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The North Shore (New Brunswick) Regiment

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The North Shore (New Brunswick) Regiment
North-shore-nb-regt.jpg
The badge of The North Shore (New Brunswick) Regiment
Active 1870–present
Country  Canada
Branch Canadian Army (Reserve)
Type Infantry
Role Infantry
Size 3 companies
Part of 37 Canadian Brigade Group
Garrison/HQ Bathurst, Newcastle and Campbellton
Motto(s) Pro jure constans (Steadfast for the right)
March "The Ol' Nor' Shore"
Website army-armee.forces.gc.ca/en/north-shore-regiment/index.page
Commanders
Honorary colonel Col Kingsley Ward
Honorary lieutenant-colonel LCol Norman Branch

The North Shore (New Brunswick) Regiment is a Primary Reserve infantry regiment of the Canadian Army, and is part of the 5th Canadian Division's 37 Canadian Brigade Group. The regiment is headquartered in Bathurst, New Brunswick, with sub-units located in Newcastle (present day Miramichi) and Campbellton.

YouTube Encyclopedic

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  • John Archibald MacNaughton
  • 1944: DDay Film of Juno Beach - North Shore Regiment leaving landing craft
  • D-Day Film of Juno Beach
  • Juno Beach - Bernières-sur-Mer - 06/06/1944 - DDay-Overlord
  • Heroes Remember: Hitting the Beaches on D-Day - Havelyn Chiasson

Transcription

Contents

Lineage

The North Shore (New Brunswick) Regiment

  • Originated 25 February 1870 in Chatham, New Brunswick, as "The 73rd Northumberland New Brunswick" Battalion of Infantry
  • Redesignated 8 May 1900as the 73rd Northumberland Regiment
  • Redesignated 15 March 1920 as The Northumberland (New Brunswick) Regiment
  • Redesignated 1 April 1922 as The North Shore (New Brunswick) Regiment
  • Redesignated 7 November 1940 as the 2nd (Reserve) Battalion, The North Shore (New Brunswick) Regiment
  • Redesignated 13 April 1946 as The North Shore (New Brunswick) Regiment
  • Amalgamated 30 September 1954 with the 28th Field Battery, RCA and redesignated as the 2nd Battalion, The New Brunswick Regiment (North Shore)
  • Redesignated 18 May 1956 as the 2nd Battalion, The Royal New Brunswick Regiment (North Shore)
  • Reorganized 7 June 2012 as a separate regiment and redesignated The North Shore (New Brunswick) Regiment[1]

28th Field Battery, RCA

  • Originated 18 December 1868 in Newcastle, New Brunswick, when a "field battery at Newcastle, County of Northumberland" was authorized
  • Redesignated 1 July 1894 as the No. 12 "Newcastle" Field Battery
  • Redesignated 28 December 1895 as the 12th "Newcastle" Field Battery, CA
  • Redesignated 2 February 1920 as the (Newcastle) Battery, CFA
  • Redesignated 12 March 1920 as the 90th (Newcastle) Battery, CFA
  • Redesignated 1 July 1925 as the 90th (Newcastle) Field Battery, CA
  • Redesignated 15 May 1927 as the 28th (Newcastle) Field Battery, CA
  • Redesignated 3 June 1935 as the 28th (Newcastle) Field Battery, RCA
  • Redesignated 28th (Reserve) (Newcastle) Field Battery, RCA
  • Redesignated 7 November 1940 as the 28th (Reserve) Field Battery, RCA
  • Redesignated 21 September 1945 as the 28th Field Battery, RCA
  • Amalgamated 30 September 1954 with The North Shore (New Brunswick) Regiment[2]

Lineage chart

Lineage of the North Shore (New Brunswick Regiment)[3]

1863Independent infy coys
1868Field bty at Newcastle, County of Northumberland
1870"The 73rd Northumberland New Brunswick" Bn of Infy
1894No. 12 "Newcastle" Field Bty
189512th "Newcastle" Field Bty, CA
190073rd Northumberland Regt
191428th Bty, CEF
1915132nd "Overseas" Bn, CEF165th "Overseas" Bn, CEF
1917Absorbed by 13th Reserve Bn, CEF. DisbandedAbsorbed by 13th Reserve Bn, CEFAbsorbed by 15th and 16th Field Btys, CFA, CEF
1918Disbanded
1920The Northumberland (New Brunswick) RegtDisbanded90th (Newcastle) Bty, CFA
1922The North Shore (New Brunswick) Regt
192590th (Newcastle) Field Bty, CA
192728th (Newcastle) Field Bty, CA
193528th (Newcastle) Field Bty, RCA
193928th/89th Field Bty, RCA, CASF
1940The North Shore (New Brunswick) Regt, CASF
19401st Bn, The North Shore (New Brunswick) Regt, CASF2nd (Reserve) Bn, The North Shore (New Brunswick) Regt28th (Reserve) (Newcastle) Field Bty, RCA
194128th (Newcastle) Field Bty, RCA, CASF
194228th (Reserve) Field Bty, RCA
19453rd Bn, The North Shore (New Brunswick) Regt, CIC, CAOFDisbanded28th Field Bty, RCA
1946DisbandedDisbandedThe North Shore (New Brunswick) Regt
 
 The Carleton and York RegtThe New Brunswick Scottish
19541st Bn, The New Brunswick Regt (Carleton and York)2nd Bn, The New Brunswick Regt (North Shore)
19561st Bn, The Royal New Brunswick Regt (Carleton and York)2nd Bn, The Royal New Brunswick Regt (North Shore)
2012The Royal New Brunswick RegtThe North Shore (New Brunswick) Regt
2018
Abbreviations used in the chart
Abbreviation Phrase
Bn Battalion
Bty Battery
CA Canadian Artillery
CAOF Canadian Army Occupation Force
CASF Canadian Active Service Force
CEF Canadian Expeditionary Force
CFA Canadian Field Artillery
CIC Canadian Infantry Corps
Coys Companies
Infy Infantry
No. Number
RCA Royal Canadian Artillery
Regt Regiment

Perpetuations

War Of 1812

  • 1st Battalion, Northumberland County Regiment
  • 2nd Battalion, Northumberland County Regiment
  • 3rd Battalion, Northumberland County Regiment
  • 1st Battalion, Saint John County Regiment
  • 1st Battalion, York County Regiment
  • 2nd Battalion, York County Regiment[4]

The Great War

Operational history

The Great War

Details of the 73rd Northumberland Regiment were called out on active service on 6 August 1914 for local protective duty.[6]

The 132nd Battalion (North Shore), CEF was authorized on 22 December 1915 and embarked for Great Britain on 26 October 1916. There it provided reinforcements for the Canadian Corps until 28 January 1917, when its personnel were absorbed by the 13th Reserve Battalion, CEF. The battalion was subsequently disbanded on 21 May 1917.[7]

The 165th Battalion (Acadiens), CEF was authorized on 22 December 1915 and embarked for Great Britain on 28 March 1917. On 7 April 1917, its personnel were absorbed by the 13th Reserve Battalion, CEF to provide reinforcements for the Canadian Corps. The battalion was subsequently disbanded on 15 April 1918.[8]

The 28th Field Battery, CFA, CEF was authorized on 7 November 1914 and embarked for Great Britain on 9 August 1915. The battery disembarked in France on 21 January 1916, where it provided field artillery support as part of the 7th Brigade, CFA, CEF in France and Flanders until 19 March 1917, when its personnel were absorbed by the 15th Field Battery, CFA, CEF and 16th Field Battery, CFA, CEF. The battery was disbanded on 1 November 1920.[9]

Second World War

Details of The North Shore (New Brunswick) Regiment were called out on service on 26 August 1939 and then placed on active service on 1 September 1939 as The North Shore (New Brunswick) Regiment, CASF (Details), for local protection duties. The details called out on active service were subsequently disbanded on 31 December 1940.[10]

The regiment mobilized The North Shore (New Brunswick) Regiment, CASFfor active service on 24 May 1940. It was redesignated as the 1st Battalion, The North Shore (New Brunswick) Regiment, CASF on 7 November 1940. It embarked for Great Britain on 18 July 1941. On D-Day, 6 June 1944, it landed on JUNO Beach in Normandy, France, as part of the 8th Infantry Brigade, 3rd Canadian Infantry Division, and it continued to fight in North-West Europe until the end of the war. The overseas battalion disbanded on 15 January 1946.[11]

During the Second World War, the regiment was first stationed in Woodstock, New Brunswick and then Sussex, New Brunswick. When it shipped overseas, it was initially stationed in Liverpool, after that it moved to Scotland near the castle of the Duke of Argyll.

On June 6, 1944, the regiment participated in the landing on Juno Beach, landing on Nan Red sector and losing nearly 50 men. On June 10, it liberated the town of Saint-Aubin-sur-Mer, Calvados. Newsreel footage of the North Shore Regiment landing under fire taken by the Canadian Army Film and Photo Unit became one of the most-used film depictions of the Allied D-Day landing.[12]

On July 4, 1944, the men of the North Shore Regiment participated in Operation Windsor, the attack on the Carpiquet airfield. It lost nearly 130 men, and it was later known by the regiment's chaplain as the "graveyard of the regiment". The regiment later fought in Caen and all through France, continuously advancing with the 8th Canadian Infantry Brigade. It fought in places like Ranville, Bourguebus Ridge, Falaise, Quesnay Wood, the Laison and Chambois.

It helped clear the coast of France in late August and early September 1944, then it advanced into the Netherlands, taking part in the Battle of the Scheldt. It fought in Breskens Pocket in flooded fields and harsh conditions. After the Scheldt, it moved onto the rest of the Netherlands, fighting near the Bergsche Maas River at Kapelsche Veer.

In February 1945, it moved into Germany via amphibious landing. It fought in the Rhineland, the Hochwald, but then it doubled-back to the Netherlands and conquered the Twente Canal, and liberated Zutphen where it met its most brutal urban fighting since Caen. It then moved back into Germany in April, and it ended the war on German soil.

On 1 June 1945, a second Active Force component of the regiment was mobilized for service with the Canadian Army Occupation Force in Germany, as the 3rd Battalion, The North Shore (New Brunswick) Regiment, CIC, CAOF. The battalion disbanded on 13 April 1946.

The 28th (Newcastle) Field Battery, RCA, in conjunction with the 89th Field Battery, RCA, mobilized the '28th/89th Field Battery, RCA, CASF for active service on 1 September 1939. This unit reorganized as two separate batteries on 1 January 1941, designated as the 28th (Newcastle) Field Battery, RCA, CASF and the 89th Field Battery, RCA, CASF. It embarked for Great Britain on 25 August 1940. On 8 July 1944, it landed in France as a sub-unit of the 5th Field Regiment, RCA, 2nd Canadian Infantry Division, where it continued to fight in North-West Europe until the end of the war. The overseas battery disbanded on 21 September 1945.[13]

War In Afghanistan

The regiment contributed personnel to the various Task Forces which served in Afghanistan between 2002 and 2014.[14]

Battle honours

In the list below, battle honours in capitals were awarded for participation in large operations and campaigns, while those in lowercase indicate honours granted for more specific battles. Bold type indicates honours emblazoned on the regimental colour.[15][16]

War of 1812

  • Defence of Canada – 1812–1815 – Défense du Canada
  • Niagara

(both awarded in commemoration of the New Brunswick Fencible Infantry (104th Regiment of Foot)

Honorary distinction: The non-emblazonable honorary distinction Defence of Canada – 1812–1815 – Défense du Canada (partly awarded in commemoration of the New Brunswick Fencibles)

The Great War

The Second World War

Armoury

Site Date(s) Designated Location Description Image
Col CC Gammon Armoury, 1820 King Avenue Bathurst, New Brunswick
  • Housing the North Shore (New Brunswick) Regiment, this centrally located drill hall projects a solid, fortified appearance

Order of precedence

Preceded by
West Nova Scotia Regiment
The North Shore (New Brunswick) Regiment Succeeded by
The Nova Scotia Highlanders

References

  1. ^ Canadian Forces Publication A-DH-267-003 Insignia and Lineages of the Canadian Forces. Volume 3: Combat Arms Regiments.
  2. ^ Canadian Forces Publication A-DH-267-003 Insignia and Lineages of the Canadian Forces. Volume 3: Combat Arms Regiments.
  3. ^ "The Royal New Brunswick Regiment". Official Lineages Volume 3, Part 2: Infantry Regiments. Directorate of History and Heritage. Retrieved 29 January 2013.
  4. ^ Canadian Forces Publication A-DH-267-003 Insignia and Lineages of the Canadian Forces. Volume 3: Combat Arms Regiments.
  5. ^ Canadian Forces Publication A-DH-267-003 Insignia and Lineages of the Canadian Forces. Volume 3: Combat Arms Regiments.
  6. ^ Canadian Forces Publication A-DH-267-003 Insignia and Lineages of the Canadian Forces. Volume 3: Combat Arms Regiments.
  7. ^ Canadian Forces Publication A-DH-267-003 Insignia and Lineages of the Canadian Forces. Volume 3: Combat Arms Regiments.
  8. ^ Canadian Forces Publication A-DH-267-003 Insignia and Lineages of the Canadian Forces. Volume 3: Combat Arms Regiments.
  9. ^ Canadian Forces Publication A-DH-267-003 Insignia and Lineages of the Canadian Forces. Volume 3: Combat Arms Regiments.
  10. ^ Canadian Forces Publication A-DH-267-003 Insignia and Lineages of the Canadian Forces. Volume 3: Combat Arms Regiments.
  11. ^ Canadian Forces Publication A-DH-267-003 Insignia and Lineages of the Canadian Forces. Volume 3: Combat Arms Regiments.
  12. ^ Dan Conlin, War Through the Lens: The Canadian Army Film and Photo Unit: 1941-1945 Seraphim Editions (2015), p. 67
  13. ^ Canadian Forces Publication A-DH-267-003 Insignia and Lineages of the Canadian Forces. Volume 3: Combat Arms Regiments.
  14. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2014-05-12. Retrieved 2014-05-11.
  15. ^ "The North Shore (New Brunswick) Regiment". Official Lineages Volume 3, Part 2: Infantry Regiments. Directorate of History and Heritage. Retrieved 24 December 2016.
  16. ^ "The North Shore (New Brunswick) Regiment". Public Register of Arms, Flags and Badges of Canada. Canadian Heraldic Authority. Retrieved 24 December 2016.

Further reading

  • Bird, Will R. (1963). North Shore (New Brunswick) Regiment: A Complete History 1794-1958. Fredericton: New Brunswick Press.
  • Hickey, Father Raymond (1949). Scarlet Dawn - a story about the North Shore Regiment by its Restigouche County native Chaplain. Campbellton, N.B.: Tribune Press.
  • Marc Milner (2011). D-Day to Carpiquet: The North Shore Regiment and the Liberation of Europe. New Brunswick, Canada: New Brunswick Military Heritage Series.

External links

This page was last edited on 3 August 2018, at 14:27
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