Annapolis (AGMR 1) - Naval Cruise Book

 - Class of 1966

Page 10 of 200

 

Annapolis (AGMR 1) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 10 of 200
Page 10 of 200



Annapolis (AGMR 1) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 9
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Annapolis (AGMR 1) - Naval Cruise Book online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 11
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Page 10 text:

av, . qruy 'U -P Q 2 ENSIGN LEONARD ELMER ANDERSON, SC, USNR

Page 9 text:

as Axlnaiaa ins I 1 Y g -upwx-MM .. . , .. f,,,.,.f-ff' !MMJ,..,,,,,, THE SHIP'S INSIGNIA In the ship's insignia we have sought to symbolize those outstanding qualiti6S and salient characteristics which our ship embodies and which make her unique. Quite naturally, therefore, a prominent feature of the design is the large number one, ANNAPOLIS is the first, Communications Major Relay ship in the world. Secondly, we have -employed the shield, the time-honored symbol of strength and the defensive bulwark, as the basic form of our emblem in order to indicate ANNA- POLIS' prominent role in the network of national defense and the strength and reliability of the vital service which she provides. Symbolic of the fact that this service can be delivered to any command, afloat or ashore, we have chosen to use the Navy's blue and gold, and lastly, in choosing our motto 'CVOX MARIS " 7 "Voice of the Sea," we desired to indicate the far-reaching, completely mobile, entirely self contained and inde e d - p n ent nature of our ship in the performance of her duties. In ANNAPOLIS, the Navy has truly found a powerful voice, a voice which can range far over the oceans of the ld h D v wor , w ich can reach into the remotest corners of the globe. The Navy has carried its own voice to the sea.



Page 11 text:

DEDICATION Leonard Elmer Anderson was born on August 6, 1938 at Leola, South Dakota, the third child of Carl Elmer Anderson and Josephine Sandstel Anderson. Following graduation from Leola High School in 1956, Leonard enlisted in the United States Navy. He underwent training in Illinois, Oklahoma, and Florida, and was subsequently assigned to Kenitra, Morocco and later to the USS SARATOGA CCVA 605. After three years on active duty, Leonard was released to inactive duty with the rate of Aviation Electrician Second Class. Leonard then entered South Dakota State University, graduating in 1963 with a Bachelor of Science degree in Economics. He was ordered to Officers Candidate school, Newport, R.I., and following graduation on August 21, 1964 was commissioned Ensign, Supply Corps, United States Naval Reserve. He then attended the six month course at the Naval Supply Corps School, Athens, Georgia upon completion of which he was assigned to USS ANNAPCLIS as disbursing officer. Cn the night of October 27, 1965 a tragic event occurred. Leonard was lost overboard. The intensive search which followed, conducted by air- craftand ships of the Seventh Fleet, was to no avail, and he was listed as missing at sea. He will be remembered as able in leadership, courageous in spirit, gentle in aptitude and it is with genuine gratitude that we dedicate this book o m.

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