Proceedings Magazine - February 1925 Vol. 51/2/264

Cover Story

CAN SERVICE REQUIREMENTS BE OBTAINED WITHOUT INJUSTICE TO INDIVIDUALS?

Congressional and service attention is again concentrating on the ever-present probem...

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Highlights

Members Only

  • Promotion of Officer Personnel
    By Captain E. H. Campbell, U. S. Navy

    CAN SERVICE REQUIREMENTS BE OBTAINED WITHOUT INJUSTICE TO INDIVIDUALS?

    Congressional and service attention is again concentrating on the ever-present probem of development of a system of promotion of officer...

  • Intelligence Tests at the U. S. Naval Academy
    By Lieutenant Commander M. S. Tisdale, U. S. Navy

    For several years the authorities of the Naval Academy have been conducting experiments to determine some means of measuring accurately what the psychologists would call native intelligence. They have made these tests not as an academic study of...

  • The Proposal for an Independent Air Service
    By Captain M. G. Cook, U. S. Navy

    As is well known, there is an active movement on foot in the United States leading toward the establishment of a united air force independent of either the Army or Navy. It is proposed to create this force by amalgamating the present aviation arm...

  • Joint Army and Navy Operations, Part III
    By Captain W. S. Pye, U. S. Navy

    In "Joint Army and Navy Operations," Part II, published in the Naval Institute PROCEEDINGS for January, it was stated that operations of the Army and Navy within the theater of Operations are of four general types:

     

    ...
  • A Destroyer in the Near East
    By Lieut. Comdr. Richard Stockton Field, U. S. Navy

    On the afternoon of September 28, 1922, the greater parts of Destroyer Squadrons Nine and Fourteen were assembled on the Southern Drill Grounds, engaged in the old Atlantic Fleet sport of waiting for shooting weather. The above despatch from the...

  • The Supply Ship
    By Lieutenant R. G. Lang, U.S.N.R.F.

    ARTICLES written about the Navy constantly refer to the battle cruiser and battle ships as being the backbone of the Navy. This is, perhaps, not true as, due to the activities of enemy aircraft and submarines, we find their teeth to some extent...

  • Basic Education of Officers
    By Ensign Winston Folk, U. S. Navy

    IS THE PRESENT SYSTEM OF TRAINING AND EDUCATION OF OFFICERS SATISFACTORY AND SUFFICIENT?

  • Discussion

    Some Reflections upon Commissioned Personnel Problems

     

    (See page 1771, November, 1924, PROCEEDINGS)

     

  • Professional Notes
    Prepared By Lieutenant Commander H. B. Hird, U. S. Navy
  • Notes on International Affairs
    Prepared By Allan Westcott, Professor, U. S. Naval Academy

    FROM NOVEMBER 23 TO DECEMBER 23

    GREAT BRITAIN

     

  • Book Reviews

    FAMOUS AMERICAN NAVAL OFFICERS—By Charles Lee Lewis, Assistant Professor, U. S. Naval Academy. Illustrated. L. C. Page and Company, Boston, 1924. $2.00.

     


 
 

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