By the end of the World War I, the US had entered into a war that would last more than half a century.
The US Army had been forced to adopt uniforms as part of a wider, national uniform system to cope with the changing social and economic conditions of the war.
The uniform was an important part of this.
Although uniforms had been designed in the US in the early 20th century, they were never fully adopted in the post-war period.
The Uniform Act of 1917 gave the US government the power to adopt uniform standards and the Uniform Code of Military Justice (UCMJ) required uniformed service members to wear uniforms.
As the US was no longer the world’s superpower, this made it a good idea to get as much uniforming as possible.
The Army was already in the process of redesigning uniforms for the future.
In 1918, the Army commissioned a uniform for the USN to replace its worn-out uniforms.
The new uniform was called the ‘Sewing and Machine Machinery Uniform’ (SMMU) and it became standard issue to US troops serving in Europe.
However, it wasn’t immediately obvious what the new uniform looked like.
After much debate, the new uniforms were designed to fit in with the new social mores of the time.
The uniforms were so uniform it was difficult to tell which was which.
It was the same for many other parts of the Army.
Although there were uniform changes throughout the Army, the changes that had the greatest impact were the dress codes.
Dress codes changed from year to year, with some changing slightly over time.
It is believed that some uniform changes were made in the 1870s, but others were made around 1916, after the first major war.
Many of the changes were gradual.
For example, the change from ‘sleeves to trousers’ was made in 1914.
In the late 1890s, the first US military uniform, the blue and white ‘Cotton Muffs’, were introduced.
In 1915, the uniform was changed from ‘trousers’ to ‘shirts’.
The first US Army uniform was a dress code uniform.
It wasn’t until the US entered World War II that a uniform was made mandatory.
Uniform requirements changed between World War 1 and World War 2, but by the end the Army had changed its dress code to ‘sport uniforms’ (see below).
As a result, the uniforms of the US military were largely uniform, but there were still differences in the way they were worn.
The American Civil War (1861-65) The Civil War in the United States started in 1861 when the Southern States began to resist the British.
Many people, including politicians, fought in the American Civil war, and many of the uniforms worn during the war were worn by soldiers who had served in the Confederate Army.
In 1861, the war ended with the Union victory in the Battle of Gettysburg.
Many soldiers from the Union Army returned to the South, but many soldiers of the Confederate States of America fought in other battles.
The most famous battle of the Civil War was at Gettysburg, Pennsylvania.
The Confederate Army of Tennessee and the Southern Volunteer Militia fought for the Confederate flag, which symbolised the Union forces.
The Battle of Bull Run was fought on April 19, 1863, in the city of Gettysburg, Tennessee.
The battle was fought over the right of states to secede from the United Sates.
Many Union soldiers wore Confederate uniforms.
Although many of these uniforms were worn at the time of the Battle at Gettyssburg, most soldiers of Confederate armies wore uniforms that were very similar to the Union uniform.
However this did not stop some Confederate soldiers from wearing uniforms that differed from the rest of the army.
The dress codes in the South were different, and some soldiers wore dress codes that were completely different from the uniform worn by their counterparts in the North.
The South did not have uniform standards for the Civil war and many uniform changes occurred over time, but some were gradual and some were quite significant.
The first Uniform Standards The US Civil War started in 1863.
The Civil war was the largest conflict in US history, and in 1863, it became the largest military conflict in American history.
The war saw more deaths than the Vietnam War and World Wars I and II combined.
During the war, the United Confederate Veterans (USVC) organization (the organization that fought in service of the South) was established.
The organisation was made up of men who served in and fought in both the Union and Confederate armies.
The number of soldiers in the Union army was around 1.5 million, and the number of men in the Confederacy was around 2.5million.
In 1864, the Civil Rights Act of 1964 became law, which allowed black people to serve in the military.
In addition to the Civil rights act, many other laws changed during the Civil Wars. The First