By Peter WintonPublished October 10, 2019 08:30:00There was a tunnel of a different sort in the southern part of the United States in the early days of the 20th century.
The tunnels were built to connect the rail yards of the city of Calfinia in northern California to a coal-fired power plant at Gotthard in the state’s north.
A tunnel for power was also built at Gotthanard in 1882.
In the late 1920s and early 1930s, the U.S. Army used the tunnels to transport troops, supplies and equipment from the Army’s Pacific Theater to the Pacific Theater of Operations in the event of an attack.
But by the late 1940s and 1950s, there was a problem.
A fungus was discovered on the southern side of the tunnels in 1947.
In 1951, a small tunnel was dug, and the fungus was removed.
But a year later, a new tunnel was found.
It had a new fungus on it.
This new tunnel opened up a tunnel that went all the way to the north.
The next year, a second new tunnel had to be built to fill in a gap in the power grid.
The problem was that the power line had not been replaced in the mid-1950s.
The power lines that run through the tunnels were often destroyed during the Second World War, and their replacement had to wait for another generation of workers to arrive.
In 1950, the Army Corps of Engineers and the California Public Utilities Commission were looking for a solution to this problem.
The two agencies teamed up and agreed to create a tunnel under the tunnels that would run from the western end of Caulfield in southern California to the southern end of Gotthards power plant.
The construction began in 1950, and construction began under Gotthams power plant in the spring of 1951.
It took nearly six years to complete the tunnel and then the project was shut down in 1960.
In 1962, the tunnels ran again, and this time they ran for a further 14 years.
In 1968, a third tunnel was constructed and it was the longest one to ever be constructed.
The tunnel was finally completed in 1972, after more than 20 years of construction and testing.
It ran for more than 10,000 miles, and it took more than 6,000 people to work on the project.
In addition to being the longest tunnel in the world, the tunnel also is the oldest tunnel in California.
In 1956, the California Division of Forestry and Fire Safety discovered a fungus growing on the tunnel, and a second one was also found in the tunnels.
Both tunnels were closed, and Gotthas power plant shut down.
After the second tunnel closed in 1965, the other tunnels were reopened, but the second one never fully opened.
By then, the fungus had spread to the tunnel at Gotthaards power station, and another fungus was found on the second.
The Department of Energy, in a bid to solve the problem, sent in the Army to destroy the tunnel.
After destroying the second, the Department of the Interior was asked to destroy both.
The second tunnel opened again in 1971, and there were no new tunnels built.
The Army Corps was not happy with this.
They wanted to close the tunnels completely, and that was the last time they ever did.
In 1971, the two tunnels were opened up again, but this time the fungus that was causing the problems was taken out.