Increase of the Mobile Army and the Coast Artillery Corps
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Increase of the Mobile Army and the Coast Artillery Corps hearings before the United States House Committee on Military Affairs, Sixty-Third Congress, third session, on Jan. 4, 1915 by

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Published by U.S. G.P.O. in Washington .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Soldiers -- United States,
  • United States -- Defenses

Book details:

The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination37 p
Number of Pages37
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15272807M

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  The organization of the United States Coast Artillery presents a need which the National Government is not Wholly able to supply. The Coast Artillery Corps of the United States Army at its present strength cannot provide at the utmost for more than, one-half Of one manning detail for the armament of our far-reaching coast fortifications.4/5(1). Artillery Corps, following the merging of all the Army’s artillery regiments and batteries into a “Corps of Artillery” in and the separation of the units that manned the heavy fixed seacoast artillery weapons and units that manned the light mobile artillery units into the Coast Artillery Corps and Field Artillery Corps, respectively File Size: KB. The U.S. Army Coast Artillery Corps (CAC) was an administrative corps responsible for coastal, harbor, and anti-aircraft defense of the United States between and The CAC also operated heavy and railway artillery during World War I. May The Coast Defense Study Group Journal Page 93 Antiaircraft Weapons of the Coast Artillery Corps Bolling W. Smith The first army efforts toward antiaircraft defense, in , involved modifying the trail and recoil system of field guns to allow them be fired against airplanes.(1) By , however,File Size: 3MB.

  History: Artillery corps of the U.S. Army divided into separate field and coast artillery components by General Order 9, War Department, February 6, , implementing the Army Reorganization Act (31 Stat. ), February 2, Tactical artillery districts, each consisting of one or more forts and accompanying mine fields and land defenses. Organization of the Coast Artillery Corps, Army Extension Courses Special Text No. 29, Prepared under the Direction of the Chief of Coast Artillery for Use with the Extension Course of the Coast Artillery School (Fort Monroe, VA: Army Field Printing Plant, . Vol Issue 3 The Coast Defense Journal Page Coast Artillery Organizational History, Part II, Coast Artillery Regiments, OR and AUS. William C. Gaines. Table of Abbreviations and Definitions. AA - Antiaircraft. AAA - Antiaircraft artillery AGF - Army Ground Forces. Arty - ArtilleryFile Size: KB. The th Coast Artillery Regiment; Federal Service [th coast artillery] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The th Coast Artillery Regiment; Federal Service Enter your mobile number or email address below and we'll send you a link to download the free Kindle App. Then you can start reading Kindle books on your Author: th coast artillery.

The United States Army Air Corps (USAAC) was the aerial warfare service component of the United States Army between and After World War I, as early aviation became an increasingly important part of modern warfare, a philosophical rift developed between more traditional ground-based army personnel and those who felt that aircraft were being Allegiance: United States of America. Coast Artillery Corps. provided an increase of 5, enlisted men in the Coast Artillery. Of this increase 4, men were for the purpose of providing . Coastal artillery: Fixed-position weapons dedicated to defense of a particular location, usually a coast (for example, the Atlantic Wall in World War II) or harbor. Not needing to be mobile, coastal artillery used to be much larger than equivalent field artillery pieces, giving them longer range and more destructive power. The U.S. Army Coast Artillery Corps (CAC) was a corps level organization responsible for coastal, harbor, and anti-aircraft defense of the United States between and The CAC also operated heavy and railway artillery during World War I.