Wednesday, December 31, 2014
Tuesday, December 30, 2014
Saturday, December 27, 2014
Historic Postcard: Syracuse University Hall of Languages (1873), Von Ranke Library and Crouse College (both 1893)
Dome of Hendricks Chapel (1929-1930) visible in modern view; Von Rank Library now Tolley Hall; Maxwell School built 1936-37
Friday, December 26, 2014
Facing west near the corner of Erie Blvd. and Warren St. The Oswego Canal diverged north along the present first two blocks of N. Warren St.
Also note the addition of a brick face to the back of the Syracuse Savings Bank, replacing the adjoining wall lost when the building next door was torn down.
Thursday, December 25, 2014
Wednesday, December 24, 2014
Tuesday, December 23, 2014
(4) Franklin Buildings: 1870, unknown date, 1834, and 1839 resp.; Flagship Securities Building, 1896.
In the same order we see Renaissance Revival, Second Empire, Richardson Romanesque, Second Empire, Federal, Federal, Federal and Neo-Classical, resp., architectural styles.
Monday, December 22, 2014
Sunday, December 21, 2014
Saturday, December 20, 2014
the tree beneath the veil of wires and lights. The tree: a Norway spruce
donated by the Deacons family of Cicero. It was cut down in a
morning and reached Clinton Square that afternoon on a
flatbed truck. It was 68 feet tall and weighed
11,000 pounds cut, then trimmed to stand
55 feet tall. This Syracuse news-
Friday, December 19, 2014
Thursday, December 18, 2014
Wednesday, December 17, 2014
Tuesday, December 16, 2014
Monday, December 15, 2014
Number One Broadway at the Battery, built 1882, housed steamship company offices and so was decorated with a nautical theme. These ten Venetian mosaic shields of the great port cities of the 1920s are placed between the windows on the second floor.
I'm not in NYC this week. I've been sorting photos and came across these from a trip in the fall.
Sunday, December 14, 2014
Saturday, December 13, 2014
Friday, December 12, 2014
I could not find the true Onondaga word or words to put a name to the lake here. The best I could locate were the word for the Onondaga people, and the word for water.