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Exterior Of G. L. Buhrman Jr. Home - 2341 Londonderry, May 1956

Exterior Of G. L. Buhrman Jr. Home - 2341 Londonderry, May 1956 image
Published In
Ann Arbor News, May 5, 1956
Caption
The exterior shows trim, low lines, although the home has two floors.

Stairway To Second Floor Of G. L. Buhrman Jr. Home - 2341 Londonderry, May 1956

Stairway To Second Floor Of G. L. Buhrman Jr. Home - 2341 Londonderry, May 1956 image
Published In
Ann Arbor News, May 5, 1956
Caption
The winding stairway leads to the second floor. Note the bubble lamp at the top.

Living Room Of G. L. Buhrman Jr. Home - 2341 Londonderry, May 1956

Living Room Of G. L. Buhrman Jr. Home - 2341 Londonderry, May 1956 image
Published In
Ann Arbor News, May 5, 1956
Caption
A fireplace set into a solid brick wall highlights the living room of the home of Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Buhrman, jr., at 2341 Londonderry Rd.

Interior of remodeled Marti Walker store at 218 S. State St., October 1959

Interior of remodeled Marti Walker store at 218 S. State St., October 1959 image
Published In
Ann Arbor News, October 3, 1959
Caption
MARTI WALKER REMODELS: This area for women's coats, dresses and accessories was recently remodeled at the Marti Walker store of 218 S. State St. and "tied in" by Architect David W. Osler with the contemporary architecture he called for in an earlier remodeling-expansion project undertaken by the firm. Osler called for removal of a staircase to the mezzanine which was enclosed by panels (upper right of photo). The store is owned by Max J. Goldman, jr., and his wife, Marti.

Architect David W. Osler Wins Pacesetter Award, December 1962

Architect David W. Osler Wins Pacesetter Award, December 1962 image
Published In
Ann Arbor News, December 26, 1962
Caption
Wins Pacesetter Award: This former sub-station of the Detroit Edison Co. at 916 Fuller Rd. has been remodeled by David W. Osler, Ann Arbor architect, for use as his office. The building's new look so impressed the Civic Art Committee that it gave its Pacesetter Award for December to Osler. The Award is given monthly for projects that add to the attractiveness of Ann Arbor. The building is more than a half-century old and was unused for at least the last 30 years. It is a familiar landmark on the city's north side.