That’s all I got, the headline.
I wonder how far they carried it, or if they rode MUNI with it.
Anyway, at the very least they lugged it from a parking lot off the Great Highway, and that’s a workout in itself…
Our GGNRA feds are not prepared for a dreaded sunny (Satur)day at Baker Beach:
Unless beach-goers are going to pack all their cardboard all the way home, this is as good as they can do, one supposes…
“In the 1950s, however, when Henry Doelger was building Westlake Palisades, we knew little about coastal erosion, the ongoing Mussel Rock landslide, or the San Andreas Fault. Despite the futile efforts of the Ocean Shore Railroad to maintain a roadbed across the flowing cliffs and the repeated failure of Highway 1, the coastal view remained irresistible. Doelger learned a quick lesson about geologic processes when 11 of the homes he was building on the north side of Westline Drive, along the upper edges of the landslide, began to move downhill soon after construction. Doelger bought them back and moved them to inland lots.”
Here it is:
Here’s the answer:
In-N-Out Burger, Jefferson Street, Fishermans Wharf
(I saw the landmark part first and then looked up to see the sign.)
I’ll tell you, the In-N-Out is in no way a San Francisco Landmark.
(I wonder who signed off on this one?)
Google 2845 Leavenworth to get a Street View.
I guess In-N-Out wanted a big-ass sign and the “urbanists” didn’t want anything to mar the “character” of the Fish Wharf so it had to go half way up the block towards Beach?
Here are the rules to the game:
Dude was about a quarter mile away from the beaches of northwest Frisco.
IMO, this fellow (who was, granted, west of the Golden Gate) was in San Francisco Bay. But the rules for dungeness crab trapping seem to indicate that he was _outside_ of SF Bay. Ergo, this hobby is A-OK.
News to me…
The biggest of the Farallones is in this shot, if you can spot it, 25 miles away…
Click to expand
This was a much better than average day for looking for the Farallones…