The Washington, D.C. home that Jacqueline Kennedy lived in shortly after the assassination of her husband is on the market for $9.75 million.

The 7,000-square-foot Federal-style house was built in the 1790s and is listed on the National Register of Historic Places. Secretary of War Newton D. Baker lived in the house during the first World War, The Wall Street Journal reports.

Listing agents Nancy Taylor Bubes and Jamie Peva of Washington Fine Properties said the three-story, brick house has six bedrooms, staff quarters, and an elevator.

According to the book “Jacqueline Kennedy: Historic Conversations on Life with John F. Kennedy,” the Jackie Kennedy moved into the house in 1964 and gave her testimony to the Warren Commission at the home in June of that same year. She soon moved with her children to New York City because the home left them exposed to tourists and the press.

The house has been owned by Yolande Betbeze Fox since the 1970s. Fox, a former Miss America, died in February, according to her daughter Dolly Fox. Dolly said few changes were made to the house, which remains largely as it was when the former First Lady lived there.