View of the century-old service reservoir in Shek Kip Mei's Bishop Hill on December 29. Officially known as the “Sham Shui Po fresh water break pressure tank”, the facility featuring Roman-style architecture is believed to have been completed in 1904. Photo: Winson Wong View of the century-old service reservoir in Shek Kip Mei's Bishop Hill on December 29. Officially known as the “Sham Shui Po fresh water break pressure tank”, the facility featuring Roman-style architecture is believed to have been completed in 1904. Photo: Winson Wong
View of the century-old service reservoir in Shek Kip Mei's Bishop Hill on December 29. Officially known as the “Sham Shui Po fresh water break pressure tank”, the facility featuring Roman-style architecture is believed to have been completed in 1904. Photo: Winson Wong
Old Hong Kong

Letters | Hong Kong officials may read 1934 journal for clues to water works history

Topic |   Old Hong Kong
View of the century-old service reservoir in Shek Kip Mei's Bishop Hill on December 29. Officially known as the “Sham Shui Po fresh water break pressure tank”, the facility featuring Roman-style architecture is believed to have been completed in 1904. Photo: Winson Wong View of the century-old service reservoir in Shek Kip Mei's Bishop Hill on December 29. Officially known as the “Sham Shui Po fresh water break pressure tank”, the facility featuring Roman-style architecture is believed to have been completed in 1904. Photo: Winson Wong
View of the century-old service reservoir in Shek Kip Mei's Bishop Hill on December 29. Officially known as the “Sham Shui Po fresh water break pressure tank”, the facility featuring Roman-style architecture is believed to have been completed in 1904. Photo: Winson Wong
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