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Residence in Myers Park

Typical example of Classical Revival architecture that is found in Myers Park. Physical Description: 8x10 Publisher: Unknown

Enderly House (Sydenham B. Alexander Home)

Enderly House was the home of Sydenham B. Alexander. It was later donated to Camp Greene.

Physical Description: 4 3/4 by 3 1/2 mounted print 35 mm negative


Minor C. Mayer House

At one time Minor C. Mayer (1849-1916) residence was located at 302 North College Street seen here. The family  moved to a house at 802 South Tryon Street soon after this picture was taken. Mayer owned a large grocery store at 47-49 South Tryon Street.
The bicycles in front of the houses reportedly belong to Mayer's sons, Robert A. and Clinton R. Mayer. The latter owned a drugstore at 301 North Tryon Street.

Physical Description: 8 x 10 black and white with 4 x 5 negative


Mill Houses

Row of mill houses somewhere in Charlotte. Physical Description: 4x5 negative Publisher: Unknown

Andrew Springs and Isaac Wilson House

This house was once located at the intersection of what is now Highway 115 and Mayes Road. The home and surrounding plantation was the property of Andrew Springs who was a successful farmer, store owner and ran the local post office. Springs died in 1860, and the house became the property of Dr. Isaac Wilson.

Physical Description: negatives only


Mack M. Wallace House North Brevard Street

This Empire Revival House with mansard roof was once occupied by merchant Mack M. Wallace and his family. Located in the 100 block of North Brevard Street, it later became an antique store owned by Archie Moore. Physical Description: 8 x 10 black and white Publisher:

John B. Ross House

The John B. Ross House is a wonderful example of Italian Revival architecture.  at Once located at 502 North College Street, the home was built it between 1894 and 1896.  John B. Ross (1852-1933) was the president of the John B. Ross Company and vice-president of the First National Bank.

Physical Description: 8 x 10 Original print


House on Pine Street

House on Pine Street, thought to be the first house built by James A. Jones, founder of J.A. Jones Construction. Physical Description: Negative only Publisher: