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Denis Misanger
On Friday, the first day of May 1705, about five o...

The Eight-mile Lock
It was in the August of 1889, when I was just arranging...

Present At A Hanging
An old man named Daniel Baker, living near Lebanon,...

Farm House 7 Farm Cottages
Altogether too little attention has been paid in our co...

The Ducks' Eggs
A little girl of the author's family kept ducks and was...

The Vigil Of Saint Mark Or Fatal Superstition
Rebecca was the fairest maid That on the Dan...

Vi
And travellers now within that valley, Throu...

Sir Hugh Ackland
The following remarkable fact shews the necessity of ...

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





Farm House 7 Miscellaneous






We have given less veranda to this house than to the last, because its style does not require it, and it is a cheaper and less pains-taking establishment throughout, although, perhaps, quite as convenient in its arrangement as the other. The veranda may, however, be continued round the two ends of the house, if required. A screen, or belt of privet, or low evergreens may be planted in a circular form from the front right-hand corner of the dwelling, to the corresponding corner of the rear offices, enclosing a clothes drying yard, and cutting them off from too sightly an exposure from the lawn in front. The opposite end of the house, which may be termed its business front, may open to the every-day approach to the house, and be treated as convenience may determine.

For the tree decoration of this establishment, evergreens may come in for a share of attraction. Their conical, tapering points will correspond well with its general architecture, and add strikingly to its effect; otherwise the remarks already given on the subject of park and lawn plantation will suffice. As, however, in the position where this establishment is supposed to 180 be erected, land is plenty, ample area should be appropriated to its convenience, and no pinched or parsimonious spirit should detract from giving it the fullest effect in an allowance of ground. Nor need the ground devoted to such purposes be at all lost, or unappropriated; various uses can be made of it, yielding both pleasure and profit, to which a future chapter will refer; and it is one of the chief pleasures of retired residence to cultivate, in the right place, such incidental objects of interest as tend to gratify, as well as to instruct, in whatever appertains to the elevation of our thoughts, and the improvement of our condition. All these, in their place, should be drawn about our dwellings, to render them as agreeable and attractive as our ingenuity and labor may command.





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