United States Coast Pilot: Great Lakes, Lakes Ontario, Erie, Huron, Michigan, and Superior and St. Lawrence River. 6, Volume 6
U.S. Department of Commerce, National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, National Ocean Survey, 1996 - Pilot guides
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18 feet 27 feet anchorage approach bank basin berths breakwater bridge buoy Canadian Canal chapter Charts Chicago clearance close coal Coast Guard connections controlling depth Corp covered craft Days deck height deep water Detroit direction draw dredged East electricity engine entered entrance channel extends face facilities feet alongside Fixed gasoline harbor head Highway Huron Island Lake leads least depth less Light limit lock lower marine marked means Michigan miles N miles SW mouth navigation North Note notice offshore open storage operated outer end Overhead cable pass passage pier pilot Point Port Power protected provides Public radio Railroad range receipt Reef regulations repairs reported River Rock Service ship shoal shore side signal Small-craft South speed station Street supplies thence tion tons traffic turning United vessels W side Waterways wharf winds
Page 60 - ... shall have arrived within half a mile of such curve or bend, shall give a signal by one long blast of the steam whistle...
Page 22 - ... sinker positions are not under continuous surveillance, but are normally checked only during periodic maintenance visits which often occur more than a year apart. The position of the buoy body can be expected to shift inside and outside of the charting symbol due to the forces of nature.
Page 60 - On entering the canal at either entrance, steamers or tugs must blow their whistles for 1 minute in order to warn craft approaching from opposite direction and give them time to guard against collisions, by tying up if necessary. All steamers approaching others going in the opposite direction shall slacken speed so as to pass in safety. Compliance is required with rule V of the rules and regulations for the government of pilots, adopted by the United States Coast Guard.
Page 53 - State" include the several States of the United States, the District of Columbia, the Commonwealth of Puerto Rico, Guam, American Samoa, the United States Virgin Islands, the Commonwealth of the Northern Marianas, and any other territory or possession over which the United States has jurisdiction.
Page 36 - Apr. 2, 1974] § 110.80a Lake Macatawa, Mich. An area located on the south side of Lake Macatawa near the entrance to Lake Michigan, shoreward (south) of a line commencing offshore of Macatawa Park at a point 960 feet S 156° E from the light on the south pier at the entrance to the Lake, and extending 1,550 feet N 82° E toward the northwest corner of the Macatawa Bay Yacht Club pier. §110.801. Marquette Harbor, Marquette, Mich. The area within Marquette Harbor beginning at latitude 46°32'38"...
Page 54 - Ports and Waterways Safety Act of 1972". TITLE I— PORTS AND WATERWAYS SAFETY AND ENVIRONMENTAL QUALITY Sec. 101. In order to prevent damage to, or the destruction or loss of any vessel, bridge, or other structure on or in the navigable waters of the United States, or any land structure or shore area immediately adjacent to those waters; and to protect the navigable waters and the resources therein from environmental harm resulting from vessel or structure damage, destruction, or loss...
Page 57 - Whenever there is a hazardous condition, as defined by § 114.400 of this chapter, on board the vessel, the owner, master, agent, or person in charge shall immediately notify the Captain of the Port of the port or place of destination and the Captain of the Port of the port or place in which the vessel is located of the hazardous condition.
Page 27 - ... adjoining shorelines or cause a sludge or emulsion to be deposited beneath the surface of the water or upon adjoining shorelines.