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Listing No. 1678

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1713 Plantation

Steelman Plantation Authentic 1713 Colonial

Front of Property
Front of Property
First Period Colonial "Hall", with sleeping loft, has 2 story addition of 1800 with full walk up attic.
Scroll down for more information
Mortise & Tenon PEG
Mortise & Tenon PEG
House is of Mortise and Tenon Pegged Timber Frame construction
Dining Room, Beamed Ceiling
Dining Room, Beamed Ceiling
Cove Side View
Cove Side View
Board Batten Door
Board Batten Door
All wood latch on attic board and batten doors
Bedrooms 3
Full Baths 1
Heated Sq. Ft. 2,000
Stories 3
Acres 0.4
Lot Size 300 x 60

Features.

  • 1st Floor Bath
  • Attic
  • Breakfast Room
  • Dining room
  • Foyer
  • Kitchen
  • Laundry Room
  • Living room
  • Reader's Loft
  • Unfinished Basement
  • Utility Room
  • Master bedroom upstairs
  • Driveway - Dirt
  • Fenced Yard
  • Fresh paint
  • Porch
  • Built-in Cabinets
  • Fireplaces
  • Wood floors
  • City sewer
  • City water supply
  • Gas heating
  • Range
  • Refrigerator
  • Water Heater - Gas
  • Transoms
  • HL Hinges,
  • Original board & batten doors, beamed ceilings, full walk up attic! Built 1713, many orig.

No Contact Information.

This listing is archived and is not for sale.

Contact information is not available for archived listings.

1713 Authentic Colonial, James and Andrew Steelman Plantation

This house was originally built in 1713 as a First Period Hall, with sleeping loft above. In 1800, a 2 story farmhouse addition was built, with full walk up attic beyond the "winder" staircase. There are exposed beamed ceilings, original board and batten doors throughout. Formal dining room, living room with fireplace and 1900 addition of a kitchen complete this home.

There are 3 bedrooms, and 1 bathroom. An oversized lot of 300 feet in length, with ivy covered yard is fenced in. You must see this listing, it's one of a kind!

Originally built by James Steelman for his son, Andrew Steelman, James was a Yeoman and a "Gentleman". A very large landholder back in the 1700's, the family was the first of the Swedish settlers in New Jersey, coming from New Sweden, along the Delaware.

This house has "brick nogging" in the exteriors of the original portion of the house, which was "English Half-Timbered" construction. The massive oak posts, girts and ceiling beams are retained throughout. All original hardware throughout the house.

Archived in May, 2012

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Listing No. 1678

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