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Sir George Villiers' Ghost
The variations in the narratives of Sir George Villiers...


...

Maryland Ghosts
(_Baltimore American_, May, 1886) For forty years th...

One Does Not Always Eat What Is On The Table
By the light of a tallow candle which had been placed o...

The Signal-man
"Halloa! Below there!" When he heard a voice ...

Part Second
Now the merry bugle-horn Through the forest ...

The Boy Possessed
I think it was in 1906 that in one of the principle c...

Permeshwar Dayal Amist, Ba,
_July 9._ _Vakil, High Cou...

Ticonderoga
It was one evening in the summer of the year 1755 that ...

Green Branches
FIONA MACLEOD In the year that followed the death ...





Farm House Design Vii






A Plantation House.—Another southern house is here presented, quite different in architectural design from the last, plain, unpretending, less ornate in its finish, as well as less expensive in construction. It may occupy a different site, in a hilly, wooded country of rougher surface, but equally becoming it, as the other would more fitly grace the level prairie, or spreading plain in the more showy luxury of its character.

This house stands 46×44 feet on the ground, two stories high, with a full length veranda, 10 feet wide in front, and a half length one above it, connecting with the main roof by an open gable, under which is a railed gallery for summer repose or recreation, or to enjoy the scenery upon which it may open. The roof is broad and overhanging, thoroughly sheltering the walls, and giving it a most protected, comfortable look. Covering half the rear is a lean-to, with shed roof, 16 feet wide, communicating with the servants' offices in the wing, the hall of which opens upon a low veranda on its front, and leading to the minor conveniences of the establishment. The main servants' building is 30×20 feet, one and a half stories high, with a roof in keeping with the main dwelling, and a chimney in 176 the center. In rear of this is attached a wood-house, with a shed roof, thus sloping off, and giving it a reposed, quiet air from that point of view. A narrow porch, 23 feet long and 8 feet wide, also shades the remaining rear part of the main dwelling, opening on to the approach in rear.





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