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Yosemite: the Park and its Resources (1987) by Linda W. Greene


CHAPTER X: SIGNIFICANT HISTORICAL PROPERTIES IN YOSEMITE NATIONAL PARK

A. The National Register of Historic Places 1045

1. Properties Listed in the National Register 1046
2. Properties Determined Eligible for Listing in the National Register 1048
3. Properties Nominated to the National Register, Status Uncertain 1048
4. Properties Nominated to the National Register by the National Park Service, Concurred in by State Historic Preservation officer, Returned by National Register for Additional Data or Revisions Potential National Register Properties 1049
5. Properties to be Nominated to the National Register, 1987 1049
a) Architecture 1050
b) Transportation and Landscape Architecture 1051
c) Conservation/Commerce 1052
d) Conservation/Parks and Recreation 1052
B. The Historic American Buildings Survey 1054
C. The National Historic Landmarks Program 1055
D. The List of Classified structures for Yosemite National Park as of 12 December 1984 1057

(Note: Yosemite Valley became California registered historical landmark No. 790 in 1964)

A. The National Register of Historic Places

A number of evaluations of historical properties in Yosemite National Park have been made over the past fifteen years. A 1971 inventory by Historian F. Ross Holland, Jr., of the Denver Service Center was followed in 1974 by a historic resources survey of Yosemite Valley by Historian Erwin N. Thompson of the Denver Service Center. The significant properties determined by those studies, plus those in developed areas and those potentially affected by proposed actions of the General Management Plan, were studied further in a Historic Resources Inventory published in 1979 that provided data necessary for the cultural resources component of the GMP.

In the 1979 study all of the previously studied properties were evaluated against National Register criteria. The National Register of Historic Places is the nation’s official list of its cultural resources worthy of preservation. Maintained by the National Park Service, it is part of a national program coordinating public and private efforts to identify, evaluate, and protect historic and archeological resources. The list contains districts, sites, buildings, structures, and objects significant in American history, archeology, architecture, engineering, and culture. The National Register includes places of regional and local significance as well as those resources qualified for designation as National Historic Landmarks.

The National Register evaluation process in 1979 eliminated most properties less than fifty years old from further consideration. The remaining ones were studied and, where appropriate, either nominated to the National Register, recommended for future nomination based on additional research, or determined ineligible due to marginal importance or complete lack of historical or architectural significance. The data base for park historical resources had been further expanded with completion of this parkwide Historic Resource Study, which has resulted in additional nominations to the National Register. The status of significant sites and structures in Yosemite National Park follows.

1. Properties Listed in the National Register

Name Date Entered

Yosemite Valley Chapel
regional significance: 19th-century architecture

12/12/73

Wawona Hotel and Pavilion
national significance: 19th-century art; regional significance: commerce, 20th-century conservation, transportation; local significance: exploration/settlement

10/01/75

Ahwahnee Hotel
national significance: 20th-century architecture

02/15/77

McCauley Cabin
local significance: 20th-century architecture and conservation

03/08/77

Le Conte Memorial Lodge
regional significance: 19th-20th-century conservation; local significance: architecture and education

03/08/77

Yosemite Valley Bridges
local significance: 20th-century architecture

11/25/77

Yosemite Valley Archeological District
state significance: prehistoric and historic archeology

01/20/78

Hetch Hetchy Railroad Engine No. 6
local significance: 20th-century transportation

01/30/78

Yosemite Village Historic District
regional and local significance: 19th-20th-century architecture, conservation, exploration/settlement, education, commerce, art, science

03/30/78

Glacier Point Trailside Museum
local significance: 20th-century architecture and education

04/04/78

Track Bus No. 19
local significance: 20th-century transportation

05/22/78

Yosemite Valley Railroad Caboose No. 15
local significance: 20th-century transportation

05/22/78

Great Sierra Mine (Dana Village) Historic Site
local significance: 19th-century architecture and industry

05/24/78

Acting Superintendent’s Headquarters
local significance: 20th-century conservation

06/09/78

Yosemite Transportation Company Office
local significance: 20th-century architecture and transportation

06/09/78

Hodgdon Homestead Cabin
local significance: 19th-century architecture

06/09/78

McCauley and Meyer Barns
local significance: 19th-century agriculture and architecture

06/15/78

El Portal Archeological District
regional significance: prehistoric and historic archeology

08/18/78

Great Sierra Wagon Road
local significance: 19th-century engineering, industry, transportation

08/25/78

Tuolumne Meadows [Mess Hall, Kitchen, Bunkhouses, Toilet, and Shower]
local significance: 20th-century architecture and social/humanitarian

11/30/78

Mariposa Grove Museum
regional significance: 19th-20th-century exploration/ settlement, social/humanitarian; local significance: architecture

12/01/78

Tioga Pass Entrance Station
local significance: 20th-century architecture and social/humanitarian

12/14/78

Merced Grove Ranger Station
local significance: 20th-century architecture

12/14/78

Tuolumne Meadows Ranger Stations & Comfort Stations
local significance: 20th-century architecture and social/humanitarian

12/18/78

Bagby Stationhouse, Water Tanks, and Turntable
local significance: 20th-century transportation

04/13/79

Chris Jorgensen Studio
local significance: 19th-20th-century art

04/13/79

Soda Springs Cabin [Enclosure] (John Lembert Homestead)
local significance: i9th-20th-century exploration/ settlement and science

04/19/79

Parsons Memorial Lodge
regional significance: 20th-century architecture; local significance: conservation

04/30/79

McGurk Cabin
local significance: 19th-century exploration/ settlement

06/04/79

Camp Curry Historic District
local significance: 19th-20th-century architecture, commerce, exploration/settlement

11/01/79


2. Properties Determined Eligible for Listing in the National Register

Old Coulterville Road and Trail
local significance: 19th-century engineering and transportation

03/15/78

Tuolumne Meadows Archeological District
state and regional significance: prehistoric and historic archeology

12/07/78

Wawona Archeological District
state and regional significance: prehistoric and historic archeology

12/07/78

Dead Giant Tunnel Tree
local significance: 19th-century transportation

12/20/78

Eagle Peak Archeological District
local, regional significance: prehistoric and protohistoric

01/21/80

White Wolf Archeological District
local, regional significance: prehistoric and protohistoric

01/21/80

Snow Creek/Mt. Watkins Archeological District
local, regional significance: prehistoric and protohistoric

01/21/80

Yosemite Creek Archeological District
local, regional significance: prehistoric and protohistoric

01/21/80

Mariposa Grove Archeological District
local, regional significance: prehistoric and protohistoric

01/21/80

Aspen Valley Archeological District
local, regional significance: prehistoric and protohistoric

01/21/80

Crane Flat Archeological District
local, regional significance: prehistoric and protohistoric

01/21/80

Hetch-Hetchy Archeological District
local, regional significance: prehistoric and protohistoric

01/21/80

Yosemite Hydroelectric Power Plant
regional significance: 20th-century engineering; local significance: parks and recreation


3. Properties Nominated to the National Register, Status Uncertain

Golden Crown Mine Historic Site
local significance: 19th-century exploration/settlement and industry

1978


4. Properties Nominated to the National Register by the National Park Service, Concurred in by State Historic Preservation Officer, Returned by National Register for Additional Data or Revisions. Potential National Register Properties

Wawona Covered Bridge
regional significance: 19th-century engineering

1977

George Anderson Cabin
local significance: 19th-century exploration/settlement

1979

Lamon Orchard Historic Site
local significance - 19th-century agriculture and exploration/settlement

1979

Foresta/Big Meadow Archeological District
state and regional significance: prehistoric and historical archeology (22 sites)

1983 (rev.)

5. Properties to be Nominated to the National Register, 1987

The 1979 case study recommended certain properties for further evaluation under the National Register criteria. Those included:

Valley Area
Arch Rock stone retaining walls, entrance sign, and buildings
Cascades residences
Ahwahnee Row Houses
Lewis Memorial Hospital
Camp Curry Footbridge
Happy Isles Museum
Snow Creek Cabin
South Rim Area
Wawona tunnel
Chinquapin ranger residence, comfort station, and lunchroom
Henness Ridge Fire Lookout
Badger Pass ski house
Ostrander Lake ski hut
Wawona CCC and WPA structures
Wawona Washburn barn
South Entrance ranger duplex, office, and comfort station
Mariposa Grove comfort station
Chilnualna Fall ranger station (ruins)
Buck Camp ranger station
North Rim Area
Crane Flat Blister Rust Control camp
White Wolf Lodge
Miscellaneous
Backcountry patrol cabins
Yosemite Lumber Company grades and camps
El Portal, Aspen Valley, and Foresta inholdings

After further study of the above and of additional sites within Yosemite National Park, the writer determined that the following structures meet the criteria for eligibility to the National Register of Historic Places under the following park themes:

a) Architecture

A variety of structures were selected for significance in architecture, displaying a wide range of styles and uses. The South Entrance ranger duplex (No. 4600), office building (No. 4604), and comfort station (No. 4606); the Mariposa Grove comfort station (No. 4726); the Henness Ridge fire lookout (No. 5300); and the Hetch Hetchy comfort station (No. 2104) are considered significant in rustic architecture. The Crane Flat and Henness Ridge fire lookouts are two of only four rustic-style lookouts in the state. The Crane Flat structure is not being nominated because of alterations that have been made to the original structure. The Henness Ridge structure is also significant in conservation.

The Chinquapin ranger station (No. 5000) and the Wawona ranger stations (Nos. 4000 and 4001) are representative of a cultural theme not used in other western parks. Although the buildings are reminiscent of colonial New England-style buildings, with their simple lines, white paint, and Cape Cod look, National Park Service Assistant Architect John B. Wosky designed them to continue the nineteenth-century building tradition of Yosemite exemplified by the early Sentinel and Wawona hotels and the later White Wolf Lodge. The latter resort is also being nominated for architectural significance and in the social/humanitarian field as being representative of the types of small resorts once so prevalent in the region.

A different type of architecture is displayed by the Yosemite Valley group utility building (no. 527), a reinforced concrete structure designed to be fireproof and to centralize many functions relative to visitor safety and comfort previously housed in a multitude of unsightly frame shacks in the valley utility area. Despite its size and utilitarian function, the building has some attractive architectural details and was designed with consideration of proper landscaping and harmonious blending with the environment.

In Summary:

Rustic Style - South Entrance ranger duplex, office, and comfort station
Mariposa Grove comfort station
Henness Ridge fire lookout
Hetch Hetchy comfort station

Early California Style -
Chinquapin ranger station
Wawona ranger station and residence
White Wolf Lodge

NPS Functional -
Valley group utility building

b) Transportation and Landscape Architecture

Several structures in the park are considered to be of local significance in this field. The early roads and trails are being added to the National Register because of their significance in engineering, exploration/settlement, and association with famous people. They were important in the development of the park, of mountain climbing, and of enjoyment of the High Sierra backcountry. The Wawona tunnel was not only a skillful engineering project with an innovative ventilation system, but was also constructed with due respect for landscape and environmental concerns. The tunnels, bridges, and retaining walls on the new Big Oak Flat Road display stonework of quality and craftsmanship, in addition to being part of an important park road system. The retaining walls and entrance sign near the Arch Rock checking station also exemplify the best in Park Service stonework and rustic signage.

In Summary: Mist Trail, including Vernal Fall bridge and comfort station
Four-Mile Trail
Yosemite Fall Trail
Half Dome Trail
John Muir Trail
Old Big Oak Flat Road traces
Wawona tunnel
New Big Oak Flat Road tunnels, retaining walls, and bridges
Arch Rock stone retaining walls and stone and timber park entrance sign

c) Conservation/Commerce

The High Sierra camps possess local significance as important early interpretive branches of the Yosemite educational program and as an early long-range planning attempt to relieve valley congestion. The Snow Creek cabin has local significance in the development of winter sports activities in Yosemite National Park and within California, as does the Ostrander Lake ski hut, which also possesses significance in architecture (late rustic design) and social/humanitarian themes, as the last CCC-aided construction project in the park.

In Summary: White Wolf Lodge High Sierra Camp
May Lake High Sierra Camp
Glen Aulin High Sierra Camp
Tuolumne Meadows High Sierra Camp
Sunrise High Sierra Camp
Vogelsang High Sierra Camp
Merced Lake High Sierra Camp
Snow Creek cabin
Ostrander Lake ski hut

d) Conservation/Parks and Recreation

National Park Service snow survey/backcountry patrol cabins at Merced Lake (No. 3400), Lake Vernon (No. 2450), Sachse Springs (no No.), Snow Flat (No. 3501), and Buck Camp (No. 4800) served as storage places and as shelters for men taking hydrologic measurements within the park as part of a statewide snow survey program. A similar structure at Lake Wilmer was crushed in an avalanche during the winter of 1985-86. The Frog Creek cabin aided in patrol work and egg-taking operations.

In Summary: Merced Lake cabin
Lake Vernon cabin
Sachse Springs cabin
Snow Flat cabin
Buck Camp cabin
Frog Creek cabin

The following structures noted in the 1979 case study have been determined ineligible for the National Register due to a lack of historical or architectural significance:

Cascades residences
Happy Isles Museum
Lewis Memorial Hospital
Badger Pass ski house
Washburn barn

The Camp Curry footbridge should be part of the recommended parkwide trail, bridge, and dam survey and, if found eligible for the National Register, could be included in a thematic nomination resulting from that study. The Crane Flat blister rust control camp has been found ineligible due to a lack of integrity, the buildings have been altered for use by the Yosemite Institute. The remaining CCC structures at Wawona are ineligible due to lack of integrity. The Chilnualna Fall ranger cabin is also deemed to lack integrity, having fallen into ruin over the past few years. As mentioned earlier, on the basis of current information the Ahwahnee row houses are not considered eligible for the National Register.

Individual El Portal, Foresta, Aspen Valley, and Section 35 structures, numbering in the hundreds, will have to be researched and evaluated on an individual basis. At this time no structures of National Register significance have been found in El Portal, Section 35, or Foresta. The majority of the Aspen Valley properties, after a cursory examination by the writer, were not considered significant architecturally, although the older cabins should be more carefully inspected and their construction history researched for architectural and historical significance. The Yosemite Lumber Company grades and camps should be studied as part of the proposed wilderness survey.

Additional structures which have been evaluated and found to be ineligible due to a lack of historical, architectural, or associative significance, or a lack of integrity, include the:

Lake Eleanor residences
Hetch Hetchy residences
Miguel Meadow guard station and barn
El Portal National Lead Company houses
El Portal Murchison house
El Portal barium mines
Yosemite Valley water-stage recorders
Eight-Mile insect control laboratory
Wawona district ranger office, #4027
Wawona ranger office, #4002
Wawona barn
Wawona wagon shop

B. The Historic American Buildings Survey

The Historic American Buildings Survey (HABS), initiated in 1933 as a program administered by the National Park Service, was the federal government’s first major step in establishing a comprehensive program for recording important examples of American architecture. Such documentation ensures that historical building techniques, fabrics, styles, and technology will be available for study and comparison long after the actual structures are gone. The program was initially conceived to utilize unemployed architects, draftsmen, and photographers to secure complete graphic records of endangered examples of early architecture and historic structures throughout the United States. In 1934 the Park Service, the American Institute of Architects, and the Library of Congress signed a memorandum of agreement to ensure continuance of the program on a permanent basis. Under the agreement, the AIA would identify and catalog significant structures, the Park Service would take photographs and prepare measured drawings, and the Fine Arts Division of the Library of Congress would serve as repository for the inventory forms, drawings, and photographs.1 The work almost ceased during World War II, but revived.

[1. Unrau and Willis, Expansion of the National Park Service, 178, 180.]

In 1969 the Historic American Engineering Record (HAER) was established as a companion program to document structures of technological and engineering significance as opposed to the residential and commercial structures on which HABS concentrated. HABS/HAER surveys involve varying levels of documentation for a specific building or complex and can include measured drawings, large-format photographs, and written architectural and historical data. The HABS/HAER collections, housed in the Library of Congress, are open to the public.

The following structures in Yosemite National Park have been documented by the HABS/HAER division of the National Park Service:

Structure HABS Number

Bagby Stationhouse

CA 1650

Foster Curry Cabin [Curry Village]

CA 2181

George Meyer Barn No. 1

CA 2182-A

George Meyer Barn No. 2

CA 2182-B

Tuolumne Meadows Ranger Station

CA 2183

Wawona Hotel

CA 1805

Cedar Cottage

CA 1645

Sentinel Hotel

CA 1644

Yosemite Chapel

CA 1649

John Degnan House

CA 2178

John Degnan House Garage

CA 2178-A

John Degnan House Bakery

CA 2178-B

Pohono Indian Studio

CA 2180

Superintendent’s Residence

CA 2179

Superintendent’s Residence Garage

CA 2179-A

 
Structure HAER Number

Hydroelectric Power System

CA 20

C. The National Historic Landmarks Program

Landmark designation is a unique status accorded a limited number of properties meeting the criteria of national significance. A national historic landmark is a district, site, building, structure, or object nationally significant in American history, architecture, archeology, or culture, and, as such, a special part of the nation’s heritage possessing significance for all Americans. The National Historic Landmarks program, authorized by the Historic Sites Act of 1935, underwent rapid growth in the early 1960s. The study, identification, and review of potential landmarks is a cooperative process in which state and local agencies, professional historians, architects, and archeologists, and the professional staff of the Park Service share knowledge and expertise. In the final review of potential landmarks, experts in relevant disciplines contribute their judgement to ensure that only qualified properties are declared eligible. Survey findings on potentially significant sites are presented in formal studies related to themes in the field of American history. A consulting committee of authorities reviews the study reports, as does the Secretary of the Interior’s Advisory Board on National Parks, Historic Sites, Buildings, and Monuments. The Secretary of the Interior has final responsibility for declaring sites eligible for designation as National Historic Landmarks. All properties eligible for National Historic Landmark status are automatically entered in the National Register as soon as the Secretary of the Interior determines them to be of national significance.

Architectural Historian Laura Souilliere recently completed an evaluation of structures within the National Park System for national significance in architecture. A selected number of properties in Yosemite National Park were determined to possess national significance in architecture’ as well as individual historical importance and on 28 May 1987 were approved for landmark status. They include:

Wawona Hotel, including all guest accommodations, and Hill Studio
Ahwahnee Hotel (main structure only)
LeConte Memorial Lodge
Parsons Memorial Lodge
Rangers’ Club and Garage

D. The List of Classified Structures for Yosemite National Park as of 12 December 1984

Current Department of the Interior management policies state that the central List of Classified Structures should only include historic structures within Park Service units that might meet the criteria for listing in the National Register or that are elements of sites, districts, or structural complexes that might meet the criteria. A few other structures determined to warrant preservation for their cultural values may also be included.

Structure IDLCS

Anderson Cabin

05804

“Long Brown” Building (Washburn Cottage)

07160

Administration Building (Park Headquarters)

05778

Ahwahnee Bridge (Kennyville #01)

12960

Annex (Hotel)

07163

Arboretum Wall

05837

Army Cabin

05798

Army Tack Room

05799

Bagby Stationhouse (El Portal)

10858

Bagby Watertower (El Portal)

10857

Blacksmith Shop

05805

Bruin Baffle (Tuolumne Meadows)

05831

Buck Camp Ranger Cabin

05807

Cabin No. 1 - Golden Crown Mine

05813

Cabin No. 2 - Golden Crown Mine

05814

Cabin No. 3 - Golden Crown Mine

05815

Cabin No. 4 - Golden Crown Mine

05816

Chilnualna Fall Ranger Patrol Cabin

05834

Clark’s Bridge

12962

Comfort Station

05787

Comfort Station (Tioga Pass)

05795

Comfort Station (Tuolumne Meadows)

05791

Comfort Station (Tuolumne Meadows)

05792

Comfort Station (Tuolumne Meadows)

05793

Covered Bridge

05838

Crane Flat Ranger Cabin

05800

Cuneo Cabin

05801

Dana Cabin at Great Sierra Mine

05824

Dana Fork Cabin

05811

Degnan - Storage and Garage

05785

Degnan Residence and Bakery

05784

Diversion Dam

05835

Gin Flat Cabin

05812

Girls’ Club - Dormitory (Yosemite Valley)

05752

Girls’ Dormitory (Yosemite Valley)

05751

Girls’ Dormitory (Yosemite Valley)

05753

Girls’ Dormitory (Yosemite Valley)

05754

Great Sierra Mine Equipment

05836

Happy Isles Bridge

12963

Hennes Ridge Fire Lookout

05809

Hodgon Homestead Cabin

05776

Jail

05802

Jorgenson [Jorgensen] Studio or Artists Cabin

05803

Le Conte Memorial Lodge

05783

Leonard Cabin

05782

Long White Building (Clark Cottage)

07161

Manager’s Cottage (Little White Building)

07162

Mariposa Grove Museum

05806

Masonic Hall

05780

McCauley Cabin

05830

McGurk Cabin

05810

Mess Hall (Tuolumne Meadows)

05790

Mono Pass Trail Cabin (Dana Fork Cabin)

05833

Office Building (Yosemite Valley)

05750

Old Museum (Valley District Building)

05779

Parsons Memorial Lodge

05829

Pavilion (Thomas Hill Studio)

01400

Pohono Bridge

12957

Pohono Studio

05786

Power House

05777

Prospector’s Cabin

05827

Ranger Club

01483

Ranger Club Garage (Yosemite Valley)

05775

Ranger Station (Tuolumne Meadows)

05788

Residence (Yosemite Valley)

12025

Residence (Yosemite Valley)

12026

Residence (Yosemite Valley)

12027

Residence (Yosemite Valley)

12028

Residence (Yosemite Valley)

12029

Residence (Yosemite Valley)

12030

Residence (Yosemite Valley)

12031

Residence (Yosemite Valley)

12032

Residence (Yosemite Valley)

12033

Residence (Yosemite Valley)

12034

Residence (Yosemite Valley)

12035

Residence (Yosemite Valley)

12036

Residence (Yosemite Valley)

12037

Residence (Yosemite Valley)

12038

Residence (Yosemite Valley)

12039

Residence (Yosemite Valley)

12040

Residence (Yosemite Valley)

12041

Residence (Yosemite Valley)

12042

Residence (Yosemite Valley)

12043

Residence (Yosemite Valley)

12044

Residence (Yosemite Valley)

12045

Residence (Yosemite Valley)

12046

Residence (Yosemite Valley)

12047

Residence (Yosemite Valley)

05741

Residence (Yosemite Valley)

05742

Residence (Yosemite Valley)

05743

Residence (Yosemite Valley)

05744

Residence (Yosemite Valley)

05745

Residence (Yosemite Valley)

05746

Residence (Yosemite Valley)

05748

Residence (Yosemite Valley)

05749

Residence (Yosemite Valley)

05756

Residence (Yosemite Valley)

05757

Residence (Yosemite Valley)

05758

Residence (Yosemite Valley)

05759

Residence (Yosemite Valley)

05760

Residence (Yosemite Valley)

05761

Residence 2 (Yosemite Valley)

12024

Shaft No. 1 - Golden Crown Mine

05817

Shaft No. 2 - Golden Crown Mine

05818

Shaft No. 2 - Great Sierra Mine

05826

Shaft Number 1 - Great Sierra Mine

05825

Small Brown Building (Moore Cottage)

07159

Soda Spring Cabin (Tuolumne Meadows)

05828

Stella Lake Ice Reservoir

05832

Stoneman Bridge

12999

Structure No. 1 - Great Sierra Mine

05819

Structure No. 2 - Great Sierra Mine

05820

Structure No. 3 - Great Sierra Mine

05821

Structure No. 4 - Great Sierra Mine

05822

Structure No. 5 - Great Sierra Mine

05823

Sugar Pine Bridge (Kennyville #2)

12961

Superintendents Residence (Yosemite Valley)

12023

Tenaya Bridge

12964

Tioga Pass Ranger Station

05794

Turntable (El Portal)

10859

US Post Office

05781

View Lookout Shelter (Glacier Point Trailside Museum)

05808

Visitor Center (Tuolumne Meadows)

05789

Washburn Barn

05796

Wawona Hotel, Main Building

07158

Wawona Tunnel

05839

Wells Fargo Office (Yosemite Transportation Co. Off.)

05797

Wood Shed (Yosemite Valley)

05767

Wood Shed (Yosemite Valley)

05768

Wood Shed (Yosemite Valley)

05773

Yosemite Creek Bridge

12958

Yosemite Valley Chapel

01401

1 Stall Garage (Yosemite Valley)

05774

2 Stall Garage (Yosemite Valley)

05770

2 Stall Garage (Yosemite Valley)

05771

3 Stall Garage (Yosemite Valley)

05766

4-Stall Garage (Yosemite Valley)

05772

4-Unit Apartment (Yosemite Valley)

05747

4-Unit Apartment (Yosemite Valley)

05755

5 Stall Garage (Yosemite Valley)

05762

5 Stall Garage (Yosemite Valley)

05763

5 Stall Garage (Yosemite Valley)

05765

5 Stall Garage (Yosemite Valley)

05769

7 Stall Garage (Yosemite Valley

05764



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