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National and State Registers of Historic Places

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County: Logan
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Page 1 of 1 showing 3 records of 3 total, starting on record 1


Oakley High School Stadium

Picture of property 118 West 7th Street
Oakley (Logan County)
Listed in National Register 2013-04-09

Architect: Marshon, Lewis (builder), WPA Labor
Category: sports facility

The construction of Oakley High School Stadium in 1938 was financed through the New Deal-era Works Progress Administration (WPA) and has hosted football games and track meets since its completion in 1939. Lewis Mershon was the lead builder and used a team of unskilled WPA laborers made up of financially struggling local farmers. The limestone and concrete stadium faces a standard 100-yard football field with natural grass surface encircled by a 400-meter track and includes two locker rooms, restrooms, a tornado shelter, and outdoor bleacher seating. It exhibits symmetry, vertical and horizontal lines, and rounded features, all of which gives it a WPA Moderne appearance. The stadium was first used on October 6, 1939 for the first home football game of the season between the Oakley Plainsmen and the Colby Eagles. Although the local newspaper reminded readers that Oakley had defeated Colby "seven times in the last eleven years," the Plainsmen were "trounced" by the "powerful" Eagles. It was nominated as part of the New Deal-era Resources of Kansas multiple property submission for its local significance in the areas of recreation, government, and architecture.



Old Logan County Courthouse

Picture of property Main Street
Russell Springs (Logan County)
Listed in National Register 1972-02-23

Architect: Not listed
Category: courthouse

The Old Logan County Courthouse is a two-story, brick and stone building that was designed by architect Alfred Meyer of Atchison. Constructed in 1887 by George D. Kerns of Russell Springs, the building reflects the Renaissance style. The building's main entrance projects outward slightly with a steep tower roof and a Palladian window dormer that accentuates the top. The rest of the roof is a steeply pitched, flat-hipped roof. A group formed to save the building when the county offices moved to Oakley in 1963. In 1965, the group dedicated the building as the Butterfield Trail Museum, and it is still in use today.



Winona Consolidated School

Picture of property Jct. of Wilson and 5th Street
Winona (Logan County)
Listed in National Register 2005-09-06

Architect: Not listed
Category: school

Designed by Hutchinson architects Routedge and Hertz in 1926, the Winona Consolidated School is a two-story, brown brick building with a clay tile roof. The roof is an intersecting hip with intersecting gable ends. It is Eclectic in style with influences of Collegiate Gothic, Tudor and Spanish revival styles. Nominated as part of the "Historic Public Schools of Kansas" multiple property listing, it is still in use as a public school.



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