Difference between revisions of "Claude W. Way (1870-1948), Architect"

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DBA: C. W. Way & Company, Architects
 
DBA: C. W. Way & Company, Architects
  
'''Claude W. Way''' was born in January 1870, in Michigan. He worked primarily as an architect , but he often traveled to southern Texas, where he had land and oil interests. Later in his career, Way moved to Texas and was involved in real estate. Way was married to Helene, with whom he had at least four children. Way died in September 1948, and he was buried in Hastings, Nebraska.[[#References|[4][6][7][8][11][12][13]]]
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'''Claude W. Way''' was born in January 1870, in Michigan.[[#References|[11][12][13] He moved to Hastings in 1906 at the age of 36.[[#References|[15]]] He worked primarily as an architect , but he often traveled to southern Texas, where he had land and oil interests. Later in his career, Way moved to Texas and was involved in real estate. Way was married to Helene, with whom he had at least four children. Way died in September 1948, and he was buried in Hastings, Nebraska.[[#References|[4][6][7][8][11][12][13]]]
  
 
This page is a contribution to the publication, '''[[Place Makers of Nebraska: The Architects]]'''. See the [[Format and contents of Nebraska architect entries|format and contents]] page for more information on the compilation and page organization.
 
This page is a contribution to the publication, '''[[Place Makers of Nebraska: The Architects]]'''. See the [[Format and contents of Nebraska architect entries|format and contents]] page for more information on the compilation and page organization.
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1920: architect and contractor, Hastings, Nebraska.[[#References|[8]]]
 
1920: architect and contractor, Hastings, Nebraska.[[#References|[8]]]
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1924: real estate, Houston, Texas.[[#References|[15]]]
  
 
1930: real estate broker, Houston, Texas.[[#References|[12]]]
 
1930: real estate broker, Houston, Texas.[[#References|[12]]]
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House for J. M. Davis (1914), 907 N Burlington Avenue, Hastings, Nebraska.[[#References|[9]]]
 
House for J. M. Davis (1914), 907 N Burlington Avenue, Hastings, Nebraska.[[#References|[9]]]
  
Clarke Hotel (1914-1916), 233 N Hastings Ave, Hastings, Nebraska.[[#References|[3][9][10]]] (AD04-022)
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Clarke Hotel (1914-1916), 233 N Hastings Ave, Hastings, Nebraska.[[#References|[3][9][10][15]]] (AD04-022)
 
'''[http://www.nebraskahistory.org/histpres/nebraska/adams/AD04-022_Clarke_Hotel.pdf NRHP form and photos]'''
 
'''[http://www.nebraskahistory.org/histpres/nebraska/adams/AD04-022_Clarke_Hotel.pdf NRHP form and photos]'''
  
 
Clay Center Carnegie Library (1915), 117 W Edgar, Clay Center, Nebraska.[[#References|[1]]] (CY01-002)
 
Clay Center Carnegie Library (1915), 117 W Edgar, Clay Center, Nebraska.[[#References|[1]]] (CY01-002)
  
Dutton-Lainson’s Victory Building (ca. 1917-1920), 415 W. 2nd, Hastings, Nebraska.[[#References|[2][3][9]]]  
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Dutton-Lainson’s Victory Building (ca. 1917-1920), 415 W. 2nd, Hastings, Nebraska.[[#References|[2][3][9][15]]]  
 
(AD04-002)
 
(AD04-002)
 
'''[http://www.nebraskahistory.org/histpres/nebraska/adams/AD04-002_Victory_Dutton_Bld.pdf NRHP form and  
 
'''[http://www.nebraskahistory.org/histpres/nebraska/adams/AD04-002_Victory_Dutton_Bld.pdf NRHP form and  
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==Undated==
 
==Undated==
Strand Theater (n.d.), NE corner W 2nd & Burlington, Hastings, Nebraska. (AD04-023)
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Strand Theater (n.d.), NE corner W 2nd & Burlington, Hastings, Nebraska.[[#References|[15]]] (AD04-023)
  
St. Cecilia’s Catholic Church (n.d.), 307 W 7th, Hastings, Nebraska. (AD04-423)
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St. Cecilia’s Catholic Church (n.d.), 307 W 7th, Hastings, Nebraska.[[#References|[15]]] (AD04-423)
  
Hastings City Auditorium (n.d.), 400 N Hastings, Nebraska. (AD04-085)
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Hastings City Auditorium (n.d.), 400 N Hastings, Nebraska.[[#References|[15]]] (AD04-085)
  
 
C. W. Way House (n.d.), 907 N Burlington Ave, Hastings, Nebraska (AD04-619)
 
C. W. Way House (n.d.), 907 N Burlington Ave, Hastings, Nebraska (AD04-619)
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14.  Application for Registration to Practice Professional Engineering and Architecture, Nebraska State Board of Examiners for Professional Engineers and Architects, December 9, 1937. Nebraska State Historical Society RG081 SG2
 
14.  Application for Registration to Practice Professional Engineering and Architecture, Nebraska State Board of Examiners for Professional Engineers and Architects, December 9, 1937. Nebraska State Historical Society RG081 SG2
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15.  "Rittenhouse & Way: Architects of Hastings' First Half Century," (Adams County Historical Society), accessed on April 25, 2017 via http://www.adamshistory.org/index.php?option=com_content&view=article&id=43:architects&catid=2:history&Itemid=42
  
 
==Page Citation==  
 
==Page Citation==  

Revision as of 12:23, 25 April 2017

Hastings, Nebraska, 1907-1920


DBA: C. W. Way & Company, Architects

Claude W. Way was born in January 1870, in Michigan.[[#References|[11][12][13] He moved to Hastings in 1906 at the age of 36.[15] He worked primarily as an architect , but he often traveled to southern Texas, where he had land and oil interests. Later in his career, Way moved to Texas and was involved in real estate. Way was married to Helene, with whom he had at least four children. Way died in September 1948, and he was buried in Hastings, Nebraska.[4][6][7][8][11][12][13]

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.

Educational & Professional Associations

1900: carpenter, Franklin, Nebraska.[6]

1906-1920: architect and owner, C. W. Way & Company, Architects, Hastings, Nebraska.[9]

1910: architect, Hastings, Nebraska.[7]

1920: architect and contractor, Hastings, Nebraska.[8]

1924: real estate, Houston, Texas.[15]

1930: real estate broker, Houston, Texas.[12]

1940: realtor, Houston, Texas.[11]

Other Associations

1907-1922: employed Marcus Lindsey Evans, chief draftsman and designer (1907-1918) and partner (1916-1922).[14]

Buildings & Projects

Harvard Carnegie Library (1914), 309 Clay, Harvard, Nebraska.[1] (CY07-002)

House for J. M. Davis (1914), 907 N Burlington Avenue, Hastings, Nebraska.[9]

Clarke Hotel (1914-1916), 233 N Hastings Ave, Hastings, Nebraska.[3][9][10][15] (AD04-022) NRHP form and photos

Clay Center Carnegie Library (1915), 117 W Edgar, Clay Center, Nebraska.[1] (CY01-002)

Dutton-Lainson’s Victory Building (ca. 1917-1920), 415 W. 2nd, Hastings, Nebraska.[2][3][9][15] (AD04-002) [http://www.nebraskahistory.org/histpres/nebraska/adams/AD04-002_Victory_Dutton_Bld.pdf NRHP form and photos]

Elm Creek School (1921-1922), M & Beecroft. Elm Creek, Nebraska.[5] (BF02-023)

Undated

Strand Theater (n.d.), NE corner W 2nd & Burlington, Hastings, Nebraska.[15] (AD04-023)

St. Cecilia’s Catholic Church (n.d.), 307 W 7th, Hastings, Nebraska.[15] (AD04-423)

Hastings City Auditorium (n.d.), 400 N Hastings, Nebraska.[15] (AD04-085)

C. W. Way House (n.d.), 907 N Burlington Ave, Hastings, Nebraska (AD04-619)

Notes

References

1. Nebraska State Library Commission, Buildings and Architects Card File.

2. David Murphy, “The Hastings Victory Building: A Personal Commemoration,” Nebraska History 71 (1990), 121-25.

3. Listed in the National Register of Historic Places.

4. Adams County Democrat (May 10, 1918), 8:3.

5. The American Contractor XLIII:3 (January 21, 1922), 86. On bid.

6. 1900 United States Census, s.v. “Claud Way,” Bloomington Township, Franklin County, Nebraska, accessed through HeritageQuestOnline.com.

7. 1910 United States Census, s.v. “Claude W. Way,” Hastings, Adams County, Nebraska, accessed through HeritageQuestOnline.com.

8. 1920 United States Census, s.v. “Claud W. Way,” Hastings, Adams County, Nebraska, accessed through HeritageQuestOnline.com.

9. Catherine Renschler and Elizabeth Spilinek, “Central Hastings Historic District,” Historical News (Adams County Historical Society) 36:5 (2003), 6, 9.

10. Hastings: A Walking Tour Guide of the Historic Downtown Area (Hastings: Cornhusker Press, for the Adams County Historical Society, [1980]).

11. 1940 United States Census, s.v. “Claude W. Way,” Houston, Harris County, Texas, accessed through AncestryLibrary.com.

12. 1930 United States Census, s.v. “Claude W. Way,” Houston, Harris County, Texas, accessed through AncestryLibrary.com.

13. “Claude W. Way,” FindAGrave.com, April 24, 2014, accessed April 30, 2015, http://www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=gr&GRid=128492769&ref=acom

14. Application for Registration to Practice Professional Engineering and Architecture, Nebraska State Board of Examiners for Professional Engineers and Architects, December 9, 1937. Nebraska State Historical Society RG081 SG2

15. "Rittenhouse & Way: Architects of Hastings' First Half Century," (Adams County Historical Society), accessed on April 25, 2017 via http://www.adamshistory.org/index.php?option=com_content&view=article&id=43:architects&catid=2:history&Itemid=42

Page Citation

D. Murphy, “Claude W. Way (1870-1948), Architect,” in David Murphy, Edward F. Zimmer, and Lynn Meyer, comps. Place Makers of Nebraska: The Architects. Lincoln: Nebraska State Historical Society, April 30, 2015. http://www.e-nebraskahistory.org/index.php?title=Place_Makers_of_Nebraska:_The_Architects Accessed, December 3, 2022.


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