Ann Arbor Librarian Homer Chance, at left. Fabian Polcyn of the Ann Arbor Polish Alliance at right.
Posted by Wystan Stevens (guest) on Sun 04 Jul 2010 11:21:10 AM EDT
sun n sign
I really like this one. Great perspective.
Posted by Marykat on Mon 29 Jun 2009 10:52:45 AM EDT
This is really pretty! :)
Posted by Molly96 on Sat 27 Jun 2009 02:23:52 PM EDT
The statement about the utility poles is not true. They are still in use today. Only certain sections of Lansdown had underground utilities. Seventh Street which you see the utilities still uses the poles and those lines. ~William Pollard
Posted by amy on Thu 19 Mar 2009 03:10:09 PM EDT
It was said of Professor Hinsdale that, although he had a scholarly interest in disseminating knowledge, he exercised caution when it came to specifics. Both in the booklet on The Indians of Washtenaw County, and in his magnum opus, the Archaeological Atlas of Michigan, Hinsdale carefully fudged the locations of unexcavated mounds and other valuable sites that might otherwise become a source of temptation to souvenir collectors or amateur diggers. While supposedly the maps reflected everything the Professor knew, the actual locations may have been several degrees -- or perhaps miles -- off to one side or the other. Ergo, caution is the watchword even now to any reader who attempts a too-literal reading of this map. (Per Wystan
Posted by admin on Mon 02 Jun 2008 04:18:51 PM EDT
May Festival, 1988
Circle Mirror Transformation
Most Viewed Image
Eber White First Addition to the city of Ann Arbor, ca. 1920s