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absence Academy addition amount appointed appropriation Army assistant authority average barracks Battery believe benefit better Board Branch bread building cadets camp canteen Capt cause Cavalry cent Central charge commanding Company Commissary completed condition conducted continual cost course Department desire discipline drink drunkenness duty effect ending engineer enlisted establishment examination exchange system expenses favor feet fire Fort fund give given Government grounds guns hall hand Home hospital improvement increase instruction island July June 30 leave less Lieut light lines liquor March mess military month morality necessary observed obtain officers operation opinion Ordnance Point post exchange pounds practice present procure profits prohibition purchase quarters received regulations reported reservation result River sale of beer saloons Second Secretary Sergeant sold soldiers supplies tion troops United West
Page 312 - Board to make all needful and proper purchases, experiments, and tests to ascertain, with a view to their utilization by the Government, the most effective guns, small arms, cartridges, projectiles, fuses, explosives, torpedoes, armor plates, and other implements and engines of war, and to purchase or cause to be manufactured, under authority of the .Secretary of War, such guns, carriages, armor plates, and other war material as may, in the judgment of the Board, be necessary in the proper discharge...
Page 593 - Academy, except in cases where, by reason of death or other cause, a vacancy occurs which cannot be provided for by such appointment in advance ; but no pay or other allowance shall be given to any appointee until he shall have been regularly admitted, as herein provided; and all appointments shall be conditional until such provisions...
Page 35 - The civil rights and political status of the native inhabitants of the territories hereby ceded to the United States shall be determined by the Congress.
Page 635 - I, AB, do solemnly swear that I will support the Constitution of the United States, and bear true allegiance to the National Government; that- I will maintain and defend the sovereignty of the United States, paramount to any and all allegiance, sovereignty or fealty I may owe to any State, county or country whatsoever; and that I will at all times obey the legal orders of my superior officers, and the rules and articles governing the armies of the United States.
Page 90 - ... reading and recreation rooms, supplied with books, periodicals, and other reading matter, billiard and pool tables, bowling alley, and facilities for other proper in-door games, as well as apparatus for out-door sports and exercises, such as cricket, football, baseball, tennis, etc.; a well-equipped gymnasium, possessing also the requisite paraphernalia for out-door athletics.
Page 312 - February twenty-fourth, eighteen hundred and ninety-one, and for the necessary traveling expenses of said member when traveling on duty as contemplated in said act; for the payment of the necessary expenses of the board, including a per diem allowance to each officer detailed to serve thereon, when employed on duty away from his permanent station, of two dollars and fifty cents a day; and for the test of experimental guns...
Page 38 - ... or otherwise, in any post exchange or canteen, nor shall any other person be required or allowed to sell such liquors in any encampment or fort or on any premises used for military purposes by the United States; and the Secretary of War is hereby directed to issue such general order as may be necessary to carry the provisions of this section into full force and effect.
Page 312 - To enable the Board to make all needful and proper purchases, experiments, and tests to ascertain, with a view to their utilization by the Government, the most effective guns, small arms, cartridges, projectiles, fuses, explosives, torpedoes, armor plates, and other implements and engines of war...
Page 92 - There is, too, a general acquiescence in the doctrine that debates in Congress are not appropriate sources of information from which to discover the meaning of the language of a statute passed by that body.
Page 92 - ... that passed it by resorting to the speeches of individual members thereof. Those who did not speak may not have agreed with those who did. and those who spoke might differ from each other, the result being that the only proper way to construe a legislative act Is from the language used in the act, and, upon occasion, by a resort to the history of the times when it was passed.