Jump to Navigation

National and State Registers of Historic Places

Results of Query:

County: Dickinson
Records: All Properties

New Search

Page 3 of 5 showing 10 records of 47 total, starting on record 21
1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5

Hoffman & Lamb Buildings

Picture of property 102-104 S Factory Street
Enterprise (Dickinson County)
Listed in National Register Jan 11, 2017

Architect: Unknown
Area of Significance: specialty store; clubhouse; commerce
Architectural Style(s): Commercial Style; Italianate

Constructed in 1878, the Hoffman & Lamb Buildings are associated with two of the town’s earliest settlers, G.R. Lamb & Christian Hoffman. The two buildings served the commercial needs of the small community of Enterprise from their construction until 1947 when the south building was used as a social hall. As Enterprise’s oldest commercial buildings, the Hoffman & Lamb Buildings are also two of the remaining resources from the town’s productive early years. In particular the Lamb Building’s Italianate architecture is a remnant of what the rest of South Factory Street looked like in the late 1800s, being the most intact building on the block.

Hollinger, J. S., Farmstead

Picture of property 2250 2100 Ave.
Chapman (Dickinson County)
Listed in National Register Jul 8, 2010

Architect: Unknown
Area of Significance: agricultural outbuilding; single dwelling
Architectural Style(s): Second Empire
Thematic Nomination: Historic Agriculture Related Resources of Kansas

The Joseph S. Hollinger Farmstead is located along a gravel road approximately five miles south of Chapman in Dickinson County. The property consists of a Second Empire-style farmhouse built in 1880, an L-shaped limestone horse barn built in 1882, the ruins of a late 19th century limestone cow barn and chicken house, and various non-contributing outbuildings. Although not without precedent, the Hollinger farmhouse is a rare example of high-style Second Empire architecture exhibited on a rural farmhouse in Kansas. Characterized by a Mansard roof, central tower, cupola, quoins, eave brackets, bay windows, and decorative one-story side porches, the Second Empire style was popular in the second half of the nineteenth century, specifically 1860-1880. Hollinger was a farmer and cattleman and served as president of the First National Bank in Abilene from 1895 to 1900. He served in the Kansas Legislature in 1877 and chaired the County Board of Commissioners for several years. The property was nominated as part of the "Historic Agriculture-Related Resources of Kansas" multiple property listing for its association with local agricultural history and its architecture.

Hotel Sunflower

Picture of property 409 Northwest 3rd Street
Abilene (Dickinson County)
Listed in National Register May 25, 2001

Architect: Alonzo Gentry & J.W. Murray
Area of Significance: hotel
Architectural Style(s): Art Deco

Johntz, John, House

Picture of property 214 North Walnut
Abilene (Dickinson County)
Listed in National Register Sep 20, 1991

Architect: unknown
Area of Significance: single dwelling
Architectural Style(s): Italianate; Other

Kubach, Gustave, House

Picture of property 101 S Buckeye Avenue
Abilene (Dickinson County)
Listed in National Register Oct 9, 2013

Architect: Unknown
Area of Significance: domestic
Architectural Style(s): Bungalow/Craftsman

Abilene businessman Gustave Kubach, who managed the Lyric Theater, built this Craftsman-style bungalow in 1922. The residence features a unique second-story camelback, meaning it has an upper half-story stacked atop the main structure that is set back from the front facade, though it differs from the common airplane bungalow that typically features a wide two-story structure at the rear. The second-story of the Kubach House functioned much like the second-story of a typical bungalow - as a bedroom or sleeping porch. In addition to the home's unique second story, it exhibits many of the hallmarks of the Arts and Crafts movement, including multiple roof levels, wide overhanging eaves, and decorative open porches on the east and north side. The home's wood shingle siding and stone fireplace and foundation provide a rustic appearance commonly found in Craftsman bungalows. It was nominated for its local significance in the area of architecture.

Lebold (C.H.) House

Picture of property 106 North Vine
Abilene (Dickinson County)
Listed in National Register May 8, 1973

Architect: Hallock
Area of Significance: single dwelling
Architectural Style(s): Renaissance

Litts-Dieter House

Picture of property 702 North Cedar
Abilene (Dickinson County)
Listed in National Register Jul 14, 2000

Architect: unknown
Area of Significance: single dwelling
Architectural Style(s): Bungalow/Craftsman

Meade-Rogers House

Picture of property 813 NW 3rd Street
Abilene (Dickinson County)
Listed in National Register Jul 14, 2000

Architect: unknown
Area of Significance: single dwelling
Architectural Style(s): Italianate/Colonial Revival

Naroma Court Historic District

Picture of property 800 N Buckeye; 801, 803, 805 Spruceway; 106 Naroma Ct
Abilene (Dickinson County)
Listed in National Register Nov 28, 2007

Architect: C. W. Shaver
Area of Significance: secondary structure; single dwelling
Architectural Style(s): Queen Anne; Mission/Spanish Colonial Revival; Modern Movement; Late Victorian; Late 19th and 20th Century Revivals

Banker T. H. Malott erected the district's earliest residence in 1886. Malott hired the firm Paul & Jacobs to build a Queen Anne Eastlake-style house. In 1914, the residence was updated and modernized by its new owner, Cleyson L. Brown, to reflect its current Queen Anne-Free Classic style. Brown was an entrepreneur who developed a utility conglomerate that began with a small telephone exchange. Through his insight, the company expanded and became United Telecommunications (later known as Sprint Corporation). In 1925, Brown hired architect C. W. Shaver of Salina to design a group of four houses in the Spanish Colonial Revival style to be located on the lots behind and adjacent to his house. The four homes were built for Brown's daughter Mina Brown Prather Rugh and three of his business colleagues. The district was nominated for its significance to community development, for its association with Cleyson L. Brown, and for its representation of Queen Anne and Spanish Colonial Revival styles.

Parker Carousel

Picture of property 412 South Campbell
Abilene (Dickinson County)
Listed in National Register Feb 27, 1987

National Historic Landmark, 2/27/1987

Architect: Charles W. Parker Amusement Company
Area of Significance: fair
Architectural Style(s): Other

Built between 1898 and 1901, the Parker Carousel in Abilene is one of the largest created by the Charles W. Parker Amusement Company. The carousel is 40 feet in diameter and has 24 Parker horses and 4 Parker Chariots. The carousel remains in excellent condition and still operates. Parker's firm built some sixty-eight carousels in Abilene between 1896 and 1910, when it moved to Leavenworth. The company remained in operation until the late 1930s. At the time of nomination, it was one of only three Parker carousels that remained largely intact. It was nominated for its association with recreation and entertainment.

1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5

New Search