Difference between revisions of "Max Edgar Carr (1919-2013), Architect"

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<div style="white-space:nowrap;font-size:125%">'''Columbus, Nebraska, 1954-1976'''</div style="white-space:nowrap;font-size:125%">
 
<div style="white-space:nowrap;font-size:125%">'''Columbus, Nebraska, 1954-1976'''</div style="white-space:nowrap;font-size:125%">
 
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[[Image:Max Carr 1976 Co w2.jpg|thumb|right|alt=Max Carr 1976 Co w2.jpg|Max E. Carr, n.d.]]
  
 
'''Max Edgar (Ike) Carr''' was born on October 29, 1919 near Springview, in Keya Paha County, Nebraska to Harry and Ella Carr. He grew up and attended high school in Bassett, Nebraska. He attended the University of New Mexico to study civil engineering for two years before enlisting to fight in World War II. He co-piloted a B-17 for the Air Force, and was awarded the Distinguished Flying Cross, Air Medal with three oak leaf clusters, and the European theater combat medal. He married Marie Chicoine on January 1, 1945. They moved to Columbus, Nebraska where Carr worked for more than 30 years at [[Reed, Veach, Wurdeman & Associates, Inc., Architects|Reed, Veach, Wurdenman & Associates, Inc.]] He died on December 23, 2013 in New Mexico.[[#References|[3][4][5]]]  
 
'''Max Edgar (Ike) Carr''' was born on October 29, 1919 near Springview, in Keya Paha County, Nebraska to Harry and Ella Carr. He grew up and attended high school in Bassett, Nebraska. He attended the University of New Mexico to study civil engineering for two years before enlisting to fight in World War II. He co-piloted a B-17 for the Air Force, and was awarded the Distinguished Flying Cross, Air Medal with three oak leaf clusters, and the European theater combat medal. He married Marie Chicoine on January 1, 1945. They moved to Columbus, Nebraska where Carr worked for more than 30 years at [[Reed, Veach, Wurdeman & Associates, Inc., Architects|Reed, Veach, Wurdenman & Associates, Inc.]] He died on December 23, 2013 in New Mexico.[[#References|[3][4][5]]]  
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____: Bachelor's of Science, Architectural Engineering, University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Nebraska.[[#References|[3]]][[#Notes|[a]]]
 
____: Bachelor's of Science, Architectural Engineering, University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Nebraska.[[#References|[3]]][[#Notes|[a]]]
  
1949-1958: architect, [[Wurdeman & Wurdeman Architects]], Columbus, Nebraska.
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1949-1958: architect, [[Wurdeman & Wurdeman, Architects]], Columbus, Nebraska.
  
 
1958-1969: architect, [[Reed, Wurdeman & Associates, Architects and Engineers]], Columbus, Nebraska. (the two firms merge into one)
 
1958-1969: architect, [[Reed, Wurdeman & Associates, Architects and Engineers]], Columbus, Nebraska. (the two firms merge into one)
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==Buildings & Projects==
 
==Buildings & Projects==
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Rock County Hospital (1959), Bassett, Nebraska.[[#References|[6]]]
  
 
==Notes==
 
==Notes==
 
a. This was funded by the G.I. Bill.
 
a. This was funded by the G.I. Bill.
  
b. Special thanks to architectural historian Catherine Cramer of Tucson, Arizona for Reference number [[#References|[4]]].
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b. Special thanks to architectural historian Catherine Cramer of Tucson, Arizona for Reference numbers [[#References|[4 & 6]]].
  
 
==References==
 
==References==
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5. Catherine Cramer to David Murphy, "Max Carr Info" Email correspondence. June 20, 2018.  
 
5. Catherine Cramer to David Murphy, "Max Carr Info" Email correspondence. June 20, 2018.  
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6. ''Lincoln Journal Star'' (August 10, 1959), 10.
  
 
==Page Citation==  
 
==Page Citation==  
  
[[D. Murphy]], “{{PAGENAME}},” {{Template:ArchtPageCitation}} September 12, 2018.  {{Template:ArchtPageCitation2}} {{LOCALMONTHNAME}} {{LOCALDAY}}, {{CURRENTYEAR}}.
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[[D. Murphy]], “{{PAGENAME}},” {{Template:ArchtPageCitation}} October 2, 2018.  {{Template:ArchtPageCitation2}} {{LOCALMONTHNAME}} {{LOCALDAY}}, {{CURRENTYEAR}}.
  
  
  
 
{{Template:ArchtContribute}}
 
{{Template:ArchtContribute}}

Latest revision as of 14:12, 2 October 2018

Columbus, Nebraska, 1954-1976
Max Carr 1976 Co w2.jpg
Max E. Carr, n.d.

Max Edgar (Ike) Carr was born on October 29, 1919 near Springview, in Keya Paha County, Nebraska to Harry and Ella Carr. He grew up and attended high school in Bassett, Nebraska. He attended the University of New Mexico to study civil engineering for two years before enlisting to fight in World War II. He co-piloted a B-17 for the Air Force, and was awarded the Distinguished Flying Cross, Air Medal with three oak leaf clusters, and the European theater combat medal. He married Marie Chicoine on January 1, 1945. They moved to Columbus, Nebraska where Carr worked for more than 30 years at Reed, Veach, Wurdenman & Associates, Inc. He died on December 23, 2013 in New Mexico.[3][4][5]

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

Columbus, Nebraska, 1954-1976

Educational & Professional Associations

____: Civil Engineering student, University of New Mexico.[3]

____: Bachelor's of Science, Architectural Engineering, University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Nebraska.[3][a]

1949-1958: architect, Wurdeman & Wurdeman, Architects, Columbus, Nebraska.

1958-1969: architect, Reed, Wurdeman & Associates, Architects and Engineers, Columbus, Nebraska. (the two firms merge into one)

1969-1982: architect, Reed, Veach, Wurdeman & Associates, Inc., Columbus, Nebraska.[3][5]

1954: Registered Professional Architect, Nebraska, A-316; December 18, 1954.[1][2]

1998: retired, living in Columbus, Nebraska.

2003: Architect Emeritus, Columbus, Nebraska.[1]

2005: Emeritus status expired, May 31, 2005.[2]

Buildings & Projects

Rock County Hospital (1959), Bassett, Nebraska.[6]

Notes

a. This was funded by the G.I. Bill.

b. Special thanks to architectural historian Catherine Cramer of Tucson, Arizona for Reference numbers [4 & 6].

References

1. “Searchable Roster of Licensees: Emeritus Licensees,” Nebraska Board of Engineers and Architects, CD, 2003.

2. “Professional license results for Max Edgar Carr,” State of Nebraska Board of Engineers and Architects website, accessed October 15, 2013 http://www.ea.ne.gov/search/search.php?page=details&lic=A316

3. “Max Edgar ‘Ike’ Carr,” FindAGrave.com, April 21, 2014, accessed October 23, 2014, http://www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=gr&GRid=128298695&ref=acom

4. "Max Edgar (Ike) Carr" La Paz-Graham's Funeral Home Obituaries. In file.

5. Catherine Cramer to David Murphy, "Max Carr Info" Email correspondence. June 20, 2018.

6. Lincoln Journal Star (August 10, 1959), 10.

Page Citation

D. Murphy, “Max Edgar Carr (1919-2013), Architect,” in David Murphy, Edward F. Zimmer, and Lynn Meyer, comps. Place Makers of Nebraska: The Architects. Lincoln: Nebraska State Historical Society, October 2, 2018. http://www.e-nebraskahistory.org/index.php?title=Place_Makers_of_Nebraska:_The_Architects Accessed, September 18, 2020.


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