Proceedings Magazine - July-August 1915 Vol. 41/4/158

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It is the purpose of this article to give an idea, of the operation of electric drive with so much of a description of the Jupiter's installation as is necessary to reach that end. Its...

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  • Electric Drive
    By Lieutenant B. Bruce, U. S. Navy

    It is the purpose of this article to give an idea, of the operation of electric drive with so much of a description of the Jupiter's installation as is necessary to reach that end. Its simplicity is often remarked upon by those who have...

  • Some Notes on Boiler Design
    By Lieutenant W. P. Beehler, U. S. Navy

    *Notes on a series of lectures delivered by Dr. C. E. Lucke before the Post-Graduate School of Engineering, and sonic practical applications of these theories.

  • Naval Men and Their Management
    By Lieutenant (Junior Grade) V. N. Bieg, U. S. Navy

    The art of handling men is unfortunately too often regarded as a gift and not the result of study and development. This is far from true.

  • A Fascinating Study
    By Lieut. Commander Lyman A. Cotten, U. S. Navy

    Motto: The fundamentals of genius are industry and study.

    That there is no royal road to learning needs no demonstration to naval officers generally, but that the study of certain professional subjects may properly be termed fascinating...

  • Naval Scouts: Their Necessity, Utility, and Best Type
    By Commander Ralph Earle, U. S. Navy

    The writer realizes that this subject is as old as the hills, and that it has been presented to the service via the "War College in a very thorough way by the officers there stationed, who can and do devote a larger amount of time to the...

  • The Control of Fleets in Action
    By Ensign H. H. Frost, U. S. Navy

    NOTE.—The essay upon which Ensign Frost was awarded honorable mention 1915, is entitled "Tactics." On account of its confidential nature, its publication in the PROCEEDINGS has been refused.

    Motto: "Each lieutenant...

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

    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...

  • European War Notes
    Compiled By Lieutenant C. C. Gill, U. S. Navy

    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...

  • The Centurion's Anchor
    By Rear Admiral C. A. Cove, U. S. Navy

    In May, 1881, the U. S. S. Lackawanna, then making a cruise in the South Pacific, anchored at the island of Juan Fernandez (Robinson Crusoe). Upon our departure while heaving up the anchor, it was noticed that it came up very heavy and on being...

  • The Operations Around Port Arthur Part II, Including the Sixth Attack: The Official Version of the Japanese General Staff
    Translated By Captain W. T. Hoadley, U. S. M. C.

    THE FOURTH ATTACK ON PORT ARTHUR

    THE MOVEMENTS OF THE COMBINED FLEET

  • The Submarine: Its Purpose and Development
    By Thomas A. Kearney, Lieutenant Commander, U. S. Navy

    A ripple on the water—a long white path of air bubbles, coming nearer and nearer—a Muffled explosion—a wounded, sinking ship—the confusion of calamity—then the wild of nothingness, upon the face of the waters, save...

  • Aims and Methods of the War College
    By Rear Admiral Austin M. Knight, U. S. Navy, President U. S. Naval War College

    *Address delivered at the opening of the course for the Class of July, 1915.

    I have much pleasure in welcoming.you to the War College and in looking forward to a year of association and of co-operation with you in fields of work where we...

  • The Ships of the United States Navy
    By Robert W. Neeser

    AN HISTORICAL RECORD OF THOSE NOW IN SERVICE AND OF THEIR PREDECESSORS OF THE SAME NAME

    1776-1915

    NEVADA

    NEVADA.—One of the United...

  • Water-Tight Subdivision of Merchant Ships
    By Assistant Naval Constructor H. E. Rossell, U. S. Navy

    The questions of the water-tight subdivision of ships and of safety of life at sea come before the public for a short period after each great wreck, and are then soon forgotten. They have excited more than usual interest in the last few years,...

  • The United States Navy in Mexico 1821-1914
    By Louis N. Feipel

    CHAPTER V

    WAR WITH MEXICO-OPERATIONS ON THE EAST COAST, 1845-1848


 
 

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