Us General Services Administration

  • Bethlehem Steel Corporation's new Sabine Yard on Pleasure Island, Port Arthur, Texas, will be operational in spring 1985 following the installation of one of the largest floating drydocks in the country.

    The announcement by David H. Klinges, vice president of Bethlehem's marine construction group, came after the signing of all lease and operational documents with the City of Port Arthur, owner of the Pleasure Island property, and the Port of Port Arthur, owner of the drydock.

    The new Bethlehem facility on the Sabine- Neches Ship Channel will be devoted primarily to the repair and inspection of off-shore oil drilling and production facilities.

    The location of the new yard will give rig operators ready access to and from the Gulf of Mexico.

    The channel width and depth at Bethlehem's 100-acre Pleasure Island location is 1,200 feet and 40 feet, respectively.

    The U.S. Navy surplus drydock (AFDB-5) is currently berthed at Pearl Harbor, Hawaii, and will arrive at the Sabine Yard in late December 1984.

    The seven-section open-ended unit has selfdocking capabilities and a lifting capacity of 56,000 tons.

    In addition to electrical generating equipment, utility capacity and cranes, it is equipped with machine, carpenter and electrical shops.

    The seven buoyancy chambers contain galley and mess facilities, bunk rooms and bath facili- ties and the wing walls house over 25,000 square feet of potential office and shop space.

    The sectional steel dock can be configured to provide a clear docking area of either 362 feet by 310 feet or 825 feet by 122 feet, depending on the size and shape of the incoming vessel. This unique flexibility will accommodate semi-submersible, mat-supported and independent leg jackup rigs.

    The new Sabine Yard will be located downriver from the Beaumont Yard which has been operated by Bethlehem since 1947.

    Ownership of the drydock was transferred from the U.S. General Services Administration to the State of Texas to the Port of Port Arthur.

    The port will own the drydock, but will allow Bethlehem to use it through an operating agreement approved by the federal agency and the port authority.

    Employment at the new yard will grow to approximately 750 persons in the initial development phase, with additional employment opportunities as phases two and three are implemented.

  • . The keynote speaker, Walter F. Williams, Bethlehem's president and chief operating officer, said that despite current depressed conditions in the industry, the new yard is in a good position to be profitable and to provide badly needed employment in the Port Arthur area. The Sabine Yard is the only

  • served as assistant general superintendent of the Bethlehem Steel Shipyard in Baltimore, Md. He served with Bethlehem for more than 20 years in various capacities at their ship repair facilities in San Francisco, Beaumont, and Sparrows Point. In this new position, Mr. Haferkamp will oversee the management

  • at a total cost of $341,236,000. General Dynamics will not only build the ships, at its Quincy yard, but will also own them and charter them to USL. The vessels will be powered by fuel-efficient, slow-speed diesel engines. Each will have a capacity of 1,200 40-foot containers. They will operate

  • , Mass., is the proposed shipbuilder, and anticipates delivery of the first 65,750-dwt (125,- 000-cubic-meter) vessel by 1986. Ogden Marine plans to use the ships to transport liquefied natural gas between Indonesia and the U.S. West Coast. Each LNG is expected to cost approximately $287 million

  • The Power Systems Group of Combustion Engineering, Inc., Windsor, Conn., has announced the appointment of Thomas E. Matthews as manager of contracts, C-E Marine Power Systems. Mr. Matthews will be responsible for the overall performance and administration of marine contracts, including direction

  • Joseph G. Barkan, a veteran of more than 25 years in various segments of the maritime industry, has been appointed Director of the Federal Maritime Commission's Atlantic District, it was announced by Commission Chairman Helen Delich Bentley. A native of New York and a licensed public accountant, Mr.

  • 1968, and completed a one-year Management Advancement Training Course. Prior to his present position, which he assumed in 1979, Mr. Gilbride held various posts in the Production and Administration Departments at Todd-Seattle. Assignments included estimator, price negotiator, ship superintendent, outfitting

  • , repairs, preservation and modifications. It is expected to be completed in mid-November. The Cape Alava, stationed in the James River at Fort Eustis, Va., is a general and refrigerated cargo carrier with a length of 572 feet, breadth of 75 feet and full load displacement of about 21,000 tons

  • become the bywords of today's Navy, he said. As an example of endurance, Admiral Hayward noted that the 5,600 sailors aboard the aircraft carrier USS Eisenhower returned for Christmas leave in the U.S. after 264 days on patrol in the Indian Ocean

  • Caribbean and Atlantic Divisions; the appointment of William B. Bru as president of the new division, to be centered in Teaneck, N.J.; and the simultaneous naming of Brent A. Stienecker as president of CMC's Pacific Division, based in Seattle, Wash. Mr. Stienecker had been senior vice presi- dent and

  • a Bachelor of Science degree in marine engineering. He served as an engineering officer in the merchant marine before obtaining a Bachelor of Industrial Engineering degree from the Georgia Institute of Technology in 1952. That same year he joined Bethlehem at the Sparrows Point, Md., yard and

  • MN Jun-19#3rd Cover . That’s  NUTS & BOLTS  
because commercial utilization)
    June 2019 - Marine News page: 3rd Cover

    crane was ? t-for-purpose. W regarding which type and brand of crane to select wasn’t made in a vacuum, nor was it made lightly. That’s NUTS & BOLTS because commercial utilization of America’s original super- Self-contained, with a 4 cylinder turbocharged CAT highway – the Erie Canal – is on the rise again

  • MN Jun-19#28 PROPULSION
“T  e approach was to take 
advantage of the)
    June 2019 - Marine News page: 28

    PROPULSION “T e approach was to take advantage of the automotive diesel engine’s inherent high performance, substantially increased life and substantially reduced operational cost and compliance with environmen- tal laws and regulations and combine it into a more reliable drive train suitable for

  • MN Jun-19#27  at wide-open throttle 
mercial users it was thought desirable)
    June 2019 - Marine News page: 27

    for Safety, Performance and TCO “From a safety aspect for the com- range represents 20 percent of normal fuel consumption at wide-open throttle mercial users it was thought desirable throttle range. This enables a higher of 43 l/h for the OXE Diesel 200hp out- that OXE Diesel units allow for low resolution

  • MN Jun-19#25  Yamaha 200hp outboard; the 
prop uses the same spline and shaft)
    June 2019 - Marine News page: 25

    when you lift the soundproof cowl, everything is easily accessible. CIMCO also designed a similar mounting pat- tern as a Yamaha 200hp outboard; the prop uses the same spline and shaft. As Pim Polesie, the Chief Marketing Credit: OXE Of? cer for Cimco, explained, “The ap- proach was to take advantage of

  • MN Jun-19#24  2016 Hurtigruten Cruises ac- combustion of fuel takes place)
    June 2019 - Marine News page: 24

    by this OEM’s proven performance. With diesel engines – also known as CI engines – the Separately, and in March 2016 Hurtigruten Cruises ac- combustion of fuel takes place due to the heat generated cepted their ? rst order of 15 Cimco diesel outboard en- by the compression of fuel and air inside

  • MN Jun-19#22   ghting is not a pro?  table or sustainable venture. For  determine)
    June 2019 - Marine News page: 22

    COLUMN OP/ED ? re? ghting is not a pro? table or sustainable venture. For determine that marine ? re? ghting services require dedi- example, to meet the regulatory standards ASA companies cated assets in contrast to vessels of opportunity currently have pre-positioned marine ? re? ghting equipment

  • MN Jun-19#21  single entity.
– that had previously been accepted  including)
    June 2019 - Marine News page: 21

    is perceived by our members as a mo- vice providers and subcontractors ties, we have asked that all companies, nopoly for a single entity. – that had previously been accepted including RORC, be evaluated by Regarding the issue of marine ? re- by the Coast Guard. As a result, it the same standards as our

  • MN Jun-19#20 COLUMN OP/ED
A Reassessment of the 
U.S. Marine Salvage)
    June 2019 - Marine News page: 20

    COLUMN OP/ED A Reassessment of the U.S. Marine Salvage Posture It has been ten years since the U.S. Salvage and Marine FireÀ ghting Regulations were published: Is it time for a reassessment of the U.S. marine salvage posture? By Jim Elliott In 1982, the National Research Coun- Reassessment of the Marine

  • MN Jun-19#18 INSIGHTS
our customers will only be happy if they can use)
    June 2019 - Marine News page: 18

    INSIGHTS our customers will only be happy if they can use the engine The CXO300 is said to have a 100% higher peak torque at the crankshaft than the leading gasoline 300hp out- to go out to sea reliably. We have put in place stringent cus- boards, which enables the craft to move more weight tomer service

  • MN Jun-19#17  signi?  cant in?  uence in 
because they are not targeting)
    June 2019 - Marine News page: 17

    outboards. Were military pa- truth is that they simply haven’t tried to board. With NATO also enforcing rameters a signi? cant in? uence in because they are not targeting commer- the single fuel policy, we wanted to this effort? cial applications. Current gas outboards Absolutely. It was the military

  • MN Jun-19#16  looking below  the engine or because the drives are permanently)
    June 2019 - Marine News page: 16

    INSIGHTS outboard. This difference is ampli? ed when looking below the engine or because the drives are permanently in the water. the mid-range rpm. The increased low-end torque will push The Navy on the other hand, will be able to deploy missions heavy loaded hulls through rough waters with less

  • MN Jun-19#14 , interest was sparked from the US Government 
and UK Ministry)
    June 2019 - Marine News page: 14

    INSIGHTS investor and Chairman Charles Good. After a few years of development, interest was sparked from the US Government and UK Ministry of Defence (MoD). The MoD’s Defence Science and Technology Laboratory (DSTL) was so im- pressed by the concept, it agreed to provide Cox Powertrain with “invaluable

  • MN Jun-19#12  ? agged vessels were detained by USCG (8 months data only)
)
    June 2019 - Marine News page: 12

    BY THE NUMBERS By the Numbers, the 2018 inspection data looks something like this in 2018: 40 (*): Number of U.S. ? agged vessels were detained by USCG (8 months data only) 75: PCT reportable marine casualties involving barges de? ned as collision, allision or grounding 1,812: Number

  • MN Jun-19#10  Vessel Compliance (CG-CVC) using  randum of Understanding)
    June 2019 - Marine News page: 10

    contained in this report was compiled by the Of- mation on U.S. ? agged ships collected by the Paris Memo- ? ce of Commercial Vessel Compliance (CG-CVC) using randum of Understanding (MOU) and Tokyo MOU Port information from the Coast Guard’s Marine Information State Control Regimes. The data from these

  • MN Jun-19#8  War 
College and a Master of Business Administration from)
    June 2019 - Marine News page: 8

    Arts in National articles have appeared in myriad maritime publications. Security and Strategic Studies from the U.S. Naval War College and a Master of Business Administration from Tom Mulligan is a maritime, science and technology Middlesex University London. writer based in Ireland. June 2019 8 M

  • MN Jun-19#6  another. And, so it is with the business of 
building naval)
    June 2019 - Marine News page: 6

    EDITOR’S NOTE he end of one era typically signals the start of another. And, so it is with the business of building naval and municipal patrol boats, where the demand for smaller, more agile and T versatile hulls has skyrocketed. At the same time, and as governments everywhere come to the realization

  • MN Jun-19#4  30   Number 6
(ISSN#1087-3864) (USPS#013-952)
Florida: 215)
    June 2019 - Marine News page: 4

    MarineNews MarineNews June 2019 Volume 30 Number 6 (ISSN#1087-3864) (USPS#013-952) Florida: 215 NW 3rd St., Boynton Beach, FL 33435 tel: (561) 732-4368; fax: (561) 732-6984 Departments Analysis New York: 118 E. 25th St., New York, NY 10010 & tel: (212) 477-6700; fax: (212) 254-6271 www.marinelink.

  • MN Jun-19#2  applications in challenging 
38 USMI: 35 Years & Going Strong)
    June 2019 - Marine News page: 2

    The New York State Canal System, Advance By Rick Eyerdam Marine and MelCal Cranes all enjoy a reputation for versatile applications in challenging 38 USMI: 35 Years & Going Strong conditions. It’s not hard to see why. Spanning 35 exciting years, USMI’s core values of By Joseph Keefe Family, Integrity

  • MR Jun-19#4th Cover MPT. SERIOUSLY S.M.A.R.T.
ONE SCHOOL. UNLIMITED POSSIBILITIE)
    June 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 4th Cover

    MPT. SERIOUSLY S.M.A.R.T. ONE SCHOOL. UNLIMITED POSSIBILITIES. There is nothing like incredibly-real training to better prepare you for serious real-life maritime situations. Our ongoing investment in S.M.A.R.T. simulation provides a visually immersive level of realism that is simply not available in other

  • MR Jun-19#64  . . . . . . . .www.anchormarinehouston.com . . . . . . . . )
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    . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .(281) 877-6774 51 . . . . . .Anchor Maine & Supply, Inc . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .www.anchormarinehouston.com . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .(800) 233-801 9 . . . . . . .Chevron Marine Lubricants . . . . .

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    MR Products & Services www.MaritimeEquipment.com Vesconite Hilube Rudder and Stern Tube Bearings s

  • MR Jun-19#62  TOOL 
for removing coatings and rust
USA OFFICE  Ph: 832-203-7170
www)
    June 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 62

    MR Products & Services www.MaritimeEquipment.com THE MOST POWERFUL TOOL for removing coatings and rust USA OFFICE Ph: 832-203-7170 www.rustibus.com houston@rustibus.com In-water repairs 3D INSPECTION AND ALIGNMENT OF MACHINERY AND HULLS. USING LASER TRACKERS

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    MR Professional www.MaritimeProfessional.com Technology Associates, Inc. GILBERT ASSOCIATES, INC.GILBERT ASSOCIATES, INC. Bringing Engineering to Successful Fruition Naval Architects ? Naval Architecture Services and Marine Engineers ? Marine Engineering

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Contact Norfolk, VA, 23502 USA
Marine Mechanic
New York)
    June 2019 - Maritime Reporter and Engineering News page: 60

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