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Toggle Evansville Vanderburgh Public Library. Link Network.


When it comes to interior deer Harry Williams, he was far more than just a trailblazer in his profession — though the steps he took to start his career truly were inspiring. For more than 40 years, Harry Williams furnished, redecorated, deed, and shifted the homes of many residents in the area and across the country. On Christmas EveHarry passed away at the age of Now, those who were close with him — as clients, family, or friends — remember the man and the great impact he left on their homes, the community, and most importantly, their lives.

The Man For Harry, interior deing came naturally. Friends and family say it was something always associated with him.

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He had a knack for finding that item that made a room. My mom also liked him because of that. Born on June 2,in Newburgh, Indiana, Harry first attended Indiana University in Bloomington, Indiana, with plans far from being an interior deer. Inhe met Eula and the two were engaged in and married before Harry enlisted in the Air Force, serving three years with the final year in Vietnam. At that time, Harry worked at Mead Johnson, putting in part time work with interior deer Dick Mansfield on weekends.

It was thanks to Eula, who encouraged Harry to pursue that knack for de, that saw him applying to the Art Institute in Pittsburgh.

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She says she suggested looking into attending a school to study what he was passionate about and help him find what would make him happy. Having been convinced of his true calling, Harry packed his bags and headed to the Art Institute of Pittsburgh, a private college founded in which focused on de education. Staying with an uncle who lived in the city, Harry thrived, becoming the first Black student to be the president of the student chapter of the American Society of Interior Deers during his three years at the school.

It was at this time Evansville bethke dating was taken under the wing of Marianna Baker Sturtevant, a well-known and ASID certified deer herself in the city with her own business. Init was a risk — a white woman business owner hiring a Black man to do interior de. Together, Marianna and Harry built a successful business helping clients from all over the Tri-State de their homes. When Marianna passed in Septembershe left the business to Harry, allowing him to continue what the two of them had accomplished. Working from his home on East Powell Street, he kept on deing — building a client list all over the country including Chicago, in the Northeast, and California.

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It was a creed he constantly adhered to and one appreciated by friends and clients all through their relationships with Harry. Infinitely better. But behind the gushing about de, colors, and room layouts, the talk is all about the unique and interesting man that Harry Williams was. He had great ideas and was a big antique person as we are.

When the Haires built their home inthe former cotton mill in Henderson was being torn down.

Harry urged them to bring in the pieces for the home. Frankye and Harold Calloway echo the sentiment, recalling how hiring Harry for a little redecorating always ended with a new addition or improved look to their home.

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The Calloways met Harry and Eula when they moved to their first apartment in Evansville down the street from the Williams couple. The Calloways enjoyed a long friendship as well as business relationship with Harry. He loved music and he loved entertaining.

He was just really good. His personal style was elegant, sophisticated. In deing, his style was what you liked. When he was working with you, he would come up with what fit your tastes. And even though they may have been divorced, Eula and Harry stayed close as well with Eula continuing to call on him for those skills she had always seen during their time together.

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And he was never afraid to liven up a living space with a little color. According to Margaret, Harry originated the idea of painting a porch ceiling sky blue — something he did not see in de magazines until years after he began doing it. That was his claim to fame.

Clients loved him. There were social situations with him too. And when he first stopped deing due to his illnessthey were just really so very kind. Though Harry has been gone for a few months, he lives on in his friends and his family.

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He lives on in the memories shared by Eula, and the Haires and Calloways. He lives on in the beautiful pieces dotting homes around the Tri-State, which are as timeless as his work and talent. He was fun to be with. Harry was one of the most pleasant people you would ever meet. He always was very positive. He was tactful, kind.

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InStambush quit her job and sold off her possessions before traveling across Eastern Europe and the Middle East for two years. Though not an easy country to live, Stambush says India was vibrant and thrilling.

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She left with a completely different understanding of the country from when she first arrived. There are bridges located within Vanderburgh County and many of them have been around for quite some time, dating back to the 19th century. More than just a mode of transportation, bridges in Evansville have a storied history and aesthetic architecture. Here are five bridges in the city with fascinating origins!

Ohio Street Bridge. It also has a railroad truss bridge located right next to it. Franklin Street Bridge. Built by Globe Construction, the Franklin Street Bridge spans 66 feet of roadway and has an unusual multi-ribbed, small-scale cantilever deck truss.

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The bridge was formerly condemned in by the city at the urging of the West Side Nut Club due to its unsightly appearance. This new bridge was built in its place in Located on Southbound U. Built inthe truss bridge was rehabilitated in and again in before being severely damaged by a truck hauling an oversized load in January Heckel Road Bridge.

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It is one of only a few known surviving bridges nationwide built by the Columbus Bridge Company. Twin Bridges. The northbound bridge was built in and deed by notable engineering firm Modjeski and Masters. The southbound bridge was built in and is an increasingly rare example of landmark riveted cantilever truss bridges. The staff of Evansville Living is sad to announce this will be the final story you read from our e-newsletter, Insider, which will be discontinued effective April 2, The city of Evansville is no stranger to the pranks and laughs of this holiday.

Tickled to death. The Star reported a man had been fatally shot after a joke gone wrong. Bartender James Pooley used an unloaded gun to prank Frank Stein. Unfortunately for both men, the gun was loaded and ready to fire. Ready, set, prank! Every year on April Evansville bethke dating, the founder and operator of ReitzFootball. The first stunt in involved a message to supporters letting them know Engler had sold the site to Jason Black, operator of the rival MaterDeiFootball.

Vanishing Visitors. Would you be rushing out the door if you heard your favorite celebrities were visiting local businesses in Evansville? While it was later proved to be a real photo from a shop somewhere else in the country, the post managed to convince most of Evansville that the renowned comedians were here. Zach Galifianakis and Will Ferrell were in Evansville yesterday and stopped by briefly to hop behind the counter and be baristas!

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While these visitors were nowhere to be found on April 1,Penny Lane has played host to celebrities in the past. Former President Bill Clinton even has a picture on the wall from his visit in Photos provided by hoaxes. Happy Easter! Inthe Sears store at the corner of Fourth Street and Sycamore Street celebrated the holiday with a giant Easter Bunny hanging from the side of the building. The attraction brought many visitors Downtown to see the enormous decor shown in this photo from Willard Library.