Tichnor Rice Dryer and Storage Building
Tichnor Rice Dryer and Storage Building
|Location||1030 AR 44, Tichnor, Arkansas|
|Area||5.9 acres (2.4 ha)|
|MPS||Cotton and Rice Farm History and Architecture in the Arkansas Delta MPS|
|NRHP reference #||06000911|
|Added to NRHP||September 22, 2006|
The Tichnor Rice Dryer and Storage Building is a historic rice processing facility at 1030 Arkansas Highway 44 in Tichnor, Arkansas. It is an L-shaped structure, four stories in height, and rests on a concrete pad that is open to truck access on its north, east, southeast, and northwest elevations. It is sided in corrugated metal and has a metal gable roof. Built in 1955 for Woodrow Turner, it is the largest building in the small community, and remains an important facility for local rice growers to dry their crop.
Tichnor is an unincorporated community in Arkansas County, Arkansas, United States. It is the location of the Tichnor Rice Dryer and Storage Building, and is the nearest community to the Roland Site, both listed on the National Register of Historic Places.
The facility was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2006.
The National Register of Historic Places (NRHP) is the United States federal government's official list of districts, sites, buildings, structures and objects deemed worthy of preservation for their historical significance. A property listed in the National Register, or located within a National Register Historic District, may qualify for tax incentives derived from the total value of expenses incurred in preserving the property.
The A.M. Bohnert Rice Plantation Pump is located on Route 165 and Post Bayou Lane, near Gillett, Arkansas, in Arkansas County, and is a rare surviving example of an early 20th-century pump engine built by the engine manufacturer Fairbanks, Morse & Company. The pumping engine was an important part of productive rice farming in the area to ensure enough water to flood the fields.
This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Arkansas County, Arkansas.
Lonoke County is a county located in the Central Arkansas region of the U.S. state of Arkansas. As of the 2010 census, the population was 68,356, making it the eleventh-most populous of Arkansas's seventy-five counties. The county seat is Lonoke and largest city is Cabot. Lonoke County was formed on April 16, 1873 from Pulaski County and Prairie County, and was named as a corruption of "lone oak", after a large red oak in the area that had been used by a surveyor to lay out the Memphis and Little Rock Railroad.
Clover Bend is an unincorporated community in Lawrence County, Arkansas, United States. It is the location of two historic sites listed on the U.S. National Register of Historic Places: the Clover Bend High School, on Arkansas Highway 228 (AR 228), and the Clover Bend Historic District, at the junction of AR 228 and Co. Rd. 1220.
Crocketts Bluff is an unincorporated community in Arkansas County, Arkansas, United States. It is the location of Crocketts Bluff Hunting Lodge, which is located at the end of the dirt road north of the point at which AR 153 turns south, and is listed on the National Register of Historic Places. Crocketts Bluff sits at the highest point in Arkansas County.
Lockesburg Waterworks are a water storage and distribution facility at the junction of Hickory and Azalea Streets in Lockesburg, Arkansas. The facility consists of a water tower and three water storage sheds, of which the tower was built in 1936 with funding assistance from the Public Works Administration, a Depression-era works project. The older shed was built in 1945, and the second was built in 1990. The tower is a metal structure with four legs supported and stabilized by cross bracing, with a metal tank at the top which is sheltered by a conical roof. The oldest shed is a modest square brick structure at the center of the complex, while the 1990 shed is located at the southwest corner of the property.
New Gascony is in Richland township, Jefferson county, Arkansas, 13 miles (21 km) west of Pine Bluff, the county seat.
The Southwestern Proving Ground Building No. 4 is a gun shelter and stockade at 259 Hempstead County Road 279 in Oakhaven, Arkansas, northwest of the city of Hope. It is located on property that was once part of the Southwestern Proving Ground, a major military facility during World War II whose largest portion was transformed into Hope Municipal Airport. Building No. 4 is a roofless concrete structure with seven bays open to the southeast, with smaller openings on the northwest side. It was built in 1941 to replicate typical stockaded gun placements in field conditions, its two-foot-thick walls designed to isolate gun crews from the dangers of fire and exploding ammunition. The building is now used by a private owner for storage and agricultural purposes.
The Southwestern Proving Ground Building No. 5 is an ammunition storage bunker at 259 Hempstead County Road 279 in Oakhaven, Arkansas, northwest of the city of Hope. It is located on property that was once part of the Southwestern Proving Ground, a major military facility during World War II whose largest portion was transformed into Hope Municipal Airport. Building No. 5 is a single-story concrete structure with a rounded roof, covered in earth, and with a heavy steel door facing northwest. It is one of three ammunition bunkers built on the proving ground. The building is used as storage by a private owner.
The Southwestern Proving Ground Building No. 129 is a military powder magazine at 195 Hempstead County Road 279 in Oakhaven, Arkansas, northwest of the city of Hope. It is located on property that was once part of the Southwestern Proving Ground, a major military facility during World War II whose largest portion was transformed into Hope Municipal Airport. Building No. 129 is a single-story brick and tile structure, with two bays. There are red steel doors located on the northeast and southwest facades. The roof is gabled, and covered in fire-resistant asbestos sheeting, with vents at the ridge, and an elaborate lightning-protection system. It was built in 1941 to house smokeless gunpowder, and is one of only two brick buildings from the proving ground to survive. It is now used by a private owner for storage.
The John H. Johnston Cotton Gin Historic District encompasses a historic cotton gin in the small community of Levesque, Arkansas. The main building of the gin was built in 1941, and was built out of reinforced concrete, instead of the more usual steel, owing to a metal shortage in World War II. It has some Moderne styling, with smooth surfaces and rounded corners. The gin also distinctively incorporates a seed storage facility at its rear. Its ancillary structures, which include a shed, privy, and cyclone structure, are wood-framed with metal siding and roofing.
The Hubbard Rice Dryer is a historic rice processing facility at 15015 Senteney Road, about 7 miles (11 km) northeast of Weiner, Arkansas. It consists of ten concrete silos 50 feet (15 m) in height, arranged in pairs retreating from the roadway, which passes to the south of the facility. In the interior spaces between these concrete silos are five metal silos, 40 feet (12 m) in height. Large metal pipes protrude from the east and west side of the structure. Each silo is mounted on a concrete ring, most of which have doorways providing access into the facility's substructure, which facilitates movement between the silos. Built c. 1945, it is a well-preserved example of a period rice dryer. It was last used in 1979, and has stood vacant since then.
The Rice-Upshaw House is a historic house in rural Randolph County, Arkansas. It is located on the west side of Arkansas Highway 93, about 2 miles (3.2 km) south of Dalton, just north of where the highway crosses Upshaw Creek. Built c. 1826, this log structure is one of the oldest buildings in the state of Arkansas, and one of a handful that predate its statehood. It is 1-1/2 stories in height, with a hall and parlor plan. The exterior is clad in shiplap siding. The walls are constructed of rough-hewn logs, from a variety of wood species, that are fitted together with half dovetails. A fieldstone chimney rises on the east side of the house. The building underwent some alterations c. 1920, including the addition of a corrugated metal roof, and windows on either side of the chimney. A porch extending on the north side of the building was then closed in, to provide for a bathroom and kitchen. A second porch, on the south side, has also been enclosed.
The Concord School House is a historic school building in rural Carroll County, Arkansas. It is located on County Road 309, east of Eureka Springs. It is a single-story wood frame structure, built in 1886 to serve district 48 students. It was used as a school until 1948, when the area schools were consolidated. After a period of private use for storage, it was purchased by a local charity, moved to its present location, and restored. It is used as an event facility. It is one of two well-preserved one-room schoolhouses in the county.
Brewer's Mill is a historic industrial facility on Arkansas Highway 66, just west of the central business district of Mountain View, Arkansas. It is a two-story wood frame structure with flanking single-story wings, finished in weatherboard and a metal roof. Built in 1915, it is the only surviving industrial building of its type in Stone County. Francis Brewer built it as a grist mill, a function to which it was restored in the 1980s.
The Sugarloaf Fire Tower Historic District encompasses a collection of historic buildings located near the summit of Sugarloaf Mountain, a hill 1150 feet in elevation in the Ozark-St. Francis National Forest of northeastern Stone County, Arkansas. The main structure is a braced metal-frame fire tower, alongside which stand a residence, privy, and vaulted stone storage cellar. These structures were all built in 1937 by a crew of the Civilian Conservation Corps, and is particularly unusual because the fire watch facility included a residence.
The Jasper E. Treece Building is a historic farm outbuilding in rural eastern Searcy County, Arkansas. It is located on the west side of County Road 55, about 0.5 miles (0.80 km) south of its junction with Arkansas Highway 74. It is a modest single-story stone structure, with a corrugated metal gable roof. The only openings in its walls are the doorway in the eastern facade, which has a wooden plank door, and a small opening on the north side. The walls are eighteen inches thick. The building was built in 1898 for Jasper Treece by the Cypert brothers, local stonemasons, and was intended for use as a storage facility for non-perishable items, with granary space in the attic. It is of unusually high quality for a typically utilitarian structure.
The Carver Gymnasium is a historic school building at 400 Ferguson Street in Lonoke, Arkansas. It is a vernacular single-story structure, built out of concrete blocks and capped by a gabled metal roof. The gable ends are clad in metal siding, and there are irregularly spaced awning windows on the walls. It was built in 1957 for the Carver School, the segregated facility serving Lonoke's African-American students, and is its last surviving building. After the city's schools were integrated in 1970, the school complex served as its junior high school, and was vacated by the school system in 2005.
The Seed Warehouse No. 5 is a historic seed storage facility, now located on the grounds of the Plantation Agriculture Museum, a state park in Scott, Arkansas. It is a long rectangular structure, with walls that slope inward as they rise to a gable roof. The roof is topped by a series of gabled cupolas, each with windows and louvered openings. The main entrance is at one end, in a projecting gabled section. All of the exterior walls are corrugated metal. Built in 1948 by a prominent local cotton farmer, it is a well-preserved example of a modern mid-20th century cotton seed storage facility. It was acquired by the state in 1985 for the museum, underwent restoration in 2008, and now houses museum exhibits.
The Clarksville National Guard Armory is a historic former National Guard Armory at 309 College Street in Clarksville, Arkansas. It is a two-story building, finished in brick with restrained Art Deco styling. Its main facade is 10 bays wide, with a projecting section at the center housing two bays on the upper floor, and a double door entrance on the first. The entrance is set in a stepped recess, and it and the windows above are flanked by brick pilasters at the corner of the projection. The building was built in 1930, and served the Arkansas National Guard as a training and storage facility until 1980, after which ownership was turned over to the city.
A geographic coordinate system is a coordinate system that enables every location on Earth to be specified by a set of numbers, letters or symbols. The coordinates are often chosen such that one of the numbers represents a vertical position and two or three of the numbers represent a horizontal position; alternatively, a geographic position may be expressed in a combined three-dimensional Cartesian vector. A common choice of coordinates is latitude, longitude and elevation. To specify a location on a plane requires a map projection.
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