- Project Runeberg -  A practical guide for Russian consular officers and all persons having relations with Russia /
187

(1916) Author: Alfons Heyking - Tema: Russia
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P. v., Ch. xv.

PENSIONS.

(ii.) If the soldier or sailor is on active service for a longer period
of time than the term he would ordinarily serve in time of peace ;
the assistance to his dependant or dependants begins from the date
when the soldier’s " extra " service begins :

(iii.) If the soldier is a volunteer who has been accepted for active
service at the mobilisation of the army ; the assistance to his dependant
or dependants begins from the date when the volunteer is enrolled in
the service :

(iv.) If the soldier serves in the Militia, the assistance to his
dependant or dependants begins from the date when he is enrolled in
the service :

(v.) If the soldier serves in a volunteer corps appointed by military
authorities, the assistance to his dependant or dependants begins from
the date of his enrolment :

(vi.) If the soldier is given sick leave either temporarily or
permanently due to wounds received on military service, assistance to his
dependant or dependants is granted.

Help from the State is given to the soldier’s or sailor’s family
until:—

(i.) The soldier whose duty it is to support those dependent upon
him returns to his family :

(ii.) The soldier who has been invalided from the service receives
a State pension ; or, until the widow or orphans of a soldier who is
killed or missing receive a State pension :

(iii.) The Military Corps, Militia, etc., to which the soldier belongs,
has been disbanded. Help from the State is also given for one year
after peace has been proclaimed.

CHAPTER XVI.—Immigration and Expulsion of

Aliens.

§166. [-Immigration-]
{+Immigra-
tion+} and
Expulsion
of Aliens.

It often happens in Consular practice that Russian subjects who
have acquired a domicile in foreign countries, or who are travelling
abroad, neglect to observe the local laws and regulations relating to
aliens, and, in consequence, incur a risk of having their liberty
interfered with or of being expelled from the country whose laws they have
contravened. In such cases they of course appeal for protection
to the Russian Consular Officer, who, in order to intervene effectively,
must be fully acquainted with the local legislation on the subject.

Every foreign State has the right to expel Russian subjects who,
for some reason or other, are considered to be undesirable. The
attitude of the Consular Officer in such cases, must be dictated by his
duty to defend, as far as possible, a citizen of Russia. In each case
he must inquire into the matter, and if he considers that the action
of the foreign Government is unjustified in expelling the Russian,

§166.

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