Annual Report of the Chief of Engineers, U.S. Army, on Civil Works Activities

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U.S. Government Printing Office, 1965

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Page 310 - ... establish a competent and properly constituted public body empowered to regulate the use, growth and free development of the harbor facilities with the understanding that said facilities will be open to all on equal terms.
Page 303 - ... permanent channel 7 feet deep at mean low water and 100 feet wide, at an estimated cost of $52,000, was adopted in 1884, modified in 1887, and completed in 1892, with an expenditure of $42,000. To June 30, 1902, $15,000 had been expended for maintenance.
Page 264 - ... to be paid either in a lump sum prior to commencement of construction, or in installments prior to commencement of pertinent work items, in accordance with construction schedules as required by the Chief of Engineers. The estimated cost of items specifically required exceeds the required 20-percent minimum.
Page 276 - June 22, 1936, authorized the construction of detention reservoirs and related flood-control works for protection of Binghamton, Hornell, Corning, and other towns in New York and Pennsylvania, in accordance with plans approved by the Chief of Engineers on recommendation of Board of Engineers for Rivers and Harbors.
Page 25 - ... of time specified by the Chief of Engineers. "(d) Shores other than public will be eligible for Federal assistance if there is benefit such as that arising from public use or from the protection of nearby public property or if the benefits to those shores are incidental to the project, and the Federal contribution to the project shall be adjusted in accordance with the degree of such benefits.
Page 298 - Nothing herein shall be construed as affecting the superintendence and control of the Secretary of War over the Washington Aqueduct, its rights, appurtenances, and fixtures connected with the same and over appropriations and expenditures therefor as now provided by law.
Page 120 - These channels lie along the east shore of the Upper Bay, New York Harbor, and, with Buttermilk Channel, form an easterly channel along the Brooklyn water front from the Narrows to East River.
Page 445 - Eurasian water milfoil, and other obnoxious aquatic plant growths, from the navigable waters, tributary streams, connecting channels, and other allied waters of the United States, in the combined interest of navigation, flood control, drainage, agriculture, fish and wildlife conservation, public health, and related purposes...
Page 417 - States free from damages due to construction and maintenance of the project; (c) provide and maintain depths in berthing areas and local access channels serving the terminals, commensurate with the depths provided in the related project areas ; (d) relocate the Northeast Petroleum Corp.
Page 14 - CONNECTICUT RIVER BELOW HARTFORD, CONN. Location. — This river has its source in Connecticut Lake in northern New Hampshire, flows southerly 380 miles, and empties into Long Island Sound at Saybrook, Conn., 14 miles west of New London. Hartford, now the head of commercial navigation, is 52 statute miles by channel from the mouth.

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