m »% $ i 4 .... - z ♦ I ' ■ Commanding Officer Commander James A. Beaubouef, USN COMMANDING OFFICER Commander James A. Beaubouef, USN, was bom in Alexandria, Louisiana, October 24, 1923. He is married to the former Miss LaVerne Broussard, also of Alexandria, and they now have three children; James A. Jr., - 17, Cassandra Ayn - age 13, Jeffrey Lyn - age 11. Commander Beaubouef attended Louisiana Baptist Co lie g e and Southwestern Louisiana Institute. He w as commissioned in the U.S. Navy following completion of Midshipman School at Columbia University, N.Y., in December, 1944. He has served in USS BRAMBLING (AMC-39), LST 1110, USS ESSEX (CVA-9), USS KEARSARGE (CVA-33), as Executive Officer in USS ARNOLD J. ISBELL (DD-869). He served as aide to Rear Admiral George C. Dyer, USN, Commandant ELEVENTH N a v a 1 District froml953-1954.CDR. Beaubouef s first command was the USS WESTCHESTER COUNTY (LST-1167) in 1959-1960 after which he attended the Naval War College at Newport, Rhode Island. He had just completed a two year tour in the Office of the Chief of Naval Operations prior to being selected to command the USS FORREST B. ROYAL (DD-872). ' Department Meads LCdr. J.C. MacKinnon EXECUTIVE OFFICER Lt. R.C. Perkins OPERATIONS DEPT. HEAD Ltjg. C F . Ashurst ENGINEERING DEPT. HEAD Ltjg. P.J. Ouigley SUPPLY DEPT. HI D Tirst Division Ens. D. 3. Lutes FIRST DIVISION OFFICER " On strike? ' R. Timmel, BM1 R. Inmon. BM2 D. Wytcherley, BM2 A. Johnson, BM3 C. Meister, BM3 D. Vance, BM3 F. Anderson, SN r D, Bynum, SN J. Cou ard, SN W. Elder, SN E Llitz, SN E. McK.ii D. McNerney. SN L. Mason, SN K. Matthaei, SN i . i . .■■■■. . jMftikm A IS ' Division Ltjg. R. K. Johnson FORMER A S DIVISION OFFICER Ens. 1 . A, Stoddard PRESENT A S DIVISION OFFII ER Ens. G. R. Behling ASS I . S DIVISION OFFICER J Fain. GMM2 F. Ada, SOG2 D. Blanchard. SOG2 L. Pennyeoff, SOG2 R. Calaf rancesco, IJI: W. tones, GMM3 J. Sage. SOG3 ' • . 4 V K 1 ' = . W. Grego n » i WF Mi D. Doty, SN P. Lou i Ens. R. H. Jones III G DIVISION OFFICER H. Owens, GMGC J. Letnes, F I .1 C. Bigelow, FTG3 » Q Division L. Sunonson, FTC o L. Frasier, GMG2 J. Rosettsky, GMC2 £A M. Howan , ... 1 111 .:. FTGSN f «¥ ; ' a« 11 1 ■ ' ■■■ ' - ' .Jfci. L. Joyctr, GMSN G. Jo » G. Key. SN B. Nanney, SN R. Rayfi. .. B . Thompson, SKI R. Vui , ■ S Division - F x " i , y ! Ujg. P.J. Quigley S DIVISION O! ' 7 ■ JM H. Williams, DK1 fy F . Smithe rman, SKI B. Benton, CSSN J. Il.iinilii .,,,, SK ' ■ « M. Perez. SD2 ■ L m -a»- Ok ■ a ML . sberg, SKSA 5, SHSN . M A, Korinko, SN OJ Division Ltjg. H. G. Lawson Ol DIVISION OFFICER Ens. E. K. Olsen ELECTRONICS MATERIAL OFFICER D. Smith, RD1 M. Charpentier, ETR2 T. Dean, RD2 Fisher. RD3 A. Hardi, RD2 F. Robare, RD2 ■ ■ . . ' ,.■■:■■-. : . R. Lescarbeau, ET3 L. Delisio, ETR3 ■ . . E TR3 J. Raniszewsl , 2m iM PS ' A ft ? Jt Ju P. Mover, ETNSN R. . K. H i c. RDSN . jmH rt . OC Division Ltjg. T. J. Berger OC DIVISION OFFICER Ltjg. W. Carey ASST. OPERATIONS OFFICER G. Hopkins, SMCA R. ! • R. Pickens, HM1 R. Selby, RM1 B. Johnson, QMJ I. Richards, QM2 S. Rambo, R. U . ■■ .- . :, SM2 I- Drennan, PN3 S I ' otoj. QM] F. Ten v. QM I H. Flanagan, RM I V i lai ■• ■ ... i;m I A. Calkins, Q ' q a a q 3MSN J. Connor, E ■ a ) 1 ji ifcii . . ' . Division Ltjg. C. P. Keane, Jr. M DIVISION OFFICER H. Waller, BTC F. Klein, MMC F. Dodson, MMC C. McCullough, BTCA V. Midgette, MMCS J. Helms, BT1 C. Mitchell, BT1 J. Moore, MM2 Morgan, MM: M. Pire, B 1 D. Teboe, MM2 J. Welch, N4MZ L. Abate, BT3 R. Baker, BT3 1 Lywood, BT3 J. Craig, BT3 M. Medine BT3 E. Palmgren, BT3 W. Criswell, MM3 H. Hollingsworth, MM3 R. Hutton, MM3 MMJAiAAA R. Liitlefield. MM 3 G. M MM3 L. ■ ' Waterman, MM R. M til £ift cs 4fe -jb HS AS fi lJH P. Comer. MMFN e, FN ' . Burley, FN J. Roi;.ts, FA Ens. H. J. Forst R DIVISION OFFICER K Division gins, DC1 rogan, EMI E. Wilson, EM L.. Grossholz, EM2 R. Jaqaette, IC2 Q m r iJ) R. Aueenstein, MM J E. Helms, MMZ E. Schaffhauser, SFP2 S Shipley, MKJ R. Boot, DC3 V. Lebednik. EC3 C Supernault, IC3 r t A R - Tra: 5. EN3 a. Briscoe, J. Blaklf. ickle, FN c , «, . , , I ■ ' ' •, ri . I ' i M» V ?W ' . ■ . - : -. AM Dignitaries 9 1 t i w RADM. J.V. Smith - COMDESFLOT 8 - Inspection 2 " ComDesRon 6 arrives " Palermo Whatever eke you might have heard about Palermo, there ' s no denying that i t was large, solid and populated, and shows many of the other character- istics of land. Not that we hadn ' t seen any land before we got there — we just hadn ' t felt any for 25 days. Almost the first thing we saw was a Sicilian Coca - Cola salesman, and he taught us the facts: Cokeswere 1501ire to the anxious and 100 lire to the shrewd. We wised up. Palermo Orphans Zaranto and Zour to ftari With ROYAL in Taranto were the carrier SHANGRI-LA, the nuclear cruiser LONG BEACH and the missile frigate MAC- DONOUGH. We beat them all (except the SHANGRI-LA, who was disdainful) in Softball, eliminating whatever inferiority complexes we might have had. Then we were treated to a sur- prise personnel and materiel inspection byCOMDESRON 6, an experience which noone should go without. Later, RADM.J.V. SMITH, COMCRUDESFLOT 8, visited to present the supply de- partment the battle efficiency " E " for 1963. — - if ' Naples In Naples, some Yankee said, the waitresses speak better English than they do in Jacksonville. Sailors, a novelty in Pa lermo, are ten lire a ton in Napoli, and an ' Authentic Italian place ' more than likely had a n English menu. Most popular Naples pastime: early Christmas shopping at the NATO exchange. ROYAL visited Naples twice, and the first time around was able to send tours to Rome. And then there were Ischia, Capri, Pompeii, the Kit-Kat, the Broadway, die New York. ■ . 1 ' ' , Konte i • - Wi i jL ' m fit i Capri and Pompeii Wk f s Qeuoa Genoa is the birthplace of Christopher Columbus, and ROYA L w as there on Columbus Day, a fact which elicited some comment from the history-conscious. Most of us found discovering Genoa quite interesting in itself, and more than a few wondered why Chris ever left. But then he probably never got to some of the places we did. L Cannes The French Riviera is sun-filled, fun-filled and other cliches in the summer, but when ROYAL arrived it was wet. Very wet. But our boats braved the rolling seas and there were a few warm, dry places on the beach which made up for the trip. Nice (pronounced Neece) was nice (pronounced nice), and it was only a short train trip away. If you could remember to ask for " le gare " in- stead of " la Stazione " . HH f a tti aii l ■ ■ .• . Ni S ftrmdi si i cr T : u. - In Brindisi, which is the last stop on the Appian Way, ROYAL moored American style for the only time in the Med. That made it a short trip to the beach for the crew, and to the ship for a lot of Italians, who toured with interest. Our major visiting placet a nearby Air Force base which providedthe Softball team with com- petition (they beat us) a n d all of us a 1 i 1 1 1 e taste of what home was like. Mr Mi si Orphans i k r Menton and Monaco Menton is the closest tiling in France to Italy - it ' s right on the border. Simularities, though, are few. A half-hour bus ride took the interested to Monte Carlo, and a short walk brought some of the crew to a nearby mountain for a climbing expedition. Though beach guard was an unpleasant, cold duty for some, and so was shore patrol, we really liked Menton. But nobody minded when we left. We were headed home. il -ss» -4, W1 ; ' IX ill || llllill liil - m v " n sr At Sea h m £: V. » r - - - l ' A Ml sdi r fc ; - »v ' -S - v 1 ■I . ' . : ■o isjxthflt JSdesdH 42 C UNCUS F. ROYAL IS AGAIN A FAIR HA HAIR NOW ALMOST PLATNUM • ••CI o • • D ASW SHIP. F. ROYAL - a PLEASA-. I VO t y 0F PRIDE TO ALL HFLT TEAi. MEMBERS OF THE 2 . SMOOTH SAILI c c UMCLAS -oo Y W % « " T " - VO. HOL.D.V SEAS0N . , E , LL K£Ep J ' ' HE ' JED UNDER CONTRC •••BT... w Hook Staff Editor: Ensign T A . Stoddard Photographers M.T. Snider, SN Assistant Editor; C A. Quillan, SN tigaMlj
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