Constituted 9 December 1775 in the Continental Army as the Delaware Regiment (also Known as Haslet's Regiment) Organised during January–March 1776 for one year's service to consist of the following companies under the command of Colonel John Haslet-
- 1st Company, Captain Joseph Stidham - New Castle County
- 2nd Company, Captain Jonathan Caldwell- Kent County
- 3rd Company, Captain David Hall - Sussex County
- 4th Company, Captain Henry Darby - New Castle County
- 5th Company, Captain Charles Pope - Kent County
- 6th Company, Captain Nathan Adams - Kent County
- 7th Company, Captain Samuel Smith - New Castle County
- 8th Company, Captain Joseph Vaughan - Sussex County.
Mustered into Continental service 11–12 April 1776 at Dover and Lewiston. Reorganized 12 December 1776 - 1 March 1777 as Colonel David Hall's Regiment as Follows-
- Captain John Pattern's Company
- Captain Robert Kirkwood's Company
- Captain James Moore's Company
- Captain Enoch Anderson's Company
- Captain Thomas Holland's Company
- Captain John Learmonth's Company
- Captain Gord Hazzard's Company
- Captain Peter Jaquett's Company
Reorganized September 1780 from new and existing companies as follows-
- Captain Robert Kirkwood's Company
- Captain Peter Jaquett's Company
- Captain William McKennan's Company (mustered in August 1781 at Christiana Bridge
- Captain Paul Quenoualt's Company (mustered in August 1781 at Christiana Bridge
Mustered out of Continental service 3 November 1783 at Christiana Bridge. Reorganized in Delaware as follows-
- Light Infantry, 1st Regiment 10 October 1793 at Wilmington under Captain David Bush.
- Artillery Company, 2nd Brigade prior to 9 April 1793 at Dover under Captain Furbee.
- 1st Company, Light Infantry, 8th Regiment prior to 22 February 1799 at Georgetown, Under Captain Benton Harris.
Mustered into Federal service for the War of 1812 as follows-
- Light Infantry, 1st Infantry, Mustered into Federal service 23 May 1813 at Wilmington; Mustered out of Federal service 31 July 1813; Mustered into Federal service 28 August 1814; Mustered out of Federal service 3 January - 13 March 1815.
- Artillery Company, 2nd Brigade, Mustered into Federal service 23 May 1813 at Dover; Mustered out of Federal service 2 September 1814.
- 1st Company, Light infantry, 8th regiment, Mustered into Federal service 2 March 1813; Mustered out of Federal service 4 May 1813 at Lewes; Mustered into Federal service 6 May 1813; Mustered out of Federal service 6 August 1814; Mustered out of Federal service 11 January 1815.
(1st Company, Light Infantry, 8th Regiment, reorganized 6 March 1827 as the 1st Company of Light Infantry, 1st Battalion).
- Reorganized in 1831 as the Light Infantry Battalion, attached to the 8th Regiment of Delaware Militia, with companies as follows-
- Georgetown Minute Men- organized 19 July 1831 under Captain Edward L. Wells
- Volunteer Company, Light Infantry- organized 14 September 1831 under Captain Coulter.
- Volunteer Company, Light Infantry- organized 14 November 1831 under Captain Thomas McIlwain.
- Volunteer Company, Light Infantry- organized 17 November 1831 under Captain Gilley G. Short.
Reorganized from 1849-1861 as independent companies as follows-
- Kirkwood Rifle Corps- organized 30 June 1846 at Georgetown under Captain Caleb R. Layton, attached to the 13th Regiment of Militia.
- Company B Artillery, organized 2 February 1849 at Wilmington; redesignated 29 February as the National Guards.
- Columbia Rifle Corps, organized prior to July 1858 at Wilmington.
- Companies A, and B, Delaware Blues, organized prior to September 1860 as bell and Everett political clubs.
- Union Volunteers organized in 1861 at Camden.
- McLane Rifles organized prior to 1861 at Wilmington.
Reorganized 2–22 May 1861 as the 1st Delaware Volunteer Infantry Regiment and mustered into Federal service at Wilmington; mustered out of Federal service 2–26 August 1861. Reorganized 10 September -19 October 1861 and Mustered into Federal service for 3 Years at Wilmington; Mustered out of federal service 12 July 1865 near Munson's Hill, Virginia.
- Reorganized 4 April 1869 in the Delaware Volunteers as the 1st Zouave Regiment, with the organization of Company A. (Smyth Zouaves).
- Reorganized in 1880 in the Organized Militia of Delaware as the 1st Regiment of Infantry.
(Organized Militia of Delaware redesignated 17 April 1885 as the Delaware National Guard).
- Mustered into Federal service 9–19 May 1898 as the 1st Delaware Volunteer Infantry at Middletown; Mustered out of Federal service (less Companies A, B, G, and M,) 16 November 1898 at Wilmington (Companies a, B, G, and M, mustered out 19 December 1898 at Wilmington).
- Reorganized during 1899-1900 in the Delaware National Guard as the 1st Infantry Regiment.
- Mustered into Federal service 8–9 July 1916 at New Castle for service on the Mexican Border; mustered out of federal service 15–16 February 1917.
- Called into Federal service 25 July 1917, Drafted into Federal service 5 August 1917.
(Companies of the 1st and 2nd Battalions transferred in October 1917 to the 3rd Battalion, 114th Infantry Regiment (United States), and other units of the 29th Infantry Division (United States).
- Personnel of the entire former 1st Infantry Regiment, Delaware National Guard withdrawn 17 January 1918 from the 29th division and regiment redesignated 59th Pioneer Infantry.
- Demobilized (less Companies B, C, and D) 8 July 1919 at Camp Dix, New Jersey (Companies B, C, D demobilized 7 August 1919 at Camp Upton, New York.
Former elements of the 1st Infantry Regiment, Delaware National guard, reorganized as follows-
- 198th Artillery Coast Artillery Corps reorganized and Federally recognized 15 September 1921 with headquarters at Wilmington.
(1st Separate Battalion, Coast Artillery reorganized and Federally recognized 16 November 1920- Separate lineage)
- 198th Artillery (CAC) redesignated 16 August 1924 as the 198th Coast Artillery.
Inducted into Federal service 16 September 1940 at Wilmington. (3rd Battalion organized 1 January 1943 while in Federal service).
- Regiment broken up 1 March 1944 and its elements reorganized and redesignated as follows-
- HHB as 198th Antiaircraft Artillery Group
- 1st Battalion as 736th Antiaircraft Artillery Gun Battalion
- 2nd Battalion as 945th Antiaircraft Artillery Automatic Weapons Battalion
- 3rd Battalion as 373rd Antiaircraft Artillery Gun Battalion. (hereafter separate Lineage)
after 1 March 1944 the above units underwent changes as follows-
- 198th Antiaircraft Artillery Group inactivated 24 December 1945 at Camp Anza, California. reorganized and Federally recognized 27 August 1946 at Wilmington.
- 736th Antiaircraft Artillery Gun Battalion inactivated 2 January 1946 at Camp Stoneman, California. reorganized and Federally recognized 16 October 1946 at Wilmington. expanded 10 October 1949 to form the 736th Antiaircraft Artillery Gun Battalion and the 156th Antiaircraft Artillery Automatic Weapons Battalion.
after 10 October 1949 the above units underwent changes as follows-
- 736th Antiaircraft Artillery Gun Battalion ordered into active Federal service 29 August 1950 at Wilmington; released from Federal service 2 August 1952 and reverted to state control. Redesignated as 736th Antiaircraft Artillery Battalion.
- 156th Antiaircraft Artillery Automatic Weapons Battalion redesignated 20 July 1951 as the 156th Antiaircraft Artillery Gun Battalion. redesignated 1 October 1953 as the 156th Antiaircraft Artillery Battalion.
- 945th Antiaircraft Artillery Automatic Weapons Battalion inactivated 15 February 1946 at Hokkaido, Japan. reorganized and federally recognized 17 October 1946 with Headquarters at Dover. redesignated 24 October 1949 as the 193rd Antiaircraft Artillery Gun Battalion. redesignated 1 October 1953 as the 193rd Antiaircraft Artillery Battalion.
- HHB, 198th AA Group, 736th, 193rd, 280th, and 945th Consolidated 1 April 1959 to form the 198th Artillery a Parent Regiment under the Combat Arms Regimental System.
- Regiment broken up 1 January 1970 and its elements reorganized and redesignated as follows-
- 1st, and 2nd Battalions to form the 198th Signal Battalion, 3rd Battalion reorganized as various elements.
Read more about this topic: 198th Signal Battalion (United States)
Other articles related to "lineage, lineages":
... In the lineage of the Tibetan Panchen Lamas there were considered to be four Indian and three Tibetan incarnations of Amitabha Buddha before Khedrup Gelek Pelzang, who is recognised as the ... The lineage starts with Subhuti, one of the original disciples of Gautama Buddha ...
... Vero cells are lineages of cells used in cell cultures ... The Vero lineage was isolated from kidney epithelial cells extracted from an African green monkey (Chlorocebus sp ... The lineage was developed on 27 March 1962, by Yasumura and Kawakita at the Chiba University in Chiba, Japan ...
... In March 2008, the spiritual head of the Drukpa Lineage, H.H ... The spiritual lineage be known throughout the world firmly and clearly as "Dongyu Palden Drukpa", meaning the Spiritual Lineage of the Glorious Dragons or ... He goes on to note that the "different lineages within a major Tibetan Buddhist branch are like brothers, of course some brothers do better than others, but that doesn't mean that those doing better ...
... Major lineage holders of his own Tibetan Buddhist traditions and many other Buddhist teachers supported his work ... In 1974, Trungpa invited the Karmapa, head of the Karma Kagyu lineage, to come to the west and offer teachings ... visit, the Karmapa proclaimed Trungpa to be one of the principal Kagyu lineage holders in the west The ancient and renowned lineage of the Trungpas, since the great ...
... Soto lineage Soto school Shunryu Suzuki (1904—1971) Richard Baker (born 1936) Hoitsu Suzuki (born 1939) Tenshin Reb Anderson (born 1943) Meiya Wender ...
Famous quotes containing the word lineage:
Two lineages electrify the air,
That will like pennons from a mast
Fly over sleep and life and death
Till sun is powerless to decoy
A single seed above the earth:
Lineage of sorrow: lineage of joy....”
—Philip Larkin (19221986)