Tillman Shaw House
|Location||500 S. Nineteenth St., Fort Smith, Arkansas|
|Area||less than one acre|
|Architectural style||Late 19th And 20th Century Revivals, Prairie School, American Foursquare|
|NRHP reference No.||88000561|
|Added to NRHP||May 16, 1988|
The Tillman Shaw House is a historic house at 500 South 19th Street in Fort Smith, Arkansas. The house is an architecturally eclectic two-story brick structure, set on an artificially raised plot in a neighborhood of predominantly smaller houses. It has a basic American Foursquare structure, with stylistic embellishments borrowed from a number of styles, including the Mission Revival, Prairie School, and Colonial Revival. It was built in 1909 by Tillman Shaw, a prosperous saloon owner in the then-frontier town. Shaw's fortunes were ruined by the advent of Prohibition, and he was forced to sell the house in 1919.
The house was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1988.
The Stroud House is a historic house at SE F Street and East Central Avenue in Bentonville, Arkansas. It is a 1 1⁄2-story wood-frame structure, with asymmetrical massing and decorative shinglework typical of the Queen Anne style, and a shed-roof front porch supported by Colonial Revival columns. It is a high-quality local example of this transitional style of architecture, built in 1903 by Daniel Boone Laine and Delila Laine. The property also includes remnants of a 1925 gas station.
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The Thurston House is a historic house at 923 Cumberland Street in Little Rock, Arkansas. It is a 2 1⁄2-story wood-frame structure, with a blend of Colonial Revival and Queen Anne styles. It has a hip roof with gabled dormer and cross gabled sections, and its porch is supported by Tuscan columns, with dentil molding at the cornice, and a spindled balustrade. It was designed by noted Arkansas architect Charles L. Thompson and built about 1900.
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The Dr. John Wilson Martin House is a historic house at 200 Ash Street in Warren, Arkansas. In addition to being a well-preserved specimen of an antebellum Greek Revival farmhouse, it is believed to be the oldest surviving residence in Warren. It was built for John Wilson Martin, one of the first doctors in Warren County. Its construction date is uncertain, but local tradition places its start in 1860, and its completion after the American Civil War. The two story porch and doorway with transom and sidelights are typical of the vernacular Greek Revival structures built in the area. Although it received some Folk Victorian modifications in the early 20th, it has retained its basic Greek Revival character.
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