This website uses cookies to ensure you get the best experience. Learn more

barges

barges Sentence Examples

  • It next passes Innsbruck and from Hall, a few miles lower down, begins to be navigable for barges.

  • The Arno is navigable for barges as far as Florence; but it is liable to sudden floods, and brings down with it large quantities of earth and stones, so that it requires careful regulation.

  • A transporter of this kind, when fitted with a grab, is a very efficient machine for taking coal from barges and depositing it in a coal store.

  • Bulk barges were soon introduced on the larger rivers, but the use of these was partially rendered unnecessary by the introduction of railways, when the oil was at first transported in barrels on freight cars, but later in tank-cars.

  • Kerosene is transported in bulk by various means; specially constructed steel tank barges are used on the waterways of the United States, tank-cars on the railroads, and tank-wagons on the roads.

  • The primitive methods originally in use in the Russian oil-fields have already been described; but these were long ago superseded by pipe-lines, while a great deal of oil is carried by tank steamers on the Caspian to the mouth of the Volga where it is transferred to barges and thence at Tzaritzin to railway tank-cars.

  • have occupied the site of the Monastery of the Asomati Barges a great commonwealth; they were the tribute paid to the intellectual renown of Athens by foreign potentates or dilettanti, who desired to add their names to the list of its illustrious citizens and patrons.

  • The Thames is navigable for rowing-boats as far upwards as Cricklade, except in dry seasons, and for barges at all times as far as Lechlade, 18 m.

  • Concurrently with the repair of the canal, the navigation works on the Thames were remodelled at a large cost, and barges drawing 3 ft.

  • Steam launches did not exist on the river before 1866 or 1867, and houseboats only in the form of college barges at Oxford.

  • A towing chain, laid in the bed of the river, extends from Hamburg to Aussig, and by this means, as by paddle-tug haulage, large barges are brought from the port of Hamburg into the heart of Bohemia.

  • The fleet of steamers and barges navigating the Elbe is in point of fact greater than on any other German river.

  • There are wharves and a large carrying trade in barges above this point, but below it the river is crowded with shipping, and extensive docks open on either hand.

  • The Danube bridges, which had broken down once already, had at last been cut by heavy barges, which had been set adrift down stream for the purpose by the Austrians.

  • The river at present begins to be navigable for barges at Ratibor, where it is about loo ft.

  • He also began to purchase sea-going vessels as well as river steamers and barges, the latter, especially on the Rhine, on a constantly increasing scale.

  • As, however, this decline was accompanied with a considerable decrease in the proportion of the country's exports which passed through the port of New York, interest in the canals revived, and in 1903 the electorate of the state authorized the issue of bonds to the amount of $101,000,000 for the purpose of increasing the capacity of the Erie, the Champlain and the Oswego canals, to make each navigable by barges of 1000 tons burden.

  • The river is navigable for barges, and railways connect the town with all parts of Germany.

  • Wire cables were used in the erection, by which the members were lifted from barges and assembled, the operations being conducted from the side piers.

  • His first considerable exploit was to destroy the "great water caravan" consisting of the treasury-barges and the barges of the patriarch and the wealthy merchants of Moscow.

  • After a three weeks' carnival of blood and debauchery Razin quitted Astrakhan with two hundred barges full of troops to establish the Cossack republic along the whole length of the Volga, as a preliminary step towards advancing against Moscow.

  • A considerable traffic is carried on by barges on the Ouse.

  • above the town to Oldbridge; and barges of 50 tons burden can proceed 19 m.

  • and barges up to the Andes, and by sail to its middle course.

  • from its mouth, for barges and other small craft, and through the Ludwig Canal is connected with the Danube.

  • In connexion with this traffic there is a large fleet of tug boats; but steamor petroleum-propelled barges are becoming more common.

  • Its manufactures include pianos, paper, cardboard, machinery, boats and barges.

  • It stands at the head of navigation for barges on the Suir.

  • On the Pregel ships of 3000 tons reach Kdnigsberg, and river barges reach Insterburg; the Alle, its tributary, may also be navigated.

  • In the meantime the arrival of Stanley at Lake Albert had caused rumours, which quickly spread to Omdurman, of a great invading white pasha, with the result that in July the khalifa sent up the river three steamers and six barges, containing 4000 troops, to oppose this new-comer.

  • An important industry is the shipment of coal, especially on barges down the Ohio.

  • Commerce.-Ecuador has no merchant marine beyond a few small vessels engaged in the coastwise traffic, some eighteen or twenty river steamers on the Guayas and its tributaries, and a number of steam launches, towboats and various descriptions of barges engaged in the transportation of produce and goods on the rivers.

  • willingly linked to the dying power of Spain, were already decadent, and on the 10th of January 1615 a great Portuguese armada, consisting of six great galleons, three smaller ships, two galleys and sixty rowed barges, was defeated for the second time in Swally roads by Captain Nicholas Downton, in command of four British vessels.

  • At the outset, steamers and barges were used to convey the war material across, until the French ports became congested; then special barges were introduced to take goods direct into the French canals and thence as close to the firing line as possible.

  • In 1917, speed of transport of material becoming extremely urgent, it was decided to establish a train-ferry service; it came into operation at the end of that year, and the hoisting of cargoes by cranes into barges was largely superseded.

  • After the sale and disposal of the surplus military stores and equipment, the port, with the remaining equipment and the fleet of ferries and barges, was sold by the Disposal Board for £1,407,000 (plus the cost up to £40,000 of acquiring the land by the Government) to the Queenborough Development Co., who thus acquired 1, 500 ac. of land including 250 ac. that were reclaimed from the swampy foreshore.

  • Those who lived in the town in barges or ships did not take the disease; and the houses on London Bridge were but little affected.

  • Barges from Pavia can pass down the Po to the Adriatic or to Milan by canal.

  • It is navigable downwards from Lippstadt, for boats and barges, by the aid of twelve locks, drawing less than 4 ft.

  • Coal is brought to the city from the coalfields by boats on the Allegheny and Monongahela rivers as well as by rail, and great fleets of barges carry coal and other heavy freight, such as steel rails, cotton ties, sheet iron, wire and nails, down the Ohio in the winter and spring.

  • In 1908 the river traffic amounted to 9,090,146 tons, most of which was carried on barges down the Ohio.

  • Aside from these, small steamers are employed on some of the small rivers with barges, called "bongoes," to bring down produce and carry back merchandise to the inland trading centres.

  • The Little Ouse is navigable for barges down to the Great Ouse.

  • By the Suir there is navigation for barges to Clonmel, and for sailing vessels to Carrick-on-Suir; by the Barrow for sailing vessels to New Ross and thence for barges to Athy, and so to Dublin by a branch of the Grand Canal; and by the Nore for barges to Inistioge.

  • The result of all the combined works for the rectification of the Danube is that from Sulina up to Braila the river is navigable for sea-going vessels up to 4000 tons register, from Braila to Turnu Severin it is open for sea-going vessels up to 600 tons, and for flat barges of from I Soo to 2000 tons capacity.

  • From Turnu Severin to Orsova navigation is confined to river steamers, tugs and barges drawing 6 ft.

  • Barges of 600 tons register can be towed from the lower Danube to Regensburg.

  • A less important society is the Rumanian State Navigation Company, possessing a large flotilla of tugs and barges, which run to Budapest, where they have established a combined service with the South Danube German Company for the transport of goods from Pest to Regensburg.

  • A Hungarian Navigation Company, subsidized by the state, has also been formed, and the Hungarian railways, the Servian government and private owners own a large number of tugs and barges.

  • In the 18th century a considerable trade was done in carrying malt, meal and timber in barges to London: at that time three fairs were held which have now practically disappeared.

  • There is some traffic on the Medway, which is navigable for barges.

  • On May 15 1914 the canal was officially opened to barges, and on Aug.

  • This is made us of with ships and barges where zinc anodes are fixed at intervals to the steel hull.

  • Within a few weeks the Germans had assembled a large armada of vessels, including 2,000 barges in German, Belgian and French harbors.

  • Ships had been reported bringing stakes and towing barges down from up river loaded with stone.

  • barges moored in the river.

  • In 1847 Dodd registered the ownership of his first three vessels, two of which were sailing barges.

  • Due to the type of installation, the concept is potentially lower impact than other concepts, not requiring use of jack-up barges.

  • At some point a winch was installed adjacent to Windsor Bridge to help drag the laden barges upstream against the current.

  • The age of the spritsail barges created a whole new industry, a special kind of ship and a tough new breed of sailors.

  • For on the night of the 25th October 1960 two tanker barges were swept into it whilst bound for Sharpness in thick fog.

  • There is a tidal basin, dedicated to residential barges / boats with electric hook up & water.

  • bowsprit barges.

  • The old chute where the stone was loaded into the barges can still be seen.

  • conveyance of coal to the barges on the Glamorgan Canal.

  • depth of 3 foot for 20 ton barges which would pay a charge of 3 pence a lock.

  • dumb barges.

  • elliptical arch over the holes for barges.

  • Sadly this all finished again during 1998 and the two grain barges now lie forlorn at their berth at Tewkesbury.

  • laden barges upstream against the current.

  • moored barges, some of which seem to be surplus to requirements.

  • navigable for barges of 50 tons.

  • Bow haulers Men working in gangs to pull boats or barges, from the towing paths.

  • Materials for the new railroad were brought in on the River on Thames barges ironically utilizing waterpower for the new railroad.

  • Its Middle Pier can take barges and small jack-up rigs alongside, and crew boats, small tugs and barge services can be provided.

  • We attract up to 16 barges, for any one Match, from those that are still seaworthy.

  • splendor of a bygone era when around 15 of the majestic Thames Sailing Barges race for various trophies.

  • spritsail barges created a whole new industry, a special kind of ship and a tough new breed of sailors.

  • Most barges set smaller staysails but as our smaller staysail was untried we elected to stand on without it.

  • tanker barges were swept into it whilst bound for Sharpness in thick fog.

  • ton barges which would pay a charge of 3 pence a lock.

  • towing only the larger dumb barges.

  • A small tugboat would be then dropped into the water by a crane followed by barges.

  • Barges and narrow boats may be hired for trips along the tranquil waterways amidst largely unspoiled countryside.

  • It next passes Innsbruck and from Hall, a few miles lower down, begins to be navigable for barges.

  • The Arno is navigable for barges as far as Florence; but it is liable to sudden floods, and brings down with it large quantities of earth and stones, so that it requires careful regulation.

  • A transporter of this kind, when fitted with a grab, is a very efficient machine for taking coal from barges and depositing it in a coal store.

  • Bulk barges were soon introduced on the larger rivers, but the use of these was partially rendered unnecessary by the introduction of railways, when the oil was at first transported in barrels on freight cars, but later in tank-cars.

  • Kerosene is transported in bulk by various means; specially constructed steel tank barges are used on the waterways of the United States, tank-cars on the railroads, and tank-wagons on the roads.

  • The primitive methods originally in use in the Russian oil-fields have already been described; but these were long ago superseded by pipe-lines, while a great deal of oil is carried by tank steamers on the Caspian to the mouth of the Volga where it is transferred to barges and thence at Tzaritzin to railway tank-cars.

  • have occupied the site of the Monastery of the Asomati Barges a great commonwealth; they were the tribute paid to the intellectual renown of Athens by foreign potentates or dilettanti, who desired to add their names to the list of its illustrious citizens and patrons.

  • The " fleets " with their quaint medieval warehouses, which come sheer down to the water, and are navigated by barges, have gained for Hamburg the name of " Northern Venice."

  • The Thames is navigable for rowing-boats as far upwards as Cricklade, except in dry seasons, and for barges at all times as far as Lechlade, 18 m.

  • Concurrently with the repair of the canal, the navigation works on the Thames were remodelled at a large cost, and barges drawing 3 ft.

  • Steam launches did not exist on the river before 1866 or 1867, and houseboats only in the form of college barges at Oxford.

  • A towing chain, laid in the bed of the river, extends from Hamburg to Aussig, and by this means, as by paddle-tug haulage, large barges are brought from the port of Hamburg into the heart of Bohemia.

  • The fleet of steamers and barges navigating the Elbe is in point of fact greater than on any other German river.

  • There are wharves and a large carrying trade in barges above this point, but below it the river is crowded with shipping, and extensive docks open on either hand.

  • The Danube bridges, which had broken down once already, had at last been cut by heavy barges, which had been set adrift down stream for the purpose by the Austrians.

  • are navigable for barges, and it drains an area of 43,300 sq.

Browse other sentences examples →