National Register of Historic Places listings in Scott County, Minnesota

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Location of Scott County in Minnesota

This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Scott County, Minnesota. It is intended to be a complete list of the properties and districts on the National Register of Historic Places in Scott County, Minnesota, United States. The locations of National Register properties and districts for which the latitude and longitude coordinates are included below, may be seen in an online map.

There are 18 properties and districts listed on the National Register in the county. A supplementary list includes four additional sites that were formerly on the National Register.

This National Park Service list is complete through NPS recent listings posted April 12, 2019.[1]

Current listings[edit]

Map all coordinates using: OpenStreetMap 
Download coordinates as: KML · GPX
[2] Name on the Register[3] Image Date listed[4] Location City or town Description
1 Abraham Bisson House
Abraham Bisson House
April 17, 1980
(#80002164)
20150 County Road 57
44°39′28″N 93°42′30″W / 44.657666°N 93.70821°W / 44.657666; -93.70821 (Abraham Bisson House)
Jordan vicinity 1884 house notable for its local sandstone masonry and association with the now-vanished town of St. Lawrence.[5]
2 Church of St. Wenceslaus
Church of St. Wenceslaus
February 19, 1982
(#82003035)
East Main Street
44°32′39″N 93°34′27″W / 44.544144°N 93.574223°W / 44.544144; -93.574223 (Church of St. Wenceslaus)
New Prague Religious and educational hub of a large Catholic Czech immigrant community, featuring a 1907 church, 1908 rectory, and 1914 parochial school.[6]
3 Julius A. Coller House
Julius A. Coller House
April 17, 1980
(#80002168)
434 South Lewis Street
44°47′41″N 93°31′29″W / 44.794839°N 93.524704°W / 44.794839; -93.524704 (Julius A. Coller House)
Shakopee 1887 house of a significant community leader who served 16 years as a state senator. Also recognized as one of the best-preserved Scott County residences of its era.[7]
4 Early Shakopee Houses
Early Shakopee Houses
April 17, 1980
(#80002169)
411 and 419 East 2nd Avenue
44°47′54″N 93°31′18″W / 44.798369°N 93.521706°W / 44.798369; -93.521706 (Early Shakopee Houses)
Shakopee Two adjacent houses built circa 1865, well-preserved examples of Shakopee's early residences.[8]
5 Episcopal Church of the Transfiguration
Episcopal Church of the Transfiguration
April 17, 1980
(#80002159)
Walnut and Church Streets
44°37′28″N 93°45′48″W / 44.624532°N 93.763426°W / 44.624532; -93.763426 (Episcopal Church of the Transfiguration)
Belle Plaine Unusual 1869 Stick style church.[9]
6 Foss and Wells House
Foss and Wells House
April 17, 1980
(#80002161)
613 South Broadway Street
44°39′23″N 93°37′36″W / 44.656492°N 93.626723°W / 44.656492; -93.626723 (Foss and Wells House)
Jordan Shared 1858 house of two families who co-owned one of Jordan's key gristmills. Also noted for its sandstone masonry and Italianate architecture.[10]
7 Holmes Street Bridge
Holmes Street Bridge
July 6, 2010
(#10000414)
Holmes Street over the Minnesota River
44°48′01″N 93°31′38″W / 44.800278°N 93.527222°W / 44.800278; -93.527222 (Holmes Street Bridge)
Shakopee Rare Minnesota example of a deck truss bridge, built in 1927 by the Minneapolis Steel & Machinery Company.[11]
8 Hooper-Bowler-Hillstrom House
Hooper-Bowler-Hillstrom House
April 17, 1980
(#80002160)
Court and Cedar Streets
44°37′36″N 93°45′56″W / 44.626575°N 93.765534°W / 44.626575; -93.765534 (Hooper-Bowler-Hillstrom House)
Belle Plaine Circa-1871 house significant as Scott County's best preserved 19th-century frame house and for its successive ownership by two prominent local businessmen.[12] Now a house museum.[13]
9 Inyan Ceyaka Otonwe
Inyan Ceyaka Otonwe
February 12, 1999
(#99000191)
Carver Rapids unit of Minnesota Valley State Recreation Area[14]
Louisville Township Precolumbian mounds and site of a post-contact Wahpeton Dakota village led by notable chief Mazomani.[15]
10 Jordan Brewery Ruins
Jordan Brewery Ruins
April 17, 1980
(#80002162)
415 South Broadway Street
44°39′48″N 93°37′32″W / 44.663434°N 93.625681°W / 44.663434; -93.625681 (Jordan Brewery Ruins)
Jordan Prominent remains of a brewery complex active 1861–1948, one of the leading businesses that made Jordan into an early industrial center.[16]
11 Jordan Historic District
Jordan Historic District
April 17, 1980
(#80002163)
Water Street and South Broadway Street
44°39′55″N 93°37′34″W / 44.665276°N 93.626062°W / 44.665276; -93.626062 (Jordan Historic District)
Jordan Scott County's best-preserved 19th-century business district, with 14 contributing properties mostly dating to Jordan's peak as a commercial center 1865–1880.[17][18]
12 Wencl Kajer Farmstead
Wencl Kajer Farmstead
April 17, 1980
(#80002166)
County Highway 2
44°34′30″N 93°23′33″W / 44.574955°N 93.392455°W / 44.574955; -93.392455 (Wencl Kajer Farmstead)
New Market Township Hilltop dairy farm established in 1907, a highly visible representative of local agricultural development, with a distinctive 1918 round barn and a 1920 brick farmhouse.[19]
13 Maka Yusota
Maka Yusota
January 16, 2003
(#02001703)
Address restricted
44°46′14″N 93°23′52″W / 44.770556°N 93.397778°W / 44.770556; -93.397778 (Maka Yusota)
Savage vicinity A sacred spring important in Dakota history and culture.[20]
14 Mudbaden Sulphur Springs Company
Mudbaden Sulphur Springs Company
April 17, 1980
(#80002165)
17706 Valley View Drive
44°41′35″N 93°37′01″W / 44.693015°N 93.616825°W / 44.693015; -93.616825 (Mudbaden Sulphur Springs Company)
Jordan vicinity 1915 spa building of a popular health resort in operation 1890s–1947, serving patients and vacationers attracted to its sulfur-rich mud baths.[21]
15 New Market Hotel and Store
New Market Hotel and Store
April 17, 1980
(#80002167)
Main Street
44°34′24″N 93°21′07″W / 44.573228°N 93.351922°W / 44.573228; -93.351922 (New Market Hotel and Store)
New Market Well-preserved example, built 1897, of Scott County towns' late-19th-century commercial buildings, and the only surviving example in New Market.[22]
16 Saint Mary's Church of the Purification
Saint Mary's Church of the Purification
April 17, 1980
(#80002173)
15850 Marystown Road
44°43′13″N 93°32′31″W / 44.720353°N 93.541822°W / 44.720353; -93.541822 (Saint Mary's Church of the Purification)
Marystown 1882 Romanesque Revival church and associated buildings constructed 1893–1921, representative of the Catholic church properties around which many German American settlements grew in rural Scott County.[23]
17 Shakopee Historic District
Shakopee Historic District
April 11, 1972
(#72000682)
Minnesota Highway 101
44°48′11″N 93°29′48″W / 44.803161°N 93.496667°W / 44.803161; -93.496667 (Shakopee Historic District)
Shakopee District featuring Precolumbian burial mounds, a contact-era Dakota village site, and a pioneer-era gristmill, inn, and ferry landing.[15]
18 Strunk-Nyssen House
Strunk-Nyssen House
April 17, 1980
(#80002174)
Strunks Road
44°47′20″N 93°33′26″W / 44.788785°N 93.55736°W / 44.788785; -93.55736 (Strunk-Nyssen House)
Shakopee vicinity Circa-1856 house enlarged circa 1880, significant as the successive home of notable local brewers Herman H. Strunk and Hubert Nyssen and as an example of 19th-century vernacular architecture.[24]

Former listings[edit]

[2] Name on the Register Image Date listedDate removed Location City or town Summary
1 Bridge No. L3040 November 6, 1989
(#89001829)
September 20, 2007 County Road 51, North of Minnesota State Highway 19
Belle Plaine Unusually early stone arch road bridge, built 1878.[25] Demolished in 2006.[26]
2 Merchants Hotel April 17, 1980
(#80002171)
September 25, 1987 211 E. 2nd St.
Shakopee 1865 hotel.[27] Fell into disrepair and demolished in 1987.[28]
3 Reis Block April 17, 1980
(#80002172)
May 15, 1987 1st and Holmes Sts.
Shakopee 1883 Queen Anne commercial building with second-floor auditorium. Demolished by owner in 1986.[29]
4 Roehl-Lenzmeier House April 17, 1980
(#82003032)
June 11, 2003 10th Ave. W.
Shakopee vicinity Circa-1860 stone farmhouse of a notable homesteader.[30] Demolished in 2002.[26]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "National Register of Historic Places: Weekly List Actions". National Park Service, United States Department of the Interior. Retrieved on April 12, 2019.
  2. ^ 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.
  3. ^ National Park Service (2008-04-24). "National Register Information System". National Register of Historic Places. National Park Service.
  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. ^ Bloomberg, Britta (July 1979). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Bisson House". National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-14.
  6. ^ Bloomberg, Britta (August 1980). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: St. Wenceslaus Church Complex". National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-14.
  7. ^ Bloomberg, Britta (July 1979). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Coller House". National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-14.
  8. ^ Bloomberg, Britta (July 1979). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Early Shakopee Houses". National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-14.
  9. ^ Bloomberg, Britta (July 1979). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Episcopal Church of the Transfiguration". National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-14.
  10. ^ Bloomberg, Britta (July 1979). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Foss and Wells House". National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-04-14.
  11. ^ Long, Christine; Bob Frame; Heather Goodson (2010-01-21). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Holmes Street Bridge". National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-05-06.
  12. ^ Bloomberg, Britta (July 1979). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Hooper - Bowler - Hillstrom House". National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-05-07.
  13. ^ "Hooper-Bowler-Hillstrom House". City of Belle Plaine. Retrieved 2013-05-06.
  14. ^ Location derived from Gardner, Denis P. (2004). Minnesota Treasures: Stories Behind the State's Historic Places. St. Paul, Minn.: Minnesota Historical Society Press. ISBN 0-87351-471-8. NRIS lists site as "address restricted".
  15. ^ a b Nord, Mary Ann (2003). The National Register of Historic Places in Minnesota. Minnesota Historical Society. ISBN 0-87351-448-3.
  16. ^ Bloomberg, Britta (July 1979). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Jordan Brewery Ruins". National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-05-07.
  17. ^ Bloomberg, Britta (July 1979). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Jordan Historic District". National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-05-07.
  18. ^ "Jordan Historic District". Minnesota National Register Properties Database. Minnesota Historical Society. 2009. Retrieved 2013-05-07.
  19. ^ Bloomberg, Britta (July 1979). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Kajer Farmstead". National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-05-07.
  20. ^ "Registration: Recent Additions to the National Register of Historic Places" (PDF). Minnesota Preservation Planner. Minnesota Historical Society. Spring 2003. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2008-11-20.
  21. ^ Bloomberg, Britta (July 1979). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Mudbaden Sulphur Springs Company". National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-05-09.
  22. ^ Bloomberg, Britta (July 1979). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: New Market Hotel and Store". National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-05-09.
  23. ^ Bloomberg, Britta (July 1979). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: St. Mary's Church of the Purification - Church Complex". National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-05-09.
  24. ^ Bloomberg, Britta (July 1979). "National Register of Historic Places Registration Form: Strunk-Nyssen House". National Park Service. Retrieved 2013-05-09.
  25. ^ Hess, Jeffrey A. "Bridge No. L-3040: Historic Significance". Minnesota's Historic Bridges. Minnesota Historical Society. Archived from the original on 2013-05-06. Retrieved 2013-05-09.
  26. ^ a b "Changes to the National Register of Historic Places in Minnesota, 2003-2010". Minnesota State Historic Preservation Office. 2011-02-01. Retrieved 2013-03-01.
  27. ^ "Merchants Hotel (removed)". Minnesota National Register Properties Database. Minnesota Historical Society. 2009. Retrieved 2013-05-09.
  28. ^ El-Hai, Jack (2000). Lost Minnesota: Stories of Vanished Places. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press. p. 104. ISBN 0816635153.
  29. ^ El-Hai, Jack (2000). Lost Minnesota: Stories of Vanished Places. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press. p. 108. ISBN 0816635153.
  30. ^ "Roehl-Lenzmeier House (removed)". Minnesota National Register Properties Database. Minnesota Historical Society. 2009. Retrieved 2013-05-09.

External links[edit]