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Filename=1912-tc-1.jpg Filesize=147KB Dimensions=1199x523 Date added=Sep 04, 2011
Introduction to Dr. Keating's photo album. Pictures were taken during the Summer of 1912 during the smallpox epidemic. The Isolation Hospital was on Pleasant St. The handwriting is Dr. Keatings.
Filename=3942.JPG Filesize=254KB Dimensions=1741x1375 Date added=Nov 24, 2015
The "new" Armory Pleasant Street looking East. Photo courtesy of Windham Historical Society.
Filename=12-29-2016-POW-a.jpg Filesize=321KB Dimensions=1315x1238 Date added=Dec 29, 2016
Pic of the Week December 29, 2016For over sixty years, the Willimantic Fire Department has decorated the front of its headquarters for Christmas and New Years. The “Merry Christmas” and “Happy New Year” signs were created in the basement of the old Bank Street Headquarters in 1953. Firefighters Dick Garneau, Milton Shippee and Joseph Whalen are shown putting the final touches on the sign.
pow - 01-24-2013b.jpg
Filename=pow - 01-24-2013b.jpg Filesize=82KB Dimensions=511x352 Date added=Jan 24, 2013
Ayer Farm - Pleasant St. at the Lebanon linePic of the Week - January 24, 2013. The Ayer Farm was on Pleasant Street at the Lebanon town line. The farm was one of Willimantic’s largest suppliers of ice until April, 1934 when the five connected ice house buildings were destroyed by fire along with several tons of ice.
Filename=5-26-2016-pow.jpg Filesize=403KB Dimensions=1537x1160 Date added=May 26, 2016
Dedication of the new Willimantic ArmoryThis photo was taken prior to the January 31, 1913 dedication of the new State Armory on Pleasant Street. Gathered together are the members of the dedication committee. Captain Elmer Carpenter, commander of Company “L”, First Infantry, CTARNG, is flanked by Willimantic Mayor Danny Dunn (left) and Attorney William Arnold. Standing in back are businessman John F. Carr and Windham County High Sheriff Charles Gates.
Filename=pic2b.jpg Filesize=193KB Dimensions=1024x672 Date added=Apr 18, 2010
The Connecticut State Armory on Pleasant Street, built in 1912.
Filename=pow-02-23-2012.jpg Filesize=98KB Dimensions=1024x768 Date added=Feb 23, 2012
South St. or John St. at intersection with Pleasant st.We are not sure what street the photo is taken from - probably John or South Street as it intersects with Pleasant Street. the spires of Saint Mary Church can be seen in the background. Pic of the Week - February 23, 2012
Filename=March26.jpg Filesize=119KB Dimensions=1024x571 Date added=Mar 26, 2011
1908 view of Hosmer MountainNick K says," the street in the front is Bridge Street (easily recognizable by the houses and natural landscape) . Hosmer Mountain dominates the background. Bridge Street eventually runs into Pleasant Street. The curved road in the distance leading to the hill is part of Mountain Street." Or, as Paul Ashton questions, "upI don't know when the Hosmer reservoir was built but you can see the road cut up the side of the mountain. I wonder if it was for the reservoir or the mica mine or both at that time. "
Filename=stan-ice-b.jpg Filesize=845KB Dimensions=1656x1131 Date added=May 16, 2013
Ice Delivery in WillimanticThis photo was taken on the High St. side of the Town Hall. It shows the delivery wagon of the Ayer’s ice house. The two principal suppliers of ice in Willimantic were Eaton of Mansfield and Ayer, which was on Pleasant St. at the Lebanon line. Due to public outcry over the rising cost of ice, by 1913, Willimantic began a short-lived municipal ice business and harvested ice near the Pumping Station. May 9, 2013 Pic of the Week
Filename=3945.JPG Filesize=331KB Dimensions=1670x1409 Date added=Nov 24, 2015
Looking East on Pleasant StreetPhoto courtesy of Windham Historical Society.
Filename=pic4.jpg Filesize=102KB Dimensions=1024x600 Date added=Mar 13, 2010
Bob ChasseBob Chasse of Willimantic pictured on the west end of Pleasant Street in 1912. Note the lack of trees and buildings and the clear view to Main Street.
Filename=pic6e.jpg Filesize=135KB Dimensions=1024x637 Date added=Jun 03, 2010
Willimantic Moose ClubThe Willimantic Moose Club, local 1440, was located in this fine house on the north side of Pleasant Street for many years. The house was built in 1848 for John Tracy, the Agent for the Windham Manufacturing Company's mills on Bridge Street. Tracy was a founder of the Willimantic Savings Institute in 1842. The building still stands just west of the Armoury. The Moose Club subsequently moved to Brook Street, and took over the old Polish Club, when that institution built a new club on Ives Street circa 1933.
Filename=2-18-2016-pow.JPG Filesize=81KB Dimensions=901x487 Date added=Feb 18, 2016
One of Willimantic's old blacksmith shopsThis pre-1900 photo shows a run down blacksmith shop. If you have any ideas about location of the building shown here, please let us know. Among the possibilities are the area of Bridge Street near Mountain St., Church Street near Valley Street or Pleasant Street near Park Street. Share your thoughts on our Forum or e-mail us - “
Filename=pic08.jpg Filesize=163KB Dimensions=1024x705 Date added=Jan 23, 2011
Asa and Seth Jillson's 1826 cotton mill Asa and Seth Jillson's 1826 cotton mill can be seen in this 1916 photograph. It stood almost opposite to the entrance to Jackson Street. The entrance to the Thread City Crossing is located several feet to the west of where this historic mill was located.
Filename=earlybuild-a.jpg Filesize=70KB Dimensions=1024x526 Date added=Jun 12, 2011
Hebard Tavern The historic Hebard Tavern at the junctions of Windham Road and Pleasant Street, or the junctions of the old New London and Middletown turnpikes. It was built by Guy Hebard in 1825, and was Willimantic's first public house. .
5-11-2017 pow.jpg
Filename=5-11-2017 pow.jpg Filesize=251KB Dimensions=1656x1043 Date added=May 11, 2017
"The River Path"This was known as “River Path” or “River Walk”. It was authorized by the Court of Burgesses in July 1880 and was to be a walkway from Main Street to the New London Northern railway bridge and from there to Pleasant Street. It connected to a “flight of steps from the river bank to Pleasant Street” constructed by A.R. Morrison in 1879. According to newspaper reports, it was “well patronized and appreciated by parties living in that vicinity”. It was later replaced by the footbridge.
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