|406 E. Center St., Searcy, Arkansas
|less than one acre
|White County MPS
|NRHP reference No.
|Added to NRHP
|September 5, 1991
The Titus House is a historic house at 406 East Center Street in Searcy, Arkansas. It is a single story wood-frame structure, with broad gable roof, walls clad in stucco and weatherboard, and a stone foundation. The roof's broad eaves have exposed rafter ends, and the gable ends feature decorative knee brackets. A cross gable rises above the recessed porch, which is supported by tapered square posts resting on stone piers. Built about 1925, it is a fine local example of Craftsman architecture.
The house was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1991.
The Merritt House is a historic house at 139 North Broadview in Greenbrier, Arkansas. It is a single story wood-frame structure, finished with a masonry veneer, with an irregular plan featuring a variety of roof gables. The exterior is finished in sandstone with cream-colored brick trim. The main entrance is set under a deep front porch, whose front has a broad flat-topped arch, with a gable above that has a louver framed in brick. The house was built by Silas Owen, Sr., a local master mason, in 1948 for Billy Merritt. It was built using in part stone from a house built by Owen for Merritt's father, which had recently been torn down.
The Farrell Houses are a group of four houses on South Louisiana Street in Little Rock, Arkansas. All four houses are architecturally significant Bungalow/Craftsman buildings designed by the noted Arkansas architect Charles L. Thompson as rental properties for A.E. Farrell, a local businessman, and built in 1914. All were individually listed on the National Register of Historic Places for their association with Thompson. All four are also contributing properties to the Governor's Mansion Historic District, to which they were added in a 1988 enlargement of the district boundaries.
The Gracie House is a historic house in New Gascony, Arkansas. It is located in an agricultural setting south of Arkansas Highway 88, on land that made up what was once Arkansas's largest cotton plantation. It is a modest 1+1⁄2-story wood-frame structure, with a wide gable roof and weatherboard siding. A gable section projects at the right side of the front, with a porch extending across the remainder of the front, recessed under the main roof and supported by Tuscan columns. A broad gabled dormer pierces the roof above the porch. The house was built in 1915, and was designed by architects Thompson and Harding as an American Craftsman-influenced bungalow. It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1982.
The Silas Sherrill House is a historic house at the southwest corner of 4th and Spring Streets in Hardy, Arkansas. It is a 1–1/2 story structure, fashioned out of rough-cut native stone, uncoursed and finished with beaded mortar. It has a side gable roof with knee brackets in the extended gable ends, and brick chimneys with contrasting colors and gabled caps. A gable-roof dormer pierces the front facade roof, with stuccoed wall finish, exposed rafter tails, and knee brackets. The front has a single-story shed-roof porch extending its full width, supported by piers of conglomerated stone, and with a fieldstone balustrade. Built in 1927–28, it is a fine local example of craftsman architecture executed in stone.
The Lee Weaver House is a historic house at the northwest corner of Main and Cope Streets in Hardy, Arkansas. Built 1924–26, this 1+1⁄2-story stone structure is a fine local example of the Bungalow style. It is fashioned out of native rough-cut stone, joined with beveled mortar. It has a side gable roof with a shallow pitch, and extended eaves with exposed rafter ends and knee braces. A wide gable-roof dormer with three sash windows pierces the front slope. The roof shelters a front porch supported by tapered square columns.
Hirst-Mathew Hall is a historic school building in Bruno, Arkansas. It is located in a complex included several other school buildings south of Arkansas Highway 235, between County Roads 5008 and 5010. It is a single-story stone structure, with a gable-on-hip roof that has exposed rafter ends in the Craftsman style. The main (north-facing) facade has a centered gable-roof porch supported by four columns set on a raised concrete base. The east facade has 14 windows, placed asymmetrically in groups of six, three and five. The west facade has 12 windows in two groups of six. It was built in 1929 as part of the Bruno Agricultural School, and originally housed classrooms. When it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1992, it was in use as a textile factory.
The Reeves House is a historic house at 321 South Wright Street in Siloam Springs, Arkansas. It is a two-story wood-frame structure, with a side gable roof, wood clapboards and shingling, and a stone and concrete foundation. Its front facade is dominated by a central projecting clipped-gable section, whose gable is partially finished in diamond-cut wood shingles, and which shelters a second story porch over a broader first-story porch. Both porches have jigsawn decorative woodwork and turned posts. The house, built in 1895, is one of the finest high-style Queen Anne Victorians in the city.
The D.N. Edmiston House is a historic house on Main Street in Canehill, Arkansas. It is a two-story wood-frame structure, with an L-shaped plan, cross gable roof, weatherboard siding, and a stone foundation. Its gable ends have decorative brackets, as do the cornice hoods above the windows. The porch also has decorative bracketed columns. The house was built in 1886, and is a distinctive local example of vernacular Victorian styling.
The John Bettis House is a historic house on the north side of Arkansas Highway 14 in Pleasant Grove, Arkansas, a short way south of its junction with Stone County Road 32.
The John F. Brewer House is a historic house on Arkansas Highway 9 in Mountain View, Arkansas, one block south of the Stone County Courthouse. It is a roughly rectangular single-story wood-frame structure, with a gable roof and stuccoed exterior. Shed-roof dormers project from the sides of the roof, and a small gabled section projects forward on the left front facade, with a deep porch wrapping around to the right. There are exposed rafter ends at the eaves in the Craftsman style. This house, built in the 1920s, is believed to be the first Craftsman/Bungalow-style house built in Stone County.
The Wesley Copeland House is a historic house in rural western Stone County, Arkansas. Located on the north side of a rural road south of Timbo, it is single-story dogtrot log house, finished in weatherboard and topped by a gable roof that overhangs the front porch. The porch is supported by chamfered square posts, and there is a decorative sawtooth element at its cornice. There are two chimneys, one a hewn stone structure at the western end, and a cut stone structure at the eastern end. Built c. 1858, it is a rare antebellum house in the county, and a well-preserved example of traditional architecture.
The H.J. Doughtery House is a historic house on the west side of Arkansas Highway 14 in Marcella, Arkansas. Set relatively close to the road, it is a single-story wood frame dogtrot house, with a gable roof and a shed-roofed front porch extending across the east-facing front facade. It is clad in weatherboard and rests on stone piers. A fieldstone chimney rises at the northern end. Built about 1905, this house shows the evolution of the dogtrot, by the regular enclosure of its central breezeway, to something more closely resembling a center-hall plan house.
The Joe Guffey House is a historic house on the north side of Arkansas Highway 110 in rural southwestern Stone County, Arkansas. Located south of Arlberg in an area known as Old Lexington, it is a T-shaped single-story wood-frame structure, with a gable roof and foundation of stone piers. A tall gabled projection covers a porch supported by four square posts, with a pedimented gable end that has wide boards with a diamond pattern in the center, and applied bargeboard trim near the peak. The building corners are pilastered, and an ell extends to its rear. The house was built about 1900, and was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1985 for its architectural significance.
The George W. Lackey House is a historic house at 124 Washington Street in Mountain View, Arkansas. It is a two-story wood-frame structure, finished in weatherboard siding. It has an L-shaped plan with a cross-gable roof, and a porch that wraps around the south and east sides in the crook of the L. The eaves of the roof have exposed rafter ends in the Craftsman style. The house was built in 1915 by George Lackey, who came to Mountain View c. 1901 as a teacher and eventually principal of the Stone County Academy. He later served several terms as mayor of Mountain View, and also operated the Lackey General Store.
The Noah McCarn House is a historic house on Arkansas Highway 5, about 3 miles (4.8 km) southeast of Mountain View, Arkansas. It is a single-story wood-frame structure, with a side gable roof, weatherboard siding, and a stone foundation. The main facade has a center entrance, with paired sash windows on either side, and is sheltered by a hip-roof porch supported by square posts. The roof lines exhibit a vernacular Craftsman version of exposed rafter ends and brackets. A wellhouse on the property has distinctive latticework walls.
The Wood Freeman House No. 2 is a historic house at 703 West Race Street in Searcy, Arkansas. It is a 1+1⁄2-story structure, with a wood frame and exterior finish of brick, stucco, and coral. It is basically rectangular in shape, with a projecting gable section at the left end, and a center entrance sheltered by a broad gable-roofed porch. A fieldstone chimney rises just to the right of the entrance. Built about 1935, it is a good local example of English Revival architecture. Wood Freeman House No. 1 is the other architecturally significant houses built by local builder Wood Freeman.
Johnswood is a historic house at 10314 Cantrell Road in Little Rock, Arkansas. It is a single-story structure, its main section built out of sandstone and capped by a side gable roof, with an attached wood frame section on the left end, with a front-facing gable roof. The main entrance is located in the center of the stone section, sheltered by a small gabled porch. The house was built in 1941 to a design by Maximilian F. Mayer for Arkansas authors John Gould Fletcher and Charlie May Simon. The house was at that time well outside the bounds of Little Rock in a rural setting, and was written about by Simon in an autobiographical work called Johnswood.
The Retan House is a historic house at 2510 South Broadway in Little Rock, Arkansas. It is a modest two-story frame structure, with shallow-pitch hip roof with broad eaves. A single-story porch extends across the front, with a broad gable roof supported by stone piers. The entrance is on the left side, and there is a three-part window at the center of the front under the porch. Above the porch are a band of four multi-pane windows in the Prairie School style. The house was built in 1915 to a design by Charles L. Thompson, and is one of his finer examples of the Prairie School style.
The Camp House is a historic house at 4684 West Arkansas Highway 60 in Aplin, Arkansas. It is a 2+1⁄2-story wood-frame house, with a gabled roof, weatherboard siding, and a stone foundation. Its roof has deep eaves with applied decorative elements, and exposed rafter ends in the eaves. The front is adorned by a gable dormer, polygonal bay, and porch, all with bracketed gable roofs. The house was built about 1917 for James Camp, and is one of the small community's most distinctive examples of Craftsman architecture. It is also likely that the house was built from a kit Mr. Camp purchased from Sears, Roebuck.
The Thomas J. Hankins House is a historic house in the crossroads hamlet of Sand Gap in far northern Pope County, Arkansas. It is located about 375 feet (114 m) north of the junction of Arkansas Highways 123 and 7, on the west side of Highway 7. It is a single-story wood-frame structure, with a gabled roof, novelty siding, and stone foundation. The roof, its gable end facing front, extends over the front porch, supported by square posts, and there is a square diamond window in the gable center. Built in 1929, it is good local example of vernacular Craftsman design.