Afterward, stumble out into North Beach and walk it off on a stroll down to the wharf.
Then bed down in the seaside town of Mystic, Connecticut, with views of the wharf from your private room at the Steamboat Inn.
None of the American horses cared for it; their hay and grain had to be stacked up along the wharf and guarded.
"Looks as if there were something doing there," said Percival, as they drove off the wharf.
She was repaired by his own carpenters, and laid up at Hanaroora, along side a wharf built for the purpose.
We all went ashore in this canoe, then, and were soon alongside of a wharf.
Colin started his yarn, but was only fairly launched into it when they arrived at the wharf.
When we got back to Charleston, our ship lay at her own wharf, and I saw nothing of my chap.
There is no wharf at Posolsky and no harbor, the steamers anchoring in the open water half a mile from shore.
The wharf is naturally the first point of interest to new-comers.
late Old English hwearf "shore, bank where ships can tie up," earlier "dam, embankment," from Proto-Germanic *khwarfaz (cf. Middle Low German werf "mole, dam, wharf," German Werft "shipyard, dockyard"); related to Old English hwearfian "to turn," perhaps in a sense implying "busy activity," from PIE root *kwerp- "to turn, revolve" (cf. Old Norse hverfa "to turn round," German werben "to enlist, solicit, court, woo," Gothic hvairban "to wander," Greek kartos "wrist," Sanskrit surpam "winnowing fan"). Wharf rat "person who hangs around docks" is recorded from 1836.