Parks and Swimming Pools

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City Park East Entrance July 11, 2020


The Griffins and vases were destroyed by vandals in the 1980's
Replaced in July 2020

 
Statue Clara Mineral Palace Park

City Park Ball Field # 3

City Park Dog Park Area
e-mail 121217, Joe Miller states: Ball park #2 no longer exists as they removed it
when they expanded the tennis courts years ago.  The ball park South of the Dog
Park is Ball field #4  which needs to be taken as well as the new bathrooms by
the Dog park. se

City Park Ball Field # 3   (I can't find ball field # 2  ???) See tennis courts for update

City park Ball field # 1

Tennis Courts at City Park,
e-mail 121217, Joe Miller states: Ball park #2 no longer exists as they removed it
when they expanded the tennis courts years ago.

Train going around Horseshoe Horseshoe Lake at City Park

City Park Rides

Two views of the Nature Center

Two views of the Nature Center




Mineral Palace Park Swimming Pool

New playground equipment at Mineral Palace Park

City Park Pool

Mitchell Park Pool, East side Pueblo 12th St.

Pueblo Country Club 3200 8th Ave.

Pueblo Country Club

Pueblo Country Club

Mineral Palace Park Bridge area

6. 15th to 19th St., Court St. to Interstate 25.
MINERAL PALACE PARK HISTORIC DISTRICT
Pueblo Local Landmark. Designated 8-13-2004
Property acquisition and park establishment, 1896. Subsequent land and lake additions, 1903. Contributing buildings and sites constructed 1936-1939. Mineral Palace Park's prominent location just west of the Fountain Creek has been an important northern gateway to Pueblo's urban environment throughout its history. The park was originally envisioned to embellish the grandiose Mineral Palace, built to showcase Colorado's mineral wealth. The park embodied a lush and expansive vision of urban parks brought to Colorado from eastern cities as part of the "City Beautiful" movement in urban design at the turn of the century. Although the park was first designated in 1896, the period of greatest significance in the park's development was the depression period of 1936-1939 when the Works Progress Administration (WPA) was most active. The remaining WPA era structures, defined for this nomination as contributing to the historic district, include:
« The Main Street entrance gate
« The boathouse/pavilion near Lake Clara
« The original portion of the lake retaining walls
« The bridge over Lake Clara
« The band shell near the lake
« The ranger station and accessory building at the northeast side of the park
« The pathways defining the formal garden (originally the rose garden) area
« The remaining park road walls constructed during this period

These structures were originally built by the WPA, with an emphasis on teaching building skills in various related fields, such as masonry, carpentry, electrical and plumbing, in order to train workers in a job skill useful in later work. The design and craftsmanship show the progression of workers in training. The structures are physical representations of the struggles experienced by Puebloans and all Americans to survive the Great Depression.


Runyon Baseball Fields

Runyon Lake, Looking to the East, Arkansas River to the right

City park Skateboard Area by Lake Joy

City park Skateboard Area

City Parks Maintenance area

City Golf Course  "Elmwood"

Nature Center 4200 Nature Center Road

Pueblo West Splash Park

Sport Garden off Nature Center Road, now a Marijuana grow facility


Walking Stick Golf Course Club House

Walking Stick Golf Course 07/27/16 durning the Italian Open Tournament

Walking Stick Golf Course 07/27/16 durning the Italian Open Tournament

3200 E. Spaulding Ave., Pueblo YMCA Building

3200 E. Spaulding Ave., Pueblo YMCA Golf Range

Call or text Steve at:  
719-406-4535


Steve@ellermarketing.com