Submitted to : Oregon Department of Transportation


Recommendations for Recreation Resources



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Recommendations for Recreation Resources


  1. Many existing recreational properties are likely eligible for their significant association within the historic context of US 101. A full survey of all publically-owned recreation facilities along the Oregon Coast is highly recommended for a detailed comparative analysis and evaluation of individual significance. Although this is not a comprehensive list of potentially eligible recreation-related sites, the following facilities are recommended for further research and survey.

  • Samuel H. Boardman State Park (1949-1957): significant for its post-World War II development, layered ownership history, and spectacular scenic qualities.

  • Tillamook Head/Ecola State Park (1932-1978): significant for its layered historical development clearly linked to specific time periods-- CCC work, Post War youth employment-- and high scenic quality.

  • Oswald West State Park (1931-1976): significant for its layered historical development clearly linked to specific time periods, for CCC work, and for its high scenic quality.

  • Cape Lookout State Park (1935-1959): significant for its layered historical development, post-World War II development and youth employment, as well as for its spectacular scenic qualities.

  • Rocky Creek, Otter’s Crest, and Devil’s Punchbowl (1926; 1929 est.): though likely individually eligible for their layered historical development, good physical integrity and high scenic qualities, these three sites are closely thematically linked to Otter Crest Loop road and may be eligible as a district with the waysides and abandoned road segment together.

  • Governor Patterson Memorial State Recreation Site (1931-1952): significant for its high scenic qualities, post-World War II recreation facilities, day-use facilities, and extensive trail network.

  • Muriel O. Ponsler Memorial State Wayside (1938-1939): though technically a commemorative site, this wayside is very significant as an excellent example of intact CCC work that has a unified design throughout the property. In addition, the wayside has a very unique design and very high scenic quality.

  • Azalea City (previously State) Park (1939-1970): this park is potentially significant for its connection to CCC work, local community development and tourism, and as a prized scenic recreation site with a strong local connection.

  1. Several State Parks situated along the Oregon Coast Highway associated with CCC recreation development may be eligible for listing in the National Register under a specific MPD or within an MPD developed from this historic context that addresses all highway-associated resources.


11.0 BIBLIOGRAPHY


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