The John H. and Agnes Buehler House in Midway, Utah, is significant under Criteria C because of its high architectural value on the local level. The house is unique in Midway as exemplified by the design and workmanship of the building, as well as its unique reinterpretation of a traditional local construction method using limestone tufa and imitation thatch shingle work. Because of the architecture, the house is locally known as the “Hobbit House” or “Mushroom House.” The period of significance begins in 1916, when John H. Buehler began remodeling the original house and ends in 1957, when he made the last historic alterations. The original house dates to ca. 1893. Its original appearance is unknown, but based on some of the visible original form, it was most likely a vernacular classical home similar to rural domestic examples through the state. It was heavily remodeled beginning in 1916 by Buehler after he assumed ownership from his father, John U. Buehler. John H. Buehler made most of the significant changes between 1916 and 1931 and made additional renovations in 1957 (Halverson 2012:102–106; Holmes 1957). His changes resulted in a combination of the Craftsman and Tudor Revival styles that is unique both typologically and stylistically on the local level in Midway. In spite of some alteration made mostly to the interior over the past couple of decades—mostly due to damage from flooding—the house retains its historical integrity and primary character defining features and is a significant historic resource in Midway, Utah.