Navigable Waters Sample Clauses

Navigable Waters. If any Work or Services under this Agreement involve work in, over or alongside any navigable waters, then Seller’s workers’ compensation coverage must cover liability under U.S. Longshoremen and Harbor Workers’ Compensation Act, The Xxxxx Act, Maritime Employers Liability and any other coverage required under Federal or State laws pertaining to workers in, over or alongside navigable waters.
Navigable Waters. Chapter 3 Offenses. Section 133
Navigable Waters. 5.8.1 Nothing in this Agreement affects the public right of navigation. CHAPTER 6 ROLE OF MAA-NULTH FIRST NATIONS WITHIN MAA-NULTH FIRST NATION AREAS
Navigable Waters. 5.8.1 Nothing in this Agreement affects the public right of navigation. MAA-NULTH FIRST NATIONS FINAL AGREEMENT Role Within Maa-nulth First Nation Areas CHAPTER 6 ROLE OF MAA-NULTH FIRST NATIONS WITHIN MAA-NULTH FIRST NATION AREAS
Navigable Waters. 23. Nothing in the Final Agreement will affect the public right of navigation on navigable waters. Emergencies and Natural Disasters
Navigable Waters. 6.4.1 The Final Agreement will not affect the public right of access on navigable waters within Sechelt Treaty Land.
Navigable Waters. 12. Nothing in the Final Agreement will affect the public right of navigation on navigable waters. Crown Access to Sliammon Lands
Navigable Waters. 10. Nothing in the Final Agreement will affect the public right of navigation. CROWN ACCESS TO YEKOOCHE FIRST NATION LANDS
Navigable Waters. Alaska became a State in 1959 and under the Equal Footing Doctrine and the Submerged Lands Act inherited title to almost 60+ million acres of submerged lands. However, settling title to those lands has been an onerous task of gigantic proportions. Alaska has over 20,000+ potentially navigable rivers and well over 1 million lakes that could qualify as navigable and at the present rate of title resolution it could take thousands of years to settle the State’s claims.. Unfortunately, time works against the State as it has to prove, on a case by case basis, that the water body was navigable at the time of statehood. Couple that with an uncooperative Federal Government and the task rates high on our “Mission Impossible” list. This issue must be addressed or the state stands to lose, by attrition, a major part of its statehood entitlement. I have included a paper (appendix # 1) that Xx. Xxx Xxxxxx and I wrote for the legislative majority in 2004. This information was put together with help from the Department of Law and legislative legal counsel. The legislature subsequently passed legislation authorizing the creation of a Joint Federal/State Commission with authority to identify and resolve navigability determinations in hopes that the Federal Government could be enticed to participate in such an endeavor to reduce the title resolution issue from thousands of years to a few hundred. This issue has broader implication as the native community attempts to resolve the title to its lands. Hundreds of rivers, lakes and streams considered navigable by the State were determined to be non-navigable by BLM prior to 1983 when lands were conveyed to village or regional corporations under ANCSA. This issue becomes more critical as efforts are made by the federal government to establish a deadline for completing the land conveyance process. If the State exerts its title rights, ANCSA corporations may be unable to replace erroneously conveyed submerged lands if the selection process has been terminated. The State must file a Quiet Title Action in federal courts to definitively resolve a dispute with the federal government regarding ownership of a navigable water body. The federal agencies have taken a very narrow interpretation of the Quiet Title Act asserting that the courts have no jurisdiction to hear quiet title actions unless the federal government expressly asserts an interest in the lands. The courts have upheld this view in some cases which means that the State’s titl...

Related to Navigable Waters

  • Groundwater 4. The Basin surface water divide shall be used for the purpose of managing and regulating New or Increased Diversions, Consumptive Uses or Withdrawals of surface water and groundwater. Withdrawal systems

  • Wildlife The remote area in which Stoney Creek is located contains wild animals and insects, including venomous snakes, poisonous insects and plants and potentially dangerous animals. The behavior of wildlife is unpredictable. Emergency medical attention may not be available and the camper is solely responsible for having an adequate supply of medication readily available to treat any and all allergic reactions of that camper to insect bites and stings or contact with plants. Conduct of other campers, visitors and staff: Other campers, visitors and staff may misjudge conditions and capabilities and otherwise act carelessly, including violation of rules and policies. The risks described above and others may result in loss or damage to a camper’s property, personal injury and even death. The risks are inherent in the activities of the Camp and moving about its premises -- that is, without such risks, the camp experience would lose its value and appeal. Although STONEY CREEK may take precautions to reduce the risks of participating in the Program, safety – the elimination of risk - is not possible or desirable. Assumption of Risks I, an adult camper, or Parent, assume and accept all the risks and dangers of participating in the Program, whether or not described above, and including the possibility of the negligence of staff and others. If I am the Parent of a minor camper I give my child permission to participate in all activities. I have discussed the activities and risks with the minor camper who assures me that he or she understands them and wishes to participate nevertheless. Release and Indemnity: I, an adult camper or Parent of a minor camper (Parent, for myself and, to the extent allowed by the laws of the state of Texas, on behalf of the minor camper) hereby release and agree not to xxx The Stoney Creek Foundation, a Texas nonprofit corporation, and its directors, officers, employees, staff and independent contractors (the "Released and Indemnified Parties) with respect to any and all claims of injury, disability, death, products liability (including strict liability), breach of contract or other loss or damage to person or property suffered by me or by the minor camper, arising in whole or part from my (or the child’s) participation in activities of the camp or otherwise being on its premises. In addition, I agree to indemnify (that is, defend and satisfy by payment or reimbursement, including costs and attorney’s fees) the Released and Indemnified Parties from any and all such claims brought by me or by or on behalf of the minor camper, another camper, a member of my, or the minor camper’s, family, or anyone else, arising out of or in any way related to a loss suffered by me or the child, or caused by me or the child. These agreements of release and indemnity include claims of negligence, but not the gross negligence or intentionally wrongful conduct of a Released and Indemnified Party.

  • WATERBEDS The Tenant: (check one) ☐ - Shall have the right to use a waterbed on the Premises. ☐ - Shall not have the right to use a waterbed on the Premises.

  • Wetlands When disposing of excess, soil, or other construction materials on public or private property, Contractor shall not fill in or otherwise convert wetlands.

  • Pipelines Developer shall have no interest in the pipeline gathering system, which gathering system shall remain the sole property of Operator or its Affiliates and shall be maintained at their sole cost and expense.

  • Stormwater Notwithstanding any other provisions or terms of this Agreement, Company acknowledges that certain properties within the Premises or on Authority-owned land are subject to stormwater rules and regulations. Company agrees to observe and abide by such stormwater rules and regulations as may be applicable to the Premises, and, if applicable, Company hereby expressly covenants, warrants, and represents to Authority, in connection with Company’s operations on the Premises, the following:

  • Underground Storage Tanks To the best knowledge of First Evergreen, the Premises do not contain, and have never contained, any underground storage tanks. With respect to any underground storage tank that is listed in the First Evergreen Disclosure Statement as an exception to the foregoing, each such underground storage tank presently or previously located on Premises is or has been maintained or removed, as applicable, in compliance with all applicable Environmental Laws, and has not been the source of any release of a Hazardous Substance to the environment that has not been remediated.

  • Irrigation The City shall provide water to the Premises for the purpose of irrigating the facility. The City specifically reserves the right to restrict water usage under this Agreement if water restrictions are placed on other water users within the City. Prior to the start of the season, City will provide charge up and run through the automatic irrigation systems to check for proper operation. City will provide Lessee with a radio for remote operation of the irrigation system, which Lessee shall use for the day to day maintenance, repair, and monitoring of the irrigation system. If the radio is lost, stolen, broken, or is rendered unusable, Lessee shall pay $1500 for the replacement radio. City is responsible for the maintenance and repair of the following irrigation elements, to the extent applicable: curb stops, backflow prevention devices, backflow enclosures, main line pipings, electric control valves, and controllers. Lessee shall notify Parks Division Water managers by email if any of these irrigation elements are malfunctioning or broken.

  • Drainage  Prevent silt bearing road surface and ditch runoff from delivering sediment to any streams or wetlands.  Maintain rolling dips and drivable waterbars as needed to keep them functioning as intended.  Maintain headwalls to the road shoulder level with material that will resist erosion.  Maintain energy dissipaters at culvert outlets with non-erodible material or rock.  Keep ditches, culverts, and other drainage structures clear of obstructions and functioning as intended.  Inspect and clean culverts at least monthly, with additional inspections during storms and periods of high runoff. This shall be done even during periods of inactivity. Preventative Maintenance  Perform preventative maintenance work to safeguard against storm damage, such as blading to ensure correct runoff, ditch and culvert cleaning, and waterbar maintenance.

  • Access Toll Connecting Trunk Group Architecture 9.2.1 If CBB chooses to subtend a Verizon access Tandem, CBB’s NPA/NXX must be assigned by CBB to subtend the same Verizon access Tandem that a Verizon NPA/NXX serving the same Rate Center Area subtends as identified in the LERG.