Discussion in 'The Bar' started by jdwhatever, Jun 28, 2012.
u seem to be a main player around here
I thought you were going to cut back on the threads. This would have been a good one to cut.
i disagree (respectfully)
this is cool, but not gonna click, thanks though
dawg had a dream
what happened to that huge thread that u had
tell me his process
i'm too lazy
make an effort
do it for dawg
you killed my fucking father
i didn't take notes
maybe dawg should have a place that we can click on and it has the history of this site
A Dawg and a Monkey fell in love and got married. Nine months later the stork delivered them a little website .
rated g version^^
A saloon's appearance varied from when and where it grew. As towns grew, the saloons became more refined. The bartender prided himself on his appearance and his drink pouring abilities. Early saloons and those in remote locations were often crude affairs with minimal furniture and few decorations. A single wood-burning stove might warm such establishments during the winter months.
A pair of "batwing" doors at the entrance was one of the more distinctive features of the typical saloon. The doors operated on double action hinges and extended from chest to knee level.
As travelers made their way West, some of them sold liquor from their wagons, and saloons were often formed of the materials at hand, including "sod houses. . . . a hull of an old sailing ship" or interiors "dug into the side of a hill".
As towns grew, many hotels included saloons, and some stand-alone saloons, such as the Barlow Trail Saloon in Damascus, Oregon, featured a railed porch