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National and State Registers of Historic Places

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County: Jefferson
Records: All Properties

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Page 1 of 2 showing 10 records of 14 total, starting on record 1
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Buck Creek School

Picture of property off US-24, 2 miles east of Williamstown
Williamstown (Jefferson County)
Listed in National Register 1988-12-27

Architect: Not listed
Category: school



Cedar Creek Bridge

Picture of property
Valley Falls vicinity (Jefferson County)
Listed in State Register 1982-11-20

Architect: Not listed
Category: road-related



Delaware River Composite Truss Bridge

Picture of property Coal Creek Rd., 0.1 mi. S of int with 170th Rd.
Valley Falls vicinity (Jefferson County)
Listed in National Register 2003-05-09

Architect: Not listed
Category: road-related



Delaware River Parker Truss Bridge

Picture of property Bridge St., 0.3 mi. W of int. with Main St.
Perry (Jefferson County)
Listed in National Register 2003-05-09

Architect: Not listed
Category: road-related



Jefferson Old Town Bowstring Bridge

Picture of property Old Jefferson Town, US-59
Oskaloosa (Jefferson County)
Listed in National Register 1990-01-04

Architect: Not listed
Category: road-related



Maplecroft Farmstead

Picture of property 2957 KOA Rd.
Grantville vicinity (Jefferson County)
Listed in National Register 2017-10-04

Architect: Unknown
Category: single dwelling; Agricultural District

The resources comprising the Maplecroft Farmstead represent the agricultural development of Kaw Township, Jefferson County, Kansas. The earliest buildings also are associated with the earliest settlement of the township. Built in circa 1862 the western portion of the house is attributed to James Townsend, son-in-law of John Kuykendall who acquired the first patent for the land later to become Maplecroft. By the end of 1873, Hanson Frisbie was the owner of the land. This farm has remained in the Frisbie family for over 100 years, being the center of the family’s agricultural endeavors that included potatoes, apples, and livestock. Spanning from circa 1862 to 1967, the farmstead’s period of significance encompasses the years of its earliest settlement through to Hanson Frisbie’s great-grandson’s tenure.



Meriden Rock Creek Bridge

Picture of property 8725 K-4 Hwy
Meriden vicinity (Jefferson County)
Listed in State Register 1989-08-26

Architect: King Iron Bridge Company
Category: transportation

One of several listed bowstring bridges in the county.



Meyer, Benedict, Log Cabin

Picture of property Threshing Bee Grounds, K-4
Meriden (Jefferson County)
Listed in State Register 1986-05-10

Architect: Not listed
Category: single dwelling



Newell-Johnson-Searle House

Picture of property 609 Walnut St.
Oskaloosa (Jefferson County)
Listed in National Register 2017-07-10

Architect: Unknown
Category: domestic

The Newell-Johnson-Searle House is associated with the establishment and early development of Oskaloosa. Named for those who owned it during the period of significance (1858-1918), the property reflects layers of occupation, beginning with the ownership of Newell. Although the property has changed since Newell’s occupation, this is the only documented resource associated with this locally significant person. Newell was a co-founder of Oskaloosa and a key figure in the area’s Bleeding Kansas period. After Newell, local banker Francis M. Johnson lived here from 1874 to 1905, renovating the dilapidated frame residence in 1877. Johnson’s grandson, stockman and breeder Francis J. Searle, lived here from 1905 to 1918. He is responsible for the appearance of the homestead as it is today, as he rebuilt much of the house after a fire in 1913.



Nincehelser House

Picture of property Old Jefferson Town, 703 Walnut St
Oskaloosa (Jefferson County)
Listed in State Register 2016-04-30

Architect: Parsons, George (attr.)
Category: domestic; single dwelling

The Nincehelser House in Oskaloosa was begun in 1881. William Jefferson Nincehelser purchased the property in January 1886. Over the years of Nincehelser ownership, the house was expanded several times. It remained in the family until 1980 when it was relocated to Old Jefferson Town. Nincehelser was a successful local businessman who specialized in freighting. The Nincehelser House is nominated for its local significance as a good example of late 19th century Folk Victorian architecture. Its period of significance, 1881 to 1927, includes the years the house was constructed through the years it was altered.



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