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Page 193 - No appropriation made in this Act shall be available for pay, allowances, or traveling or other expenses of any officer of the Organized Reserves who may be drawing a pension, disability allowance, disability compensation, or retired pay from the Government of the United States...
Page 291 - ... supplies as have been mined or produced in the United States, and only such manufactured articles, materials, and supplies as have been manufactured in the United States...
Page 608 - Navy oil office, under the immediate direction of the Secretary of the Navy, has continued the study of the petroleum situation and its problems, has kept in touch with the various Government activities regarding conservation of the Government's oil, and has had charge of the operation, maintenance, and protection of the naval petroleum and oil shale reserves.
Page 615 - In any reduction of personnel in any branch or service of the United States Government or the District of Columbia, married persons (living with husband or wife) employed in the class to be reduced, shall be dismissed before any other persons employed in such class are dismissed, if such husband or wife is also in the service of the United States or the District of Columbia.
Page 291 - Provided, however," shall be regarded as requiring the purchase, for public use within the United States, of articles, materials, or supplies manufactured in the United States in sufficient and reasonably available commercial quantities and of a satisfactory quality, unless the head of the department or independent establishment concerned shall determine their purchase to be inconsistent with the public interest or their cost to be unreasonable.
Page 51 - To maintain the Navy in sufficient strength to support the national policies and commerce and to guard the continental and overseas possessions of the United States.
Page 37 - To organize the Navy for operations in either or both oceans so that expansion only will be necessary in the event of...
Page 57 - For a surface vessel not exceeding 3,000 tons (3,048 metric tons) standard displacement: (i) if laid down before the 1st January, 1921: 12 years; (ii) if laid down after the 31st December, 1920: 16 years. (c) For a submarine: 13 years. The keels of replacement tonnage shall not be laid down more than three years before the year in which the vessel to be replaced becomes "overage...
Page 51 - ... and to provide expeditionary forces in Immediate readiness. To make war efficiency the object of all development and training and to maintain that efficiency at all times. To protect American lives and property. To support American interests, especially the development of American foreign commerce and the merchant marine. To make foreign cruises to cultivate friendly international relations. To encourage and to lead in the development of the art and material of naval warfare. To maintain a definite...
Page 57 - Section II. Except as otherwise provided in the present Treaty the vessel or vessels, whose retention would cause the maximum tonnage permitted in the category to be exceeded, shall, on the completion or acquisition of replacement tonnage, be disposed of in accordance with Annex II to this Part II. Section III. In the event of loss or accidental destruction a vessel may be immediately replaced.

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