|Born||July 29, 1896|
Bath, New York, United States
|Died||August 6, 1986 90) (aged|
Toledo, Ohio, United States
Timothy Younglove Hewlett (July 29, 1896 – August 6, 1986) was an American architect and artist.
Hewlett was born in Bath, New York in 1896. His father, Ambrose W. Hewlett, was the mayor of Bath.Hewlett attended the University of Michigan where he studied architecture and painting. While attending Michigan, he played two years as a forward on the school's basketball team. He was one of the leading scorers on the 1917–18 and 1918–19 Michigan men's basketball teams. He also competed in track at Michigan. Hewlett received a bachelor's degree in architecture from Michigan in 1919.
Hewlett began practicing as an architect in Detroit, then joined an architecture firm in Toledo, Ohio in the early 1920s. He worked as an architect in Ohio and Michigan from 1920 to 1975.In 1935, he formed the firm of Hewlett & Best with Thomas D. Best. Hewlett's works included several Coca-Cola bottling plants in Ohio and Michigan, the Toledo Stamping Company, the Calvary Episcopal Church in Belleair Beach, Florida, and numerous private homes in Toledo, Ottawa Hills, Perrysburg, and Maumee, Ohio, including the P. W. Hancock residence and the Dr. E. P. Gillette home. He became a member of the American Institute of Architects in 1930 and was elected as the president of its Toledo chapter in 1940.
In addition to his work as an architect, Hewlett was an artist whose watercolors have been exhibited at the Toledo Museum of Art and the Florida Gulf Coast Art Center.He died at age 90 in August 1986 at the Holly Glen Care Center in Toledo.
Samuel Yellin (1884–1940), was an American master blacksmith, and metal designer.
Henry Frazier Reams Sr. was an American politician of the United States Democratic Party from Toledo, Ohio. Reams served as a U.S. Congressman from Ohio from 1951 to 1955.
Charles Howard Crane was an American architect who was primarily active in Detroit, Michigan. His designs include Detroit's Fox Theatre and Olympia Stadium, as well as LeVeque Tower in Columbus, Ohio, which remains that city's second tallest building.
Trost & Trost Architects & Engineers, often known as Trost & Trost, was an architectural firm based in El Paso, Texas. The firm's chief designer was Henry Charles Trost, who was born in Toledo, Ohio, in 1860. Trost moved from Chicago to Tucson, Arizona in 1899 and to El Paso in 1903. He partnered with Robert Rust to form Trost & Rust. Rust died in 1905 and later that year Trost formed the firm of Trost & Trost with his twin brother Gustavus Adolphus Trost, also an architect, who had joined the firm as a structural engineer. Between 1903 and Henry Trost's death on September 19, 1933, the firm designed hundreds of buildings in the El Paso area and in other Southwestern cities, including Albuquerque, Phoenix, Tucson, and San Angelo.
Arthur Hills was an American golf course designer. He designed more than 200 new golf courses, including private, resort, upscale, and public golf courses around the world. In addition, Arthur Hills' firm, Arthur Hills/Steve Forrest and Associates, has been requested to renovate or modify more than 120 courses, including some of the country's most renowned clubs, often in preparation for major USGA and PGA Championships.
Donaldson and Meier was an architectural firm based in Detroit, Michigan. Founded in 1880 by John M. Donaldson (1854–1941) and Henry J. Meier (1858–1917), the firm produced a large and varied number of commissions in Detroit and southeastern Michigan. Donaldson, the principal designer of the partnership from a design point of view, was born in Stirling, Scotland and immigrated to Detroit at a young age. He returned to Europe where he studied at the Art Academy in Munich, Germany, and at the École des Beaux-Arts in Paris, France.
Thomas A. DeVilbiss High School was a public high school in Toledo, Ohio from 1931 to June 1991. It was part of the Toledo Public School District, serving students from the DeVeaux, Elmhurst, Grove Patterson, Longfellow, Mayfair, McKinley, Nathan Hale, Old Orchard, and Whittier elementary schools. The building still sits at 3301 Upton Avenue near the Central Avenue intersection.
Marshall Purnell is a prominent African-American architect and 2008 president of the American Institute of Architects.
Starrett & van Vleck was an American architectural firm based in New York City which specialized in the design of department stores, primarily in the early 20th century. It was active from 1908 until at least the late 1950s.
Hermann V. von Holst (1874–1955) was an American architect practicing in Chicago, Illinois, and Boca Raton, Florida, from the 1890s to the 1940s. He is best remembered for agreeing to take on the responsibility of heading up Frank Lloyd Wright's architectural practice when Wright went off to Europe with Mamah Cheney in 1909.
Harry Wilcox Wachter was an American architect in Toledo, Ohio. He was the local architect involved in the design and construction of the Toledo Museum of Art, working with Edward B. Green's Buffalo, New York firm on the Greek revival building. Wachter and his firms are also credited with designing several churches including First Presbyterian Church and historic buildings such as Bronson Place.
Rogers and MacFarlane was an architectural firm based in Detroit, Michigan, founded in 1885 by James S. Rogers and Walter MacFarlane. The firm produced commissions in Detroit and southern Michigan from 1885 until 1912.
Malcomson and Higginbotham was an architectural firm started in the nineteenth century and based in Detroit, Michigan. A successor firm, Malcomson-Greimel and Associates, still exists in Rochester, Michigan as of 2010.
Judd King (1872–1958) was a 20th-century American historical lecturer, writer, and political consultant at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, best known for serving as director of the National Popular Government League (1933–1958).
George S. Mills (1866–1939) was an English-born American architect in practice in Toledo, Ohio from 1892 until 1939. He was cofounder of a successful architectural firm which operated until 1999.
Austin Willard Lord FAIA was an American architect and painter. He was a partner in the firm of Lord & Hewlett, best known for their work on the design of the former William A. Clark House on Fifth Avenue in New York.
The Toledo and Ohio Central Railroad Station, today named Station 67, is a union meeting space and event hall located in Franklinton, near Downtown Columbus, Ohio. Built by the Toledo and Ohio Central Railroad from 1895 to 1896, it served as a passenger station until 1930. It served as an office and shelter for Volunteers of America from 1931 to 2003, and has been the headquarters of International Association of Fire Fighters Local 67, a firefighters' union, since 2007. The building was placed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1973. During its history, the building has experienced fires and floods, though its relatively few owners have each made repairs and renovations to preserve the building's integrity. The building is the last remaining train station in Columbus.
Mills, Rhines, Bellman & Nordhoff was an architectural firm founded in Toledo, Ohio in 1912. Renamed Bellman, Gillett & Richards in 1944, Richards, Bauer & Moorhead in 1962 and Bauer, Stark & Lashbrook in 1979, it closed in 1999.
Kings & Dixon was an architectural firm based in Mitchell, South Dakota. A number of its works are listed on the National Register of Historic Places.
Clair W. Ditchy FAIA (1891–1967) was an American architect in practice in Detroit from 1922 until 1967. From 1953 to 1955 he was president of the American Institute of Architects.