19-10 PENOBSCOT county/comté/grafschaft
三廊桥 / 3 covered bridge/pont couvert/bedeckte holzbrücke


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im bau

NNW of Kenduskeag on Robyville Road Kenduskeag Stream Robyville Bridge 2.5 miles NNW of Kenduskeag on ME 25 then left on Cushman Road 1 mile and left again on Robyville Road 0.3 mile to the bridge 1 76' Built in 1876 Long truss

The Robyville covered bridge at near Kenduskeag 19-10-02, photo from the AMAZING

new Kenduskeag Stream Robyville Bridge WGN 19-10-24) (WGCB ME-10-24): (1994) A single-span modified Howe truss, 72' 3" over a dry gully. Located: On the property of the Cole Land Transportation Museum, Bangor, Maine, just southwest of the city limits. Directions: From I-95, exit 182B, continue to the first traffic light, turn left, pass the Holiday Inn on the left and continue to Perry Street; turn left onto Perry Street and go 0.5 mile to the museum on the left. Facts about the bridge are all presented to visitors of the museum on a document titled “Our Covered Bridge,” which is displayed inside the span. In 1994, the bridge was added to the exterior display grounds of the Cole Land Transportation Museum to display the role of the covered bridge in the history of transportation in this country. The bridge was constructed using eastern hemlock timbers for the trusses, white pine board and battens for the siding, and cedar shingles all harvested and milled in Maine. There is an admission fee to enter the museum but since the bridge is located on the exterior grounds near the parking lot it can be visited year round without any admission fee. It is possible, however, that there may be times the bridge is closed to visitors. The document mentioned above also states: “The bridge is open during normal Museum hours from May 1st to November 11th." (May 2006) 1 76' Built in 1876 Long truss

new Kenduskeag Stream Robyville Bridge Penobscot County, Maine
(WGN 19-10-A) (WGCB ME-10-A): (1987) A single-span non authentic Stringer truss with Town lattice truss supporting the roof 52' 5.5" over Blackman's Stream. Located: On the grounds of the Maine Forest and Logging Museum, Inc., 5.6 miles northeast of the locality of Eddington, Maine, within the Bradley, Maine town line. Directions: In Eddington, Maine, at the jct. of SR 9 and SR 178, go north on SR 178 for 4.4 miles to Government Road on the right (east), turn right onto Government Road, and go 1.2 miles to the parking area for Leonard’s Mills, at the Maine Forest and Logging Museum. (After 1 mile on Government Road, the road to the museum bears right.) There is no admission fee to the museum, but donations are gratefully accepted in a donation box inside the covered bridge. At first glance, this is an old, historic covered bridge. However, it has been designed to appear that way. Details behind the construction of this bridge are interesting. In 1964, the Leonard’s Mills project acquired a U.S. Government military surplus Bailey bridge to provide a substantial bridge across Blackman's Stream, the primary entrance into the “historic” village. In 1987, a Town lattice truss covering for the steel span was designed to provide a roof and conceal the steel stringer members of the Bailey bridge. The structure actually rests on a steel pad on each of its four corners rather than the typical stone or concrete abutments, and the deck is covered with crosswise planks and lengthwise plank runners in the traffic area. The sides, both of which have three windows, are covered with unpainted, weathered, vertical board and batten siding and the portals with similar material in random widths. It also features a wood shake roof. Also known as the Lenonard's Mill Covered Bridge. It does not qualify to be entered on the National Register of Historic Places. (May 2006)
1 76' Built in 1876 Long truss

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