Bruce Guthrie Photos Home Page: [Click here] to go to Bruce Guthrie Photos home page.
Description of Pictures: Including Covid-19 signs.
Recognize anyone? If you recognize specific folks (or other stuff) and I haven't labeled them, please identify them for the world. Click the little pencil icon underneath the file name (just above the picture). Spammers need not apply.
Copyrights: All pictures were taken by amateur photographer Bruce Guthrie (me!) who retains copyright on them. Free for non-commercial use with attribution. See the [Creative Commons] definition of what this means. "Photos (c) Bruce Guthrie" is fine for attribution. (Commercial use folks including AI scrapers can of course contact me.) Feel free to use in publications and pages with attribution but you don't have permission to sell the photos themselves. A free copy of any printed publication using any photographs is requested. Descriptive text, if any, is from a mixture of sources, quite frequently from signs at the location or from official web sites; copyrights, if any, are retained by their original owners.
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Specific picture descriptions: Photos above with "i" icons next to the bracketed sequence numbers (e.g. " ") are described as follows:
CLEVPK_200425_010.JPG: Make-at-home Pizza Kits
Make Pizza Support Local!
CLEVPK_200425_011.JPG: We are practicing Social Distancing and ask that you place and pay for your order online in advance.
No cash please
Credit / Debit Only
CLEVPK_200425_022.JPG: Due to Coronavirus Crisis,
all area Palm Beach Tan locations are temporarily closed in order to safeguard our members and employees and to do our part to contain the spread of Coronavirus in our communities.
If you have any additional concerns or questions, we want to hear from you. ...
Please stay safe and healthy
We hope to see you where the sun always shines!
Effectively [sic] March 17, 2020, this location wiil [sic] be closed for two weeks or until further notice.
Sorry, May 15.
CLEVPK_200425_038.JPG: Social distancing marks on the sidewalk
CLEVPK_200425_044.JPG: The Parkway
CLEVPK_200425_051.JPG: April 17, 2020
As we continue to monitor the situation with Coronavirus (COVID-19), we are taking steps to help protect the health and well-being of our residents and staff.
For food deliveries, you will need to come to the front desk and meet the delivery person.
We remind everyone to minimize the potential of risk or spreading or contracting COVID-19 by social distancing.
We apologize for any inconvenience this may cause.
Warm Regards, ...
CLEVPK_200425_065.JPG: Face masks are required -- not optional throughout the building.
Protect yourself & others
Some people may show no symptoms
#Covid-19 #StayHome #BeSafe
CLEVPK_200425_071.JPG: Because of increased food and diminished car traffic, the city decided to close off some areas to cars to allow people to social distance better.
CLEVPK_200425_096.JPG: With a sad heart we will be temporarily closing effective immediately. We will re-open as soon as it is safe to do so but the health and safety of our staff and patrons is our number one concern. Thanks for your understanding and we will see you all once this blows over.
CLEVPK_200425_112.JPG: Emergency No Parking
Start Date: April 23rd, 2020
End Date: Until Further Notice ...
Reason: District COVID-19 Response
CLEVPK_200425_119.JPG: There was usually little need for dry cleaning when offices and such were closed. Most of the dry cleaning shops, however, were considered "essential" and stayed open with reduced hours. Since they usually had a seamstress on staff, most made and sold masks to make up for the reduced demand for dry cleaning.
CLEVPK_200425_123.JPG: Masks for Sale Hear [sic]
$2.00 ea (one time use)
$5.00 ea (washable)
CLEVPK_200425_134.JPG: BBQ to go
We are open for take-out!
CLEVPK_200425_140.JPG: Line at the local grocery store.
CLEVPK_200425_161.JPG: Support your local restaurant during COVID-19
CLEVPK_200425_166.JPG: It's OK to fall apart. Sometimes, tacos fall apart and we still love them.
CLEVPK_200502_008.JPG: American Academy of Child & Adoloscent Psychiatry
CLEVPK_200502_020.JPG: The Washington Ballet
CLEVPK_200502_090.JPG: Cathedral House
CLEVPK_200502_129.JPG: "The American Dental Association recognizes the unprecedented and extraordinary circumstances dentists and all health care professionals face related to growing concern about COVID-19" according to the March 16 statement from ADA President...
CLEVPK_200502_158.JPG: Washington School of the Ballet
CLEVPK_200502_165.JPG: The Washington School of Ballet
Julie Kent, artistic director
The Washington School of Ballet classes are closed through Tuesday, March 31, 2020.
CLEVPK_200502_186.JPG: United States Post Office
Washington, DC 20016
CLEVPK_200805_84.JPG: The Orangetheory FItness center was doing yoga in the parking lot.
Wikipedia Description: Cleveland Park
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Cleveland Park is a residential neighborhood in the Northwest quadrant of Washington, D.C. It is located at 38°56'11?N 77°3'58?W and bounded approximately by Rock Creek Park to the east, Wisconsin and Idaho Avenues to the west, Klingle and Woodley Roads to the south, and Rodman and Tilden Streets to the north. Its main commercial corridor lies along Connecticut Avenue, NW, where the eponymous Cleveland Park station of the Washington Metro's Red Line can be found. The neighborhood is known for its many late 19th century homes and the historic Art Deco Uptown Theater. It is also home to the William L. Slayton House and the Park and Shop, built in 1930 and one of the earliest strip malls.
The first American settler was General Uriah Forrest, an aide-de-camp of George Washington who built an estate called Rosedale (now at 3501 Newark Street) in 1793, when he began serving as a Congressman from Maryland. Later, it housed Youth For Understanding, an international student exchange organization. In 2002, the Rosedale grounds were placed in a public conservancy, and the farmhouse, said to be the oldest house in Washington, returned to residential use. Other estates followed. Gardiner Greene Hubbard, first president of the National Geographic Society, built the colonial Georgian revival Twin Oaks on 50 acres (200,000 mē) in 1888. It was used as a summer home by the Hubbard family, including Alexander Graham Bell and is today home of the diplomatic mission of the Republic of China on Taiwan. Tregaron, present-day home of the Washington International School, is a Georgian house built in 1912.
The neighborhood acquired its name after 1886, when President Grover Cleveland purchased a stone farmhouse directly opposite Rosedale and remodeled it into a Queen Anne style summer estate called Oak View or Oak Hill (by other accounts, Red Top). When Cleveland lost his bid for re-election, the property was sold in 1888, and construction in the neighborhood shifted away from summer estates.
Early large-scale development was spurred by the neighborhood's upland topography, which provided a breezy relief from the hot, fetid air in the lowlands that were then the built-up area of Washington, D.C. Most of the houses built during this period show their intended use as summer houses in the era before air conditioning, having such architectural features as wide porches, large windows, and overhanging eaves.
After electric streetcars connected Cleveland Park to downtown Washington in the early 1890s, the neighborhood's second phase of development as a "streetcar suburb" began. The Cleveland Park Company oversaw construction on numerous plots starting in 1894. Most houses were designed by individual architects and builders, including Waddy B. Wood, resulting in an eclectic mix of the popular architectural styles of the time, notably the Queen Anne style (including the Shingle style), Georgian Revival, and the Mission Revival. In later years, simpler schools such as the Prairie style and Tudor Revival came to dominate.
Development proceeded in fits and starts, punctuated by such events as the bankruptcy of the Cleveland Park Company in 1905 and the Great Depression in the 1930s. As a result, houses of very different sizes, natures, and styles can often be seen next to one another. In the later 20th century, Winthrop Faulkner and I. M. Pei designed houses in the neighborhood as well.
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