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(f) All national-bank examiners, assistant national-bank examiners, receivers and assistant receivers under the office of the Comptroller of the Currency. [E.O. 5236, Dec. 9, 1929]

(g) Public Health Service : All persons actually employed in leprosy, yellow fever, and psittacosis investigation stations. [E.O. 7809, Feb. 8, 1938, 3 F.R. 327]

(h) Special employees employed temporarily for detective work in the Internal Revenue Service, under the appropriation for detecting and bringing to trial and punishment persons violating the internal-revenue laws; and special employees in the field service of the Bureau of Narcotics whose services are required because of individual knowledge of violations of law, who shall be continued only so long as their personal knowledge of such violations makes their services necessary. This exemption from competition is for exceptional and unusual cases only, report to be made to the Civil Service Commission by letter as soon as the appointment is made. [E.O. 7241, Dec. 4, 1935]

(i) Five deputy commissioners of internal revenue. [E.O. 3611, Jan. 9, 1922]

(j) Public Health Service: All research associates holding fellowships for a fixed term of service in the National Institute of Health under the act approved May 26, 1930. The qualifications for such research associates shall be subject to approval by the Commission.* [E.O. 5544, Jan. 30, 1931]

50.4 War Department. (a) All telegraph operators and telegraph linemen receiving a monthly compensation of $80 or less serving on military telegraph systems or at military stations, and who perform their duties in connection with their private business or with other employment, such duties requiring only a portion of their time. Appointment to such positions shall be subject to noncompetitive examination as to practical skill in the work required therein by a signal officer or acting signal officer, whose certificate as to the professional fitness of the appointee shall be forwarded to the Secretary of War and a duplicate thereof to the Civil Service Commission. [E.O. 4720, Sept. 12, 1927]

(b) United States Army Transport Service: Longshoremen employed by the Department at ports in the United States; trade and noneducational employees in the Philippine Islands; and all employees on transport ships other than the following: Master, first officer, second officer, third officer, fourth officer, wheelman, boatswain, carpenter, radio operator, chief engineer, first assistant engineer, second assistant engineer, third assistant engineer, fourth assistant engineer, plumber, deck engineer, electrician, assistant electrician, boiler maker, machinist, refrigerating engineer, quartermaster agent, clerk, clerkembalmer, baggageman-embalmer, general storekeeper, storekeeper, assistant storekeeper, chief steward, second steward, third steward, cabin steward, linenman, stewardess, yeoman (deck and steward departments), and master-at-arms. The positions occupied by such employees are hereby classified. The Secretary of War and the Civil Service Commission are authorized to include, solely in the public

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*For statutory citation, see note to g 50.0.

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interest, other employees and positions of like character and stability of tenure. [E.O. 4085, Oct. 11, 1924)

(c) Consulting architect for work of reconstructing the United States Military Academy at West Point, N. Y. [E.O. 287, Dec. 24, 1904)

(d) All positions on torpedo and mine planters and cable boats, both navigating and operative, of the Quartermaster Corps of the Army. [E.O. 2189, May 4, 1915]

(e) One law officer in the Bureau of Insular Affairs. [E.O. 322, May 12, 1905)

(f) One superintendent, one chief chemist and assistant superintendent, and one first assistant chemist, for service in connection with the operation of the Washington filtration plant, under the Engineer Department. [E.O. 326, May 18, 1905]

(g) All caretakers of abandoned military reservations or of abandoned or unoccupied military posts, when the positions are filled by retired noncommissioned officers or enlisted men. [E.O. 770, Mar. 17, 1908]

(h) Civilian professors, instructors (except civilian instructor of wrestling, civilian instructor of boxing, civilian instructor of gymnastics, and chapel organist and choirmaster), and teachers in the United States Military Academy at West Point, and the position of librarian when filled by appointment of a graduate of that academy. [E.O. 7815, Feb. 15, 1938, 3 F.R. 384]

(i) All kitchen helpers (such as baker's helper, bread cutter, butcher's helper, coffeeman, cook, fireman, linenman, pantryman, silverman), waiters, and, when promoted from the position of waiter, head and assistant head waiters. [E.O. 6046, Feb. 24, 1933] ]"

(j) Superintendent of construction, Quartermaster Corps, Corregidor, Philippine Islands. [E.O. 1109, July 9, 1909] (k) All contract surgeons. [E.O. 950, Oct. 9, 1908]

(1) Clerk qualified as translator of the English, Spanish, and Tagalog languages in the Bureau of Insular Affairs." [E.O. 205, Mar. 7, 19031

(m) Watchmen on fortifications under construction and watchmen at warehouses, depots, wharves, and piers belonging to or controlled by the War Department, when the positions are filled by men who have served at least two enlistments in the Army, Navy, or Marine Corps. [E.O. June 29, 1917] Service of 5 years in the Army, Navy, or Marine Corps will be regarded as constituting two enlistments. (Rule XVI, sec. 1, E.O. 209, Mar. 20, 1903, 5 CFR 16.1) [Regs., CSC, as of June 1, 1938]

(n) All artificial-limb makers; attendants, nurses' quarters; bath attendants; brace makers; cooks; cooks, nurses' quarters; housekeepers; kitchen helpers; masseurs; male and female nurses, not including the Army Nurse Corps (female); student nurses; junior dietitians; junior reconstruction aides; dietitians; reconstruction aides; ward attendants; and other employees at Army hospitals directly engaged in caring for the sick. Hospital employees in the Philippines and Hawaiian Departments, and in Puerto Rico. Hospital employees and

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*

sanitary laborers, including masons, mechanics, and mosquito catchers, on the Canal Zone. (E.O. 4754, Nov. 5, 1927]

(o) All messenger boys employed by the Washington-Alaska Military Cable and Telegraph System. [E.O. 4822, Mar. 3, 1928]

(p) Skilled and unskilled laborer positions in the Philippines.* [E.D. 256, Mar. 1, 1904]

50.5 Navy Department. (a) In the United States Naval Academy: Professors, instructors, and teachers. [E.O. 2541, Feb. 27, 1917]

(b) One clerk actually on duty with each assistant paymaster of the United States Marine Corps. [E.O. 1328, Apr. 3, 1911]

(c) All artisan and supervisory artisan positions at the naval stations at Cavite, Olongapo, and Guantanamo. [E.O. 1697, Feb. 4, 1913]

(d) All laundrymen, dietitians, cooks, bakers, dishwashers, mess attendants, and other kitchen and dining-room employees at naval hospitals.* [E.O. 3303, July 9, 1920]

50.6 Department of Justice. (a) Director and not more than three assistant directors of prisons, and members of the board of parole. [E.O. 7551, Feb. 11, 1937]

(b) One clerk to each United States district attorney. [E.O. 209, Mar. 20, 1903]

(c) Not exceeding eight positions in the immediate office of the Attorney General, in addition to private secretary and assistant private secretary excepted under $ 50.1 (a). [E.O. 5787, Feb. 2, 1932)

(d) One private secretary, or confidential clerk, each, to the Solicitor General, the Assistant to the Attorney General, and the Assistant Attorneys General in addition to those allowed under $ 50.1 (a). [E.O. 5787, Feb. 2, 1932]

(e) All positions in the Federal Bureau of Investigation except fingerprint classifiers. [E.O. 6215, July 26, 1933]

(f) One counsel before the Customs Court.* [E.O. 209, Mar. 20, 1903]*

50.7 Post Office Department. (a) The Solicitor of the Post Office Department. [E.O. 209, Mar. 20, 1903]

(b) One executive assistant to the Postmaster General, one special assistant to the Postmaster General, one assistant private secretary to the Postmaster General, one private secretary to the executive assistant to the Postmaster General, one private secretary or confidential clerk to the Solicitor of the Post Office Department, and one private secretary or confidential clerk to the purchasing agent of the Post Office Department. [E.O. 6655, Mar. 27, 1934]

(c) All employees on star routes and in post offices of the third and fourth classes, except village delivery carriers and postmasters of the fourth class other than those in Alaska, Guam, Hawaii, Puerto Rico, and Samoa. [E.O. 4373, Jan. 26, 1926)

(d) One auditor or one bookkeeper at the post office in New York City. (E.O. 3686, May 31, 1922]

* Transferred from Treasury by Tariff Act of 1930.

*For statutory citation, see note to $ 50.0.

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(e) All clerks in charge of contract stations, appropriated for as such and so reported.* [E.O. 1363, May 26, 1911]

50.8 Department of the Interior. (a) Field representatives whose duties are of a confidential nature in the office of the Secretary of the Interior and who are appropriated for by the Congress. [E.O. 1516, Apr, 10, 1912]

(b) Inspectors of coal mines in the Territories. [E.O. 209, Mar. 20, 1903

(c) Temporary clerks employed in the United States local land offices to reduce testimony to writing in contest cases, not paid from Government funds. [E.O. 209, Mar. 20, 1903]

(d) In the Indian Service at Large: (1) Indians employed as guidance and placement officers; boys' advisers (formerly disciplinarians); and in minor positions such as judge, chief of police, police private, interpreter, assistant, and weaver. [E.O. 5388, July 2, 1930). This also includes any position in the Indian Service where the basic salary does not exceed $1200 per annum. (Rule XVI, sec. 1, E.O. 209, Mar. 20, 1903, 5 CFR 16.1). [Regs., CSC, as of June 1, 1938]

) (2) Special commissioners to negotiate with Indians, as the necessity for their employment may arise. [E.O. 5213, Oct. 28, 1929]

(3) One financial clerk at each Indian agency to act as agent during the absence or disability of the agent. [È.O. 5213, Oct. 28, 1929]

(4) Physicians and dentists employed in the Indian Service and receiving not more than $1,200 per annum salary, who may lawfully perform their official duties in connection with their private practice, such employment, however, to be subject to the approval of the Commission. [E.O. 5584, Mar. 30, 1931]

(5) Superintendents of livestock, stockmen, stock detectives, and line riders. [E.O. 5213, Oct. 28, 1929]

(6) Special officers to assist in the suppression of the liquor traffic in the Indian Service and among the natives in Alaska. [E.O. 5213, Oct. 28, 1929]

(7) Superintendent of Indian Insane Asylum, Canton, South Dakota. [E.O. 5213, Oct. 28, 1929]

(8) All employees of the Neopit Lumber Mills on the Menominee Indian Reservation in Wisconsin. [E.O. 5213, Oct. 28, 1929]

(9) Attendants employed at hospitals and sanatoria upon the duties of practical nurse, matron, assistant matron, female laborer, assistant, laundress, seamstress, housekeeper, and laborers working inside in connection with cleaning and the care of patients, when, in the opinion of the Commission, it is not expedient to make appointment upon competitive examination. [E.O. 5213, Oct. 28, 1929]

(10) Agricultural extension agents and home demonstration agents employed in field positions in the Indian Service, the work of which is financed jointly by the Indian Service and cooperating persons or organizations outside the Federal service. Appointments hereunder may be made only where the employment of a full-time agent is not justified. [E.O. 5388, July 2, 1930]

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*For statutory citation, see note to s 50.0.

(11) Guards, scalers, field assistants for reconnaissance parties, foremen engaged upon road or trail construction, and telephone operators, employed temporarily during the season of danger from fires or when special work requires additions to the regular forest force. Such employees shall serve only so long as absolutely required and in no case beyond the usual field season. So far as the Commission may deem practicable, appointments of such employees shall be made from the registers of eligibles. [E.O. 7422, July 23, 1936, 1 F.R. 885]

(e) Six special agents of the Division of Investigations, Office of the Secretary, to investigate fraudulent entries and other matters of a criminal nature. [E.O. 6835, Aug. 29, 1934]

(f) Consulting engineers, geologists, and economists on reclamation work in agriculture. [E.O. 4912, June 18, 1928]

(g) One confidential clerk and one record clerk to the Superintendent of St. Elizabeths Hospital. [E.O. 316, Mar. 30, 1905)

(h) Chief counsel in the Reclamation Service. [E.O. 1146, Dec. 10, 1909]

(i) One histopathologist temporarily engaged in research work at St. Elizabeths Hospital. [E.O. Mar. 23, 1910]

(j) One specialist in higher education in the Bureau of Education. [E.O. 1218, July 1, 1910]

(k) The assistant to the Secretary in the office of the Secretary of the Interior. [E.O. 1340, Apr. 21, 1911]

(1) Clerk to sign under the direction of the Secretary, in his name and for him, his approval of all tribal deeds. [E.O. 3525, July 29, 1921]

(m) Fire guards or smoke chasers, fire lookout observers, telephone operators, and field assistants in type mapping, insect and tree-disease control, and other protection work or surveys, employed temporarily during the season of danger from fires or when special work requires additions to the regular force of the National Park Service outside of the District of Columbia. They shall serve only so long as absolutely necessary and, in no case, shall they serve beyond the usual field season. So far as the Commission may deem practicable, such appointments shall be made from the registers of eligibles. [E.O. 7237, Nov. 27, 1935]

(n) All commissioners and statutory places of secretary for the national military parks, one assistant secretary to the Chickamauga and Chattanooga National Park Commission.* [E.O. 3371, Dec. 17, 1920]

50.9 Department of Agriculture. (a) (1) Agents employed in the field positions the work of which is financed jointly by the Department and cooperating persons or organizations outside the Federal service. [E.O. 1592, Aug. 26, 1912]

(2) Local agents outside of Washington engaged in demonstrating in their respective localities the advantages of scientific methods of agriculture. Agents of this class must be representative farmers whose ability and personality make them leaders in their respective communities. [E.O. 1592, Aug. 26, 1912]

*For statutory citation, see note to g 50.0.

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