Browse Collection: Homes (33 total)

Built in 1898 of red granite, this was home to the August (Gus) Yunker Family, owner of Pearl Packing Company. The brick front porch and the back two-story addition are not original to the house. The original front porch had a gabled roof and wooden pillars and railings. In the 1930's it was…

William J. Johnson, 1953-1918, and his wife Ida were the first Johnsons to live in this home, though it stayed in the Johnson family from about 1890 until 1945. After William J. Johnson died in 1918 it became the home of his brother David and his family. They lived there until the 1940s. In 1942…

Built before 1854, this brick house was home to the Moffett family for more than 50 years. Later Anna Powell, widow of Edward Powell, lived in the home for several years. In the 1950's and 1960's, White's Photography Studio was in the building. In the late 1960's, the Madison Bank and Trust…

Built before 1854, this brick house was home to the Moffett family for more than 50 years. Later Anna Powell, widow of Edward Powell, lived in the home for several years. In the 1950's and 1960's, White's Photography Studio was in the building. In the late 1960's, the Madison Bank and Trust…

This home is situated on a narrow lot only 22 feet wide. It was built in 1850 by the famous architect, Francis Costigan, who had already built the Lanier Mansion and Shrewsbury House, two premiere homes in Madison. Historic Madison on its web page states, "The brick two-story house is Greek…

This home is situated on a narrow lot only 22 feet wide. It was built in 1850 by the famous architect, Francis Costigan, who had already built the Lanier Mansion and Shrewsbury House, two premiere homes in Madison. Historic Madison on its web page states, "The brick two-story house is Greek…

In 1851, John Brough, president of the first railway that ran through Madison and Governor of Ohio, built Cravenhurst. Three stories high, made of brick, the home was located on a ten acre farm on Michigan Road on the brow of the hill, in what is now known as North Madison. It boasted at least 14…

In 1851, John Brough, president of the first railway that ran through Madison and Governor of Ohio, built Cravenhurst. Three stories high, made of brick, the home was located on a ten acre farm on Michigan Road on the brow of the hill, in what is now known as North Madison. It boasted at least 14…

This view shows the newly built Brown Gym just south of the McKee Home. For a more detailed description of the home, see McKee Home, View 1.

Close-up of front gates and entryway. For a more complete description of the home, see McKee Home, View 1.