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The prosperity engendered by this boom spread through the population to create a broad middle class whose members had houses erected in the mainstream architectural styles of the period.
The Mitchelltown Historic District retains a relatively intact collection of such houses, with representative examples of the Queen Anne, Classical and Neo-Classical Revival, Colonial Revival, Craftsman, and Spanish Mission Revival styles and numerous illustrations of the American Foursquare and the Bungalow.
The first lots sold by Mitchell were located adjacent to the existing limits of the city, in the 400 block of Mitchell Street and the 200 block of West Peyton Avenue [Dreyer draft; survey Files].
Its influence on construction was to continue until the beginning of the Second World War.
The rapidly expanding population required a swift adjustment in the construction industry to produce adequate housing for newcomers to the city. Other prominent men building in the area during the early years included jeweler Kleber Denmark (205 West Peyton Avenue) and James Ellis (216 W. The turn of the 20th century brought an acceleration in construction in Mitchelltown.
There is also a small, but significant, group of houses built along traditional lines during the early period of development in the district.
Those who built houses in the area included individuals prominent in Kinston's burgeoning tobacco industry, as well as prosperous merchants, public officials, industrialists, and professionals.
Wooten House (412 Mitchell Street), erected in 1901 for the Lenoir County sheriff and Kinston mayor. The builder of the house occupied by tobacco warehouse proprietor G. Fleming (401 West Washington Avenue) during the 1920s chose a late example of the Queen Anne style for a residence on the corner of West Washington Avenue and College Street.
From 1910 through 1930, by which time the area within the district was almost completely developed, the Craftsman and Classical and Colonial Revival styles were dominant, with many American Foursquares and Bungalows being erected, as well. Canady (508 Mitchell Street) is a particularly vibrant example of a fairly standard house type in the district. While many of the houses in the Mitchelltown Historic District were built for their first owner-occupants, speculative housing was also a factor in the development of Mitchelltown.
Many houses in the Mitchelltown Historic District were built for individuals of prominence in Kinston's economic and civic life from 1890 to 1941.
The land on which Mitchelltown grew into an important middle-income residential neighborhood had previously been devoted to agriculture.
Historical Background The Mitchelltown Historic District in Kinston, North Carolina, is a residential neighborhood located less than one-quarter mile northwest of the city's central business section.
The district contains a concentration of middle-income housing representing mainstream architectural styles, as well as a sampling of houses reflecting the more traditional forms with which local builders were familiar.