National Register of Historic Places listings in La Crosse County, Wisconsin

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Location of La Crosse County in Wisconsin

This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in La Crosse County, Wisconsin. It is intended to provide a comprehensive listing of entries in the National Register of Historic Places that are located in La Crosse County, Wisconsin. The locations of National Register properties for which the latitude and longitude coordinates are included below may be seen in a map.[1]

There are 57 properties and districts listed on the National Register in the county. Another property was once listed but has been removed.

This National Park Service list is complete through NPS recent listings posted September 23, 2016.[2]

Current listings[edit]

[3] Name on the Register Image Date listed[4] Location City or town Description
1 10th and Cass Streets Neighborhood Historic District
10th and Cass Streets Neighborhood Historic District
December 13, 2000
(#00001534)
Roughly bounded by Main, South 11th Street, Cameron Avenue, and South 8th Street
43°48′43″N 91°14′32″W / 43.811944°N 91.242222°W / 43.811944; -91.242222 (10th and Cass Streets Neighborhood Historic District)
La Crosse Residential district with 33 contributing properties, including many of the earliest elaborate homes in the city.[5][6] These include the 1859 Italianate Laverty-Martindale house,[7] the 1871 Italian Villa-styled Webb-Withee house,[8] the 1874 Italianate Governor George Peck house,[9] the 1884 Stick style Frank Burton house,[10] the 1886 Queen Anne Crosby house,[11] and the 1914 Prairie style Kinnear house.[12]
2 23rd and 24th Streets Historic District
23rd and 24th Streets Historic District
November 5, 2010
(#10000839)
Generally bounded by Campbell Road, Losey Blvd. North, Main Street, Vine Street, and 23rd Street North
43°48′52″N 91°13′14″W / 43.814444°N 91.220556°W / 43.814444; -91.220556 (23rd and 24th Streets Historic District)
La Crosse Residential district of upper middle class homes built from 1915 to 1952 in various styles.[13] E.g. the 1915 Lucht bungalow,[14] the 1915 American Foursquare Thomas house,[15] the 1926 Spanish Colonial Beach house,[16] the 1935 Tudor Revival Spangler Rental house,[17] the 1935 Colonial Revival Crowley Rental House,[18] the 1940 International-style Newberg house,[19] and the 1950 Sorensen Ranch house.[20]
3 Agger Rockshelter
Agger Rockshelter
March 25, 1988
(#87002239)
Address Restricted
Stevenstown
4 Mons Anderson House
Mons Anderson House
May 6, 1975
(#75000071)
410 Cass Street
43°48′30″N 91°15′05″W / 43.808333°N 91.251389°W / 43.808333; -91.251389 (Mons Anderson House)
La Crosse Gothic Revival-styled home with large square turret built from 1861 to 1877 for Anderson, a Norwegian immigrant who ran a store in La Crosse and later shifted into wholesale dry goods. The house was later used as YWCA, then apartments.[21][22]
5 E.R. Barron Building
E.R. Barron Building
June 19, 1985
(#85001362)
426-430 Main Street
43°48′43″N 91°15′02″W / 43.811944°N 91.250556°W / 43.811944; -91.250556 (E.R. Barron Building)
LaCrosse 3-story Romanesque building designed by Schick and Stoltze and built in 1891, with Edward Barron's dry goods store on the first floor, offices on the 2nd floor, and a Masonic Temple on the third floor.[23][24]
6 Bell Coulee Shelter
Bell Coulee Shelter
July 9, 1997
(#97000782)
Address Restricted
44°00′11″N 91°02′10″W / 44.003056°N 91.036111°W / 44.003056; -91.036111 (Bell Coulee Shelter)
Mindoro Rock shelter containing pictographs and petroglyphs, including 7 buffalo and a human figure, probably made by Oneota people.[25]
7 Bridge No. 1
Bridge No. 1
February 27, 1980
(#80000146)
NW of La Crosse
44°01′15″N 91°18′28″W / 44.020833°N 91.307778°W / 44.020833; -91.307778 (Bridge No. 1)
La Crosse 134-foot steel double-span bowstring arch truss bridge with wooden deck, built 1891-92 by the Clinton Bridge Company.[26]
8 Bridge No. 2
Bridge No. 2
February 27, 1980
(#80000147)
NW of La Crosse
44°01′16″N 91°18′38″W / 44.021111°N 91.310556°W / 44.021111; -91.310556 (Bridge No. 2)
La Crosse 141-foot steel double-span bowstring arch truss bridge with concrete deck, built 1891-92 by the Clinton Bridge Company.[26]
9 Bridge No. 3
Bridge No. 3
February 27, 1980
(#80000148)
NW of La Crosse
44°01′17″N 91°18′51″W / 44.021389°N 91.314167°W / 44.021389; -91.314167 (Bridge No. 3)
La Crosse 110-foot steel single-span bowstring arch truss bridge with wooden deck, built 1891-92 by the Clinton Bridge Company.[26]
10 Bridge No. 4
Bridge No. 4
February 27, 1980
(#80000149)
NW of La Crosse
44°01′24″N 91°19′14″W / 44.023333°N 91.320556°W / 44.023333; -91.320556 (Bridge No. 4)
La Crosse 131-foot steel double-span bowstring arch truss bridge with concrete deck, built 1891-92 by the Clinton Bridge Company.[26]
11 Bridge No. 5
Bridge No. 5
February 27, 1980
(#80000150)
NW of La Crosse
44°01′24″N 91°19′44″W / 44.023333°N 91.328889°W / 44.023333; -91.328889 (Bridge No. 5)
La Crosse 65-foot wood kingpost bridge, built by the Clinton Bridge Company in 1920 to replace a flood-damaged bridge.[26]
12 Bridge No. 6
Bridge No. 6
February 27, 1980
(#80000151)
NW of La Crosse
44°01′27″N 91°20′08″W / 44.024167°N 91.335556°W / 44.024167; -91.335556 (Bridge No. 6)
La Crosse 50-foot steel bowstring arch truss bridge with wooden deck, built 1891-92 by the Clinton Bridge Company.[26]
13 John L. Callahan House
John L. Callahan House
April 14, 1995
(#95000406)
933 Rose Street
43°50′16″N 91°14′54″W / 43.837778°N 91.248333°W / 43.837778; -91.248333 (John L. Callahan House)
La Crosse 2.5 story home with bell-roofed turret, designed in Queen Anne style by Schick and Stoltze and built near a lumber mill in 1894 for Callahan, a local physician who used it as home and office. Later it was a funeral parlor, then divided into apartments.[27]
14 Cass and King Street Residential Historic District
Cass and King Street Residential Historic District
November 7, 1997
(#97001410)
Roughly bounded by State, South 21st, and Madison Streets, and West Avenue South
43°48′36″N 91°14′00″W / 43.81°N 91.233333°W / 43.81; -91.233333 (Cass and King Street Residential Historic District)
La Crosse Large residential district on the prairie between the Mississippi and the bluffs, with homes built from the 1880s to 1940s representing many styles,[28] including the 1890 Queen Anne Gantert house,[29] the 1891 Richardsonian Romanesque Holway house,[30] the 1901 Tudor Revival Hixon house,[31] the 1902 Georgian Revival Cutler house,[32] the 1912 Prairie Style Salzer house,[33] the 1918 Colonial Revival Scott house,[34] the 1920 Kutzborsky bungalow,[35] the 1922 Neoclassical First Church of Christ, Scientist[36] and the 1924 Neogothic English Lutheran Church.[37]
15 Chambers-Markle Farmstead
Chambers-Markle Farmstead
March 22, 1991
(#91000341)
6104 WI 35
43°44′57″N 91°12′04″W / 43.749167°N 91.201111°W / 43.749167; -91.201111 (Chambers-Markle Farmstead)
La Crosse Farm begun by John Chambers in 1853. 2.5 story Queen Anne style farmhouse built of local brick for Emmanuel Markle in 1885-86, a barn built in 1923, chicken coop, smoke house, and a 1938 irrigation system that pumped water from the Mississippi.[38][39]
16 Dr. H. H. Chase and Henry G. Wohlhuter Bungalows
Dr. H. H. Chase and Henry G. Wohlhuter Bungalows
June 30, 1983
(#83003400)
221 and 223 South 11th Street
43°48′34″N 91°14′25″W / 43.809444°N 91.240278°W / 43.809444; -91.240278 (Dr. H. H. Chase and Henry G. Wohlhuter Bungalows)
La Crosse A pair of one-story Prairie Style bungalows, nearly mirror images, designed by Percy Bentley of La Crosse and built in 1913[40] for friends Chase and Wohlhuter. Chase was a dentist and Wohlhuter managed the La Crosse Theater.[41]
17 Chicago, Milwaukee and Saint Paul Railway Passenger Depot
Chicago, Milwaukee and Saint Paul Railway Passenger Depot
December 1, 1997
(#97001512)
601 Saint Andrew Road
43°49′56″N 91°14′49″W / 43.832222°N 91.246944°W / 43.832222; -91.246944 (Chicago, Milwaukee and Saint Paul Railway Passenger Depot)
LaCrosse Eclectic-styled brick depot of the Chicago, Milwaukee, & St. Paul Railway designed by A.O. Lagerstrom and built in 1927. Now the La Crosse Amtrak station.[42][43]
18 Christ Church of La Crosse
Christ Church of La Crosse
June 19, 1985
(#85001361)
831 Main Street
43°48′43″N 91°14′40″W / 43.811944°N 91.244444°W / 43.811944; -91.244444 (Christ Church of La Crosse)
LaCrosse 1898 Episcopal church, designed in Romanesque Revival style by M.S. Detweiler with large corner tower and locally-quarried buff limestone contrasted with red sandstone. Features a Tiffany stained-glass window.[44][45]
19 District School No. 1
District School No. 1
March 21, 1996
(#96000303)
US 14/61 E of Jct. with WI 35
43°45′31″N 91°11′22″W / 43.758611°N 91.189444°W / 43.758611; -91.189444 (District School No. 1)
Shelby Rural, brick one-room school with bell tower, built in 1917 in Craftsman style with Prairie School influences. Children learned here until consolidation into the La Crosse school system in 1965.[46][47] Now a bed and breakfast called the Wilson Wilson School House Inn.
20 Edgewood Place Historic District
Edgewood Place Historic District
October 28, 2010
(#10000867)
2500 block of Edgewood Pl.
43°49′08″N 91°13′09″W / 43.818889°N 91.219167°W / 43.818889; -91.219167 (Edgewood Place Historic District)
La Crosse Secluded neighborhood of period revival homes built from 1935 to 1940,[48] including the 1937 Colonial Revival Orton house,[49] the 1937 Tudor Revival Wittich house,[50] and the 1940 Art Moderne Denzer house.[51]
21 Freight House
Freight House
March 2, 1982
(#82000678)
107-109 Vine Street
43°48′56″N 91°15′11″W / 43.815556°N 91.253056°W / 43.815556; -91.253056 (Freight House)
La Crosse 1880 2-story cream brick office building with triptych window and 1-story freight warehouse of the Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul Railway. Alongside is the plush business car of Daniel Willard when he was vice-president of the Chicago, Burlington and Quincy Railroad.[52][53]
22 Joseph B. Funke Company
Joseph B. Funke Company
October 22, 2014
(#14000876)
101 State Street
43°48′53″N 91°15′14″W / 43.8146°N 91.2539°W / 43.8146; -91.2539 (Joseph B. Funke Company)
La Crosse Brick candy factory built in 1898, with offices, salesroom, stockroom and shipping on first floor and production on upper three floors. Employed 220 at its peak.[54] Now known as the Charmont.
23 Hamlin Garland House
Hamlin Garland House
November 11, 1971
(#71000040)
357 West Garland Street
43°53′56″N 91°04′51″W / 43.898889°N 91.080833°W / 43.898889; -91.080833 (Hamlin Garland House)
West Salem The house built by William Hull in 1859 was bought by author Garland in 1893 to bring his ailing parents back to the coulee country of his youth. Garland expanded the house and wrote some of his major works there.[55][56]
24 Gideon C. Hixon House
Gideon C. Hixon House
December 30, 1974
(#74000095)
429 North 7th Street
43°48′58″N 91°14′49″W / 43.816111°N 91.246944°W / 43.816111; -91.246944 (Gideon C. Hixon House)
La Crosse Italianate house, started in 1859 and added to for decades. Hixon was an early lumber baron, with sawmills at the mouth of the Black River and in Hannibal MO, a leader of the La Crosse National Bank, and a state legislator. Today the house is a museum, still containing most of the furnishings from the Hixon era.[57][58]
25 Gund Brewing Company Bottling Works
Gund Brewing Company Bottling Works
December 15, 2008
(#08001202)
2130 South Avenue
43°47′32″N 91°14′35″W / 43.792109°N 91.243069°W / 43.792109; -91.243069 (Gund Brewing Company Bottling Works)
La Crosse Progressive beer-bottling factory built in 1903, designed by Louis Lehle with modern sanitization and pasteurization machines that gave Gund's beer a reliable shelf life, and electrical power that allowed an efficient plant layout.[59] Now remodeled as apartments.[60]
26 La Crosse Armory Upload image
April 22, 2016
(#16000206)
2219 South Ave.
43°47′31″N 91°14′31″W / 43.792067°N 91.241892°W / 43.792067; -91.241892 (La Crosse Armory)
La Crosse
27 La Crosse County School of Agriculture and Domestic Economy
La Crosse County School of Agriculture and Domestic Economy
March 13, 1987
(#87000438)
700 Wilson Street
43°52′34″N 91°13′42″W / 43.876111°N 91.228333°W / 43.876111; -91.228333 (La Crosse County School of Agriculture and Domestic Economy)
Onalaska Designed by Parkinson & Dockendorff of La Crosse in Collegiate Gothic style and built in 1909, this was the 5th school of Agriculture and Domestic Science in the state. Later became Onalaska High School.[61]
28 La Crosse Plow Company Building
La Crosse Plow Company Building
February 2, 2016
(#15001055)
525 North Second Street
43°49′01″N 91°15′05″W / 43.816883°N 91.251405°W / 43.816883; -91.251405 (La Crosse Plow Company Building)
LaCrosse 2-story tractor factory built in 1937, an early use of curtain wall construction.[62][63]
29 LaCrosse Commercial Historic District
LaCrosse Commercial Historic District
September 2, 1994
(#94001064)
Roughly bounded by Jay Street, Second Street South, State Street, and Fifth Avenue South
43°48′44″N 91°15′06″W / 43.812222°N 91.251667°W / 43.812222; -91.251667 (LaCrosse Commercial Historic District)
LaCrosse The old downtown, including [64] the 1866 Voegle grocery and saloon,[65] the 1870 Italianate Solberg grocery store,[66] the 1894 Romanesque/Queen Anne Rehfuss dry goods building,[67] the 1903 Chicago school Doerflinger department store,[68] the 1920 NeoClassical Rivoli building,[69] and the 1940 Moderne Hoeschler Exchange building.[70]
30 LaCrosse State Teachers College Training School Building
LaCrosse State Teachers College Training School Building
July 15, 1999
(#99000850)
1615 State Street
43°48′48″N 91°13′55″W / 43.813333°N 91.231944°W / 43.813333; -91.231944 (LaCrosse State Teachers College Training School Building)
LaCrosse Teacher training college building designed by Brust and Brust in Collegiate Gothic style and built in 1939, with support from the New Deal's PWA. A.k.a. Morris Hall.[71]
31 Laverty-Martindale House
Laverty-Martindale House
November 23, 1977
(#77000033)
237 South 10th Street
43°48′33″N 91°14′31″W / 43.809167°N 91.241944°W / 43.809167; -91.241944 (Laverty-Martindale House)
La Crosse Italianate house with cupola built around 1860 for Thomas (a storekeeper and Civil War soldier) and Maria Laverty, then bought in 1868 by Stephen (mill owner, Civil War soldier, and insurance agent) & Katharine Martindale.[72][73]
32 Losey Memorial Arch
Losey Memorial Arch
May 30, 2002
(#02000598)
1407 La Crosse Street
43°49′06″N 91°14′07″W / 43.818333°N 91.235278°W / 43.818333; -91.235278 (Losey Memorial Arch)
La Crosse Classical Revival arch designed by Hugo Schick and built in 1901 at entry to city cemetery. Joseph Losey was a local attorney who worked to beautify the cemetery in the late 1800s.[74]
33 Main Hall/La Crosse State Normal School
Main Hall/La Crosse State Normal School
March 14, 1985
(#85000579)
1724 State St., Univ. of WI, La Crosse
43°48′49″N 91°13′47″W / 43.813611°N 91.229722°W / 43.813611; -91.229722 (Main Hall/La Crosse State Normal School)
La Crosse First building of the state teacher training school which would become UW-La Crosse. Designed in Renaissance Revival style by Van Ryn & DeGelleke and built 1908 to 1909, this building was the entire school for its first 11 years.[75][76]
34 Maria Angelorum Chapel
Maria Angelorum Chapel
March 29, 2006
(#06000204)
901 Franciscan Way
43°48′14″N 91°14′37″W / 43.803889°N 91.243611°W / 43.803889; -91.243611 (Maria Angelorum Chapel)
La Crosse Chapel of the Franciscan Sisters of Perpetual Adoration, designed by Eugene R. Liebert in Romanesque Revival style and built 1901-1906, with altar and pews built by the Egid Hackner altar company of La Crosse.[77][78]
35 Midway Village Site
Midway Village Site
December 18, 1978
(#78000111)
West of Holmen
Holmen Archeological site where Woodland, Mississippian and Oneota people left behind pottery, stone tools, a few copper tools, and evidence that some of them grew corn and beans.[79]
36 Mindoro Cut
Mindoro Cut
May 15, 2007
(#07000428)
WI 108, between Mindoro and West Salem
44°01′46″N 91°05′30″W / 44.029381°N 91.091536°W / 44.029381; -91.091536 (Mindoro Cut)
Hamilton 74-foot deep hand-hewn cut, threaded by Highway 108 through the top of Phillips Ridge. Dug in 1907 with picks, shovels, wheelbarrows and dynamite, it is believed to be the second deepest hand-hewn cut in the U.S., and the only one that survives largely unaltered.[80]
37 Carl August Mundstock Farm
Carl August Mundstock Farm
November 21, 1994
(#94001332)
US 14/61, N side, E of jct. with WI 35
43°45′36″N 91°11′12″W / 43.76°N 91.186667°W / 43.76; -91.186667 (Carl August Mundstock Farm)
Shelby Farm includes gambrel-roofed barn, 1906 Queen Anne-styled brick farmhouse, and outbuildings.[81] Now the Four Gables B&B.
38 Frank Eugene Nichols House
Frank Eugene Nichols House
February 11, 1993
(#93000027)
421 North Second Street
43°53′10″N 91°14′10″W / 43.886111°N 91.236111°W / 43.886111; -91.236111 (Frank Eugene Nichols House)
Onalaska 1888 Queen Anne-styled house built on a knoll overlooking Lake Onalaska by local lumber baron Nichols, with original matching carriage house and cast-iron fence.[82]
39 Oehler Mill Complex
Oehler Mill Complex
May 22, 2013
(#13000314)
W5539 & W5565 County Road MM
43°45′11″N 91°11′05″W / 43.753019°N 91.184629°W / 43.753019; -91.184629 (Oehler Mill Complex)
Shelby Rural flour and grist mill built in 1862 on Mormon Creek by German immigrants Valentine and Gottfried Oehler, along with a large root cellar built in 1876 and both brothers' Italianate homes built in the 1880s.[83][84]
40 Will Ott House
Will Ott House
January 15, 1980
(#80000152)
1532 Madison Street
43°48′24″N 91°13′58″W / 43.806667°N 91.232778°W / 43.806667; -91.232778 (Will Ott House)
La Crosse Classic Queen Anne home with 3-story turret and interior finished in various hardwoods. Designed by Schick and Stoltz and built in 1900. Ott was the president of Segelke and Kohlhaus Manufacturing.[85]
41 Our Lady of Sorrows Chapel
Our Lady of Sorrows Chapel
September 11, 1986
(#86002302)
519 Losey Boulevard South
43°48′19″N 91°13′08″W / 43.805278°N 91.218889°W / 43.805278; -91.218889 (Our Lady of Sorrows Chapel)
La Crosse Gothic Revival chapel designed by Schick and Stoltze and built in 1891 as a burial place for bishops and priests of the La Crosse Diocese.[86]
42 Overhead Site
Overhead Site
December 18, 1978
(#78000112)
South of La Crosse
Coordinates missing
La Crosse Acheological site containing Middle Woodland burials and possible Hopewell artifacts.[87]
43 Palmer Brother's Octagons
Palmer Brother's Octagons
August 7, 1979
(#79000092)
358 North Leonard Street and WI 16
43°54′05″N 91°04′54″W / 43.901389°N 91.081667°W / 43.901389; -91.081667 (Palmer Brother's Octagons)
West Salem Two octagon houses, built in Neshonoc and later moved to West Salem when the railroad bypassed Neshonoc. Monroe Palmer was a mill owner who built the first house around 1855. His brother Dr. Horace Palmer built the second house around 1860.[88][89]
44 Physical Education Building/La Crosse State Normal School
Physical Education Building/La Crosse State Normal School
April 11, 1985
(#85000791)
UW La Crosse Campus off US 16
43°48′52″N 91°13′48″W / 43.814444°N 91.23°W / 43.814444; -91.23 (Physical Education Building/La Crosse State Normal School)
La Crosse 3-story red brick building housing gymnasium and pool, designed by Parkinson & Dockendorff in Collegiate Gothic style and built in 1916. A.k.a. Wittich Hall.[90][91]
45 Powell Place
Powell Place
December 22, 1983
(#83004299)
200-212 Main Street
43°48′47″N 91°15′12″W / 43.813056°N 91.253333°W / 43.813056; -91.253333 (Powell Place)
La Crosse Red-brick Italianate commercial building with metal window hoods, cornice, and columns, built by Benjamin Healey in 1878. Among other occupants, Dr. David Franklin Powell had offices in the building from 1881 to 1891. He had been an army scout, an army surgeon, traveled with Buffalo Bill's Wild West Show, sold patent medicines like White Beaver's Cough Cream, and served as mayor of La Crosse four times.[92][93]
46 W. A. Roosevelt Company
W. A. Roosevelt Company
February 16, 1984
(#84003690)
230 North Front Street
43°48′53″N 91°15′13″W / 43.814722°N 91.253611°W / 43.814722; -91.253611 (W. A. Roosevelt Company)
La Crosse 5-story Chicago-style warehouse with offices, designed by Parkinson & Dockendorff and built in 1916. Roosevelt Co. was a regional wholesaler of plumbing, heating and electrical supplies.[94]
47 Samuels' Cave
Samuels' Cave
June 11, 1991
(#86003275)
Northwestern quarter of Section 20, Township 16, Range 6[95]
Barre Mills Rockshelter containing petroglyphs and pictographs of human forms and animals, probably created by Oneota people.[96]
48 Sand Lake Archeological District
Sand Lake Archeological District
April 20, 1984
(#84003694)
Address Restricted
Onalaska Area has produced stone points and pieces of Oneota pottery.[97]
49 Sand Lake Site (47Lc44)
Sand Lake Site (47Lc44)
June 30, 1983
(#83003401)
Address Restricted
Onalaska Here ridged fields of the Oneota were rapidly covered by sediments around 1450 AD, preserving remnants of corn, squash, beans and tobacco, hoes made from bison and elk scapulas, and other tools.[98]
50 Smith Valley School
Smith Valley School
July 30, 1981
(#81000044)
4130 Smith Valley Road
43°50′40″N 91°10′40″W / 43.844444°N 91.177778°W / 43.844444; -91.177778 (Smith Valley School)
La Crosse Rural one-room school built in 1887 by Seidenberg and Hemke. Served the valley until 1977.[99]
51 Swennes Archaeological District
Swennes Archaeological District
July 18, 1985
(#85001573)
Address Restricted
Onalaska Oneota camp (possibly winter camp) with storage pits and hearths.[100]
52 U.S. Fish Control Laboratory
U.S. Fish Control Laboratory
September 17, 1981
(#81000045)
Riverside Park
43°49′06″N 91°15′20″W / 43.818333°N 91.255556°W / 43.818333; -91.255556 (U.S. Fish Control Laboratory)
La Crosse Facility built in 1924 which rescued fish from flooded lands and distributed them, "infected" with glochidia, to other areas. Also studied how to control the sea lamprey.[101]
53 Valley View Site
Valley View Site
December 15, 1978
(#78000113)
North of Medary
Medary Small, pallisaded Oneota village site, on a terrace above the La Crosse River.[102]
54 James Vincent House
James Vincent House
October 20, 1988
(#88002024)
1024 Cass Street
43°48′31″N 91°14′28″W / 43.808611°N 91.241111°W / 43.808611; -91.241111 (James Vincent House)
La Crosse Well-preserved brick Italianate home with Queen Anne elements, designed by W.L. Carroll and William Parker and built in 1885, with the interior finished in various hardwoods. Vincent was a lumber man, co-owning one of the first lumber yards in La Crosse.[103][104]
55 Waterworks Building
Waterworks Building
July 27, 1979
(#79000093)
119 King Street
43°48′38″N 91°15′11″W / 43.810556°N 91.253056°W / 43.810556; -91.253056 (Waterworks Building)
La Crosse City pumping station for the fire hydrant system. Brick Romanesque Revival building designed by John A. Cole, built in 1880, and expanded around 1890.[105][106]
56 Wisconsin Telephone Company Building
Wisconsin Telephone Company Building
March 7, 1985
(#85000491)
125 North 4th Street
43°48′48″N 91°15′03″W / 43.813333°N 91.250833°W / 43.813333; -91.250833 (Wisconsin Telephone Company Building)
La Crosse Neoclassical building with terra cotta ornamentation, designed by H. J. Esser of Milwaukee and Hugo Schick of La Crosse and built in 1901 for the Wisconsin Telephone Company, which figured in an important Wisc. Supreme Court case. Remodeled in 1920 by Otto Merman as the Security Savings Bank.[107]
57 George Zeisler Building
George Zeisler Building
February 25, 1993
(#93000069)
201 Pearl Street
43°48′46″N 91°15′15″W / 43.812778°N 91.254167°W / 43.812778; -91.254167 (George Zeisler Building)
La Crosse Small brick Italianate-styled commercial building built in 1886 as a "sample room" for Zeisler's Plank Road Brewery.[108][109]

Former listings[edit]

[3] Name on the Register Image Date listed Date removed Location City or town Summary
1 William W. Cargill House Upload image
1974
(#74002337)
Unknown
235 West Ave., S.
La Crosse Demolished in 1975.[110]
2 West Salem Village Hall Upload image
September 14, 1981
(#81000046)
June 15, 1984
103 South Leonard Street
West Salem 1897 brick municipal building with bell tower. Demolished in 1982.[111]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ The latitude and longitude information provided is primarily from the National Register Information System, and has been found to be fairly accurate for about 99% of listings. For 1%, the location info may be way off. We seek to correct the coordinate information wherever it is found to be erroneous. Please leave a note in the Discussion page for this article if you believe any specific location is incorrect.
  2. ^ "National Register of Historic Places: Weekly List Actions". National Park Service, United States Department of the Interior. Retrieved on September 23, 2016.
  3. ^ a b Numbers represent an ordering by significant words. Various colorings, defined here, differentiate National Historic Landmarks and historic districts from other NRHP buildings, structures, sites or objects.
  4. ^ The eight-digit number below each date is the number assigned to each location in the National Register Information System database, which can be viewed by clicking the number.
  5. ^ "10th and Cass Streets Neighborhood Historic District". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-08-24. 
  6. ^ Rausch, Joan (July 1999). "10th and Cass Streets Neighborhood Historic District" (PDF). NRHP Inventory-Nomination Form. National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-08-24. 
  7. ^ "Laverty-Martindale House". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-08-24. 
  8. ^ "Abbie and Frank Adams Burton House". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-08-24. 
  9. ^ "Governor George Peck House". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-08-24. 
  10. ^ "G.E. Webb-N.H. Withee House". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-08-24. 
  11. ^ "William W. Crosby House". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-08-24. 
  12. ^ "Dr. Robert M.I. & Nellie Kinnear House". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-08-24. 
  13. ^ "23rd and 24th Streets Historic District". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-08-24. 
  14. ^ "Louis & Bonnie Lucht House". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-08-24. 
  15. ^ "Charles & Helen Thomas House". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-08-24. 
  16. ^ "Guy and Eloda Beach Residence". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-08-24. 
  17. ^ "Barney Spangler Rental House". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-08-24. 
  18. ^ "Crowley Rental House". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-08-24. 
  19. ^ "Edward & Elsie Newburg House". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-08-24. 
  20. ^ "Roy & Dorothy Sorensen House". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-08-24. 
  21. ^ Engel, Charlene Stant (1974-07-23). "Anderson, Mons, House" (PDF). NRHP Inventory-Nomination Form. National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-08-28. 
  22. ^ "Mons Anderson House". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-08-28. 
  23. ^ Rausch, Joan M. (1985-01-31). "E.R. Barron Building" (PDF). NRHP Inventory-Nomination Form. National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-08-28. 
  24. ^ "E.R. Barron Building". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-08-28. 
  25. ^ "Rock art holds key to past". Beloit Daily News. AP. 1997-11-10. Retrieved 2015-08-28. 
  26. ^ a b c d e f Marks, Patricia (June 1979). "Van Loon Wildlife Area Truss Bridge Group" (PDF). NRHP Inventory-Nomination Form. National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-08-28. 
  27. ^ Butterfield, Elizabeth A. (1994-02-28). "Callahan, John L., House" (PDF). NRHP Inventory-Nomination Form. National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-09-01. 
  28. ^ Rausch, Joan; Cartwright, Carol Lohry (July 1996). "Cass and King Street Residential Historic District" (PDF). NRHP Inventory-Nomination Form. National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-08-17. 
  29. ^ "Stephen & Sophia Gantert House". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-08-17. 
  30. ^ "N. B. and Jessie Holway House". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-08-17. 
  31. ^ "Joseph M. Hixon House". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-08-17. 
  32. ^ "Fred Cutler House". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-08-17. 
  33. ^ "Henry Salzer House". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-08-17. 
  34. ^ "Argyle & Jessie Scott House". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-08-17. 
  35. ^ "Wilhelminia Kutzborsky House". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-08-17. 
  36. ^ "First Church of Christ, Scientist". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-08-17. 
  37. ^ "English Lutheran Church". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-08-17. 
  38. ^ Newbery, Robert; Rausch, Joan (1987-07-16). "Chambers-Markle Farmstead" (PDF). NRHP Inventory-Nomination Form. National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-09-01. 
  39. ^ "Chambers-Markle Farmstead". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-09-01. 
  40. ^ Filipowicz, Diane H. (December 1982). "Chase, Dr. H.H. and Henry G. Wohlhuter Bungalows" (PDF). NRHP Inventory-Nomination Form. National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-09-06. 
  41. ^ "Henry G. Wohlhuter House". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-09-01. 
  42. ^ "Chicago, Milwaukee and Saint Paul Railway Passenger Depot". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-09-01. 
  43. ^ Kooiman, Barbara M. (1997-02-24). "Chicago, Milwaukee and Saint Paul Railway Passenger Depot" (PDF). NRHP Inventory-Nomination Form. National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-09-06. 
  44. ^ "Christ Church of La Crosse". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-09-01. 
  45. ^ Estes, Clarice W. (1985-02-14). "Christ Church of La Crosse" (PDF). NRHP Inventory-Nomination Form. National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-09-06. 
  46. ^ Slattery, Christina (1994-08-29). "District School No. 1" (PDF). NRHP Inventory-Nomination Form. National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-09-12. 
  47. ^ "District School No 1". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-09-12. 
  48. ^ "Edgewood Place Historic District". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-09-12. 
  49. ^ "William & Margaret Orton House". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-09-12. 
  50. ^ "Walter & Frieda Wittich House". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-09-12. 
  51. ^ "Romeo & Florence Denzer House". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-09-12. 
  52. ^ Filipowicz, Diane H.; Matucheski, Michael R. (1980-09-24). "Freight House" (PDF). NRHP Inventory-Nomination Form. National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-09-12. 
  53. ^ "Freight House (Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul freight depot)". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-09-12. 
  54. ^ "Funke, Joseph B., Company". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-08-07. 
  55. ^ Gamble, Robert; Redman, Christopher (1971-07-30). "Hamlin Garland House" (PDF). NRHP Inventory-Nomination Form. National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-08-07. 
  56. ^ "Hamlin Garland House". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-08-07. 
  57. ^ Engel, Charlene Stant (1974-07-23). "Hixon, Gideon C., House" (PDF). NRHP Inventory-Nomination Form. National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-08-07. 
  58. ^ "Hixon, Gideon C., House". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-08-07. 
  59. ^ Tipler, Gary (2006-08-11). "Gund Brewing Company Bottling Works" (PDF). NRHP Inventory-Nomination Form. National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-08-06. 
  60. ^ "Gund Brewing Company Bottling Works". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-08-06. 
  61. ^ Dolbier, Joan; Gilkey, George R. (1986-11-19). "La Crosse County School of Agriculture and Domestic Economy" (PDF). NRHP Inventory-Nomination Form. National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-09-21. 
  62. ^ "Allis-Chalmers Plant aka La Crosse Plow Company". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2016-04-07. 
  63. ^ Bloom, Betsy (2015-10-20). "Historic status sought for Second Street building". La Crosse Tribune. Retrieved 2016-04-07. 
  64. ^ Dolbier, Joan; Gilkey, George R. (1986-11-19). "LaCrosse Commercial Historic District" (PDF). NRHP Inventory-Nomination Form. National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-09-21. 
  65. ^ "John Voegle Building". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-09-21. 
  66. ^ "Charles B. Solberg Building". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-09-21. 
  67. ^ "JOhn Rehfuss Block". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-09-21. 
  68. ^ "The Park Store; Doerflinger's Department Store". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-09-21. 
  69. ^ "The Rivoli Building and Theatre". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-09-21. 
  70. ^ "Exchange Building". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-09-21. 
  71. ^ Gilles, Sara S. (February 1988). "LaCrosse State Teachers College Training School Building" (PDF). NRHP Inventory-Nomination Form. National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-09-30. 
  72. ^ Hundt, Katherine E. (1976-10-11). "Laverty-Martindale House" (PDF). NRHP Inventory-Nomination Form. National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-09-30. 
  73. ^ "Laverty-Martindale House". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-09-30. 
  74. ^ Kooiman, Barbara (January 2002). "Losey Memorial Arch" (PDF). NRHP Inventory-Nomination Form. National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-09-30. 
  75. ^ Lusignan, Paul R. (November 1984). "Main Hall, La Crosse State Normal School" (PDF). NRHP Inventory-Nomination Form. National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-10-04. 
  76. ^ "Main Hall / La Crosse State Normal School". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-10-04. 
  77. ^ "Maria Angelorum Chapel". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-10-04. 
  78. ^ Wheeler, Eric J.; Greteman, Sr. Jolyce (October 2005). "Maria Angelorium Chapel" (PDF). NRHP Inventory-Nomination Form. National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-10-04. 
  79. ^ Gibbon, Guy Edward (1966). The Midway Village Site - an intra-site analysis (PDF). UW-La Crosse. pp. 13–14. 
  80. ^ Amlaw, Patrick B.; Clark, Leo V.; Kooiman, Barbara (2006-03-14). "Mindoro Cut" (PDF). NRHP Inventory-Nomination Form. National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-09-17. 
  81. ^ Kooiman, Barbara (1994-06-17). "Mundstock, Carl August, Farm" (PDF). NRHP Inventory-Nomination Form. National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-08-12. 
  82. ^ Kooiman, Barbara (1992-09-12). "Nichols, Frank Eugene, House" (PDF). NRHP Inventory-Nomination Form. National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-09-17. 
  83. ^ "Oehler Mill Complex". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-08-12. 
  84. ^ "Oehler Family Root Cellar - Oehler Mill Complex". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-08-12. 
  85. ^ Mueller, Patricia (1979-06-14). "Ott, Will, House" (PDF). NRHP Inventory-Nomination Form. National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-10-12. 
  86. ^ Koenig, Genevieve G. (1986-04-18). "Our Lady of Sorrows Chapel" (PDF). NRHP Inventory-Nomination Form. National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-10-12. 
  87. ^ Maroon, Anna. "Undergraduate Student Abstracts" (PDF). UW-La Crosse. Retrieved 2015-10-12. 
  88. ^ Wyatt, Barbara; Kindschey, Errol (1979-04-04). "Palmer Brothers' Octagons" (PDF). NRHP Inventory-Nomination Form. National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-09-17. 
  89. ^ "Palmer Brothers' Octagons". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-09-17. 
  90. ^ "Physical Education Building / La Crosse State Normal School". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-10-12. 
  91. ^ Lusignan, Paul R. (December 1984). "Physical Education Building, La Crosse State Normal School" (PDF). NRHP Inventory-Nomination Form. National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-10-12. 
  92. ^ "Powell Place". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-10-12. 
  93. ^ Taylor, Mary E. (December 1984). "Powell Place" (PDF). NRHP Inventory-Nomination Form. National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-10-12. 
  94. ^ Filipowicz, Diane H. (June 1982). "Roosevelt, W.A., Company" (PDF). NRHP Inventory-Nomination Form. National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-10-19. 
  95. ^ Appletons' Annual Cyclopaedia and Register of Important Events, 1890 ed, Vol. 14, 120.
  96. ^ "Rock Art". Mississippi Valley Archaeology Center. UW-La Crosse. Retrieved 2015-10-19. 
  97. ^ "Predicting Archaeological Site Locations in La Crosse County, Wisconsin". Mississippi Valley Archaeology Center. UW-La Crosse. Retrieved 2015-10-19. 
  98. ^ Sasso, Robert F. (2009). Archaeology in America: An Encyclopedia - Vol 2. Westport, CT: Greenwood Publishing Group. p. 171. ISBN 978-0-313-33186-2. 
  99. ^ Dolbier, Joan; Matucheski, Michael R. (January 1981). "Smith Valley School" (PDF). NRHP Inventory-Nomination Form. National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-10-22. 
  100. ^ Aurit, Amy (2007). "An Archaeological Analysis of the Swennes Upper Garden Site: Temporal and Seasonal Indicators" (PDF). UWL-Journal of Undergraduate Research X. Retrieved 2015-10-22. 
  101. ^ Anderson, Donald; Filipowicz, Diane H. (May 1981). "U.S. Fish Control Laboratory" (PDF). NRHP Inventory-Nomination Form. National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-10-22. 
  102. ^ Stevenson, Katherine Phyllis (1985). "Oneota Subsistence-related Behavior in the Driftless Area: A Study of the Valley View Site near La Crosse, Wisconsin" (PDF). Retrieved 2015-10-26. 
  103. ^ "James Vincent House". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-10-26. 
  104. ^ Robson, Mrs. Albert; Crocker, Dr. (April 1988). "Vincent, James, House" (PDF). NRHP Inventory-Nomination Form. National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-10-26. 
  105. ^ "Waterworks Building". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-10-26. 
  106. ^ Mueller, Patricia (1979-04-04). "Waterworks Building" (PDF). NRHP Inventory-Nomination Form. National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-10-26. 
  107. ^ Rausch, Joan M.; Brown, George C. (1984-07-02). "Wisconsin Telephone Company Building" (PDF). NRHP Inventory-Nomination Form. National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-10-30. 
  108. ^ "George Zeisler Building". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-10-30. 
  109. ^ Rausch, Joan (1991-08-22). "Zeisler, George, Building" (PDF). NRHP Inventory-Nomination Form. National Park Service. Retrieved 2015-10-30. 
  110. ^ [1]
  111. ^ "West Salem Village Hall". Wisconsin Historical Society. Retrieved 2015-10-30.