1890 Queen Anne – Lodi, WI – $174,900

Contingent or Pending Sale
Status may change or may still take backup offers, contact the agent for details.
Added to OHD on 2/10/18 - Last OHD Update: 2/14/18 - 11 Comments
127 2nd St, Lodi, WI 53555

Map: Street View











CHARM...CHARM...CHARM! 2-Story Victorian in the Heart of Lodi w/"Nostalgic Wide" Woodwork + Hardwood Floors! Large Country Kitchen that opens to Living Room w/Fireplace. Parlor Room w/Gorgeous Pocket Doors! 4 Bedrooms, 1st Floor Laundry, Office + 2 Bathrooms. Huge Walk-Up Attic w/Tons of Storage or a Perfect "Art Studio"! Large Storage Building & Work Shop in Backyard (it could be a 2.5 car detached garage w/a few adjustments). New Siding in 2000. New Roof in 1999. UHP Warranty Included. This home is priced to sell & won't last long! (House was currently used as a 2-flat)
Contact Details
Judy Acker Maly, Re/Max      (608) 849-4663
Links & Additional Info
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11 Comments on 1890 Queen Anne – Lodi, WI – $174,900

    • Thanks, Paul.

      Even though the 1999 image shows more there there, there is still a lot not there from 1890.

  1. Ir’s rare for a Queen Anne style home like this to not have a porch. On the other hand, I see some columns integrated into the walls in photo #4 from the top so perhaps part of the original porch was later enclosed? I suspect the present staircase inside was once open as well. Overall, it appears this house must have had some institutional use in the past but enough original details remain to bring back its Victorian spirit.

    • You can see the columns in the 1999 photo that Paul posted as well, before the vinyl siding was put on. You are spot on. Still, I would have expected a bit bigger porch.

  2. I wonder if the original crown moldings are abandoned above the areas with lowered false ceilings? If build date is correct, It would have been extremely rare for this house to have been built with 8 foot wall studs.

    • A house built in 1890 likely did not have crown molding. Rather, there would have been, likely, a picture rail about 20-inches below the ceiling. It was common in 1890 to have wallpaper, a frieze paper, and ceiling paper.

  3. The earliest Sanborn map that includes this address is from 1919. At this time there appears to have been a small front corner porch exactly where you’d guess it to be from the link Paul posted. The was another larger porch on the opposite elevation that was also enclosed extending from the right rear corner.

    I imagine both porches were enclosed and the tile ceilings installed at the same time in the mid 20th century. There’s likely a number of extant details under the carpet, above tile ceilings and behind siding.

  4. Historical Society: “Very large and somewhat unusual Queen Anne style house that may have have been the product of several remodelings and additions.” I guess.

  5. 2 kitchens? Nothing was mentioned in the write up about 2 kitchens, apartment, or etc. Both have appliances, etc. Just wondering about it. Nice large house with room to grow.


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