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Pennsylvania Station New York 1912 Mouse Pad
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  • Mousepad: Front
    Front
About this product
Style: Mousepad

Create a custom mousepad for home and office! Decorate your desk with your favorite image or choose from thousands of designs that look great and protect your mouse from scratches and debris.

  • 9.25" x 7.75" – Perfect for any desk or work space.
  • Quality, full-color printing.
  • Durable cloth cover is dust and stain resistant.
  • Non-slip backing.
  • No minimum order.
  • Designer Tip: To ensure the highest quality print, please note that this product’s customizable design area measures 9.25" x 7.75".
About this design
see on 53 products
Pennsylvania Station New York 1912 Mouse Pad
From www.railphotoexpress.biz
The Old Pennsylvania Station in 1912
Pennsylvania Station is named for the Pennsylvania Railroad (PRR), its builder and original tenant, and shares its name with several stations in other cities. The current facility is the substantially remodeled underground remnant of a much grander structure designed by McKim, Mead, and White and completed in 1910. The original Pennsylvania Station was considered a masterpiece of the Beaux-Arts style and one of the architectural jewels of New York City. Demolition of the original head house and train shed began in 1963. The Pennsylvania Plaza complex, including the fourth and current Madison Square Garden, was completed in 1968.
Until the early 20th century, the PRR's rail network terminated on the western side of the Hudson River (once known locally as the North River) at Exchange Place in Jersey City, New Jersey. Manhattan-bound passengers boarded ferries to cross the Hudson River for the final stretch of their journey. The rival New York Central Railroad's line ran down Manhattan from the north under Park Avenue and terminated at Grand Central Terminal at 42nd St.
The Pennsylvania Railroad considered building a rail bridge across the Hudson, but the state required such a bridge to be a joint project with other New Jersey railroads, who were not interested. The alternative was to tunnel under the river, but steam locomotives could not use such a tunnel, and in any case the New York State Legislature had prohibited steam locomotives in Manhattan after July 1, 1908.The development of the electric locomotive at the turn of the 20th century made a tunnel feasible. On December 12, 1901 PRR president Alexander Cassatt announced the railroad's plan to enter New York City by tunneling under the Hudson and building a grand station on the West Side of Manhattan south of 34th Street.
Beginning in June 1903 the North River Tunnels, two single-track tunnels, were bored from the west under the Hudson River and four single-track tunnels were bored from the east under the East River. This second set of tunnels linked the new station to Queens and the Long Island Rail Road, which came under PRR control and Sunnyside Yard in Queens, where trains would be maintained and assembled. Electrification was initially 600 volts DC–third rail, later changed to 11,000 volts AC–overhead catenary, when electrification of PRR's mainline was eventually extended to Washington, D. C. in the early 1930s
Construction was completed on the Hudson River tunnels on October 9, 1906, and on the East River tunnels March 18, 1908. Meanwhile, ground was broken for Pennsylvania Station on May 1, 1904. By the time of its completion and the inauguration of regular through train service on Sunday, November 27, 1910, the total project cost to the Pennsylvania Railroad for the station and associated tunnels was $114 million (approximately $2.7 billion in 2011 dollars), according to an Interstate Commerce Commission report.

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Pennsylvania Station New York 1912 Mouse Pad

$11.95 per mousepad
Artwork designed by stanrail. Made by Zazzle Flair in San Jose, CA. Sold by Zazzle.
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Product ID: 144071022239837070
Created on: 3/21/2013 7:34 AM
Reference: Guide Files