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Insignia

Items 11 to 17 of 17 total

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  1. JAG Branch Insignia

    Judge Advocate General Corps Branch Insignia

    $9.95

    JAG Corps Branch Insignia. Sold as set of two. Learn More
  2. Military Police Branch Insignia

    Military Police Branch Insignia Crossed Pistols

    $10.00

    Military Police Branch Insignia - Two crossed gold color metal pistols 3/4 inch in height.

    The insignia was approved in 1922. The old type pistol sometimes referred to as the Harper's Ferry Pistol (made at the Harper's Ferry Arsenal), was selected since it is the first American Military pistol and remained the Army model for many years. The parts of this weapon were standardized and inter-changeable, thereby marking an advance in arms.




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  3. Ordnance Branch Insignia

    Ordnance Branch Insignia

    $10.00

    Ordnance Branch Insignia - A gold color metal shell and flame, one inch in height. The use of the "shell and flame" by the Ordnance Corps dates back to 1832. It is considered to be the oldest branch insignia of the Army. Similar insignia had been used by the British Army. After its adoption by the American Army, the design was used by the Artillery as well as the Ordnance until 1834 when the crossed cannon was adopted by the Artillery. In 1835, the shell and flame were used on a button for members of the Ordnance Corps and the design had been used in various items worn on the uniform since it was first adopted. The simplicity of the shell and flame harmonizes with the armament of days gone by, while the action it connotes is applicable with equal force to the weapons of today.




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  4. Quartermaster Branch

    Quartermaster Branch Insignia

    $11.00

    Quartermaster Branch Insignia - All rank and insignia is made in the U.S.A. and is made to U.S. Military Specification (MilSpec) for wear on the Army Service Uniform. All insignia is sold as one individual piece. If you need a set, please add two to your shopping cart.

    Gold color eagle with wings spread perched on a wheel with a blue felloe set with thirteen gold stars, having thirteen gold spokes and the hub white with a red center; superimposed on the wheel a gold sword and key crossed diagonally hilt and bow up. The insignia is 3/4 inches in height.

    The insignia of the Quartermaster Department was approved in 1895. The design was retained when the Corps was established in 1912. After World War I, the earlier design, with the eagle's head superimposed on one wing, was changed to depict the head above the wings. The wagon wheel is symbolic of transportation and symbolize the original colonies and the origin of the Corps during the Revolutionary War. The sword, indicative of the military forces, and the key, alluding to storekeeping functions, symbolize the control of military supplies by the Quartermaster Corps. The eagle symbolizes our nation; red, white, and blue are the national colors.
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  5. Army Signal Corps Insignia - Crossed Flags

    Army Signal Corps Branch Insignia - Crossed Flags

    $12.00

    Army Signal Corps Insignia - Crossed Flags
    Measures approx. 1-1/4" x 7/8"

    Set of two signal flags crossed, dexter flag white with a red center, the sinister flag red with a white center, staffs gold, with a flaming torch of gold color metal upright at center of crossed flags; 7/8 inch in height.

    "Crossed flags" have been used by the Signal Corps since 1868, when they were prescribed for wear on the uniform coat by enlisted men of the Signal Corps. In 1884, a burning torch was added to the insignia and the present design adopted on 1 July 1884. The flags and torch are symbolic of signaling or communication.
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  6. Transportation Corps Branch Insignia

    Transportation Corps Branch Insignia Wheel

    $5.00

    A ship's steering wheel, superimposed thereon a shield charged with a winged car wheel on a rail, all of gold color metal, one inch in height.

    In 1919, "a winged car wheel, flanged, on a rail, surrounded by a rim one inch in diameter" was approved as the insignia of the Transportation Corps. The Army Reorganization Act, 4 June 1920, placed all transportation except military railways under the Quartermaster General. The Transportation Corps essentially in its present form was organized on 31 July 1942 as a result of the Army's reorganization and has functioned since then as one of the services. The present Transportation Corps insignia is based on that of the World War I Corps, with shield and ship's wheel added. The winged car wheel is for rail transportation; the Mariner's helm for transport by water. The U.S. highway marker shield is for land transportation. Learn More
  7. Warrant Officer Branch Insignia Eagle Rising Pin

Items 11 to 17 of 17 total

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