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You've searched: City of Pullman Image Collection

  • Description: cost
(15 results)



Display: 20

    • The E.A. Bryan, 1944

    • March, 1944
    • Text reads "The E.A. Bryan is dedicated to former Washington State 4-H Club members serving in World War II. Washington State 4-H Club members sold bonds in excess of $2,000,000 from January 3, 1944 to March 1, 1944 to finance the cost of this...
    • Field House, Dec. 3, 1929

    • 1929-12-03
    • Architect: Stanley Smith. Constructed by Associated Students at cost of $200,000. Annex added ca. 1980. This building was built in 1929 and known simply as the Fieldhouse (or Field House) until it was named on November 8, 1963 for the University's...
    • Gannon - Goldsworthy Halls, 1971

    • 1971-06-14
    • George H Gannon Hall and Harry E. Goldsworthy Hall. Housed 324 students each; including furniture Gannon, Goldsworthy, and the Hall Rotunda had a joint cost of $3,160,000. Gannon, Goldsworthy, and the Hall Rotunda were a joint project by architect...
    • Hydraulics Building

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    • Math Learning Annex. Built at cost of $12,000. Originally known as the Hydraulics Building or Hydraulics Laboratory; not to be confused with subsequent Albrook Hydraulics Laboratory. Later Chemical Engineering (ca. 1980), later the Multicultural...
    • Nuclear Radiation Building

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    • Later renamed the Nuclear Reactor Center. Built ca. 1959 at a cost of $210,000 ($180,000 reactor, $30,000 fuel). Ca. 1963: housed the institution's one-million watt research nuclear reactor. The reactor was a ""swimming pool"" type, powered by...
    • McCoy Hall

    • 1956
    • Architect: Henry Bertleson (Guller & Associates). Named for John E. McCoy. Two story brick masonry structure, originally called Veterinary Clinic, the building remains such but now has many additions to one end and the rear. Despite the many...
    • Neill Hall

    • 1957
    • Named for Judge Thomas Neill, one of the leaders most instrumental in bringing the college to Pullman. Dormitory housed 207 students; 45,786 sq. feet. Neill, Kruegel, and McAllister cost a combined $2,260,000. Jointly dedicated with...
    • Hydraulics Laboratory

    •  
    • Math Learning Annex. Built at cost of $12,000. Originally known as the Hydraulics Building or Hydraulics Laboratory; not to be confused with subsequent Albrook Hydraulics Laboratory. Later Chemical Engineering (ca. 1980), later the Multicultural...
    • Women's Gymnasium

    • 1944-09
    • Architect: Stanley Smith. Cost, $400,000. Housed Women's Physical Education Department. Smith Gymnasium was the first women's physical education building, and named on October 15th, 1961 for Helen G. Smith, Chair of the Department of Physical...
    • W.S.C. Presidents Home

    • 1913-09-16
    • Although construction was begun in 1912 it was not ready for opening until 1913. Cost, $25,000. Architect: Rudolph Weaver. Building also refered to as President's Residence, President's Mansion, or President's House.
    • Heald Hall, 1960s

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    • Architect: Decker & Christenson. At 1962 opening, this, and Science Hall, next door, housed Departments of Bacteriology and Public Health, Botany, and Zoology, and the Electron Microscope Laboratory. Heald Hall contained 82,223 square feet of...
    • Pioneer Hall (West House)

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    • War Surplus dormitory that sat on the Stadium Way site later occupied by Fine Arts and the adjoining parking lot. Completed in October, 1946 at a cost of $30,000. Cost included site preparation and utility contruction only: the Federal Public...
    • Morrill Hall

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    • Architects: [Timotheus] Josenhans and [Norris B.] Allen. Although construction on this building began in 1901 it was not completed and furnished until 1903. Dedicated June 16, 1903; it was originally the Chemistry Building. Named for Senator Justin...
    • Womens Residence Hall, 1931

    • 1931
    • Architect: Stanley Smith. Duncan Dunn was first built as ""New Dorm"" in 1926, at cost of $150,000, also known simply as Women's Residence Hall. Originally constructed as a girls' dormitory, housed 140. In 1933, the structure was named for the...

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