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Dutton House Spokane Register Nomination, Spokane, WA
Determinations of Eligibility & Nominations
to Local, State & National Registers
Listing on a local, State or National Register can instill pride,
stabilize neighborhoods, and increase local land values. Once a
resource is listed on a register, standards and guidelines are often
established to ensure that the resource continues to be an asset.
These are typically modeled after the Secretary of Interiors
Standards for Rehabilitation.
Julius M. Dutton House, Spokane, WA
The Dutton House in Spokanes Sherwood Addition was designed
by Spokane architect Isaac J. Galbraith. The 1906 house was nominated
to the Spokane Register of Historic Places in 2006 as an excellent
example of the American Foursquare with Colonial Revival and Craftsman
Nettletons Addition National Register Nomination, Spokane,
This 940-property National Register District is an early streetcar
suburb in West Central Spokane. It is made up of early 20th century
bungalows and craftsman homes, many from pattern books. It was platted
by developers who also developed a regional park and local streetcar
lines to encourage development.
info on the Nettleton's addition, Spokane WA
Ellis-Martin House National Register Nomination, Petaluma, CA
The 1908 Ellis-Martin House was nominated to the National Register
for its architectural significance. It was designed by Petaluma's
master architect Brainerd Jones, and built by a builder of regional
significance, Frank A. Sullivan. It is an outstanding Craftsman
home that displays Colonial Revival influences.
Irwin Farmstead, Santa Rosa, CA
The Irwin farm was occupied by four generations of the Irwin family
and was one of the last remaining rural properties in this area.
It was determined eligible for the California Register of Historical
Places. The Victorian-era farmhouse was moved to a neighboring lot
in order to save the building and redevelop the 2.2-acre site.
Weir Box at Quail Hill Reservoir, Town of Mt. Shasta, CA
The weir box at the Quail Hill Reservoir in Mt. Shasta is one of
the last vestiges of a water system that was developed by the towns
original lumber mill. It represents an operational agreement between
the mill and the town that was in place from 1912 to 1985, when
the lumber mill was demolished. It was determined eligible for the
National Register of Historic Places.
Cottonwood Pass Fire Control Station & Lookout, Kings County,
The 1953 Kings County Fire Tower, now privately owned, is the only
tower in the California Forest Department system to combine a lookout,
equipment storage, office and living quarters in one building. It
was determined eligible for the National Register of Historic Places.
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