At No. 329 Pennsylvania, stands a Queen Anne style residence, built in 1880, which boasts a truly remarkable porch. An exuberant
sunburst plays in the pediment crowning the stairs, over intricately turned posts franked by scrolled brackets. A spindle-and-scroll motif in the frieze
beneath the eaves of the sloping roof is an unusual feature. A bracket-and-spool balustrade
fronts the structure. The elaborate detailing was the work of the first owner, a joiner named Martin Kuhn.
Further on, at No. 335 Pennsylvania is a fine example of Italianate style in a small home. Built in 1872, the house is one of the older homes on
the street. Take particular note of the cable moulding surrounding the round-arched windows, the unusual dentilation and the fine paired brackets
supporting the gable ends.
At No. 357 Pennsylvania you will find a Second Empire Cottage of unusual proportion. A two-storey polygonal pavillion is shingled around the
entire second floor and interrupted by pedimented dormers marked by cut-out patterns in the tympanums and supported by pilasters. The front porch has
slender supports, a stick balustrade, and dentlls and brackets beneath a stair-crowning pediment carved in a symmetrical scrolling foliate design. The liffle house's unusual proportions, as well as the distinctive combination of Mansard and hip-roof lines, make this structure a treat for the eye.