San juan sentence example

san juan
  • Thunder tumbled down the San Juan Mountains, heralding the arrival of pelting rain that turned the Jeep road into a surging stream and the sky to an ominous shade of raven black.
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  • The town of Ouray rests at the boxed-in end of the narrowing Uncompahgre Valley, which spreads from the towering San Juan Mountains in roughly a northwest direction, dropping elevation as the valley gradually widens.
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  • The Uncompahgre Gorge, a deep and narrow cut in the rock of the San Juan Mountains, hugged in its confines, a river of the same name.
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  • The highway to Pagosa Springs followed the San Juan River up the pass to the top of the Rocky Mountains while side streams, arush with melting snow, ice cold to the touch, cascaded down from the roof of the sky, thousands of feet above.
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  • of San Juan.
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  • The rivers belonging to this inland drainage system are the Vermejo, San Juan and Desaguadero, with their affluents, and their southward flow can be traced from about 28° S.
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  • on the higher, arid, sun-parched tablelands of San Juan.
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  • in San Juan.
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  • (27,000), Salta (18,000), Corrientes (18,000), Chivilcoy (15,000), Gualeguaychu (13,300), San Nicolas (13,000), Concordia (11,700), San Juan (11,500), Rio Cuarto (10,800), San Luis (10,500), Barracas al Sud (10,200).
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  • The mean daily variation at San Juan is 11 5°; on the mountains the mean daily variation is 23°.
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  • At San Juan the average annual rainfall is about 55 in.; nearly two-thirds of this falls from J une to November inclusive.
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  • Two lines of steamboats afford regular communication between San Juan and New York; one of them runs to Venezuelan ports and one to New Orleans; and there are lines to Cuba and direct to Spain.
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  • On his second voyage Columbus sighted the island, to which he gave the name San Juan Bautista, and remained in its vicinity from the 17th to the 22nd of November 1493.
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  • About 1520 Caparra was abandoned for a more healthy site, and the city of San Juan de Puerto Rico was founded as the capital of the eastern district.
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  • In 1595 San Juan was unsuccessfully attacked by an English fleet under Sir Francis Drake; two years later another English force, led by Sir George Cumberland, occupied the city for some weeks.
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  • Reinforcements were also brought up from San Juan and preparations made to resist an attack by the Americans, despite the current rumours of approaching peace.
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  • The main source for the history under the Spanish is Fray Inigo Abbad, Historia geografica civil y natural de San Juan Bautista de Puerto Rico (Madrid, 1788; a new edition with notes by Jose J.
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  • The caves of Cotilla near Havana, of Bellamar near Matanzas, of Monte Libano near Guantanamo, and those of San Juan de los Remedios, are the best known, but there are scores of others.
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  • of the capital; Camargo (6815 in 1895), on the San Juan near the Rio Grande, once the old Spanish mission of San Augustin Laredo; and Reynosa (6137 in 18 95), 54 m.
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  • It is exported chiefly from San Juan del Norte, or Grey Town, and the larger proportion goes to the United States.
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  • The other flowers of the lonaas are the papita de San Juan (Begonia geranifolia), with red petals contrasting with the white inner sides, valerians, the beautiful Bomarea ovata, several species of Oxalis, Solanum and crucifers.
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  • The largest of these rivers are the Vermejo, Zanj6n or Jachal and San Juan.
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  • The capital of the province is SAN Juan, once called SAN Juan DE LA FRONTERA (pop. 1904, estimate, 11,500), in a great bend of the San Juan river, 95 m.
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  • The San Juan and Yumuri rivers divide Matanzas into three districts.
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  • On New Year's Day 1820 he made his pronunciamiento with his regiment at the village of Cabezas de San Juan.
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  • The river rises on the western slope of the Muela de San Juan (5225 ft.), a mountain which forms part of the Sierra de Albarracin, 88 m.
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  • AMATITLAN, or SAN Juan De Amatitlan, the capital of a department bearing the same name in Guatemala, on Lake Amatitlan, 15 m.
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  • At San Juan de Carballo, on the opposite bank of the Allones, there are hot sulphurous springs.
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  • in Whatcom and San Juan counties; it is used for paving blocks.
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  • Shortly after 1846, the British began to assert that the Rosario Strait and not Haro Strait (as the Americans held) was the channel separating the mainland and Vancouver Island, thus claiming the Haro Archipelago of which San Juan was the principal island.
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  • Conflict of authority arose, and in 1859 San Juan was occupied by U.S. troops commanded by Captain George E.
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  • On the promotion of Colonel Wood to the command of the brigade, Mr Roosevelt became colonel of the regiment, which took an especially prominent part in the storming of San Juan Hill.
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  • Among the numerous churches, the largest and most imposing is the Jesuit church of San Juan de Dios, with its double towers and celebrated marble pulpit; an old monastery adjoins.
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  • of the southern shores of the river San Juan and of Lake Nicaragua, terminates at Salinas Bay on the Pacific; its southern frontier skirts the valley of the Sixola or Tiliri, strikes south-east along the crests of the Talamanca Mountains as far as 9° N., and then turns sharply south, ending in Burica Point.
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  • Issuing from the lake within Nicaraguan territory, the San Juan has a course of 95 m., mostly along the frontier, to the Colorado Mouth, which is its main outfall, and belongs wholly to Costa Rica.
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  • Santiago Nonohualco, San Juan Nonohualco and San Pedro Nonohualco.
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  • O'Donoju shortly afterwards died; the Spanish government repudiated his act; and Spanish troops held the fortress of San Juan de Ulua, off Vera Cruz, till 1827.
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  • and in 1838 a French fleet blockaded the coast, bombarded the fortress of San Juan de Ulua, off Vera Cruz, and occupied the town.
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  • An essential element in the new policy was the substitution of an alliance with France for the old Burgundian friendship. The affair of San Juan de Ulua and the seizure of the Spanish treasure-ships in 1568 had been omens of the inevitable conflict with Spain; Ridolfi's plot and Philip II.'s approaches to Mary Stuart indicated the lines upon which the struggle would be fought; and it was Walsingham's business to reconcile the Huguenots with the French government, and upon this reconciliation to base an Anglo-French alliance which might lead to a grand attack on Spain, to the liberation of the] Netherlands, to the destruction of Spain's monopoly in the New World, and to making Protestantism the dominant force in Europe.
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  • from a large and well-sheltered bay, at the entrance to which is the cape called Cabeza de San Juan.
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  • One of the most popular public resorts of the city is the Paseo, a beautiful drive and promenade extending along both banks of the Rio San Juan de Dios for 14 m.
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  • By the terms of this treaty the " Alabama " claims and the San Juan boundary were referred to arbitration; the free navigation of the St Lawrence was granted to the United States in return for the free use of Lake Michigan and certain Alaskan rivers; and it was settled that a further commission should decide the excess of value of the Canadian fisheries thrown open to the United States over and above the reciprocal concessions made to Canada.
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  • The clauses relating to the fisheries and the San Juan boundary were reserved for the approval of the Canadian parliament, which, in spite of much violent opposition, ratified them by a large majority.
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  • Under the " Alabama " arbitration Great Britain paid to the United States damages to the amount of $15,500,000, while the German Emperor decided the San Juan boundary in favour of the United States.
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  • of San Antonio, built in 1720-1731; the Mission San Juan de Capistrano (the "Third Mission"), 6 m.
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  • For example between Costa Rica and Nicaragua by a treaty of the 15th of April 1858 the parties agreed that " on no account whatever, not even in case of war," should " any act of hostility be allowed between them in the port of San Juan del Norte nor on the river of that name nor on Lake Nicaragua " (art.
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  • Of the various states of Central and South America, Nicaragua has the American Order of San Juan or Grey Town, founded in 1857, in three classes; and Venezuela that of the Bust of Bolivar, 1854, five classes; the ribbon is yellow, blue and red.
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  • Other educa tional institutions are the (Dominican) San Jose medical and pharmaceutical college, San Juan de Letran (Dominican), which is a primary and secondary school, the ateneo municipal, a corresponding secondary and primary school under the charge of the Jesuits, and the college of St Isabel, a girls' school.
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  • In the San Juan arbitration he displayed great versatility and skill, winning his case before the emperor with brilliant ease.
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  • Monuments commemorate the actions at El Caney and San Juan Hill.
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  • In 1908 direct railway communication was opened with Mendoza and San Juan.
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  • A week later some hundreds of insurgents attacked the powder magazine at San Juan del Monte, but were completely routed.
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  • along the Caribbean Sea from Cape Gracias a Dios southwards to the San Juan delta, and its apex at the Coseguina volcano, on the Bay of Fonseca, which separates Nicaragua on the Pacific side from Salvador.
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  • of the San Juan river and Lake Nicaragua, ` as far as a point parallel to the centre of the western shore of the lake.
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  • Its length, from Cape Gracias a Dios to the San Juan delta, is nearly 300 m.
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  • from the Bay of Fonseca to Salinas Bay, is bold, rocky and unbroken by any great indentation; here, however, are the best harbours of the republic - the southern arm of the Bay of Fonseca (q.v.), Corinto, Brito and San Juan del Sur.
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  • It terminates in the extreme north-west with Coseguina (2831 ft.), and in the extreme south-east with the low wooded archipelagos of Solentiname and Chichicaste near the head of the San Juan river.
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  • The existence of ancient lacustrine beaches, upheaved between the two basins by volcanic agencies or left dry by some enlargement of the San Juan outfall, and a consequent subsidence of the water-level, seems to indicate that the lakes were formerly united.
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  • Towards the San Juan outlet its depth decreases to 6 or 8 ft., owing to the vast accumulation of the silt washed down into the lake by its principal Costa Rican affluent, the Rio Frio.
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  • Much of this silt is again carried away by the San Juan.
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  • It is also exposed to the dangerous Papagayos tornadoes, caused by the prevailing north-easterly winds meeting opposite currents from the Pacific. It is drained on the south by the San Juan river, which flows generally east by south to the Caribbean Sea.
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  • The various schemes which have been put forward for the conversion of the San Juan and the lacustrine depression into an interoceanic waterway are fully discussed under Panama Canal.
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  • There is in fact no such continuity, for the San Juan valley completely separates the mountains of Panama from the main Nicaraguan system.
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  • For conduct at Las Guasimas and San Juan Hill, Wood was promoted brigadier-general July 1898 and in Dec. major-general of volunteers.
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  • Sultan Mountain (13,366, Hayden), in San Juan county, and Mt.
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  • Eolus (14,079), in La Plata county, dominate the fine masses of the San Juan ranges; and Mt.
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  • Sneffels (14,158, Hayden), Ouray county, and Uncompahgre Peak (14,289), Hinsdale county, the San Miguel and Uncompahgre ranges, which are actually parts of the San Juan.
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  • in 62 m., the San Juan 3783 in 303, the Lake Fork of the Gunnison 6047 in 59.
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  • Perhaps finer than these for their wide-horizoned outlooks and grand surroundings are the Alpine Tunnel under the continental divide of the Lower Sawatch chain, the scenery of the tortuous line along the southern boundary in the Conejos and San Juan mountains, which are crossed at Cumbres (10,003 ft.), and the magnificent scenery about Ouray and on the Silverton railway over the shoulder of Red Mountain (attaining 11,235 ft.).
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  • The principal forest areas are upon the southern end of the San Juan Range, upon the Sangre de Cristo Range and in Socorro county, W.
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  • Irrigation by private companies is of some importance, especially in the San Juan Valley, the Rio Grande Valley and the Pecos Valley.
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  • In the spring of 1598 Don Juan de Onate entered New Mexico with about 400 colonists, and choosing the pueblo of San Juan (30 m.
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  • Huarte De San Juan >>
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  • From this point the line crosses the Cordillera Real through the valley of the San Juan del Oro to Suches Lake, follows the Cololo and Apolobamba ranges to the headwaters of the Sina river, and thence down that stream to the Inambari.
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  • Nothing definite is known of its tributaries in the Chaco, but in the sierra region it possesses a number of small tributaries, the largest of which are the Cachimayo, Mataca and Pilaya or Camblaya, the latter formed by the Cotagaita and San Juan.
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  • The shales of Utah, Sanpete, Juab and San Juan counties may furnish a valuable supply of petroleum if transportation facilities are improved; and there are rich supplies of asphalt-19,033 tons (valued at $100,324) was the output for 1908.
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  • The Western Cordillera branches from the main range first and follows the coast very closely as far north as the 4th parallel, where the San Juan and Atrato rivers, thoughflowing in opposite directions and separated near the 5th parallel by a low transverse ridge, combine to interpose valleys between it and the Cordillera de Baudo, which thereafter becomes the true coast range.
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  • The principal rivers of this group, starting from the southern frontier, are the Mira, Patia, Iscuande, Micai, Buenaventura or Dagua, San Juan and Baudo.
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  • The San Juan has built a large delta at its mouth, and is navigable for a distance of 140 m.
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  • The San Juan is distinguished for having been one of the proposed routes for a ship canal between the Caribbean and Pacific. At one point in its upper course it is so near the Atrato that, according to a survey by Captain C. S.
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  • The rivers Mira, Patia and San Juan permit the entrance of small steamers, as also some of the smaller rivers.
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  • In 1854 Marcy had to deal with the complications growing out of the bombardment of San Juan del Norte (Greytown), Nicaragua, by the United States sloop-of-war " Cyane " for insults offered the American minister by its inhabitants and for their refusal to make restitution for damages to American property.
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  • AIBONITO, an inland town of the electoral district of Guayama, Porto Rico, on the highway between San Juan and Ponce, 25 m.
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  • Elizabeth, partly in revenge for the treatment of Hawkins and Drake at San Juan de Ulloa, seized some Spanish treasure on its way to the Netherlands (Dec. 1569).
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  • Geographically the cluster certainly belongs to the mainland, from which it is separated by Rosario Strait, generally much under 50 fathoms in depth, while Haro Strait, separating it from Vancouver Island, has depths ranging from ioo to 190 fathoms. In 1873 the islands, formerly considered part of Whatcom county, Washington, were made the separate county of San Juan.
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  • distant, and also with Ponce and San Juan.
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  • by San Luis and San Juan and W.
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  • by San Juan and Chile.
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  • The early history of Navarre has been overlaid with fable, and with pure falsification, largely the work of the Benedictines of San Juan de la Pea near Huesca Their object was to prove the foundation of their house by a.
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  • Alcazar de San Juan >>
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  • San Juan San Juan is a small village built out of adobe bricks (i.e. mud bricks ).
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  • Six feet tall square feet of on earth mission san Juan.
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  • killer whale pod, which spends its summers in Washington state's San Juan Islands, covers tremendous distances.
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  • Eurasian nuthatch: Several noted at San Juan de la Peña on 1st.
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  • pulsatehe way to San Juan San Juan the capital of Puerto Rico has a reputation for pulsating nightlife.
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  • Overnight in a very rustic hotel in San Juan.
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  • In accordance with the Argentine-Bolivian treaty of 1889 the boundary line between these republics contin ies up the Pilcomayo to the 22nd parallel, thence west to the Tarija river, which it follows down to the Bermejo, thence up the latter to its source, and westerly through the Quiaca ravine and across to a point on the San Juan river opposite Esmoraca.
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  • From this point it ascends the San Juan south and west to the Cerro de Granadas, and thence south-west to Cerro Incahuasi and Cerro Zapalegui on the Chilean frontier.
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  • The rivers belonging to this inland drainage system are the Vermejo, San Juan and Desaguadero, with their affluents, and their southward flow can be traced from about 28° S.
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  • The mean daily variation at San Juan is 11 5°; on the mountains the mean daily variation is 23°.
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  • The principal harbours are San Juan on the north and Ponce on the south coast; the former is accessible to vessels of about 30 ft.
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  • The capital of the state is the historic city of Queretaro, and other important towns, with their populations in 1900, are: San Juan del Rio (8124), Landa (about 7000), Ahuacatlan (5929 in 1895), Jalpan (about 6000), and Toliman, celebrated for its opals.
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  • of the southern shores of the river San Juan and of Lake Nicaragua, terminates at Salinas Bay on the Pacific; its southern frontier skirts the valley of the Sixola or Tiliri, strikes south-east along the crests of the Talamanca Mountains as far as 9° N., and then turns sharply south, ending in Burica Point.
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  • book 2, chap. 3) speaks of the "great rocks and falls" which prevented Cordova, the first circumnavigator of the lake, from descending the San Juan in 1522; and although the English traveller Gage states that in his time (17th century) vessels reached Granada direct from Spain, there can be little doubt that the rapids are natural obstructions.
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  • All the way to San Juan San Juan the capital of Puerto Rico has a reputation for pulsating nightlife.
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  • Limited sailings from San Juan (Puerto Rico) and Vancouver (Canada) cover more exotic destinations.
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  • Puerto Rico: San Juan is one of the largest and most sophisticated ports in the Caribbean and is frequently used as an embarkation port for eastern itineraries.
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  • Because of the shorter distances involved, cruises from San Juan can reach a different island every day, allowing for a lot of variety.
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  • Common ports of call from San Juan include St. Thomas, Barbados, St. Maarten, Aruba, and Martinique.
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  • One of the oldest outposts of the Spanish Caribbean empire, San Juan is filled with interesting architecture, eclectic artwork, and delicious food.
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  • Cruise ship dock in the heart of Old San Juan or just at the edge of the harbor there.
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  • Old San Juan dates from the Spanish Colonial days.
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  • Just a short cab ride away from the port of San Juan is Condado Beach, one of the first mega-resorts in the Caribbean.
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  • At the edge of old San Juan is the former Spanish fort, "El Morro."
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  • For those interested in golf, the San Juan area has some of the best courses in the Caribbean.
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  • There is so much to see and do in San Juan Puerto Rico that you will be tempted to extend your cruise vacation with a night or two in the city, either before or after your cruise.
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  • Within the Old San Juan area, the Wyndham Hotel overlooks the harbor and is just steps away from many of the cruise ship docks.
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  • Also in Old San Juan is the El Convento Hotel, a unique Spanish Colonial bulding that was once a convent and is now an upscale hostelry with a traditional Spanish center courtyard.
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  • Focus Medical Spa locations include those in Anaheim, CA, Irvine, CA and San Juan Capistrano, CA.
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  • The most visited beaches include Playa San Francisco, Chankanaab Lagoon, and Playa San Juan.
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