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1463 locations found. Showing locations 1 to 50

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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    In 1893, this two story home was built by Dr. Simon Green Atkins, the founder of Slater Industrial Academy for African-American students. Slater Industrial Academy is now the Winston-Salem State Unive... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    Located in downtown St. Petersburg, this "five and dime" department store was one of dozens of such stores found around the nation from the 1920s to the 1960s. This store in particular completed int 1... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    This S. H. Kress and Co. Building was one of a handful constructed in the state of Florida. This "five and dime" store was completed in 1929, but located elsewhere, as well as being the third building... Learn More
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    Time Capsule-Historic Images and Recollections
    Samuel Klein founded the discount department store S. Klein, with his flagship store at this location (presently Zeckendorf Towers) around 1910. Although his business grew to include 19 stores in New... Learn More
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    S.G. Pyle House DRAFT - In Progress
    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    Built by the President of the First National Bank of Middlebourne, this well maintained gem decorates the corner of East and Court Streets, nearby the Tyler County Courthouse. Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    The S.S. Badger is the largest car ferry ever to sail Lake Michigan, and has provided a safe, fun, and reliable shortcut across the huge inland sea for more than 60 years. The S.S. Badger is a nationa... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    Sabbathday Lake Shaker Village was founded in 1783, one of eighteen Shaker communities that were created in America. Referred to as “the least of Mother’s children in the East" when it was created, i... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    Marking the site of the Second Battle of Sabine Pass, fought September 8th, 1883. Arguably one of the most uprising Confederate victories of the Civil War. Up against four gunboats and 5,000 Union... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    Lemhi River Valley in Salmon, Idaho is home to a woman whose name means Bird Women, Boat Launcher, and burden in the Agaidikas language. The sculpture reveals her holding a child to resemble the impor... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    Sacajawea State Park is a 284 acre day-use park located where the Snake and Columbia Rivers meet in southern Washington State. It is named after Sacajawea, the Shosone woman who, along with her French... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    Sachs Bridge was designated as Pennsylvania’s “most historic bridge” is 1938 by the state Bureau of Public Transportation. During the Civil War both Union and Confederate Troops used Sachs Bridge whil... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    Prior to the New York City Draft Riot of 1863, this was the location of a four-story home that hosted numerous meetings of local and national abolitionists such as William Lloyd Garrison. Quakers Jame... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    The Sackets Harbor Battlefield State Historic Site marks the location of an important strategic location and two nearby battles of the War of 1812, which was fought between the United States and Great... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    The City Cemetery of Sacramento is nearly as old as the city itself, and encapsulates much of the city's history. The cemetery dates to 1849 and is the final resting place of many of the city's leadi... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    New Helvetia Cemetery, which was originally Sutter's Burial Ground, was established by John Sutter in 1849. It was Sacramento's first cemetery. After a few years, the plot was turned into a park and... Learn More
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    Museums, Galleries and Archives
    On the exterior, the Sacramento City Museum is an exact replica of the city’s original City Hall, constructed in 1854 as a municipal catch-all that held the mayor’s office, city council, police depart... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    The Sacramento Masonic Temple was completed in 1918 and was designed by Rudolph Herold. The building is largely unaltered from the time of its construction and is listed on the National Register of Hi... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    Sacramento's Memorial Auditorium opened in 1927, providing the city with an impressive stage for professional performances. It is named in honor of service members who died in World War I. With the ex... Learn More
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    Time Capsule-Historic Images and Recollections
    A plaque mounted on the corner of the California Fruit Building commemorates the exact location where gunfire broke out between two groups of Sacramento citizens on August 14, 1850. Though the Fruit B... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    Sacramento’s Tower Bridge, also known as the M Street Bridge, is a vertical lift bridge that spans the Sacramento River and connects West Sacramento with the Capitol Mall at West Capitol Avenue. Desi... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    Constructed in 1926, this historic railroad depot features a mural that depicts a celebratory scene of the construction of what would become the western terminus of the Transcontinental Railroad. Sinc... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    Listed on the National Register of Historic Places, Sacred Heart Cathedral is one of the more striking buildings in Dodge City. Built in 1916, it was designed by Ralph Adams Cram (of Cram and Ferguson... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    Sacred Heart Cathedral, now Sacred Heard Music Center, was built in 1896 and served as a Roman Catholic church until 1985. It is one the remaining Neo-gothic revival style churches in Minnesota. It is... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    The Sacred Heart Catholic Church is a huge, Romanesque wonder in the middle of downtown Tampa. Surrounded by glass and concrete office buildings, it has been standing in the same spot since the early... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    This seven-story church, colloquially known as the "Cement Tent" or "St. Cement," opened in 1971 despite concerns about its design and functionality. In 1980, chunks of concrete began falling from its... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    As early as 1869 Sacred Heart Church in Charleston, WV operated a parochial school for primary grades that continued through the end of the 1800s. By 1903, the Sisters of Saint Francis of Penance and... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    One of the lesser known sites of historical interest in Plymouth is called Sacrifice Rock. The rock is maintained by the Plymouth Antiquarian Society. It is believed to be the site where the Wampanoa... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    Opening in 1925, Saenger Theatre was the leading cultural center in the growing city of Pensacola, hosting touring shows, Vaudeville acts, films, and Broadway plays during its first decades. Following... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    When Julian Saenger invested $2.5 million to construct this atmospheric movie theater and performing arts venue in 1927, its grandeur defied belief. The theater has survived the ebbs and flows of cons... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    The Safe Haven Museum and Education Center preserves the memory of the only refugee camp established by the United States during World War II. The government program was called Safe Haven and the camp... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    This 1883 Victorian Home was constructed for the area's first developer, Anson P.K. Safford. The Saffords moved to Tarpon Springs following his tenure as the 3rd Territorial Governor of Arizona (1869-... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    Sagamore Hill was the home of one of the most influential American presidents whose life provides a window to understanding the late 19th and early 20th centuries. Theodore Roosevelt. Roosevelt lived... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    The gift of university trustee Henry Williams Sage, this chapel has served Cornell since its completion in 1875. In addition to holding weddings and special events, the building holds a mausoleum that... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    New York businessman Henry W. Sage built and donated this structure in 1884 as a gift to the people of Bay City. Sage owned one of the largest saw mills along the Saginaw River. The building continues... Learn More
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    Museums, Galleries and Archives
    This "working man's home" was built in mid-19th century and now serves as the home of the of the Wheatland Historical Association. The home includes exhibits and artifacts related to local history and... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    In 1885, Bay City was home to dozens of sawmills and widely regarded as "the lumber capital of the world." Renowned historians David Roedigger and Phillip Foner declared the Saginaw Valley strike,... Learn More
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    Museums, Galleries and Archives
    Before the white man, there were the Utes. The Saguache County Museum (pronounced Sa-watch) occupies an adobe building partially constructed in 1870. It has functioned over the years as a school, te... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    The Saguache Ranger Station was constructed in 1939 to serve as a ranger residence, office and garage. Assisted by the Civilian Conservation Corps, the United States Forest Service designed and built... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    Encompassing an area of 92,00 acres, Saguaro National Park is famous for having the largest cacti in the United States. The saguaro cacti are extremely rare, but visitors to Saguaro National Park are... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    Sahuaro Ranch was founded in 1886, by William Henry Bartlett, a native of Illinois. The ranch, located north of what eventually became the city of Glendale, Arizona, was rich in figs and other fruit o... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    Sailor's Creek Battlefield State Park preserves the battlefield where General Robert E. Lee saw a quarter of his men surrender to the Union on April 6th 1865. This was the Lee's final battle before su... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    This historic church was constructed around 1910 in the location of the congregation's original church which had been completed in 1879.This cut sandstone church has beautiful stained glass windows an... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    Saint Andrew’s Episcopal Church was completed in 1907 and replaced the congregation's wood frame church which had stood at this location since 1883. The design of this church incorporated some of the... Learn More
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    Time Capsule-Historic Images and Recollections
    Saint Augustine – Our Lady of Victory Roman Catholic Church is one of the key members of South Bronx Churches. South Bronx Churches (SBC) was founded in 1987 by numerous organizations rooted in the Br... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    This marker commemorates the oldest African American congregation in Alabama. William Harris organized the congregation in 1820 and served as the minister despite his enslavement. After the Civil War,... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    Saint Cecilia Cathedral has had a presence in Omaha since the early 20th century. Though it took many years to complete, the Cathedral has been active in the Catholic community for more than 100 years... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    Saint Colman’s Roman Catholic Church and Cemetery rests atop Sullivan’s Knob on Irish Mountain in Raleigh County, West Virginia. Also called the “Little Catholic Church on Irish Mountain,” this was t... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    Saint Croix Island International Historic Site is a small uninhabited island in the St. Croix River between the United States and Canada; it is officially within the boundaries of the U.S. The island,... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    This parish church was originally dedicated in 1875 but was destroyed by fire in 1885. the congregation rebuilt their sanctuary in the next two years, dedicating the current building in 1887. Among lo... Learn More
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    Historic Sites, Monuments, Landmarks, and Public Art
    Saint George Greek Orthodox Church is a noteworthy addition to Huntington's cultural and religious diversity. Built in the 1940s, the church is an active cultural center. The annual Greek Festival is... Learn More

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