Great Lakes Pilotage and Atomic Icebreaker: Hearings Before the Committee on Interstate and Foreign Commerce, United States Senate, Eighty-fifth Congress, Second Session, on S. 2096 and H.R. 7515, to Require Pilots on Certain Vessels Navigating United States Waters of the Great Lakes, and for Other Purposes, and S. 3657, to Authorize the Construction of a Nuclear-powered Icebreaking Vessel for Operation by the United States Coast Guard, and for Other Purposes. May 28, June 17 and 20, 1958
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1958 - 192 pages
Considers legislation to require licensed pilots be on board merchant vessels traveling into or through the Great Lakes and to authorize the construction of a nuclear-powered Coast Guard icebreaker.
Admiral RICHMOND American Arctic Association BRISSET Canadian Government Captain BISHOP cargo CHAIRMAN channels Chicago Cleveland Coast Guard Committee on Interstate compulsory pilotage connecting and tributary cost Department enactment export Foreign Commerce foreign ships foreign vessels foreign-flag Guard is operating HINSLEA interest Interstate and Foreign June June 11 Kingston labor Lake Carriers Lake Erie Lake Ontario Lakes overseas Lakes Pilot Lakes ports Lakes rules Lakes vessels Lawrence River Lawrence seaway MAGNUSON Marys River mate Montreal Navy ocean ships ocean vessels open waters picketing pilotage fees pilots union Quebec Regis require pilots restricted waters safety of navigation sailing masters Saint Lawrence River Senate bill 2096 Senator BRICKER Senator LAUSCHE shipowners Shipping Federation statement steamship Taft-Hartley Act third mate tion trade traffic tributary waters United States Coast United States Senate United States waters vessels navigating United voyage WARREN G Washington Welland Canal
Page 138 - Agreement, means all of the Great Lakes, their connecting and tributary waters, and the St. Lawrence River as far east as the lower exit of the Lachine Canal and the Victoria Bridge at Montreal...
Page 129 - Provided, That nothing contained in this subsection (b) shall be construed to make unlawful a refusal by any person to enter upon the premises of any employer (other than his own employer), if the employees of such employer are engaged in a strike ratified or approved by a representative of such employees whom such employer is required to recognize under this Act...
Page 116 - The navigation of the river St. Lawrence, ascending and descending, from the forty-fifth parallel of north latitude, where it ceases to form the boundary between the two countries, from, to, and into the sea, shall forever remain free and open for the purposes of commerce to the citizens of the United States...
Page 129 - Nothing in this Act, except as specifically provided for herein, shall be construed so as either to interfere with or impede or diminish in any way the right to strike, or to affect the limitations or qualifications on that right.
Page 1 - ... sum the vessel shall be liable and may be seized and proceeded against by process in any district court of the United States by any person; one-half such sum to be payable to the informer and the other half to the United States. "SEC. 3. That this Act shall take effect at a time to be fixed by the President by Proclamation issued for that purpose.
Page 152 - Guard, and for other purposes, has been assigned to this Department by the Secretary of Defense for the preparation of a report thereon expressing the views of the Department of Defense.
Page 35 - ... repugnancy. But the second act will not operate as such repeal merely because it may repeat some of the provisions of the first one, and omit others, or add new provisions.
Page 27 - That all pilots in the bays, inlets, rivers, harbors, and ports of the United States shall continue to be regulated in conformity with the existing laws of the States, respectively, wherein such pilots may be, or with such laws as the States may respectively hereafter enact for the purpose, until further legislative provision shall be made by Congress.
Page 70 - ... of any neglect to carry lights or signals, or of any neglect to keep a proper look-out, or of the neglect of any precaution which may be required by the ordinary practice of seamen, or by the special circumstances of the case.