Wikipedia: Geolocated Wikipedia articles, downloaded 2015-08 near 8 SPRUCE ST, NEWPORT, NH 03773 Latitude 43.3713 Longitude -72.17319 -- GeoQuery GeoQuery: Wikipedia: Geolocated Wikipedia articles, downloaded 2015-08 near 8 SPRUCE ST, NEWPORT, NH 03773 Latitude 43.3713 Longitude -72.17319

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The Seth Mason Richards House, housing the Richards Free Library and the Library Arts Center, is a historic house, public library, and art gallery at 58 North Main Street in Newport, New Hampshire. This two-story Colonial Revival house was designed by Boston, Massachusetts architect James T. Kelley and built in 1898-99 for Captain Seth Mason Richards, a scion of one of Newports wealthiest families. The property, including the house and carriage house, were donated by his heirs for use as the tow...
The Newport Opera House is a historic civic building and performing arts venue at 20 Main Street in the heart of downtown Newport, the county seat of Sullivan County, New Hampshire, United States. The 2-1- 2 story brick building, with its clock and bell tower, is the most prominent feature of Newports historic downtown. It was built in 1886 to replace the previous town hall and courthouse which had burned down in 1885, and has long served the region as a performance space. The rebuilt Opera Hous...
The Old Sullivan County Courthouse was the first county courthouse of Sullivan County, New Hampshire. It is a 2-1- 2 story Federal-style brick building in downtown Newport, the county seat, located on a hill above Main Street and behind a cluster of later civic buildings. It was built in 1825-26 (prior to the establishment of Sullivan County, which occurred in 1827) with funding from the town, and was instrumental in the choice of Newport as the new countys seat. The building served as a county ...
The Isaac Reed House is a historic house at 30-34 Main Street in downtown Newport, New Hampshire. The 2-1- 2 story wood frame house was built c. 1869 by Dr. Isaac Reed, a local dentist, and is an important visual element of the municipal- county cluster of buildings which stand immediately adjacent. The house is Second Empire in style, with a mansard roof punctured by dormers with central segmented-arch roofs. The main facade is nominally three bays wide, although the first floor is divided in t...
 
 
 
 
 The Corbin Covered Bridge is a wooden covered bridge over the North Branch of the Sugar River on Corbin Road, approximately 1 mile west of NH 10 in Newport in Sullivan County, New Hampshire, United States. It is a Town lattice truss bridge, originally built in 1845, destroyed by fire in 1993^ and subsequently reconstructed, consisting of one span with a total length of 96 feet (29 m). The total width of the bridge is 18 feet (5.5 m), and has a single lane road. The bridge rests on stone abutmen...
 
The Pier Bridge is a historic covered bridge in Newport, New Hampshire. Originally built in 1907 to carry the Boston and Maine Railroad across the Sugar River, it now carries the multi-use Sugar River Trail, which was built on the abandoned right-of-way. It is located about 0.5 miles (0.80 km) east of the Chandler in western Newport. It consists of two Town-Pratt lattice trusses, resting on granite abutments which have been capped by concrete, and a central pier of similar construction. The west...
The Purnell House is a historic house on New Hampshire Route 10 in Goshen, New Hampshire. It is located on the west side of the highway, about 0.25 miles (0.40 km) south of the Newport line. Built c. 1830, this 1-1- 2 story Cape style house is one of a cluster of 19th-century plank frame houses in Goshen. It is framed with three-inch vertical planking, and its main block is five bays wide and two deep. The main block is extended by an ell and garage. The houses first owner was Daniel Emerson, th...
Wrights Bridge is a historic covered bridge in Newport, New Hampshire. Originally built in 1906 to carry the Boston and Maine Railroad across the Sugar River, it now carries the multi-use Sugar River Trail, which was built on the abandoned right-of-way. The bridge is located about 1,200 feet (370 m) west of the trails intersection with Chandler Mill Road in western Newport. The bridge is a single-span Town double-lattice truss structure which has been reinforced by laminated arches. The bridge s...

Records 21+:
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Welcome Acres is a historic house in Goshen, New Hampshire. It is located on the east side of New Hampshire Route 10, about 1- 2 mile north of its junction with Brook Road. Built c. 1835, this plank-frame house is the only one (of a significant cluster of such houses in Goshen) which is two or more stories tall. The 2-1- 2 story house is framed with three-inch planking laid horizontally, one of only two houses in the group where the planks are not set vertically. The house is five bays wide and ...
 
 
The Pike House is a historic house, located on New Hampshire Route 10, two doors south of its junction with Brook Road, in Goshen, New Hampshire. The 1-1- 2 story Cape style house was built c. 1812, and is one of a cluster of 19th century plank-framed houses in Goshen. The walls are framed with three inch wood planking, and sheathed with aluminum siding. It originally had two windows on either side of the central door; these have been replaced with modern multi-pane windows. Attached to this mai...
The Burford House is a historic house in Goshen, New Hampshire. It is located on the west side of New Hampshire Route 10, about 100 yards (91 m) south of its junction with Brook Road. The 1-1- 2 story wood frame house was built in 1843, and is one of a cluster of locally significant plank-frame houses. This one is built using three-inch planks as framing members. The house is five bays wide and three deep, with a central chimney. It has a particularly elaborate front entry surround. This house b...
The Giffin House is a historic plank-frame house in Goshen, New Hampshire. It is located on the west side of New Hampshire Route 10, about 0.1 mile south of its junction with Brook Road. The single-story structure is framed using three inch vertical planking, an unusual construction technique found in a cluster in this rural town. Built in 1835, this small (18 by 27) structure served as a schoolhouse until 1957, after which it was converted to residential use. It is one of three surviving 19th c...
 
 
 Mount Sunapee (or Sunapee Mountain on federal maps) is a 5-mile-long (8.0 km) mountain ridge in the towns of Newbury and Goshen in western New Hampshire, United States. Its highest peak, at the north end of the mountain, is 2,726 feet (831 m) above sea level. The mountain has three secondary peaks, White Ledges at 2,716 ft (828 m); North Peak at 2,280 ft (695 m); and South Peak at 2,608 ft (795 m). The north end of the mountain, including the summit, is within Mount Sunapee State Park, which enc...
Unity Town Hall is the town hall of Unity, New Hampshire. It is located in the center of Unity, on the 2nd New Hampshire Turnpike just north of its junction with Center Road. The single-story wood frame structure was built in 1831 as a church for a Baptist congregation. It has modest Greek Revival styling, with plain cornerboards and a cornice with decorative molding. An entry pavilion projects from the main block, echoing its decorative features, and there is a two-stage tower with an open belf...
 

Records 41+:
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 Lake Solitude is a highland tarn located in western New Hampshire, United States, at the top of Sunapee Ridge between the main summit of Mount Sunapee and South Peak. The lake, covering 6 acres (2.4 ha), is approximately 832 feet (254 m) long by 383 feet (117 m) wide and is located within Mount Sunapee State Park in the town of Newbury. A popular hiking destination, Lake Solitude is accessible via the Andrew Brook Trail, the Newbury Trail, or the long-distance Monadnock-Sunapee Greenway Trail. W...
 The Stelljes House is a historic house on New Hampshire Route 31 in Goshen, New Hampshire. This 1-1- 2 story Cape style house was built c. 1800, and is one of the oldest of a cluster of plank-frame houses in Goshen. The framing is three-inch planking attached to sills, which rests on a rubble and granite stone foundation. The main facade was probably five bays wide originally; the right side bays have been replaced by a 20th-century picture window. A chimney rises off-center through the front sl...
The Center Meetinghouse is a historic meetinghouse on NH 103 in Newbury, New Hampshire. The Federal-style church building was built c. 1832, a relatively late date for the style. It replaced a 1797 meetinghouse that had been located about a mile away. It is further believed to be distinctive in New Hampshire as the only church in which the pulpit is located at the rear of the auditorium. Originally built to be used by multiple religious denominations, it is now operated by a local nonprofit orga...
 
Claremont City Hall, also known as the Claremont Opera House, is located at 58 Opera House Square in the heart of Claremont, New Hampshire, United States. The monumental Italian Renaissance Revival two-story brick and brownstone building was designed by New York City architect Charles A. Rich, an alumnus of nearby Dartmouth College, and built between 1895 and 1897. Hira Beckwith, an architect in Claremont, was the contractor. Many of the construction materials for the building came from the surr...
The David Dexter House is a historic house on Lincoln Heights in northern Claremont, New Hampshire. This large, five-by-four bay wood frame 2-1- 2 story house was built c. 1790 by David Dexter, who along with his brother Stephen was responsible for significant growth of the textile mills in central Claremont. The house was later used as a boarding house for mill workers. In the 1970s the house became the focal point for a long-running preservation debate, whose result was that the building was r...
 
 
The William Rossiter House is a historic house at 11 Mulberry Street in Claremont, New Hampshire. The main block of this multi-section house was built in 1813 by Austin Tyler, and retains some elements of Federal style. An ell was added, and the house given extensive Greek Revival treatment, c. 1830-50 by William Rossiter, a prominent local businessman and politician. Prominent in these alterations was the addition of a full Greek temple front, complete with two-story columns and a projecting tr...
 
 Little Sunapee Lake (or Little Lake Sunapee, a frequent local usage) is a 486-acre (197 ha) water body located primarily in Merrimack County in central New Hampshire, United States, in the town of New London. A small portion of the lake crosses into neighboring Springfield in Sullivan County. The lake is sometimes referred to as Twin Lakes due to a long, narrow peninsula which nearly cuts the lake in half. Water flowing out of the lake passes through Goose Pond and Otter Pond before entering Lak...
The Lempster Meetinghouse (Union Hall) is a historic meeting house and town hall on Lempster Street in Lempster, New Hampshire. The wood frame structure was built in 1794, and is one of a modest number of New England meeting houses to survive from the 18th century, and one of a very small number with twin porches. It was built at town expense, serving as both a town hall and church until 1822. At that time it was divested of its religious functions and moved about 1 mile (1.6 km) to its present ...

Records 61+:
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The Dr. Solomon M. Whipple House, also known as the Clough or Woodward House, is a historic house on Main Street in the center of New London, New Hampshire. Built in 1850, it is the only Greek Revival house in the town. The two story wood frame house has a side gable roof, with fully pedimented gable ends with triangular vents in the tympanum area. The front facade is three bays wide, with a center entry sheltered by a portico supported by Doric columns and topped by a low railing with turned ba...
Properties of religious function on the National Register of Historic Places in New Hampshire, Georgian architecture in New Hampshire, Churches completed in 1845, 19th-century Unitarian Universalist church buildings, Churches in Sullivan County, New Hampshire, New Hampshire State Register of Historic Places, Libraries in Sullivan County, New Hampshire, Former churches in New Hampshire, New Hampshire Registered Historic Place stubs, New Hampshire church stubs, Hidden categories:, Coordinates on W...Miner Memorial Library is the public library of Lempster, New Hampshire, located at 3 Second New Hampshire Turnpike. The library occupies a single-story wood frame structure built in 1845 as a church for a Universalist congregation. Despite significant alteration for its use as a library, the building remains a fine example of vernacular church architecture in Sullivan County. The building was formally dedicated in 1927 to the memory of Lempster native Alonzo Ames Miner, a leading Universalist m...
Baptist churches in New Hampshire, Properties of religious function on the National Register of Historic Places in New Hampshire, Buildings and structures on the National Register of Historic Places in New Hampshire, Federal architecture in New Hampshire, Churches completed in 1826, 19th-century Baptist church buildings, Churches in Merrimack County, New Hampshire, New Hampshire State Register of Historic Places, 1826 establishments in New Hampshire, New Hampshire Registered Historic Place stubs...
 
The First Baptist Church of Cornish, now known as Trinity Church, is a historic church at Meriden Stage Road and NH 120 in Cornish Flat, New Hampshire. This two-story wood frame structure was built in 1803, and is the towns oldest church building. Originally located Harrington and Parsonage Hill Roads, it was moved to its present location in 1818. It was originally built in the style of a colonial meeting house, with square pews and a gallery; the pews were removed during alterations in 1845-46,...
 
The Monadnock-Sunapee Greenway (MSG) is a 50-mile (80 km) hiking trail that traverses the highlands of southern New Hampshire from Mount Monadnock in Jaffrey to Mount Sunapee in Newbury. Located approximately 27 miles (43 km) from the city of Concord, New Hampshire, the trail traverses a rural, heavily glaciated and metamorphic upland studded with lakes, heath barrens, the rocky summits of several monadnocks, and dense woodland of the northern hardwood forest type. The trail is maintained primar...
Pillsbury State Park is a state park located mainly in Washington and partially in Goshen, New Hampshire, in the United States. It is home to the headwaters of the Ashuelot River. It contains one of the more rustic campgrounds in the state park system, with no electricity and limited running water. There are 35 campsites, most of which are reservable. Eleven of the sites are at remote locations, most of which are accessible by canoe. Hiking trails connect to the 51-mile-long (82 km) Monadnock-Su...
The Springfield Town Hall and Howard Memorial Methodist Church, also known as the Springfield Union Meeting House, is a historic civic and religious building on Four Corners Road southeast of New London Road (New Hampshire Route 114) in Springfield, New Hampshire. The original portion of this rectangular wood frame building was built c. 1797, but it underwent major alterations after being moved to its present location in 1851, at which time it was given its present Greek Revival and Gothic featu...
The Matthew Harvey House is a historic house on Harvey Street in Sutton, New Hampshire. This elegant Federal style wood frame house was built in 1784, at a time when Harvey Street was a major north-south thoroughfare. Matthew Harvey, who had settled the land in 1772, built this house, from which he operated a tavern that may have been the first in Sutton. At his death in 1799 he was the largest landowner in town. The heavy frame of the house suggests it may have been built by someone more experi...
The Kenyon Bridge, also known as the Blacksmith Shop Bridge is a historic covered bridge in Cornish, New Hampshire. Now closed to vehicular traffic, it formerly carried Town House Road over Mill Brook, just east of its junction with Center Street. The multiple Kingpost truss bridge was built in 1882 by James Tasker, and is 96 feet (29 m) long and 14.5 feet (4.4 m) wide, with a roadbed 90 feet (27 m) long and 13 feet (4.0 m) wide. The bridge rests on dry-laid stone abutments. The bridge is shelte...
Pillsbury Memorial Hall, located at 93 Main Street, is the town hall of Sutton, New Hampshire. The two story masonry building was built in 1891, funded by a gift from New Hampshire native John Sargent Pillsbury, founder of the Pillsbury Company and a leading Minnesota politician. It is the only Romanesque style town hall building in Merrimack County. The main hall of the building, where town meetings are held, is a single story element at its rear. The front of the building rises two floors, wit...

Records 81+:
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 The Farwell School is a historic school building on New Hampshire Route 12A in the North Charlestown village of Charlestown, New Hampshire. The stone two-room school was designed by the Detroit, Michigan firm of Ward & McFarland and built in 1890. It is one of two Romanesque Revival buildings in the town, and the only one executed in stone. The school was paid for by Jesse Farwell, and was maintained for many years by a community trust established by the Farwells for many years. It is now part o...
The Dingleton Hill Covered Bridge, also known as the Cornish Mills Bridge, is a historic wooden covered bridge, carrying Root Hill Road over Mill Brook in Cornish Mills, New Hampshire. The multiple Kingspost truss bridge was built in 1882 by James Tasker. It has a single span 79 feet (24 m) long, resting on an original stone abutment and a 1954 concrete abutment. Its original wood-shingle roof has been replaced by corrugated metal. Only the lower half of the trusses are sheathed with vertical pl...
The Protectworth Tavern, also known as the Stickney Tavern, is a historic house on New Hampshire Route 4A in Springfield, New Hampshire. It is a nearly-intact example of a late-Georgian early-Federal vernacular house, dating to the time of the construction of the Fourth New Hampshire Turnpike, a major early highway through this region of central New Hampshire whose route is followed here by Route 4A. The house was long used as a tavern, and one of its early owners was Daniel Noyes, a proprietor ...
 
  
The Acworth Silsby Library is the public library of Acworth, New Hampshire. The library is located on the town common, at the junction of Cold Pond and Lynn Hill Roads, in a 1-1- 2 story brick building built in 1891. The Romanesque structure was designed and built by Claremont builder Hira Beckwith, and funded by a bequest from Acworth native Ithiel Homer Silsby, who had made his fortune as a Boston, Massachusetts hotelier. The building was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1...
Acworth Congregational Church (The Church-on-the-Hill or Acworth Meetinghouse) is a historic church at the end of the town common in Acworth, New Hampshire. The white clapboarded church was built in 1821, with alterations at several points in the 19th century. Its design is clearly inspired by the Congregation Church of Templeton, Massachusetts, although attribution of this churchs design to Elias Carter, the architect of the Templeton church, is disputed. The structure is basically rectangular,...
 
Salmon P. Chase Birthplace was the birthplace and childhood home of Salmon P. Chase. It is located about 8 miles (13 km) north of Claremont on New Hampshire Route 12A. The 2 1�-story wood frame house was built c. 1790, and is a multi-section structure in an L shape. The main block is five bays wide and two deep, with a centered entry that has Greek Revival pilasters on the central entry and on the corners. This block faces west, and two narrower sections extend east from the rear. The first of...
The South Sutton Meeting House is a historic meeting house at 17 Meeting House Hill Road in South Sutton, New Hampshire. The wood-frame building was constructed in 1839, and is a well-preserved example of rural vernacular Greek Revival architecture. Sited atop a knoll overlooking the village, the church is sheathed in clapboards and rests on a granite foundation. Its main facade has two entries, each of which is flanked by sidelight windows and framed by a moulded casing based on designs publish...
 The Louis St. Gaudens House and Studio is a historic house at Dingleton Hill and Whitten Roads in Cornish, New Hampshire. The 2-1- 2 story gambrel-roofed wood frame structure was designed by Moses Johnson and built in 1793-94 at the Shaker village in Enfield, New Hampshire. At that site the building served as the main meeting space for the Shakers, with a main meeting space on the ground floor, offices on the second floor, and guest living quarters in the attic space. The building is similar in ...
Trinity Church is an historic church located at 833 Route 12A in Cornish, New Hampshire, in the United States. It began in 1793 as the Episcopal Society and became Trinity Episcopal Church in 1795. Instrumental in its establishment was Philander Chase, son of one of the three founders of Cornish and then a student at Dartmouth College. Chase later became the first bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of Ohio, the first bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of Illinois, and Presiding Bishop of the Episcopal...
 
Covered bridges in Vermont, Covered bridges in New Hampshire, Bridges completed in 1866, Bridges on the National Register of Historic Places in Vermont, Bridges on the National Register of Historic Places in New Hampshire, Historic Civil Engineering Landmarks, Windsor, Vermont, Bridges over the Connecticut River, Wooden bridges in Vermont, Wooden bridges in New Hampshire, Visitor attractions in Sullivan County, New Hampshire, Bridges in Sullivan County, New Hampshire, Buildings and structures in...
The Bradford Town Hall is located on West Main Street in Bradford, New Hampshire. The building has an unusual history. The town built a meetinghouse in 1797 at a different location (near the site of the Bradford Center Meetinghouse), which was used for both civic and religious functions. In the 1860s, when the state mandated the separation of church and state, the new meetinghouse was built for religious use, and the old one was disassembled and its parts used to build a new town hall. The frami...
 

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  Richards Free Library  

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  Richards_Free_Library  

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  Libraries on the National Register of Historic Places in New Hampshire, Colonial Revival architecture in New Hampshire, Buildings and structures completed in 1898, Buildings and structures in Sullivan County, New Hampshire, New Hampshire Registered Historic Place stubs, Hidden categories:, Coordinates on Wikidata, All stub articles,  

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  The Seth Mason Richards House, housing the Richards Free Library and the Library Arts Center, is a historic house, public library, and art gallery at 58 North Main Street in Newport, New Hampshire. This two-story Colonial Revival house was designed by Boston, Massachusetts architect James T. Kelley and built in 1898-99 for Captain Seth Mason Richards, a scion of one of Newports wealthiest families. The property, including the house and carriage house, were donated by his heirs for use as the towns public library in 1962. The library is housed in the main building, while the carriage house has been converted for use as a gallery space.  

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