S.S. Kresge Co.—then one of the nation’s largest retailers—built a 65,000-square-foot office building at the southwest corner of Pennsylvania and Washington streets in 1924.
This photo was taken in the 1940s of a woman sanding parts using a power grinder at the plant. T
Democrat Paul McNutt was governor from 1933 to 1937, after serving as dean of the Indiana University Law School and then state and national commander of the American Legion.
New York-based schoolteacher and photographer Lewis Hine took these pictures in about 1908 at a glass factory in Indiana,
Circle Hall was constructed for the Second Presbyterian Church in about 1840 on the northwest quadrant of the Circle at Market Street—the spot where the English Hotel and Opera House, a J.C. Penney and then the Anthem headquarters would later be located.
The Columbia Club formed in 1889 and had two homes on Monument Circle before the group spent $827,000 to construct the 10-story clubhouse it still uses today.
The L.S. Ayres department store opened at the southwest corner of Washington and Meridian streets in 1905 and within 20 years had become known for its festive Christmas-themed windows.
On Oct. 1, 1946, the Young Republicans Club protested the Office of Price Administration, an agency created in 1941 by President Franklin D. Roosevelt to prevent runaway prices, profiteering and hoarding during World War II.
This photo of an Indianapolis City Market vendor taken Oct. 6, 1923, shows the back side of the stands, with vehicles pulled up and fruit and vegetable crates tossed aside.
The 17-story building now known as Symphony Centre at 32 E. Washington St. was constructed in 1912 as the upscale Hotel Washington, a project developed by local hotelier J. Edward Krauss and designed by Indianapolis architecture firm R.P. Daggett & Co.
An amateur photographer, Walter Carpenter, captured the street scene on March 9, 1913, where Kentucky Avenue met the intersection of Illinois and Washington streets.
The CEO of the Connecticut Historical Society will take over the post in late January, marking the first leadership change at the organization in more than a dozen years.
A look inside the new mobile touring exhibition and a new book on Presidential visits to Indiana.
In pursuit of the essence of Hoosier basketball, photographers Michael E. Keating and Chris Smith logged over 10,000 miles and visited 130 gyms across the state, taking more than 150,000 photos along the way.
State Museum demonstrates breadth with “Indiana in 200 Objects” while Historical Society shows the depth of artist T.C. Steele.