Historic Mansions

Updated January 12, 2022

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Featured Listing
Greensboro, High Point and Guilford County
Winston-Salem and Forsyth County
Alamance, Caswell and Rockingham Counties
Stokes, Surry, Yadkin and Davie Counties
Davidson, Randolph and Montgomery Counties

Recent Sales

1040 Arbor Road, Winston-Salem
The Alex and Mamie Gray Galloway House

  • $2.385 million
  • 6 bedrooms, 6 full bathrooms and two half-bathrooms, 8,461 square feet, 2.23 acres
  • Price/square foot: $282
  • Built in 1926
  • Listed September 2, 2021
  • Last sale: $1.71 million, September 2006
  • Neighborhood: Reynolda Park
  • Note: Designed by Luther Lashmit, original landscape design by Thomas Sears
    • Designated as a Forsyth County historic landmark, qualifying it for a tax credit of up to 50 percent
    • The main house’s entire slate roof was replaced in 2019.
    • The property includes 1,458-square-foot guesthouse with recently remodeled kitchen and bath, not included in the square footage.
    • The house was built for Alexander Henderson Galloway Jr. (1870-1935) and Mary Eliza “Mamie” Gray Galloway (1876-1944). Alex had a diverse career among Winston-Salem’s leading corporations, including Brown Brothers Tobacco Company, R.J. Reynolds Tobacco and Wachovia Bank. Later he was a partner in the Galloway and Jenkins Insurance Agency before serving as manager of the Carolina and Zinzendorf hotels.
    • Mamie attended Salem Academy and at Miss Carey’s School in Baltimore. She and Alex married in 1901. She was a younger sister of Bowman Gray, who became president and chairman of RJR. He also was a benefactor and the original namesake of the medical school at Wake Forest University. Their father, James Alexander Gray, was one of the founders of Wachovia.
    • Alex died in an auto accident on the Greensboro-Winston-Salem highway. Mamie suffered a stroke that night and died nine years later after another stroke.

Greensboro, High Point and Guilford County

710 Country Club Drive, Greensboro
The J. Spencer Love House I
Blog post — $7.5 million and It’s Yours: The 1937 J. Spencer Love House in Irving Park

  • $7.495 million
  • 6 bedrooms, 7 full bathrooms, 3 half-bathrooms, 11,201 square feet, 3.3 acres
  • Price/square foot: $669
  • Built in 1937
  • Listed August 5, 2021
  • Last sale: $2.49 million, February 1997
  • Neighborhood: Irving Park Historic District
  • Listing: “In the late 1990’s the house underwent a total renovation by the present owners. Original features to the house include the Grand Foyer, Formal Living & Dining Rooms, Sunroom, Library, Kitchen, Butler Pantry’s, Morning Room, Six Bedrooms, inclusive of a magnificent primary suite with his & hers dressing rooms, baths.
    • “Lower level with Sauna, hot tub, bedroom, bath, exercise room & mechanical room. Pool House with two kitchens, two living areas & three bedrooms. The Cottage with open kitchen & living area, massive fireplace, two bedrooms, two baths, Carriage House with kitchen, bedroom & bath.
    • “Gazebo, Tennis Court & open air breeze back grounds overlooking beautifully maintained gardens. Picturesque park like grounds face Greensboro Country Club golf course.”
    • District NRHP nomination: “This was the residence of J. Spencer Love, president of Burlington Mills, and his family. The Love House is a palatial Georgian Revival mansion inspired by eighteenth century Virginia houses. It features Flemish bond brickwork, a steep hipped roof with segmental-arched dormers and a modillioned cornice, a five-bay facade with a swan’s neck pedimented entrance, a string course between floors, and brick corner quoins. Large one and two-story wings project from either side of the main block. An expansive landscaped lawn fronts the house and is bordered by a molded brick wall.”
    • James Spencer Love (1896-1962) was born in Cambridge, Massachusetts. His father, James Lee Love, was a professor of mathematics at Harvard and, more importantly, a native a Gastonia, where his father and brother owned a small mill called the Gastonia Cotton Manufacturing Company. After graduating from Harvard, J. Spencer went to Gastonia and in 1919 bought the company. In 1922 he moved it to Burlington and gave it a new name. “Shortly afterwards, he decided to gamble on a new product, rayon. Throughout his business career, Love continued to be bold, expanding frequently and seeking new products even in the hard times of the 1930s.” (Dictionary of North Carolina Biography) That kind of initiative turned his small mill into the largest textile company in the world, Burlington Industries.
    • Benjamin and Anne Cone bought the house in 1941 from Love’s ex-wife, Elizabeth Love Appleget. Cone (1899-1982) was a son of Ceasar and Jeannette Cone. He served as chairman of Cone Mills, 1957-71; mayor of Greensboro, 1949-51 (Greensboro mayors traditionally served only one term until the 1970s); and chairman of Moses H. Cone Memorial Hospital, 1956-65. He and his wife, Anne Coleman Wortham Cone (1915-1999), were major benefactors to the Weatherspoon Art Museum. They owned the house until 1977, when they sold it to Richard Love, a son of J. Spencer Love, and his wife, Bonnie B. Love. They sold the house in 1982.
    • in 1997, the house was bought by the current owner, Bonnie McElveen Hunter, founder and CEO of Greensboro’s Pace Communications, president of the American Red Cross and former ambassador to Finland, and her husband, Bynum Merritt Hunter (1925-2018).
415 e. main street jamestown.jpg

415 E. Main Street, Jamestown, Guilford County
The Thomas C. Ragsdale House
listing withdrawn May 14, 2020; relisted August 10, 2020
listing withdrawn August 24, 2021
relisted November 15, 2021

  • $2.5 million (originally $2.5 million, later as low as $2.25 million and as high as $3.5 million)
  • 5 bedrooms, 5 bathrooms, 7,685 square feet, 21 acres
  • Price/square foot: $325
  • Built in 1951
  • Listed September 4, 2019
  • Last sale: $880,000, June 2004
  • Note: The price was raised by $1 million when the size of the property for sale was doubled to 42 acres for a time.
    • Ragsdale was a mayor of Jamestown (1951-53) and one of seven children of Lucy Coffin Ragsdale, a well-known advocate for public education and namesake of Ragsdale High School in Jamestown.
    • The property includes a swimming pool, pond, guest house, four-car garage, a five-stall horse barn and horse pasture.
815 woodland place 2019.jpg

815 Woodland Drive, Greensboro
The Haywood Duke House
listing removed May 10, 2011; relisted July 29, 2011
listing removed November 11, 2011; relisted February 22, 2012
listing removed May 24, 2012; relisted October 28, 2013
listing removed October 20, 2014; relisted February 24, 2015
listing removed May 24, 2016; relisted March 24, 2017
listing removed September 29, 2020
relisted August 23, 2021

  • $1.789 million (originally $1.89 million, later $1.59 million)
  • 5 bedrooms, 5 1/2 bathrooms, 5,215 square feet
  • Price/square foot: $343
  • Built in 1925
  • Listed January 8, 2011
  • Last sale: $1.7 million, June 2004
  • Neighborhood: Irving Park
  • Note: Haywood Duke was general manager of the King Cotton Hotel. The grand 13-story hotel stood downtown on Market Street at Davie, where the News & Record building now is, from 1927 to 1971.

2011 Granville Road, Greensboro
The L. Homer Hole House
contract pending December 23, 2021

  • $1.599 million (originally $1.75 million)
  • 7 bedrooms, 5 full bathrooms and two half-baths, 7,247 square feet, 1.4 acres
  • Price/square foot: $221
  • Built in 1926
  • Listed May 10, 2021
  • Last sale: $850,000, October 1987
  • Neighborhood: Irving Park
  • Greensboro: An Architectural Record: “A full-height portico of four columns fronts this Neoclassical Revival-style dwelling. In its shadow, the central entry is framed by an oversized Palladian surround.”
    • Lemuel Homer Hole (1874-1948) and Marguerite Forbes Hole (1885-1941) were the original owners. He was in the insurance business, according to the city directory (Greensboro: An Architectural Record says he was an executive with N.C. Public Service Company; the city directory’s roster of executives for the company doesn’t include him). He later served on the city Planning and Park Commission.

7241 Burlington Road, Whitsett, Guilford County
The Joseph Bason Whitsett House
Blog post — The Joseph Bason Whitsett House: A Possibly Endangered 1883 Guilford County Landmark, $1.3 Million

  • $1.3 million
  • 5 bedrooms, 5 bathrooms, 6,983 square feet, 11.33 acres
  • Price/square foot: $186
  • Built in 1883
  • Listed September 28, 2021
  • Last sale: $176,000, October 1987
  • Note: Designated a historic landmark by Guilford County
    • The house is now used for offices by a financial firm.
    • Listing: The property has three buildings, including a 700 square-foot guest house.
    • The house was built by Joseph Bason Whitsett (1835-1917). Joseph was a railroad man, his obituary recalled: “Twenty-five years of his life was [sic] spent in various capacities of railroad work, and he was identified with the first railroad building ever done in this section of the old North Carolina Railroad: afterwards with the Richmond and Danville system, and for a short while with the Southern.” (Shame on the Greensboro Patriot copy desk for letting this get into print.)
    • In 1863, Joseph married Mary Lusetta Foust (1845-1938), whose family owned grist mills and were major landowners in the area.
  • Their son, William Thornton Whitsett (1866-1934), was a renowned educator. In 1888, he founded the Whitsett Institute, a boarding school for boys. He operated it until it was destroyed by a fire in 1918. He served on the Guilford County Board of Education for 21 years and as a trustee of the University of North Carolina for 22 years.
    • William also was a locally prominent literary figure and historian. The Whitsett Institute published a book of his poems, Saber and Song, in 1917 (now available in hardcover, paperback and Kindle).
    • William’s death prompted an especially mournful report in The Burlington Daily Times-News, March 22, 1934:
    • “Dr. William Thornton Whitsett has passed away!
    • “The sun sank behind the horizon of the life of this illustrious citizen of North Carolina at twelve-forty o’clock last night, following a critical illness of ten days with pneumonia. He was 67 years old. His works will echo and re-echi [typo, probably] throughout many years to come.”
    • In addition to the residential listing, the owners have posted a commercial real-estate listing that positions the property for redevelopment, initially referring to the house as “an office building”:
    • “Prime development opportunity along the I-40/I-85 corridor in the fast-growing E. Guilford and W. Alamance market. Two properties consist of an office building on 11 acres and a vacant tract of 67 acres. Highest and best use is mixed use residential consisting of apartments, townhomes and SF lots. … Beautiful Victorian House built in the 1880s is currently used as office.”
    • GIS map of the area with the 11-acre and 67-acre tracts highlighted (click to enlarge):

2210 Granville Road, Greensboro
The Joseph and Juanita Gorrell House
contract pending January 2, 2022

  • $1.299 million
  • 6 bedrooms, 7 bathrooms, 8,207 square feet, 0.77 acre
  • Price/square foot: $158
  • Built in 1958
  • Listed June 21, 2021
  • Last sale: $650,000, June 1997
  • Neighborhood: New Irving Park
  • Note: The property includes a swimming pool.
    • The 2100 and 2200 blocks of Granville Place, the two blocks north of Cornwallis Drive, first appeared in the city directory in 1959.
    • The first owners were Joseph Palmer Gorrell (1927-2003) and Juanita Taylor Gorrell (1928-1994). He was a career executive with Pilot Life and Jefferson-Pilot, retiring as vice president of the Securities Department. He was a Navy veteran of World War II and a graduate of Duke University and the Diplomatic School at Georgetown University. In 1992 he passed ownership to his daughter Eva Jane Gorrell Hendrix, who sold the house in 1996.

4719 Groometown Road, Greensboro
The Groome Inn
listing withdrawn January 1, 2022

  • $1.25 million
  • 5 bedrooms, 6 1/2 bathrooms, 4,617 square feet, 7.8 acres
  • Price/square foot: $271
  • Built in 1900 (per county)
  • Listed August 25, 2021
  • Last sale: $249,000, November 2003
  • B&B website: “A rich tobacco community of leaders named for Zachariah Groome (1827-1904) bought this farmland in 1888. The Groome Family built this particular house around 1890.”
    • Zachariah was born in Caswell County in 1827 or 1828 (sources differ). By 1840, his family had moved to Rockingham County. He lived there until 1883, serving as a county commissioner 1869-72.
    • He moved briefly to Randolph County before buying 500 acres of land southwest of Greensboro in Guilford County and establishing the Groometown community.
    • Zachariah married Louisa Blackburn (1923-1850) in 1849. He married Lavinia Jane Whittemore (1835-1898) in 1852. They had 12 children, 11 of whom survived to adulthood.

907 Rockford Road, High Point
The Charles Kearns House
contract pending October 31, 2021

  • $725,000 (originally $775,000)
  • 5 bedrooms, 3 1/2 bathrooms, 4,306 square feet, 2.58 acres
  • Price/square foot: $168
  • Built in 1946
  • Listed September 4, 2021
  • Last sale: $235,000, May 1980
  • Neighborhood: Emerywood
  • Note: The original owner was Charles Leslie Kearns (1910-1979), executive vice president of Crown Hosiery Mills, which was founded by his father, Gurney Harriss Kearns. Charles was a longtime member of the Greensboro-High Point Airport Authority, president of the High Point Rotary Club and director of the Chamber of Commerce, High Point Hospital and other organizations. His brother, Amos, was secretary-treasure of Crown Hosiery and served as mayor of High Point.

Winston-Salem and Forsyth County

7980 Valley View Drive, Clemmons, Forsyth County
The Robert and Nancy Lasater House
listing withdrawn July 16, 2021
relisted December 23, 2021

  • $2.95 million (originally $3.9 million, more recently, $2.2 million)
  • 7 bedrooms, 8 full and 4 half bathrooms, 12,881 square feet, 4.45 acres
  • Price/square foot: $229
  • Built in 1928
  • Listed October 9, 2009
  • Last sale: $625,000, December 2006
  • Neighborhood: Fair Oaks
  • Note: Designed by Charles Barton Keen for Robert E. Lasater (1867-1954), an executive of R.J. Reynolds, and his wife, Nancy Margaret Lybrook Lasater (1877-1952), a niece of R.J. Reynolds. Nancy’s mother, Mary Josephine Reynolds Lybrook (1844-1888), was a sister of RJR; she was the first of 12 children, only seven of whom survived to adulthood..
    • Landscape architecture by Thomas Sears, designer of Reynolda Gardens.
    • Listing: “One of the largest and most historical private homes in NC. Magnificent woodwork, intricate mural, crystal chandeliers, restored original Otis elevator … Circle drive / Antique Samuel Yelin wrought-iron staircase railing / Wide plank oak floors / Nine wood burning fireplaces / Intricate woodwork and molding / Restored Zuber wall mural / Antique chandeliers and sconces by E.F. Caldwell.”
    • The house has been listed and withdrawn without a sale several times since 2009.

1040 Arbor Road, Winston-Salem
The Alex and Mamie Gray Galloway House

  • $2.385 million
  • 6 bedrooms, 6 full bathrooms and two half-bathrooms, 8,461 square feet, 2.23 acres
  • Price/square foot: $282
  • Built in 1926
  • Listed September 2, 2021
  • Last sale: $1.71 million, September 2006
  • Neighborhood: Reynolda Park
  • Note: Designed by Luther Lashmit, original landscape design by Thomas Sears
    • Designated as a Forsyth County historic landmark, qualifying it for a tax credit of up to 50 percent
    • The main house’s entire slate roof was replaced in 2019.
    • The property includes 1,458-square-foot guesthouse with recently remodeled kitchen and bath, not included in the square footage.
    • The house was built for Alexander Henderson Galloway Jr. (1870-1935) and Mary Eliza “Mamie” Gray Galloway (1876-1944). Alex had a diverse career among Winston-Salem’s leading corporations, including Brown Brothers Tobacco Company, R.J. Reynolds Tobacco and Wachovia Bank. Later he was a partner in the Galloway and Jenkins Insurance Agency before serving as manager of the Carolina and Zinzendorf hotels.
    • Mamie attended Salem Academy and at Miss Carey’s School in Baltimore. She and Alex married in 1901. She was a younger sister of Bowman Gray, who became president and chairman of RJR. He also was a benefactor and the original namesake of the medical school at Wake Forest University. Their father, James Alexander Gray, was one of the founders of Wachovia.
    • Alex died in an auto accident on the Greensboro-Winston-Salem highway. Mamie suffered a stroke that night and died nine years later after another stroke.

7951 Lasater Road, Clemmons, Forsyth County
The Lasater Mill House
Blog post — New Listing: Northrup & O’Brien’s 1933 Lasater Mill House in Clemmons, $1.99 million

  • $1.99 million
  • 3 bedrooms, 3 bathrooms, 6,713 square feet, 2.94 acres
  • Price/square foot: $296
  • Built in 1933
  • Listed August 6, 2021
  • Last sale: $77,000, May 1976
  • Neighborhood: Fair Oaks
  • Note: The house is on Lasater Lake, through which Blanket Creek flows on its way to the nearby Yadkin River.
    • The mill was designed by Northrup & O’Brien. It was built as an outbuilding for Robert E. Lasater (1867-1954), an executive of R.J. Reynolds, and his wife, Nancy Margaret Lybrook Lasater (1877-1952), a niece of R.J. Reynolds. Nancy’s mother, Mary Josephine Reynolds Lybrook (1844-1888), was a sister of RJR; she was the first of 12 children, only seven of whom survived to adulthood.
    • Listing: The mill house is functional.
    • “Listing includes three additional parcels including a boat house/guest quarters.”
    • A website that was never fully built out suggests the house was or was going to be an art gallery around 2009.
1819 buena vista road winston.jpg

1819 Buena Vista Road, Winston-Salem

  • $1.25 million
  • 7 bedrooms, 5 1/2 bathrooms, 4,062 square feet (per county records), 0.63 acre
  • Price/square foot: $308
  • Built in 1926
  • Listed July 22, 2020
  • Last sale: $445,500, April 1992
  • Neighborhood: Buena Vista
  • Note: For sale by owner
    • No photos are included with the listing — odd way to try to sell a house for more than $1 million. The photo above is from Google Street View, March 2016.
    • The entire description of the house: “Classic center hall colonial in the heart of Buena Vista. Great family home with pool, four car garage and nice lot. Walking distance to RJR high school, Brunson, Wiley, Whitaker and St Leos.”

349 Pine Valley Road NW, Winston-Salem
The Thad and Nell Lewallen House

  • $1.2 million
  • 5 bedrooms, 3 full bathrooms, 2 half-bathrooms, 4,718 square feet (per county), 1.28 acres
  • Price/square foot: $206
  • Built in 1946
  • Listed November 8, 2021
  • Last sale: $285,000, May 1981
  • Neighborhood: Buena Vista
  • Note: Designed by William Roy Wallace
    • The listing shows 5,831 square feet.
    • The property’s original address was 410 Westview Drive.
    • The house was built by Alvis Thad Lewallen (1888-1945) and his wife, Nell Shippey Lewallen (1897-1979). They bought the property in 1943. After Thad’s death, Nell owned it until 1965.
    • In 1936, Thad was a partner in Bennett-Lewallen, a wholesaler of candy, fountain supplies, over-the-counter drugs, tobacco and other products, when he bought the rights to Goody’s Headache Powder from local druggist Martin Goodman. Although Goody’s was created after rival products B.C. and Stanback, Thad turned it into the market leader (and sponsor of Richard Petty). After his death at age 57, Nell and, later, their daughter, Ann Lewallen Spencer (1928-2016), ran the company. It was sold to GlaxoSmithKline in 1995 and then to Prestige Brands in 2012. (Click here for more on the company and the headache-powder industry)

411 S. Main Street, Old Salem, Winston-Salem
The Charles A. Cooper House

  • $1,050,000
  • 4 bedrooms, 5 1/2 bathrooms, 3,900 square feet
  • Price/square foot: $269
  • Built in 2006
  • Listed September 20, 2021
  • Last sale: $38,000, December 2001 (land only)
  • Listing: “Based on old photography, partially excavated foundation, and tons of research and experience, the home has been reconstructed to its original 1840’s appearance by historic home builder Steven Cole.”
    • The house features reclaimed doors and iron work from the 1700’s, full mortise and peg windows made of heartpine wood and wavy glass, imported European bricks to line the fireplaces, and wide board white oak flooring on three of the four levels.
    • County records show the square footage as 2,628, which looks way off.

Alamance, Caswell and Rockingham Counties

9950 Semora Road, Person County

  • $2.39 million (originally $2.5 million)
  • 7 bedrooms, 6 bathrooms, 4,000 square feet, 92 acres
  • Price/square foot: $597
  • Built in 1840
  • Listed February 12, 2021
  • Last sale: $575,000, August 2012
  • Neighborhood: Hyco Lake
  • HOA: $150/year (Person Caswell Lake Authority)
  • Note: The property includes a barn, a guest house, a wedding venue, a garage, a workshop and three miles of trails.
    • It has a Semora (Caswell County) mailing address, but it’s just across the county line in Person County.

Stokes, Surry, Yadkin and Davie Counties

618 N. Main Street, Mount Airy, Surry County
The William Edward Merritt House
Heart & Soul Bed & Breakfast
listing withdrawn January 2, 2022

  • $750,000 (originally $850,000)
  • 7 bedrooms, 7 1/2 bathrooms, 5,024 square feet, 0.66 acre
  • Price/square foot: $149
  • Built in 1901
  • Listed July 8, 2021
  • Last sale: $152,000, April 2014
  • Neighborhood: Mount Airy Historic District
  • Note: The listing gives the square footage as 4,700.
    • District NRHP nomination: “Large, impressive two-story brick late Victorian style house with granite trim, dominated by a two-and-one-half story polygonal projecting bay and one-story wrap-around porch with spindle frieze.
    • “The virtually unaltered house also features decorative, tall, corbelled and recessed panel interior chimneys, one-over-one windows with granite lintels and sills, granite string course extending around the house above the second story windows, decorative sawn brackets supporting wide overhanging eaves and Colonial Revival interior features.
    • “Built in 1901 by contractor J.A. Tesh for W.E. Merritt, who owned a hardware store and brickyard, and was the founder of the Renfro Textile Company and one of the founders of the Mount Airy Furniture Company.”
    • William Edward “Ed” Merritt (1867-1946) was born in Chatham, Virginia. His wife, Caroline Octavia “Carrie” Kochtitzky Merritt (1868-1960), was a native of Oakland, Missouri. After they came to Mount Airy, Ed’s parents and five of his six siblings also moved to the town.
    • From the Mount Airy News: “As is often the case, this new blood energized and benefited the community, as they established or led several major businesses: Merritt Hardware, Renfro Hosiery, Mount Airy Furniture Company, Merritt Machine Shop, Piedmont Manufacturing Company, and Floyd Pike Electrical, the North Carolina Granite Corp., and others. Several family members have served as town commissioners, the city engineer, the Surry County Draft Board, the county Board of Commissioners, and in the US Navy and Army.”

Davidson, Randolph and Montgomery Counties

745 Lexington Road, Asheboro, Randolph County

  • $1.8 million
  • 5 bedrooms, 3 1/2 bathrooms, 5,509 square feet, 19.2 acres
  • Price/square foot: $327
  • Built in 1938
  • Listed July 26, 2021
  • Last sale: $1 million, June 2000
  • Note: I haven’t been able to find a thing about the history of this place.
115 s. pearl street troy.png

115 S. Pearl Street, Troy, Montgomery County
listing withdrawn June 19, 2020; relisted August 15, 2020
contract pending May 9, 2021; no longer under contract May 9, 2021

  • $549,900 (originally $599,000)
  • 6 bedrooms, 3 1/2 bathrooms, 5,135 square feet, 0.42 acres (see note)
  • Price/square foot: $107
  • Built in 1892
  • Listed July 14, 2019
  • Last sale: Listing says it was in 1910; no further information is available online.
  • Listing: For sale by owner
    • The house is on a lot of 0.42 acre. The listing references two additional lots that are included, apparently another 0.43 acre total.
    • The house is across the street from the Montgomery County Courthouse.
    • “A portion of the home was the original town post office and has remained in the same family since 1910.”
    • “Remington chandeliers from Pennsylvania, mahogany over-mantles from plantations on the Mississippi River, fireplaces throughout. Hidden doorways and many nooks and crannies with quirky charm. … An impressive 2 story pine paneled entrance with original oak floors, stained glass window, and a massive staircase … Original 10′ & 12′ stamped metal ceilings. Elegant formal dining room has been known to seat 30+ family and guests. A fully stocked library with volumes of antique books. … 20×36 foot wine cellar in basement with stone fireplace and steel reinforced storm shelter.”
    • “Perfect for a bed and breakfast, home-based business, shop, office, educational facility or just a residence for large family or someone who welcomes an abundance of visitors.
    • “Entertainment/game/billiard room is 25 x 36 with pool table included. An indoor pool remains structured under the large billiard room floor if so desired to convert back into function.”
    • “A 64×32′ garage holds approx. 18 cars and is located on additional 2 lots (included) just perfect for a multitude of needs from collector cars to business product storage.”
    • This appears to be the garage:
115 s. pearl st. garage troy.png