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National and State Registers of Historic Places

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Architect: brinkman
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Page 1 of 1 showing 5 records of 5 total, starting on record 1


Hoisington High School

Picture of property 218 E 7th St
Hoisington (Barton County)
Listed in National Register 2005-11-15

Architect: Brinkman & Hagan
Category: school

Designed by Emporia architects Jerome Brinkman and Stanley Hagen, Hoisington High School was constructed in 1940 through the Public Works Administration. The three-story blond brick building features Art Deco-style stone ornamentation and carved detailing. The nomination also includes a 1937 native stone stadium constructed by the Works Projects Administration. The property was nominated as part of the "New Deal-Era Resources of Kansas" multiple property nomination for its contribution to community growth and for its architecture.



Mason, Walt, House

Picture of property 606 West 12th Avenue
Emporia (Lyon County)
Listed in National Register 1992-04-30

Architect: Henry Brinkman
Category: single dwelling



Seven Dolors Catholic Church

Picture of property NE of the jct. Of Juliette and Pierre Streets
Manhattan (Riley County)
Listed in National Register 1995-09-01

Architect: Henry Brinkman
Category: religious facility



St. Joseph Catholic Church

Picture of property 105 N. Oak St.
Damar (Rooks County)
Listed in National Register 2005-11-05

Architect: Henry Brinkman
Category: religious facility

Located in Damar, St. Joseph Catholic Church was built in 1912-1917 to replace a wood frame structure. Constructed of native limestone, it is an example of the Romanesque Revival style and has symmetrical bell towers with copper domed roofs. Architect Henry W. Brinkman of Emporia designed the church and Frank K. Rothengerger of Osborne was the builder. The property was nominated for its architecture.



St. Mary's Catholic Church

Picture of property 14920 SE 232 Road
Kinsley (vicinity) (Hodgeman County)
Listed in National Register 2015-04-14

Architect: Brinkman & Hagan
Category: religious facility

A group of Irish-born settlers erected St. Mary's Catholic Church in rural Hodgeman County in 1904. The parishioners had attended the German St. Joseph Catholic Church located five miles south, but in 1903 a dispute arose between the German and Irish members in regard to a proposed location for a new church building. The Irish members wished to have the new location two miles north, but an agreement could not be made. As a result, the congregation split. St. Mary's church suffered a devastating fire on January 1, 1928, leaving only the exterior walls to be salvaged. The parishioners hired builder Joseph Sebacher to rebuild the church with plans drafted by Emporia-based architects Henry W. Brinkman and Stanley Hagan. This same team had just completed a new building for St. Joseph in nearby Offerle. St. Marys church closed its doors in 1997. The small church features a stone exterior, Gothic-arch windows, a red tile gable roof, and a center bell tower. It was nominated for its local significance in the area of architecture.



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