Having rummaged through the McAlesters’ A Field Guide to American Houses and Rifkind’s A Field Guide to American Architecture, I’m not sure that it is any sort of “Gothic.”
None of the windows appear to have a Gothic Arch and neither of the forward facing gables have any ornamentation (i.e., they lack the typical decorated vergeboards of the Gothic style.)
The MacAlester book describes Folk Victorian as characterized by simple layout with a symmetrical façade*, and ornamented filligree on the porch. (When a spandrel is present, it is generally ornamented, but the photos of houses that lack a spandrel-fronted gable have unadorned gables while the porch is always decorated.) Full façade porches are common. The dates for that style are ca. 1870 - 1910.
In defense of a claim for Gothic, the paired forward gables arising directly from the wall and the steep pitched roof are consistent with the Gothic style. In addition, the eaves seem to lack the traditional Victorian brackets for support.
Whatever style you eventually assign to it, I suspect that “folk” or “carpenter’s” will have to prefix the term.
- (There is a “gable and front wing” exception to the simple floor plan, and, unfortunately, nearly all the photos I have found on the internet searching “folk victorian” are of this more complex style.)