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  • extracted from THE ARMY OF THE UNITED STATES HISTORICAL SKETCHES OF STAFF AND LINE WITH PORTRAITS OF GENERALS-IN-CHIEF      288     THE TENTH REGIMENT
  • been appointed not in regiments but in the ARMY. The colored regiments were also given two veterinary surgeons each, whereas the white regiments had but one.   Another enactment which more or less affected the composition
  • detail one or more officers of the Regular ARMY, who will proceed to canvass the regiments of colored troops now serving in their respective departments, and enlist men for the new regiments above named, the cavalry for five
[26.3 %] | http://history.army.mil/books/R&H/R&H-10CV.htm - 33.6 kb
  • Infantry first came into existence in the Army of the United States in January, 1799, with Josiah Carville Hall, of Maryland, as Lieutenant Colonel Commandant. All of the officers were appointed from Maryland, and an order of
  • and though a part of the regular Army, was accredited to that State. It took an active part in the War of 1812, on the northern border, being present at the battle of Niagara Falls, Lundy's Lane, and other actions in
  • vicinity. In the reorganization of the Army under the act of March 3, 1815, this regiment was disbanded and no regiment bearing the designation existed until April, 1847, when the 9th Infantry was again organized, it being
[26.3 %] | http://history.army.mil/books/R&H/R&H-9IN.htm - 15.3 kb
  • were unknown in contemporary European Armies. As Washington intended, the road to glory in a patriot army is thus open to all." Three badges were awarded in the waning days of the Revolutionary War, all to volunteers from
  • intended, the road to glory in a patriot army is thus open to all." Three badges were awarded in the waning days of the Revolutionary War, all to volunteers from Connecticut. On May 3, 1783, Sergeant Elijah Churchill and William
  • until after World War I. On October 10, 1927, army Chief of Staff General Charles P. Summerall directed that a draft bill be sent to Congress "to revive the Badge of Military Merit." For reasons unclear, the bill was withdrawn and action
[26.3 %] | http://history.army.mil/html/reference/purhrt.html - 11.7 kb
  • fell to Captain Thomas M. Anderson. When the army fell back to the line of the Rappahannock the companies were engaged in skirmishes at Rappahannock Ford, Sulphur Springs and Waterloo Bridge. About this time Companies C, Captain
  • actively engaged-and at Chantilly. When the army retired to the Potomac the battalion formed the rear guard, fighting all day against rebel cavalry and artillery. The following month the battalion joined the First Battalion and both
  • (Buchanan), Second Division (Sykes), Fifth army Corps (Porter). Thereafter both battalions served together and participated in the battles of South Mountain, Antietam and Snicker's Gap. At Fredericksburg the battalion covered the
[26.3 %] | http://history.army.mil/books/R&H/R&H-21IN.htm - 22.8 kb
  • service provided by the U.S. Army Center of Military History. Mission: Establish a global forum for the Center of Military History to distribute historical information
  • soldiers and leadership of the U.S. Army.  
[26.3 %] | http://history.army.mil/html/about/onlmission.html - 1.9 kb
  • U.S. Army in World War II: The War in the Pacific Strategy and Command: The First Two Years The Fall of the Philippines
[26.2 %] | http://history.army.mil/html/bookshelves/collect/ww2-ap.html - 2.1 kb
  • Prints & Posters Army Art of World War I Army Art of World War I: Foreword Army Art of World War I: Introduction ON THE TRAIL OF THE HUNST.
  • Army Art of World War I: Foreword Army Art of World War I: Introduction ON THE TRAIL OF THE HUNST. MIHIEL DRIVE by William James Aylward       Full Size Image
  • Army Art of World War I: Foreword Army Art of World War I: Introduction ON THE TRAIL OF THE HUNST. MIHIEL DRIVE by William James Aylward       Full Size Image ON THE TRAIL OF THE HUN, ST. MIHIEL
[26.2 %] | http://history.army.mil/html/artphoto/pripos/wwi1.html - 10.0 kb
  • cockade, which combined the Continental Army's earlier, black version with the French Army's white. The French regiments in the Yorktown campaign also wore the cockade, but with the color arrangement reversed.
  • mission with a regular sergeant of the British Army. Eighteenth-century uniforms derived from contemporary civilian clothing on both sides of the Atlantic. British coats, waistcoats, and knee breeches were made of red cloth, the "national
  • prepared camp for General George Washington's Army at the end of the day's march. The technical proficiency of these NCOs contributed directly to the speed with which Washington could move his regiments. This specialty, for example, enabled
[26.2 %] | http://history.army.mil/html/artphoto/pripos/prponco.html - 17.8 kb
  • U.S. Army in World War II Series U.S. Army in World War II: Reader's Guide All of the titles in the U.S. Army in World War II series (the Army's official history
  • War II Series U.S. Army in World War II: Reader's Guide All of the titles in the U.S. Army in World War II series (the Army's official history of World War II - commonly referred to as the
  • of the titles in the U.S. Army in World War II series (the Army's official history of World War II - commonly referred to as the "Green Books") are listed in the following sections. As these books are posted to the
[26.2 %] | http://history.army.mil/html/bookshelves/collect/usaww2.html - 4.0 kb
Top
  • , Mongol destruction of the Polish royal army. 5 April Battle of Liegnitz (Poland) , Mongol defeat of a large Polish army raised by the Polish nobility 27 April Battle of Sajo, (Hungary) , Mongol victory over a huge Hungarian army
  • allowing the Carthaginians to arrive with an army. Battle of Adys . Roman victory over a Punic army sent to relief the siege of Adys. 255 B.C. Battle of Tunis , Carthaginian victory that ended the Roman invasion of Africa Battle
  • Battle of Adys . Roman victory over a Punic army sent to relief the siege of Adys. 255 B.C. Battle of Tunis , Carthaginian victory that ended the Roman invasion of Africa Battle of Cape Hermaeum , Roman naval victory that allowed the
[26.1 %] | http://www.historyofwar.org/periodframe.html - 49.4 kb
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