Difference between revisions of "Sunol and Crystal Springs"

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'''<font face = arial light> <font color = maroon> <font size = 3>Unfinished History</font></font> </font>'''
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[[Image:outofsf$junipero-serra-statue.jpg]]
 
[[Image:outofsf$junipero-serra-statue.jpg]]
  
'''A large monument of Father Junipero Serra looms over the I-280 Freeway and the Crystal Springs reservoir, artificial lagoons holding San Francisco's drinking water right over the San Andreas Fault.'''
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'''A large monument of [[NATIVE AMERICANS in the MISSION ECONOMY|Father Junipero Serra]], founder of the California Missions, looms over the I-280 Freeway and the Crystal Springs reservoir, artificial lagoons holding San Francisco's drinking water right over the San Andreas Fault.'''
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''Photo: Chris Carlsson''
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[[Image:Sunol-water-temple-close7272.jpg]]
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'''San Francisco Water Department's Sunol Water Temple. '''
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''Photo: Chris Carlsson''
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This stone temple has a twin on the peninsula called Pulgas; both are dedicated to the completion of San Francisco's [[The Hetch Hetchy Story, Part I: John Muir, Preservationists vs. Conservationists|publicly owned water system]] which brings fresh water from Hetch Hetchy in Yosemite 280-odd miles to the city and [[Who Pays for Public Water? S.F. vs. Suburbs|its suburbs]].
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[[Image:Sunol-water-temple-at-end-of-road7267.jpg]]
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''Photo: Chris Carlsson''
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'''Sunol Water Temple, straddling the Hetch Hetchy system and Alameda Creek, one of the original waterways owned by the private [[Spring Valley Water Company|Spring Valley Water Company]] before municipalization. Spring Valley Water Company built this temple in 1910, as seen in the inscription on the next image.'''
  
''''''
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[[Image:Sunol-water-pouring7285.jpg]]
  
== Photograph of the Pulgas Waterworks statue commemorating the completion of the water system that brings water to the City from Hetch Hetchy. Photograph of the Crystal Springs reservoir, built over the San Andreas Fault. ==
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''Photo: Chris Carlsson''
  
[[Image:outofsf$las-pulgas-water-temple.jpg]]
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[[Image:Sunol-water-temple-plaque7288.jpg]]
  
'''San Francisco Water Department's Pulgas Waterworks '''
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''Photo: Chris Carlsson''
  
This stone temple has a twin in the East Bay near Sunol; both are dedicated to the completion of San Francisco's publicly owned water system which brings fresh water from Hetch Hetchy in Yosemite 280-odd miles to the city.
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[[Image:Sunol-water-temple-wooden-ceiling7284.jpg]]
  
Contributors to this page include:
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'''After a restoration project in 2000, the ceiling of the temple is once again graced with its original paintings.'''
  
''Carlsson,Chris - Photographer-Artist ''
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''Photo: Chris Carlsson''
  
Carlsson,Chris - Photographer-Artist
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[[Mills Field |Prev. Document]]  [[TI 1938 |Next Document]]
  
[[Mills Field |Prev. Document]]  [[TI 1938 |Next Document]]
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[[category:San Francisco outside the city]] [[category:1910s]] [[category:2000s]] [[category:water]]

Latest revision as of 22:08, 5 February 2012

Unfinished History

Outofsf$junipero-serra-statue.jpg

A large monument of Father Junipero Serra, founder of the California Missions, looms over the I-280 Freeway and the Crystal Springs reservoir, artificial lagoons holding San Francisco's drinking water right over the San Andreas Fault.

Photo: Chris Carlsson

Sunol-water-temple-close7272.jpg

San Francisco Water Department's Sunol Water Temple.

Photo: Chris Carlsson

This stone temple has a twin on the peninsula called Pulgas; both are dedicated to the completion of San Francisco's publicly owned water system which brings fresh water from Hetch Hetchy in Yosemite 280-odd miles to the city and its suburbs.

Sunol-water-temple-at-end-of-road7267.jpg

Photo: Chris Carlsson

Sunol Water Temple, straddling the Hetch Hetchy system and Alameda Creek, one of the original waterways owned by the private Spring Valley Water Company before municipalization. Spring Valley Water Company built this temple in 1910, as seen in the inscription on the next image.

Sunol-water-pouring7285.jpg

Photo: Chris Carlsson

Sunol-water-temple-plaque7288.jpg

Photo: Chris Carlsson

Sunol-water-temple-wooden-ceiling7284.jpg

After a restoration project in 2000, the ceiling of the temple is once again graced with its original paintings.

Photo: Chris Carlsson

Prev. Document Next Document