Technically, there was none. Navy General Order 409 established the Chief Petty Officer rate (enlisted rank) for 9 of the then 12 Navy ratings (job titles) on 25 February 1893. All personnel who were P.O. First Class in those 9 rates were either automatically advanced to Chief, or were able to be promoted to Chief as of 1 April 1893, the day the order went into effect. Thus a large number of Navy personnel made Chief simultaneously, and there was no single Chief before any other.
There is, however, one Jacob Wasbie who served aboard the USS Alfred with John Paul Jones, whose official job title changed from Cook's Mate to Chief Cook on 1 June 1776, before the concept of petty officers was formalized. This is the first recorded use of the word "Chief" being used in a job title in the US Navy.
Check out the excellent article below by CWO-4 Lester B. Tucker, USN (Retired), which is where I got this information for a recent lookup assignment:
the male one is master chief, the female one is unknown only the creators know >>SPARTAN II 117 Petty Officer Master Chief's first name is John. His surname was lost when he was selected to train as a spartan.
The proper way to address any officer is "Sir" or "Ma'am", or by officer title (Captain, Commander, Lieutenant, etc., depending on if it's a male or female officer, or by simple eye contact to acknowledge respect. All active duty enlisted men or women, regardless of rank, salutes any officer, regardless of rank, first and holds that salute until acknowledged.
Anna George Malhotra
Master Chief is a male.
Chief Master Sergeant Thomas Barnes was the first African American to be become a Chief Master Sergeant of the Air Force. He was appointed to this position in 1973.
Master Chief Anna Der-Vartanian was the very first female Master Chief Petty Officer. She served in the Naval Auxiliary Corps known as WAVES (Women Accepted for Volunteer Emergency Service." Women enlisted in WAVES had the same status as male sailors in the Navy, but were restricted in duty posts to the continental US and were not allowed to serve aboard ships or airplanes. Der-Vartanian served as a yeoman in the Navy for 20 years, from 1943 to 1963. Before her service in the Navy she served in the Army for a short time. Beth Lambert served as the command Master Chief on board the USS Theodore Roosevelt. She was the first female to hold such a position in the US Navy. She retired in May 2008 after a 30-year naval career.
Yes, in the absence of a male officer a female officer may pat down (for weapons) a male subject she has under arrest - then handcuff and secure him until the arrival of a male officer to conduct a more thorough body search. It is the same rule that applies when a male officer must search a female arrestee.
Before ICS was renamed as IAS: Satyendranath Tagore became the first Indian ICS Officer in 1863. However Surendra Nath Banerjee became the first Indian to pass ICS.
Gryffindor, as in harry potter Utilidor, insulated network of pipes and cables, as in Canada Isidor, a male given name Corregidor, a chief officer or magistrate, as in Spain
The Chief of the tribe was male but they were elected by the women.
Master Chief is a Male (boy) named john.
A Policeman is a Police Officer that is male.
POM: Police Officer Male POF: Police Officer Female
Generally means you are a peace officer
Master Chief is a male Spartan II designated John-117.
In English there are no masculine or feminine forms. English uses gender specific nouns for male or female.The gender specific noun for a female officer is policewoman.The gender specific noun for a male officer is policeman.The noun 'officer' is a common gender noun, a word for a male or a female.
Yes, with qualification. At time of arrest or first contact, if a male officer is unaccompanied by a female, he may search the female detainee for his own, as well as her, safety. For a custodial search, a female officer MUST perform any body cavity or "personal" area search.
In English there are no masculine or feminine forms. English uses gender specific nouns for a male or a female.The noun 'chief' is a common gender noun, a word for a male or a female.