CPO Birthday.

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100 Years of Leadership. from CNO Admiral Frank B Kelso II on April 1, 1993
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CPO Birthday 01 April 2003 110 Years of Leadership

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100 Years of Leadership from CNO Admiral Frank B Kelso II on April 1, 1993 "In the United States Navy, the title "Chief Petty Officer" conveys with it duties and benefits no other outfitted power on the planet stipends enrolled individuals. These obligations and benefits exist on the grounds that for a long time, Chiefs have routinely searched out more prominent difficulties and accepted more accountability."

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100 Years of Leadership from CNO Admiral Frank B Kelso II on April 1, 1993 "The case set by Chiefs for the most recent century motivates our young fellows and ladies of today. Surely what Americans find in our great youthful Sailors is the custom of commitment and devotion the primary Chiefs set up with their penances and valor."

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100 Years of Leadership from CNO Admiral Frank B Kelso II on April 1, 1993 "In extensive measure they have guaranteed my prosperity, as well as the achievement of each individual who has served in our Navy. I urge each of you to check this huge commemoration with fitting functions to demonstrate our appreciation, deference, and thankfulness for the individuals who have served our Navy as Chief Petty Officers."

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100 Years of Leadership from CNO Admiral Frank B Kelso II on April 1, 1993 "Their successors, today\'s Chief Petty Officers, are no less devoted. They demonstrate their value each day and keep on meeting awesome difficulties and persevere affliction to secure our country\'s advantages."

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100 Years of Leadership from CNO Admiral Frank B Kelso II on April 1, 1993 "Our test to Chief Petty Officers of the 21st Century is to reaffirm the dedication to confidence and association that have permitted their companions in-arms before them to wear "the hat" with huge pride."

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The First CHIEF During the Revolutionary War, Jacob Wasbie, a Cook\'s Mate serving on board the Alfred , one of the main Continental Navy warships, was elevated to "Chief Cook" On June 1, 1776. Boss Cook is interpreted to mean Cook or Ship\'s Cook which was the official rating title around then. This is the soonest case of the utilization the term "Chief" situated to date by the creator. The Continental Navy built up the establishment of relative evaluations and characterizations that prompted a definitive foundation of the CPO grade

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The Most Senior Rate? As one can decide from the prior confirmation, Boatswain\'s Mates have not generally been the senior rating in the Navy. Be that as it may, on the off chance that one tries to edify some of them they will normally get their danders up and contend until red in the face. In like manner, Aviation Machinist\'s Mates have not generally been the senior rating inside the Aviation Branch. From 1924 to 1933, and again from 1942 to 1948, the rating of Aviation Pilot beat the mechs and in addition all other flying evaluations.

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The Most Senior Rate? Naval force Regulations of 1865, 1870, and 1876 neglect to show Chief Boatswain\'s Mate and Chief Gunner\'s Mate as various rates or levels from Boatswain\'s Mate and Gunner\'s Mate individually. It in this manner takes after that to legitimize calling the Chief Boatswain\'s Mate and the Chief Gunner\'s Mate extra rates one needs to rely on General Order 36 of May 16, 1864 (compelling July 1, 1864), and Tables of Allowances for the 1870s which show them as rates or evaluations alongside Boatswain\'s Mate and Gunner\'s Mate. To answer the subject of whether the Chief Boatswain\'s Mate, Chief Gunner\'s Mate, and Chief Quartermaster or Signal Quartermaster of the 1863-93 time were or were not really Chief Petty Officers is rudimentary. They were not Chief Petty Officers because of the way that the evaluation had not yet been made.

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The Most Senior Rate? On January 1, 1884, when the new pay rates got to be powerful, there existed the three previously mentioned rates conveying the word Chief- - Boatswain\'s Mate, Gunner\'s Mate, and Quartermaster- - all paid $35.00 every month. A few different rates were paid higher sums, running from $40.00 to $70.00 every month.

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The Most Senior Rate? On April 1, 1893, two essential strides were taken. Initially, the evaluation of Chief Petty Officer was built up; furthermore, most enrolled men got an increase in salary. The inquiry is frequently asked, "Who was the principal Chief Petty Officer?" The answer is straight: "There was no first Chief Petty Officer because of the way that almost all evaluations conveyed as Petty Officers First Class from 1885 were naturally moved to the Chief Petty Officer level." Exceptions were Schoolmasters, who stayed at top of the line; Ship\'s Writers, who kept with it however extended to incorporate second and second rate class; and Carpenter\'s Mates, who had been conveyed as inferior unimportant officers yet were reached out to incorporate boss, to start with, second, and third classes. In this way, the Chief Petty Officer grade on April 1, 1893, incorporated the nine rates appeared in Table 2.

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CPO Ratings as of April 1, 1893   by CWO-4 Lester B. Tucker, USN (Retired)

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Senior & Master Chief... The compensation evaluations of E-8 and E-9, Senior Chief and Master Chief, were made powerful June 1, 1958, under a 1958 Amendment to the Career Compensation Act of 1949. Qualification for advancement to E-8, the Senior Chief level, was limited to Chiefs (Permanent Appointment) with at least four years in evaluation and a sum of ten years of administration. For rise from E-7 to Master Chief, E-9, at least six years administration as a Chief Petty Officer with a sum of 13 years administration was required. The E-5 through E-9 levels incorporated all evaluations aside from Teleman and Printer which at the time were being eliminated of the maritime rating structure. Individuals holding those appraisals were consumed or changed over to Yeoman or Radioman from Teleman and essentially to Lithographer from Printer. Administration wide examinations for exceptional Chiefs were hung on August 5, 1958, with the main advancements getting to be powerful on November 16, 1958. A couple of months after the fact, a second gathering of Chiefs from the February 1959 examinations were raised to E-8 and E-9 viable on May 16, 1959. The names of the initial two gatherings of selectees are recorded in Bureau of Naval Personnel Notices 1430 of October 17, 1958, and May 20, 1959. It is noticed that after the May 1959 rises, advancements to E-9 were through Senior Chief as it were.

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Compression of Rates On July 1, 1965, pressure of a few evaluations at the two top evaluations was implemented. Six new appraising titles were made: Master Chief Steam Propulsion man Master Chief Aircraft Maintenance man Master Chief Avionics Technician Master Chief Precision Instrument man Master Chief Construction man Master Chief Equipment man

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Chief Medal of Honor Recipients Spanish American War 1898 Bennett, James H ., Chief Boatswain\'s Mate, USS Marblehead , Cienfuegos, Cuba, 11 May 1898 Brady, George F ., Chief Gunner\'s Mate, USS Winslow , Cardenas, Cuba, 11 May 1898 Cooney, Thomas C ., Chief Machinist, USS Winslow , Cardenas, Cuba, 11 May 1898 Itrich, Franz A ., Chief Carpenter\'s Mate, USS Petrel , Manila, P.I., 1 May 1898 Johnsen, Hans , Chief Machinist, USS Winslow , Cardenas, Cuba, 11 May 1898 Montague, Daniel , Chief Master-at-Arms, USS Merrimac , Santiago de Cuba, 2 Jun 1898 Sunquist, Axel , Chief Carpenter\'s Mate, USS Marblehead , Cienfuegos, Cuba, 11 May 1898

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Chief Medal of Honor Recipients 1899 Shanahan, Patrick , Chief Boatswain\'s Mate, USS Alliance , 28 May 1899 Stokes, John , Chief Master-at-Arms, USS New York , off Jamaica, 31 Mar 1899 Boxer Rebellion 1900 Clancy, Joseph , Chief Boatswain\'s Mate, 13, 20, 21, and 22 Jun 1900 Hamberger, William F. , Chief Carpenter\'s Mate, 13, 20, 21, and 22 Jun 1900 Petersen, Carl E ., Chief Machinist, Peking, China, 28 Jun to 17 Aug 1900

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Chief Medal of Honor Recipients 1903-1910 Bonney, Robert Earl , Chief Watertender, USS Hopkins , 14 Feb 1910 Clausey, John J. , Chief Gunner\'s Mate, USS Bennington , 21 Jul 1905 Cox, Robert E ., Chief Gunner\'s Mate, USS Missouri , 13 Apr 1904 Holtz, Aug , Chief Watertender, USS North Dakota , 8 Sep 1910 Johannessen, Johannes J. , Chief Watertender, USS Iowa , 25 Jan 1905 Klein, Robert , Chief Carpenter\'s Mate, USS Raleigh , 25 Jan 1904 Monssen, Mons , Chief Gunner\'s Mate, USS Missouri , 13 Apr 1904 Reid, Patrick , Chief Watertender, USS North Dakota , 8 Sep 1910 Shacklette, William S ., Hospital Steward, USS Bennington , 21 Jul 1905 Snyder, William E ., Chief Electrician, USS Birmingham , 4 Jan 1910 Stanton, Thomas , Chief Machinist\'s Mate, USS North Dakota , 8 Sep 1910 Walsh, Michael , Chief Machinist, USS Leyden , 21 Jan 1903 Westa, Karl , Chief Machinist\'s Mate, USS North Dakota , 8 Sep 1910

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Chief Medal of Honor Recipients Vera Cruz 1914 Bradley, George , Chief Gunner\'s Mate, USS Utah , Vera Cruz, 1914 1915-1916 Crilley, Frank W ., Chief Gunner\'s Mate, Honolulu, T.H., 17 Apr 1915 *Rud, George W ., Chief Machinist\'s Mate, USS Memphis , Santo Domingo, 29 Aug 1916 Smith, Eugene P. , Chief Watertender, USS Decatur , 9 Sep 1915 World War I MacKenzie, John , Chief Boatswain\'s Mate, USS Remlik , 17 Dec 1917 Ormsbee, Francis E ., JR., Chief Machinist\'s Mate, NAS Pensacola, FL, 25 Sep 1918 Schmidt, Oscar , JR., Chief Gunner\'s Mate, USS Chestnut Hill , 9 Oct 1918.

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Chief Medal of Honor Recipients 1927-1939 Badders, William , Chief Machinist\'s Mate, USS Squalus , 13 May 1939 Crandall, Orson L. , Chief Boatswain\'s Mate, USS Squalus , 13 May 1939 Eadie, Thomas , Chief Gunner\'s Mate, off Provincetown, Mass., 18 Dec 1927 McDonald, James H ., Chief Metalsmith, USS Squalus , 23 May 1939 World War II Finn, John W ., [then a Chief Petty Officer], NAS Kaneohe Bay, TH., 7 Dec 1941 *Peterson, Oscar V ., Chief Watertender, USS Neosho, 7 May 1942 *Tomich, Peter , Chief Watertender, USS Utah , 7 Dec 1941 .:tslid

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