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National and State Registers of Historic Places

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County: Saline
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Page 1 of 3 showing 10 records of 21 total, starting on record 1
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Brookville Grade School

Picture of property Jewitt and Anderson
Brookville (Saline County)
Listed in National Register 1982-11-02

Architect: Not listed
Category: school; civic

Christ Cathedral

Picture of property 138 S 8th Street
Salina (Saline County)
Listed in National Register 2010-07-06

Architect: Burns & Macomb; Builder: Cuthbert & Sargent
Category: religious facility

Salina's Christ Episcopal Cathedral was designed by Philadelphia-based architect Charles Marquendent Burns, Jr. and built in 1907 by Cuthbert and Sons of Topeka. Sarah Eliza Batterson of New York financed the construction of the building in memory of her late husband The Reverend Hermon Griswold Batterson. It features a cross plan form and mimics early English cathedrals with its Gothic Revival architecture. The towering limestone walls feature numerous stained glass windows manufactured by various companies and installed at different times. The church has hosted Episcopal services continuously since 1908. It was nominated for its architecture.

Coronado Heights

Picture of property 12th and Coronado Heights Road
Lindsborg (Saline County)
Listed in National Register 2010-10-20

Architect: Works Progress Administration
Category: park; outdoor recreation; monument/marker
Thematic Nomination: New Deal-era Resources of Kansas

Coronado Heights is a sixteen-acre public park located along the southern border of Saline County. The park's features were built during the 1930s as part of a Works Progress Administration (WPA) project and include a roadway that winds around the south and east slope of the hillside, a castle shelter house, picnic areas, and a restroom building. The name "Coronado Heights" was applied to the dramatic overlook by auto-age boosters who erroneously promoted its connection to Spanish explorer Francisco Vazquez de Coronado. The Smoky Valley Historical Society, which formed for the purpose of developing Coronado Heights, acquired the property in 1919 from two local farm families and began making improvements. Prior to the stock market crash in 1929, plans were under way to improve the driveway up to the overlook, which was routinely rendered impassible by rain. The project was delayed until the early 1930s when Saline County officials secured federal funding to improve the site, and was finished by 1936. The site was highlighted during the Coronado Centennial celebrated statewide throughout the summer of 1941. The Smoky Valley Historical Association owns the site.

Flanders-Lee House and Carriage House

Picture of property 200 South Seventh Street
Salina (Saline County)
Listed in National Register 1987-08-20

Architect: Not listed
Category: secondary structure; single dwelling

Fox-Watson Theater Building

Picture of property 155 South Santa Fe Avenue
Salina (Saline County)
Listed in National Register 1988-08-04

Architect: Boller Brothers
Category: theater

HD Lee Company Complex

Picture of property 248 N. Santa Fe
Salina (Saline County)
Listed in National Register 2008-07-03

Architect: Not listed
Category: warehouse

The H. D. Lee Company became one of the world's largest clothing manufacturing companies and is best known today as the manufacturer of Lee Jeans. The company's former complex consists of three connected brick buildings dating to 1904 and 1927. It is nominated for its association with entrepreneur Henry Daniel Lee and its commercial and industrial significance. After operating primarily in the wholesale grocery and hardware markets during the late 19th and early 20th centuries Lee began manufacturing his own clothing brand. He developed a pair of one-piece denim coveralls named Unionalls. The Unionall thrust his Salina based company into the business of garment production.

Hobbs Creek Truss Leg Bedstead Bridge (preferred); 85-LT-33

Picture of property on Hobbs Creek Road 0.6 miles west of the intersection with Solomon Road (Dickinson Co. line); 4.5 miles south and 2.4 miles east of the town of Gypsum
Gypsum vicinity (Saline County)
Listed in National Register 2004-10-12

Architect: Not listed
Category: road-related
Thematic Nomination: Metal Truss Bridges in Kansas

Kansas Wesleyan University - Pioneer Hall

Picture of property 100 E. Claflin Ave.
Salina (Saline County)
Listed in National Register 2023-01-04

Architect: Lorentz Schmidt
Category: education related

Pioneer Hall is a four-story Collegiate Gothic building on the Kansas Wesleyan University campus. It is important for its role in educating the surrounding community and for its interesting architectural design. The period of its importance dates between 1922-1930m the years it was constructed. Wichita architect Lorentz Schmidt and Co. designed the building.

Lakewood Park Bridge

Picture of property One Lakewood Dr., 0.01 mi. N of jct. With Iron Ave.
Salina (Saline County)
Listed in National Register 2004-06-09

Architect: Not listed
Category: road-related
Thematic Nomination: Metal Truss Bridges in Kansas

Lowell School

Picture of property 1009 S. Highland Avenue
Salina (Saline County)
Listed in National Register 2020-10-02

Architect: William T. Schmitt
Category: education related

Named for poet James Russell Lowell, Lowell School is significant on a local level as a neighborhood public school built to serve the burgeoning population in south central Salina around Kansas Wesleyan University. The building continually served the school district from 1916 to 2002, ultimately closing due to population shifts in the community and construction of a new elementary school. Built in 1915, the school is a Progressive Era educational structure. Outside its formal Classical Revival entry bay, the small neighborhood school was modest in design while still conveying the prominent and permanent role of educational facilities. Lowell School embodies tenets of the Progressive Era with an emphasis on building safety and public health. The safety of the masonry school was touted at its opening with the building materials clearly selected with safety in mind. Although not constructed with a gymnasium, the school was designed with an assembly space to hold 200 and an indoor recreation room for physical activity in poor weather.

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