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Benjamin Taylor
Benjamin Taylor

Serial Number For Tvc 371 Cavalry


History: First Division (Public Animals) and Fifth Division(Regular Supplies) established by General Order 62, OQMG,December 23, 1864, implementing a QMD reorganization act (13Stat. 394), July 4, 1864. Respectively acquired responsibilities,previously assigned to individual staff officers, for procuringand distributing horses and draft animals; and forage, fuel, andmiscellaneous cantonment supplies. Consolidated, and designatedRegular Supplies Branch, pursuant to Special Order 20, OQMG,August 19, 1867, replacing OQMG divisional structure withbranches. Assigned, with Transportation Branch (SEE 92.5.2) tonewly established Supply and Transportation Division, 1895.Following abolition of Supply and Transportation Division andelevation of Transportation Branch to divisional status byGeneral Order 122, War Department, August 18, 1898, RegularSupplies Branch functioned independently as a branch, 1898-1911.Responsibility for animals transferred to TransportationDivision, about 1908. Regular Supplies Branch redesignatedMiscellaneous Supplies Branch and assigned to newly establishedSupplies Division, effective March 1, 1911, by an unnumbered OQMGmemorandum, March 2, 1911, reorganizing OQMG. See 92.4.4.




Serial Number For Tvc 371 Cavalry


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History: Second Division (Clothing and Equipage) established byGeneral Order 62, OQMG, December 23, 1864, implementing QMDreorganization act of July 4, 1864. Acquired responsibility,previously assigned to individual staff officers, for procuring,storing, and distributing army clothing and personal equipment.Redesignated Clothing and Equipage Branch pursuant to SpecialOrder 20, OQMG, August 19, 1867, replacing OQMG divisionalstructure with branches. Redesignated Clothing Supply Branch andassigned to newly established Correspondence and ExaminingDivision, 1895. Following abolishment of that division, 1898,Clothing Supply Branch (also known as Clothing and EquipageSupply Branch) functioned as an independent branch, 1898-1911.Assigned to newly established Supplies Division, effective March1, 1911, by an unnumbered OQMG memorandum, March 2, 1911,reorganizing OQMG. See 92.4.4.


History: Supply and Transportation Division, consisting ofRegular Supplies and Transportation Branches (see 92.4.2 and92.5.2), established 1895. Abolished pursuant to elevation ofTransportation Branch to divisional status by General Order 122,War Department, August 18, 1898, with Regular Supplies Branchcontinuing to function as an independent branch, 1898-1911.Supplies Division (SD) established, effective March 1, 1911, byan unnumbered OQMG memorandum, March 2, 1911, reorganizing OQMG.By same memorandum, SD incorporated Regular Supplies Branch(redesignated Requisitions Branch) and Clothing and EquipageBranch (see 94.4.3); and established Non-Personal Service Branch.Pursuant to consolidation of OQMG, OCGS, and OPG into OCQMC asresult of the act of August 24, 1912, SD reorganized byMemorandum 1, OCQMC, October 8, 1912, into Miscellaneous Supplies(formerly Requisitions and Non-Personal Service Branches),Subsistence Supplies, and Clothing and Equipage, Branches.


History: Sixth Division (Barracks and Quarters) established byGeneral Order 62, OQMG, December 23, 1864, implementing QMDreorganization act of July 4, 1864. Acquired responsibilities,previously assigned to individual staff officers, forconstructing cantonment buildings, and locating and marking U.S.Army combatants' graves. Assumed functions of securing federaltitle to lands intended as national cemeteries, and maintainingthe cemeteries, pursuant to an act of February 22, 1867 (14 Stat.399), charging Secretary of War with those responsibilities.Pursuant to Special Order 20, OQMG, August 19, 1867, replacingOQMG divisional structure with branches, Sixth Divisionabolished, with construction functions transferred to newlyestablished Barracks and Quarters Branch; and cemeterialfunctions transferred to newly established Cemeterial Branch (see92.8). Barracks and Quarters Branch assigned, with ReservationBranch, to newly established Construction and Repair Division(C&RD), 1895. C&RD reorganized, effective March 1, 1911, toinclude Construction, Reservation, Mechanical, and MiscellaneousBranches, by an unnumbered OQMG memorandum, March 2, 1911.Expanded to include Drafting Branch, 1912. Pursuant to U.S.involvement in World War I, responsibility for construction ofnew camps transferred from C&RD to newly established CantonmentDivision, by letter from the Adjutant General of the Army to QMG,May 19, 1917. C&RD abolished, with remaining functionstransferred to Cantonment Division, October 10, 1917. CantonmentDivision transferred to WDGS and assigned to Operations Division,by General Order 14, War Department, February 9, 1918.Redesignated Construction Division (CD) and made a separate WarDepartment unit, March 13, 1918. Assigned to OQMG by GeneralOrder 42 (1920), and redesignated Construction Service.Redesignated Construction Division, effective June 15, 1930, byOffice Order 22, OQMG, June 2, 1930. Organized into Real EstateBranch and New Construction, Repairs, and Utilities Branch.Abolished, with functions transferred to Office of the Chief ofEngineers, December 16, 1941, implementing an act of December 1,1941 (55 Stat. 287).


History: Established during FY 1889, with responsibility forpreserving title papers of all military reservations under WarDepartment purview, and for conducting correspondence relating tosuch reservations. Assigned, with Barracks and Quarters Branch,to newly established C&RD, 1895. Pursuant to OQMG reorganization,effective March 1, 1911, by unnumbered OQMG memorandum, March 2,1911, land purchase and title oversight functions assigned toConstruction Branch of C&RD, with Reservation Branch assigned toconstruction and/or maintenance of grounds, roads, and railways,and fire protection and sewage systems on military reservations.


History: Sixth Division (Barracks and Quarters) established byGeneral Order 62, OQMG, December 23, 1864, implementing QMDreorganization act of July 4, 1864. Acquired responsibilities,previously assigned to individual staff officers, forconstructing cantonment buildings, and locating and marking U.S.Army combatants' graves. Assumed functions of securing federaltitle to lands intended as national cemeteries, and maintainingthe cemeteries, pursuant to an act of February 22, 1867 (14 Stat.399), charging Secretary of War with those responsibilities.Pursuant to Special Order 20, OQMG, August 19, 1867, replacingOQMG divisional structure with branches, Sixth Divisionabolished, with construction functions transferred to newlyestablished Barracks and Quarters Branch (see 92.7); andcemeterial functions transferred to newly established CemeterialBranch (CB). CB redesignated National Cemeteries Branch (NCB) andassigned to newly established Mail and Records Division, 1895.Pursuant to OQMG reorganization, effective March 1, 1911, byunnumbered OQMG memorandum, March 2, 1911, NCB redesignated CBand assigned to newly established Administrative Division.


History: Established, with QMG as Chief, by Circular 206, WarDepartment, September 11, 1943, confirming an unnumberedrestricted War Department circular, February 18, 1943,establishing a graves registration service in the QM's office ineach theater of operations and defense command outside thecontinental United States. Field activities coordinated in OQMGby Memorial Branch (see 92.8). In anticipation of an act of May16, 1946 (60 Stat. 182), authorizing AGRS to repatriate World WarII dead, AGRS reorganized into area and zone commands outsidecontinental United States by General Order 125, War Department,December 29, 1945. Field activities coordinated in OQMG byMemorial Division (formerly Memorial Branch; see 92.8).Terminated December 31, 1951, at expiration of time limit givenin an amendment of August 5, 1947 (61 Stat. 779), with residualfunctions transferred to Memorial Division.


Both sides were now arming, and there were unmistakable signs of approaching battle, when, as the first incident, there issued from the Boeotian lines a long train bent on departure---they were furnishers of the market, a detachment of baggage bearers and in general such people as had no hankering to join in the fight. [A band of the Spartan allies headed them off, and drove them back to the Boeotian camp . . . ] the result being to make the Boeotian army more numerous and closely packed than before. The next move was as a result of the open plain between the two armies---the Lacedaemonians posted their cavalry in front of their squares of infantry, and the Thebans imitated them. Only there was this difference---the Theban horse were in a high state of training and efficiency, thanks to their war with the Orchomenians, and also their war with Thespiae; the Lacedaemonian cavalry was at its very worst just now. The horses were reared and kept by the richest citizens; but whenever the levy was called out, a trooper appeared who took the horse with any sort of arms that might be presented to him, and set off on an expedition at a moment's notice. These troopers, too, were the least able-bodied of the men---just raw recruits simply set astride their horses, and wanting in all soldierly ambition. Such was the cavalry of either antagonist.


Cleombrotus had hardly begun to lead his division against the foe, when, before in fact the troops with him were aware of his advance, the cavalry had already come into collision, and that of the Lacedaemonians was speedily worsted. In their flight they became involved with their own heavy infantry; and, to make matters worse, the Theban regiments were already attacking vigorously. Still strong evidence exists for supposing that Cleombrotus and his division were, in the first instance, victorious in the battle, if we consider the fact that they could never have picked him up and brought him back alive unless his vanguard had been masters of the situation for the moment.


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