Shortly after industry moved into the city saw rapid growth. With such rapid growth also came sanitation problems as well as demands for such items as education, fire stations, police stations, and of course.. in door plumbing. Every other city in Palu has indoor plumbing.. why can't the Brisbin territory have any?
First things first was to prep the area of construction.
With the construction site cleared and ready, the cities water tower can be built.
It took more than two months to finalize the plans and build the tower. But construction crews were far from finished. With the tower built it was time to start laying the ground work for the main water pipe. The first pipe crews started at the tower. \
After spending roughly three weeks at the first pipe site, crews jumped down to Coast Highway (N-4) to start laying the main water line.
While the first crew got setup at their second site crews were setting up pipe laying sites all over the city. The additional crews added to the cost of the main line but it meant that the main line would be put in place far faster allowing the city to start collecting water fees to pay off the loan it had taken out to pay for the construction.
Laying pipe under small residential streets was a rather simple task of digging under the road and placing road supports in place. The busy highway on the other hand would have to actually be dug up in a couple of places.
The dirt roads going around the construction wouldn't last long with the heavy traffic the highway handles, so crews made sure to rush this section of pipe and were able to lay the pipe, level the ground, and repave the highway in roughly six weeks.
With the water main finished, the markings left by the construction obvious.
While all this work was going on the city council quietly had a small crew work on a some form of trash collection system. Most residence would prefer to ship the trash outside the city limits but sadly the nearest neighbor is 8km away and such distances would make the costs just too high. A quick look at the growing trash problem
First thing was to clear some forest and get a dirt road to the dump site made.
Once the road was made, the city didn't want the dump site obvious so before clearing the dump site itself, the city quietly imported large red woods to be planted around the road from the nearby lumbering community, Jagged Mountain Coast.
With a small area just off the road cleared for dumping, the city thought it best to clear additional land for expansion and to fence off the area.
With work on the pipes and trash compost complete, the city found it had extra funds left over from its loan and decided to put it to good use.
The Cove Inlet bridge being the oldest section of Coast Road Highway, the old bridge was quickly aging under the strain of traffic that it was never designed to handle. The highway was also a vital link for the government department of defense as well as for the residents of CoveVille, so the bridge couldn't be demolished and rebuilt. Instead it was decided to build a separate higher capacity bridge along side of the old bridge.
In order to do this though some land on each side of the inlet had to be cleared and ready for construction.
The land on the far side of the inlet also had to be leveled out and reworked to better support the new bridge
With ground work finished, several different designs were proposed for the bridge. One proposal was to use the same design but ultimately a metal stress bridge chosen.
Council briefly considered destruction of the old bridge, however the old bridge could still serve a purpose. Besides... the funds from the loan ran out.