Usage examples for unload

  1. Each one of them means a gold mine, and at five, I'm to unload them on some of the biggest swells in Wall Street. – Writing for Vaudeville by Brett Page
  2. Is there never a Samos general will help me unload my burden? – The Eleven Comedies by Aristophanes et al
  3. You've finally met someone that you consider your superior in that way, and you want to unload. – Anything You Can Do ... by Gordon Randall Garrett
  4. At the head of that rough- and- tumble cascade leading to the fall, Blackmore decided that we would have to unload the boat completely before trying to let her down. – Down the Columbia by Lewis R. Freeman
  5. But now all her great harbours to the west with its rising American trade were closed: no merchant ship crossing the Atlantic was allowed to load at an Irish port or to unload. – Irish Nationality by Alice Stopford Green
  6. Within a very short time the boats had been permanently fastened to the banks by heavy ropes and strong stakes cut in the small timber, and all hands began to unload the camp equipage. – The Boy Scouts on the Yukon by Ralph Victor
  7. You shovel out a path to his door, while I unload some of my blessings; and the little hands went busily at work, piling up warm clothing, wood, and a new year's dinner, the New Year singing as he worked:- " Oh, I am the little New Year; ho! – Buttercup Gold and Other Stories by Ellen Robena Field
  8. In two hours the last wagons will unload at the railroad. – The Desert of Wheat by Zane Grey
  9. The one who lived near the Admiral's landing place had been extremely friendly to his strange visitors, and when in the morning he saw their sad plight, he sent all the people of the town out in large canoes to unload the ship. – Christopher Columbus by Mildred Stapley
  10. Pull her in as close as you can and we'll unload her. – Bob the Castaway by Frank V. Webster
  11. I intended going up farther, but, being behind, Mr. Tietkens and Jimmy had began to unload, and some of the horses were hobbled out when I arrived; Gibson was still behind. – Australia Twice Traversed, The Romance of Exploration Australia Twice Traversed. The Romance Of Exploration, Being A Narrative Compiled From The Journals Of Five Exploring Expeditions Into And Through Central South Australia, And Western Australia, From 1 by Ernest Giles
  12. I've taken his mills, but I guess I've got the inside track; Bill's kept me posted; and now I'm going out there to see how I can unload; and I shan't mind a great deal if Rogers is under the load when it's off once. – Entire PG Edition of The Works of William Dean Howells by William Dean Howells
  13. I never saw him, but my brother, George Kroh, would often stand on the wharf and watch his men unload the steamer. – Sixty Years of California Song by Margaret Blake-Alverson
  14. There is really nothing there to be called a harbor; but we now planned to bring the schooner to this point and unload her on the rocky shore, a task not unattended with danger. – My Attainment of the Pole by Frederick A. Cook
  15. Yes, he sure did unload the gratitude; with J. Bayard standin' there, turnin' first one color and then another, and not bein' able to get out a word. – Shorty McCabe on the Job by Sewell Ford
  16. An hour later Drew followed Topham's advice, leaving gun belt, carbine, and everything else he could unload in Callie's keeping before he swung up on Shiloh. – Rebel Spurs by Andre Norton
  17. Ten minutes will be enough for you to unload your machine- guns and all gear, each in the assigned space. – The Flying Legion by George Allan England
  18. We had desperately hard work, for the cattle became so weak that we had to unload at nearly every donga. – By Veldt and Kopje by William Charles Scully
  19. We watched the women unload the linen and carry it to the spring, where they put home- made soap on the clothes, dipped them in the spring, and rubbed them on the smooth rocks until they were white as snow. – History of California by Helen Elliott Bandini
  20. The Rose- in- June would touch at Antwerp and unload wool for Flemish weavers to make into fine cloth; she would cruise around the coast, put in at Bordeaux, and sell the rest of her wool, and the grain of which England also had a plenty. – In the Days of the Guild by Louise Lamprey