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Home > Heritage > Welcome to the Helensburgh Heritage Trust Gallery > Old Postcards

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The East Bay1001 viewsLooking towards Craigendoran
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West Esplanade894 viewsLooking towards the pier with the putting green to the left.
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General postcard865 views
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Spoof card1054 viewsA card produced by Valentine's of Dundee showing a poster for an Extra Special Edition of the Helensburgh Times announcing someone's arrival in the town. A blank line was left to fill in the name — in this case Dickie. Image circa 1912.
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Helensburgh on Clyde 18831136 viewsFrom an original painting by Henry B.Wimbush.
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View of Helensburgh1008 viewsLooking over the town and across to the Rosneath Peninsula Appears from the golf course.
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Helensburgh Public Hall and School 19031069 viewsA photograph from the top of the St Columba Church tower, looking up Sinclair Street, published as a postcard by J.Valentine & Co. of Dundee. It shows the chimney of the Malig (or Millig) Mill.
This postcard is part of, and is reproduced by kind permission of, the University of St Andrews Library Special Collection.
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Helensburgh Sands803 viewsAn imaginative and humorous postcard from the early 1900s featuring Helensburgh beach in days gone by.
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Hermitage Park1013 viewsThe War Memorial is on the left. Date unknown.
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Lounge1116 viewsOne of two lounges at Shandon Hydropathic Hotel. Originally West Shandon, this magnificent building was the home of Robert Napier, the greatest figure in Clyde shipbuilding and marine engineering in the mid-19th century. During World War One the Hydro became a hospital, and in World War Two it was used by the army. In 1951 it became a hotel again, but in 1957 it was closed and demolished.
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Lounge1026 viewsOne of two lounges at Shandon Hydropathic Hotel. Originally West Shandon, this magnificent building was the home of Robert Napier, the greatest figure in Clyde shipbuilding and marine engineering in the mid-19th century. During World War One the Hydro became a hospital, and in World War Two it was used by the army. In 1951 it became a hotel again, but in 1957 it was closed and demolished.
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Dining Room1136 viewsPart of the dining room at Shandon Hydropathic Hotel. Originally West Shandon, this magnificent building was the home of Robert Napier, the greatest figure in Clyde shipbuilding and marine engineering in the mid-19th century. During World War One the Hydro became a hospital, and in World War Two it was used by the army. In 1951 it became a hotel again, but in 1957 it was closed and demolished.
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