Panoramio Founders Joaquín, Jose and Eduardo are asking for help to save the Panoramio.
Sign this letter in support of the site!
Keep The Panoramio Community Alive!
This is my husbands grandfathers gas station from the 1940's. It was a Sunoco station called Savage Service. It was nice to see someone found the old gas station interesting.
This is dorms for Gettysburg College
History: This building was constructed for Mr. Sorgenfrei. It originally was a Pontiac dealership. In recent years it has housed automobile garages and an antique store. It currently contains an automobile garage.
Description: False front Commercial. Wood frame set on concrete foundation; rectangle with shed-roofed addition on south façade; 3 bays wide; 1-story; painted brick block exterior; tar-papered gable rood with stepped falsefront on north façade; off-set plate glass door with transom on north façade. Exterior features include large, multi-pane fixed sash; flat roof canopy over gas pumps; hinged, double garage doors.
History: The Tyee Restaurant originally began as a small, single room barber shop located on the corner of Main Street and Terry Road. In 1926, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Partridge purchased the building from Walt Stoddard and added a dining room. In 1929, the structure was moved to its present location and the second story was added. Pat’s Place contained a restaurant, hotel, barber shop and confectionery store. It became a landmark in the area due to the friendliness of the Partridge’s. Pat’s Place sponsored the local baseball team, served school lunches, provided housing for local school teachers, and rented rooms to traveling salesmen and others.
Description: False Front Commercial. Wood frame set on post and block/concrete foundation; 1-story false front addition on south façade and 1-story flat roof addition on east façade; 2-stories
Thank you very much!!!!!!
Abandoned Trestle of the Cabin John Trolley over Foundry Branch: The Washington and Great Falls Electric Railway was approved on July 28, 1892 to build an electric streetcar line from the Aqueduct Bridge to Cabin John Creek. It completed its track in August 1895. Because the railroad never reached Great Falls, but instead terminated at Cabin John, it was often referred to as the "Cabin John Trolley".
Great shot. Like. Hope you decide to join our group Religous Buildings of USA. Best wishes, Dave. My Gallery