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San Francisco Tidbits
It was about 3000 B. C. that the first inhabitants arrived in the San Francisco region. By the 1500's, when the first European pioneers were sailing next to the California coast, and as the result of dense fog, always managed to miss the Golden Gate, the region was inhabited by the Yelamu Indian tribe, who spoke in the Ohlone language. Members of the 1769 Portola expedition were the first pioneers from the west to see the bay. In 1776, a man named Juan Bautiza de Anza traveled north in order to establish a Spanish mission and presidio, from San Diego. The Mission San Francisco de Asis was the hub of material and spiritual life for over 1,000 neophytes that were accepted from the local Indian tribes by 1808.
The harbor in San Francisco was completely full of abandoned ships in 1849, whose crews had left in order to travel to the gold fields. For the harbor side expansion in the community, several of the sea going vessels were used as raw materials.
Mexico won its independence from Spain in 1821, which ensured the decline of the mission period. An American, named William Richardson, became the first permanent resident of Yerba Buena in 1835. Numerous more Americans arrived in Alta California and started clamoring for independence by the 1840's. Following a briefly declared California Republic, they welcomed the arrival of a man named James Montgomery, who was a United States Navy captain who came ashore to raise the United States flag in the plaza area of Yerba Buena, currently known as Portsmouth Square, in 1846.
In the foothills of California at a location known as Sutter's Fort, the first gold was discovered in 1848. In 1847, the name of Yerba Buena was changed to San Francisco and within months, the settlement became the depot and central port of the frenzied Gold Rush. During the next year, arriving 49ers, increased the population of the community to 25,000 people from 1,000 people.
The co0mmunity was wild and lawless, and the Barbary Coast district full of gambling and prostitution. From 1849 through 1851, six major fires broke out. The silver boom of the Comstocj Lode in Nevada in 1859 once again lined the pockets of the community and its docks. The construction of the Central Pacific Railroad, which was funded by four wealthy businessmen named Leland Stanford, Collis Huntington, Mark Hopkins, and Charles Crocker attracted numerous Chinese laborers. Sometime later many were forced to leave by exclusionary United States policies, the flourishing Chinatown in San Francisco rapidly became the largest Chinese community, outside of Asia.
As cable cars allowed the community's grid to spread over the steepest hills, San Francisco expanded. City planners designated some 1,000 acres on the Pacific side of the peninsula for the Golden Gate Park in 1887.
The San Andreas Fault slipped over ten feet, which unleashed a huge earthquake in 1906 that was later estimated to be 7.8 on the Richter scale. The tremors triggered fires that raged for four days and broke water mains. Some 250,000 people were homeless, 25,000 buildings were destroyed, and 3,000 people were killed. The city was rapidly rebuilt and in 1915, with an improved city center and hosted the lavish Panama International Exposition.
There was growth both the outlying communities as well as in San Francisco during the 1930's, with the construction of San Francisco Bay Bridges as well as the iconic Golden Gate Bridge.
In the Pacific theater during WW II, San Francisco was the primary point of embarkation, and the area became a hub for major arms production. Following the attack on Pearl Harbor, the Japanese residents in the community were forced far inland into internment camps. African Americans soon filled their abandoned neighborhoods, who had arrived to work in the war industries from the South.
San Francisco also played a primary in the transition to the Cold War from WW II to the Cold War, and in, 1945, hosted conference at which the United Nations Charter was drafted and continuing to attract workers to develop technologies for the nuclear age.
San Francisco has continued its reputation of being a hub for cultural bohemianism. In earlier years it had attracted writers that included Jack London and it also became a hub for the beat poets during the 1950's as well as for the hippy counterculture of the Haight-Ashbury area that peaked with the Summer of Love in 1967.
San Francisco also gained a reputation for welcoming lesbians and gays and had long a hotbed of women's rights, labor, and environmental activism. The center of the gay rights movement in San Francisco was in the Castro District. During the 1980's, San Francisco worked very hard to respond to the challenges of the AIDs epidemic as well as chronic homelessness.
Another massive earthquake struck the community in 1989, which killed 67 people, collapsed freeways, and damaged buildings. In 1999, a boom that was the result of Internet technology started, which attracted entrepreneurs to the community, and raised resentment, respectable, and rents, in some of the tougher neighborhoods. The crowded population of the community, which had been steady for decades, started to increase again.