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shows to the satisfaction of the Officer in Charge, Marine Inspection, that he possesses all the applicable qualifications for such higher grade regular license specified in Part 10, the Officer in Charge, Marine Inspection, shall issue such regular license. No regular license shall be issued until the applicant has met all the service and examination requirements specified in Part 10 for such regular license. § 11.15–5 Authority of endorsement
license for temporary service. (a) The endorsement on a regular license for temporary service authorizes the holder to serve in the capacity stated thereon subject to any limitations appended with the same force and effect of a regular license issued without the term "temporary." These amendments are to be found in the Federal Register of March 17, 1966.
floating orange smoke distress signal which is undergoing development and tests but not yet commercially available in the United States, the other additional items of lifeboat equipment, the lifeboat protecting covers, the fishing kits, and the desalter kits, are now available from the manufacturers listed below. Therefore, the lifeboat protecting covers, fishing kits, and desalter kits shall be provided. Although there are approximately 150 lifeboat covers in use without approval numbers, all such covers manufactured by Gentex Corp. are acceptable. However, all approved protecting lifeboat
manufactured after 10 January 1966, will bear approval numbers.
The following approvals have been granted:
Approval No. Ionac Chemical Co., Bir
160.058/1/0. mingham, N.J., 08011. Approva í No. Van Brode Milling Co., 160.058/2/0. Inc., Clinton, Mass.,
01510. FISHING KIT
COMMANDANT ISSUES EQUIPMENT APPROVALS; TERMINATES OTHERS
(b) After application to the Officer in Charge, Marine Inspection, any person who is found qualified under the requirements set forth in this part shall be issued a license endorsed as “Temporary Third Assistant Engineer."
(c) Such license endorsed as “Temporary Third Assistant Engineer" authorizes the holder to serve in the capacity of “Third Assistant Engineer” subject to any limitations appended with the same force and effect of a regular license issued without the term “temporary." § 11.10–55 Regular license as Third Assist
ant Engineer. (a) The holder of a license as “Temporary Third Assistant Engineer," upon completion of such additional service as to meet the 36 months' service required for a regular license as “Third Assistant Engineer" in Part 10 of this subchapter, is considered eligible for a regular license as Third Assistant Engineer without examination. Such holder may submit a regular application with evidence of additional service to the Officer in Charge, Marine Inspection, who shall issue a regular license as Third Assistant Engineer. Subpart 11.15—Endorsements on
Licenses To Permit Temporary
Services § 11.15–1 Special provisions.
(a) Upon application and after finding that an applicant meets the special conditions in this subpart, the Officer in Charge, Marine Inspection, may place on a regular license of Second and Third Mates and Second and Third Assistant Engineers an endorsement which will permit the holder to serve in a temporary capacity in the next higher grade, subject to any other limitations on such license.
(b) The holder of a regular license as Second or Third Mate or Second or Third Assistant Engineer who has served at sea under the authority of and in the capacity of such a regular license for a period of at least 6 months is eligible to apply for an endorsement authorizing him to serve temporarily in the grade next higher than the capacity stated on the regular license, but subject to any other limitations placed on such license, without examination.
(c) The holder of a regular license with an endorsement permitting service in the next higher grade, upon completion of such additional service as to meet the 12 months' service for the next higher grade as required by Part 10 of this subchapter, may apply for a regular license in that grade subject to examination. When such holder presents his application and
By Commandant's action of March 16, 1966, Coast Guard approval was granted to certain items of lifesaving firefighting, and other equipment and materials. Included were life preservers, buoyant cushions, buoyant vests, desalter kits, pressure vacuum relief valves, safety relief valves, CO2 fire extinguishing systems and flame arresters.
By Commandant's action of March 1, 1966, Coast Guard approval was granted to certain life preservers, buoyant apparatus, lifeboats, buoyant vests, buoyant cushions, work vests, sound-powered telephone systems, power boiler safety valves, relief valves, and flame arresters. At the same time approvals were terminated on certain davits, buoyant vests, buoyant cushions, and flame arresters.
Those interested in these approvals and terminations should consult the Federal Registers of March 15, and 24, 1966, for detailed itemization and identification.
Approval No. Monroe Industries Inc.,
160.061/2/0. Post Office Box 894, A p pro va 1 No. New Haven, Conn., 160.061/3/0. 06504.
Van Brode Milling Co.,
Inc., Clinton, Mass.,
01510. Protecting cover for lifeboats. Existing protecting covers for lifeboats made by the Gentex Corp., Carbondale, Pa., which were constructed in accordance with MMT Guide for Protecting Cover for Lifeboat (5946/ 160.035), are acceptable. A p prova I No. Gentex Corp., Carbon
160.065/1/0. dale, Pa., 18407.
The available additional equipment necessary to meet the applicable rules and regulations is required in all lifeboats on ocean and coastwise vessels. All passenger vessels shall have this equipment on board at the time of the first inspection for certification after 26 May 1966. All tank, cargo, and miscellaneous vessels shall have this equipment on board at the time of the first inspection for certification or midperiod inspection, whichever occurs first, after 26 May 1966. If the owner, agent, or master of a vessel can show to the satisfaction of the Officer in Charge, Marine Inspection, that compliance with such eq pment regulations is unreasonable or such equipment cannot be obtained, then the Officer in Charge, Marine Inspection, may issue a deficiency notice on Form CG-835 specifying a date by which the equipment shall be on board, which in no event shall exceed 6 months from date Form CG-835 is issued.
The cooperation of owners, masters, ind agents of ocean and coastwise vessels is requested and they are urged to obtain the additional new equipment required for lifeboats at the earliest possible date. The ordering
NEW EQUIPMENT LISTED
In the Federal Register of 8 September 1965 (30 F.R. 11414–11495) it was noted that certain items of new lifeboat equipment primarily necessitated by the 1960 SOLAS Convention may not be available and a reasonable time would be given to bring the vessel into compliance (30 F.R. 11415). Except for the 15-minute
COLD WEATHER USE OF UNICELLULAR PLASTIC FOAM LIFE PRESERVERS
of such equipment prior to dates for the scheduled inspections of their vessels is essential since the Officer in Charge, Marine Inspection, must have reasonable grounds, other than failure to order the equipment, before he may exercise the latitude provided. From the Federal Register of March 4, 1966. CIRCULARS
NVIC 0–66 LISTS ALL CIRCULARS IN FORCE
The annual listing of navigation and vessel inspection circulars in force has been made in NVIC 0–66, available at the local marine inspection office.
Coast Guard Merchant Marine inspectors observed that vinyl dip coated plastic foam life preservers with approval numbers between 160.055/1 and 160.055/49 stowed on open decks became much less flexible in cold weather. This loss in flexibility could prevent a person from stretching the head opening wide enough to don these life preservers. All vessels on routes where the air temperature will be below 28° F. that have on board unicellular plastic foam life preservers are advised to check them for donning at these low temperatures. Those life preservers that cannot be donned at low temperatures should be stowed inside or transferred to vessels on routes with warmer air temperatures. The production of these life preservers has been stopped.. Those life preservers now produced with approval numbers 160.055/50 and over may be donned in cold weather without difficulty.
dently with the thought that short members are not subjected to full stress, items such as car or crane rails have sometimes been fitted in short lengths with gaps between each section. While the stress in the portion of such members farthest removed from the plating to which they are attached may be less than that in the plating, the stress along the line of attachment is the same as that in the plating. In addition, the stress concentration and conditions of restraint existing at each end of each section provide a potential fracture source at each such point.
Referring particularly to the application of car or crane rails on vessel and barge decks, direct welded connection of such members to decks may not be satisfactory. This is because the higher carbon content of ail steel and other properties which may be at variance from those specified for ship steel may appreciably reduce the notch toughness. While there may be some instances of apparently satisfactory performance of such installations, it is believed that these may be simply fortuitous, and may reflect the fact that the properties of some of these steels can vary over a pretty wide range and therefore may sometimes be appreciably better than the prevailing average.
The circular specifies that the full approval of the American Bureau of Shipping (or other classification society recognized by the Coast Guard) and of the Commandant (MMT) shall be obtained whenever steels other than those complying with the requirements of section 39 of the American Bureau of Shipping Rules are proposed for use either directly in the hull structure or in subsidiary items attached by welding to the higher stressed portions of the main hull structure such as the deck, upper side shell, bilge or bottom. For such an application to be considered, full details shall be furnished as to the physical properties (including notch ductility and fatigue and corrosion data, when pertinent) and chemical properties of the steel in question together with pertinent related structural details. Copies of NVIC 1-66 may be obtained at the local marine inspection office or by writing Commandant (CHS) U.S. Coast Guard, Washington, D.C., 20226.
STORES AND SUPPLIES
Navigation and Vessel Inspection Circular No. 1-66 has been published to point out the need for special consideration whenever it is proposed to use steels other than ordinary ship steel or specially approved steels in hull construction. The circular also points out the need for recognizing that fittings, etc., attached by welding to any part of the ship's structure generally tend to share the stress borne by that part of the structure. Cases have recently come to attention where steels not complying with section 39 of the American Bureau of Shipping Rules and not entirely suitable have been used or are proposed for use.
In order to be suitable for use in ships' hulls, steel needs to be suited to ship fabrication procedures, to have sufficient strength, and to have sufficient ductility and notch toughness for the ambient temperatures which may occur. To be adequate it should sufficiently meet each of these conditions, i.e., an excess ability in any one respect does not satisfactorily compensate for a deficiency in any other. Considering these requirements, it is necessary to recognize that even items which are intended to serve no structural function and which are totally disregarded in the making of strength calculations, need to be regarded as structural if they are connected by welding to the more highly stressed elements of a ship's structure. This is because the continuity provided by the welding generally results in such members being subjected, at least in part, to the same stresses as the member to which they are attached. Thus, half rounds fitted around hatch coamings bear the same stress as the adjoining coaming material, etc. Evi
Articles of ships' stores and supplies certificated from March 1, to March 31, 1966, inclusive, for use on board vessels in accordance with the provisions of Part 147 of the regulations governing “Explosives or Other Dangerous Articles on Board Vessels" are as follows:
CERTIFIED Verax Chemical Co., 3753 Brookly Ave. Northeast, Seattle, Wash., 98105, Certificate No. 643, dated March 21, 1966, SPRA-BRYTE HEAVY DUTY CLEANER.
DuBois Chemicals, Broadway at 7th, Cincinnati, Ohio:
Certificate No. 644, dated March 21, 1966, A-612.
Certificate No. 645, dated March 21, 1966, DUBOIS F.O.T.
Associated Chemists, Inc., 4401 S.E. Johnson Creek Blvd., Portland, Oreg., 97206:
Certificate No. 646, dated March 21, 1966, SUPER SPRAY NO. 480.
Certificate No. 647, dated March 21, 1966, ROYAL SPRAY CLEANER.
Certificate No. 648, dated March 21, 1966, CROWN SPRAY CLEANER.
Nalco Chemical Co., 6216 W. 66th Pl., Chicago, Ill., 60638, Certificate No. 363, dated March 10, 1966, NALCO 155.
Navigation and Vessel Inspection Circular 2-66 has been published giving broader explanation to Coast Guard policy regarding lifeboat equipment which appears in Federal Register coverage on page 108.
(Failed To Renew in Accordance with
46 CFR 147.03–9)
(Continued from page 87)
The following proposals are under further study:
Subject Distinctive blue lights author
ized for use by law enforce
ment vessels. Permissive electric bonding
of tank barges. Liquefied flammable gas, defi
nition. Official transcripts of
service showing military service by license applicants.
Chemical Compounding Corp., 262 Huron St., Brooklyn, N.Y.:
Certificate No. 231, dated June 8, 1961, QUIST No. 1412-SUPER (INSECTICIDE);
Certificate No. 408, dated Dec. 1, 1959, QUIST No. 1400—5 SPECIAL;
Certificate No. 422, dated Feb. 11, 1960, QUIST No. 1400.
Nuvite Chemical Compounds Corp., 213 Freeman St., Brooklyn, N.Y., Certificate No. 116, dated July 8, 1953, NUVITE MARINE CLEANER.
Samuel Halaby Inc., 482 Clinton Ave., South Rochester, N.Y., Certificate No. 113, dated March 17, 1942, KIL-MOE.
Pennsalt Chemicals Corp., 2700 South Eastern Ave., Los Angeles, Calif., 90022:
Certificate No. 460, dated April 9, 1964, PENNSALT 3024 DIESEL FUEL ADDITIVE.
Certificate No. 579, dated October 25, 1963, PENNSALT 3003 HEAVY DUTY CLEANER.
DuBois Chemicals, Inc., Broadway at 7th, Cincinnati, Ohio:
Certificate No. 506, dated Feb. 1, 1962, WAX-AWAY.
Certificate No. 507, dated Feb. 1, 1962, B 1006.
Certificate No. 509, dated Feb. 1, 1962, AERO CARB.
Franklin Research Co., 5134 Lancaster Ave., Philadelphia, Pa., Certificate No. 318, dated Aug. 22, 1950, FRANKLIN'S SLO-SURFACE WAX.
Mine Safety Appliance Co., 201 North Braddock Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa., Certificate No. 180, dated March 12, 1945, VELOCITY POWER RIVET REMOVER.
West Chemical Products, Inc., 4216 West St., Long Island City, N.Y., Certificate No. 518, dated April 4, 1962, WESTICIDE.
Small passenger-carrying ves
sels. Shipper's requirements re:
Packing, marking, label
ling, and shipping papers. Vessel's requirements re: Ac
ceptance, handling, stow
marker system; private aids
to navigation. IIIa. Shipments in international
trade and subject to the
Sea, Chapter VII.
ing flammable liquids.
ing flammable solids and
oxidizing materials. IIIm. Detailed regulations govern
ing hazardous articles. IIIn. Detailed regulations govern
ing the transportation of military explosives and hazardous munitions on
board vessels. ΙΙΙο. Vessels specially suitable as
vehicle carriers for transporting automobiles or other self-propelled vehicles offered for transportation
with fuel in tanks. IVa. Propylene oxide. IVb. Phosphoric acid. Vilh. Releases, hydraulic and
manual, for inflatable life
rafts. Xc. Liquefied flammable gas, gen
eral revision. XIb. Deck licenses as master and
pilot and as mate and pilot of freight and towing vessels of not more than 1,000
Ille. Railroad vehicles, highway
vehicles, vans, or portable containers loaded with explosives or other dangerous articles and transported on
board ocean vessels. Va. Intrinsically safe instruments
and equipment. Vc. Wiring methods and mate.
rials for hazardous loca
tions. VIa. Painters provided for life
floats manned plat
forms. VIId. Life preserver for bow look
out. VIIe. Life preservers, general, for
merchant vessels. VIIIa. Engineroom manning for un
inspected vessels of 200 gross tons and over with fully automated pilothouse
control. IXb. Posting Pilot Rules on Great
Lakes vessels. IXc. Lights for moored barges. IXd. Navigation lights and shapes,
whistles, foghorns, and fog sound devices.
MERCHANT MARINE SAFETY PUBLICATIONS
The following publications of marine safety rules and regulations may be obtained from the nearest marine inspection office of the U.S. Coast Guard. Because changes to the rules and regulations are made from time to time, these publications, between revisions, must be kept current by the individual consulting the latest applicable Federal Register. (Official changes to all Federal rules and regulations are published in the Federal Register, printed daily except Sunday, Monday, and days following holldays.) The date of each Coast Guard publication in the table below is indicated in parentheses following its title. The dates of the Federal Registers affecting each publication are noted after the date of each edition.
The Federal Register may be purchased from the Superintendent of Documents, Government Printing Office, Washington, D.C., 20402. Subscription rate is $1.50 per month or $15 per year, payable in advance. Individual coples may be purchased so long as they are available. The charge for individual copies of the Federal Register varies in proportion to the size of the issue but will be 15 cents unless otherwise noted in the table of changes below. Regulations for Dangerous Cargoes, 46 CFR 146 and 147 (Subchapter N), dated January 1, 1966 are now available from the Superintendent of Documents, price $2.50.
101 Specimen Examination for Merchant Marine Deck Officers (7-1-63). 108
Rules and Regulations for Military Explosives and Hazardous Munitions (8-1-62). 115 Marine Engineering Regulations and Material Specifications (9-1-64). F.R. 2-13-65, 8-18–65, 9–8–65. 123 Rules and Regulations for Tank Vessels (4-1-64). F.R. 5-16-64, 6–5–64, 3–9–65, 9–8–65. 129 Proceedings of the Merchant Marine Council (Monthly). 169 Rules of the Road - International-inland (9-1-65). F.R. 12-8-65, 12-22-65, 2–5–66, 3–15–66. 172 Rules of the Road-Great Lakes (6-1-62). F.R. 8-31-62, 5-11-63, 5–23–63, 5–29-63, 10–2–63, 10-15-63,
4–30–64, 11-5-64, 5–8–65, 7–3–65, 12-22–65. 174 A Manual for the Safe Handling of Inflammable and Combustible Liquids (3-2-64). 175
Manual for Lifeboatmen, Able Seamen, and Qualified Members of Engine Department 13-1-65). 176 Load Line Regulations (7-1-63). F.R. 4-14-64, 10-27-64, 9–8–65. 182 Specimen Examinations for Merchant Marine Engineer Licenses 17-1-63).
Rules of the Road-Western Rivers (6-1-62). F.R. 1-18-63, 5-23–63, 5-29-63, 9-25-63, 10-2–63, 10-15-63,
11-5-64, 5–8–65, 7–3–65, 12-8-65, 12-22-65, 2–5–66, 3-15-66. 190 Equipment lists (8-3-64). F.R. 10–21-64, 10–27–64, 3–2–65, 3-26-65, 4-24-65, 5-26–65, 7-10-65, 8-4-65,
10-22-65, 10-27-65, 1-27-66, 2-2-66, 2-5-66, 2-10-66, 3–15–66, 3-24-66. 191 Rules and Regulations for Licensing and Certificating of Merchant Marine Personnel (2–1–65). F.R. 2–13–65, 8-21–65,
3-17-66. 200 Marine Investigation Regulations and Suspension and Revocation Proceedings (10-1-63). F.R. 11–5–64, 5–18–65. 220 Specimen Examination Questions for Licenses as Master, Mate, and Pilot of Central Western Rivers Vessels (4-1-57). 227 Laws Governing Marine Inspection (3-1-65). 239
Security of Vessels and Waterfront Facilities (7-1-64). F.R. 6–3–65, 7-10-65, 10–9–65, 10-13-65, 3-22-66. 249 Merchant Marine Council Public Hearing Agenda (Annually). 256 Rules and Regulations for Passenger Vessels (4-1-64). F.R. 6-5-64, 8-21-65, 9-8-65. 257 Rules and Regulations for Cargo and Miscellaneous Vessels (9-1-64). F.R. 2-13-65, 3-9-65, 8-21-65, 9-8-65. 258 Rules and Regulations for Uninspected Vessels (1-2–64). F.R. 6–5–64, 6-6-64, 9-1-64, 5-12-65, 8-18–65,
9-8-65. 259 Electrical Engineering Regulations (7-1-64). F.R. 2-13–65, 9–8–65. 266 Rules and Regulations for Bulk Grain Cargoes (7-1-64). F.R. 3-10–66. 268 Rules and Regulations for Manning of Vessels (2-1-63). F.R. 2-13-65, 8-21-65. 269 Rules and Regulations for Nautical Schools (5-1-63). F.R. 10–2–63, 6-5-64, 8-21-65, 9–8-65. 270 Rules and Regulations for Marine Engineering Installations Contracted for Prior to July 1, 1935 (11-19-52). F.R.
12-5-53, 12-28-55, 6–20–59, 3–17–60, 9–8–65. 293 Miscellaneous Electrical Equipment List (6-1-64). 320 Rules and Regulations for Artificial Islands and Fixed Structures on the Outer Continental Shelf (10-1-59). F.R.
10-25–60, 11-3-61, 4-10–62, 4-24-63, 10-27–64. 323 Rules and Regulations for Small Passenger Vessels (Under 100 Gross Tons) (1-3-66). 329 Fire Fighting Manual for Tank Vessels (4-1-58).
CHANGES PUBLISHED DURING MARCH 1966
The following have been modified by Federal Registers:
CG-266, Federal Register, March 10, 1966.
CG-191, Federal Register, March 17, 1966.
U.S. GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICE: 1966