Regulations of the Army of the United States and General Orders in Force February 17, 1881: With an Appendix Containing All Military Laws in Force February 17, 1881, Not Contained in this Code (Google eBook)

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U.S. Government Printing Office, 1881 - 509 pages
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Page 91 - State of the equal protection of the laws to which they are entitled under the Constitution of the United States, and in all such cases, or whenever any such insurrection, violence, unlawful combination, or conspiracy opposes or obstructs the laws of the United States...
Page 90 - Persons having the custody of any Vessel of War, Cruiser, or other armed Vessel, of any Foreign Prince...
Page 183 - No Executive Department or other Government establishment of the United States shall expend, in any one fiscal year, any sum in excess of appropriations made by Congress for that fiscal year, or involve the Government in any contract or other obligation for the future payment of money in excess of such appropriations unless such contract or obligation is authorized by law.
Page 88 - That it shall be lawful for the President of the United States, or such person as he shall empower for that purpose, to employ such part of the land or naval forces of the United States...
Page 393 - Any officer or soldier who, being present at any mutiny or sedition, does not use his utmost...
Page 391 - Every officer commanding a regiment, an independent troop, battery, or company, or a garrison, shall, in the beginning of every month, transmit through the proper channels, to the Department of War, an exact return of the same...
Page 402 - Who, for the purpose of obtaining, or aiding others to obtain, the approval, allowance...
Page 161 - ... outlawry; on the contrary, it abhors such outrage. The sternest retaliation should follow the murder committed in consequence of such proclamation, made by whatever authority. Civilized nations look with horror upon offers of rewards for the assassination of enemies, as relapses into barbarism.
Page 151 - ... 24. The almost universal rule in remote times was, and continues to be with barbarous armies, that the private individual of the hostile country is destined to suffer every privation of liberty and protection, and every disruption of family ties. Protection was, and still is with uncivilized people, the exception.
Page 151 - Commanding generals may cause the magistrates and civil officers of the hostile country to take the oath of temporary allegiance or an oath of fidelity to their own victorious government or rulers, and they may expel every one who declines to do so.

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