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Figure 14-4.-Sample of a Standard Form 1103.
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Figure 14-5.-(A) Military Shipment Label, DD Form 1387; (B) Military Shipment Tag, DD FOrm  1387-1
Bill of Lading Shipments made by commercial carrier to a military transshipment point may be documented on both a government  bill  of  lading  (GBL)  and  a  TCMD.  The government bill of lading is for the carrier’s use as a movement  and  revenue  document  to  the  transshipment point.   The   TCMD   becomes   the   basic   movement control  document  for  the  military  transshipment  point. GOVERNMENT BILLS OF LADING The  U.S.  Government  bills  of  lading  (Standard Forms 1103-1 106) and the U.S. Government transit bills of lading (DD Forms 1131-1134) are used to the procurement   of   commercial   (outside   of   the   DTS) transportation  services.  Only  transportation  officers  are authorized to issue GBLs. An example of a standard form 1103 is shown in figure 144. All copies of this form are receipted by the carrier’s name, the date of receipt, and the signature of the carrier’s agent. The copies  are  then  distributed  as  specified  in  the MILSTAMP.  The  transit  bills  Of  lading  are  only  used when stopoff in transit privileges are afforded under rail tariffs. They do exit but will not be discussed further in this TRAMAN. Detailed procedures for using the GBL are  provided  in  the  Military   Traffic   Management Regulations (MTMR), NAVSUPINST 4600.70 LABELS, TAGS, AND SPECIAL HANDLING  CERTIFICATION The  following  paragraphs  contain  information about military shipment labels and tags and the special handling  certification  requirements. Military Shipping Labels and Tags All  shipments  moving  within  the  DTS  require labeling  to  facilitate  the  timely  movement  of  material and delivery to the consignee. The shipping activity makes  sure  that  the  right  marking  is  applied. The DD Form 1387 (shipment label) and DD Form 1387-1  (shipping  tag),  which  are  illustrated  in  figures 14-5(A)  and  14-5(B)  respectively,  are  examples  of  the shipment labels and tags required by MILSTAMP. The only  difference  is  that  the  label  is  glued  to  the  shipping container while the tag is tied on. Military  Shipment  Label  (DD  Form  1387)  and Military Shipping Tag (DD Form 1387-1) are available with  a  red  border  (W-inch  wide)  for  transportation priority 1 and a blue border for transportation priority 2.   Color   identification   is   not   authorized   for transportation priority 3. Alternatively a plain form may be used provided the transportation priority number is printed in the appropriate block and the applicable color border  is  applied  with  a  felt  tip  marker. Special Handling Data/Certification DD  Form  1387-2,  shown  in  figure  14-6,  is  applied to  each  piece  of  cargo  to  be  shipped  military  air (including  QUICKTRANS)  when  it  is  necessary  to identify the characteristics precautionary measures, or special instructions for the safe handling of dangerous, hazardous,  or  classified  material,  or  other  shipments requiring  special  handling.  Refer  to  List  of  Items Requiring Special Handling for detailed information in using this form. Hazardous Material Labeling The  List  of  Items  Requiring  Special  Handling (LIRSH)  identifies  hazardous  items  by  national  stock number and nomenclature. MIL-STD-755A provides for  the  selection  and  application  of  labels.  If  the material is not labeled and it is suspected of being hazardous,  the  HMIS  or  weapons  office  should  be consulted. Care should be exercised to make sure that ammunition,  explosives,  and  dangerous  articles (weapons)  are  turned  in  only  to  activities  that  are authorized  to  handle  such  material.  If  the  item  is suspected of being radioactive, immediately consult your   safety   office. Some  of  the  more  common hazardous  material  labels  are  briefly  discussed  in  the following    paragraphs. Figure   14-7   contains   the national stock numbers (NSNs) and form numbers for authorized  labels. FLAMMABLE  SOLIDS.—  Solid    substances other than those classified as explosives, that are liable, may   cause   fires   through   friction,   absorption   of moisture,  or  spontaneous  chemical  change.  Some examples   are   magnesium   scraps,   matches, nitrocellulose base film, rubber, etc. OXIDIZING  MATERIALS.—  Substances  that yield  oxygen  readily  under  certain  conditions  (such  as when   heated)   to   stimulate   and/or   support   the combustion  of  organic  matter.  Oxidizing  materials include   permanganate,   sodium   nitrite,   calcium hypochlorite  (bleaching  powder),  chlorinated  lime,  etc. In addition, certain items (such as bleaching powders) are not classified as hazardous by the ICC. Because of this,   materials   identified   as   oxidizers   should   be identified  with  the  appropriate  label. 14-7

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