Annual Report of the Chief of Engineers, United States Army, Part 2

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U.S. Government Printing Office, 1891 - Engineering

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Page 1422 - ... done by hired labor and the purchase of materials in open market.
Page 1007 - The project for the improvement was adopted in 1881, and provides for dredging a channel 4 feet deep at mean low water, and 100 feet wide from the mouth to...
Page 1000 - ... a channel 200 feet wide and 10 feet deep at mean low water, from the mouth to New Brunswick, at a cost of $2,093,662.05.
Page 1030 - Somers for the dredging required in the formation of a channel 100 feet wide and 12 feet deep at mean low water. This work was accomplished September 6, 1890, by the removal of 15,454 cubic yards of sand and mud.
Page 1077 - Company having the terminus of its line in the vicinity of the pier was permitted " to extend their railroad upon and over said pier, and to freely use said pier in connection with their said road, subject to such regulations and charges for maintenance and repairs as the Secretary of War may adopt.
Page 1235 - Maryland, made under my direction in accordance with the requirements of the river and harbor act of September 19, 1890. The...
Page 1055 - ... 10 per cent, of the cost of completing the entire contract, as estimated by the engineer officer in charge, shall be paid to the contractor. Should work be discontinued for a period of one year owing to lack of funds, the total amount reserved from previous payments shall be paid to the contractor. Bidders shall state on the form hereto appended (1) a price per cubic yard for...
Page 1067 - ... spread on League Island and to the extent of the cost of such deposit and spreading the said appropriations are hereby made available : Provided further, That the title to any additional lands acquired for this purpose shall be vested in the United States without charge to the latter.
Page 1117 - Major, Corps of Engineers. Brig. Gen. THOMAS L. CASEY, Chief of Engineers, U. 8. A. Through Col.
Page 1026 - ... indicate, too, that this channel is permanent. Should these conditions change, however, no dredging would seem desirable until the draw be relocated, so that the improvement can be applied to the west channel, since cross-over channels are rarely permanent, and difficult to navigate because of (he cross-currents.

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