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Page 4 of 180 showing 10 records of 1796 total, starting on record 31
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Allen, Henry J., House

Picture of property 255 N Roosevelt
Wichita (Sedgwick County)
Listed in National Register 1973-03-07

Architect: Frank Lloyd Wright
Category: single dwelling

The Henry J. Allen House is the only residence in Kansas designed by renowned American architect, Frank Lloyd Wright. Construction of the home was completed in 1919, making it one of the last Prairie houses designed by Wright. The home was built for Henry J. Allen, a prominent Kansas politician. Allen was governor of the State of Kansas from 1919 to 1923. He then went on to be a United States Senator from 1929 to 1930. The home was nominated for its association with both Frank Lloyd Wright and Henry J. Allen.

Allen's Market

Picture of property 2938 E Douglas Ave
Wichita (Sedgwick County)
Listed in National Register 2006-11-21

Architect: Glen H. Thomas
Category: department store

Allen's Market features Art Deco styled cast stone ornamentation on the front and east elevations. Known as "Carthalite", this distinctive artificial cast stone was produced by a local Wichita company. Allen's Market is nominated for this detailing, and for its association with noted Kansas architect Glen H. Thomas.

Alma Downtown Historic District

Picture of property Missouri Street, Second to Fifth
Alma (Wabaunsee County)
Listed in National Register 2009-11-06

Architect: unknown
Category: city hall; post office; meeting hall; commerce

Alma's central business district is located along Highway 99 on Missouri Street between Second and Fifth Streets, and is characterized by two-story stone and brick commercial buildings from the late 19th and early 20th centuries. The architectural character of the downtown was largely defined after 1887 when the Rock Island railroad built its main line along the southern edge of town and includes Italianate, Romanesque, and Commercial styles. Nearby stone quarries provided much of the building material for Alma's turn-of-the-century historic resources, and even today the town is known as "the city of native stone". The district is locally significant for its architecture and its reflection of the community's commercial building patterns associated with the economic growth when the town flourished as a rural railroad market center and county seat during the late 19th and early 20th centuries.

Alt, Solomon A., House

Picture of property 1335 SW College Ave
Topeka (Shawnee County)
Listed in National Register 2005-03-23

Architect: Not listed
Category: single dwelling

A. L. Wynkoop House

Picture of property 307 W. Pennsylvania
Highland (Doniphan County)
Listed in National Register 2007-04-04

Architect: Not listed
Category: single dwelling
Thematic Nomination: Historic Resources of Highland

The A. L. Wynkoop House is locally significant as a vernacular adaptation of the Prairie style built in 1912 by local craftsman Ely Saunders. Saunders was one of Highland's most wealthy merchants in the early 1900s. He was also responsible for the construction and likely the design of many traditional buildings in and around Highland, including the elementary and high schools, as well as the Highland Christian Church.

Amelia Park Bridge, Bridge 112

Picture of property 1/2 mile west of U.S. 77 on county road 260th. Approx 1 mile NE of Antelope
Antelope vicinity (Marion County)
Listed in National Register 2004-01-21

Architect: Not listed
Category: road-related

Anderson County Courthouse

Picture of property 100 E 4th St
Garnett (Anderson County)
Listed in National Register 1972-04-26

Architect: George P. Washburn
Category: courthouse

Designed by Kansas architect, George P. Washburn, the Romanesque-style Anderson County Courthouse was built in 1901. The rectangular, three-story structure is constructed of brick with a foundation of rough-hewn limestone. The rectangular plan is broken at the four corners by semicircular towers and a slightly projected entrance on the main facade. Limestone accents windows, trim, and entrance features. The courthouse was nominated for its local government history as well as its architectural significance.

Anderson Hall

Picture of property Kansas State University Campus, Vattier Drive
Manhattan (Riley County)
Listed in National Register 1980-11-28

Architect: Erasmus Carr
Category: college

Angell, A.J., House

Picture of property 714 S Broadway
Leavenworth (Leavenworth County)
Listed in National Register 1977-11-17

Architect: Not listed
Category: single dwelling

Antelope Creek Masonry Arch Bridge

Picture of property Road 210, 1/4 Mile N of O Road
Tipton (Mitchell County)
Listed in National Register 2014-07-25

Architect: Work Projects Administration laborers
Category: transportation
Thematic Nomination: New Deal-era Resources of Kansas

The Antelope Creek Masonry Arch Bridge is located on a rural county road northeast of Tipton in Mitchell County. This double-arch limestone structure was built in 1940 as a project of the Work Projects Administration, a New Deal-era federal work program that had formerly been known as the Works Progress Administration. It is built of stone mined locally. The bridge is nominated for its local significance in the areas of government, social history, and engineering. It was nominated as part of the "New Deal-era Resources of Kansas" and "Masonry Arch Bridges of Kansas" multiple property nominations.

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