Waushara County Courthouse, Waushara County Sheriff's Residence and Jail
Jail building, now used as a museum
|Location||209 St. Marie St., Wautoma, Wisconsin|
|Area||1.5 acres (0.61 ha)|
|Built by||Cullen, J.P. & Son|
|Architectural style||Classical Revival, Neo-Classical|
|MPS||County Courthouses of Wisconsin TR|
|NRHP reference #||82000729|
|Added to NRHP||March 9, 1982|
The Waushara County Courthouse, Waushara County Sheriff's Residence and Jail is a pair of buildings in Wautoma, Wisconsin that are together listed on the U.S. National Register of Historic Places.
Wautoma is a city in Waushara County, Wisconsin, United States. The population was 2,218 at the 2010 census. Wautoma is the county seat of Waushara County.
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 preserving the property.
The Waushara County Sheriff's Residence and Jail is a brick Georgian Revival building (pictured at right) at 221 S Ste. Marie Street designed by C. H. Williams and built in 1908The sheriff and his family lived in the front and the jail cells were in back. This building is now a museum of the Waushara County Historical Society.
The Waushara County Courthouse is a Classical Revival-style building at 209 Ste. Marie Street designed by E. A. Stubenrauch and built in 1928.The courthouse building is monumental in scale. A 1981 review of historic courthouses in the state described this courthouse, along with several others in other counties, as "Simple in both overall concept and decoration [and including] the essential Neoclassical portico and symmetrical disposition of elements at a scale befitting landmarks in their communities; that simplicity is enhanced by the evident care with which the buildings and sites are maintained."
The buildings were listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1982.
The Ashland County Courthouse is a courthouse in Ashland, Wisconsin. In 1982, it was added to the National Register of Historic Places. It was designed by Henry Wildhagen and H. W. Buemming, and is noted for its Classical Revival and Beaux-Arts architecture.
The Salem Downtown Historic District is a national historic district located at Salem, Washington County, Indiana. The original plat of the town, founded in 1814, is within the district. It is bounded by Mulberry and Hackberry Street in the north, Hayes Street in the east, the CSX railroad tracks in the south, and Brock Creek to the west. It encompasses 253 contributing buildings, 3 contributing structures, and 5 contributing objects in the central business district of Salem. The district was placed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1997. Its architectural styles are Italianate, Gothic Revival, Classical Revival, Late Victorian, Early Republic, and Late 19th/20th Century Revivals.
The Dubuque County Jail is a historic building at 36 East 8th Street in Dubuque, Iowa, United States. Completed in 1858, the jail is an example of the uncommon Egyptian Revival style. It is architecturally a highly original work of John F. Rague, who also designed the 1837 Old Capitol of Illinois and the 1840 Territorial Capitol of Iowa. The building was designated a National Historic Landmark for its architecture in 1987. It served as a jail for more than a century, became a museum in 1975, and was converted into county offices in 2016.
The Noble County Sheriff's House and Jail, also known as the Old Jail Museum, is a historic jail and residence located in Albion, Noble County, Indiana. It was built in 1875 by Thomas J. Tolan and Son, Architects of Fort Wayne, Indiana. It is a 2 1/2-story, red brick building with combined Second Empire and Gothic Revival style design elements. It features round-arched windows, a three-story projecting entrance tower, and a mansard roof.
This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Waushara County, Wisconsin. It is intended to provide a comprehensive listing of entries in the National Register of Historic Places that are located in Waushara County, Wisconsin. The locations of National Register properties for which the latitude and longitude coordinates are included below may be seen in a map.
The Douglas County Courthouse is an historic building located at 1313 Belknap Street in Superior, Wisconsin which was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1982.
The Sandusky County Jail and Sheriff's House is a historic government building near downtown Fremont, Ohio, United States. Built in the early 1890s, it was used as an incarceration facility for almost a century before closing and being converted into an office building.
The Stutsman County Courthouse and Sheriff's Residence/Jail in Jamestown, North Dakota was built in 1883. It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1976.
The Langlade County Courthouse is Langlade County, Wisconsin's historic courthouse, located in Antigo, the county seat. The courthouse was built in 1905 by the architectural firm Kinney & Detweiler, replacing the first courthouse, which was built in 1882. The building was built in the Classical Revival style and includes murals by Swedish artist Axel E. Soderberg. In 2000, a glass addition was put on the building. The courthouse was added to the National Register of Historic Places on July 25, 1977.
Kewaunee County Sheriff's Residence and Jail is a building in Kewaunee, Wisconsin, located at 613 Dodge Street on the southeast corner of the courthouse square. It was built in 1876 as the sheriff's office, residence, and county jail. The building was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1996.
The David Taylor House is a historic building located on the grounds of the Sheboygan County Historical Museum in Sheboygan, Wisconsin.
Noblesville Commercial Historic District is a national historic district located at Noblesville, Hamilton County, Indiana. It encompasses 54 contributing buildings in the central business district of Noblesville. It developed between about 1875 and 1931, and includes notable examples of Gothic Revival, Italianate, and Renaissance Revival style architecture. Located in the district is the separately listed Hamilton County Courthouse Square, which includes the courthouse (1877-1879) and Sheriff's Residence and Jail (1875). Other notable buildings include the Indiana Union Traction Company Station (1906), Lacy Block (1888), Evers Block (1889), U.S. Post Office (1906), U.S. Post Office (1931), and First Christian Church (1897-1898).
Jefferson County Jail, also known as Jefferson County Jail and Sheriffs House, is a historic jail and residence located at Madison, Jefferson County, Indiana. It was built between 1848 and 1850, and is a two-story, rectangular Greek Revival style masonry building. The building consists of two blocks: a residential section in front and jail block at the rear. A kitchen wing was added in 1859. It features a classic pedimented gable temple front with a recessed entrance and pilasters.
Montgomery County Jail and Sheriff's Residence is a historic jail and sheriff's residence located at Crawfordsville, Montgomery County, Indiana. It was built in 1882 in two sections, and is a 2 1/2-story, red brick and limestone building in a combination of Italianate, Gothic Revival, and Romanesque Revival style architecture. The jail is a "rotary jail"; it is the only example of this type in Indiana and one of two left in the United States. The building houses a local history and prison museum.
Cole County Courthouse and Jail-Sheriff's House is a historic courthouse, jail and sheriff's residence, located in Jefferson City, Cole County, Missouri. It was built in 1896-1897 and is a three-story, Romanesque Revival style, stone building. It measures 107 feet by 69 feet and features corner pavilions and a central clock tower.
Missouri State Capitol Historic District is a national historic district located at Jefferson City, Cole County, Missouri. It encompasses 122 contributing buildings in the central business district of Jefferson City. The district developed between about 1850 and 1950, and includes representative examples of Classical Revival, Late Victorian, Queen Anne, Mission Revival, and Modern Movement style architecture. Located in the district are the separately listed Missouri State Capitol, Lohman's Landing Building, Cole County Historical Society Building, Cole County Courthouse and Jail-Sheriff's House, Missouri Governor's Mansion, and Tergin Apartment Building. Other notable buildings include the St. Peter's Roman Catholic Church complex (1881-1883), Margaret Upshulte House, Broadway State Office Building (1938), Supreme Court of Missouri (1905-1906), U.S. Post Office and Courthouse (1932-1934), Lohman's Opera House, Missouri State Optical, First United Methodist Church (1900), Carnegie Public Library (1901), Temple Beth El (1883), and Joseph and Susie Kolkmeyer House.
Ralls County Courthouse and Jail-Sheriff's House is a historic courthouse, jail and sheriff's residence located at New London, Ralls County, Missouri. The courthouse was built in 1858 and is a two-story, "T"-shaped, Greek Revival style limestone building. An addition was constructed in 1936. It has a two-story, tetrastyle full-width portico topped by an unusually tall cupola. The Jail-Sheriff's House is a two-story, "T"-shaped limestone building with a one-story frame addition.
The Courthouse Square Historic District is a national historic district located at Farmington, St. Francois County, Missouri. The district encompasses 26 contributing buildings in the central business district of Farmington. It developed between about 1871 and 1954, and includes representative examples of Greek Revival, Gothic Revival, Late Victorian, Beaux Arts, and Bungalow / American Craftsman style architecture. Located in the district is the separately listed St. Francois County Jail and Sheriff's Residence. Other notable buildings include the St. Francois County Courthouse, Rottger Building, Gierse Tailor Shop, Long Memorial Hall (1924), Methodist Episcopal Church, Masonic Temple, and Fitz Building.
St. Francois County Jail and Sheriff's Residence is a historic jail and sheriff's residence located at Farmington, St. Francois County, Missouri. It was built in 1870-1871, and is a two-story, three bay, Greek Revival style brick and limestone building. It has a front gable roof and centered arched front doorway. The building was enlarged slightly around 1909. By 1996, it was one of the oldest operating jails in Missouri, but it was retired in September of that year when the jail moved to a newer and larger facility. The building now serves as a low-cost inn for people traveling along the TransAmerica Bicycle Trail.
The Racine County Courthouse is the seat of justice and county courthouse of Racine County, Wisconsin. The building is located at 730 Wisconsin Avenue, near downtown in the county's seat of Racine, Wisconsin. Built in 1930 and 1931 by the Chicago firm Holabird & Root, the Art Deco-styled building stands eleven stories tall and dominates the city's skyline. In addition to the county's judicial system, the building also houses the County Executive, whose office is on the tenth floor, and most of the offices for the county government. The courthouse was added to the National Register of Historic Places on July 28, 1980.
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