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  • have recd. your dispatch of this date. The Army which I have the honor to command have used every exertion to afford relief to the wounded of your Army, even at the constant risque of their lives, your men, never intermitting their fire
  • exertion to afford relief to the wounded of your Army, even at the constant risque of their lives, your men, never intermitting their fire during such exertions. Note: by Andrew Jackson, Major General, Commander Seventh Military District
[28.3 %] | http://www.patriotfiles.com/index.php?name=News&catid=&topic=14 - 36.0 kb
  • and failed to break the Allied line. The Allied armies recovered, and in the summer of 1918, began their own offensive. The Allies had also reorganized their armies and trained using similar tactics as the Germans were using, and steadily drove
  • See also: Organization of the German Army, August 1914 The 1914 German Iron Cross The German Pickelhaube, 1914-1916 Rank Insignia of the German Army, 1914-1918 The German Stahlhelm, M1916 Reenacting The Great War ø
  • 1914-1916 Rank Insignia of the German Army, 1914-1918 The German Stahlhelm, M1916 Reenacting The Great War ø The Great War Association (reenactor info) Reorganization of 1915: A squad of Saxon soldiers in
[28.3 %] | http://www.worldwar1.com/sfgermreorg.htm - 13.6 kb
  • of the enemy, and from that moment the Danube Army ceased to exist. In its stead a new Army was formed under the title of the Sixth Army, and to this the British armoured cars were now attached. Commander Gregory, after conferring with
  • to the Doiran front to cooperate with the Army. Another section was sent to Mesopotamia, and others to various points along the Western front. The Arctic, a specially fitted shallow barge, operated amongst the shoals off the Belgian
  • south. Here it was a race between Navy and Army to see who could get into the town first. As soon as the Navy arrived on the scene the Germans hoisted a white flag, whereat a landing party was sent in to take possession, and they made a
[28.3 %] | http://www.naval-history.net/WW1Book-NavyEverywhere01.htm - 436.2 kb
  • Arapaho Fiasco Continues for US Army From the Kiowa to Comanche and on to the Arapaho, the US Army seems incapable of learning from the past. OH-58 Kiowa: The US Army's (Not So) Temporary Solution As the US Army cuts back the
  • Kiowa to Comanche and on to the Arapaho, the US Army seems incapable of learning from the past. OH-58 Kiowa: The US Army's (Not So) Temporary Solution As the US Army cuts back the ARH-70 Arapaho programme, the service of the OH-58 Kiowa is
[28.3 %] | http://www.army-technology.com/new.html - 27.2 kb
  • FM 1 The Army 14 June 2001 HTML FM 1-100 Army Aviation Operations 21 February 1997
  • Army Field Manuals Inventory of Field Manuals as of January 23, 2002 [PDF] Inventory of Field Manuals as of June 21, 2001 [PDF]
[28.2 %] | http://www.globalsecurity.org/military/library/policy/army/fm/index.ht... - 135.2 kb
  • accomplished by any soldier of all the armies of Europe." Bradley commanded the First U.S. Army during the 1944 Allied landing in Normandy during World War II. He served as the Army Chief of
  • 100 in 1968 at the Walter Reed Army Medical Center. York, a Christian fundamentalist, was awarded the Medal of Honor for his courageous acts. during World War I. He served with the
  • In one battle with the German Army, York was credited for capturing 132 German soldiers, killing 25 German soldiers and silencing 35 enemy machine guns. Allied Commander
[27.9 %] | http://history.army.mil/html/reference/amewarhs.html - 8.0 kb
  • Native Americans in the U.S. Army Comanche code-talkers of the 4th Signal Company (U.S. Army Signal Center and Ft. Gordon) Native American Medal of Honor Recipients
  • code-talkers of the 4th Signal Company (U.S. Army Signal Center and Ft. Gordon) Native American Medal of Honor Recipients Master Sergeant Woodrow W. Keeble 3 March 2008
  • on D-Day from Volume 20, Number 4 of the Army Communicator DoD Honors Last Comanche World War II "Code Talker" Last WWII Comanche Code Talker Visits Pentagon, Arlington Cemetery Native American Women's
[27.7 %] | http://history.army.mil/html/topics/natam/index.html - 6.3 kb
  • extracted from THE ARMY OF THE UNITED STATES HISTORICAL SKETCHES OF STAFF AND LINE WITH PORTRAITS OF GENERALS-IN-CHIEF     695   THE
  • the injustice done to regiments of a standing ARMY by the statutes of a republic not forced by its surroundings to maintain a large military organization. The laws governing the consolidation of regiments at the conclusion of our wars,
[27.5 %] | http://history.army.mil/books/R&H/R&H-24IN.htm - 7.3 kb
  • of that numerical designation in our Army. What I have to tell will refer to the first, in numerical order, of the three battalion regiments added to the Army in 1861, to the time when, by Act of Congress, dated July 28,
  • the three battalion regiments added to the Army in 1861, to the time when, by Act of Congress, dated July 28, 1866, the three battalion regiments were discontinued. I have no intention of writing a formal history. I have
  • the regimental organizations of the Regular Army. Nine infantry regiments, of three battalions of eight companies each, were of the increase authorized. In G. O. No. 33, A. G. O., series of 1861, can be found the names of the
[27.5 %] | http://history.army.mil/books/R&H/R&H-11IN.htm - 34.3 kb
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  • from the Peninsula with the rest of the army, landed at Aquia Creek and proceeded towards Manassas. August 29th, Companies B and F were engaged at Gainesville, and the next day the entire battalion was engaged at 2d Bull
  • wounded. 636 After Fredericksburg the army went into winter camp at Potomac Creek, and while here, owing to the depleted ranks, Companies B, E and F were broken up March 1, 1863, and the men assigned to Companies A, C, D,
  • active operations were again commenced, the army marching to the Rapidan. May 1, the regiment was deployed as skirmishers and opened the battle of Chancellorsville (which name is inscribed on its colors), and lost Captain
[27.5 %] | http://history.army.mil/books/R&H/R&H-17IN.htm - 28.8 kb
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