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The Jesse Andrew House is a historic building in West Lafayette, Indiana protected by the National Register of Historic Places because of its historic value in the time of the founding of the city.
Its humble beginnings started as it was home of Jesse Andrew, a vibrant member of the early West Lafayette community. Andrews is considered to be one of the cities founders as he took a major part in the establishment of the government.
From [Jesse] Andrews to Will Claywell the home has definitely been apart of shaping the lives of many heroes.
It is meaningful to me to be able to walk in the footsteps of these and many other great people." As the Jesse Andrew Home is protected as a National Historic landmark, Gregg's experience will not end with him; maybe his children, or his children's children will too walk in the footsteps of the legends of old and will take part in the great making of history at the footsteps of the Purdue Memorial Union in Jesse Andrews House.
The interior of the house was slightly modified when the house was divided into apartments in the 1930s.
The walnut balustrade of the main stairway was removed and the stair enclosed with a partition wall in order to provide privacy for the upstairs apartment; the balustrade has been discovered in storage in the attic.
Asbestos shingle siding was applied to the exterior of the home sometime in the 1950s.
On the ground floor level, the two southernmost bays contain two-over-two, double-hung windows with entablature hood molds.
The third bay has been modified from the original configuration and now contains two separate entry doors, to provide private access to each of the apartments.
As West Lafayette expanded, both men were responsible for platting important additions to the city.
Subsequent owners of the home included Jesse Charles Andrew's brother, Thomas, and his son, Joseph, both of whom achieved local prominence. Andrew was the organizer and first president of the Purdue State Bank (now Purdue National Bank), and also served as a member of the Indiana State Legislature in 1904. Andrew, who later owned and occupied this structure, was active in the American Red Cross, and served on that organization's National Board of Governors.