Redondo Wharf No. 2 — 1895-1924

 An Angler’s History of Redondo Wharf No. 2 The success of Wharf No. 1 along with occasional damage from storms (and temporary loss of business from storm damage) almost assured that additional wharves would be built. In 1894 work began on Wharf No. 2 that would open in 1895.

Wharf No. 2 was built at the end of Ainsworth Court, just down hill from the Hotel Redondo. The wharf was Y-shaped with two prongs extending out from the shoreline, one on the left for fishermen and sightseers, one on the right for the railroad’s tracks. The prongs joined 300 feet out over the water and then ran for an additional 180 feet.

Wharf No. 2 was built during the time when one of the main maritime questions for the region was being argued, debated and fought out amidst a group of competing sites. Could the Long Wharf in Santa Monica serve as the port of Los Angeles? Could the Redondo wharves and a projected harbor serve as the port? Or, would San Pedro be chosen? For the latter, an expensive breakwater would need to be built and to date the federal government had been unwilling to fund the project. In the meantime, additional shipping was taking place at Redondo requiring an additional wharf.

Redondo, May 3.—It is almost certain that the much needed  new wharf is to be commenced by thee middle of the month. It is more than a necessity from the appearance of the harbor just at present, with the two large lumber schooners unloading as fast as they can and three more vessels lying at anchor, awaiting their turn at the derricks.—Los Angeles Times, May 4, 1895

Redondo, May 15.—Work has been commenced extending the Santa Fe tracks for the new wharf. Work on the wharf itself is to be started in a few days. —Los Angeles Herald, May 16, 1895

Redondo, August 23.—The new wharf has now nearly reached its full length out into the water, there being only forty-five feet more to be added to give a depth of seventy-two feet of water at low tide, and Redondo will then be able to accommodate the largest vessels in the world. The work is being pushed ahead as rapidly as possible, and it is expected to be fully completed by the last of September. —Los Angeles Times, August 24, 1895

The new wharf at Redondo is completed and is the favorite place now for the anglers. It is not definitely known just wherein the attraction lies, but the facts are that the fish in the Redondo waters never were so plentiful and never bit so freely as they have done of late in the immediate vicinity of the new wharf. Immense sized yellowtails are taken daily. —Los Angeles Herald, September 28, 1895

The chief features in the development of Redondo in the last twelve months have been the expansion of the lumber business, the building of a new and larger wharf, and the most remarkable season of fishing ever known in that locality for years… When one considers that Redondo is but six years old, and that this business and passenger traffic has been built up from absolutely nothing since the summer of 1893, it will be better realized how Southern California and especially out seaport location are constantly and surely progressing. The building of a new wharf at Redondo has more than doubled the capacity for the shipping business at that point. The older wharf has a capacity of 5,000,000 feet of lumber per month. The new wharf has a capacity of over 5,000,000 feet per month, and has a depth of some sixty-five feet at the farther end.. Probably no point on the California Coast has had such a marvelous fishing record during the last summer as Redondo, and anyone who is not a personal witness to the catches of game fish to be had up and down the ocean shore in Southern California would be very apt to put no more belief in them than in the average fisherman’s tale. Literally, hundreds of tons of fish have been caught with simple hand-lines from the Redondo wharves, and in row-boats since last March. For weeks last August and September several tons of the finest, fattest and gamest yellowtail and barracuda were landed at Redondo every day in the week. The record smashing day was on September 2, when a careful count showed that 548 yellowtails, having an average weight of seventeen pounds, were landed by hand-liners and hooks, besides about 1200 tons of barracuda, smelt and mackerel that were taken in boats. Catches of ten and twelve tons of sardines at Redondo in seines are common. Girls and boys who have never before caught fish have often landed there twenty yellowtail in a day. —Los Angeles Times, January 1, 1896

A large specimen of the blue shark, common in the waters of the southern coast, was landed from the end of the north wharf shortly after noon today.—Los Angeles Herald, July 28, 1896

Redondo — Hundreds of Large Fish Caught on the Wharves

Redondo, Sept. 11,—This has been its greatest day of the year for fishing. The two wharves have been lined with anglers all day and not a person who cast a line came away empty handed. On the south wharf [Wharf No. 2] upwards of 400 yellowtail were caught. They were piled up like cord wood and in several instances were caught as high as thirty-five and forty with a single line. On the old wharf [Wharf No. 1] the scene was similar. Fish lay in piles everywhere. The excitement caused by the opening of the fishing season was very general. Men left their houses to go angling and women and children were also out to try their luck. A number of good-sized sharks were captured during the day and they made things lively by tangling up lines and mixing things generally. Mackerel bit exceptionally well all day, though nearly everyone abandoned them to try for bigger game.Los Angeles Herald, September 12, 1896

Yellowtail At Redondo

The good old days of yellowtail and cornfed mackerel have come again to Redondo. Once more lucky handliners are elbowing each other off the three piers of this once popular resort, and at times the yellowtail are stacked up like cordwood on the wharf corners as of yore. The news will be welcome to most fishermen, since the window-weight and sash-cord game that used to rule at Redondo has many friends among those whose chief delight in fishing is to measure their fairly against that of the fish, rather than attempt to wear him out by strategy and careful playing. Last week many sportsmen made big catches off Nos. 1 and 2 at Redondo. Mail Carrier Hauser on Wednesday landing three big yellowtail, half a dozen of the largest size of mackerel, and a sackful of smaller ones just right for a breakfast fry. Bass, halibut, white sea bass, sea trout and other game fish are also in evidence and in consequence Redondo hereafter will probably cease to be shunned by the piscatorial contingent that knows “what’s what” in the sinker-shying sport.—Los Angeles Times, June 11, 1905

Mackerel On Warpath Now

Piscatorial Los Angeles took Sunday off and immigrated to Redondo in old-time force. Whence came the “tip” nobody knew, but the mackerel were there in schools and millions-long, chunky brainbacks almost of corn-fed size averaging a foot in length. And everybody knew it, for mackerel biting flies like wildfire. Armed with long cane poles, light lines and single gut leaders, many using no sinker at all, until the breeze came up, residents of Redondo, supplemented by several hundred local sportsmen, sounded a general advance all along the line on No. 2 wharf at daybreak, and not until nightfall did the run go completely stop.  As ever, the sport was good in spots, but whenever it threatened to slack, some grizzled old-timer would break the monotony with a handful of bran, bread cast on the waters that never failed to return in short order in the shape of wiggling, silvery mackerel.  Voracious as ever, and preeminently satisfactory to the man whose sole object is fast fun, the gamy little fish provided splendid sport, some catches running well over a hundred. Nobody who used suitable tackle went home empty-handed, and for once the wharves looked like old times in the early nineties when the yellowtail and sea bass used to be piled up like cordwood on the wharf corners, supplemented by slapping slab-sided halibut, sturdily trying to batter their way through the deck planks to freedom beneath. The big fish for once were neglected. It is so long since a real run of mackerel has occurred on a public holiday that the handliners put by their crude implements of piscatorial torture and turned sportsmen for a change. Still a few yellowtail and halibut were brought in, one old gentlemen taking a twenty-two-pounder off the corner of wharf No. 2, guiding him dexterously through a tangled maze of fish lines and mooring hawsers to an eventual capture. Among others of the old timers who got in on the fish picnic were Charlie Clark, who caught considerably over a hundred; George Pomeroy, who fished in the morning until his basket handle broke down from sheer weight of fish, and F. J. Bauer, who did his best with a short surf rod, being one of many not rigged for the fun. Residents of Redondo had the best of it in this regard. In some classes of fishing, tackle is of secondary importance, but for mackerel, a long elastic cane rod with single gut leader and one or two hooks is essential. The fish run out from the wharf a little, and the long rods, while heavy, are less often tangled up when in skilled hands. Innumerable schools of assorted anchovies ranging in size from the semi-transparents of two-inch length to adult yellowtail baits were passing the wharves all day. Charlie Clark and partner were netting them at the pier head, the smaller anchovies making the best possible bait for the mackerel, which never refused them at any stage of the game.—Los Angeles Times, August 29, 1905

Fishing on Wharf No. 2

Seekers for big fish had their inning at Redondo where yellowtail were taken by the dozen from every wharf. Will Stearns landed two big ones on rod and reel casting with a Wilson spoon and taking in his prizes on the landing stairs. He had innumerable strikes, the fish apparently going crazy over the erratic motions of the dancing, wobbling thing that wiggled its swift way through their happy hunting ground. Tommy Prizdent also connected with several yellowtail on rod and reel, the hand liners with their live bait, for once being at a discount in wharf fishing. —Los Angeles Times, September 26, 1905

Given that the original length of Wharf No. 2 was reported at 460 feet, it’s a little unclear how the length of 900 feet was reported in 1907. Perhaps the pier had been extended?

[Wharf] No. 2 is 900 feet long; length of berth, 265 feet; depth at outer end 65 feet; inshore end of berth, 20 feet. —Lloyd’s Register of British And Foreign Shipping, 1907

Rod and reel enthusiasts report a fine run of fish and catching good luck today at the two southerly piers, Nos. 2 and 3. One man came through town on his way home, with over a hundred pounds of yellowtail and stated that he had left the rest of his catch because of inability to carry it. He had landed thirty-one of the big fish. On Pier No. 1 however, Spanish mackerel and smelt reportedly were the sole visitation of the finny tribe. —Los Angeles Times, November 28, 1907

Fun With Yellowtail

During the morning several of the members journeyed to wharf No. 2 to see if a few yellowtail could not be had for the cooks, and enjoyed an excellent demonstration of the manner in which the natives do not land yellowtail on rod and reel. A long cane pole of fifteen feet or so is used in this fishing, equipped with a gear box of huge dimensions, a windless in masquerade, dignified by the name of a reel. The Redondo native’s idea of landing a yellowtail is to break his neck at the strike or as soon thereafter as possible. Other lines are always abundant. The best method of gathering them all into a common knot ever devised is to hold a lusty, plunging yellowtail at the end of a 100-foot tether and encourage him to sweep about in the full glory of his early strength. If the fish doesn’t get every line around that side of the wharf, it is bad management on the angler’s part, for such evidently is the object.  Occasionally a fisherman makes a mistake, gives a yellowtail his head and lets him run out to sea to wear out his strength at the end of 400 feet of line and come in a spent fish, easy mark for the rope gaff, but the Redondo heavy tackle knights are sportsman-like in their inclinations, and getting the fish on rod and reel generally seems no part of their philosophy.  Ludicrous things happened  yesterday. Out of six yellowtail hooked on rods at one school that bolted past No. 2 pier-head one line after another broke and away went the fish. One veteran angler of well-hardened muscles lifted his 24-thread line in two so abruptly that he collapsed, capsized and rolled off his perch on a pile like a woodpecker shot out of a treetop. Letting fish run seems to go against the cane rodsters’ grain.Los Angeles Herald, May 25, 1908

Yellowtail In Swarms Round Redondo Wharves — Are Chasing Schools of Herring and Sardines, and Many Fine Specimens — Fall Prey to Anglers

Redondo, May 28. —Excitement has been at fever heat all day over the big run of yellowtail which have been challenging the endurance of the anglers since early morning. Many fine specimens, weighing an average between twenty and twenty-five pounds, are among today’s catch. Fishermen from different beach towns are here enjoying the sport,   Old fishermen say the prospect for a new fishing record is good, as the water for miles around is alive with yellowtail, following the swarms of herring and sardines, which have been plentiful for several days. The big fish started after the tempting bait offered by wharf anglers late last evening and were landed in rapid succession until long after dark. It is the heaviest run of these fish since last fall, when tons of them were piled upon the wharf in ode day.Los Angeles Herald, May 29, 1908

Lands Big Jewfish From Redondo Pier

Carl K. Ahrens and his brother, Ralph Ahrens of Los Angeles, landed a record-breaking jewfish at pier No. 2 at Redondo Beach, last Sunday morning. This is the second fish of the kind that has been caught at Redondo. The last one was a giant of 360 pounds and was landed by a Los Angeles fisherman two seasons ago. Ahrens has been trying for the fish every Sunday for a month. Sunday before last he hooked one, but was unable to land it, losing his line in the attempt. The boys started fishing about 10:30 a.m. A 1,000-foot throw line, baited with a halibut’s head, was used. The fish was hooked almost as soon as the line was thrown. It took a fifty-five minute fight to beach the fish, where it was landed by three men. The fish was shipped to Los Angeles. It weighed 228 pounds.Los Angeles Times, May 30, 1909

Great Fishing—Redondo, Aug. 27.—For the last two days anglers fishing off the piers have had plenty of sport. Yellowtail, barracuda and bass have been plentiful, owing to large schools of sardines which have been close in shore. —Santa Ana Register, August 27, 1908 

Where To Fish—Sculpin and grouper were caught freely at Redondo Beach off of No. 2 wharf nearly every day during the week, and at No. 1 mackerel, herring, perch and smelt rewarded everyone who tried it out there.Los Angeles Herald, April 24, 1909

Boys will be boys, that seemed to be the reaction to a burglary that took place on the wharf in 1912.

Burglars entered the cigar and candy stand conducted by Louis Field on Pier 2 last night some time. It is supposed that the robbers were boys, as only high-priced cigarettes, candy and a couple of fishing reels were taken. —Los Angele Times, June 8, 1912

1915 would see a series of storms hit the area, which did damage to the wharves (primarily Wharf No. 1) but primarily affected shoreline buildings along a long stretch of coast.

Raging Surf Batters South Beach Towns — Great Damage Done Along Coast Line By Heavy Ocean Storm

OLD MAN NEPTUNE splashed the coast line of pleasure beaches in the vicinity of Los Angeles early yesterday morning, strewing desolation and causing damage estimated at from $250,000 to $500,000. He stirred up a storm that was more general in its effect and more devastating than any that have eaten into the coastline in many years. From Santa Monica Bay on the north to Long Beach on the south as far as Balboa, the storm hammered out scars and decorated the beach with wreckage…  The gale reached its height as the tide rose abnormally early yesterday morning. The seven-foot tide played havoc without discrimination in Santa Monica Bay, where all the piers are of the same elevation, and at other beaches the effect was quite as destroying…  The heaviest storm at Redondo Beach in many years, coupled with a high tide of 4.7 feet, caused damage yesterday along the ocean front from pier No. 1 to Playa del Rey, estimated at probably $75,000…  Shortly after 9 o’clock a.m. the Pacific Electric suspended operations on the Redondo-Del Rey line and service was only partly resumed about noon. As soon as the tide dropped an examination was made of the of the Pacific Light and Power pier at Redondo Beach, and it was learned that the structure is in imminent danger of being carried out by the high tide expected today. A watchman was placed on the pier with orders to keep everybody off. Rising winds and a heavy, rolling sea caused much apprehension shortly before dark yesterday, and great fear is expressed that the high tide and waves will today carry away the remaining portion of the Standard Oil Pier at El Segundo, and wreck many building facing the ocean front. —Los Angeles Times, January 31, 1915

Storm’s Crest Is Weathered

Though wrecking crews and owners of buildings along the ocean front at Redondo Beach worked all night to prepare for the inrush of giant breakers, the crest of the high tide passed yesterday morning without much additional damage… Practically all night the ocean front was a scene of much activity, lights flashed and men and women cottagers labored to fortify their home against the coming high tide… By 6 o’clock yesterday morning many of the cottages ands apartment houses which line the ocean front northerly of pier No. 1 were protected across their fronts by barricades. —Los Angeles Times, February 1, 1915

On March 7, 1915, another storm, described as a typical sou’wester, struck Southern California and did fairly minimal damage to most areas. The exceptions were the beaches that were attacked by wind and wave from the heavy seas. No mention was made in the newspaper account of damage to the wharves but it would be only two months before a new storm struck the area and this one did do damage to the wharves.

Late last night the bathhouse on the approach to Pier No. 2 crashed into the surf along with a long stretch of the pier… The Wharf Café at the approach to Pier No. 1, which was wrecked by the storm and sea, is held up by a few shaking timbers. Tonight the tides pounded it and left it ready to drop into the ocean… Announcement was made that the Pacific Electric would rebuild on a greater scale such of its concessions as were damaged. —Los Angeles Times, May 2, 1915

Choice Mackerel Invade Harbor

Redondo Beach, June 1.— Green-back mackerel, many of them weighing over a pound have invaded the harbor here today, and thousands of them are swimming about in the waters. The school is the largest that has ever come here, as fishermen from wharves No. 2 and 3 and at the new municipal pier continue to catch the shining fish and there seems to be no limit to the number in the ocean. Mr. Richard Stokes caught fifty mackerel this morning from the new pier, many of them weighing over a pound. Large halibut are also biting well.Los Angeles Times, June 2, 1916

In 1916 it was reported that Wharf No. 2 was becoming unusable for commercial shipping due to sand silting.

Wharf No. 2

Yellowtail Follow Big Mackerel Run

Redondo Breach, Sept. 2.—With the phenomenal run in mackerel fishing, considered by some to have been the largest run in the history of the Pacific Coast, drawing to a close, yellowtail made their appearance in large numbers in local waters today. About fifteen yellowtail, ranging from twelve to thirty-five pounds each were caught from No. 3 pier today, while it is estimated that about thirty strikes got away. Very few were fishing for them. Several yellowtail were also caught from the other two piers. After struggling with what appeared to be an unusually large yellowtail for more than   one-hour an hour on No. 2 pier early this morning, Larry Zoph, a local fishermen, had, his gaffing honk lowered to hook the yellowtail which had already been brought to the surface, when a huge jewfish snapped the yellowtail off the hook. Those who saw the monster come near the surface of the water claim that it weighed about 500 pounds.Los Angeles Times, September 3, 1917

Huge Specimen Is Hooked By Angler

Redondo Beach, Jan. 14.—A skate weighing almost 200 pounds and measuring more than six feet in length and four and a half feet in width was caught from pier No. 2 yesterday afternoon by Il. Sherard, a local fisherman. This is the largest skate, local fishermen claim, that has ever been caught in local waters. Sherard was fishing for jewfish at the time and was using an extra heavy hook and line. The fish put up quite a fight before Sherard got him on the pier.Los Angeles Times, January 13, 1918

March 1919 saw a storm that did extensive damage to Redondo’s fairly new (three years oid) municipal pier. Undertow from the storm cracked and then washed into the sea much of the outer portion of the pier. Surprisingly no damage was reported to Wharf No. 2 or Wharf No. 3.

Redondo Loses; Harbor Gains — Growth of Local Port Given as Reason for Petition to Remove P. E. Wharf

Asserting that the shipments by sea do not justify the maintenance of two wharves, the Pacific Electric yesterday applied to the State Railroad Commission for authority to remove what it describes as “wharf No. 2.” The wharf was built over twenty years ago and, according to the railway, is not worth the annual expenditures of between $1000 and $5000 required to keep it up. Development of Los Angeles Harbor is held to have been responsible for the loss of the major part of the Redondo Beach shipping. —Los Angeles Times, April 28, 1919

Redondo Beach Shows Increased Shipping  

Redondo Beach, May 1.—The business of the Redondo Beach harbor during the month of April shows a considerable increase according to a statement given out by D. A. Brice, local agent for the Pacific Electric Company. Twenty-one vessels unloaded 3,737, 636 feet of lumber, or 190 carloads during the month as against fourteen vessels unloading a total of 2, 332,378 feet of lumber or 114 carloads for the same period last year. Pier No. 2, which the Pacific Electric Company has asked permission from the State Railroad Commission to wreck, was condemned more than a year ago as unfit for further use, and all lumber has been unloaded at Pier No. 3.—Los Angeles Times, May 2, 1919

Redondo Protests Wrecking Of Wharf

Redondo Beach, May 2.—This city has protested to the State Railroad Commission against the wrecking of wharf No. 2, by the Pacific Electric Company, according to Joseph V. Cullen, industrial manager for Redondo Beach. The city will be represented when the matter comes up for a hearing before the commission. The contention of this city, according to Mr. Cullen, is that the pier was built on the tidelands, which belong to the city and that although the pier has been condemned for use for shipping purposes it is still used extensively by professional and amateur fishermen. With an expenditure of about $1500, Mr. Cullen says, the pier could be put in shape sufficiently to accommodate the amateur anglers as well as the deep-sea fishermen of the city. —Los Angeles Times, May 3, 1919

Sport At Redondo

Redondo Beach, Sept. 6.—Fishing excitement ran high this  morning when a most unusual rub of large mackerel came in close to shore. A thousand pounds of fish is the estimated haul made by anglers on pier No. 2 alone. The fish averaged four pounds each and as these are as gamey as any caught with small tackle in these waters a great deal of sport resulted. Poles and lines were broken and some of the women anglers had to be assisted in landing their catch.Los Angeles Times, September 7, 1919

Storm At Redondo

Redondo Beach, Nov. 7.—Ushering in the first storm of the season, a forty-five-mile gale is raging along the coast. Pier No. 2, owned by Pacific Electric Company, is steadily weakening with the breakers already rolling over its top. The tide is expected to reach 7 feet 4 inches by 8 o’clock tomorrow. No damage was reported at a late hour tonight. —Los Angels Times, November 8, 1919

 Workers Wreck Pier At Redondo Beach

Redondo Beach, Aug. 12.—Pier No. 2, one of the best known landmarks of Southern California, is to be wrecked, the work being underway today. The pier, which was condemned a couple of years ago, belongs to the Pacific Electric Company for years, but was given over to fishermen. Formerly the wharf was used by big lumber boats that unloaded at Redondo Beach and was one of the busiest commercial wharfs in the southern part of the state. It was built about twenty-seven years ago. —Santa Ana Register, August 12, 1920

Costly Windstorm — Redondo Beach Fishermen Suffer Big Losses

Redondo Beach, Dec. 20—The north wind that came sweeping down the coast, in the wake of heavy showers Sunday morning, played havoc with the fishermen of this beach last night. A Larson’s seine boat broke its moorings and was washed ashore, a mass of kindling… Three smaller boats were made lack straws of by the huge waves, and seven went to the bottom, those can be salvaged.  Wharf No. 2 was being wrecked by the Pacific Electric Railway Company, and much valuable machinery was in danger of going to the bottom of the ocean as about sixty feet of the pier went out. The crew with much labor and considerable danger succeeded on pulling the heavy derrick back to a place of comparative safety. The rest of the property was removed. This old landmark of Redondo, that has been the Mecca of thousands of fishermen from all parts of the world, is now a thing of the past. Some apprehension was felt for the safety of the newly repaired municipal pier but it came through the buffeting of the huge breakers without a tremor. —Los Angeles Times, December 21, 1920

Redondo Pier Is To Be Wrecked —Pacific Electric Wharf is Doomed To Go — City Proposes to Construct Promenade in Place

Redondo Beach, Aug.12.—Pier No. 2, for years a fishing mecca for Los Angeles anglers, and lumber pier of the Pacific Electric Railway Company is to be wrecked according to an announcement by D. W. Pontius, vice-president and general manager of the railway. This means the discontinuance of a brisk lumber receiving port which, years ago, before Port Los Angeles was developed, was the main inlet to Los Angeles for ocean-shipped lumber. Removal work probably will commence early in the coming winter. In a recent election, a big majority of Redondoans defeated a proposition which would have authorized the drilling of oil wells within city limits. It was stated that if the measure would pass Redondo would be ruined as a residence beach. The refusal of the city Board of Trustees to renew the franchise is in furtherance of this policy. When the pier and tracks along the oceanfront are removed, it is planned to construct a beautiful promenade. No little controversy arose when the request for a new franchise was refused. Lumber concerns in Redondo, Hollywood and Culver City protested, saying it would increase their expenses. The matter was finally brought before Examiner Handford of the State Railroad Commission at a meeting in Los Angeles, at which time the lumber concerns attempted to show that Redondo had no right to refuse another franchise. At that time Redondo was ready to grant a three-year extension of the franchise providing the railway company would use the north end of town for a freight yard, eliminate their tracks in the west end, and operate trains only from between midnight and 7 a.m. At the meeting the railway refused to entertain this proposition. Thereupon Examiner Handford stated that the Railroad Commission had no power to order an extension of the franchise or maintenance of the pier. The Pacific Electric then requested permission to wreck its property. To provide time for lumber concern, dependent upon Redondo for their shipments, to make other arrangements, it is understood officials of the Pacific Electric Company will appear before next Monday night’s session of the Board of Trustees, and request a ninety-day extension of the franchise. Board members have intimated that they would be inclined to grant such a request. —Los Angeles Times, August 13, 1923

 Date For Wrecking Railway Pier Is Set

Redondo Beach, Aug.15.—The date on which the Pacific Electric Railway Company will begin wrecking its pier here was set at February 19, 1924 by the Board of Trustees of Redondo at a meeting last night. The franchise which was to have expired the month next, was extended six months to give lumber companies who receive lumber through the port to make other arrangements. The railway agreed to have the wharf removed by April 19, 1924—Los Angeles Times, August 16, 1923

Thus came to end the second of Redondo’s famous piers. Soon after would see the loss of the last wharf.



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