Proceedings Magazine - March-April 1914 Vol. 40/2/150

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Motto: "Intelligent co-operation is of infinitely more value than mechanical obedience."—HENDERSON

INTRODUCTION

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Highlights

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  • The Great Lesson from Nelson for To-Day
    By Lieut. Commander D. W. Knox, U. S. Navy

    Motto: "Intelligent co-operation is of infinitely more value than mechanical obedience."—HENDERSON

    INTRODUCTION

  • Naval Policy, As It Relates to the Shore Establishment, and the Maintenance of the Fleet
    By Captain John Hood, U. S. Navy

    Honorable Mention, 1914

    Motto: The interests of the Nation predominate all others

    As the nation has grown the navy has grown until the naval appropriations made for the present...

  • Early Signs of Intended Invasion
    By First Lieutenant Renato Tittoni, U. S. Marine Corps

    Rumors of intended invasion are likely to cause alarm to such an extent in this country that it would be the topic of conversation in practically every American home, therefore it would appear advisable to consider what may be the earliest "...

  • Naval Inspection Duty in Manufacturing Districts
    By Lieut. Commander T. D. Parker, U. S. Navy

    Previous articles in the NAVAL INSTITUTE PROCEEDINGS have covered inspection duty at navy yards and at shipbuilding plants. This paper deals with the third kind—inspection of naval material in a manufacturing district.

     

  • Navy Yards and the Fleet
    By Lieut. Commander W. G. Mitchell, U. S. Navy

    To combat the influence being exerted to bring the operation and control of our navy yards into other hands, it is necessary that the great body of naval officers evince an active interest. Should such a catastrophe occur, the loss to the naval...

  • Details of Navy Department Administration; Navy Department Policies
    By Lieut. Commander N. L. Jones, U. S. Navy

    The organization, administration and policy of the Navy Department are the subjects of frequent discussion in the NAVAL INSTITUTE PROCEEDINGS and in other service publications, but these discussions are usually of a general nature and along broad...

  • Principles of Naval Aeronautics
    By The Late Naval Constructor Pietzker, Imperial German Navy

    Translated by LIEUTENANT G. M. BAUM, U. S. Navy

     

    (Marine Rundschau, October, 1913.)

     

    ...
  • Concentration of Fire and the Numerical Strength of a Division
    By Commander Romeo Bernotti, Italian Navy

    Translated by LIEUT. (jr. grade) C. C. GILL, U. S. Navy

    AND

    A. F. WESTCOTT, PH. D., Instructor, U. S. Naval Academy

     

    ...
  • "Wrinkles" in Plane Chart Methods
    By Lieut. Commander Radler De Aquino, B. N., Naval Attache to the Brazilian Embassy

    Although Mercator's chart is the navigator's chart par excellence the writer proposes in this article to present a few "wrinkles" towards increasing the value and popularity of the Plane Chart, as far as plotting lines...

  • A Half Century of Naval Administration in America, 1861-1911
    By Charles Oscar Paullin

    XI

     

    THE NAVY IN THE SPANISH-AMERICAN WAR, 1898

     

  • United States Naval Radio Service
    By Captain W. H. G. Bullard, U.S. Navy, Superintendent U. S. Naval Radio Service

    HISTORICAL

     

    In the year 1899 the Navy Department (Bureau of Equipment) first began seriously to investigate the general subject of the transmission of signals by electric waves, made possible...

  • Professional Notes
    Prepared By Lieutenant C. C. Gill, U. S. Navy

     

    FOREIGN SHIPBUILDING PROGRAM

     

    OFFICE OF NAVAL INTELLIGENCE, January 31, 1914.

     

    The naval estimates of the principal powers show a steady increase as compared with those of the...

  • Naval Academy Graduates Association Notes
    By Professor D. M. Garrison, U. S. Navy
  • Advertisements.

    This complete issue of Proceedings is provided for your use in its original format only at this time.  The editorial team is currently reviewing the text version for possible errors introduced during the OCR phase of our...


 
 

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