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 If you want to learn about North Omaha history, you have to go out and be with it. Here are some of the key historical attractions in the neighborhood for tourists and Omahans who want to be connected to North Omaha history.

North Omaha Historic Districts

North Omaha is home to four historic districts included on the National Register of Historic Places and/or designated as official Omaha Landmarks, as well as several other historic neighborhoods that are not yet listed.

1. Minne Lusa Historic District

  • Location: N. 24th St. to 30th Street; Craig St. to Redick Ave.
  • About: Established in 1916 and added to the National Register of Historic Places in 2014
  • Minne Lusa blog
  • Wikipedia article

2. Fort Omaha Historic District

  • Location: Bounded by Fort Street on the South to Laurel Ave. on the North; N. 30th St. on the east to N. 33rd St. on the west
  • About: Built in 1878 and added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1974. The Fort includes a guardhouse (added to NRHP in 1982; there’s a historic marker at this location), the Fort Omaha Balloon School, department headquarters and storehouse, all constructed in 1879; and the magazine, and officers’ quarters built in the 1880s, including the General George Crook House (see below)
  • There’s a historic marker at this location
  • First North Omaha History article
  • Second North Omaha History Blog article
  • Guide to Fort Omaha

3. Gold Coast Historic District

  • Location: Loosely bounded by North 36th, North 40th, Jones and Cuming Streets.
  • About: Established in 1889 and added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1997.
  • North Omaha History article

4. Bemis Park Historic District

  • Location: Cuming Street to Hawthorne Avenue, Glenwood Avenue to 33rd Street
  • About: Established in 1889 and designated an Omaha Landmark in 1983.
  • Wikipedia article

5. Near North Side historic neighborhood

  • Location: Bordered by Cuming Street on the south, 30th on the west, 16th on the east, and Locust Street to the north
  • About: Platted as Scriptown in 1854
  • North Omaha History article

6. 24th and Lake historic district

7. Wirt Street historic neighborhood

8. Prettiest Mile in Omaha historic neighborhood

9. Gifford Park historic neighborhood

  • Location: Loosely bounded by the North Freeway on the east, North 38th Street on the west, Dodge Street on the south and Cuming Street on the north
  • About: Established in 1856
  • Wikipedia article

10. Prospect Hill historic neighborhood

  • Location: Bounded by North 30th Street from Hamilton Street to Lake and up to Creighton Boulevard; then over to Blondo and up to North 38th Street to Hamilton
  • About: Established in 1858
  • There’s a historic marker at this location
  • Wikipedia article

11. Benson historic downtown

12. Florence historic neighborhood

  • Location: Located along North 30th Street between Craig Avenue and Bondesson Street
  • About: Founded as the town of Florence, Nebraska Territory in 1854
  • North Omaha History article

13. Kountze Place historic neighborhood

  • Location: Bounded by North 16th Avenue on the east to North 30th Street on the west; Locust Street on the south to Pratt Street on the north
  • About: Established in 1883
  • North Omaha History article

14. Miller Park historic neighborhood

  • Location: Located between Sorenson Parkway on the south and Redick Avenue on the north, Florence Boulevard on the east and 30th Street on the west
  • About: Established in 1891
  • North Omaha History article

15. Orchard Park historic neighborhood

  • Location: Bounded by Hamilton Street on the south, Blondo Street on the north, 36th Street on the east and the Omaha Belt Line on the west.
  • About: Established in 1889
  • Wikipedia article

16. Saratoga historic neighborhood

  • Location: Bounded by Locust Street on the south and Fort Street on the north, between the present-day Carter Lake on the east and North 36th Street on the west
  • About: Founded as the town of Saratoga Springs, Nebraska Territory in 1854
  • North Omaha History article

17. Walnut Hill historic neighborhood

  • Location: Bounded by North 40th Street on the east, Cuming Street on the south, Northwest Radial Highway and Saddle Creek Road on the west and Hamilton Street on the north
  • About: Established in 1885
  • Wikipedia article

18. Omaha View historic neighborhood

  • Location: Bounded by Laurel on the south and Curtis on the north; Belvedre Boulevard and N. 34th on the west and N. 30th on the east
  • About: Established in the 1890s

18. Belvedre Point historic neighborhood

  • Location: Bounded by Lake Street to Maple Street; North 31st Street to 34th Avenue/John Creighton Blvd
  • About: Established in 1868
  • North Omaha History article

NEW! Central Park historic neighborhood

  • Location: Sorenson Parkway on the north and Ames Avenue on the south; North 36th on the east and North 46th on the west
  • About: Established in 1882
  • North Omaha History article

NEW! Long School historic neighborhood

  • Location: Bounded by Lake Street on the north and Hamilton on the south; North 24th on the east and North 30th on the west
  • About: Established in 1868
  • North Omaha History article

North Omaha Historic Roadways

Omaha’s historic boulevards were designed by a nationally renowned landscape architect in the early 1890s. Recently acknowledging its value, the entirety of the system was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 2013.

19. Florence Boulevard

  • Location: Along Florence Boulevard from Cuming to Read Street
  • About: Built in 1892, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2013
  • North Omaha History article

20. Fontenelle Boulevard

  • Location: Along Fontenelle Boulevard from Military Avenue to N. 30th St.
  • About: Built by 1916, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2013
  • Wikipedia article

21. Belvedere Boulevard

  • Location: Bound on the west by North 30th Street, Belvedere Blvd curves west to east to link Fontenelle Boulevard with Miller Park on the east.
  • About: Built by 1916, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2013

22. John A. Creighton Boulevard

  • Location: Runs south-north from Mercer Park through the Pleasant Hill neighborhood north and east to Adams Park/Paxton Boulevard at Sprague Street.
  • About: Built by 1916, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2013

23. John J. Pershing Drive

  • Location: Runs south-north in East Omaha from Abbott Drive at North 16th Street past Florence under the Mormon Bridge past Dodge and Hummel parks, ending at Ponca Road.
  • Built by 1916, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2013
  • There’s a historic marker at this location next to the Florence Water Works

24. Lincoln Boulevard

  • Location: Runs through the Bemis Park neighborhood east-west from North 33 Street to Mercer Boulevard.
  • About: Built by 1916, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2013
  • Wikipedia article

25. Minne Lusa Boulevard

  • Location: Runs south-north through the Minne Lusa Historic District from Redick Avenue along Miller Park to J.J. Pershing Drive.
  • About: Built in 1916, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2013

26. Paxton Boulevard

  • Location: Runs east-west through North Omaha from John A. Creighton Blvd at North 31st Avenue, connecting with Fontenelle Boulevard in Fontenelle Park.
  • About: Built by 1916, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2013

27. Mercer Park Boulevard

  • Location: The boulevard extends approximately two blocks from Lincoln Boulevard on the south to Hamilton Street on the north.
  • About: Built by 1916, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2013

28. Carter Boulevard

  • Location: East of Florence Boulevard, a sharp hairpin turn carries the Carter Boulevard down a steep hill eastward to Levi Carter Park. The boulevard enters the park near the intersection with North 13th St.
  • About: Built by 1916, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2013

North Omaha Historic Parks

Recreation and parks have been important to the City of Omaha for more than a century. Following are some of the city’s historic parks, including one that pre-dates the founding of Omaha!

19. Kountze Park / Trans-Mississippi Exposition site

  • Location: 1920 Pinkney St.
  • About: Built in 1899, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2013
  • There’s are several historic markers at this location
  • North Omaha History article

20. Walnut Hill Pumping Station

  • Location: 3805 Lafayette Avenue
  • About: Built in 1885, addition in 1915
  • Architectural style: Neo-classical
  • Architect: Homer Virgil Knouse
  • North Omaha History article

21. Krug Park/Gallagher Park

  • Location: 2936 N. 52nd St.
  • About: Built in 1895, Krug Park was an amusement park home to the worst roller coaster disaster in America when it happened in 1931. The amusement park closed in 1940 and was made into a city park.
  • Wikipedia article

25. Fort Lisa

  • Location: Located approximately at the junction of J.J. Pershing Dr. and Ponca Rd.
  • About: Built in 1804, it closed in 1820
  • Wikipedia article
  • North Omaha History article

26. Cabanne’s Post

  • Location: Located at the confluence of Ponca Creek and the Missouri River
  • About: Built in 1819, it closed in 1827
  • North Omaha History article

27. Bemis Park

  • Location: Located along Lincoln Boulevard on the north, North 33rd Street on the east, Cuming Street on the south, and North 38th Street/Glenwood Avenue on the west.
  • About: Established in 1892, it was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 2014

28. Mercer Park

  • Location: Located one block west of Bemis Park, Mercer Park is bound by Nicholas Street on the north, North 38th Street on the east, Cuming Street on the south, and Mercer Park Road on the west.
  • About: Built in 1899, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2013

29. Bluff View Park

  • Location: Bound by Florence Boulevard on the west, the hairpin curve of Carter Boulevard on the north, and North 19th Street on the east, extending just south of Fowler Avenue on the south.
  • About: Built in 1909, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2013

30. Levi Carter Park

  • Location: Bound by Browne Street on the north, Abbott Drive on the east, Carter Lake and Locust Street on the south, and North 13 h Street and North 14th Street on the west.
  • About: Opened in 1908, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2013
  • North Omaha History article

NEW! Belvedere Point

  • Location: Approximately 3275 Belvedere Boulevard.
  • About: This is the highest location in Omaha, reaching 1,500 feet above sea level. It might have been a location where Lewis and Clark looked out over the Missouri River Valley.
  • There’s a historic marker at this location.
  • North Omaha History article

NEW! Dodge Park

  • Location: 11001 John J. Pershing Drive
  • About: Lewis and Clark likely camped at this location in 1804, this park was opened in 1930 by the City of Omaha
  • There’s a historic marker at this location
  • Wikipedia article

NEW! Hummel Park

  • Location: 11808 John J. Pershing
  • About: Opened in 1930 by the City of Omaha
  • There’s a historic marker at this location
  • Wikipedia article

NEW! Florence History Garden

  • Location: 8515 N. 30th St
  • There’s a historic marker at this location

North Omaha Historic Schools

Securing a basic education has been important to every generation of Omaha residents since the city was founded in 1856. North Omaha has been home to almost 100 schools throughout its existence. While many have been demolished, several still exist that retain their original beauty. Following are some of the community’s historical school buildings.

31. Saunders School

  • Location: 415 N. 41st Ave.
  • About: Built in 1899, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1986
  • Architectural styles:
  • Architects:
  • Wikipedia article

32. Howard Kennedy School

  • Location: 2906 N. 30th St.
  • About: Built in 1916
  • Architectural styles:
  • Architects:
  • Wikipedia article

33. Miller Park Elementary School

34. Saratoga Elementary School

  • Location: 2504 Meredith Avenue
  • About: Established in 1867, the current building was constructed in 1927
  • Architectural styles:
  • Architects:
  • North Omaha History article

35. Sherman Elementary School

  • Location: 5618 North 14th Avenue
  • About: Established in 1888, the current building was constructed in 1914
  • Architectural styles:
  • Architects:
  • Wikipedia article

36. Nebraska School for the Deaf site

  • Location: Bedford and N. 42nd Streets
  • About: Built in 1870, closed in the 1970s
  • Architectural styles:
  • Architects:
  • Wikipedia article

37. Duchesne Academy of the Sacred Heart

  • Location: 3601 Burt St
  • About: Built in 1882
  • Architectural styles:
  • Architects:
  • There’s a historic marker at this location
  • Official website

38. Druid Hill Elementary School

  • Location: 3030 Spaulding Street
  • Built in 1917, moved in 2002
  • Architectural styles:
  • Architects:

39. Omaha Public Schools Offices

  • Location: 3215 Cuming St.
  • About: Built in 1923 as Technical High School, it was closed in 1984. Afterwards it was renovated to serve as the Omaha Public Schools district offices.
  • Architectural styles:
  • Architects:
  • Wikipedia article

40. North High School

  • Location: 4410 N. 36th St.
  • About: Opened in 1924
  • Architectural styles:
  • Architects:
  • Wikipedia article

41. Monroe Middle School

  • Location: 5105 Bedford Avenue
  • About: Opened in 1926
  • Architectural styles:
  • Architects:
  • Wikipedia article 

42. Benson High School

  • Location: 5120 Maple St.
  • About: Opened in 1904
  • Architectural styles:
  • Architects:
  • Wikipedia article

43. Walnut Hill School


North Omaha Historic Businesses and Organizations

Today, one of the ways historic buildings are staying intact in North Omaha is through reuse in new ways. A bank has become an art gallery, while a social hall is becoming an office building. Here are some private businesses and organizations that are important historical attractions in North Omaha.

45. Malcolm X Birth Site

  • Location: 3448 Pinkney St.
  • Phone: (402) 881-8104
  • About: Malcolm X was born here in 1925, and it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1984
  • There’s a historic marker at this location
  • Wikipedia article
  • Official website

46. Druid Hall

  • Location: 2412 Ames Avenue
  • About: Built in 1915, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2015
  • Architectural styles: Commercial vernacular
  • Architects: Joseph P. Guth
  • North Omaha History article

47. Jewell Building/Dreamland Ballroom

  • Location: 2221 N. 24th St.
  • About: Built in 1923, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1983 and designated an Omaha Landmark in 1982
  • Architectural styles: Commercial vernacular
  • Wikipedia article

48. George A. Joslyn Mansion (aka Joslyn Castle)

  • Location: 3902 Davenport St.
  • About: Built in 1903, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1972 and designated an Omaha Landmark in 1979
  • Architectural styles:
  • Architects:
  • There’s a historic marker at this location
  • Wikipedia article

49. Benson City Hall

  • Location: 6008 Maple St.
  • About: Built in 1915
  • Architectural styles: Commercial vernacular
  • Architects:
  • Wikipedia article

50. Omaha Star Building

  • Location: 2216 N. 24th St.
  • (402) 346-4041
  • About: Built in 1923, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2008
  • Architectural styles: Commercial vernacular
  • Architects:
  • Wikipedia article
  • Official website

51. Florence Mill

  • Location: 9102 N. 30th St.
  • Phone: (402) 551-1233
  • Hours: Open 12pm to 5pm Wednesday through Sunday, May 1 through September 30. Call for tours other times.
  • About: Built in 1846, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1998
  • Wikipedia article

52. Florence Depot

  • Location: 9000 N. 30th St.
  • (402) 453-4280
  • Hours: Open 11am to 3pm on Saturday and Sunday from June 1 through August 31
  • About: Built in 1887
  • Architectural styles:
  • Architects:
  • Wikipedia article

53. Bank of Florence

  • Location: 8502 N. 30th St.
  • (402) 496-9923
  • Hours: Open 11am to 3pm on Saturday and Sunday from June 1 through August 31
  • About: Built in 1856, it was designated an Omaha Landmark in 1980 and listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1969
  • Architectural styles:
  • Architects:
  • There’s a historic marker at this location
  • Wikipedia article

54. Florence Park

  • Location: N. 30th and State Streets
  • About: Built in 1846
  • There’s a historic marker at this location
  • Wikipedia article

55. Florence Firehouse

  • Location: 8415 N. 29th St.
  • About: Built in 1888
  • There’s a historic marker at this location
  • Architectural styles: Vernacular
  • Architects:
  • Wikipedia article

56. Florence Water Works

58. Mormon Trail Visitors Center at Historic Winter Quarters

  • Location: 8283 N. 34th Street
  • Phone: (402) 453-9372
  • Hours: Open 9am to 9pm daily
  • About: Winter Quarters was used by the Mormons traveling to Utah in 1845-46

59. Mormon Bridge Tollhouse

  • Location: 3010 Willit Street
  • Phone: (402) 453-6688
  • About: Built in 1952
  • Architectural styles: Vernacular
  • Architects: Unknown

60. Old Peoples’ Home

  • Location: 3325 Fontenelle Boulevard
  • About: Built in 1917, it was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1987
  • Architectural styles:
  • Architects:
  • Wikipedia article

61. Webster Telephone Exchange Building

  • Location: 2213 Lake St.
  • About: Built in 1907, the building was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1977 and was designated an Omaha Landmark in 1980
  • Architectural styles:
  • Architects:
  • Wikipedia article

62. Bemis Center for Contemporary Arts Carver Bank

  • Location: 2416 Lake St.
  • Phone: (402) 933.6624
  • About: Opened as Omaha’s first and only African American owned bank, the Carver Savings and Loan Association building was constructed in 1944
  • Architectural styles:
  • Architects:
  • Wikipedia article
  • Official website

63. The Salvation Army Lied Renaissance Center

  • Location: 3612 Cuming Street
  • Phone: (402) 898-5900
  • About: Opened as Methodist Hospital in 1908 and closed in 1968; a Salvation Army facility since
  • Official website 

64. Love’s Jazz and Arts Center

  • Location: 2510 N 24th St.
  • Phone: (402) 502-5291
  • About: Love’s is located in a historic building that was constructed in 1913
  • Architectural styles:
  • Architects:
  • Hours: Tuesday through Friday, 11am to 5pm; Saturday, 11am to 3pm
  • Official website

65. Gen. George Crook House

  • Location: 5730 North 30th Street #11b in Fort Omaha (see above)
  • Phone: 402-455-9990
  • About: Built in 1879 and added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1969, this is home of the Douglas County Historical Society
  • Architectural styles:
  • Architects:
  • Hours: 10am to 4pm Mon-Fri and 1 to 4pm Sunday
  • There’s a historic marker at this location
  • Guide to Fort Omaha

NEW. Girls Inc. Katherine Fletcher Center

  • Location: 2811 N. 45th
  • Phone: (402) 457-4676
  • About: Built in 1912 as the Clifton School, Girls Inc began renovating it in 2014
  • Architectural styles:
  • Architects:
  • Official website

North Omaha Historical Churches

Faith communities in North Omaha have always formed the heart of the community. Given their deep historical roots, its essential to preserve and sustain these institutions today and into the future. Here are some of the community’s historical churches.

66. St. John’s African Methodist Episcopal Church

  • Location: 1921-562402 N. 22nd St.
  • About: Built in 1921, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1980 and designated an Omaha Landmark in 1978
  • Architectural styles: Prairie School
  • Architects: Frederick Stott
  • Wikipedia article

67. Sacred Heart Catholic Church

  • Location: 2206 Binney St.
  • About: Built in 1902, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1983
  • Architectural styles: Gothic Revival
  • Architects: Fisher and Lawrie
  • Wikipedia article

68. Holy Family Catholic Church

  • Location: 915 N. 18th St.
  • About: Built in 1883, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1986 and designated an Omaha Landmark in 1985
  • Architectural styles: Gothic Revival and Romanesque Revival
  • Architects: Charles and August Cleves
  • Wikipedia article

69. Robinson Memorial Church of God in Christ

  • Location: 2318 N. 26th Street
  • About: Built in 1949, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1993 and designated an Omaha Landmark in 1992
  • Architectural styles: Vernacular
  • Architects: Unknown
  • Wikipedia article

70. St. Cecilia’s Cathedral

  • Location: 701 N. 40th St.
  • About: Beginning construction in 1905, St. Cecilia’s was completed in 1959. It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1979 and designated an Omaha Landmark in 1979. It is one of the 10 largest cathedrals in the United States.
  • Architectural styles: Spanish Renaissance Revival
  • Architect: Thomas Rogers Kimball
  • Wikipedia article

71. St. Richard’s Catholic School and Rectory

72. North Street Presbyterian Church

  • Location: 3105 N. 24th St.
  • About: Built in 1910, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1986 and designated an Omaha Landmark in 1985
  • Architectural styles: Classical Revival
  • Architect: F. A. Henniger
  • Wikipedia article

North Omaha Historic Cemeteries

Some of Omaha’s historic cemeteries are packed with city founders and others whose names are on city streets, while others were made especially for particular populations. Following are North Omaha’s historical cemeteries.

73. Prospect Hill Cemetery

  • Location: 3202 Parker St.
  • Phone: (402) 556-6057
  • About: Formally opened in 1858, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1979
  • Wikipedia article
  • Official website 

74. Golden Hill Cemetery

75. Temple Israel Cemetery aka Pleasant Hill Cemetery

76. Springwell Danish Cemetery

77. Forest Lawn Cemetery

78. Mormon Pioneer Cemetery


North Omaha Historic Residences

North Omaha has been the location of some beautiful homes and practical ones, too. This section contains any residences that have been listed on the National Register of Historic Places, including houses, apartments, duplexes, fourplexes, rowhouses, brownstones and flats.

79. George H. Kelly House

  • Location: 1924 Binney St.
  • About: Built in 1887, it was designated an Omaha Landmark in 1981
  • Architectural styles: Neo-Classical Revival
  • Architects: Gustav Peterson
  • Wikipedia article

80. John P. Bay House

81. Broomfield Rowhouse

  • Location: 2502-2504 Lake St.
  • About: Built in ???, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in ???
  • Architectural styles: Eclectic, including Arts and Crafts
  • Architects: Clarence Wigington
  • Wikipedia article
  • North Omaha History article

82. Epeneter House

83. Keirle House

  • Location: Location: 3017 Mormon St.
  • About: Built in 1905, it was designated an Omaha Landmark in 1997
  • Architectural styles: Eclectic
  • Architects: Unknown
  • Wikipedia article

84. Garneau-Kilpatrick House

  • Location: 3100 Chicago St.
  • About: Built in 1890, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1982 and designated an Omaha Landmark in 1980
  • Architectural styles: Romanesque, Richardsonian Romanesque
  • Architects:
  • Wikipedia article

85. Lizzie Robinson House

  • Location: 2864 Corby St.
  • About: This is the place where all Church of God in Christ activity began in Nebraska, led by Mother Robinson starting in 1916. Built in 1910, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1993 and designated an Omaha Landmark in 1992
  • Architectural styles:
  • Architects: Unknown
  • Wikipedia article

86. Porter/Thomsen Residence

  • Location: 3426 Lincoln Boulevard
  • About: Built in 1902, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1982 and designated an Omaha Landmark in 1981
  • Architectural styles: Eclectic, including Neo-Classical Revival, Prairie, and Queen Anne
  • Architects: F. A. Henninger
  • Wikipedia article

87. Zabriskie House

  • Location: 3524 Hawthorne Ave.
  • About: Built in 1889, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1978 and designated an Omaha Landmark in 1980
  • Architectural styles: Stick / Eastlake, Queen Anne
  • Architects: Fowler and Beindorff
  • Wikipedia article

89. George F. Shepard House

90. Charles Storz House

91. Harry Buford House

  • Location: 1804 N. 30th St.
  • About: Built in 1929, it was designated an Omaha Landmark in 1983
  • Architectural styles: Tudor Revival, Victorian
  • Architects: Unknown
  • Wikipedia article

92. Dr. Samuel D. Mercer House

  • Location: 3920 Cuming St.
  • About: Built in 1883, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1976
  • Architectural styles: Queen Anne Revival
  • Architect: Unknown
  • Wikipedia article

93. Henry B. Neef House

94. John E. Reagan House

95. Allas Apartments

96. The Apartments

97. The Nottingham Apartments

98. Notre Dame Apartments

  • Location: 3501 State St.
  • About: Built as the Notre Dame Academy and Convent in 1926, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1998 and named an Omaha Landmark in 1998
  • Phone: (402) 451-4477
  • Architectural styles: Italian Renaissance Revival
  • Architects: Matthew Lahr and Carl Stangel
  • Wikipedia article
  • Official website

100. The Sherman

  • Location: 2501 North 16th Street
  • About: Built in 1897, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1986
  • Architectural styles: Neo-Classical Revival
  • Architect: Gustav Peterson
  • Wikipedia article

101. The Margaret

  • Location: 2103 N. 16th Street
  • About: Built in 1916, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2007
  • Architectural styles: Late 19th and 20th Century Revivals
  • Architect: F. A. Henniger
  • Wikipedia article

102. Melrose Apartments

  • Location: 602 N. 33rd St.
  • About: Built in 1916, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1989 and designated an Omaha Landmark in 1982
  • Architectural styles: L-style Apartment in Early 20th Century Revival
  • Architects: H. D. Frankfurt and Alex Beck
  • Wikipedia article

103. Ernie Chambers Court (formerly Strehlow Terrace)

  • Location: 2024 and 2107 N. 16th Street
  • About: Built in 1905, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1986
  • Architectural styles: Classical Revival, Prairie School, Craftsman Bungalow
  • Architects: Robert C. Strehlow and F. A. Henninger
  • North Omaha History article
  • Wikipedia article

104. Memmen Apartments

  • Location: 2214, 2216, 2218, and 2220 Florence Boulevard
  • About: Built in 1881 with porches added in 1901, it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2014
  • Architectural style: Late Victorian
  • Architect: William Findley and Alexander Shield
  • National Register of Historic Places nomination form

 



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