58 Linden Ave.

From Historic Huffman Wiki
Jump to: navigation, search


Linden Ave. addresses
151925343538424954555860616564-6671737678-82838485909293-95100101112118119-125122124127128133134137138-140143144146151155156159160161

58 Linden Ave.
Linden58.jpg
Photo taken 2004/11/01
Use SingleFamily
Year Built 1887
Lot Size 7349
Square Footage 2981
Bedrooms 3
Bathrooms 2.0
Data 58 Linden Ave
Parcel R72 02201 0044
Status
Contact info
See more details for
58 Linden Ave. on Zillow
staticmap?center=58_Linden_Ave.,%20dayton%20oh&zoom=16&size=209x209&maptype=roadmap&sensor=false&markers=58_Linden_Ave.,%20dayton%20oh&wikipleaseshow=the.jpg
Zillowlogo_150x40.gif
© Zillow, Inc., 2006-2012.
Use is subject to Terms of Use
What's a Zestimate?

Contents

General information

Massive chimney with double chimney pot. Half circle window with keystone in front roof peak, peak-top ornament above. Stone lintels and window hoods; stone string course between second and third stories. Stick style porch, with characteristic vertical, horizontal, diagonal and curved wooden decoration including sunburst in porch pediment.

You will feel as if you stepped back in time as soon as you enter this house. The first feature you will see is the unusual cherry staircase with a newel post light and a built-in deacon’s bench. Look up and see painted ceiling medallions with period light fixtures. As you continue you notice the many stained glass windows, eight mantels and the kitchen tin ceiling. Period furnishings throughout the house add to the historical ambiance, especially in the dining room. The c 1860 table and the walnut sideboard and bookcase combined with the gaslight chandelier, dripping with prisms, give an appearance of Victorian splendor.

The house includes a third floor with a walk-up staircase, originally used as servant’s quarters.

Architectural type

Queen Anne

Ownership history

Built by Charles U. and Maria Raymond. He was the secretary of the Dayton Manufacturing Company which made brass, bronze, nickel and iron railroad car hardware.

In the late teens and early 1920s, Homer S. Aimes, a vice-president for the Rike-Kumler Company lived here, and in the late 1920s, Oscar Suhlma made this house his residence and physician's office.

References

External links

Enforcement issues

Personal tools
Namespaces
Variants
Actions
Lists/Reports
Categories
Forms
Toolbox