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Filename=pic13.jpg Filesize=199KB Dimensions=1024x626 Date added=Jan 23, 2011
Southwest view WillimanticThis is a circa 1837 drawing by John Warner Barber of the southwest view Willimantic. The Windham Manufacturing Company's cotton mills can be seen on the left. This wooden bridge over the Willimantic River was constantly being damaged by floods, and was eventually replaced by the largest stone arch bridge in Connecticut, built by Lyman Jordan in 1869
Filename=6-4-2015.jpg Filesize=353KB Dimensions=1924x1300 Date added=Jun 04, 2015
Willimantic's Redevelopment periodThis is the southwest corner of Valley and Jackson Streets. From the left, the storefronts were occupied in the 1960s by Superior Electronics and George Bourey’s “College Shop”. The building with “72” painted on it had an entrance on Valley Street and was home to Borodach’s Grocery Store. Joseph "Al" Beaulieu told us that, "the first building to the left was Samson Meat Market, then The College Shop, and Ame Bordack Meat Market, which caught fire on the second floor, we had one of our Fire Fighters go through the floor that night . I believe the building was owned by a Mrs Haddad."
Filename=1938-tc-4.jpg Filesize=188KB Dimensions=1240x692 Date added=Sep 22, 2011
Bill Orange's House1938 hurricane damage to the house of Bill Orange. It was located on the southwest corner of Prospect and Walnut Sts.
Filename=3-23-2017.jpg Filesize=270KB Dimensions=1466x2047 Date added=Mar 23, 2017
Quidnick-Windham Mfg. Co. smokestackThis was the smokestack of the Quidnick-Windham Manufacturing Company on Bridge Street. It was on the southwest corner of their “L” shaped building. In the 1940s, the buildings were bought and used by Electro-Motive.
Filename=renewal-10.jpg Filesize=162KB Dimensions=1024x764 Date added=Jun 04, 2011
North & ValleyThis building sat on the southwest corner of North and Valley.
Filename='38-eves-8.jpg Filesize=415KB Dimensions=2048x1162 Date added=Sep 21, 2014
Facing mill number 2's back and side (so facing southwest)(location i.d. by Nicholas Khan). Photo courtesy of The Mill Museum. See their website at
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