Difference between revisions of "John Frederick Hyde (1911-1980), Architect"

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Leo F. Moosebrugger House (1941), 2010 Country Club Ave, Omaha, Nebraska.[[#References|[6]]] (DO09:0443-051)
 
Leo F. Moosebrugger House (1941), 2010 Country Club Ave, Omaha, Nebraska.[[#References|[6]]] (DO09:0443-051)
  
Eugene J. Church House (1941), 5011 Blondo. Omaha, Nebraska.[[#References|[6]]] (DO09:0441-085)
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Eugene J. Church House (1941), 5011 Blondo St. Omaha, Nebraska.[[#References|[6]]] (DO09:0441-085)
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Kennedy Home (1941), 6404 Underwood Ave., Omaha, Nebraska.[[#References|[7]]]
  
 
House (1945), 1117 N 56th St, Omaha, Nebraska.[[#References|[1]]] (DO09:0438-151)  
 
House (1945), 1117 N 56th St, Omaha, Nebraska.[[#References|[1]]] (DO09:0438-151)  
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6. Lynn Meyer and Geoff Tripp, “Country Club Historic District,” ''National Reegister of Historic Places—Registration Form'' (Omaha: Omaha City Planning Department, [2004])
 
6. Lynn Meyer and Geoff Tripp, “Country Club Historic District,” ''National Reegister of Historic Places—Registration Form'' (Omaha: Omaha City Planning Department, [2004])
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7. "Some Homes Built for Omaha people During the Last Year" ''Omaha World-Herald'' (April 13, 1941), F-1.
  
 
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==Page Citation==  
  
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[[D. Murphy]], “{{PAGENAME}},” {{Template:ArchtPageCitation}} January 30, 2020.  {{Template:ArchtPageCitation2}} {{LOCALMONTHNAME}} {{LOCALDAY}}, {{CURRENTYEAR}}.
  
  
 
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Latest revision as of 13:53, 30 January 2020

Omaha, Nebraska, 1937-1976


AKA: John F. Hyde, Jr., Architect

Born October 13, 1911 to John Fay Hyde (1885-1950) and Mabel Elvina Nichols Hyde (1888-1954), ‘’’John F. Hyde, Jr.’’’ was a member of the American Institute of Architects from 1954-1974, but never supplied biographical or professional information to the organization for publication in any of their directories.[3] His resume thus far, therefore, is derived almost exclusively from directory listings and building permits. Hyde married Anna Jane Beaton on June 25, 1935 and became a registered architect in Nebraska in 1939. Hyde died in Omaha on September 13, 1980.[4]

This page is a contribution to the publication, Place Makers of Nebraska: The Architects. See the format and contents page for more information on the compilation and page organization.

Compiled Nebraska Directory Listings

Omaha, Nebraska, 1928-1939, 1940-1978

Educational & Professional Associations

1927: graduated, Omaha North High School, Omaha, Nebraska.[4]

1928-1929: no Omaha listings.

1931-1934: residing with parents, Omaha, Nebraska.

1937-1942: architect, office at parents’ house (1940, living on Capitol Ave), Omaha, Nebraska.

1939: Registered Professional Architect, Nebraska, November 7, 1939.[4]

1942: residing in Denver, Colorado.[4]

1943-1945: employed by “N.S. Engineers,” then Martin Bomber Plant.[4]

1948-1954: architect, Omaha, Nebraska.[3][4]

1951-1965: no Omaha listings.

1966-1975: architect, 515 S 96th, Omaha, Nebraska.

1978: retired, Omaha, Nebraska,

Buildings & Projects

Building (1938), 1628-32 N 52nd St, Omaha, Nebraska.[1]

Duplex (1938), 5101-03 Izard St, Omaha, Nebraska.[1] (DO09:0437-015)

William Blonder House (1938), 2057 N 54th St, Omaha, Nebraska.[1][6] (DO09:0444-092)

C. Russell Cravens House (1939), 2008 N 55th St, Omaha, Nebraska.[1][6] (DO09:0444-045)

Alice Brietenbauch House (1939), 2002 N 55th St, Omaha, Nebraska.[1][6] (DO09:0444-046)

Raymond C. Swanson House (1939), 2607 N 56th St, Omaha, Nebraska.[1][6] (DO09:0446-020)

House (1940), 683 J.E. George Blvd, Omaha, Nebraska.[1] (DO09:0438-136)

House (1941), 687 J.E. George Blvd, Omaha, Nebraska.[1] (DO09:0438-134)

House (1941), 660 N 59th St, Omaha, Nebraska.[1] (DO09:0436-091)

Burton B. Peterson House (1941), 2037 N 53rd St, Omaha, Nebraska.[1][6] (DO09:0444-069)

Walter H. Rowley House (1941) 2421 N 56th St, Omaha, Nebraska.[1][6] (DO09:0444-005)

Leo F. Moosebrugger House (1941), 2010 Country Club Ave, Omaha, Nebraska.[6] (DO09:0443-051)

Eugene J. Church House (1941), 5011 Blondo St. Omaha, Nebraska.[6] (DO09:0441-085)

Kennedy Home (1941), 6404 Underwood Ave., Omaha, Nebraska.[7]

House (1945), 1117 N 56th St, Omaha, Nebraska.[1] (DO09:0438-151)

C. D. and Margaret Lutton House (1955-1956), 1925 Adams, Ashland, Nebraska.[5]

Lazar and Bernice R. Kaplan House (1950), 617 Fairacres Road, Omaha, Nebraska.[2] (DO09:0547-044)

House (1957), 762 N 57th Ave, Omaha, Nebraska.[1] (DO09:0438-214)

John F. Hyde House (ca. 1966), 515 S 96th, Omaha, Nebraska.[4]

Notes

References

1. City of Omaha Planning Department, Landmarks Heritage Preservation Commission, Database, Query on Architects, May 20, 2002; courtesy of Lynn Meyer, Preservation Planner.

2. “Building Plan for 617 Fairacres, Mr. & Mrs. Lazar Kaplan,” John F. Hyde, Jr., August 15, 1949. Collections of Restoration Exchange Omaha, Omaha, Nebraska. [Research contributed by Restoration Exchange Omaha, courtesy of Matt Pelz, Fairacres Historic District National Register nomination, June 14, 2017.]

3. The AIA Historical Directory of American Architects, s.v. “Hyde, John F., Jr,” (ahd1021301), accessed June 20, 2017. http://public.aia.org/sites/hdoaa/wiki

4. “John Frederick Hyde,” Hopp-Schmidt Combined Tree. Accessed June 20, 2017. AncestryLibrary.com, 1997-2017.

5. Peg Lutton, “Lutton Home,” Historic Homes in Ashland NE. (Ashland: Ashland Historical Society/ Salind Ford Historical Preservation Society, 2012) Accessed June 20, 2017. http://www.ashlandhistoricalsociety.org/pages/historichomesashlandne.aspx

6. Lynn Meyer and Geoff Tripp, “Country Club Historic District,” National Reegister of Historic Places—Registration Form (Omaha: Omaha City Planning Department, [2004])

7. "Some Homes Built for Omaha people During the Last Year" Omaha World-Herald (April 13, 1941), F-1.

Page Citation

D. Murphy, “John Frederick Hyde (1911-1980), Architect,” in David Murphy, Edward F. Zimmer, and Lynn Meyer, comps. Place Makers of Nebraska: The Architects. Lincoln: Nebraska State Historical Society, January 30, 2020. http://www.e-nebraskahistory.org/index.php?title=Place_Makers_of_Nebraska:_The_Architects Accessed, November 25, 2020.


Contact the Nebraska State Historic Preservation Office with questions or comments concerning this page, including any problems you may have with broken links (see, however, the Disclaimers link at the bottom of this page). Please provide the URL to this page with your inquiry.