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able according American American vessels amount annual Atlantic average boats bounty British built Bureau carry cent charges City Class coast commissioners Company construction contract cost crew customs deduction direct district duties effect engaged engineers expenses fees feet fiscal flag foreign francs freight French German give Government gross tonnage gross tons harbor hundred included increase interest Iron Island Italy June 30 lakes less LICENSED light master mates measurement merchant marine Michigan month named navigation North officers operation Orleans owners Pacific paid Panama passenger Philadelphia pilotage port present rates receipts received registered regulations River rules sailing vessels sailors San Francisco seamen South space steam vessels steamers steamships Steel taxes tion Total trade Treasury United voyage wages West York
Página 219 - A vessel of one hundred and fifty feet or upwards in length when at anchor shall carry in the forward part of the vessel, at a height of not less than twenty and not exceeding forty feet above the hull, one such light, and at or near the stern of the vessel, and at such a height that it shall be not less than fifteen feet lower than the forward light, another such light.
Página 221 - On the near approach of or to other vessels they shall have their sidelights lighted, ready for use, and shall flash or show them at short intervals to indicate the direction in which they are heading, but the green light shall not be shown on the port side nor the red light on the starboard side. A pilot-vessel of such a class as to be obliged to go alongside of a...
Página 235 - Nothing in these rules shall exonerate any vessel, or the owner or master or crew thereof, from the consequences of any neglect to carry lights or signals, or of any neglect to keep a proper lookout, 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.
Página xliv - It may be doubted whether any of the evils proceeding from the feebleness of the federal government contributed more to that great revolution which introduced the present system than the deep and general conviction that commerce ought to be regulated by congress.