Strength of Serbian Artillery in
Each Infantry Division would have :
one artillery group with three Field Artillery batteries (four 75mm QF guns each);
one artillery group with three Mountain Artillery batteries (four 70mm or 75mm QF guns each);
one artillery group with three Mountain Artillery batteries (four 80mm not QF guns each);
one Field Howitzer battery (four 120mm QF howitzers);
one battery with six 58mm light Mine launchers.
On April-May 1916, when the Serbian Army
was assembled in
9 field artillery groups (75mm Schneider Mle 1912);
9 mountain artillery groups (2 with 75mm Schneider-Danglis, 1 with 70mm Krupp, 6 with 80mm De Bange);
3 field howitzers batteries (120mm Schneider Mle 1915);
some 58mm light Mine launchers.
On September 1918 the Serbian Army had:
116 – 75mm, 70mm and 65mm QF mountain guns;
116 – 75mm QF field guns;
2 – 105mm QF heavy guns (captured);
54 – 120mm guns and howitzers (only a few were quick-firing);
1 – 150mm QF howitzer (captured).
In December 1918 according to the French military attaché, Serbian artillery listed:
57 – 37mm infantry guns (Puteaux Mle 16)
48 – 58mm trench mortars (Batignolles model N° 2)
108 – 65mm mountain guns (Schneider-Ducrest)
4 – 70mm mountain guns (Krupp or old Serbian Schneider-Creusot M.07)
4 – 75mm captured mountain guns (probably Krupp or Skoda guns)
112 – 75mm field guns (Schneider Mle 1907 and Mle 1912)
16 – 120mm short guns Mle 1890 Baquet
16 – 120mm field howitzers Mle 15 Schneider-Canet
16 – 155mm heavy howitzers Mle 15 Schneider-Canet
During the offensive in 1916 and 1917 Serbian Army was supported by French heavy guns.
gen. Jean Piarron de Mondésir
chef of French Military Mission in Serbia (10.02-23.04.1916)