c. 1790 – North Haverhill, NH – $239,900

For Sale
Added to OHD on 4/14/19   -   Last OHD Update: 4/14/19   -   6 Comments
923 Dartmouth College Hwy, North Haverhill, NH 03774

Map: Street

  • $239,900
  • 3 Bed
  • 2.5 Bath
  • 2360 Sq Ft
  • 1.6 Ac.
The Ezekiel Ladd, Jr House , circa 1790 is a well-cared for post and beam Federal style home with attached barn. The owners have gone to great lengths to preserve the period details as well as added functionality to recent improvements, These include new updated kitchen and baths, open great room off the kitchen, New roof, primary bedroom suite with full bath and study/den, first floor laundry room. Amenities include formal dining room with original Raised paneling and fireplace, formal front parlor with original raised paneling and fireplace, center stair case with period detail, guest bedroom with half bath and large attached 2 story barn. There is a panoramic view of the Vermont hills across the Connecticut River, as well as neighboring farms, and seasonal views of the river. The location offers easy access to local shops, restaurants and markets.
Contact Information
Jeffrey Flynn, Atlantic Real Estate Network
(802) 356-0600
Links, Photos & Additional Info
Status, price and other details may not be current and must be independently verified.
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6 Comments on c. 1790 – North Haverhill, NH – $239,900

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  1. AvatarDoreen says: 228 comments
    1907 "Classic" Victorian
    Youngstown, OH

    Picture #16 intrigues me. A door to a wall? Probably where an addition was attached? Why keep the door? I love the period details, but the exterior belies the reason no paint manufacturers will guarantee a yellow anymore–they fade so terribly.

    • AvatarSandy B says: 413 comments
      OHD Supporter

      2001 craftsman farmhouse
      Bainbridge Island, WA

      The door retained the integrity of the paneled fireplace wall. Look pretty odd to have that area covered in painted drywall…..?? Similar to when there would be a fake window or domer even, for no other reason than to retain symmetry.

    • Avatarnhguy says: 55 comments
      1880 Victorian-Bungalow

      The lathe behind the door is cut lathe so likely after 1840 as the circular saw went into regular use in the 1830’s. All the lathe in this house would have been split lathe which was split out of single 1/4″to 1/2″ thick wide boards.The bottom line is this change was made several decades after the house was built. A nice looking house with lots of original features. Close to a very busy road, Rte 10, though.

  2. AvatarSandy B says: 413 comments
    OHD Supporter

    2001 craftsman farmhouse
    Bainbridge Island, WA

    I like the house a lot, even though its nearness to the road would be a downer, but first thing I would HAVE to do in the early part of the house (even as the 2/2 windows are probably now historic in themselves) is replace the windows with the historically correct number of muntins. I just have a, “thing,” about windows in historic houses…..windows are the, “eyes of the soul,” in my view.

  3. RosewaterRosewater says: 4410 comments
    OHD Supporter

    1875 Italianate cottage
    Noblesville, IN

    Wow – the antique, red and gold, art glass window in the sunny bathroom window. Wow.

    This is one of the best, and most appropriate, expensive, contemporary kitchens, and open concept, family additions onto an old house, (and here quite old), that I have ever seen. The cabinetry is superb, and the color dreamy. The colors of the gestalt are stellar. The color stories in each room are very nice; but the kitchen and snug are exceedingly wonderful. So gorge. Love the well worn and much loved nature of the place. That snug looks like heaven by the stove with all those great windows. The plants are thriving back there; along with the folks reading and listening to music. What a wonderful space to compliment a very nice antique house.

    • RosewaterRosewater says: 4410 comments
      OHD Supporter

      1875 Italianate cottage
      Noblesville, IN

      Didn’t really mean to say “expensive” about this kitchen. In fact the thing is VERY sensible indeed. Nicely done. And when I said “color story” in the family area, I’m talking about all the wood too. Great job matching the hue of the new beams to the other finishes around. So impressive.


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