Adair County Courthouse
Greenfield’s unique Courthouse, built in Romanesque style and listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1981, was constructed in 1891 after the original was destroyed in a fire. The Courthouse was designed by S.E. Maxon. The country’s wars have taken their toll on artifacts surrounding the structure. A gazebo on the south lawn was burned during a WWI victory celebration and cannons that once decorated both entrances were melted down during a WWII scrap iron drive.
Other articles related to "county, adair county courthouse, courthouse, courthouses":
... Västra Götaland County (Swedish Västra Götalands län) is a county or län on the western coast of Sweden ... The county is the second largest (in terms of population) of Sweden's counties and it is subdivided into 49 municipalities (kommuner) ... The capital and governmental seat of Västra Götaland County is Gothenburg ...
Adair County Courthouse can refer to:
- Adair County Courthouse (Iowa), listed on the National Register of Historic Places (NRHP)
- Adair County Courthouse (Kentucky), listed on the NRHP in Adair County, Kentucky
- Adair County Courthouse (Missouri), listed on the NRHP in Adair County, Missouri
- Adair County Courthouse (Oklahoma), NRHP-listed
... There are numerous courthouse buildings in the United States that are significant for their architecture and historical association with events such as ... Federal courthouses are also listed at List of United States federal courthouses ... Some older courthouses are List of the oldest courthouses in the United States ...
... Götaland Regional Council or Västra Götalandsregionen is an evolved County Council that for a trial period has assumed certain tasks from the County ... Similar trial councils are applied for Skåne County and Gotland County ...
Famous quotes containing the words courthouse and/or county:
“... research is never completed ... Around the corner lurks another possibility of interview, another book to read, a courthouse to explore, a document to verify.”
—Catherine Drinker Bowen (18971973)
“But I would say to my fellows, once for all, As long as possible live free and uncommitted. It makes but little difference whether you are committed to a farm or the county jail.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)