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Nevada..

23871°—Ab. 1915—vol 1-59

Oklahoma
Pennsylvania.
Arizona..
California.
Mississippi
Idaho.
Downes
O'Brien
Nicholson
Winslow.
Cushing.
Ericsson.
Tucker

L. Bankson and T. G. Rob Jan. 22, 1912 Jan. 22, 1915 June 22, 1915 Apr. 6, 1912 Mar. 4, 1912 Nov. 4,1912 Nov. 13, 1912 May 23, 1912

erts.
J. G. Tawresey.

do...

do... Aug. 22, 1915 Aug. 28, 1912 Feb. 10, 1912 Oct. 26, 1912 Oct. 29, 1912 Mar. 6, 1912
T. G. Roberts, S. F. Smith, Feb. 28, 1913 Feb. 28, 1916

May 24, 1913 Apr. 18, 1913 Oct. 27, 1913 Nov. 6, 1913 | Dec. 2, 1913
and E. F. Eggert.
Robert Stocker.
Sept. 15, 1913 Sept. 15, 1916

July 10, 1914 Sept. 18, 1913 Mar. 16, 1914 Mar. 17, 1914 | Mar. 17, 1914
...do..
June 1, 1915 June 1, 1918

Apr. 20, 1915
E. F. Eggert
Nov. 23, 1914 Nov. 23, 1917

Oct. 31, 1914 Oct. 20, 1914 Apr. 5, 1915 Apr. 22, 1915 May 25, 1915
G. Tawresey
Nov. 9, 1914 | Nov. 9, 1917

Feb. 3, 1915 Nov. 23, 1914 Jan. 20, 1915 Mar. 4, 1915 June 11, 1915
.do..
Sept. 8, 1911 Sept. 8, 1913 Oct. 5, 1913 Sept. 30, 1911

Oct.

4, 1911 June 27, 1912 Sept. 19, 1912 July 1, 1912
E. Snow and L. Bankson. Dec. 7, 1912 Nov. 7, 1914 May 22, 1915 Dec. 20, 1912 Dec. 17, 1912 Sept. 8, 1913 Oct. 13, 1913 Nov. 7, 1913
.do.

do.
Nov. 21, 1914 Apr. 30, 1915 .do..

do.
.do..

...do.. Nov. 10, 1913
..do.
..do.. Dec. 7, 1914 Jan. 7, 1915 do..

.do.

Oct. 1, 1913 Oct. 17, 1913 Nov. 19, 1913
L. Bankson and T. G. Rob Dec. 11, 1912 Dec. 11, 1914

Mar. 24, 1913 Dec. 28, 1912 Sept. 23, 1913 Nov. 18, 1913 July 22, 1913
erts.
J. G. Tawresey.
Dec. 16, 1912 Dec. 16, 1914

Mar. 8, 1913 Jan. 2, 1913 Nov. 10,1913 Nov. 12, 1913 Mar. 14, 1913
L. Bankson and T. G. Rob- Sept. 22, 1913 Sept. 22, 1915

Feb. 7, 1914 | Nov. 5,1913 Nov. 9, 1914 Nov. 19, 1914
erts.
L. Bankson
Oct. 2, 1913 Sept. 20, 1915

Oct. 17,1913 Sept 30, 1913 July 27, 1914 Aug. 14, 1914 Apr. 17, 1914
.do..
...do.. Oct. 2, 1915

.do..

.do...
Aug. 27, 1914 Oct.

5,1914 ..do
L. S. Adams and J.H.Walsh. Oct. 15, 1913 Oct. 15, 1915

Jan. 19, 1914 | Oct. 28, 1913 | Feb. 23, 1914 Apr. 25, 1914 June 15, 1914
J. G. Tawresey.

do.
.do.

Dec. 12, 1913 Oct. 30, 1913 Aug. 3, 1914 Aug. 11, 1914 Apr. 13, 1914 .do

.do. .do.

do.

..do. Sept. 1, 1914 Sept. 4, 1914 ..do.. T. G. Roberts. Dec. 19, 1914 Nov. 19, 1916

Apr. 21, 1915 Mar. 4, 1915
.do.
Dec. 19, 1916

May 10, 1915 May 15, 1915
J. H. Walsh.
Jan. 30, 1915 Nov. 30, 1916

Apr. 15, 1915

Jan. 8, 1915 May 7, 1915 May 26, 1915 May 6, 1915
do.
Jan. 30, 1917

.do..

do

May 10, 1915 May 28, 1915 June 22, 1915
L. Bankson.
Jan, 28, 1915 Nov. 28, 1916
Jan. 15, 1915 Jan. 7,1915

A pr. 12, 1915
H. M. Gleason
Aug. 1, 1915 Jan. 1, 1917
Mar. 29, 1915 Nov. 3, 1914

Mar. 5, 1915
S. M. Henry, H. Williams, | Apr. 21, 1909 Aug. 21, 1911

Aug. 31, 1909 Apr. 22, 1909 Oct. 20, 1909 Oct. 27, 1909 Oct. 28, 1909
John E. Otterson.
.do

Jan. 19, 1911 Sept. 19, 1912 Nov. 1,1913 Feb. 22, 1911 Sept. 12, 1910 Mar. 30, 1911 Apr. 13, 1911 Feb. 7, 1911
A. H. Van Keuren

May 31, 1911 July 31, 1913 Oct. 29, 1914 Nov. 12, 1911 Aug. 28, 1911 Jan. 15, 1912 Jan. 22, 1912 May 11, 1912
G. C. Westerwelt.

do

Aug. 31, 1913 Dec. 5, 1913 Nov. 9, 1911 Aug. 8, 1911 Jan. 27, 1912 Mar. 15, 1912 June 15, 1912
L. Bankson and T. G. Rob Oct. 27, 1911 Oct. 27, 1913 Jan. 27, 1914 Dec. 16, 1911 Nov. 29, 1911 June 10, 1912 June 27, 1912 June 10, 1912
erts.
do..

.do.
Nov. 27, 1913 Dec. 27, 1913 do.

.do. June 19, 1912 July 2, 1912 do A. H. Van Keuren.

.do

Dec. 27, 1913 Dec. 1,1914 Mar. 1, 1912 Dec. 20, 1911 May 10, 1912 June 4, 1912 Aug. 22, 1912 ....do... Jan. 27, 1914

.do.

.do.. 1 Contracts forfeited, vessel being completed at navy yard, New York, N. Y.

[blocks in formation]

.do...

Progress of work on vessels under construction-Continued.

Name of vessel.

Name of superintending

constructor.

Contract
signed.

Expiration
of contract

period.

Contract time extended to

Lines faired.

First hull
material
ordered.

Keel laid.

First frame

erected.

First large

casting
received.

[blocks in formation]
[blocks in formation]
[blocks in formation]

Dec. 4, 1913 Apr. 8, 1913 Apr. 13, 1914 Apr. 21, 1914 May 22, 1914 .do.

.do.. Mar. 19, 1914 Apr. 4, 1914 May 18, 1914 do.

.do.

Apr. 18, 1914 Apr. 27, 1914 June 13, 1914 do..

do..

Mar. 23, 1914 Apr. 6, 1914 Aug. 20, 1914
Mar. 6, 1914 | Mar. 26, 1913 May 14, 1914 May 16, 1914
May 1,1914 Mar. 17, 1913 | May 27, 1914 May 29, 1914 Sept. 8, 1914
do...

.do... June 2, 1914 June 10, 1914 do..
Nov. 9, 1914
Aug. 1, 1914

Feb. 24, 1915 Feb. 24, 1915 Mar. 3, 1915
Dec. 4, 1913 Mar. 13, 1914 Nov. 2, 1914 Nov. 19, 1914
.do.

Feb. 17, 1915 Feb. 23, 1915

.do.. Feb. 27, 1915
Jan. 6,1914 Apr. 8, 1913 July 2, 1914 July 21, 1914
May 29, 1915 | Mar. 31, 1915

.do..

L. Bankson and T. G. Rob

erts.
..do.
.do..

.do.
H. Williams and J. E. Ot-

terson.
C. A. Harrington and P. H.

Fretz.

..do..
L. S. Adams.
L. Bankson and T. G. Rob-
erts.
.do.
.do.

..do.
T. G. Roberts.
G. C. Westervelt.
....do.

do.
J. E. Otterson.

.do.

do..
.....do..
J. G. Tawresey.
L. Bankson and T. G. Rob-

erts.
G. C. Westervelt.
T. F. Ruhm and H. M.

Gleason.
...do.
H. M. Gleason.
Wm. J. Baxter..
E. Snow
J. L. Ackerson.

do.

L-10.
L-11.
M-1.
Schley
N-1.
N-2.
N-3..
N-4.
N-5.
N-6.
N-7.
Melville
Fulton

do

.do.
June 29, 1914 Nov. 27, 1916
Mar. 14, 1914 Mar. 14, 1916
.do...

Apr. 14, 1916
July 29,1914 Sept. 29, 1916
Feb. 4,1913 Apr. 4, 1915
Mar. 19, 1915 Mar. 19, 1918
do.

July 19, 1917
.do........
.do.

.do...
Feb. 18, 1915 Feb. 18, 1917
.do.

Mar. 18, 1917
.do... Apr. 18, 1917
..do..... May 18, 1917
June 20, 1913 June 20, 1915
June 19, 1912 June 19, 1914 Aug. 15, 1914
June 30, 1913 Mar. 30, 1915 Apr. 8, 1915
Jan. 28, 1913 Aug. 1, 1915
Mar. 24, 1913 Jan. 1, 1916
Feb. 19, 1914 Feb. 19, 1917
do

.do
Apr. 9,1914 Aug. 9, 1915
..do.

.do.

Bushnell. Kanawha.

..do

.do. Jan. 21, 1915 Jan. 21, 1915 Mar. 24, 1915 Mar. 24, 1915 do..

.do.

Apr. 10, 1915 Apr. 12, 1915 do...

do.

A pr. 15, 1915 | Apr. 19, 1915
do....

do... Apr. 20, 1915 Apr. 22, 1915
Aug. 27,1913 Aug. 16, 1913 Nov. 11, 1913 Nov. 18, 1913 Nov. 26, 1913
Apr. 7, 1913 Jan. 24, 1913 Oct. 2, 1913 Oct. 21, 1913 May 10, 1913
July 15, 1913 Aug. 2, 1913 Jan. 10, 1914 Dec. 12, 1913 Dec. 5, 1913
May 15, 1913 | July 3, 1913 Dec. 8, 1913 Dec. 11, 1913 Apr. 11, 1914
do...

..do.. July 23, 1914 July 29, 1914 ....do....
July 30, 1914 Aug. 20, 1914 June 12, 1915 June 24, 1915 Mar. 10, 1915
Sept. 1,1914 Feb. 21, 1914 June 19, 1915

Oct.

6, 1914
Apr. 22, 1914

June 1, 1914 June 8, 1914 June 22, 1914
June 8, 1914 June 23, 1914 | July 5, 1914

Maumee.
Cuyama.
Supply ship No. 1.
Transport No. 1.
Ulysses 1
Achilles 1

1 Being constructed for the Panama Canal under the supervision of the Navy Department.

[blocks in formation]

Nevada
Oklahoma.
Pennsylvania.
Arizona.
California.
Mississippi.
Idaho.
Downes
O'Brien
Nicholson.

Per cent.

95.3
97.8
86.2
70.7

0.0
27.6
38.0

[blocks in formation]

Feb. 11, 1915 Feb. 11, 1915
May 22, 1915 May 22, 1915
Apr. 30, 1915 Apr. 30, 1915
Aug. 7, 1915
Aug. 21, 1915 Aug. 21.1915
Aug. 14, 1915 Aug. 14, 1915

Winslow Cushing Ericsson.

Jan. 7. 1914
Jan. 10. 1914
Jan. 28, 1914

June 12, 1913 Nov. 8, 1913 Mar. 27, 1914 Jan. 5-9, 1915
Mar. 27, 1914 July 20, 1914 Dec. 1,1914 Feb.

6.1915
May 26, 1914 Aug. 19, 1914 Mar. 13, 1915 Mar. 23 and

25, 1915.
May 27, 1914 Feb. 11, 1915

June

7, 1915 June 30. 1915
Aug. 27, 1914 Jan. 16, 1915

May 25, 1915
Mar. 25, 1914 Aug. 22, 1914 Feb, 12, Mar. May 17-21,

1, and Apr.

1915.

26, 1915.
Apr. 17, 1915 May 4.1915
Mar. 10.1915 July 8, 1915
May 11.1915 Aug. 26, 1915
Sept. 2, 1914 Apr. 29, 1915 May 13, 1915 June 21-24,

1915.
Dec. 14,1914 May 29.1915
Feb.
1, 1915

June 12, 1915

Tucker
Conyngham
Porter.
Wadsworth.

82.6 83.9 82.6

Feb. 13, 1915
Aug. 20, 1914
Sept. 21. 1914
July 14, 1914
Nov. 6, 1914
Dec.

1,1914

July 23, 1915

June 7,1915

Jacob Jones.
Wainwright..
Destroyer No. 63
Destroyer No. 64
Destroyer No. 65.
Destroyer No. 66.
Destroyer No. 67.
Destroyer No. ti8
G-2.
G-3.
K-3.
K-4.
K-5.
K-6
K-7.
K-8.
I1.
L-2.
L 3.

88.1
87.2
46.9
41.7
44.4
36.3
22. 2

6.6
89.7
88.6

[blocks in formation]
[blocks in formation]

98.9 98.4 94.4

Progress of work on vessels under construction-Continued.

[blocks in formation]

Respectfully,

D. W. TAYLOR, Chief Constructor, United States Navy,

Chief of Bureau.

The SECRETARY OF THE Navy.

REPORT OF THE BUREAU OF STEAM ENGINEERING.

NAVY DEPARTMENT,
BUREAU OF STEAM ENGINEERING,

Washington, D. C., October 15, 1915.
The appropriations made for the support of the bureau were:
Bureau of Steam Engineering:
Engineering.

$8,080,000 Development of heavy oil engine.

250,000 High-power radio stations...

400,000 Engineering experiment station, Annapolis, Md. Experimental and research work..

60,000 Equipment of building.

20,000 Salaries, Bureau of Steam Engineering,

27,390 Allotment made by the department for work under this bureau chargeable to appropriations made for the Bureau of Equipment: Salaries, Bureau of Equipment....

18, 100 Funds available under joint appropriations: Increase of Navy, construction and machinery.

17, 647, 617 Increase of Navy, torpedo boats...

3, 510, 617 Increase of Navy, equipment..

421, 000 The maintenance in an efficient condition of the motive machinery and of the electric plants of the vessels of the fleet, and of the various activities on shore necessary thereto, has been a task of no little difficulty during the past fiscal year. The progressive reduction in appropriations for maintenance, coincident with an increase in the size of the fleet and of the horsepower of their machinery, has made it almost impossible to do anything more than to keep the present equipment in satisfactory condition. Improvement has rarely been possible, even where the necessity was clearly indicated, on account of the demands for repair work, and during the last month of the year much work that should have been done was held over to be charged against a still smaller appropriation this year. The result must lead ultimately to a deficit or to a neglect of important repairs necessary to keep the machinery in that efficient condition that has characterized it in the past.

The European war has had the effect of greatly increasing the cost of much of the material that is used in the construction and repair of machinery, and the fact that so small a deficit was created was due largely to the fact that a considerable stock of material was on hand which had been purchased at ante-bellum prices. War conditions have also made it difficult to secure delivery of important material in reasonable time, and this situation points to the necessity of largely increasing the stock of standard material carried in store if we would be in position to maintain the machinery of the fleet in efficient condition. Such articles as boiler and condenser tubes, and other imperishable articles which are in constant demand and which undergo little or no loss in store should be carried in much larger quantity in order promptly to meet demands and to render it unnecessary to postpone important work.

DESIGN OF MACHINERY.

Plans and specifications were prepared for the machinery of battleships Nos. 40, 41, and 42, the California, the Idaho, and the Ilississippi, and for torpedo boat destroyers Nos. 63 to 68, inclusive, and specifi

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