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

 - Class of 1996

Page 1 of 144

 

US Navy Recruit Training Command - Keel Yearbook (Great Lakes, IL) online yearbook collection, 1996 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1996 volume:

-If X is fy as . d 1 lllll D E D ICATIO N 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. ln 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 serious moments spent at Recruit Training Command, Naval Training Center, Great Lake's, Illinois. The keel is the backbone of a ship. The cruise book - The KEEL - is dedicated, therefore, to every sailor who has completed training at Great Lakes and become 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 I3 I 2 Great Lakes, Illinois 60088 .tt HW ' va.. -K vviz NAC 3lll"!f WELCO BO RD! The establishment of a Naval Training Station on the Great Lakes was first considered in l902. Thirty-seven sites were considered with the present location, 40 miles north of Chicago, being favored. The area was selected for two reasons. There was a need for an inland training station since nearly 50 percent of the Navy recruits were recruited from the Midwest. because Chicago was. and still remains the transportation center of the area. ln l9l I , Recruit Training Command received its first trainee, Seaman Recruit Joseph W. Gregg. More than l0,000 men trained at Great Lakes during World War I. Lieutenant Commander John Phillip Sousa left his civilian concert band and trained musicians here. Great Lakes was closed down for a few years during the depression. but sprang to life again during World War ll. Recruit Training Command Great Lakes, staff of 42 officers and more than 900 enlisted men and women conduct an eight-week course in basic military orientation for approximately 50.000 recruits annually. The Navy's largest Apprentice Training Program is also located at Recruit Training Command, Great Lakes. The Apprentice Training Department provides additional education in the seaman. airman. and fireman ratings in a three week curriculum for about one-third of the graduated recruits. Since l9l l. the Recruit Training Command has been preparing young men and women to be able- bodied seamen. Through the years, significant changes have occurred in the curriculum of instruction and in the commands facilities. but the primary objective of Recruit Training Command has remained virtually the same "to provide competent manpower to the fleet." s LIIMNANDLC FIRST D Y 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. RECEIVING DIVISION ..,..,--'-r""3"" 9 . ' ' 'jig ge 'T Lg if 44 V1 ew ' 1 QQ , , ,N ,N ,M ff' Q4 'is "N 'N fu ,X ... 'gi I.. U , . S I4 V.. f-f""'s"f is Wu' ma J Z!! N 1 'Weighs ' 5 dffl,-1 mg -.1 'if Y -EDU H Ii- IIT' ,Ii x WW EN OUR FIRST LINIFORM MEETING DIVISION COMMANDER MAILING HOME CIVILIAN CLOTHES T :IX ix F WENT 3 IQIJNI gd NEI, -' IBYI' TQNQI Q ?,A' 'Ni E--W E' W , iq 41 54131 asf Tbhgswu-p...-f"'w HAIRCUTS Within the first few hours of the first day at Recruit Training Command each new recruit receives the 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 appearance. NOT TOO SHORT GOING AND GOING A LITTLE OFF THE TOP PLEASE -I Q1 fav f V U. t ' 5 A S W , ,. -S , , ,Ai X, , . -.,- A 1- ah . f ,mxf ' 1,2 U ol ' 1 V A , lm, 1 ii N 2 I J' r ., -A953 wa. An,., wa Um-...W 7944 A A ,WAW - ...Q-, 2- r Y W, www ,mfg J - 1 wen, , - 4, Ning , -P1 .v M ,M- J , 'N S wa., IMBWWQWAGEMSMW ' a WW M M M W " Jn' ,-. 4' QMFJHGHW' V K N W ' ,-.ww ,, uf, , :ra M WL. ,M M .va Q , Q, f J , vw?i41s,,ur" 'W- ww 4, HSL O W Q w Q my W4 N' , f fmjf Wai' '- my W Wx 'Worx W 'THE HOUSE' OUR NEW HOUSE I I I ' M-f,.,,,,, V 4 545. I ., M I wrfgiq , DIVISION COMMANDERS OFFICE un " . sm ze, F Wm mu Wx W1 . S RECRUIT LOCKERS AND BUNKS RECRUIT LOUNGE Wifnmwgam wvdwm ,..-Q-"""' MEM S, . W. I4 ,NMXX 'MWF IEEE , 152 "Kr-MQ, N, """3 "'-'vo'-...Mgt ---1-1 Wm-,.,..' -, - ,K V M - N ZX!!! L ,4-:E"1' A r 1 Mfhdgfi. 1, Q M, ,W-f,uw.1'D1 1 .. F' ,Fi -wp wg ,gh , ,A A . 5 ,2 L, ..,.. ' i M 'YY' I l Q J 4 , "'-3 '12 -:RN 5 X , X ,H V-A my .-.,k,,. , ,,.-3wf"f!ssgnamg Tw- ...R l x ll W.-"""' X ff? F. ff V Y 1 if IF 'yr wif L? ami , A 'JE 1 SN its Sn ,QW 4, Q a- Z 1 in ' K wwf , , . .JT ,iw-ff:2'J ? Wi-N -: JZ 4? A 'V , W WMM E M M' HyL'Jm:w L MEDICAL CARE INNOCULATIONS ,,,"1 xv EYE EXAM LETS GET THIS OVER WITI -ire PEN WIDE P DENTAL CARE W .E Xt 0 VZ-V ', LIP DOWN. UP DCDWN 1 AV, N Vi.-7 S-.Ig lu." ju - .PPT A, H K 4 , .mg M 'I WV fl 43 s + ' W Q X JM 'a'l.k'9, , CLASSES Each recruit spends many training hours in the classroom. They study and are tested on the traditional skills of the Navy such as Navy time, watch standing, damage control, fire fighting and the command organization of ships and other Navy units. They are 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, they are exposed to courses in Drug Awareness and Equal Opportunity to include race relationships and the Navy's policy on sexual harassment and fraternization. DIVISIQN CCDMMANDERS IG llnstructional Guidancel The Division Commanders are not only father, mother, counselor, disciplinarian. they also instruct the recruits of their division in the proper procedures for keeping their compartment as well as their personal appearance - trim, neat, clean and well balanced. This procedure is called the Division Commanders IG. MAKING THE TYING NES PROPER SALUTE ixf wmiwulld x gl-UH" STOWING FOLDING .J 'QW 'P mi ...fr W-M-ww LEANING THE HEAD . """"WHsfh. S MAKING THE BUNK I I SPECTIONS win. q 'w!,,,,,,,,ww-5gr:::r'.wKR'i:L'2L3.351f'llMH Nag W 14, 4? 5 A we M N .A W 3, .X M wr F 1 ,,...-1 W 1 W .J V, my , :JEL ' 'iv . 1 " N1 'yn 'M 51 Hi CCM PETITION FLAGS Competition among individual recruits and recruit divisions promotes teamwork, attention to detail, and pride in accomplish- ment. Divisions performing well above stan- dards throughout the eight weeks of train- ing are awarded recognition flags in four mission areas. These four mission areas are: academic achievement, weapons and military drill, compartment readiness, and physical fit- ness. These flags are carried as a visible symbol of superior performance. Each flag indicates that your sailors individually and as teams, not only met, but exceeded established standards in one or more mis- sion area events. BATTLE E . DRILL HALL CF FAME CNO A be i STAR SCHOLASTIC i ATHLETIC OLYMPIC WHAT IS A SAILOR? The sailor of Old, so the stories be told He is known for some infamous things: For the liquor and fight, and his strong appetite For women, and crude ballads he sings. And though old labels remain, like a haunting refrain, The old attributes no longer agree. For, if truth be unfurled, the old stamps would be hurled To the depths of the Caspian Sea. For the Sailor reborn is scrubbed clean - free of scorn Like the Chivalrous ages of past. With an honor-bound code, we can sing the ode To the Gentleman Sailor at last. From the East to Pacific, though not gender specific, He is Lady and Gentleman true. With impeccable bearing and courageously daring, ls professional pride through and through. The new Sailor is rife with esprit de corps life. Her community spirit is strong. And with banner held high, will not cheat, steal or lie, And will right her stray shipmates when wrong. Some who stray from the best, others failing the test Will tarnish the pride of the Fleet. Yet most Sailors stand tall when their country does call To uphold their high standards-elite. So, with honor and pride, I have nothing to hide. While l strive to fill past champions' shoes. l'm a Sailor, 'tis true, for the Red, White and Blue, Standing proud in my service dress blues. WHAT IS A SAILO 'n Y if EL, J' .7 L7 'ze C' W V -f. CP' A--ee Lf' 'L ' WQF, . JQJQXP' . 272 bf Vw , C wk ei e Q R "is 'el -' ' ll . vue., gg: 'Wt-raw, Me, pn'.gLasi gps-osx xdWw'w I I I 'ylrowxwx' 1-S, N . gi. 1, J! 755. 13.114 f 1 "V i A 11 I ' Vwualggf Uhr trur mruuinu uf hisripliur in nut puniuhnlcnt, lint that hrurlnpnunit nf urlf umtrul unh truuunurlt lulrirli ruulilrs num tu utrinr fur iwrfrrtiuu zum zirruiiiplizslt nrvuttunua. xx ? freeware 5 SAll.0R'S CREED I am a United States Sailor I will support and Defend the Constitution of the United States of America and I will Obey the orders of my Superiors. I represent the fighting spirit of Navy Blue Jackets who have gone before me to defend Freedom and Democracy around the world. I proudly serve my country's Navy combat team with honor, commitment, and courage, l am committed to excellence and the fair treatment of all. R ? S - SAMARITAN - Always ready and generous in helping those in distress. A - AMBASSADOR - A diplomatic representative for the country traveling abroad showing and administering goodwill, I - IMMOVABLE - Steadfast and unyielding to the throes of Communism and other forms of aggression. L - LANDLORD - Owner and master of all seas. O - OPERATIONAL - Always ready for, or in condition to undertake any military or Naval function. R - REGULATOR - Brings order, uniformity and peace to all countries needing or requiring assistance. Submitted by, Dennis J. Wear HTC USN S N I' "mm QW W HOLD IT THIS WAY PRACTICE K A HELPING HAND AND MORE PRACTIC 411-,!,5gi w 3 -.r"g 1 .4 ,f-"" I 1.1! 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P--W A , , , M fy 1 'fl .QQQR Q . AQ. WILL IT EVER STOP? I f AH-'u-595 ,., fffs H, 5 N , 6' said L' - , , ' . ! , I 1 . il U, h , K Emi in I - A S ' -lf k E iiiiii Lili -cts:-snag i P' ssss S 4 ,V -P si ws A ' , -5 , 3 X ix "' Q .4114 WNY, .., W ,J Siiiii - smxxxs Q ' ' , Q ' Q ,fTVi"7u. ' 1 xiii QT, Q IIII IIII IG I I IIII 0 0 YN ,Q , I , kk xx E t 9 'I III' ' IW: W f . 1 ' ' ' ' fx 3 5 . I I I 5 ng fs I ,I . 'I .' -I , ,I I f - I , X I? lx Ifv E I I ' ' I fn I , I , I Q, - 5 an x ' I r K 1 ,rw 6 I 4 I A E. I Q Q ,N I , . . I . 5 ,, A ' v R, I if I L , , V. I . I , , I SURE .5 HIGH READY FOR THE TGWER LEAP ' , ,.,,f Chip 'fL'E 1433? "'l A E.: .,,,u -, ,.-Eff, I ' , V' . ' f' .QL Wm - "" 9 I ' T I I I I 'I I '---f wwjgggw if ' Il ,',f 4, THE FINAL INSTRUCTIONS II x ! , , x- I I i 3 A T VV X-,Ek I 2 If II!. I . I I 2, I I 1 I I I , I Vi, ij I ,Fl 'I W DS Q S -5' I '. ,,,,,,,f-w 1 43, sgeww """' RREI J, .V t . '?fff'24f:wwN fm. f ,, , , Q,.,,., , ...Aw iw ,Mn ff-, M-1: .ww iz? 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'V+ 46 W.. b 71? 1 1 , 4 ,1- . 4 ,. . 'I s +V- ff ' '-:pf ' ffw1j - ' fx "1 , -f ' A - 1 1 , A x V' K ' f',,1f ,NA 1 ., -P+ 1 , ,. I :-1 -- , r Q - - W - A . ' x 1: ,wj .N ffm '..g- f-,'4,. .- M . 3. , '?M '+i, ' N fa " .- V 7 1 - A W. . P 1 W 1 J W ,f , ' 'K A: N H: .ru 1 -Q ,px B la -V his 1 , r W. "Q--" V ' ',,. 4' -, fm ' -t ia., M, 12,0 L if 3t..xn..f,, A f 4 .m.'v2"K - M, PHYSICA TRAINING Throughout the demanding academic and technical training curriculum required of recruits undergoing training. 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 difficulty commensurate with their week of training. The thrill of victory is heightened by the realization that the final physical training test, IV1 miles in I l minutes, for males, I5 minutes for females, signals the homeward bound leg of recruit training. i at DRILL HALL l4OO +15 ..y'- ,l lrzf , ,,,, xt ,,,n ,,nf,,,m, , wilfffll WE ARE ., , ,H ' "' -' . ut, """u:q5fn:sff 4 f wmwlueiitif ,nt W E-Em. , -,...,,,,.,,...... WARM UP AND WE ARE READY .ali X,., Qs.. .5 ,, if , 5- Eg , 'S-wsu-5554. , H-Ar STRETCH L Ze, P U' N2 N l 1 , 44y? lE:hE 'VSSS 5 ai xi! - '-.J '-:Q EFI ,.,, aQ! V -J yi X Wwmw ,V f WWW x 44 fm- 1 W -:si-'wfT'W "-fn mm 1 'Ili I4 5 a g -5, tx? 64, . V Y 3 TWO MORE LAPS 4, Il, ff" ,H M ig Zi L-'E f9i' n ' www A W +M- , ,,,.. JL. Q , W2 Q5 X? Q X' E L 5 X ur Pl ' x gm, , YI .L SHIP'S WORK TRAINING Maintenance and Support Training is devoted to instruction and practical experience in work normally encountered aboard ship. Though most recruits assist in the messing of the crew, others perform housekeeping chores, watchstanding and messenger duties. J oNE Moles LAN SMELLS GOOD f ITTTTFX575 I i Xxib I 0 'VU ' I T i lfji FILL IT UP WATCH STAN SWABBING THE DECK MOWING -" -i RTC CHAPEL RELIGIOUS LIFE Opportunities for worship have been provided by the United States Navy, from its inception in I775. Recruit Training Command, Great Lakes, continues in this proud tradition. Navy Chaplains, local civilian clergy, and selected laity, representing a broad spectrum of religious traditions and beliefs provide for the free exercise of religion, through a variety of services and religious growth opportunities. Recruits are encouraged to worship in the religious service of their choice. Navy Chaplains are available for pastoral counseling. The newly dedicated, spacious, and modern Recruit Memorial Chapel is the location of religious services program, and chaplain offices. V, 1? lf?-ff 563. THE NAVY HYMN Lord, guard and guide the O Trinity of men who fly e Through the great spaces of the skyl traversing our For those in the air. powe foe. them they go. Thus ever let there rise to Thee I Glad praise from air and and sea. g X FIREFIGHTINC1 SCHOOL i IG ON THE PTSO PUMP AMAGE CO TROL AN FIREFIGHTI G The mission of the Damage Control Training Division 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 control training is accomplished both in the classroom and in structures designed to simulate a naval warship. Controlled propane fires are ignited in the 'fships", and it is the task of the damage control team to actually enter the compartment 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 demonstration of the protection it provides. Confidence is instilled in the recruit as a result of the damage control and fire fighting 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. l:q,,,,iu 4 fi. sg 1 ,LV A K .x 4 I . r I- ,, is 3' .ivy bt, f ivy, :ALE-Fgg. ' .Q4-'1"T,.?' A :tty V ' ily. 1- - In Y 'WV 4 I 1 . . ' T ST v' .-ifffzfiifi' fe-eh-'hifsi ' -is-Q V . 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Zz I III , 1 I S if H. if EGRESS CHAMBER HOLD IT THIS WA' Il J"ft'5:!i"' 5 XQIIQFP gl., ' --:ll I I I . I.. III?-- I I Ii f f?Y"'wil.H' ,. ,- Q I - f-H x ' , '2'?fn"'1.!5sgs +- yv- ,I 'rr' It ' ,. ff ' I pf fp . ! .. V Q ,uf ,f .vw-f r A-.,., gr .271 h 'I K ni, v...-'. I 4 vu. x '. Q , fpu X V . '. ,gr AA, Y ly X .QI I 3 - mlm IIQL I W -IHSF' -I 1 ,.,. v - Xia'-SIL- . A I, In I I A If ul-4 ' AV2 A if ,, -9 .. X1 il 3 ' ig ,, I Q Vs ' A YL! Q . ,M W Ik I Ig I ' 1 f ,w XX -A A-E X 1 - v ii .P 1-. i N 1 ' 3 ' ,Ri ,,. Q r ' Mix? W ff Wax 5 .Q N if "1 vga .V 5' 'vs' 5" Q 1 fy Aa ig ff ei, 'N g 4: . 'S I r Wigan 7? J A U hh :-?4:L fl- A ,V - x T n K ., ,, K Eg , .hm X, 5, qi x 4 1 9+ f -4 ,1.. K .K , as almi, '-x ' X ' A 'gh V, 0 E23 -A 1 H' V 9' i '7 1 K wi gk ,I If 5 1 N. X ni W R 1 QM? V. ' il 35' wi K . ' 1 A 1 1 ' W 1 f xx I -N A :Mfr-f -. -'Wvwv "" r, I 9' ,1 agn? f 2 4 . 5 R A Wil 'F Wen , A W Hr '1 I ., -4 ,5 52f. ,ff r n . S ,, wxx' Vw- Q , W x -x -f...,.f' Q x .M , 55 1 I ' F A A 1 W 3 'I 1 X M Q4 M . -iw . ,,-. ' A K w H vw ,Jw ,ggi Adm., N K L A EE. X W v ZW 4 1 :if E V+ H ms., 'Cf' 15 x . ' '21 , , ,-, V, V N ,figr 1 .r'- , n, , ,gfwgigf JE 'QC ' ix 25,251 Ni Y uw . 1 'Qi V "',. 1 if " W:'ff'?211 N, v 'E " 3' W 2-1, if ff? . 'A Q 1 :- 1 A E? W I 1- H75 1 'B , 1 X' f, W' I I I 43' N 1' ,gf " ' 3,5552-if R . li I aw QE LE K? at 1 AN is ii . ?N ,. X 1 V L GAS MASK , .53 A: . Fifi .Ya . 5 . . Vg, .Y ax W1-s 1 1 92 ll 3' 1 7 3 14" 'Y 5 I Tw? d"?hf G V ' 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 recruits are taught the nomenclature and marksmanship utilizing the colt 45. The recruit is also given live firing line practice using the colt ACE 22. This training should allow the recruit to fulfill their Practical Factors for advancement in rate at their permanent command. FIRING INSTRUCTIONS Tkuniuc ,WE ANYTIME You our YOUR n 'RE Cuncsnnzn YOU Hlllihlllll SNPMATES 5ll::lllllJRlF NAL Fon r1RAillillilQsllH'QS6f,QUTgAN sis- mncniun nm mnmunt msmuclllil cu' ll Nseueu. i..t..ti....Ui.s..,..5.,,u,,u,,,, 'S llll'lllllllll,llKll Slllll MINS A PM ,fx X ' FR 70 MI6 'ORT ARMS INSPECTION FIELD STRIPPING ff K RECREATION AND LEISURE TIME Q? I ..,, X , A x 3. NN 1, 9 EX ' f f' ,IQ . I 1,,:. I 1 . I ?f Efi,v!f,Q' 'V , XM we-I READING LETTERS FROM HOME .4-Y" V -Q. ' f PHONING HOME s-fd + xfv HI MOM W I 'Af f WRITING LET-IE E .Q 49 will be Wi?" RECRUIT REVIEW RECEPTION I MY SWEETHEART CML ' 1 , I X I K f . F f , DIVISION COMMANDER 1 . I 'n ,J I I I A WAITING FOR THEIR SAILC r wg I5 ,IN MEETING THE DIVISION COMMANDI MEETING THE COMMANDING OFFICER JW? ' N gxlffy- . in , 3 2 4? Wh K V, ,wk . 1 , ,ii N ' Z...-L, i , A gf I K at . it v Q-gsgg x5 41 f ' . - v eg 1 2 -' 4 . r L? Y .x I x ,X I nf f- . - 'rg ' 'K ' , 'S fl 'iv R aww' GRADUATIO 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 officials but also to relatives and friends who are visitors. The special recruit units -- the State Flags, the Band, the Drill Team, and the Blue-jacket 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 their life. PRE GRADUATION PARADE '-i 'UE VISITOR CENTE tal. J t..i,,. will--i.i, M,-sy, .,,, 1 ' , ,,,, l ' . " ,rf-fri Q 3 3 'T 'D p ll, fi A L 1 A 5 " if . M1 l-C. D r lil""' 1 . I I , 1I', R AND STAFF RCPO AND ARCPO C DIVISION FRONT f ' . I V ya v vy I I f I v vm cu F - I ' gli H 4 - by iq I B X 1 f .5 , x M ' 1, , 1 . 1 ' J . A x X , I-if I I1 ' S F ": T ' J I I Q I I Q W 'W 5 - - ' In Q if A I ' I 1 gm 0 W I F H I , 'I I ' AIIIII EF 3 IIVI I I I .5 x -, Q .g.-. . , 2 z.. M 'thu I . - - , ...hw A, , V. ,Q A I ...W .,,, ,W YM N J' 14 if u 1 1 2 .4 ,rv 'mf eff J1- ,W4 v -1- 7 fm.4. ,,,,.. , 1 1 5 MX in 'U RI, -lv 4, .V ,ff-, dn , 97 xc.-f A AQ- Q 4,1 A Ei HONOR GUARD TIME ORDERLY E , A ,. , , I PH ', if V 'Www jf 1, 71 If 1 fi- l Q iQ iii ' W an Ji El X5 F54 PIPING ABOARI W !I!nl 'Q 'plll mb fl. W' 'K -'C ' HM- 1, X1 , if 1 f L 'K is -X I X. ,,, 4' H Q Q-1. X: , ,V X 3 K 1 , 1 v .'l' LLL 1 Ein.. A n.. Q i "Ninn, N. -- , ,. -M .-f X ' "nw ' . t, ,. "' 1 ,, mk I ' ' I . .. A ,N . W W. f ' F f m F fr i r 1,1 H' 4 -Qin: ffv?"'wQ"N- " . N. -- - f -ff' WM! 3? M4rK"9'f+?: ' w'?ywR.,+'s,2g1:f ww ' 1 ' ' ' 5' 'IL A ' r Q. Q, , - 'F N 1 I mini ,- f"m'!Hg'll iv fl ,4 Y I F 9 6 f 1 f ,Q -'H I 'vupnw Y ' . f Q ld' M ww C DRILL TEAM I u7Q '-' a af RTC CHOIR ru: g 1 X C -' w Q Q N QM? 4. 'Q !"i.g? I' Qs 5, ' " ., -.mlm . Q., ""' 1. eaaf.,,,.Q,K.,. NA... M . 7 .My-QA.. I 5. .,.,,,,M,,, I I lm . 1 x NN A W' ll' - " Ii' m , A jf A - v Pb xxkh N -x..,u 'K , . wi, QNMM Q B J Mmm ,.. 'H-,MM A . , wmimi, ,Mx W 1' " Wi! ff - , 'HIM r fafg-fm ff' fm W, . 'fzif if Q-""" "' 7 W ,jk 'N ,,,,,lG" wlhw N , K sl? 10 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 duty, academic achievement, military appearance and behavior, self- discipline, and team work. NAVY LEAGUE HONOR AWARD The Navy League Honor 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 their training period. HONORMAN AWARD This award is given to one recruit our of each Division who has been chosen by their fellow shipmates as the most outstanding recruit in the Division. IMOOWJ MILITARY ORDER OF THE WORLD WARS This award is presented for meritorious performance during recruit training for dedication and motivation in duties resulting in a superior record of excellence in academic and military training which is marked by pride, patriotism and an impressive potential for leadership in the United States Navy. ACADEMIC EXCELLENCE AWARD The American Bicentennial Chapter of the National Society of the Sons of the American Revolution takes pleasure in presenting the Academic Excellence Award to that recruit who has achieved the highest overall academic score during the eight weeks of boot camp. This achievement reflects superior initiative, motivation, and a tremendous desire to excel. UNITED SERVICE ORGANIZATION AWARD The United Service Organization award is presented to the recruit that best exemplifies the spirit and intent of the term "shipmate," through their enthusiasm, team spirit, and willingness to assist their fellow recruits in meeting the objectives and standards of recruit training. AWARD FORMATION e--- -Inlllll - , ' lllllll L ' I I i 1 'A ,i ., QL: :J si Wag? Q? rf fr .-- f ,. 2 il F VT H551 1 1 ' kf X ,r1v .vdfpn Ig Q , ' ,454 Q Q lf' -ann... 75 M' ft PASSING IN REVIEW The highlight of the ceremony occurs when the graduating Divisions pass in review. As each Division marches past the reviewing stand. the Recruit Chief Petty Officers orders, 'fDivision, eyes right." and renders a salute to the reviewing Officer and Guest of Honor. REVIEWING PASSING IN REVIEW ti Iyqtxyx 49' 1' w 1' I r C 'ff t T5 I I' X ,,,,,,. .31- ff. g 'fu' 1 4 Gr .s. ,A V" 1 R.g':, I xn1.e W- m,sz,y'15: - , , 4 I " umm: R K X fsyw Q ' ff f I " ek 51 ' 5 'Q q X S 1' - 15 1 1 IB! W ' I M? , 1 J i NEXT DUTY STATIQN ATD AIRMAN ,,..mmnngn , 9 XM 1 if ISJ-Q Q, Am UFIREMA SEAMANU . A GAS TURBINE SCHQOL GUNNERY SCHOOL 1 'ff' i M W . 1 , . 2 w ' , - 5 2 Lx 'X 'X QM 7' rv ' l ' Mf 1' 53 I , " aw x ' ' . s w YW" 4 4.62-f,.,,.,,,,igA,,..g QM L 'mt ffwfs-as .a...1-I Af-Q xi vlan., , , . , , U . l N". x- 1 VBHHSM ffay 3' I ' "'N ffq,f ,VV i ,W Q mff 1 til Fly: 3 " z ,qw ,z " .F Q , . J fm? l 2 if ,Q f , il v v- ff' lg lam' jf jg, -.xx xx. F15 W? 7461 wma QAM awww Sm! 53 .tu k BT1 DONALD N. HALL zhlli jul Wie that 1 I . '1Al.'. u u .,,,"n ..' .,--zu, . 'n, 0 v,, ' 4 I I THE DIVISION COMMANDER are outstanding senior petty officers who have been selected as part of the corps of divi- sion commanders at Great Lakes. Prior to "picking up" their first division, they have been trained in techniques of instruction, principles of leadership, and administrative procedures in schools at Great Lakes Naval Training Cen- ter, both at Service School Command and at Recruit Training Command. The division commanders instruct the recruits how to keep themselves, their cloth- ing, their equipment and their living quarters in a smart and shipshape manner while they lead them in military proficiency and physical stami- na. They also help them to exercise 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 sailors of the United States Navy. The division commanders are genuinely interested in the needs, welfare and problems of the recruits they command. They must be formal yet friendly so that though they are fully and firmly in control, the recruits do not have to hesitate to approach them for their assistance with their problems or for their referral to the appropriate member of the Navy's profession- al corps: the Chaplin, the medical officer or the legal officer. The division commanders, most of all, are inspiring examples of the successful Navy per- sons upon whom the recruits can pattern their own lives as sailors and citizens. ir -A' if DIVISION IVISCCQSWJ C. P. DOWNEY CIVIIQSWJ Ft. F. GFRAVES BARRACKS LIFE Gne 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 dvmanIHethaHeannngtoHvehwdosequan ters as a nwenwber of a nnntary group becomes a major function of recruit training. Quarterdeck Entrance Uhr 'fI'lIDl1Il?EIl1iIIQ uf hiziriplilw in lll,1f1l1llliLihl11DIIf, hui that hililllllplllfllf nf 5rlf umtrul muh trzunuunrla lllllifh D11Elh1D5 msn tn sirius flI1'IJP1'fPEfillll zmh ZIlIlZU1ll1J1i5l1 grrzltxwau. f www N l Y f I 7 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 recruits learn by doing. The Division Comman- der's IG's, the cleaning of the barracks and the constant inspections all serve but one purpose -to prepare them for a successful life during their tour in the Navy. Spit And Polish Division Commanders LG. Q-xzgmsxn Folding Stenciling Stowing X Locker Inspection Night Study Checking The Watch Bill Making The Bunk Bunk Inspection i i i iifiif ff 5 Vx 2 . I -, 1 - 4. .4 , -" Y if : 'QLD Q . 7 if .1',9'P"vf.,,,fi, aa' gg' Alkfy Wye M 4' 'law' I I I I ' ww-X" 23. W jf. Q . 'f 'ff 'v WJ' fd Q ,.,i:.:,: Q . 2 if fa 1, S 5 ,fi VN? X X SNK ' ia .ii .Y if X . , e2:L.....12 ,f 6: i Compartment Field Day Forward Hold Working Party ,-f XY ,Z . Push Ups Sit Ups PHYSICAL TRAINING Throughout the demanding academic and technical training curriculum required of recruits undergoing training, one phase of equal importance in the transformation from civilian life to Navy life is physical conditioning. BARRACKS LIFE All is not work in the barracks, for the recruit learns the need for fellowship and relaxation. Mail call is one of their most pre- cious moments, and the time they take to write home is time well spent. Mahal M. nm- g yy,,,.-"5K , 3, 5 s 2 1 i or Mail Call Letter From Home Letter Time Flap Sessions r u an ' A ,,,,, Shipmates Shipmates 3 Wu, 2 -.i Dress Right Dress FICPO Presenting Division Personnel Inspection t...N sk ' ' ,, fi t . ,pi 2. 1 Q, L VJ y 7 ,1 g' -A by .. 4 Qi ' 7 gf , in wa - 2,4 ,if , gf Y,f,i, 'qw q Q ' Alek? Www Q'4 ugly I x.,X.,N4X" J' K ..,., XA If , C " ' ' f 11 HV - VWJ3 xl Personnel Inspection Personnel Inspection Personnel Inspection I 'x juan- f -f 5 A Personnel Inspection Personnel Inspection Parade Rest AFT V wf5fqm.HWm,.,,.,,,q M , ,K M ,,,,,,,, W H 'Yliffffffizfwwszfw-,,-- . - , .,,,, MW. K w ,,,,, W -- . z I ,--- 1 -V if K , , T A V A ,. N, , 4 ' izzfi fiizgggi' ,,Mfar ' w as ' M.. f ..... L -. Maman K: V In wp' Q A A 4 HONOR " - ' LOURAGE COMMITMENT GW! i ' nur: nm .., uc-- RECRUIT TRAINING COMMAND AND NAVAL TRAINING CENTER GREAT LAKES, ILLINOIS . dmTrf3?' Rear Admiral Patricia A. Tracey Captain Hugh J. fVIcCuIIom Commander Commanding Officer Naval Training Center Recruit Training Command 'f"Y, .wjiiffgi i Commander Kris K. Sims Commander Stephen G. Albers Squadron Commander Executive Officer Recruit Training Command DIVISION I w W 96-301 V Q ,K . :Q DIVISION COMMANDER DIVISION COMMANDER BTI DONALD N. HALL MSCISWI C, P. DOWNEY DIVISION COMMANDER RECRUIT CHIEF PETTY OFFICER ASST. RECRUIT CHIEF PETTY OFFICER CMIISWI R. F. GRAVES MOULTON JONATHAN W, SILVER MATHIEU E. NEWARK, CA NORMAN, OK DIVISION YEOMAN MASTER AT ARMS STARBOARD WATCH SECTION LEADER PARHAM JAMES O. LEE RANDY J. WOODS JEHREMIE M. JACKSONVILLE. FL SLIDELI., LA PANAMA CITY. FL PORT WATCH SECTION LEADER EDUCATIONAL PETTY OFFICER AID LUCAS L. ALDRIDGE MICHAEL G. I LARD KEITH M. MCDOWELL II TAD R. KINGMAN, AZ INDEPENDENCE, LA VAIDEN, MS LINCOLN, NE ANDRUS JERED S. APILADO FERNANDO B. BAGWELL JOSEPH W. BARDEN JOSEPH W. LAKEVIEW, MI CERRITOS, CA BRISTOL, RI APACHE JUNCTION, AZ BEEBE JOSEPH O. BLOCK KENNETH M. BOYDEN ALEX CAMACHO JOSE H. LAKE HAVASU, AZ MARRERO, LA LAS VEGAS, NV PHARR, TX V V Y Y Y Y Y Y v v v r v 1 1 BOBBY G. CROCKETT JAMES H. CROFFORD JOHN C. DAILEY BOBBY D. BARTLETT, TN FALLS CITY, NE ROEBUCK, SC DAVID B. DANIELS CEDRIC D. DAVIS BRENT M. DAVIS MARK H. VILLE, FL SPARTANBURG, SC NORMAN, OK RIVERTON, WY ERWIN O, DENNINGTON CARL C, DEQUINE SCOTT R. DUVALL DAVID D. LAS VEGAS, NV BROWNSVALLEY, CA MONTGOMERY, AL EPP JOHN W. FARIAS ERASMO I. FLORES ANGEL T. FREEMAN ROGER E. APACHE JUNCTION, AZ PHARR, TX ARTESIA, NM EL PASO, TX I GAMEZ RAUL S. GARCIA RAMIRO HAMPTON MARSHAL W. HAYNEW DONNY D, EL PASO, TX HOUSTON, TX ALTUS, OK SLIDELL, LA HESS DAVID A HOLMES DANA E HOOPER SHAUN T JEFFRIES CEDRIC D RICHMOND HIL GA AUGUSTA GA DICKINSON TX MEMPHIS TN JR. RONNIE R. JERRY JASON L. JOHNSON REGINALD S. KHONVAY SYTHA N, TN MEMPHIS, TN KIRBYVILLE, TX BRIDGETON, NJ NG PHILLIP A. KNOTTS KEVYN K. LANTZ JOSEPH A. LAUGHNER JUSTIN M. INSING, MI JACKSON, TN PITTSFORD, MI SAVANNAH, GA EWIS BERNARD R. LYNN SEAN M. MANANGAN ROMAN A. MARKS JAMES B. T. GEORGE, SC MEMPHIS, TN PORTLAND, OR OPELOUSAS, LA I MASON JONATHAN D. MCCORKLE SI-IANNAN A. MCKINNEY JESS R. MITCHELL IV WILLIAM TRAVERLERS REST, SC MONTGOMERY, AL CLAREMORE, OK BATON ROUGE, LA OLVERA JAVIER POWERS ACE W. REYES JONATHAN M. ROJAS JR. GLICERIO M. TUCSON, AZ RIO LINDA, CA VALLEJO, CA CONSOLACION, CEBU, PHILIPPINES ROTHERHAM JEFF J. RUIZ ROGER J. SALINAS LUIS SCOTT JUSTIN R. AUSTIN, TX SAN ANTONIO, TX CANUTILLO, TX EAGLE, NE NRICK CHARLES L. SMITH MICHAEL J. TORRES FRANCISCO J. TOVAR RICARDO M, EBRON, NE COLORADO SPRINGS, CO SAN ANTONIO, TX SAN ANTONIO, TX MBLESON JEREMY A. URBINA JOSEPH A. VIENGAR OMAR H. WALLACE JERRY D. ICOLN, NE SAN ANTONIO, TX SPRING, TX HUACHUCA CITY, AZ ELCH EDWARD E. YELDER JACK M. NTON, OK SUNFLOWER, AL Standing At General Quaners Q i ? , tt .t he I Sentry And The Log Relieving The Watch ff " ' y ,Y Q -A 23" l-LX -FAJJ ji gr ,LI L. Q4 dawn z A ff ufypvydk -fix ,Jw ia-A yk'3'l,4 VV.: W NN xbgiffxx tduduy I I m.N..NX' if , W fy., V03 G7 The Watch Shipmates Shipmates K 'df A iki H I 1..,m.,.,,....,.., T N 241141:-"IIZ4l 'KI 111-"'k RECRUIT GRADUATION REVIEW 09 AUGUST 1996 0945 REVIEWIN G OFFICER VICE ADMIRAL JOSEPH METCALF III U. S. NAVY QRETIREDJ GUEST OF HONOR MR. ALEX DOUVRES DIRECTOR OF NAVY EXCHANGE COMMAND WASHINGTON, D. C. GRADUATING DIVISIONS Division Commander BMC CSWJ J. S. PEMBERTON STGC CSWJ R. D. IGNOWSKI A01 KAWISWJ A. M. ARCHIBALD MIJCS CSWJ J. E. STRYGANEX GMC KSWJ B. M. BILLINGS HTI CSWJ R. M. CASE ACC CAWJ J. L. RALEIGH EMC ISWJ A. M. DELEON A01 C. E. MARLER BMI J J. LOTI' MSI L. D. FIELDS OTA2 C. L. SCHRAY RMC R. M. ESSELBORN GSMI D. R. TESCH ETI K. L. CROW GMC KSWI K. E. BROWN BUI CSCWJ C. G. LAVENDER AD2 KNACD G. C. PALAZZOLO MMC CSWJ S. A. WHITE MMI ISWJ T. L. LASLEY OTA2 CIUSSJ J. F. BACA YNC S. L. WILLIAMS AMSI CAWJ D. T. CORBIN DC2 K. D. PETERMORE AMSI KAWJ E. T. SAWA CMI KSCWJ D. L. DALE OS2 lAW!SWI S. D. LONG DSC KSWJ C.M. I-IALSAN EMI P.A. ALCARAZ MMI J.E. PANERGO MSC KSWJ C.P. DOWNEY BTI D.N. HALL CMI KSWJ R.F. GRAVES QMC CSWIAWJ R.W. FLESHER EMC L.C. OCAMPO MSI A.M. VALLANUEVA Division RCPO SR V. J. LAROCCA SR J. SUMTER SR N. L. OSBORNE SR D. Z. ELROD SR J. P. BULAH SR T. W. THOMAS Division Honor Recruit SE S. M. BAYLESS SR J. OFFIONG SE S. M. STEINWAY SR R. D. DICK SR T. G. QUINN SR D. S. KATCHER SR L C VANMIDDIESWORTH SR P. I. ASKEW SR M. A. PATTERSON SR R. L. SCHOONOVER SR G.L. GREENWOOD SR J.W. MOULTON SR M.W. LAMONICA 'A' 'IK -141141:-"f-T'IK-'IiIZ'Il iii 303 ASI C.A. SCOTI' AEI KAWJ R.E. HAAS ET2 ISSJ C.A. NEIL 304 GSM1 D. MAISENHELDER UTI W.J. HILLMAN OTA2 L.M. MERCER SR D.M. THOMAS SR D.S. PARKER SR C. D. CARLSON SR D. W. ENNES SR S. ALVARFZ JR. SR D.B. DAMATO SR M.W. LAMONICA SR F.M. FRANKS SR D.S. PARKER 935 RMC QSSJ K.P. KLUGE SR F.D. TRATCHEL SE KJ. BURNS OTA2 J.T. ROGERS SQNS OF THE AMERICAN REVQLUTION RETIRED OFFICER ASSOCIATION LEADERSHIP AWARD ACADEMIC EXCELLENCE AWARD SR R0NQ15iDRkjN9C?8?glR40giRzbQmfI0N 299 SR JOHN F. BOSEMAN, DIVISION 296 RALEIGH. NORTH CAROLINA NAVY LEAGUE AWARD MILITARY ORDER OF THE WORLD WARS AWARD SR DANIQ3QlFQQljEg,gQgfg15RYgglQS1ON 292 SR KEVIN R. GRIGGS, DIVISION 298 TRONA' CALIFORNIA NAVY CLUB MILITARY EXCELLENCE AWARD UNITED SERVICES ORGANIZATION AWARD SR DANQ AfgHEgigfgJfIfgi1O3QgfI0N 303 SR PLESHETTE I. ASKEW, DIVISION 297 BALTIMORE, MARYLAND N P 'Ir-It fl: ii fi i.: Ak: iz: fk::." il' iz." 4141 g e 1 9 gy . , ' I HQGE 'Y iq 3 7. ' 5 -ni "' - ii 5 m E 1 X ii' Q 4 " 'J f i , L ai H ,,, Q Division Front Introducing Division Commanders Piping Aboard The Reviewing Official V A vip r i ig, if Q io ii i if 1 3 ig: i 2 is, i ie i M H W. nl I " g nw - .K u g oeog Q or 4.-ui ' ,R A , K. 4-5 , .' ...' L '- P- '. 4' ." A' "-.4 -"-F' -"MA N... ' ff,,",,ctI!q,.1' ,N ' v.f.,,,lHg,4,.. 2 x -- r,-4 Q I , . .,v,., , 3 .A tim e ...,, az. g If F? f ,M 1 my Lu U 4 Reviewing Officials Award Winner Passing in Fieview 1 I. W I . 'ml KW v My m""f' 1" 45- 'W-1. .Q-5,:,,-,.smnLL- ,gg L.. 'Q-'-3'-'M " X 1 W s i 1: i ff if I s, , 'jj af 33' P fs' js: -if 1 e V '- wgZ1Nl , , Y I I is X I .4 4 A in we X XQ X Y V in W ' 5 , Q iiiii 0 'W Y- VV 5 X6 xiii Q' . R' M ' ' 1 R tg Z T, . Y 'J K x .2 . W Q iw ..:.::Q Qi f. ,, is li ', K ' gl l , 5 ' ' -""' s is - ii If I 12 F iii s X 5- i i . -W s s i 4 W me K F :,, M K ,T BT , A L iii ,msg W ' WM Zvfff H-. fbmphwcmmom Qo1,.,cc,4,,, W saw , -'fm' L QD- !ff2yd,f9.fWff ww if Q .ns Z4 qw D qs f, . H . fn: T V- 3 .v F Sffkff- M323 J U ' X1 ' 9 m Wfffffffvwyfe I SSX - Q XX 5 X ff 7' f7fF4f"9 AX A tx! Q ' yawn I it 2 2: My f Q 44 2 f w Q7 ,ff ,Y , rx c Bag 14 fm' E".-1'-165' +-' .MX Y xx is px N . XX V f XT RK O ii Q ' ' sa Qaeda. Eg? Es 'Q Qx,Z,1,5ff62" N 3, l 5 W -Qty, WL- 3014! EL 3x S? fgomoj 'ig ff U-My -EU H E' MW CmM,c.0.wQow9vU + U 4 MA :Z 5 Sfr5,a,DD.1.,,.A E Eg, ,HV a SYBIM 54,0 X JRMmp'J7guh' 2 Q96 3R fZlf'5'4wf W-7D07vZ? JLEIJ'-wg my la K M954 SR 909-V141-'MK A 'P X KLLU. ll iujfbsggfm M""""" vM':wQJN'g,x,g- :.'+r:4rztzfkzfkzfkzfk-1-k1"k:'k-'lil-'41-1"k 9 4 li II QMCQSWXAWJ Fl. W. FLESHEFR .,:1s..,- .,h'o.., . :curl I I H E I DIVISION COMMANDER are outstanding senior petty officers who have been selected as part of the corps of divi- sion commanders at Great Lakes. Prior to "picking up" their first division, they have been trained in techniques of instruction, principles of leadership, and administrative procedures in schools at Great Lakes Naval Training Cen- ter, both at Senfice School Command and at Recruit Training Command. The division commanders instruct the recruits how to keep themselves, their cloth- ing, their equipment and their living quarters in a smart and shipshape manner while they lead them in military proficiency and physical stami- na. They also help them to exercise 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 sailors of the United States Navy. The division commanders are genuinely interested in the needs, welfare and problems of the recruits they command. They must be formal yet friendly so that though they are fully and firmly in control, the recruits do not have to hesitate to approach them for their assistance with their problems or for their referral to the appropriate member of the Navy's profession- al corps: the Chaplin, the medical officer or the legal officer. The division commanders, most of all, are inspiring examples of the successful Navy per- sons upon whom the recruits can pattern their own lives as sailors and citizens. 'Ir ir ir DIVISION EMCQSWJ L. C. OCAMPO MS1 A. M. VILLANUEVA 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 quar- ters as a member of a military group becomes a major function of recruit training. Quanerdeck Entrance Eh: tmr IIIDZIIIUILI uf hiziriplinr i5 1IlJ'lI1J1I1li5hllIDIlt, hut that hDlID11I1JllIl2lIiHf zirlf ruuirnl znuh fl3EI1Il11I1Il'k mhirh 121121111125 mru tn atriur fl1I'1.lD1'fDITil11I auth arrn111pli511 grraturas. f ,wink x 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 recruits learn by doing. The Division Comman- der's IG's, the cleaning of the barracks and the constant inspections all serve but one purpose - to prepare them for a successful life during their tour in the Navy. Stenciling Stowing ,. n 'lla Night Stu Making The Bunk Checking The Watch Bill Bunk Inspection A "Ai , ,:.,,..e-nf--nw Q., .7 , f,Y ' ' 1 - , , Q - ey 7 ' Xa - 3 eflizjgl ,I 4 I, J, VJY' Q Xl V Qffirlw V, -A Q J' -t.- -.'. Y. 4. A4 ' .LB Ji 7 L 'lr 'uv -ax' Sd 3' f w 4 I v 1 Q "1-'Ju l ' X..Nb-rx' A X .A A 1' f L 1 f ' QA A . . . f 1 , . 1 7 I :Af dvds fy Xie.- f I ,.r.1,,1-Q V ,ized-:if xr:ewmz:e:f1f..: - rrrr W A W3.-.,f ,,,, Z ....... ' A 1 A 1 LLIZZL K y :ki 5' mx: . wx . Working Party ing? gr r r r if o Maw Q, 2 -Aiwa E' "",, X Compartment Field Day ,, .M ,K Forward Hold s 4, I gqugi ig o 4 rr r o rrrr or gr of, ,., r,,,. W 'Q'-r o oo o 1, r .i -xo . .. f:.L Liii I K ii. + la 1 rrrr o N. K an V . i f IK K I ,xx I L . ,, V I . 1 M 'M ' N K 4' ' ' .1 hge ,K S X , V 3 X rr .3 . Push Ups Sit Ups PHYSICAL TRAINING Throughout the demanding academic and technical training curriculum required of recruits undergoing training, one phase of equal importance in the transformation from civilian life to Navy life is physical conditioning. BARRACKS LIFE All is not work in the barracks, for the recruit learns the need for fellowship and relaxation. Mail call is one of their most pre- cious moments, and the time they take to write home is time well spent. il l S ,usa ,, . , ,,,,,,,,, .... V - f Y f- " , , ,,,,,, fe i., .............,,, , .,.. 5 , . ,... is W Pl ,, 5 W , i, .+t,.fm, L W ,f-M,Y,,,,f .K 5. i'f V ',a2a:':szfu1.fee1,, Mm- ef ff 'N :fill ff r gliig ' i r ' ttrttrrrrrt,tt . 'NN vz- a . SL, , H. .. , --,Jn .1 r ,-A -MJLQ1:-PF' EM? fl 1 ,-f f'f1If'f-:E--1 42.5.5-4 7 M fig? HI A1R9z?'Qf?' gg 1' ' 'tfl O' api : :rv .Aire 'S 5 as g 5 fs SZAFZEE 5 w'f E ' mwgiilf l m H r W L L ,,,,,,,,,,, tt..... ,Q ,iwgl s .... Ns. its ,, lm . '55 'iiiilwgi-"fif2f", ,lzziifzisi 5 i a j55rf:IE'f1' , .Ka M ,ln i:my,if555:v ff fxgsig 'E rl ig -1i,f.,:,- 3.33:-,,,,5,5. be ' f W ...f 1 9 3114- 4525 if cf-.:f S N"' of """' 'H' :L ' 3 .V i mist.-11:12 fisstzffzvf 2: "" V . EH, it iff r . 't.r 1- ""' i ' ' Z it--.. i I "', . ""' " V ,, A W, ,.,,,.,, , , , 2, . 4 ".. 5 t .ff . wwt, M l in - 5 -11" wr" --11 f'1--11-:Tr e-:::: 1 W: " f - Y z::.:z.wf f i .-o.o 5 .-i . 5 "1 If mf + any :f- . 3334 Q t' " ' , H S n ' f ' fffy . " " 55- 'L ea' W 5 ,t . Q 5325... " 52. it ?"igwW K' ,V f 4 , 7 Q r if 'ggi' , 'Q N ' fm" ,Q if I 5 5 R 1 E1 S- ' if t .1-11'-2222 ..,' K a YQ "1 .: . " , Z ' - V "L ",, t ' ' ' , . 5 e e oso. it .r r tr f ",, Q , ' H , . Mail can Letter From Home Letter Time Rap Sessions 1. I Shipmates Q, in JA Shipmates Dress Right Dress RCPO Presenting Division Personnel Inspection , ,.: Q , 9,5 i 5 , - 1' A,-f , "',,' 2 Iigifffz if gr, -Pi LLZZLK 'LLLLLL R ,--Q 'QM ,,,,,, ,,,,,, , ,, W f Y i Personnel Inspection Personnel Inspection Personnel Inspection rg Q 'SX ' - ll Parade Rest Personnel Inspection Personnel Inspection f QQ, - k . , will A W ' P in RECRUIT TRAINING COMMAND AND NAVAL TRAINING CENTER GREAT LAKES, ILLINOIS Rear Admiral Patricia A. Tracey Captain Hugh J. lVlcCulIom Commander Commanding Officer Naval Training Center Recruit Tr ' ' g C d it X Commander Kris K. Sims Commander Stephen G. Albers Squadron Commander Executive Officer Recruit Training Command l DIVISION 96-302 ' 'W :ik . A , lr . A TA-,JM Iggy 4. V in . -.. -'J DIVISION COMMANDER DIVISION COMMANDER OMCISW!AWI R. W. FLESHER EMCISWI L. C. OCAMPO DIVISION COMMANDER RECRUIT CHIEF PETTY OFFICER ASST. RECRUIT CHIEF PETTY OFFICER MS1 A. M. VILLANUEVA LAMONICA MATTHEW W. CARRDUKES LLOYD S. KRUM, TX WACO, TX DIVISION YEOMAN MASTER AT ARMS STARBOARD WATCH SECTION LEADER KISER CHAD W. OUIJANO EDGAR A. GOMEZ ROBERTO M. NEW TAZEWELL, TN CALEXICO, CA LOS LUNAS, NM PORT WATCH SECTION LEADER EDUCATIONAL PETTY OFFICER ALBA ARANDA JOSE ANDERSON ANDREW L GREENWOOD DAVID S. ARRIAGA JOEL E. PLACENTIA, CA COAL CITY, IN BELLAIRE, OH WACO, TX ASHBY DARRELL K. BARAJAS OCTAVIO S. BARRY CHRISTOPHER J. BLEVINS BRIAN V. QUINLAN, TX CHULA VISTA, CA SAN DIEGO, CA ISLETA, NM BOAL BRIAN B. BORDERS STEVEN H. BRIONESARIAS MARCOS C. BUCK JOHN C. SAN DIEGO, CA DENTON, TX NEW YORK, NY ARLINGTON, TX JESUS G. CAMPBELL ROBERT D. CARDIN THOMAS F. COLVIN SAFEE Y. TX ELIZABETH, TN DAHLONEGA, GA ROCKHILL, SC DCKER MARTY D. DOREMUS STEVEN S. FEUERBORN THOMAS R. FLORES RYAN C. NGERFIELD, TX TERRELL, TX NOBLE, OK CHULA VISTA, CA INCIS KOLLINGTON L. GAITAN III JESUS GARCIA HECTOR L. GILBERT JOHN C. JSTON, TX MISSION, TX PORT JEFFERSON STATION, NY CEDAR CREEK, TX GOMEZ PHILIP M. GRAY ANDRE W. GRAY COREY L, OXNARD, CA SAN DIEGO, CA RIVERSIDE, CA HELLAND GREG A. HERNANDEZ ERIC R. HILL TRAVIS A. GERMANTOWN, WI ROCKPORT, TX SWEETWATER, TX JOHNSON ROOSEVELT JOHNSTON SHANNON C. JONES LUIS C. KENNEDY MICHAEL D. LONG BEACH LA CRAIGSVILLE WV LUIVIBERTON, NC FLINT IVII SIDNEY J. KLOEHN DANIEL J. KORTHALS MARK A. LIGHTER JASON D. OSHKOSH, WI BOYDEN, IA HINSDALE, IL um-u Dnumx D. LLOYD WILLIAM B. MAHALA JR. ROY G. MARTIN WILLIAM R. LEDONIA, IL ALSIP, IL SHADY VALLEY, TN OAK FOREST, IL .TOS KRISTIAN K. MCCORMICK PATRICK J. MCDONALD JOHN J. MEREWEATHER KEITH A. EEPORT, NY CRANBERRY TOWNSHIP, PA OAK FOREST, IL BENTON, AR MILLER GEORGE S, MILLER MATTHEW W. MOLINA STEVEN A. MONSON JASON L, M, MONTGOMERY, IL MONTGOMERY, IL HOLLY, MI REDLANDS, CA MORRIS ROBERT L. MORSE ADAM L. NELSON JAMES H. NORA FRANCO P. FRESNO, CA OUITMAN, TX AUSTIN, TX HONOLULU, HI ORTIZ LUIS L. OTTO RAYMOND M. PADILLA DAVID M. A. PALACIOS VICTOR A, LAREDO, TX ROCHESTER, NY HONOLULU, HI CORPLJS CHRISTI, TX ROBBIE P, PEEBLES EDDIE S. PERSAUD DAMIAN J. RANKIN MICHAEL J. MS CHATTANOOGA, TN CARROLLTON, TX HILLSBOROUGH, NC . ROSS DIANTE R. ROSS JASON K. RUSSELL COMET IVEGAS, NV FORT WORTH, TX LOS ANGELES, CA LAS VEGAS, NV I . .. I NITOS RYAN D. SMITH DAVID K. STEVENS RONNIE D. THORNTON CHARLES F. XI BERNARDINO, CA WAIANAE, HI CAMDEN, AR LEXINGTON, NC TORRES MICHAEL J. TRONBRIDGE ll BILLIE J. URBATSCH DONALD P. VAALARREDONDO JESUS R. RIO HONDO, TX BICKNELL, IN ANCHORAGE, AK BELL, C WALKER CHARLES L. WONG FREDERICK A. KILLEEN, TX SAN DIEGO, CA Sentry And The Log Relieving The Watch 2.. g kf Qi Y W., km! Q- 4 v V yd uw Sf, 'Wf V lm: Q NSN' w 1 i -" A. .A 7 Y '51 i , 4. 4 ? . ' " 5' -n X ,,- fi! , Vyu. , f 'aww 4 il 1 ' 1 ,,,f! V, J 4 V Xp Q , 1 I 1 X - ' sl A -. .,- 2 f 2515 'L'.-: ff- ' ', ' 'NAK I ,I I, 5 I 1' ri., ,f X4 Xb!-,NA WJ.-1 WMM 4 ix E p 'lf Vud 3 1 Gil The Watch Shipmates Zyl Shipmates DIV 29 I RECRUIT GRADUATION REVIEW 09 AUGUST 1996 0945 REVIEWIN G OFFICER VICE ADMIRAL JOSEPH METCALF III U. S. NAVY CRETIREDD GUEST OF HONOR MR. ALEX DOUVRES DIRECTOR OF NAVY EXCHANGE COMMAND WASHINGTON, D. C. GRADUATIN G DIVISIONS Division Commander Division RCPO BMC CSWJ J. S. PEMBERTON SR V. J. LAROCCA STGC KSWJ R. D. IGNOWSKI A01 CAWISWJ A. M. ARCHIBALD Division Honor Recruit SE S. M. BAYLESS 292 MDCS KSWJ J. E. STRYGANEX SR J. SUMTER SR J. OFFIONG GMC QSWJ B. M. BILLINGS HT1 KSWD R. M. CASE 293 ACC CAWJ I. L. RALEIGH SR N. L. OSBORNE SE S. M. STEINWAY EMC CSWJ A. M. DELEON A01 C. E. MARLER 294 BMI J J. LOTI' SR D. Z. ELROD SR R. D. DICK MSI L. D. FIELDS OTA2 C. L. SCHRAY 295 RMC R. M. ESSELBORN SR J. P. BULAH SR T. G. QUINN GSMI D. R. TESCH ETI K. L. CROW 296 GMC KSWJ K. E. BROWN SR T. W. THOMAS SR D. S. KATCHER BUI KSCWJ C. G. LAVENDER AD2 CNACJ G. C. PALAZZOLO 297 MMC KSWI S. A. WHITE SR L C VANMIDDLESWORTH SR P. I. ASKEW MMI QSWJ T. L. LASLEY OTA2 CIUSSJ J. F. BACA 298 YNC S. L. WILLIAMS SR M. A. PATTERSON SR C. D. CARLSON AMSI KAWJ D. T. CORBIN DC2 K. D. PETERMORE 299 AMS1 CAWJ E. T. SAWA SR R. L. SCHOONOVER SR D. W. ENNES CMI KSCWJ D. L. DALE OS2 QAWISWJ S. D. LONG 300 DSC KSWJ C.M. HALSAN SR G.L. GREENWOOD SR S. ALVAREZ JR. EMI P.A. ALCARAZ MMI J.E. PANERGO 301 MSC CSWJ C.P. DOWNEY SR J.W. MOULTON SR D.B. DAMATO BTI D.N. HALL CMI KSWJ R.F. GRAVES 302 QMC CSWIAWJ R.W. FLESHER SR M.W. LAMONICA SR M.W. LAMONICA EMC L.C. OCAMPO MSI A.M. VALLANUEVA 303 ASI C.A. SCOTI' SR D.M. THOMAS SR F.M. FRANKS AEI CAWJ R.E. HAAS ET2 ISSJ C.A. NEIL 304 GSMI D. MAISENHELDER SR D.S. PARKER SR D.S. PARKER UTI W.J. HILLMAN OTA2 L.M. MERCER 935 RMC ISSJ K.P. KLUGE SR F.D. TRATCHEL SE K.J. BURNS OTA2 J.T. ROGERS AWARD RECIPIENTS SONS 0F THE AMERICAN REVOLUTION RETIRED OFFICER ASSOCIATION LEADERSHIP AWARD . L. S N VER. DIVISION 299 ACADEMIC EXCELLENCE AWARD SR R0Nfg4Iji3RION'CgICg5l53Tl-IOCAROLINA SR JOHN F. BOSEMAN, DIVISION 296 RALEIGH. NORTH CAROLINA NAVY LEAGUE AWARD . . . IVI I N 2 MILITARY ORDER OF THE WORLD WARS AWARD SR IJANI?3fE'JR'V1gEI?,If,II7II?JIgIvI5RYgRK5 O 93 SR KEVIN R. GRIGGS, DIVISION 298 IRONA' CALIFORNIA NAVY CLUB MILITARY EXCELLENCE AWARD UNITED SERVICES ORGANIZATION AWARD SR DP-NA M' THOMAS- DIVISION 303 SR PLESHETTE I. ASKEW. DIVISION 297 BALTIMORE. MARYLAND KATHLEEN, FLORIDA uf f I V i!! 1 ii' WI Y I i mile Q as Introducing Division Commanders 4 N ..--Ln , ' 'IQ ff. 4 ,,,, i i 'Q 5 O I 'U' I iiii V ' I 'xt 1 A . 7 1 - I , MVK - A ,. i ' ii. .. ani N, ' ,N..-,.,...g4ll . M "K . I A Division Front Piping Aboard The Reviewing Official 'il i Q VA! ' av :L '- -5 4, if , x 4-, . . -4 -" -T- "-f". 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