US Post Office–Tonopah Main
|Location||201 Main St., Tonopah, Nevada|
|Area||0.3 acres (0.12 ha)|
|Built by||Dow, L.F. & Co.|
|Architect||Simon, Louis A.|
|Architectural style||Moderne, Starved Classical|
|MPS||US Post Offices in Nevada MPS|
|NRHP reference No.||90000136|
|Added to NRHP||February 28, 1990|
The Tonopah Main Post Office, also known as US Post Office–Tonopah Main, is the main post office in Tonopah, Nevada. Built in 1941, the post office was the first and only federally constructed post office in the city. The post office was designed in a Starved Classical style typical of federal buildings of the era. The government began planning the post office in 1937, and its site was chosen in 1940. The building's cornerstone was laid in May 1941; a civic ceremony and parade marked the occasion. The post office opened for business on December 7, 1941, the same day as the attack on Pearl Harbor. In addition to serving as Tonopah's post office, the building also houses government offices in its basement.
The post office was added to the National Register of Historic Places on February 28, 1990.
Death Valley Junction, also known as Amargosa, is a tiny Mojave Desert unincorporated community in Inyo County, California, at the intersection of SR 190 and SR 127, in the Amargosa Valley and just east of Death Valley National Park. The zip code is 92328, the elevation is 2,041 ft (622 m), and the population is fewer than 4.
The Old Middletown Post Office, in Middletown, Connecticut, also known as the U.S. Post Office, was built in 1916. It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places (NRHP) in 1982. The building is also on the NRHP as a contributing property of the Main Street Historic District.
The Berlin Historic District encompasses the ghost town of Berlin in Nye County, Nevada. The town was established in 1897 as part of the Union Mining District after the opening of the Berlin Mine the previous year. The name is a transfer from Berlin, in Germany, the native land of a share of the local prospectors. The town never prospered to the same extent as other boom towns like Tonopah and Goldfield, and declined following the Panic of 1907. The town was largely abandoned by 1911. The site was acquired by the state of Nevada as part of Berlin–Ichthyosaur State Park in 1970.
Schenectady City Hall is the seat of government of the city of Schenectady, New York, United States. Designed by McKim, Mead, and White, the building was constructed between 1931 and 1933. It is located on the block between Clinton, Franklin, Jay and Liberty streets. It is built in a revival of the Federal Style, the dominant style of American architecture from 1780 to 1830. Its most prominent features include the square clock tower, with its gold-leaf dome and weathervane, and the Ionic neoclassical portico. It houses not only city government but the local office of U.S. Rep. Paul Tonko.
There are 69 properties listed on the National Register of Historic Places in Albany, New York, United States. Six are additionally designated as National Historic Landmarks (NHLs), the most of any city in the state after New York City. Another 14 are historic districts, for which 20 of the listings are also contributing properties. Two properties, both buildings, that had been listed in the past but have since been demolished have been delisted; one building that is also no longer extant remains listed.
The Old Federal Building in Anchorage, Alaska is a structure serving primarily as a courthouse of the United States District Court for the District of Alaska. Completed in stages from 1939 to 1941, the building was listed in the National Register of Historic Places in 1978.
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The Verdi Lumber Company Buildings are three historic buildings on Main St. in Tonopah, Nevada. The buildings include two two-story lumber sheds, one open and one enclosed, and a storage building. The buildings were constructed in 1911, the year the Verdi Lumber Company was incorporated. A branch of the Tonopah and Goldfield Railroad connected to the site, allowing the company to transport its products. The company eventually became the largest lumber company in central Nevada. The three buildings are the only remaining buildings from the company's Tonopah facilities.
The Stone Jail Building and Row House are two adjacent stone buildings located on Water Street in Tonopah, Nevada. The jail was built in 1903 and the adjacent row house in 1908. Both building were at one time used as a brothel. The buildings were added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1982.
The U.S. Post Office-Lovelock Main, at 390 Main St. in Lovelock, Nevada, was built in 1938. Also known as the Lovelock Main Post Office, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1990.
The John Gregovich House, at 101 Summit in Tonopah, Nevada, United States, is a historic house built in 1906 that is listed on the National Register of Historic Places. Like the Zeb Kendall House, also built in Tonopah in 1906 and also NRHP-listed, it is of Neo-Colonial style.
The Campbell and Kelly Building, at Corona and Main Sts. in Tonopah, Nevada, is a historic building built c. 1912. It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1982.
The Frank Golden Block, at Brougher and Main Sts. in Tonopah, Nevada is a historic building that was built in 1902. It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1982.
Update: Unfortunately this was torn down.
The Legislative Office Building of the New Hampshire State Legislature is a government office building across North State Street from the New Hampshire State House in Concord, New Hampshire. Built in 1889, it is one of the state's largest buildings built out of locally quarried granite. It was originally used as a post office and is listed on the National Register of Historic Places as the Old Post Office. It was also included in the Concord Civic District in 1983.
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