Regulations for the Operation and Maintenance of United States Military Telegraph Lines: And General Regulations of the Signal Corps, United States Army
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1899 - 160 sider
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account current ADJUTANT GENERAL'S OFFICE allowed amount Army authority battery becomes bill cause cells Chief Signal Officer circuit collect columns commanding communication connection containing copy correct counted deflection delivery Department direct dispatches divisions duplicate duty enlisted entered error examination fault field filed Form forwarded furnished galvanometer give given Government heading HEADQUARTERS inch instructions insulation invoices letters marked measure ments messages mile month necessary obtained officer in charge ohms operator operator in charge original otherwise paid paragraph person points possible practicable proper quartermaster receipts received record Regulations repair resistance responsible Rule sender sending sent sergeant serving Signal Corps signed staff statement station strength supplies taken tangent telegrams telephone testing tion tolls transfer transmission transmitted troops United Washington wire words written zinc
Side 80 - ... at an appraised value, to be ascertained by five competent, disinterested persons, two of whom shall be selected by the Postmaster General of the United States, two by the company interested, and one by the four so previously selected.
Side 104 - The Chief Signal Officer is charged with the supervision of all military- signal duties, and of books, papers, and devices connected therewith, including telegraph and telephone apparatus and the necessary meteorological instruments for use on target ranges and other military uses; the construction, repair, and operation of military telegraph lines, and the duty of collecting and transmitting information for the Army by telegraph or otherwise, and all other duties usually pertaining to military signaling.
Side 92 - The President, Commander-in-Chief of the Army and Navy, desires and enjoins the orderly observance of the Sabbath by the officers and men in the military and naval service. The importance for man and beast of the prescribed weekly rest, the sacred rights of Christian soldiers and sailors, a becoming deference to the best sentiment of a Christian people, and a due regard for the divine will demand that Sunday labor in the army and navy...
Side 37 - nd," " rd," and "th" will be each counted as one word. Letters and groups of letters, when such groups do not form dictionary words and are not combinations of dictionary words, will be counted at the rate of five letters or fraction of five letters to a word. When such groups are made up of...
Side 80 - An act to aid in the construction of telegraph lines, and to secure to the Government the use of the same for postal, military, and other purposes...
Side 114 - troops operating against an enemy' as used In section 7 of the act of April 26, 1898, was Intended to apply to all Instances where the troops of the United States are assembled into separate bodies, such as regiments, brigades, divisions, or corps, for the purpose of carrying on and bringing to a conclusion the war with Sjniin.
Side 65 - When any article of public property not of an expendable nature, for which any officer or other person is responsible, becomes unfit for service from any cause whatever and is not worth expense of repair, he will report the facts in the case and submit the articles for action to the inspector first visiting the station, excepting telescopes, field glasses, heliographs, and telephones. (See AR, 15GG.
Side 80 - Any telegraph company now organized, or which may hereafter be organized, under the laws of any state, shall have the right to construct, maintain, and operate lines of telegraph through and over any portion of the public domain of the United States, over and along any of the military or post roads of the United States, which have been or may hereafter be declared such by...