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A Shady Plot
BY ELSIE BROWN So I sat down to write a ghost stor...

* * * * *
There was a faint sound of rattling at the brass knob, ...

Devon Bull
On lighter soils, with shorter pastures; or on hilly an...

At Old Man Eckert's
Philip Eckert lived for many years in an old, weath...

His Lord
...

Mark Twain's Story
Mark was smoking his cigar outside the door of his hous...

The Bright Scar
In 1867, Miss G., aged eighteen, died suddenly of chole...

The Black Dog And The Thumbless Hand
[Some years ago I published in a volume of tales called...

Giles The Shepherd And Spectre
* * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * ...

An Apiary Or Bee-house
Every farmer should keep bees—provided he have pasturag...





Farm Barn Interior Arrangement






A main floor, A, 12 feet wide, runs the whole length through the center of the barn. S, S, are the large doors. H, H, are trap doors, to let hay or straw down to the alleys of the stables beneath. B, is the principal bay for hay storage, 16 feet wide, and runs up to the roof. C, is the bay, 26×16 feet, for the grain mow, if required for that purpose. D, is a granary, 13×16 feet, and 8 feet high. E, a storage room for fanning mill, cutting-box, or other machinery, or implements, of same size and height as the granary. F, is a passage, 8 feet wide, leading from the main floor to the yard door, through which to throw out litter. Over this passage, and the granary, and store-room, may be stored grain in the sheaf, or hay. The main floor will accommodate the thrashing-machine, horse-power, cutting box, &c., &c., when at work. A line of movable sleepers, or poles, may be laid across the floor, 10 feet above it, on a line of girts framed into the main posts, for that purpose, over which, when the sides of the 294 barn are full, either hay or grain may be deposited, up to the ridge of the roof, and thus afford large storage. And if the demands of the crops require it, after the sides and over the floor is thus filled, the floor itself may, a part of it, be used for packing away either hay or grain, by taking off the team after the load is in, and passing them out by a retreating process, on the side of the cart or wagon; and the vehicle, when unloaded, backed out by hand. We have occasionally adopted this method, when crowded for room for increased crops, to great advantage. It requires somewhat more labor, to be sure, but it is much better than stacking out; and a well-filled barn is a good sight to look upon.





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