Lot #2 of Parcel 7435, 5.63 acres Ojibwa, SOLD


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State: Wisconsin
County: Sawyer
Acreage: 5.63+/-
Sale Price: $19,250
Down Payment: 10%, $1,925
Monthly: $175
Property Taxes: $50
Association Fees: None
Electricity: Power at street
Telephone: Telephone at street
Water: By Well, not installed
Waste: By Septic, not installed
Zoning: Res/Ag
Covenants: None
Access: County Road Paved Frontage
Time-Limit To Build: None
Liens & Judgments: None

Property Description:

Professionally surveyed Ag/Residential lot.

All lots have road paved frontage. All lots are build able. All lots have power at street.

Come enjoy the serenity of Ojibwa, Wisconsin 54862.

Nicely wooded (5+/-) acre parcels with lots of mature timber adjoining both the famous "Tuscobia Trail" and Koeppler Rd.

Ideal spot to build that new cabin.

Directions: From Ojibwa, Wi. Take Hy 27 South. (1) Block to Koeppler Rd, stay on it for apx. 1 mi. Properties are on the left side of road. Check gps to be sure.

Ojibwa, like all of the Sawyer County settlements, had its heyday during the era 1902 to 1920. The community is located on the banks of the Chippewa River at a site which is now the junction of Highways 27 and 70. The town was named ‘Ojibwa’ by Mr. Ben F. Faast, an early real estate promoter, because of the nearness of the Chippewa River. We have two public boat landings on the Famous Chippewa Flowage. One on the Winter landing on the East Fork, and the other, the Ojibwa landing just above the Winter Dam. A landing below the dam is available for launching boats for the River Trip that is an experience you will never forget even if you don’t get one of our big Muskies. A park, known as the Ojibwa Roadside State Park, is located in the township on the south side of the Chippewa River on Highway 70. It consists of three hundred fifty acres of heavily wooded land which is a beauty spot and attracts many tourists. There are many outdoor accommodations, such as, picnic tables, fireplaces, baseball diamond, shelter house, well, campsites, and hiking trails. In the wintertime it is used as a feeding station for deer. The entire area is a wildlife refuge and many species of birds and animals inhabit the park. During the summer between five and six thousand people visit the park to enjoy nature.