War Department

NOUN
  1. a former executive department of the United States government; created in 1789 and combined with the Navy Department in 1947
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How To Use War Department In A Sentence

  • I am told that many of these early military telegraphic dispatches survive in the War Department collection of the U.S. National Archives.
  • Unlike Finley, who chastised Tripler for not following proper procedures in requisitioning hospital buildings, Hammond did not obstruct Letterman's end-run around the War Department to organize an ambulance corps.
  • Smith's report was not officially okayed by the War Department for Release until July 9.
  • Smith's report was not officially okayed by the War Department for Release until July 9.
  • WHEREAS, in 1928, the War Department of the United States defined democracy in Training Manual No. 2000–25 as a “government of the masses” which “[r]esults in mobocracy,” communistic attitudes to property rights, “demagogism, ... agitation, discontent, [and] anarchy”;... The Volokh Conspiracy » More on the Republic vs. Democracy Debate
  • The War Department had committed itself to a policy of “keeping China in the War” and providing the Chungking government, with Chiang Kai-shek as its president, with a major portion of lend-lease supplies. A Covert Affair
  • The War Department issued specific instructions for this guard duty, including orders for addressing disloyal acts by civilians against such structures.
  • WHEREAS, in 1928, the War Department of the United States defined democracy in Training Manual No. 2000 – 25 as a “government of the masses” which “[r] esults in mobocracy,” communistic attitudes to property rights, “demagogism, ... agitation, discontent, [and] anarchy”; ... The Volokh Conspiracy » More on the Republic vs. Democracy Debate
  • Hastily organized units soon bombarded the War Department for requisitions and instructions; with limited resources, the government could not provide the necessary arms and accoutrements for its troops.
  • During World War I, the War Department closed red-light districts near military installations and warned doughboys against prostitutes through posters, lectures, and films.
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