Wharves sentence examples

wharves
  • At Balboa there are three wharves, one 985 ft.

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  • Vessels of 200 tons can lie at the wharves near the bridge.

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  • deep. A branch railway connects the wharves directly with the main line.

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  • It is a poor and crowded district, and a large industrial population is employed in the riverside wharves and in potteries, glassworks and other manufactures.

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  • There are wharves on both sides of the river, and the staple exports are sugar, golden-syrup and timber.

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  • Whole forests, vast quarries of granite, and hills of gravel were used in fringing the water margins, constructing wharves, piers and causeways, redeeming flats, and furnishing piling and solid foundations for buildings.

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  • After La Guayra the harbour is the principal port of Venezuela, and it is provided with mole, wharves, railway communication with the interior, and other facilities for the handling of merchandise and produce.

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  • of wharves along each bank of the river, with two large dry-docks and ship-repairing yards and foundries.

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  • Vessels of the largest tonnage can enter and lie alongside of the wharves, which are 5 m.

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  • The principal wharves, where passengers, mails and general merchandise are landed, are along the Point.

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  • It possesses excellent wharves, does a large import trade in coal, and has shipbuilding yards, breweries, distilleries, cloth aid paper factories, glass-works, copper-works, soap-works and rice mills.

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  • On the south side of the river are numerous large docks and wharves, while the city proper on the north side consists of a labyrinth of basins and canals with tree-bordered quays.

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  • In order to counterbalance their rivalry, the quays have been extended, a canal was opened in 1900 between the Trave and the Elbe, the river up to the wharves has been deepened to 25 ft.

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  • Wesel carries on a considerable trade in grain, timber, colonial goods, tobacco, &c., facilitated by new harbour accommodation and wharves at the mouth of the Lippe.

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  • end of the harbour some 65 acres of land were reclaimed during 1905-1906, and wharves built for the handling of heavy and bulky goods such as timber and corrugated iron.

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  • There is extensive quayage, and the largest wool ships are able to load alongside the wharves, which are connected by rail with all parts of the colony.

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  • 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.

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  • Its lower course from Lubeck to the sea has been dredged to a depth of 25 ft., permitting sea-going vessels to lie alongside the wharves and quays.

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  • The banks of the port are closely lined with the offices, warehouses and wharves of commercial houses, with timber yards and innumerable ricemills, while the custom house, the harbour master's office and many of the foreign legations and consulates are also situated here.

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  • Railways connect the harbour with the town, and the town with Motupiko, &c. The harbour, with extensive wharves, is protected by the long and remarkable Boulder Bank, whose southern portion forms the natural breakwater to that anchorage.

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  • The city is traversed by two branches of the Mottlau, a small tributary of the Vistula, dredged to a depth of 15 ft., thus enabling large vessels to reach the wharves of the inner town.

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  • Hellevoetsluis is an important naval station, and possesses a naval arsenal, dry and wet docks, wharves and a naval college for engineers.

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  • The badge of Rostock is the figure 7; and a local rhyme explains that there are 7 doors to St Mary's church, 7 streets from the market-place, 7 gates on the landward side and 7 wharves on the seaward side of the town, 7 turrets on the town-hall, which has 7 bells, and 7 linden trees in the park.

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  • The extensive water-front is lined with wharves, some of which can accommodate the largest ocean steamers.

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  • In the neighbourhood there are numerous large collieries, and coal is shipped from wharves on the riverside, vessels of 300 or 400 tons being able to reach the quays at high tide.

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  • The southern districts are occupied by sailors and labourers in the St Katherine and London Docks and the wharves and factories lining the river-bank.

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  • extremity of Locust Point, an irregular peninsula extending S.E., on which are grain-elevators and a number of wharves, including those of the Baltimore & Ohio railway.

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  • The town has shipbuilding wharves, machine works, and several tanneries and brick-works, and has a total trade of over 16,000,000 marks, the chief export being timber.

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  • Tairen is provided with wharves to accommodate the largest ocean steamers, the wharves having a vertical face with 28 ft.

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  • above the banks of the Oka and the Volga, and in the centre of a very lively traffic. Piles of salt line the salt wharves on the Oka; farther down are the extensive storehouses and heaps of grain of the corn wharves; then comes the steamboat quay on the Volga, opposite the Kremlin, and still farther east the timber wharves.

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  • The development of this trade is favoured by the canals which connect the Rhine with the Rhone and the Marne, and by a new port of 250 acres in extent with quays and wharves on the Rhine, which has been constructed since 1891.

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  • It possesses no docks or wharves, and vessels anchor some Soo yds.

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  • Docks, wharves, piers, curing stations and warehouses have been provided or enlarged to cope with the growth of the trade, and an esplanade has been constructed along the front.

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  • The whole of the eastern side of Darling Harbour is occupied by a succession of wharves and piers, there being in all 4000 ft.

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  • The control of the traffic is in the hands of the police, who, with the wharves and the tramways, are directed by the state government.

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  • The city's river commerce, though of less relative importance since the advent of railways, is large and brings to its wharves much bulky freight, such as coal, iron and lumber; it also helps to distribute the products of the city's factories; and the National government has done much to sustain this commerce by deepening and lighting the channel.

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  • The trunks make good piles for wharves, &c., as the wood resists the attacks of borers; the leaves are used for thatching.

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  • The picturesque old town occupies an outlying ridge of the Croatian Karst; while the modern town, with its wharves, warehouses, electric light and electric trams, is crowded into the amphitheatre left between the hills and the shore.

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  • Landing places near the City were at a premium and new wharves and warehouses were built to accommodate the growing trade.

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  • On the seaward side they make their way between close-packed building to the private wharves that seem to lie behind every house and shop.

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  • wharves on the north side of the Canal had to be provided with their own transport system.

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  • They would have allowed small boats to deliver goods directly to market without having to offload their cargoes at riverside wharves.

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  • Shippers were rather tired of waterside wharves, with their lack of warehouse room, and lighterage was increasingly troublesome and expensive.

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  • Many of these loading wharves can still be seen today.

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  • timber wharves, a sawmill and factories were established around the bridge.

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  • Also on this section, before the wharves, is an old converted windmill.

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  • And now Lovell 's is joining Convoys, Borthwick and Paynes Wharves in Deptford in the the roll-call of controversial riverfront developments.

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  • Cargo handling thames hotels takes place on about 100 riverside wharves between Deptford and Canvey Island as well as at enclosed docks at Tilbury.

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  • When it was light I peeped through the portholes and saw Belfast 's dull wharves and warehouses looking sulky in the gray morning mist.

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  • After tramping a mile they reached a wide vacancy on the deserted wharves, and in this dark and rainy desert they parted.

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  • The use of safeguarded wharves saves over 950,000 trips by heavy goods vehicles a year on London 's roads.

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  • They erected large warehouses and wharves in the area around Thames Street, especially for the importation of wine.

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  • There were no local crossing points so wharves on the north side of the Canal had to be provided with their own transport system.

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  • Timber wharves, a sawmill and factories were established around the bridge.

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  • The "F Market & Wharves" trolley runs downtown San Francisco along Market St., along The Embarcadero and stops directly in front of PIER 39.

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  • The magnitude of the foreign interests invested in Shanghai may be gathered from the following rough summary: Assessed value of land in settlements registered as foreign-owned £5,500,000; docks, wharves and other industrial public companies - market value of stock.

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  • Great part of the river frontage is occupied with rice-mills, teak wharves and similar buildings.

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  • Two long jetties or breakwaters have now been constructed, about 350 acres of harbour area have been dredged to a depth of 30 ft., and two wharves of steel and concrete, one 600 ft.

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  • So far as their earnings do not exceed 150 perannum, thefollowin~ classes are under the legal obligation to insure: laborers in mines quarries,dockyards,wharves, manufactories and breweries; bricklayers and navvies; post-office, railway, and naval and military servants and officials; carters, raftsmen and canal hands; cellarmen, warehousemen; stevedores; and agricultural laborers.

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  • or more in length - but direct access to the wharves is impossible for those of more than moderate draft (about 14 ft.).

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  • The harbour works board, constituted in 1877, improved the river channel and the bar; made wharves and embankments; lighted the lower reaches of the river by electricity, so as to allow vessels to enter by night; and constructed a breakwater and counter-mole outside the bar of the river Nervion, between Santurce, Portugalete and the opposite headland at the village of Algorta, so as to secure deep anchorage and easy access to the river.

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  • The character of the shore of the eastern crescent has been much altered by the new harbour works, which with the wharves and warehouses have absorbed the Villa del Popolo, or People's Park, originally constructed on land reclaimed from the bay.

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  • The extensive wharves are amply served by hydraulic machinery and railways.

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  • In this neighbourhood are the naval wharves and magazines, wet and dry docks, and the naval cadet school of Holland, the name Willemsoord being given to the whole naval establishment.

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  • The noble buildings, contrasting strangely with the wharves adjacent and opposite to it, make a striking picture, standing on the low river-bank with a background formed by the wooded elevation of Greenwich Park.

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  • The former Royal Dockyard was made over to the War Office in 1872 and converted into stores, wharves for the loading of troopships, &c. The Royal Artillery Barracks, facing Woolwich Common, originally erected in 1775, has been greatly extended at different times, and consists of six ranges of Brick building, including a church in the Italian Gothic style erected in 1863, a theatre, and a library in connexion with the officers' mess-room.

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  • It is a district of poor streets, inhabited by a labouring population employed in leather and other factories, and in the Surrey Commercial Docks and the wharves bordering the river.

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  • In addition to these there are wharves at Pyrmont and Blackwattle Bay, respectively 3500 ft.

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  • The total length of quays and wharves belonging to the port amounts to some 23 m.

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  • The principal railways have wharves and through connexions for goods traffic, and huge warehouses are attached to the docks.

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  • The Peene is navigable up to the town, which has a considerable trade in its own manufactures, as well as in the produce of the surrounding country, while some shipbuilding is carried on in wharves on the river.

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  • A circular railway about the water-front, wharves and warehouses facilitates the loading and unloading of vessels.

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  • An electric tramway connects the railway station and the adjacent wharves with the market, about 1 m.

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  • The harbour is a fine one, and the above-named company possesses three wharves capable of berthing the largest Easterngoing ocean steamers.

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  • In 1909 extensive improvements to the water front were under way, and land has been purchased west of Fort Mason for the construction of wharves and warehouses for the United States Transport Service.

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  • Vessels of the largest class can lie at the Locust Point wharves and Canton, and vessels of 4000 tons can use the inner harbour W.

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  • It entered a creek which was navigable for a considerable distance, and formed a subsidiary harbour for the City, but by the 14th century this was becoming choked with refuse, and though an attempt was made to clear it, and wharves were built in 1670, it was wholly arched over in 1 7371765 below Holborn Bridge.

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  • The public revenues are derived from customs, taxes, various inland and consumption taxes, state monopolies, the government wharves, posts and telegraphs, &c. The customs taxes include import and export duties, surcharges, harbour dues, warehouse charges, &c.; the inland taxes comprise consumption taxes on alcohol, tobacco, sugar and matches, stamps and stamped paper, capital and mining properties, licences, transfers of property, &c.; and the state monopolies cover opium and salt.

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  • A breakwater was therefore planned on the Monarch shoal, to double the available anchorage area and increase the frontage of deep-water wharves available in all weathers.

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  • On the 30th of June 1900 the wharves of the North German Lloyd Steamship Company and three of its ocean liners were almost completely destroyed by a fire, which caused a loss of more than 200 lives and over $5,000,000.

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  • It has since grown considerably, and is provided with wharves and docks and a jetty 1066 ft.

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  • wide from deep water to one of the township's wharves.

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  • Industry and Commerce.-Boston is fringed with wharves.

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  • The head of Woolloomooloo Bay, Sydney Cove, the shallow bay between Dawes and Millers Point, and Darling Harbour, are lined with wharves.

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  • in length, has a breadth of nearly 400 ft., and since the construction of the Ems-Jade and Dortmund-Ems canals, has been deepened to 38 ft., thus allowing the largest sea-going vessels to approach its wharves.

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  • For the better accommodation of the increasing commerce of the port of Boston, the commonwealth bought a considerable frontage upon the harbour lines and constructed a dock capable of receiving the largest vessels, and has supplemented the work of the United States government in deepening the approaches to the wharves.

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  • have direct access to the wharves.

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  • The harbour has an inner and outer division, with wet dock and wharves.

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  • of water are able to get up to the wharves.

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  • from the old town, leaving an evil-smelling swamp around the ancient wharves.

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  • riverside wharves between Deptford and Canvey Island as well as at enclosed docks at Tilbury.

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  • When it was light I peeped through the portholes and saw Belfast's dull wharves and warehouses looking sulky in the gray morning mist.

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  • tramping a mile they reached a wide vacancy on the deserted wharves, and in this dark and rainy desert they parted.

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  • The use of safeguarded wharves saves over 950,000 trips by heavy goods vehicles a year on London's roads.

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  • Railroad lines run to the newly built wooden wharves in the foreground.

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  • Elements, who ceased canal carrying during the 1960's, once had several canal side wharves in the Oldbury area.

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  • New sidings were added on both sides of the Manchester Ship Canal to serve coal wharves on the canal.

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  • Gone were all the working wharves in their stead were thousands of riverside flats.

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  • This prompts the question: is there enough wharfage to get rid of existing wharves?

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  • wharves in the area around Thames Street, especially for the importation of wine.

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  • These are the old wharves which were separated by wide waterways.

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  • The site comprises 2.4 acres of water space and, at Its height, served many wharves and factories.

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  • All along the inner city section their were once short arms leading both north and south into small wharves and basins.

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  • In the year to April 2002 the two commercial wharves handled some 470 vessels.

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