Early history of the United States revenue marine service or (United States revenue cutter service) 1789-1849
Read Online

Early history of the United States revenue marine service or (United States revenue cutter service) 1789-1849 by Horatio Davis Smith

  • 52 Want to read
  • ·
  • 41 Currently reading

Published by Press of R.L. Polk Printing Co. in [Baltimore .
Written in English


  • United States. Revenue-Cutter Service.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Horatio Davis Smith ... editor"s preface by Elliot Snow ...
ContributionsSnow, Elliot, 1866-1939, ed., Naval Historical Foundation.
LC ClassificationsHJ6645 .S63
The Physical Object
Pagination3 p. l., 89 p.
Number of Pages89
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6276838M
LC Control Number32018532

Download Early history of the United States revenue marine service or (United States revenue cutter service) 1789-1849


This item: Semper Fidelis: The History of the United States Marine Corps: The Revised and Expanded Edition by Allan R. Millet Hardcover $ Only 1 left in stock - order soon. Sold by admin book and ships from Amazon Fulfillment/5(16). Revenue Marine / Revenue Cutter Service ~ The Department of Treasury ~ To insure that the U.S. Treasury received their payment for import duties, Congress established the Revenue Marine Service in Their primary duty was to prevent smuggling, and . The REVENUE MARINE DIVISION combines the four Treasury functions of U.S. Revenue Marine, Life Saving, Steamboat Inspection and Marine Hospitals. In , the Revenue Marine Division is renamed the REVENUE CUTTER SERVICE, and on Janu , becomes the U.S. COAST GUARD. Early history The Revenue-Marine. The modern Coast Guard was created in by the merger of the United States Revenue Cutter Service and the United States Lifesaving Service, but its roots go back to the early days of the Republic. Secretary of the Treasury Alexander Hamilton lobbied Congress to authorize a "system of cutters" to enforce tariffs, which were a major source of revenue for the.

  The United States Marine Corps, separate military service within the U.S. Department of the Navy, charged with the provision of marine troops for seizure and defense of advanced bases and with conducting operations on land and in the air incident to naval is also responsible for providing detachments for service aboard certain types of naval vessels, as well as security forces for. The first published and systematic annual report of the Revenue Marine Bureau was transmitted to Congress on January 9, by the head of the Bureau, Revenue Captain Alexander Fraser, the service's first "Commandant." The report noted that the Revenue Marine consisted of 15 revenue schooners varying in size from 60 to tons. Records of Marine Barracks and Other Shore Establishments in the United States Finding Aids: Fred G. Halley, "Preliminary Checklist of the Records of the United States Marine Corps, ," PC 50 (Sept. ). Records of the Marine Barracks, Washington, DC. Textual Records: Letters sent, , Reports. The Greene Papers: General Wallace M. Greene Jr. and the Escalation of the Vietnam War, January March

  Though, at the time, it wasn’t intended to be a search-and-rescue service. The original Coast Guard, founded on August 4, , was called the Revenue Marine, but was later renamed the Revenue.   The Revenue Cutter Service. The Coast Guard was referred to as the Revenue Marine and the Revenue Cutter Service throughout the late 18th and the 19th centuries. All about battle streamers. The Coast Guard has authorized a total of 43 battle streamers, which are attached to the Coast Guard standard, replacing cords and tassels. Animals have served as mascots on board Coast Guard vessels since the early days of the Revenue Cutter Service. The most common of mascots though have been _____. proper care of equipment and developed the Blue Book of the Regulations for the Order and Discipline of the Troops of the United States. Since _____ the United States Marine.   On 4 August , the United States Congress, urged on by Hamilton, created the Revenue-Marine—later renamed the Revenue Cutter Service—on 31 July Between and the Revenue-Marine was the only armed U.S. maritime service, as .