Neither Nichols nor Fortier were in junction City, Kansas, home of the Dreamland.
The next morning the train arrives at Catalina, the junction for Taltal and now enters the nitrate country.
He might have been examining some plan for the junction of two railroads.
Next station is junction—change cars for all stops on the Rahway River branch!
We had reached, an hour late, the junction at which we had to change.
Near the junction of "C" and "A" Companies' sectors, two tunnels were driven in the direction of the enemy's lines.
The town occupies a tongue of land at the junction of the Moselle with the Rhine.
The country long known as Griqualand is situated beyond the Orange river, and around its junction with the Vaal.
I fear Maurepas is effecting a junction, not with us, but with some one else.
The young federal agent purchased his ticket for Atalissa and the agent cautioned him about the change at the junction.
1711, "act of joining," from Latin iunctionem (nominative iunctio), noun of action from past participle stem of iungere "to join together" (see jugular). Meaning "place where things meet" first attested 1836, American English, originally in reference to railroad tracks.
junction junc·tion (jŭngk'shən)
The act or process of joining or the condition of being joined.
A place where two things join or meet, especially a place where two things come together and one terminates.
A transition layer or boundary between two different materials or between physically different regions in a single material.