09.24.2016 (G. Kueber)
(Below in italics from the National Register nomination; not verified for accuracy by this author)
The one-story, Queen Anne-style Thomas House is three bays wide and double-pile with a high hipped roof and flush gable on the left (east) end of the façade and left elevation, and canted three-sided bays on the right (west) end of the façade and right elevation. The house has plain weatherboards, two-over-two wood-sash windows, and two interior corbelled brick chimneys. The one-light-over-two-panel door centered on the façade is sheltered by a full-width, hip-roofed porch that wraps around the right elevation and is supported by replacement slender Tuscan columns. There are small nine-over-one windows in the gables and decorative rondels on the rakeboards. A one-story, hip-roofed wing on the left elevation has plain weatherboards and two- over-two windows. A gabled ell at the right rear (southwest) has a stuccoed foundation, plain weatherboards, and wood windows. An entrance on the right elevation of this wing is sheltered by a small, hip-roofed porch on slender columns. According to a sign in the yard, the house is the Thomas House, constructed c. 1910, though county tax records date the building to 1911.