Proceedings Magazine - August 1933 Vol. 59/8/366

Cover Story

Though the principles underlying industrial management and naval command are one and the same, it is .surprising to note the striking differences in application. In general, naval command today...

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  • Management and Command
    By E. E. Wilson

    Though the principles underlying industrial management and naval command are one and the same, it is .surprising to note the striking differences in application. In general, naval command today involves large staffs duplicated almost in their...

  • Treaty Rights In China
    By Lieutenant Bern Anderson, U. S. Navy
  • Co-Operative Navy Housing Association
    By Lieutenant A. B. Vosseller, U. S. Navy

    We often hear the expression about having enough worthless stock cer­tificates to paper a room, but I have never heard it used by a naval officer. There are two very good reasons for its absence from conversation in the Navy, (1) that...

  • Marine Corps Aviation in Second Nicaraguan Campaign
    By Captain Francis P. Mulcahy, U. S. Marine Corps

    The recent evacuation of all marines from Nicaragua closed the most ex­acting period of peace-time soldiering in which the Marine Corps has ever engaged, and terminated for Marine Corps aviation the most colorful duty performed by any...

  • Blockade, Ultimate Weapon Of Sea Power
    By H. A. De Weerd
  • Navigation Of Rigid Airships
    By Lieutenant Scott E. Peck, U. S. Navy

    The methods used in the navigation of a large rigid airship probably more closely resemble those of the surface ship than air navigation methods as applied to the airplane. However, both of these sources are drawn upon...

  • Thomas Ap Catesby Jones
    By U. T. Bradley
  • Historic Ships Of The Navy, "Columbia"
    By Robert W. Neeser

    The first Columbia was a 44-gun sailing frigate built at the Wash­ington Navy Yard in 1814 under authority of the Act of Congress approved January 2, 1813. She was a vessel of 1,508 tons’ burden, and was designed to...

  • An Improvised Protractor
    By Lieutenant Commander William A. Mason, U. S. Navy

    A situation which frequently confronts the navigator or the officer of the deck is the necessity of quickly locating his vessel’s position while lying at anchor. A sudden blow may have arisen, and being unexpected the usual...

  • Altitude By Martelli's Tables
    By Boatswain H. V. Hopkins, U. S. Coast Guard

    The following method is suggested, using Martelli’s tables, for calculating the altitude from the dead-reckoning position. These tables are so well known for calculating the L.H.A., they need no introduction, and by using this short...

  • Astronomical Triangle Vs. Stop Watch
    By Lieutenant Commander Harry A. Rochester, U. S. Navy

    IN the last ten years, general interest in deep-water navigation has ex­ceeded that shown in piloting on soundings. The “new” navigation is treated in at least six books by as many different authors, while...

  • Pioneer Builders Of Giant Ships
    By Lieutenant Forrest H. Wells, U. S. Navy

           A newcomer to China naturally thinks of the Chinese junk as a small vessel and entertains strong doubts of her seaworthiness. This is largely because he subconsciously uses the modern liner as his basis of...

  • Discussions

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  • Notes On International Affairs

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  • Book Reviews

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  • Professional Notes

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  • United States Naval Policy
  • Photographs

 
 

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