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the retail store operator. The duplicate key will be secured in a sealed envelope and retained in the  ship’s  store  officer’s  safe. As   custodian   of   a   bulk   storeroom   that   is visible  from  the  outside,  you  should  make  sure adjacent passageways are well lighted. If you have high-cost,   small-cube   items   such   as   watches, jewelry,  and  so  forth,  stowed  in  the  storeroom, take  the  proper  precautions.  These  high-value items should be consolidated in the retail store and not  stowed  in  out-of-the-way  bulk  storerooms. Make  sure  the  ship’s  security  watches  are checking  your  storeroom.  The  bulk  storeroom, retail  store,  and  other  Group  III  spaces  should be  checked  at  varying  intervals  for  security discrepancies. Any security discrepancy, however slight, should be immediately reported to higher authority. Security After Working Hours The  main  purpose  of  security  after  working hours is to prevent forced or unauthorized entry. Before   you   secure   for   the   day,   conduct   an inspection  of  your  display  cases,  display  windows, doors, stockrooms, and merchandise. You should be familiar with the way you left the store so you can reinspect the same area in the morning and report  discrepancies. You should not use your Group III space for personal reasons after working hours, whether in port or at sea. If circumstances warrant reentering after working hours, you should first obtain final permission  from  the  ship’s  store  officer. To   reduce   the   temptation   of   theft   after working  hours,  items  of  higher  value  than  $50 should  be  removed  from  sight  including  cartons for these items. If space permits, they should be placed  in  a  locked  container  within  the  space. VENDING   MACHINES The  vending  machines  aboard  ship  are  con- sidered Group III spaces too; however, they are secured  a  little  differently.  This  is  because  the vending  machines  do  not  always  have  a  custodian watching  over  the  funds  at  all  times.  There  are certain  security  regulations  that  must  be  followed. Padlocks and Keys The  vending  machines  not  only  need  to  be secured on the outside, but also on the inside. The lock  inside  will  secure  the  money  box  and  may be a keyless padlock or key type. The custodian will  not  have  access  to  the  money  box.  The  key or combination to this inside lock is kept by the ship’s  store  officer  or  cash  collection  agent. The   outsides   of   most   machines   have   an installed   lock.   These   locks   are   considered inadequate for security purposes. Install a hasp and hinge made of hardened steel, using tamper- proof   bolts,   and   secure   this   with   a   keyless combination  lock.  Combinations  to  these  locks are handled in the same manner as all other ship’s store spaces. They will be sealed in an envelope and  locked  in  the  ship’s  store  officer’s  safe. Money  Boxes Several ship’s store officers are now installing locked  money  boxes  in  their  vending  machines. These money boxes are provided with two sets of keys. One set of keys is for locking the box inside the machine and the other set is for locking the box. The key that locks the box inside the machine will  be  kept  by  the  vending  machine  operator.  The key that secures the coins in the money box will be  kept  by  either  the  ship’s  store  officer  or designated cash collection agent. Duplicate keys will be sealed in an envelope and kept in the ship’s store  officer’s  safe. AMUSEMENT   MACHINES A metal restraining bar device is required for all amusement machines. This device will lock in front   of   the   coin   box.   A   keyless   combination padlock will be used to lock the device in place. The combination to this lock will be known only to the ship’s store officer or cash collection agent. EMERGENCY  ENTRY  PROCEDURES Since the custodian may not always be aboard, certain procedures need to be set up in case an emergency entry has to be made into your space. In  the  event  an  emergency  entry  has  to  be made, the ship’s store officer will enter the space in the absence of the custodian; it should be done in  the  presence  of  two  witnesses.  One  witness should be a commissioned officer. After obtaining these witnesses, the ship’s store officer will remove the   combination   and   keys   from   the   sealed envelope  in  the  safe.  The  space  will  then  be opened. The two witnesses will not leave the space unattended until secured. Once the problem has been  resolved  and  access  is  no  longer  required, the space will be secured by replacing the lock and sealing the space with a numbered car seal. The 1-10

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