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[25.4 %] | http://history.army.mil/books/R&H/R&H-20IN.htm - 23.5 kb
  • By CAPTAIN OSKALOOSA M. SMITH, C. S., U. S. ARMY. (LATE FIRST LIEUTENANT 22D INFANTRY.)   THE 22d Regiment of Infantry was originally the Second Battalion of the 13th Infantry, (a regiment of three
  • of July 28, 1866, which act reorganized the ARMY of the United States. It is not the intention in this short sketch to go into the history of the regiment prior to its reorganization in 1866, as its previous services will no doubt be
  • in turn became General of and commanded the ARMY of the United States. In looking over the names of the original officers of that regiment, we find only three remaining upon the active list; some have been retired from service,
[25.4 %] | http://history.army.mil/books/R&H/R&H-22IN.htm - 40.2 kb
The search string was found only in Page title or Url.
[25.4 %] | http://history.army.mil/books/R&H/R&H-8CV.htm - 39.9 kb
  • Staff Corps, and Staff Departments of the Army. Each record will be separately headed and the pages will be electrotyped, so that when completed the sketches can be reprinted and bound in one volume; each Headquarters, Post
  • Post Library, and Officer of the Army can thus be supplied at little cost, with what can hardly fail to be a valuable work of reference. The Publication Committee requests your co-operation in its attempt to obtain
[25.4 %] | http://history.army.mil/books/R&H/R&H-APP.htm - 58.2 kb
  • in the various manoeuvres of the Army of the Potomac, marching and countermarching, embarking and disembarking, and had a varied existence; but being orphans, were used for guarding ammunition trains and for
  • to duty with some regular battalion in the Army of the Potomac, where they might receive proper instruction and drill. In September Company H was detailed for duty as a bodyguard to General McClellan, and in October Company G
  • have Companies G and H transferred from the Army of the Potomac to his battalion. His letter was manly, soldierly and pathetic. He called attention to his long service and to his depleted battalion of scarcely two hundred men. In
[25.4 %] | http://history.army.mil/books/R&H/R&H-19IN.htm - 29.1 kb
  • half hour, were fired at all U.S. Army installations equipped to do so, worldwide. These salutes had been ordered on the 22d by the Army Chief of Staff, who, at the same time, directed that the flags at all
  • troops from the 3d Infantry and from the Army's Special Forces (Green Berets). The Special Forces troops had been brought hurriedly from Fort Bragg, North Carolina, at the [190]
[25.4 %] | http://history.army.mil/books/Last_Salute/Ch23.htm - 71.1 kb
  • than coats of arms as authorized other Regular Army regiments. Coats of arms evolved from the practice of placing heraldic bearings on the surcoat worn over a soldier's armor, while badges developed from honorary decorations. When the Army
  • developed from honorary decorations. When the Army began to approve heraldic items after World War I, a regiment could request either a badge or coat of arms. Prepared 6 January 1994 by DAMH-HSO [ Later DAMH-FPO ]
[25.4 %] | http://history.army.mil/html/forcestruc/unique.html - 5.0 kb
  • the Chief of Staff of the United States Army, General Eric Shinseki. (Applause.) Immediately following Pearl Harbor, Japanese Americans in the United States military were forced to surrender their weapons. National Guardsmen were
  • America. In 1942, a committee of the Army recommended against forming a combat unit of Japanese Americans, citing -- and I quote -- "the universal distrust in which they are held." Yet, Americans of Japanese ancestry, joined by
  • between patriotism and prejudice. A group of Army veterans who knew firsthand the heroism of Japanese American soldiers, attacked prejudice in a letter to the Des Moines Register. It said, "When you have seen these boys blown to bits,
[25.4 %] | http://history.army.mil/html/moh/clinton_apmoh.html - 11.7 kb
  • honor them as nobel Army martyrs. May they Rest in Peace. SEPTEMBER. A.D. 1866.
[25.4 %] | http://history.army.mil/art/Arlington/ANC-Images.htm - 9.2 kb
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  • By mid-1948, for example, only ten Regular Army divisions remained active and only one of these was organized as an armored division (i.e., the 2d Armored Division). Amid the disorder of post-war Germany in 1945-46, however, there was
  • Regiments. In addition, the Army inactivated the regimental light tank troops, and each squadron was reduced by one line troop. As a new and more democratic German nation developed, along with its
  • and weapons platoons to each line troop. The Army also inactivated the 15th Constabulary Regiment and reorganized three more (2d, 6th, and 14th) into armored cavalry regiments [The U.S. would keep at least two ACRs in Germany until
[25.4 %] | http://history.army.mil/html/forcestruc/constab-ip.html - 9.3 kb
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