Timothy Cummins House
|Location||3411 Smyrna-Leipsic Road, near Smyrna, Delaware|
|Area||2.9 acres (1.2 ha)|
|NRHP reference No.||83003505|
|Added to NRHP||October 6, 1983|
Timothy Cummins House is a historic home located near Smyrna, Kent County, Delaware. It built about 1780, and is a two-story, five-bay center hall plan brick dwelling in the Georgian style. It has a small 1+1⁄2-story kitchen wing. A Greek Revival-style porch was added in the second quarter of the 19th century.
It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1983.
The Herman Uihlein Mansion in the Milwaukee suburb of Whitefish Bay, Wisconsin, is a classical Beaux Arts-style house that was built from 1917 to 1919.
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The Timothy Hartshorn House is a historic house in Reading, Massachusetts. This 2+1⁄2-story wood-frame house was built c. 1787 by Timothy Hartshorn, a farmer and shoemaker, and remained in his family for over 100 years. It is a vernacular Georgian-Federal style, with five bays and a central chimney. The main entrance is flanked by sidelight windows and fluted pilasters, supporting an entablature with high capitals, but is somewhat obscured by the 19th century porch.
The Scott Joplin House State Historic Site is located at 2658 Delmar Boulevard in St. Louis, Missouri. It preserves the Scott Joplin Residence, the home of composer Scott Joplin from 1901 to 1903. The house and its surroundings are maintained by the Missouri Department of Natural Resources as a state historic site. The house was added to the National Register of Historic Places and designated a U.S. National Historic Landmark in 1976.
Poppleton Fire Station, also known as Engine House #38, is a historic fire station located at Baltimore, Maryland, United States. It is a Tudor Revival style building built of brick, one large bay wide, approximately nine bays long, and two stories high with a gable roof. The front façade is a brick and limestone composition featuring a central, Tudor archway flanked by octagonal towers and crowned with crenellation. The archway features engaged colonettes with carved, foliated capitals containing firemen racing to extinguish a fire. It was designed by Owens and Sisco and built in 1910.
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David J. Cummins House, also known as "Glen Fern," is a historic home located near Smyrna, Kent County, Delaware. It built in the mid-18th century, and expanded and altered in the 19th century in a Victorianized Colonial Revival style. It was originally constructed as a two-story, four bay, hall-and-parlor plan dwelling. The house consists of a main section with wings and is constructed of stuccoed brick.
Woodlawn, also known as the Thomas England House, was a historic home located near Smyrna, Kent County, Delaware. It was first known as Morris Rambles when built in 1741 by James Morris of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. In 1853, it was sold by Elizabeth Berry Morris to cousin George Wilson Cummins. After extensive renovations, the mansion was renamed Woodlawn. It was a two-story, five-bay temple-fronted frame dwelling in the Greek Revival-style. It had a gable roof and featured a monumental pedimented portico supported by six Doric order columns. It had a one-story kitchen wing with a low hipped roof.
The Timothy Bancroft House is a historic house on Bancroft Road in Harrisville, New Hampshire. Located in a rural area once known as Mosquitoville, this c. 1785 wood-frame house was built by Timothy Bancroft, who operated a sawmill nearby that was one of the town's major industries for nearly a century. The house was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1988.
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Colony's Block is a historic commercial building at 4-7 Central Square in the heart of Keene, New Hampshire. The five-story brick building was built in 1870 to a design by Worcester, Massachusetts, architects E. Boyden & Son, and is the city's most prominent example of Second Empire architecture. In addition to being a long-standing commercial center, the building housed the city library from 1870 to 1877. The building was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1983.
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The Rufus Piper Homestead is a historic house on Pierce Road in Dublin, New Hampshire. The house is a well-preserved typical New England multi-section farmhouse, joining a main house block to a barn. The oldest portion of the house is one of the 1+1⁄2-story ells, a Cape style house which was built c. 1817 by Rufus Piper, who was active in town affairs for many years. The house was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1983. The home of Rufus Piper's father, the Solomon Piper Farm, also still stands and is also listed on the National Register of Historic Places.
George V. Credle House and Cemetery is a historic plantation house and cemetery and national historic district located near Rose Bay, Hyde County, North Carolina. The house was built about 1852, and is a two-story Greek Revival style weatherboarded frame dwelling. It features fluted porch columns, molded corner boards, a plain frieze, and a low gable roof. Also on the property are a contributing smokehouse and small family cemetery.
The Lee Tracy House is a historic house on United States Route 7 in the village center of Shelburne, Vermont. Built in 1875, it is one of a small number of brick houses built in the town in the late 19th century, and is architecturally a distinctive vernacular blend of Gothic and Italianate styles. It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1983.
The Albert Baird Cummins House, also known as Terrace Tower, is a historic building located in Des Moines, Iowa, United States. This 21/2-story stone and stucco Queen Anne was built in 1893. It is significant because of its association with Albert Baird Cummins who lived here from the time it was built until 1920. A Republican, Cummins served as Governor of Iowa from 1902 to 1908 and as United States Senator from 1908 until his death in 1926. He was a Progressive who supported the "Iowa Idea," which sought to destroy trusts by removing tariffs from trust made products. As a senator he sponsored the Esch-Cummins Act that returned the railroads to private control after the government took them over during World War I. The house was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1982.
Bowerstown is an unincorporated community in Washington Township, Warren County, New Jersey near the Morris Canal and the Pohatcong Creek. It was founded in 1829 by Jesse Vanetta and Michael B. Bowers with the building of an iron foundry. The Bowerstown Historic District, encompassing the village, was listed on the state and national registers of historic places in 1996.