In the comments section, it's identified as a Sears store built in 1941 in a section of Washington, D.C.: CURTIS ·August 14, 2019 at 11:43 pm Ding, ding, ding. I believe we have a winner. Online descriptions of the building at that location describe it as an example of the “Art Deco commercial architectural style” (Tenleytown Historical Society), “free-standing and polygonal in shape, following the irregular alignment and sloping contours of the streets” (DC Preservation Organization), and “the first big department store in Tenleytown, with an unprecedented 300-car parking lot on the top of the building” (Tenley View, “DC Historical Sites Worth Discovery”). Pix show the “SEARS” sign at the top of the curved front corner, with the letters rising just above the wall and flagpoles on either side, as well as a solid wall behind and on either side of the Sears sign, and, farther down the side, a wall with cut-out openings just below the top of the wall. Built in 1941, it was abandoned by Sears in the 90s. The original ground floor remains, with retail stores at ground level, but condos have been built above.