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

 - Class of 1983

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US Navy Recruit Training Command - Keel Yearbook (Great Lakes, IL) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1983 volume:

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 pleasant, the exciting and the routine, the humorous and the gravely important moments spent at Recruit Training Command, Naval Training Center, Great Lake, Illinois. The keel is the backbone of a ship. The cruise book e 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. Photography and Design by Navy Exchange Photographic Services Center Printed under contract by Walsworth Publishing Company, Inc. Address all inquiries to Navy Exchange - The KEEL Building l3l2 Great Lakes, Illinois 60088 WELCOME ABOARD! Welcome to Recruit Training Command, Great Lakes. Illin- ois. The men entering Recruit Training Command will probably think of home for a brief moment and wonder of things to come; but before long, they start their busy schedules. As a motivating factor dur- ing basic training, each company competes with the other companies in the following areas: military smartness, precision in drill, smart seamanlike appear- ance, cleanliness of living spaces, physical training, scholastics, and, finally. departmental excellence which is the average of all phases of training. The success of each com- pany in these areas is indicated by the flags they will carry at their gradua- tion. Since every man in the fleet must work as part of a closely-knit peace keeping team, this competitive. system enables the new Navyman to learn and under- stand the need for team work and dependence upon one another. Over two hundred years ago, on October l3th I775, the Continental Congress established the Navy. The Navy takes great pride in the past accomplishments; reflecting back on years of tradition, dedication and sacrifice, our Navy's main strength is and will continue to be our people-highly trained, versatile profession- als who maintain and oper- ate the most modern and sophisticated ships and air- craft in the world. So, once again, we welcome you to Recruit Training Command. "RISE AND SHINE" SO WHAT'S NEXT 5f rmwi ASCARD ? W 5... H... 7h .g. .. V .g 'TEiE swam mm me am $24K FIRST DAY The transitiOn from civilian to Navy life begins at the Receiving Division. Here the recruits receive haircuts, medical and dental checks. immunization shots, and uniforms. "LET'S MOVE IT" MEETING THE COMPANY COMMANDER FIRST MEAL LOOKS GOOD! SHOULD I OR SHOULDN'T l? HAIRCUTS The Great Equalizer" . dkwwmw" I THINK . . . DO I HAVE TO? i'VE CHANGED . . . MY MIND HAIRCUTS Within the first few hours of the first day at Recruit Training Com- mand each new recruit receives his first haircut. To some this is a very emotional moment; 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 appear- ance. iwyawdawda m W M m , mm my, mum ouR NEW HOME m , L iiwga i KW WNW, E33; 12;. i N w B W D H T M awwwmm wmmwwf , A $ l TH DIVISION JIST DIVISION 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 uniforms which consists of clothing from the cap to the shoes. ONE SIZE '1' 1mm. mm XL' Evin? NCNCS "36" CU TOM TA LORING PERFECT FIT IOOKING LIKE SAILORS. ALMOST? l3 MEDICAL CARE Medical care is provided to recruits by the Naval Regional Medical Center, Great Lakes. Recruits receive initial screening and immuniza- tions at the ln-Processing Unit. "YOU SAID IT WOULDN'T HURT;' INNOCULATIONS LET'S GET THIS OVER WITH . . . NOT AGAIN DENTAL CARE Recruits, after in-processing, receive the dental care from Navy Dental officers and technicians in modern facilities. Emphasis is given on dental care as an important part of general health care. "OPEN WIDE" "LOOK MOM, ONLY ONE CAVITY" SAY "CHEESE" 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. FIRST AID INSTRUCTION LEARNING WATER TIGHT INTEGRITY. THE SCHOOL HOUSE S L A F. M G W R U D 6 m K C A T S E C E P TRANSPORTATION RTCL STYLE ANCHORS AWEIGH THEY TEACH US HOW TO MARCH AND TO FALL OUT . AND TO STAND ROAD G ARD . . . COMPANY COMMANDERS IG Gnstructional Guidancei The Company Commander is not only a father, mother, counselor, and disciplinarian, he also instructs the men of his company in the proper procedures for keeping their compai-tment as well as their personal appearance-trim, neat, clean and well balanced. This procedure is called the Company Commanders IG. FOLDING THE BLANKET PROPER SALUTE FOLDING CL THES STOWING THE LOCKER 2i RIGHT SHOULDER ARMS wmmm M .4 $ PREPARING FOR INSPECTIONS mas mammmum : ,L SHINING SHOES PRACTICING WITH THE PIECES FOLDING PROPER STOWAGE MAKING THE RACK INSPECTION LOCKER WATER SURVIVAL TRAINING A skill which is vital and basic to every sailor is swimming. All recruits spend many hours in the classroom and water survival training tanks hunofficially, swimming poolsl Some are taught to swim; all are urged to learn to swim better. Particular emphasis is placed on "abandon ship" procedures and survival flotation. WHO HERE DOESN'T KNOW HOW TO SWIM? D I. 0 C S K O O L SWIMMING WAS NEVER SO MUCH FUN WATER SURVIVAL TRAINING TOWER LEAP DO WE REALLY HAVE TO 60 IN AGAIN? a 239 HEY. THIS REALLY WORKS! RELIGIOUS LIFE Since i775 the United States Navy has provided opportunity for sailors to worship. Recruit Training Command, Great Lakes, continues this tradition. Various religious service's are conducted by Navy Chaplains, local civilian clergy, and selected lay people. Within these varieties of worship, each recruit is able to attend a worship service of his religious faith. RELIGIOUS FLAG RTC RELIGIOUS SERVICE 1 . Lord, guard and guide the men who fly Through the great spaces of the sky, I them traversing the 3i? In darkening sunlight fair, 4. they go. 0 hear us when we lift H k Thus ever let there rise our prayer I to Thee For those in peril in ' ,; Glad praise from air and the air ' land and sea. Protect them wh -s,oe'er COMPETITION FLAGS Throughout training each recruit company competes in its graduation group of competition flags. Competition flags consist of "5" flags awarded for scholastic achievement, Drill flags awarded for proficiency in drill, Star flags awarded for cleanliness and sharp military appearance, "A" and Olympic flags awarded for athletic superiority. uE" flags, or Efficiency flags, are awarded to companies with a high overall average in all categories combined and color company flag awarded to the company which has attained a mark of excellence above all other companies in its graduation group. Winning a flag is determined by a point structure, with 4000 points being a perfect score. All flags, except the "",E color company flag and Olympic, consist of three individual flags. A company can win one, two, or all three flags in a particular category, depending on their scores. These scores must be high enough to meet the requirements of MTD tMilitary Training Department; MTA lMilitary Training Assistano, or Division. If they meet the MTD, the company wins all three flags; the MTA, two flags, Divison, one flag. The "E" flags, which consist of two flags, are symbols of overall excellence in all categories. These are won by obtaining an average score of 3740 or higher; if the score is below this and above 3625 a company wins one "E" flag. The COEOR COMPANY FLAGS Olympic flag is awarded to the company, in the graduation grOup, with the highest accumulation of points in all athletic events during a given week. HALL OF FAME FLAG "S" FLAG "E" FLAGS G A I. F K D. M v. I. O DRILL FLAG "A" FLAGS STAR FLAGS 5 Master-ai-Arms WA? 83 Electronic Warfare Techniciani EWI Ag- Ocean Systems Technician iOTI 9G Signalmani SMI ilk Sonar Technician Q OperatIons SoeciaIIst iOSi F33 Quartermaster iQMI X BoatswaIn s Mate IBMJ Lithographer I'Lli 'V' Hiustraton Draftsman I'DMI - MUSICIan 'MU? U.S. Navy Ratings; Chart Hospital Technician CDTI Corpsman IHMI Radioman iRM Journalist IJOI Cryptologic Navy Technician ICTI CounseloriNCV Y Yeoman WM 33 Storekeeper ISK? h;- h, m,- 69 X '0 Postal Cierki 5' Personnelman I'PNI Ci Ship 3 SerVIce- man I SHI Disbursing Clerk IjDKi :'o Intelligence Specialist Mess Hsi Management Speciaiist iMSi 4 533 x Legalman ILNI Data Processmg TechnICIan iDP? ,X Q? Electronics Technician iETI Data Systems Technician :TDSI lnstrumentman IIMI Gilt OptIcalman IOMI 96:: Construction Mechanici ICMJ a Equipment OperatorI IIEO i Utilitiesman IUTi ii; Construction Electrician ICEI Ii 5 Steeiworkeri IJSW L: Builder IBUi $ Engineering Aid iEAi I'MM? Engineman IENB Qx Machinery Repairman M i Boiler Technician Aviation Electronics Technician IATi f Tradevman iTDi ,.i., 3 Aviation Antisubmarine Warfare Technician I'AXI w Aviation Structurai Mechanic iAMi Aviation Machinists Mate IADJ wpgip Aviation Antisubmarine X MoiderfMLi W O . mm 0 Electrician s Machinis.t' s Mate Mate IEMI 9 Hull Maintenance Technician IHTi Communications Electrician IICII rs: Interior Patternmaker i. Aviation Ordnanceman iAOi i4 Aviation Fire Control Technician iAQi i3 Air Controlman IACJ 5g Aviation Boatswain's Mate iA I Aircrew Survival Equmentman 'IPR I Warfare Operator Storekeeper IAKI E2? Missile Technician IMTI .9- Torpedoman's Mate ITMI g Mineman iMNI x .I Ox. Gunners Mate IGMi 7K Fire Control Technician iFTi Aerographer's Mate iAGi Photographer's Mate i PHI W Aviation $ AVIation Electrician's Mate IAEi XX .' Aviation Maintenance Administration- man IAZ 4K Aviation Support Equipment Technician iASI RECRUIT TRAINING COMMAND - GREAT LAKES Great Lakes was commissioned as a Naval Training Station on I July I9ll. received its first trainee two days later, and was officially dedicated by President William Howard Taft on that first recruitis graduation day, 28 October I9Il. 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 facilities for 600 recruits undergoing sixteen weeks of training. More than l25,000 World War I 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 standstill; but World War II saw a rapid expansion program to relieve strained facilities. A growth to almost I,000 buildings was able to handle a peak on-board count of 67,000 recruits as Great Lakes trained almost l,000,000 men for the fleet. At one point, the demand for more men was so great training curriculum was a highly-accelerated three weeks. The normal post-war recruit population has been I0,000 with significant increases during the Korean and Vietnam conflicts. Women for the regular Navy were trained at Great Lakes from I948 to I957, taking a ten-week WAVE training course. An advanced training period of twelve days was implemented 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-one officers and 559 enlisted men to train an all-volunteer force of 35,000 recruits annually. The true meaning of discipline is not punishment 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: a effect a smooth transition from civilian to NaVy life a foster patriotic behavior - affirm the dignity of the individual - encourage high standards of personal responsibility. conduct, manners, and morals a 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 maintaining control of the 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 countryls 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, discipline, 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 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. adversities MAINTENANCE AND SUPPORT TRAINING Maintenance and Support Training is devoted to instruction and practical experience in work normally encoun- tered aboard ship. Though most recruits assist in the messing of the crew, others perform housekeeping chores; watchstanding and mes- senger duties. "WHAT WILL IT BE T DAY, M SCULLERY FALL AT GREAT LAKES MIXING TUNA A D WINTER GREAT LAKES STYLE aRUNNING ouT 0F ROOM" EVERYBODY SHOVEL DEAR GOD. PLEASE MAKE IT STOP! TMC A. E. WATKINS EN2 F. A. HOTMER 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 exercise increasing amounts of individual and grOup respbnsibility 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 '30 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 Navyis 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 I 41 4 4 COMPANY 83-225 BARRACKS LIFE One of the more important lessons the recruit learns during boot camp is how to live with others in a military organiza- tion. Life nd 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. Division Entrance d Relieving The Watch sentry An The Log EXHXWQSRM Inspection Of The Watch L3 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 Company Commander's IG's, 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. Bunk Inspection R General Quarters Stowing Locker InspectionStowmg Rifles Stenciling Folding Making The Bunk Compartment Field Day Forward Hold Working Party Ships Company Ships Company 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. tter From Home Mail Call Le Letter Time Rap 8 ess ion Parade Rest RCPO Presenting Company Personnel Inspection Weet Personnel Inspection U-Shirn Personnel Inspection wog TagS Personnel Inspection $hoe Shinm Right Dress Present Arms Inspection MILITARY DRILL He wili probably never carry a rifle after he leaves boot camp, but much of a recruit saiior's time is spent learning the fundamentals of military drill, the manual of arms, marching, and physical drill under arms. To stress the essential value of military drill, 1. Military Training Dept., 2. Military Training Assistant, and 3. Division Driil Flags are awarded on a competitive basis among recruit companies. This gives the recruit a tangible incentive to progress from an unsure boot to part of a precise military unit by learning the importance of instantaneous response to orders and the absolute necessity of teamwork with his shipmates. From military drili, then, the recruit learns the Navyis plan of operation in peace or war: knowledgeable, coordinated, and immediate action. Physical Drill Under Arms Right Shoulder Arms L15 Push Ups Flutter Kicks f Commodore Thomas R. M. Emery, USN Commander Naval Training Center as Commander Richard B. Charuhas, USN Executive Officer Recruit Training Command RECRUIT TRAINING COMMAND NAVAL TRAINING CENTER GREAT LAKES, ILLINOIS Captain Peter B. Boyne, USN Commanding Officer Recruit Training Command LCDR Rudy Denogean Military Training Officer L 17 COMPANY 83-225 DIVISION 21st COMMENCED TRAINING 9-07-83 COMPLETED TRAINING 10-21-83 COMPANY COMMANDER COMPANY COMMANDER TMC A. E. WATKINS EN2 F. A. HOTMER Nx.r ";,..., DIVISION OFFICER DIVISION LCPO DIVISION BMS LT JG J. C. ACKERSON DPCM W. F. HEALD BM1 R. N. COLLINS bx ' h. .- SCARBRIEL STEVEN A. MAMMOTH MICHAEL R. FUHS ANTHONY W. HACIC GREGORY F. BAYLIFF KEVIN J. ST. THOMAS, V.ISLAND MABLETON, GA JASPER, IN HAMBURG, NY INDIANAPOLIS, IN ABNEY KENNETH W. AKSEW MICHAEL K. BEAUREGARD RICARD BOWEN DERRICK L. PENSACOLA, , FL K ' X W COLUMBIA, SC NO TON M wifiARLESTON , SC m, MAM mmmww ,, , R W 1 h; BRISON R. BUFFINGTON DEAN K . CANRIGHT ZACHARY A. ST. LOUIS, MO SANFORD, NC gHOENIX, AZ' . '0 CORBIN LEROY L. CURRY MICHAEL DENSLOW DALE E. DUNHAM PAUL F. FT. CAMPBELL, KY EDGEFIELD, SC WEIDMAN, MI ORLANDO, FL W" W g: .315. FALCEY BEN FARRACE ROBERT M. FORTE PETER A. FRYLOSCAR H. GARRAHAN MARK S. CONWAY, NH TABERNACLE, NJ FALL RIVER, MA FORD CITY, PA SEEKONK, MA GIRALDI VINCENT M. GOINS STEPHEN B. BUENA PARK MC? HOT SPRINGS, AR 4x L , 1E3 Illllinm KAFER ROGER C. KAPPS JOHN L. DENTOWN. NJ INDIANAPOLIS, 1:5: .Stx LONG MARK A. LONG JOHN F. OSCEOLA, IN REPAUPA, NJ "ii x MC STER TODD M2 MA TRE AQW 321611, WW5: M REST E. nga JOYNER EDWARD s. JACK ROBERT T. SPARTANBURG, SC HINCKLEY RICHARD K. RIVERSIDE, NJ VALINDA, CA W! f'w I 3" LANNING KODER THOMAS P. PA ANDKA, MN TRUMBAUERSVILLE, Iwaqghu shu'f-Mp' " W gem KELLY LEONARD J. FAYETTEVI LE, NC ? RETT CHRISTOPHER MARTINSON TIMOTHY F. MAGILL JAMES G. GREENVILLE, TX DANVERS, MA LEOMINSTER, MA Agg NEWTON WILLIAM W. MORAN LAUREL w. CLINTON, MA M RALES JT BURNHAM, M s NW1??W$QPL $ CWySWW EHEb-dbdhbz-Qa PETTY OFFlCERS Recruit Chief Company Yeoman Recruit Educational Petty Officer Recruit Master-At-Arms L21 3.x O'BRIEN JOHN P. PERSLEY RICHARD A. PETERSON ROBERT J. PRICE CHARLES B. . PEEKSKILL, NY EAST DETROIT, MI GOFFSTOWN, NH WENONAH, NJ SURFSIDE, SC QUIGLEY JOSEPH J. REITZ BARRIE LP RICHTER PAUL D. ROGAN TIMOTHY J. SANTIAGO DAVIS MANSON, WA xLEYSVILL ,W CAMARILLO, CA HICKSVILLE, NY BROOKLYN, NY WOW ' - 'r 1 x SHE 'W DAV D '6 SINCLAIR JOSEPH A. SLOAN GARY B . STILL THOMAS E . IND N NAPOL L , I -- UNION LAKE , MI NORTH AUGUSTA, SC E . WEYMOUTH , MA MEMPHIS, TN MEM FRANKFORT, IN WILMINGTON, DE ST. JOHN, MO MM 4 Wm WM 007 64g: W5 gSHAWHEHHHHMHSHQH - W, ,. TOLER EDWARD THOraggaa 'NTHONY e. TURNER MARK A. WILMORE JAMES D. WILSON STEVEN W. Company Flag L23 A WILSON THOMAS W. WINKLEMAN CLARENCE YUHAS WILLIAM J. ZULUAGA STEPHEN M. N. HIGHLANDS, CA RENOVO, PA BLOOMSBURG, PA WHITk'IxPLAINS, NY 17 AER 4 wfmzazk Company Petty Officers Company Commanders LG. L25 ATHLETIC TEAMS Tug Of War Team Rope Climb Team L; r g mum g: ,2 lilili lid $6ki$i Broad jump, Mile and a half,Arm wrestler Relay, Mile And A-Half And Broad Jump Teams L27 COMPANY HISTORY Rpoc; STEVEN SCARBREIL SQUAD LEADERS ASST RPOC: MICHAEL MAMMOTH lst: JEFFREY CHERRY MAA: KEVIN BAYLIFF 2nd: WESLEY PRICE EPO: GREGORY HACIC 3rd: LEONARD KELLY co YEOMAN: ANTHONY FUHS 4th: JOSEPH QUIGLY MAIL PO: GARY REEDER 5th: RICHARD HINKLEY nTHLETIC P0: PAUL HATCHER 6th: LAUREL MORAN LAUNDRY P0: ZACHARY CANRIGHT FLAGS WON BY COMPANY RELIGLst PETTY OFFICERS MTO WEw FLAG MTO DRILL FLAG PROTESTANT:CHRISTOPHER MARETTA MTO "s" FLAG x DIV DRILL FLAG JEWISH: MTA "s" FLAG x MTO "A" FLAG DIV "s" FLAG x MTA "A" FLAG PLATOON LEADERS MTO STAR FLAG x DIV "A" FLAG Est; THOMAS WILSON MTA STAR FLAG OLYMPIC FLAG 2nd; BEN FALCEY X DIV STAR FLAG C0 HONORMAN: BEN FALCEY CAPTAINS CUP: RECRUIT GRADUATION REVIEW 21 OCTOBER 1983 1400 RECRUIT REVIEW COMMANDER SR JOSEPH A. AVONA 2 COMPANY 935 Oakland City, Indiana Ceremonial Drill l'nit RCPO Instructor Drill Team SR W. L. Dillingham C0. 936 ENC R. C. Grogg RTC Recruit Band SR W. F. Andreason Co. 936 MUCS R. M. Bell Bluejacket Choir SR R. P. Cooke Co. 936 Mr. E. D. Sandager, DC Honor Guard SR B. Holmes Co. 935 MMC M. D. Marcelo State Flags SR M. L. Weinstein Co. 937 BTC T. S. Dorton GRADUATING COMPANIES . Company Commander Company RCPO Company Honorman MMl F. P. Evangelista SR L. W. W. Cooke SR D. M. Lesane ABH2 J. S. Tullock 2Color Company AMSl J. E. Trump SR C. W. Beebe SR C. W, Beebe AD2 S. D. Stone TMC A. E, Watkins SR S. A. Scarbriel SR B. Falcey EN2 F. A. Hotmer AWl E. L. Brown SR L. J. Marnin SR S. A. Johnson HTl M. J. Morrisette QMC J. A. Dinger SR M. J. Richards SR K. J. Henley UTZ F. U. Rama QMC D. K. Ballenger SR J. L. Miller SR D. J. Cronin BTl W. H. Lee BMC D. W. Randall SR B. Holmes SR D. R. Lee ENC T, S. Sullivan EMC R. B. Bacho SR W. L. Dilling'ham SR M. C. Parker EM2 J. L. Wilkerson Sequence of Events ARRIVAL HONORS TO REVIEWING OFFICER Commanding Officer, RTC PRESENTATION OF THE GRADUATING COMPANIES .......... Recruit Review Commander SOUND OFF ................................ Navy Band, Great Lakes CHORAL PRESENTATION .................. Recruit Bluejacket Choir PRECISION DRILL DEMONSTRATION ............ Recruit Drill Team MUSICAL PRESENTATION ............................ Recruit Band INVOCATION .............. LCDR F. THOMAS MOORE, III, CHC, USN 222$-xwy VWE NAVY HYMN .............................. Recruit Bluejacket Choir NATIONAL ANTHEM Navy Band, Great Lakes AWARDS PRESENTATION CAPTAIN DAVID W. SOMERS, JR., USN PASS IN REVIEW ............................ Graduating Companies WSS-QS-QS-D CAPTAIN2S CUP FOR ATHLETIC ACHIEVEMENT COMPANY 226 HTl MICHAEL J. MORRISETTE2AW1 ERVIN L. BROWN MILITARY ORDER OF WORLD WARS AWARD RECIPIENT SR CLIFFORD W. BEEBE 2 COMPANY 223 Yakima, Washington NAVY LEAGUE AWARD RECIPIENT SR LEONARD W. W. COOKE - COMPANY 224 Orange, Connecticut NAVY CLUB MILITARY EXCELLENCE AWARD RECIPIENT SR JEFFREY L. DEEL 2 COMPANY 224 Aberdeen, Maryland Introducing Company Commanders Aboard The Reviewing Official Aw d Winner b .m .w "H 0 g .m w .m V R Passing In Review Qt? WC: " l 029 w i x .1 , l ' ; I 1' 3???? 33M , W14 ng. x KCW I441- 5Wj H g3 wazm 3. MN; Hi? D 0L ' ASEDELL U L E7 SNOW WATCHES 394 HUMAN RESOURCES In September of l973. the Chief of Naval Operations established and developed the Navy's Human Goals Education Program Training Plan for the entire Navy community. In May of l974, the Chief of Naval Operations further directed modification to the Human Goals Plan to include the minimum training standards necessary to support Phase II of the Navy's Race Relations Program to meet Fleet requirements at the recruit accession point level. To fulfill this requirement, a pilot program was instituted at Recruit Training Command in I974 and Human Resource Management Division was established under the auspices of the Technical Training Departments. In l976, upon completion of an extensive review period, the curriculum established was approved as a viable portion of the recruit accession program and incorporated permanently at that time. At the recruit accession point level, the following curriculum is offered to the newest members of the Navy family: Attitude Identification, Racism and Sexism, The Navy's Equal Opportunity Program, The Communications Process, The "One Navy" Concept, Drugs and Alcohol, Decision Making and Time Management, Cultural Adjustment, and Military Rights and Responsibilities consisting of seventeen periods of instruction and indoctrination. In addition to the recruit accession curriculum, Human Resource Management Division also provides similar but more indepth curriculum to Prospective Company Commanders, both officer and enlisted staff personnel, and other service veterans iOSVETSI entering the Navy for the first time. Approximately l5 instructorsko-facilitators isenior petty officersi constitute the Human Resource Management Division. All instructorsko- facilitators are required to have satisfactorily completed 3 l2 week Human Rescurce Management course of instruction. ASMOiS tAssignment Memorandum Ordersi Because of the closeness he feels to his fellow recruits, it is difficult for a recruit to "lose his company." Though he might be "ASMO-ed" for violation of the Uniform Code of Military Justice or disciplinary reasons, it is more likely that a recruit is re-assigned to a later e formed company because of failed tests or a need for remedial reading work. Or, he might be hospitalized due to illness or an accident. It is not easy for a recruit to leave his friends in his original company; but is 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. PREPARING FOR PT RUNNING THE 2V4 MILES PHYSICAL TRAINING Throughout the demanding academic and technical training curriculum required of recruits undergoing train- ing, one phase of equal importance in the transformation from civilian life to Navy life is physical conditioning. Recruits undergo 29 physical training periods with scheduled aerobic progress tests to measure their accomplishments in increased stamina and endurance. Each aerobic test begins with a series of warm-up stretching exercises, progressively difficult calisthenics and ending with a measured run in company formation of increasing distances commensurate with their week of training. The thrill of victory is heightened by the realization that the final physical training test, 0V4 miles in '8 minutesi signals the homeward bound leg of recruit training. L mm mm HR PT 96 COUNT MANUAL COME TO THE READY PUSH-UPS SHARK! SlT-UPS WM A , aw a pub : wwwwmuwwww'w "A" EVENTS Each Sunday afternoon. recruit companies attempt to garner points to win the coveted Captain's Cup Trophy. This is awarded each Week to the graduating company with the highest point total after three weekends of competition in swimming, rope climbing, Tug-of-war, IV: mile run. standing broad jump and 600 yd relay. The rewards, no Olympic gold medals, but the self satisfac- tion of accomplishment through teamwork. SWIMMING ROPE CLIMB BROAD JUMP TUG OF WAR DAMAGE CONTROL AND FIREFIGHTING The mission of the Damage Control Training Divison 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 sustain. Damage centrol 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 seIf-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 demonstration 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. DEMONSTRATING PURPLE K FIREFIGHTING IG PRACTICING SAFETY HIGH PRESSURE PUMP GOOSENECKING TANK FIRE wwfo f' :9;th ,pgsZQ a a i Le , txt: V, THANK YOU. GEORGE! LETS GO GET COM A TMENT FIRE HOSE TEAM READY. SIRI 60 HIGH AND LOW 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 to each recruit. During classroom periods, the men are taught the nomenclature and how to field strip and reassemble the colt 45. The recruit is also given live firing line practice using the colt 22 with a 45 frame. This training should allow the recruit to fulfill his Practical Factors for advancement in rate at his permanent command. PREPARING TO LOAD . . . AIM COME TO THE READY RECRUIT RECREATION ABOUT A SONG SlNG-A-LONG POOL SHARK I MISS YOU T001 SMOKERS REMEMBER TO JAB . . . AND THAT TAKE THAT 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 cer- emony, not only to the reviewing officials 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. PARADING TO REVIEW a PRE-GRADUATION PARADE W... STATE FLAGS I400 GRADUATION BEGINS PIPING ABOARD THE REVIEWING OFFICIALS TIME ORDERLY HONOR GUARD AT INSPECTION ARMS STANDING PROUD COMPANY FRONT PARADE REST STATE FLAGS COMPANY kw. PASSING IN REVIEW STANDING PROUD BLUEJACKET CHORAL PRESEN ATION SOLOIST AND CHOIR DRILL TEAM LADDER CLIMB RECRUIT TRAINING COMMAND PERFORMING CN DRILL DECK BAND PARADE THE COLORS SOUNDING PRESENT ARMS GRADUATION BRIGADE RECRUIT REVIEW AWARDS 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 dutyu academic achievement, military appearance and behaviof', seIf-discipline, and team work. NAVY lLEAGUE HONOR AWARD e The Navy League Hdnor Award is sponsOred by the Navy League of the United States and is awarded to the recruit who has best expressed the American spirit of honor, initiative, loyalty, and having set a high example for his comrades-in-arms during his training period. 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. AWARD FORMATION CAPTAIN'S CUP This award is given to the company which has maintained the highest overall average over a three week period of athletic events. DISTINGUISHED LEADERSHIP AWARD This is awarded to a company commander, from those companies graduating, who has best demonstrated the attributes of personal leadership in the training of the individual recruit. GRADUATING WITH DISTINCTION A company graduating with distinction is that company of recruits which has maintained the highest average of efficiency in all aspects of training. COLOR COMPANY That company graduating with distinction which has attained a mark of excellence above all other companies is awarded the title of "Color Company," and earns a special flag in recognition of their outstanding performance. PASSING IN REVIEW The highlight of the ceremony occurs when the graduating companies pass in review. As each company marches past the reviewing stand, the Recruit Chief Petty Officers orders, "Company, eyes right," and renders a salute to the Reviewing Officer and Guest of Honor. PASSING IN REVIEW REVIEWING OFFICIAL ! Ju- a... M , , V ' J I , . H , ' , , Wu 7 ; ? wk WE


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