Difference between revisions of "Frederick S. Stott (1889-1968), Architect"

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==Educational & Professional Associations==
==Educational & Professional Associations==
1920-1929: architect, Omaha, Nebraska.
1920-1929: architect, Omaha, Nebraska.[[#Notes|[d]]]
1938: Registered Professional Architect, Nebraska, A-65; June 14, 1938.[[#References|[8]]]  
1938: Registered Professional Architect, Nebraska, A-65; June 14, 1938.[[#References|[8]]]  

Revision as of 12:32, 20 April 2016

Omaha, Nebraska, 1920-1929; Pasadena, 1938, and San Francisco, California, 1939

Frederick S. Stott was born in 1889. He was an architect in both Nebraska and California.

This page is a contribution to the publication, Place Makers of Nebraska: The Architects. See the format and contents page for more information on the compilation and page organization.

St. John's A.M.E. Church, 1921 (Lynn Meyer)

Compiled Nebraska Directory Listings

Omaha, Nebraska, 1920-1929

Educational & Professional Associations

1920-1929: architect, Omaha, Nebraska.[d]

1938: Registered Professional Architect, Nebraska, A-65; June 14, 1938.[8]

1938: architect, Southern Pasadena, California.[8]

1939: architect, San Francisco, California.[8]

Other Associations

1925-1926: employed Emiel J. Christensen, draftsman and superintendent.[9]

Buildings & Projects

M.E. Smith Building (1919-1920), 201-11 S. 10th St, Omaha, Nebraska.[5][c] (DO09:0123-051)

St. John's A.M.E. Church (1921, 1943), 2402 N. 22nd St, Omaha, Nebraska.[3:31][4][5][6][a] (DO09:0136-001) National Register narrative

Saratoga Elementary School (1926), 2504 Meredith Ave, Omaha, Nebraska.[5] (DO09:0233-001)

Oakdale School (1927), 9801 West Center Road, Omaha, Nebraska.[1] (DO00-002)

A. J. Love house (1927), 90th & Pacific, Omaha, Nebraska.[2]


a. Reinholdt Frederick Hennig, attributed as design collaborator with Stott.[6]

b. The Business Sections of the Omaha City Directory gives the dates, 1920-1929.[7]

c. Building traditionally attributed to Thomas R. Kimball; source suggests Stott may have been working for Kimball at this time, and was specifically involved with this building.

d. Not found in federal census in Nebraska in 1920.


1. Photo of architect's drawing of new Oakdale School, in Omaha World Herald (Nov. 6, 1927), 8.

2. Photo of "Striking New English Style Residence" (A. J. Love house) in Omaha World Herald, (Dec. 4, 1927), 10. (Above references from WPA Index to References, subject #611)

3. Landmarks, Inc., An Inventory of Historic Omaha Buildings (Omaha: Landmarks Heritage Preservation Commission, 1980).

4. Listed in the National Register of Historic Places.

5. City of Omaha Planning Department, Landmarks Heritage Preservation Commission, Database, Query on Architects, May 20, 2002; courtesy of Lynn Meyer, Preservation Planner.

6. Patterns on the Landscape: Heritage Conservation in North Omaha (Omaha: Landmarks Heritage Preservation Commission, Omaha City Planning Department, 1984), 50.

7. A Comprehensive Program for Historic Preservation in Omaha (Omaha: Omaha City Planning Department, 1980), 92-93 (Omaha Directories, Business Section listings).

8. “Professional license results for Frederick S. Stott,” State of Nebraska Board of Engineers and Architects website, accessed September 10, 2013, http://www.ea.ne.gov/search/search.php?page=details&lic=A65

9. “From the Files: Emiel J. Christensen, A-45,” The Nebraska Professional (May 1994), 5.

Page Citation

D. Murphy, “Frederick S. Stott (1889-1968), Architect,” in David Murphy, Edward F. Zimmer, and Lynn Meyer, comps. Place Makers of Nebraska: The Architects. Lincoln: Nebraska State Historical Society, March 19, 2015. http://www.e-nebraskahistory.org/index.php?title=Place_Makers_of_Nebraska:_The_Architects Accessed, October 2, 2023.

Contact the Nebraska State Historic Preservation Office with questions or comments concerning this page, including any problems you may have with broken links (see, however, the Disclaimers link at the bottom of this page). Please provide the URL to this page with your inquiry.