Friday, September 18, 2015

Stunning Home in Lindale Texas right outside of Tyler

A Royal Palace in Lindale, Texas just outside of Tyler, Texas is on the market.

This Stunning custom cul-de-sac home on 1+ acres of manicured beauty that backs to woods as part of equestrian Stallion Lake Ranch. No detail of elegance & richness overlooked with custom built-ins thru-out, 2 gas fireplaces, intimate formal living room, warm 2 story family room, grand staircase, sun room, 2 masters-one w-large balcony. Kitchen offers butler's station, double ovens, 2 islands, raised microwave cabinetry, granite, walk-in pantry & more. The exercise Room will access to master suite and has a 3 car garage with half bath plus a tractor garage.  It is listed for $499,990.  To see more details visit,

The area of Smith County where Lindale sits was inhabited long before the town was founded in 1871. In the early 19th century, the Caddo Indians were the area's primary inhabitants; their artifacts can still be found along streams in the area. The area also was home to Cherokee Indians, who were forced out when the Republic of Texas was founded in 1836.

After the Civil War, Richard B. Hubbard, a former officer in the Confederate Army and owner of a large plantation on what is today a gated community called Hideaway Lake, began searching for a more convenient way to ship the produce grown on his land. Hubbard convinced railroad officials to lay track between nearby Tyler and Mineola. Hubbard's brother-in-law, Elijah Lindsey, anticipating growth around the new railroad, opened the fledgling community's first general store in 1871, and Lindale had its start; Lindsey was elected the town's first mayor a year later.

By 1900, the city had its own newspaper, two cotton gins, several shops, churches, a telephone exchange, a doctor and lawyer, as well as the ubiquitous canning factory. In 1905, the town was incorporated; it spanned about a square mile in total.

Produce continued to be the city's main source of income, and by 1950 the town had gained a reputation for being the "blackberry capital of the world," with tons of berries being canned and shipped each year.

The 1949 comedy film release, Strike It Rich, starring Rod Cameron and Bonita Granville, was filmed in the Lindale, Tyler, and Kilgore area. An exhibit on the picture is found at the Old Mill Museum in Lindale.

Today, Lindale boast one of Texas' top public school districts.  Since 2008, the nearby Texas Rose Horse Park has been the home of the annual Super Ride: International Festival of the Equestrian Arts. The event hosts the prestigious United States Equestrian Drill Championship (USEDC).

For more information about this property or other surrounding communities in Dallas or Fort Worth, contact Tommy McMahan at 972.896.8046, his website at or visit  Tommy can also be reached by email at