naval stores


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naval stores

pl.n.
Products, such as turpentine or pitch, originally used to caulk the seams of wooden ships.

naval stores

Any articles or commodities used by a naval ship or station, such as equipment; consumable supplies; clothing; petroleum, oils, and lubricants; medical supplies; and ammunition.
References in periodicals archive ?
Established marine suppliers of quasi permanent and consumable naval stores in coast guard/ navy may also bid for the proposal.
The ship's lengthy deployment was in support of Operation Kipion, the Royal Navy's east of Suez regional tasking, plus they had the specific aim of back-loading all of sister ship RFA Fort Victoria's naval stores to enable her to refit in Dubai.
Although this would end as a British defeat, it nevertheless led the Americans to destroy a large quantity of their much-needed naval stores.
They work together to accomplish tasks like sailing a ship, making turpentine for naval stores, creating a virtual quilt or writing stories for the town paper.
He is a Logistician Supply Chain and handles receipts, storage and distribution of naval stores from basic commodities through to mission-essential weapons systems.
Naval stores accountant Vicky, the passenger in the Ford, died at the scene while driver Zoe, a prison officer, died a day later.
I wonder if anyone else from naval stores 1941-1945 still remembers them?
Other D01 subcommittees are concerned with flammability and safety (22), physical properties of liquid paints (24), evaluation of weathering effects (25), optical properties (26), accelerated weathering (27), biodeterioration (28), pigment specifications (31), naval stores (34), solvents, plasticizers, and intermediates (35), cellulose and cellulose derivatives (36), printing ink vehicles (37), hydrocarbon resins (38), traffic paints (44), masonry treatments (47), powder coatings (51), coil coatings (53), factory applied coatings on preformed products (55), and paint application tools (61).
In 1795, the United States gave nearly a million dollars in cash, naval stores, and a frigate to ransom 115 sailors from the dey of Algiers.
Tapping the Pines: The Naval Stores Industry in the American South, by Robert B.
Lucky was a landgirl and had to wear practical trousers and warm vests, while Betty wore a suit as a naval stores officer.
Some were set by arsonist cattlemen "greening up" the woods for their livestock, some by careless producers of naval stores, and some by rural folk burning to kill brush, chiggers, ticks, and snakes.

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