Barnes, Tom, Barn
|Nearest city||Jerome, Idaho|
|Area||less than one acre|
|MPS||Lava Rock Structures in South Central Idaho TR|
|NRHP reference No.||83002317|
|Added to NRHP||September 8, 1983|
The Tom Barnes Barn is a historic barn located on State Highway 25 approximately 11.5 miles (18.5 km) east of Jerome, Idaho. Farmer Tom Barns began construction of the barn in 1929; in 1930, stonemason Pete Duffy finished the building. The barn features an arched rainbow roof and a lava rock foundation; the roof style is considered unusual for barns in the region.
The barn was added to the National Register of Historic Places on September 8, 1983.
Barnes House may refer to:
The Frank J. Brick House is a house located at 300 N. Fillmore St. in Jerome, Idaho. It was built by stonemason H.T. Pugh in 1917. The lava rock house is topped by a gable roof with four purlins and a dormer on the south side. The house was one of the first lava rock residences constructed in Jerome.
The Dick Callen House is a historic house located 3.25 miles (5.23 km) south of Jerome, Idaho, United States. The lava rock home was built in 1917 by a stonemason named Otis. The home is designed in the bungalow style and features a gable roof with exposed rafters, wide eaves, and multiple purlins.
The George Epperson House is a house located southeast of Jerome, Idaho, United States. Construction on the house was initiated in 1912 by George Epperson and his sons, who completed the foundation, basement, and several of the walls. The house remained unfinished for several years; additional construction was done in 1922, but the house was not completed until 1929, when George's son Ivan acquired the money to finish the building. The bungalow style house was built with lava rock; the dark rock and dark roof of the house are contrasted by the white trim and details. The house gained local notoriety in 1942 when owner Reuben Stoller was found dead in its basement; his murder was never solved.
The Hugh and Susie Goff House is a historic house located in Jerome, Idaho.
The Falls City School House is a historic schoolhouse located 3 miles (4.8 km) south and 5 miles (8.0 km) east of Jerome, Idaho. The schoolhouse was built by stonemason H.T. Pugh in 1919; it is one of four schoolhouses built by Pugh. The one-story building has a hipped roof with overhanging eaves. A stone false front over the entrance has a segmental arch and a concrete panel with the school's name. Pugh used concrete blocks, which he made on site, to accent the entrance and the corners of the building. The schoolhouse served Falls City School District 36 until it closed in the 1960s.
The Merritt Fry Farm is a historic farm located west of Jerome, Idaho, United States. The farm includes three stone buildings: a house, a bunkhouse, and a barn. The house and bunkhouse were built by prominent Jerome stone mason H. T. Pugh and illustrate his ability to match stones, join them with mortar, and use concrete for decoration. Farmer Merritt Fry had the bunkhouse built in 1916; it served as his temporary home until he could build a more permanent house. While farmers frequently built temporary farmhouses, Fry's is unusual in that it uses stone rather than a less sturdy material. The barn followed the bunkhouse in 1926, and Fry's permanent farmhouse was completed in 1930.
The Edward M. Gregg Farm is a historic farm located near Jerome, Idaho. The property includes a farmhouse, bunk house, well house, barn, and chicken house. The buildings were built with lava rock, a popular building material in south central Idaho in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries. The one-story house was built in 1914 for Edward M. Gregg, and the remaining buildings were added over the next two decades. The early 1930s well house was designed by local stonemason H.T. Pugh.
The Rice Thomason Barn is a historic farm building located near Jerome, Idaho. It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places on September 8, 1983, as part of a group of structures built from lava rock in south central Idaho.
The Jessie Osborne House is a house near Jerome, Idaho that was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1983. It is an example of the simple rectangular gable-roofed houses built on farms in this area of Idaho. It is unique in that it has not been changed, added on to or enlarged. It was built by master stonemason H.T. Pugh and by Paul Kartsky.
The Greer and Jennie Quay House is a historic house located in Jerome, Idaho.
The John Stickel House is a historic house built of lava rock located in Jerome, Idaho, United States.
The W.S. Kohl Barn near Richfield, Idaho, United States, is a lava rock barn built in c. 1917, probably by skilled stonemason Jack Oughton and by Sandy Reed. Its design appears to be that of a plan advertised by the Gem State Lumber Company of Richfield, and its approximate date of construction is determined by record of farmer W.S. Kohl taking out a mortgage for it in 1917.
The George V. Doughty House and Garage are a historic house and garage located northeast of Jerome, Idaho, United States. The lava rock buildings were constructed in 1914 by stonemason H. T. Pugh for farmer George V. Doughty. The house's design includes a Colonial Revival style hipped roof and a bungalow style front porch.
The Thomas Vipham House is a historic house located near Jerome, Idaho.
The Archie Webster House is a historic house located in Jerome, Idaho.
The Jacob B. Van Wagener Barn is lava rock structure built in 1912. It located in Jerome, Idaho, United States, and was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1983.
The Ignacio Berriochoa Farm near Dietrich, Idaho, has two lava rock structures built in c.1920 by Basque stonemason Ignacio Berriochoa. It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1983. The listing included two contributing buildings on 1.3 acres (0.53 ha).
The Matt N. Hill Homestead Barn near McCall, Idaho was built in about 1903. It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1982.
The A. O. Huntley Barn, in Adams County, Idaho near Cuprum, Idaho, was built in 1902. It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1978.