|4th Georgia Regiment||1 February 1777||none||Southern|
|4th Georgia Regiment||23 December 1777||Georgia||Southern|
|4th Georgia Regiment||12 May 1780||Georgia||captured|
|4th Georgia Regiment||1 January 1781||none||disbanded|
Read more about this topic: 4th Georgia Regiment
Other articles related to "service record, record, records, service records":
... The service record of Reinhard Heydrich was a collection of official SS documents maintained at the SS Personalhauptamt in Berlin from 1934 until the fall of Nazi Germany in 1945 ... Most of Reinhard Heydrich's record was captured by the Allies and used for subsequent investigation into Heydrich's duties as head of the RSHA and overall performance in the SS in general ... Today, Reinhard Heydrich's original paper service record is maintained at the German Federal Archives ...
... An Outcast of the Islands (1896) he also appears in the autobiographical volume, A Personal Record (1912), where Conrad writes "If I had not got to know Almayer pretty well ... in harbour." Neither the pathetic Almayer of A Personal Record nor the tragic Almayer of Almayer's Folly have much in common with the real Olmeijer ... On her record-breaking run to Adelaide, she covered 16,000 miles (26,000 km) in 64 days ...
... The records of Nazi Germany are extensive and the record keeping ability of the Nazi Party was generally considered to be extremely meticulous ... Service records of Nazi organizations are maintained at the Berlin Document Center, in Berlin, Germany, with several microfiche copies of these records available at ... Records of the Wehrmacht, that is the regular armed forces of Germany during World War II, are maintained at the Bundesarchiv, also in Berlin ...
Famous quotes containing the words record and/or service:
“All photographs are there to remind us of what we forget. In thisas in other waysthey are the opposite of paintings. Paintings record what the painter remembers. Because each one of us forgets different things, a photo more than a painting may change its meaning according to who is looking at it.”
—John Berger (b. 1926)
“The man of large and conspicuous public service in civil life must be content without the Presidency. Still more, the availability of a popular man in a doubtful State will secure him the prize in a close contest against the first statesman of the country whose State is safe.”
—Rutherford Birchard Hayes (18221893)