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Clarke County

Started by Guidedawg, August 30, 2017, 02:45:28 PM

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1.   Airmount Grave Shelter – N side of State Route 5, ½ mile w of county line  Thomasville
2.   Alston-Cobb House – 120 Cobb St.  Grove Hill
3.   Bush House – 168 N Church St.   Grove Hill
4.   Clarke Mills – 301 W Church St.  Jackson
5.   Stephen Beech Cleveland House – County Rd 35, 2.4 miles s of US 84  Suggsville
6.   John A Coate House – DuBose St., between Church and Crawford Sts.  Grove Hill
7.   Cobb House – US 84, 1.4 miles w of US 43  Grove Hill
8.   Dickinson House – 101 Dickinson Ave.  Grove Hill
9.   Fort Sinquefield – Southeast of Grove Hill
10.   Gainstown Methodist Church & Cemetery – County Rd 29, 0.3 miles S of County Rd 33  Gainstown
11.   Gainstown Schoolhouse – W side of Gainstown-Suggsville Public Road n of Good Hope Church  Gainstown
12.   Grove Hill Courthouse Square Historic District – Cobb, Court, Jackson, and Main Sts.  Grove Hill
13.   Jackson Historic District – College, Forest, and Carroll Aves., bounded by Cedar, Florida, Commerce, Clinton, and Spruce, Sts.  Jackson
14.   Doit W. McClellan Lustron House – 116 W. Pearl St.  Jackson
15.   J.P. McKee Lustron House – 519 College Ave.  Jackson
16.   Issac Nettles Gravestones – E side of Mt. Nebo Rd., ½ mile s of County Rd 19  Carlton
17.   Jesse Pickens Pugh Farmstead – US 84, 3.5 miles w of Grove Hill
18.   Thomasville Historic District – US 43, 1145 W. Front St., Wilson St., and 818 W. 3rd St.
19.   Whatley Historic District – Whatley Rd from Grove Hill to railroad tracks  Whatley
20.   Wilson-Finlay House – N of Gainstown on Suggsville Rd  Gainstown
21.   Woodlands – Off US Route 84  Gosport


1. Airmount Grave Shelter

The Airmount Grave Shelter, also known as the Hope Family Grave Shelter is a brick grave shelter, or grave house, located in the Airmount Cemetery near Thomasville, Alabama. It is unusual in that it protects six graves instead of the more common one grave. The brick structure was built in 1853 by John Hope. It is built in a vernacular Greek Revival style with a gabled roof. The interior features a wooden vaulted ceiling. The shelter was placed on the National Register of Historic Places on February 24, 2000, as a part of the Clarke County Multiple Property Submission.