At the time of writing (2012), there is no memorial to Fenton in Northern Bank.
The book 'Lost Lives' describes the killing of Rodney:
Rodney George Fenton, 22-year-old Protestant civilian, single and a bank clerk was from Lower Ballymartin Road, Killaloo. He was shot in the back by an IRA gunman at the junction of Baltic Avenue and Antrim Road. He and 3 colleagues were walking to a pub for a Christmas drink at the time of the attack. One of his workmates was a reserve police officer and was injured in the attack. All 4 men worked at the Antrim Road branch of the Northern Bank and had been walking along Atlantic Avenue when they were attacked. A gunman with long hair walked up behind the men and shot the reserve constable and before he ran off, One of the men told the inquest that the attack was completely unexpected and that the only motive for the attack was to shoot the reserve police officer. A detective said there was no apparent motive for the attack in a predominantly Catholic area. It was believed that the IRA carried out the attack. The IRA had issued statements warning people not to be in the company of security force members. Mr. Fenton lived in a rented room in Belfast. He was due to go home the following day to spend Christmas with his family. Mr. Fenton's father was a well-known orthopaedic consultant at Londonderry's Altnagelvin Hospital. A room at the hospital was dedicated to the memory of Mr. Fenton.
On 15th February 1975, The Rodney Fenton Memorial Room of Rest was dedicated at a private ceremoney at Altnagelvin Hospital, Londonderry by the Moderator-Designate of the Presbyterian Church, Rev. George Wynne. In attendance were his parenets, Mr George L Fenton FRCS and Mrs Fenton and his brothers David, Christopher and Nicholas.