Specifications for Means of Transportation, Paulins, Stoves and Ranges, and Lamps and Fixtures for Use in the United States Army

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U.S. Government Printing Office, 1882 - 119 pages
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Page 99 - As, however, most of the barracks at present occupied by troops are not built in accordance with the drawings referred to, .an absolute fixed allowance of stoves, based on those plans of barracks, would not always be applicable.
Page 93 - ... the arrangement and general plans of drawings of military buildings, recommended to the Secretary of War by the Board on Revision of the Army Regulations, published September 14, 1872.
Page 7 - The ambulance wagon is to be so constructed that the several parts of one wagon will bo interchangeable with any other wagon, so as to require no numbering or arranging for putting together ; and the work, in all its parts, executed in the best workmanlike manner. The wagon may be prepared for packing by removing the front board, the...
Page 63 - Washington, March 1, 1876. The subjoined report of the Board of officers appointed by paragraph 3, Special Orders No. 264. December 27, 1875, from this office, embracing specifications as to size, age, &c., to govern in the purchase of mules aud horses for Army use, has been approved by the Secretary of War, and is published for the information and guidance of all concerned, together with the " specifications for work-horses
Page 105 - W. BELKNAP, Secretary of War. Approved : By order of the Secretary of War. HT CROSBY, Chief Clerk. WAR DEPARTMENT, May 19, 1875.
Page 53 - ... back bands, cruppers, and hip straps, chain pipes, and neck straps to have one No. 9 copperrivet and burr between each two rows of stitching. All buckles used to be of japanned, malleable, barrel pattern. The whole to be subject to inspection during the process of manufacture, and also when finished.
Page 33 - J inch thick, to extend from front to back bow, and, passing through brass loops, to be screwed to center of each bow and rib on the inside and fastened at back end with thumb-screws, the same as the curtain rails.
Page 106 - February 11, 1881, the specifications for Army cast-iron coal heater No. 7, embraced in the report of the Board of Officers on the subject of stoves and ranges for Army use, published by this office in pamphlet form May 25, 1876, is hereby amended by striking out the words, "The grate is in two parts, (halves...
Page 29 - No. 10, and to be set 4 inches apart. The front bar mortised to receive four studs of same dimensions as those described for sides, passing through upper back bar forming front of drop or lower part of body; to be 3 inches wide, li inches deep.

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