good military appearance. How short would you like it?" Does it look as strange as it feeIs?'! WHWWNMM ij ip if yn' . adm? . , 47 ,gl V 5 I 5 'Affffw 9' y., :Vi Qi kfigf ghd 5:1465 f 'W , , It ,,?g,iM , '59 1' ,gi . V' A E A. Q ,Z , W 5 A! .M ' 71 , i V an nw , W..-W rf A perfect fit every time "Can I return these?" CLOTHING ISSUE Clothing issue is one of the most confusing parts of the first day of training. Here the recruit receives his first Navy issue of un- iforms which consists of clothing from the cap to the shoes. ' 1 A K K 'U 4 i.m'6-' W v , xv 1 Q 'KA perfect 32" W .,,.,4,,,, F ,.,.........,. 1:-. 'KBoy, we do nice work" "You'II grow into it" 23 IN PROCESSING Within the first few days at Recruit Training Command the recruit goes through process- ing. The recruit is acquainted with his Com- pany Commander, fingerprinted and inter- viewed. He is also informed about bonds and allottments. -Kgs.-""'--.. ii Getting acquainted with the Company Commander Fingerprinting Many forms are filled out 1 an M 5 ,. ,du All recruits are interviewed 'ui Rv" Bonds and allottments New recruits giving a helping hand "Your name is? .M M. Nil L nl- gel' 'I 7-if Q i nll1 YlI'. ! AWWQ :awww 19532 if xiii " """ A' 1 ll I al if -5 m l 2I i New home New ways MEDICAL CARE "No, sir, it didn't hurt" b- gi:- E. ' ua! Y x ,si K ,Y ,, Thump, thump, thump 'Can you see now?" Q "Next "Say ahhu! Smile, pleasei' DENTAL CARE T "This is the way w teeth, brush . . 4 it if MW e brush our teeth, brush our 'tThis should be painless fffx kv . Y 1 Meal time at the chow hall W"""""'s-A-....., "'+"'+"-L-.,.,, -1-L... "Have it your way" 1' fm EMM "AND THEY FEED US, TOO" 'Table for three? 1 1 'gf v r I , Do we pay here?" 1 - - 'HX muh' Keep your eyes open for a taxi" mi- FIECRUIT TRAINING COIVIIVIAND-GREAT LAKES Great Lakes was commissioned as a Naval Training Station on 1 July 1911, received its first trainee two days later, and was officially dedicated by President William Howard Taft on that first recruit's graduation day, 28 Oc- tober 1911. The mission of recruit training at Great Lakes has varied little since its early days, but the facilities and the techniques have changed significantly over the years at Great Lakes to meet constantly changing needs. The original thirty-nine building complex provided facilites for 600 recruits undergoing sixteen weeks of training. lVlore than 125,000 World War l sailors began service in the Navy at Great Lakes. Emergency build-ups brought the number of buildings to 775 with a capacity of 50,000 men on a twelve-week training schedule. Depression years saw Great Lakes at a standstillg but World War ll saw a rapid expansion program to relieve strained facilities. A growth to almost 1,000 buildings was able to handle a peak on-board count of 67,000 recruits as Great Lakes trained almost 1,000,000 men for the fleet. At one point, the demand for more men was so great that training curriculum was a highly-accelerated three weeks. The normal post-war recruit population has been 10,000 with significant increases during the Korean and Vietnam conflicts. Women for the regular Navy were trained at Great Lakes from 1948 to 1957, taking a ten-week WAVE train- ing course. The recruit curriculum changed in 1973 from a seven-week to a nine-week period of training. An advanced training period of twelve days was im- plemented for seamen, firemen, and airmen rates so that those who leave Great Lakes and go directly to the fleet would be more adequately prepared for their duties. The staff under peacetime conditions is made up of thirty-seven officers and 500 enlisted men to train an all- volunteer force of 35,000 recruits annually. The true meaning of discipline is not punish- ment but that development of self-control and teamwork which enables men to strive for perfection and accomplish greatness. MISSION The Mission of Recruit Training Command is to provide a training program which will: -effect a smooth transition from civilian to Navy life -foster patriotic behavior -affirm the dignity of the individual -encourage high standards of personal responsibility, conduct, manners, and morals -create a desire for self-improvement and advancement -provide the recruit with knowledge and skills which are basic to all naval personnel -develop pride in unit and the Navy and a desire to observe appropriate naval customs, ceremonies, and traditions -provide the Department of the Navy with personnel possessing an effective level of physical fitness NAVY CREDO The United States Navy is responsible for main- taining control ofthe sea and is a ready force on water at home and overseas, capable of strong action to preserve the peace or instant offensive action to win in war. . It is upon the maintenance of this control that our country's glorious future depends. The United States Navy exists to make it so. Tradition, valor, and victory are the Navy's heritage from the past. To these may be added dedication, dis- cipline, and vigilance as the watchwords of the present and future. At home or on distant stations we serve with pride, confident in the respect of our country, our shipmates, and our families. Our responsibilities sober us, our adversities strengthen us. Service to God and country is our special privilege. We serve with honor. The Navy will always employ new weapons, new techniques, and greater power to protect and defend the United States on the sea, under the sea, and in the air. Now and in the future, control of the sea gives the United States her greatest advantage for the maintenance of peace and for victory in war. Mobility, surprise, dispersal, and offensive power are the keynotes to the new Navy. The roots of the Navy lie in a strong belief in the future, in continued dedication to our tasks, and in reflection on our heritage from the past. Never have our opportunities and our responsibilities been greater. 33 For the 40th time M- 'af ffghfs, E "They teach us to march . . ,L W.. W.-wmmwww R-M 11105 .--fb! mwa- ,BM r Mm LW. K ,.. lf lQZ sw ,L .,,.f,1,,mA. ,, ., ..fmg,fm v,., bww M, 'fb ' xv lm! :Wav wusmn L.,,:,., Ama L W' ffiiiili, 'WMM W., W W, 'Mmm ,,,,, X wHm'f?m""lnu',, A L'L'A i V A ' . mm N 'qw w-...Qs .MMWWWMX WW' Ph-' ,...,MW'm and march . ,f 3, .. mK,.,a tkgjm wvzrxgsszi. - f - , kin X:-gg - f- f M K H A - g:i?ia3??s59f:r -. , wi ,-,.,. 1 J . ,Jovi ...N A,,. , Q .wh -M .A .W uf -M- and march." A 2---...Mm vga, H ., .Q 35 COMPANY COMMANDER A Company Commander is a father, mother, counselor, and disciplinarian. He instructs the men of his company in the proper procedures for keeping their compartment as well as their per- sonal appearance - trim, neat, clean and well- balanced. i i Making the rack Learning to fold clothes .,-f-""' 'M . . Putting together the combination cover i 5 Stowing the locker i X . ,i.,,'. ,Q fm, S V LF7' W hWAWMW,.... . - V , X -f ky . Y Z: cy Z ,K 4 E ' ' W 3 J "This is where it goes" 37 ,- ""'-Q. ASIVlO'S fAssignment Memorandum Ordersj Because of the closeness he feels to his fellow recruits, it is difficult for a recruit to "lose his company." Though he might be "ASlVlO-ed" for violation of the Uniform Code of Military Justice or dis- ciplinary reasons, it is more likely that a recruit is re-assigned to a later-formed company because of failed tests or a need for remedial reading work. Or, he might be hospitalized due to illness or an acci- dent. It is not easy for a recruit to leave his friends in his original companyg but it is a mark of maturity when he can make new friends in another company and work with them to attain that ultimate goal of graduation to the fleet. f H , -,asm f ,, ,,,t,,., ,, H t, ,,,, ,,tt , ,,f,, ,ttttt,t.ttt.,t., f ,,,,,, ,M.ZWgUpz ,, WW. c,,., ,, . , it JJ, M- . H f' ' fwfr 'f 'ff new ,fl V Qttifm feefszrgevwsagfju, swfggttfiWwszlgmfffg,f'1YWit,-,,f5Qz,'LwQptfWW! wt 'wit watt ,ff- ' 3 Command Reception Center fs., he ,gwmgfy .gif , I ' rw' I l S Q2 ,F wws wreak Rav S., Q 'LTV K :Qi I N ei . . . f, ws. 1.4: SK L,-if ,sw i?L7i15ir? tiles' iiniksrfiii Q I all r 1:: 'k" ., Q. - Regularly scheduled classes are provided to discuss the problems of drug and alcohol abuse and to outline Navy policies regarding this subject. This center is open evenings to provide recruits with counseling and ad- ditional information, offering discussions and movies on these matters. A place to get the facts 39 " RECRUITS SPEND MANY HOURS IN CLASSES Each recruit spends many training hours in the classroom. He studies and is tested on the traditional skills of the Navy such as Navy time, watch standing, and the command organization of ships and other Navy units. He is also schooled in the Uniform Code of Military Justice and in the history, courtesies, customs, ships, uniforms, and awards of the Navy. On a more sociological plane, to ensure the proper rounding out of the modern sailor in the modern Navy, he is exposed to courses in Drug Awareness and Defensive Driving and he participates in Race Relations seminars to make him aware of reactions to other people and of their reactions to him. Evert though these activities do not lend themselves well to photographic reproduction, they are, nonetheless, a very vital and es- sential part of the recruit's preparation for service as a knowledgeable, skilled, and active Navyman. 40 sms Visual training aids 458 T SMI D. JGNES USN COMPANY COMMANDER 'Num' I THE COMPANY COMMANDER . . . is an outstanding senior petty officer who has been selected as part of the corps of company commanders at Great Lakes. Prior to "picking up" his first company, he has been trained in techniques of instruction, principles of leadership, and administrative procedures in schools at Great Lakes Naval Training Center, both at Service School Command and at Recruit Training Com- mand. The company commander instructs his recruits how to keep themselves, their clothing, their equipment and their living quarters in a smart and shipshape manner while he leads them in military and physical drill so that they gain military proficiency and physical stamina. He also helps them to ex- ercise increasing amounts of individual and group responsibility as they grow in the qualities of self-discipline necessary to carry out the exacting routines of life as men of the United States Navy. The company commander is genuinely interested in the needs, welfare and problems of the recruits he commands. He must be formal yet friendly so that though he is fully and firmly in control, the recruits do not have to hesitate to approach him for his assistance with their problems or for his referral to the appropriate member of the Navy's professional corps: the chaplain, the medical officer or the legal officer. The company commander, most of all, is an inspiring example of the successful Navyman upon whom the recruits can pattern their own lives as sailors and as citizens. BARRACKS LIFE One of the more important lessons the recruit learns during boot camp is how to live with others in a military organization. Life and living conditions in the Navy differ so greatly from anything he has known in civilian life that learning to live in close quarters as a member of a military group becomes a major function of recruit training. Quarterdeck N ...- ..,. A V V.. .t,.,..s.t...,.t,,g M WQMX A .5 Battalion entrance General Orders Relieve the watch X XM 5 :awe-4 f- gf-:ws H- EM . ,. 'fd Individuals Photographed By A. Inman Activities Photographed By D. Jensen Layouts By B. Rogers 571 l Inspection of the watch 43 BARRACKS LIFE The barracks is not only a place to sleep and to stow clothes, but it is also the most important classroom. Here, the recruit learns by doing. The scrubbing of clothes, the cleaning of the barracks and the constant inspections all serve but one purpose-to prepare him for a successful life during his tour in the Navy. 44 i 3' ,f -td 3 Sorting laundry SOVUVWQ IHUUGVY Sewing f Y SIA .xxx Ironing .M I rn rl T A,'R, Stowing Li Folding Lf N - A .um 0 X XZ... bak. ......-.----- gl ! 3 Locker inspection 47 Working party Compartment field day Forward hold Shaving Spit 81 polish Bunk inspection . ...,, wfywmf-iw!! iwvwanmnu VNU Iii! ' Nl "M'f9S57!iQkSi'S igmf, 1 QS' "i..-- Night study LGUGI' time Mail call ..f--"W", Smoke 8t Coke BARRACKS LIFE All is not work in the barracks, for the recruit learns the need for fellowship and relaxation. Mail call is one of his most precious moments, and the time he takes to write home is time well spent. on "Company ready for inspection, sir!" Feef at 450 Parade rest fw1ni liu WH H '--i1 X1 ' , 4 .,,A. M., N.eW, ,W ,... , ,- ,,,.. iw, W.,,,.M,w KAXL .4 Q .swf .R X , mf' "2..x- H' L? - 'f ' K W .gi Personnel Inspection fdog tagsy -m lm: lm! as ' "ll M Dress right, dress Personnei inspection fhaty Q 'H Personnel lnspectlon fchltsy N. Yr 4,-Ar.: -v- 'rw ,5ig SALUTE 1 4 - - 'fn ' . i Demonstrating proper salute , r , 45 . ff if 5 'iffiffr - Y K' Salute The salute is symbolic of the traditions and customs of the Navy. This is but one discipline learned by the recruit as part of his physical and mental orientation, to help him develop pride in his personal conduct and military manner. He becomes more aware of his role as a sailor-citizen and of the Navy's role as part of the government of the United States and the peacekeeping military forces of the world. 4 5""IR' -Q' Z " xx w is Q, , X, A 1 N A gpg iz, 4 AA ' ' Ak I me .. 4 WWW, .L Li.. . . ay. ' xx 125. Q W ima V ' ."'eQ2xQitfxbz24f Wi? "' TN - 'i -- , ' "" .E 'N' 'ix 3 .. Wh ' ,,- K -A X Ms, .' 9' Sa.. "1"fi-. 5,5 ...yn f ' Mdlf' 245321 awww! mf-' 4, viii, M, ' 'ca' 4 xiii , s A x , 0 M Aww ' Q ef 0- p, , y "f'f3Q,fl Q "A" n -' ' ' - 1' f f:1f:1'lfff.. .ai f t K A .ff'a,,ql'1-sz' 9 ' ' ' A Mk! QQTLQ.. Ni 11 .al "xv 'PM 1 '9 pw' , 73374- f Aff 9- -..M ...A -.J?.,, Q---1 f'4 -n E .. e . . i X 1 1' if '2 r I: M QF .-Q. ' V 9 4: QW- Q . A ,M- mqi, WM- 2:53, Q P M.. W . , - f A 7""K'f,w , , W , 4 .W M - , . . V . , A ww H Qfvqxrw 'www'-4... , 'M M um " ww " , '- X .V M . 'AMMM 1 q W. , ' .K .1 ' an 4 b v. ' 'S' .Q 5 ' ami , A .1 , 'f 1 , " . 5 1' ' ' .Q ,A V ' ' 1, Ml. .M 3 :w L ,M , A X W' 4- Am ,- , Q B ,,, -A Tb-,vm , .M if lx Q 5 , h ,gi 1 X v , W 1 M Am 4. ,. , WK ., , M. W A W . .Y ww . . W . . ,M ygfr -gf.,,,,,,g,, mf ' W1 MTL I Q , .Wg f - W V 1 , .. A K .W WMV. . v V... H ww' 'W X H . fu W 1- . ' " , , ggi, N ff ' . , v 'N gr Q.. X Q A fx , .fm-V -., W. ,.,.,,. r HM , Mu . ,.. 'W- .f 5, :,4?'w,af,vW ' . 4 ' GMS mam is V . V 'jk V' L mf 'M' L , , '-'2'f:"- 'E' W- 321 -f W. X An f gf .W V A' , V , ww A' M '59, W ,M 1. .. .W :L f ,,A, 'il im tmqwhygdvwfw. .. "LW Q . K. . f,gMa,,,,,,,,. - f -W.. , N X W 0 V .W...,m, .guy X W gf" ,um MM MMM 'Q ,-...MW , ' 'iwfvxw - f 'was ' 1 .Q 4 V Awwffmf-fm ,. - N ' ' ' 0"-M A . , ' - " ...M ., ,. ,MSW 5, RX JM 'M "W" H, , my ffwlm WWW Q -sc . 'Aj w . W Hw,!w..,,, , ' 'f A1 Q mir. Y I www- 0 N ' ,M I-vm 6 my Y ., b A -,ww K M .. .Wm ,M M k3 A . . K Y w .km Q Y ,MZ wqwtmn N 'w "nw 4 , fw . .MM fTW"'L'wx 'W A ' M X A.. NMMHAL4' "M -...,,.,,, 'Q A X NL, M - , we-H H , .. -W ' I .9 fwfmll wwf Y . 1M- L! .A , Q-M'f"""" A . Mlm!-nv W ' A ,.,,,.m,g"'ff'7' . "W M nw 'W W 4 - v'-Igggg, , v, ,Av .M q m X. W 'M , U K i W -V y . . , w,.,1-'SMMMI W M ' WM, , 3 -Www W.. .. ,. 'W' M. Q . V Hwwww f ,9"'5viff,f..asW"""' . ' v ,Fl . ' J -u 9 N ' 1 1 3 , in Qvhwy W 4 , .., , ' , 3 .5 I x ,Q "" f X X X L!! W A - v "When is it our turn? m N S '1 'R ? 2 1 W ffx U u "You just step off" "You're doing fine" ,mm'mlA L: ' Tower leap HS" FLAGS-The Battalion "S" Flag iLeftl is awarded weekly to the company in each battalion scoring the highest on scholastic examinations. The Regimental HS" Flag icenteri is won by the company which excels all other companies in each regiment. The Brigade HS" Flag irighti goes to the recruit company with the highest score among all the companies in training. DRILL FLAGS - Teamwork by recruits is rewarded weekly with Drill Flags for proficiency in close order drill. The Battalion Drill Flag icenteri is won by the company in each battalion compiling the highest average in com- petitiong the Regimental Drill Flag ileftl by the company scoring highest in competition among Battalion Flag winnersg and the Brigade Drill Flag irighti by the com- pany in recruit training demonstrating the greatest proficiency. 60 "E" FLAGS-"E" Flags ialso known as "Efficiency Flags" or l'Rooster Flags"l are the symbols for overall ex- cellence in a given week of training. Each company in a battalion has the opportunity of winning the weekly Bat- talion i'E" Flag ileftlg the company with the highest score in a regiment also wins the Regimental Efficiency Flag icenterig and the company with the highest score in recruit training wins the Brigade "Rooster" Flag irightj. L "A" FLAG-Athletic superiority in team and individual events is recognized by the weekly presen- tation of an "A" Flag to the com- pany within each battalion which achieves the most points. COLOR COMPANY FLAG- This flag is given at every graduation to the recruit company maintaining the highest overall average of ef- ficiency in all aspects of training. tit? E is 'we 'ir Afjfjm g 33 STAR FLAGS- Star Flags are awarded weekly in the field of cleanliness as determined by barracks, locker, and personnel inspections conducted by a staff unit Known as "Brigade Inspectors." The Battalion Star Flag trighty is for the winning company in each battaliong the Regimental Star Flag tcenterl for the winning company among Bat- talion Star Flag winnersg and the Brigade Star Flag llettl for the company in recruit training compiling the highest overall average. HALL OF FAME FLAG-A trophy accompanies this rarely-achieved flagg and the company is enshrined in the Recruit Training Command Hall of Fame. To receive this flag a company must have vvon the Color Company Flag and three "E" Flags, five Drill Flags. five Star Flags, five HS" Flags, one Flag, plus a com- bination of any four additional flags. my A 1740 . 6 1 , , , , '9 uit E' ks-J ' f '5-'ffiil 2 is Ut ti TM! C? 7 if? f W A . Q? :QQ . 'r ' v II .. A n Wx 1 ff ae , ,Q Aw. I 4 ' 1 W'-. P Y Y 5,55 M rw :M af Jr. L Wa? n xx 'H 3 ' 'M . V . ffm , gf F2f W' fm W , r x J, Alb 1? ' ga ,. N ,, DAMAGE CONTROL AND FIREFIGHTING The mission of the' Damage Control Training Divi- sion is to acquaint each recruit with the basic principles of extinguishing shipboard fires and controlling any storm or battle damage which his fighting unit may sus- tain. Damage control training is accomplished both in the classroom and in structures designed to simulate a naval warship. Controlled oil fires are ignited in the "ships", and it is the task of the damage control team to actually enter the structure and extinguish the flames. All such training is conducted only under the strict supervision of a trained and experienced petty officer. Instruction is also given on self-protection against nuclear, biological and chemical warfare. As part of this training, each recruit puts on a gas mask and passes through a chamber filled with a harmless but obnoxious gas. While in the chamber he removes his gas mask briefly for a dramatic demonstra- tion of the protection it provides. Confidence is instilled in the recruit as a result of the damage control and firefighting instruction. Armed with training and the knowledge that shipboard fires can be extinguished and damage corrected, the Navyman may save many lives and keep his fighting unit afloat should disaster strike. I ..i. - .. K . 63 Q S K 'Sus 4' ,. aw. ,'-ft-vw ..,, -v V .ft ' v Mink-x . fl-1 :N 'n 1 L aw ' -wfw"'?i ' K' ' 'Kiwi fl ' " L3",,,,gliv3f'falf"'?y 3 ' '45 N: 4 "Fig , , V , V . . ,V 1 , ""' """m"' 'N' 'wnvewqk a,,,,,, 1 f iliqlvf'-'www Q " ' 3 wav Q Q K 3 vm- Y 4 V L A" i ,i M. ,iff .. N r,- R f ' f .QM ,vm , , uf, A f ww. Q Q ov an mf, A - .,3Rp ,Nr , u , r 6-5. gf Q K iw ' ,E . . 2- K ,Jr if -. 3 if 'egg' ' 'Y ' gags RE, 'ggi 'f,'i'1' , 'f '15 ' 'E if f-' sffre " ' ' ' ' 2 f I , lr I ...FH .,,, , I -'--.... -x., ' ' eg--..,, h "'-1 wfa,-,glhs-.... , N ., AL gf. " ,, J .. A . fy .M U R ' ' x ,fwf- es ,Aa-:Q-:wav -1 wan.. W er ffkaduf., -,, fi .Apr-. MTQ5-,.1 v-tw... f -A ,wr ' Q 3 A--: ,fbiwxi-ff'5'Q?J -avert . w M., Sweeping the tank i i . "George" iTne smoke housei Demonstrating mechanical foam lx S, ' ' J.-rf Xljgiw :iii-J 539, .' , Q: Scif! :,.?Vq,1, L21 1. 1 A fig'-el 5' 1 :V F5 A X WY 5 yt -, ' X 3,16- ORDNANCE AND GUNNERY The Ordnance and Gunnery Division instructs recruits in range safety precautions and the use of small arms. Safety precautions are especially stressed. All recruits are given live firing practice using the .22 caliber lvlossberg rifle. During classroom periods, the men are taught the nomenclature of the .22 caliber Mossberg rifle, sighting and aiming technique, and the three firing positions: prone, sitting, kneeling. ..vf K.,-P, "OK, men lt's done like this -3'- vi ,Q , 2 x W" 9' W " 'QR Q25 , - M QEWM 5 if 4 E :HQ W I 'vu s gan., a A-. M., .,,"'.":lQ 'Rh-W vm :"' W mv www f f M' 5 A X ' , . ,L . Q - . I -X 'g z : N -1 A X ' 0 J ,, .Mm A - ' i A ,gf ,2:mm?,gih??flH+' ' kk X I 1 gl wx A ., 4, ,, . V 1 M , ,A , I V, -""""k:f:.........,.....1?vuf-f Nw: -, I N X U . - Aw' ,vxv ' "'f ' . ' ' ,M AMN 4 v ,, .W :N , 1 ' ,Y nw -1-,Q f,f. .4-.s fir? I, F'-" :PV F-'.,,,,,,,f 4: 4 J . Y . . XJ ...X ,XM Wm, r, "-4: , -,,,--.- X f -. Q., -3 WWW ,W Y .G 1 . h 3. A -,gtg K-,fm , . ,, ,-.X-.-.,H-A-X C -Q' -'tr N .X X-X A W I1 " Wu. X X XX WW "V-Me w' XX, ,,, as mw,XX-w L X zg X t X X,-1 www' V 2 AX MMM XX ,X XXX X , J , ' X-XXX X , W X gkwff kw XX X . ' X ff' 4 X Wm. MW fi Q , XX 32:55 f v. ' W. MX , X. ,X,,.,..X,, ' +' A'-f 8 3 , M15-gil gj'?1.1?Q55ff'f Q HW' 'tal-pam Y Vw :A - X M , ' X 7,1 K A M JI X,,M5r'XX A A X N ,' 1 ,XM .X ,,X,X X, ' N 'eM:'XX.,A 'xx . X, . . J' KX X M.-V X , XX, X ,X XX ,, XX .W in., f -' .ffreww X' fm mm -f X , YW? ' X' ' M: ' ' 0 H ,'...,fq13'w. .fy f - gi , , 'K W . T MVN "?,J'-v.,'1f- , " ff- ,- 1 :gag , -M H 'L X2 "'+2iX7U'i' .TA wi ,M 2, X Cleaning up for the next meal Recruits help prepare the food MAINTENANCE AND SUPPORT TRAINING Maintenance and Support Training is devoted to instruction and practical ex- perience in work normally encountered aboard ship. Though most recruits assist in the messing of the crew, others perform housekeeping chores, watchstanding and messenger duties. Some arrange silverware The 'fspud" locker Some work in the bakery Some prepare the meat vmfwwwww Now what?" ,VWQW V,A, . Some get dishpan hands Some work in the scullery Some store supplies Q 2 nnnuruaslmnzh aw" 1 .1 -. f W , 5 'm1- cl, :w i .IL ,-,. 'Sy' E!-' ' " . - 'i 5, . 1, M 'J1 W, M AL,--Mt ,-dk, "1 A, , I Painting RECRUITS ALSO WORK OUTSIDE YEAR-ROUND -4' fs ,, WM fn' :vnu R ak 1 n g .wif ,Q va' Mowing +4 1. ,W fr 'N 2 Straightening "DOES IT SNOW HERE?" Up-A e We MFE ' U q' whiz, Q3-, 1 wo f - Q .f . ,F-"1 if . L.-i.'f."1"r F A ' V, . " "V The grinder must be clear "Well, it's good exercise" N ' ' x y 'af' - A 3 f"X-xx-,KJ 4, X L, H N N. X i 'xt' 'M' A ,N' NPN Mg' iv, ,, W , L ,A 9 L' 'Que .5 M' . -.. .5 ' . , ,u X ,u ,,,. Q- m 'I I v,v"'5 ' , .',:"'v-,'1'?df' .- ' M- u.-' , H 'NT Fi' .f fb' 4 "P Ai7'Qf .3 I- - , . V rw x '. 4 -'M' 34? ' x C CIA gui . f' r I' 'N -A .X.. X - Q w f ,K-ff, .' ,.L.1gmff,W , 5 U mil 249'e'V?-"Q .Z www wwww W x lt' s "PulI!! PuII!!" "A" EVENTS i Athletic events involve competition between companies from the same graduation group. Companies compete for com- petitive score and flags. "A" events include: Tug of war, relay, fiftee- swim, and rope climb. On your mark, get set GO!! ,,T L w-5Y75if3j:f7f,,'. I ' fig M L, Q e e . Pull!! PuII!!" M M5 'M .L x.,. , . , I Q .ei ,V., w 5 i V 3 kkk-. 5 m f f 1 -J 9: J, . 1 'nmffife e S , A , ez: e eeeee W .V ., me 2 is V ,,,., , M9 L W ,aw eeee V K I igieimkmilyylf I , e ' e "Did you say all the way up? 21 'W . lt we W, WN, Over here" ' 2 ...-4--f BATTALION BEAUTIFICATION Each battalion, which consists of twelve l12l companies, is responsible for the grooming of the areas in their general location. 78 A new coat of paint The front apron EC tl li Qt Weeding IQl1"NTw' , IP' 'qs ' ' A ' f 2 Qiii Edging Mother Nature does her work, too 4 -' v- 4 tag, 2 ,E-',,'g -mr' ""'l-- V, .'p' fvgwi.-,x A KV- - 'M 3 f . , 1 , . V 'N p ,iv , N E, 4 t , ,.v . . 42 4 H 'Z ,. Iv 1: , w -ff' +1 . A . 4 ' ',s'S-VQHAK1' 'M '- 'J " f ,?,N,, THA- 'fs' vw, " A ' a w Mi'-W' f-f 1' wg if Y . , ,V .... ,fgla ,5..v ,H V., , t ,, jn?q,,, ,, A Q, ,A-urn 139- Lil. ,. Q In S A 1' Q f V. , . -1+--W. ,Q M, . l If X W. . ,A V . ,a?1.,m!Y mfn.' f'2' ffmfaY3.54cQE, 3'?B'm2,1- 2,1 W ff 1 ' ' J, an . Q 55-. 5 Eternal Father, strong to save, Whose arm doth bind the restless waveg Who bidst the mighty ocean deep lts own appointed limits keep: O hear us when we cry to Thee For those in peril on the sea. THE NAVY HYMN ljord, guard and guide the men who fly Through the great spaces of the sky, Be with them traversing the air ln darkening night, in sunlight fairy O hear us when we lift Q our prayer For those in peril in the air. O Trinity of love and power, Our brethren shield in danger's hourg From rock and tempest, fire and foe, Protect them wheresoe'er they gog Thus ever let there rise to Thee Glad praise from air and land and sea. Protestant service Jewish service RELIGIOUS LIFE The chaplains of the various faiths take an active role in the recruit's training not only through lectures on moral responsibility and character development but also through personal interviews. The chaplains may help resolve a problem or may be the liaison between the recruit and the Navy Relief Society or the American Red Cross. 3 1 'K 'fs I f i x 5 3 Catholic service Soul Gospel service X' ,tl ,. ' am t , t.2imv rc' ' RECRUIT RECFIEATIGN Of the various forms of recreation available, the two most important to the recruits are probably on-base liberty and visitors on holidays. Navy Exchange operates cafeterias and stores to provide snacks and necessities. The profit from the Exchange provides Special Services with funds to operate on-base recreational facilities such as bowling alleys, TV lounges, libraries, recreation centers, and movie theaters for off-duty enjoyrnent. Recreation Center if . ,r . V5 vig? Wm ,if X 1 t ml V Q 535' I, ,'.- r Xl: f fi. Q? Cr: U img 'Kim ? hi-if it Mtg ,Mi Building 1311 "Lets get in tunell Ma 6 lfqf ,vu QW ' .v,. rf ' - . '---- ., 5 I 'ali' I f Y 5' '. y. Quit clowning and let me beat this guy" "TiIt!! f' f-fi' We an In "Change the channel" ' QT' Take that' Give him the ol one two in-., a FRIDAY NIGHT SIVIOKERS "Wow, l'm in trouble!" "The winner" EMKfNQQZQQTEZ2'El?'T5'i?PHWlfQ??!vE:gf22i+i5i3irff'.-sfwimizTl Wk. .MX TP ,xx ,M OUT-PROCESSING On the last few days prior to their departure the recruits pick up service records and orders to be taken with them to their next duty station. The men also receive instructions on transportation and proper procedures for reporting aboard. Waiting forthe bus "Good luck, hope to see you again" 'T 3 "At long last . . i Q Y When you're going home, these bags aren't heavy 535 RECRUIT TRAINING COMMAND NAVAL TRAINING CENTER I 'if5i2?LsE?.55f-'iffififfi 519512 f wlifwfifw ., . ,f r - 'I g ...Q "iT?QlQff'Q12fi,' K iff CAPTAIN MARTIN "M' ZENNI Commander Naval Training Center GREAT LAKES, ILLINOIS CAPTAIN DONALD H ENDERSON COMMANDER ROGER D. AYDT Executive Officer Recruit Training Command Commanding Officer Recruit Training Command In LT COMMANDER J. F. SMUDA Military Training Officer Recruit Training Command LT D. C. BROWN Regimental Commander Recruit Training Command B9 Adamson, Patrick A. Akron, Ohio Anders, Ronald B. Baltimore, Md. Andres, Mark A. Littletown, Ohio Bennett, William G. Jefferson County, Ky. Coalter, Larry C. Richmond, Ind. Cook, Kenneth A, Richmond, Va. Davis, Carl R. Springfield, Ohio Demetro, Anthony W, Cenerva, N.Y. Errickson, Keith R. Nletuchen, N.J. Evers, Robert J, Cincinnati, Oh. Penning, Paul J. Philadelphia, Pa. Finn, Michael NI. Burlington, N.J. 90 B ruzek, Richard C. Chicago, Ill. Camp, Edward S. Columbus, Ohio Cave, Philip R, Richmond, Va. Denno, Earle W. Paynesville, Oh. Dionne, Arthur J. Sommerville, Ma Dowell, Ronald E. Philadelphia, Pa. BATTALION COMMANDER CWO H. W. Graves USN COMPANY COMMANDER SM1 D. Jones USN COMPANY 76-232 COMMENCED TRAINING COMPLETED TRAINING I8 August 1976 8 October I976 ist Regiment 25th Battalion BATTALION ADJUTANT MMC G. D. Connell USN 11 s.N BATTALION MAINTENANCE SUPERVISOR MM1 D. L. Zimmerman USN 91 Foisy, Thomas A, Ft. Wayne, Ind. Friberg, Ralph V. State College, Pa. Gaskin, Wilmer Newark, N.J. Glick, John A. Columbus, Ohio Hoefakker, Dale D. Wakashaw, Wis. Hoff, Daniel J. Columbus, Ohio Hogue, David R. Cleveland, Ohio Holl, Michael B. Bowl ing G reen, Ky. Jackson, Ronald W. Newark, N.J. Johnson, Stoney L. Richmond, Va. Kern, Edward T, State College, Pa. Korkonka, Michael A, Milwaukee, Wis. flag.. Hamilton, John Joliet, III. Harvey, Steve K. Chicago, Ill. Hopkins, Stephen A. Huntington, W.Va. Hollenbeck, Bret C Courtland, N.Y. Howard, Michael A Louisville, Ky. Hunlock, Mark A. Lima, Ohio .-.C ...W ,,,. ....,,,x MW UW W k W 51: kkrrkk LkV,k Nw Ewawwdl. fi Recruit Chief Petty Officer QRPOCJ and his Assistant Recruit Educational Petty Officer and his study guides Company Clerk and his clip board Recruit Master-At-Arms LaFrance, Michael I-l. Detroit, Mich. Lead, Roger C. Canadgi, N.Y. Lipford, Timothy L. Chicago, Ill. Massie, Scott G. Chicago, Ill. Moody, Thomas A, Lockport, III, Morehead, Gary L. Loraine, Ohio Murray, James T. Cicero, Ill. Murtaugh, Thomas P. Lansing, lll. Quinn, John C. Rutland, Ky. Ridenour, Richard D. Lima, Ohio Rolison, Brian Binghamton, N.Y. Ruf, Richard G. Springfield, Oh. .,.:-'fi McCue, Craig L, PoySippi, Wis. M ikus i, Christopher P, Valley Station, Ky, Miller, Larry D, New Philadelphia, Oh. Nicolo, Gregory J. LaPort, III. Odle, Stoney R. Lakeview, Ohio Pegues, Kirk Chicago, Ill. sdiilvt 'NNN There are two types of recruit companies at Great Lakes-regular companies and special unit companies. Although both receive identical curriculum instruction as well as physical and military training, they differ most in their activities during evenings and weekends. A regular company will spend much of its free time practicing for com- petitive events-military drill, athletic contests and inspections-with the goal of at- taining Color Company designation at Graduation Review. Special units have a similar program, with the exception of drill, but in addition they must spend many hours prac- ticing and rehearsing for their performances at several reviews. These units-Drill Team, Drum and Bugle Corps, Bluejacket Choir, State Flags, Honor Guard and Staff Units-also perform in parades and ceremonies in the surrounding civilian community. Regardless of the type of company, however, the end results are the same-long hours, hard work and strenuous discipline-as civilians are transformed into fleet- ready sailors. Waterloo, Charles J. Cicero, Ill. Webb, David E. Fairborn, Ohio Wigton, Donald J. Stickney, Ill. Williams, Joseph C. O'FaIlon, Ill. Wright, Gary S. Richmond, Va. Carter, Timothy L, Waterloo, Iowa Glasen, Robert K. Chicago, Ill. Fiichardson, Steve W. Fayetteville, N.C. Sanford, Steven J. Des Moines, Iowa Scipio, James Plainfield, N.J. Scipione, Donald J. Leominster, Ma. Shuman, Donald C. Lancaster, Pa. Shylinski, Michael J. Lancaster, Pa. Smith, Devin K. Toledo, Ohio Sparkman, Ira C, Columbus, Ohio Sutherland, Douglas E. Ontario, N.Y. Todd, David M. Jackson, Tn. Tolotta, Michael T. Camden, N.J. Von Blohn, Donald E, Danville, Pa. Scott, Hubert C. Camden, N.J. Segovia, B ruce R. Lima, Ohio Settle, Donald L. Lancaster, Pa. 6 D0 'T Spicer, Robert W. Powhatan, Va. Scott, David Newark, N.J. S. Steinmetz, John J. Milwaukee, Wi. ATHLETIC TEAMS Q Q - A A Q A SCBNQY 3H3HV3S 'IVNUIS M0 J MWC D no mi - fn 52 a n ' , Q -' .... if Honorman and Company Commander Boxers RPOC 8. ARPOC 8 Company Commander with Co. flag C C C , I i K l C CnCC C 4-L 99 COMPANY HISTORY Michael A. Koronka Michael A. Howard Stoney L. Johnson John J. Steinmetz James Scipio John J. Steinmetz Earle W. Denno Ronald W. Jackson Larry D. Miller Donald J. Scipione Ira Sparkman John J. Steinmetz B. Segovia William Bennett James Scipio Company Front compiled by James Scipio Company Clerk RPOC PLATOON LEADERS ARPOC lst Platoon Richard D. Ridenour MAA 2nd Platoon Donald C. Shuman EPO Co. Clerk Asst. Clerk Postal Clerk Athletic PO SQUAD LEADERS lst Squad Donald L. Settle 2nd Squad David E. Webb DC PO 3rd Squad David Hogue Laundry PO 4th Squad Arthur J. Dionne Guidon 5th Squad Michael M. Finn Honorman 6th Squad Paul J. Fenning Batt. Clerk Asst. MAA Asst. EPO RELIGIOUS PETTY OFFlCERS Catholic Thomas A. Foisy Protestant David Scott signed ' Company mmander BRIGA DE REVIEW 8 OCTOBER 1976 1400 Brigade Commander WILLIAM M. MURRAY-Company 935 '11 U2 SBBNEBSESSEBESQ 'RUEUUV' la-oomncjosooo-icumuseo' I 9 I: Q -'-I-E .., .. n wwwmzznmviomafmoe fs" H' '-Hiiggeeggeof-155 ,-76195 SQ' Sinn-Q,-,v-v-1,..OQr-AQ I, Z N 5 2, 9.3 5 o9UQ"'TU7'?d?U:b:?4?55-4 mag? if mg15',-ggnflgsgfgjgjzg-4 5 5.2 aE'6'?'E35Zm'5' QE O Os5o'45:2ff'L?"N cn 3 Pwvfo co.-+l'42"3. '55 'U "N "4 a..:S:rm'-"eg-.1 "' 0 Q.. OOO m P Q 2- HBH U "' 5 'D C1 E -1 SSPIUTUQ Z ".. 'su an mP'1'?U?"-cs wwzrzeswaofwm ,U 525248 . . . . G rwesawosrwe ,, 3 E2 2 ea 'ofzmogvg EEN? some Egwagogbv .mg Q 0 Om n OH giohigl rn-!...:fb9j. zQ O m HQEQL1 goig-5.3, 4' W P-E 52:03 Q. Q-:og 3 E. G ooooo ,, 53 Q 99999 Z I-1 P1 cursors z. erefdrvs-'1f+'. if m Q 25523: . . . . ,.. ,, gf192r11gA?'sF"?'sv:-efgg rdwgnwgi W 'Ur' PQ f-iz cn' mn "' QEEig,?gp9s,mP?agE -sg Ha 5.559-F:"5'5.Z'iSE'2Z E,"'.2??': "' cb 2gQ,e5-125.5-age If 9522.55 se 3 5' af- Eggers rn N 5 Q.- Uq O :QE QE wg W: Zn-1 Z2 FS Er ,gm p-15' SES I53 QE 5'-:J ga' 'QE Sw mu Order of Ev ents HONORS TO REVIEWING OFFICER ...... Commanding Officer, RTC PRESENTATION OF THE BRIGADE .......... Brigade Commander SOUND OFF ........................... Naval Training Center Band PRECISION DRILL ........... ................. D rill Team MUSICAL PRESENTATION .... .... D rum and Bugle Corps VOCAL PRESENTATION .... ....... B luejacket Choir PARADE THE COLORS .... ..................... C olor Guard INVOCATION .......... ..... L T F. C. ELLISON, CHC, USNR NAVY HYMN .......... ................. B luejacket Choir NATIONAL ANTHEM ....... .... N aval Training Center Band AWARDS PRESENTATION ................. --------VICE ADMIRAL JOHN T. HAYWARD, USNQRETJ PASS IN REVIEW ........................................ Brlgade AMERICAN SPIRIT HONOR MEDAL WINNER ROD A. MASE-Company 228 Covington, Pennsylvania MILITARY EXCELLENCE AWARD JAMES J. 0'KEEFE-Company 229 Patterson, New York I . , Introducing Company Commanders Honormen and Recruit Brigade Commander await awards jg. i Q ,fi r 1? " 3' 'Q up E --"- -' 4- X J ..-.'2:.f"""-'S S-w.1 1' 'T X nw ig x4'l5i'-...Lg Zh- 4 MB? nl Ar x l P ,J Q 1 ' I . E " 'Wmg 4-vlfxmm "" Q NXf'!1vf Q as f If , '- ' m Y " S X W 'X . , S tr Q Y N Q' S s g 'Q 'X -.Ng n W 1 i 1 1 V I I-H5 J N ,, Q4-Q: p"omMwj ,Zwe42mf?,O.:f- ' Z7 MWJW JJ V W67?W ,. , XQML' , T755 P W,A,f C' fy M, xv chew , Q34 Q-J fvmcfxf C1 5 b ' 0 6 1? Z' DF fwfr cf! 7 ' K v if , ? .. ,, mf we CMM W 0 Q MMM Mvk 'VJ E 9? qfJ,5,,,f,, E gW? 7'? Wy Wypffefgf 77 464411, J y Q f 04, Y L, 1 A f' f - R eigimfmx ,Q f M NS' iw-9 4.90. - QQDQQN-CSA 475 S . 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