Skip to main content


How the Architect Helps the Home

Monthly Comment

Every Reader

Talks with Architects

Mr. William Martin Aiken on the City Architect

A Twin Gable House at Ogontz, Pa.

The Garden

Winter and Summer Plants

Personal Labor in the Garden

Large and small Gardens

An Elizabethan Residence at Montclair, N. J.

A Colonial Residence at Hartford, Conn.

The Household

A New Idea in Bed Furnishings

Substitutes for Anthracite

Household Cheapness

Heating Talk

Soft Coal for Domestic use

Children's Wall-Paper

Bituminous Coal for the Furnace

An Iceless Refrigerator

A Residence at Elkins, Pa.

“Arts and Crafts” Furniture

The Parlor Suit”

The Needs of Town Dwellers

The Family Library


A Study of Water Qualities

Ordinary Furniture, Old and New

Cleanliness in Business Districts

A Water-Tight Basement Wall

A Stable at Elkins, Pa.

A Residence at Atlanta, Ga.

A Modern Colonial Stairway

Written Agreement not to File Lien.—Bond

Violation of Building Ordinances

Verbal Contracts.—Limit of Time for Lien

Ten Reasons for Employing an Architect

Right to Mechanic's Lien

Party Wall Agreement

Legal Notes

Architect'S Certificate Conclusive

House Suggestions

The “Tent City”

Destruction by Fire before Completion

Change in Character of Lien

A Tree Garden.—The Estate of Thomas Stetson, Esq., New Bedford, Mass.

A Residence at Stapleton, Staten Island

A Portable House

A Page of Colonial Mantels

A Residence at Nutley, N. J.

The Shape of Rooms

Saving Steps

New Building Patents

Materials Old and New

A New Color Chart

Roofing Tin

Publishers' Department

A Cold Galvanizing Process

Doors, Blinds, Windows, Moldings, Etc.

Art Modeling

A Four-Sided Molder

How to Earn More

Modern Bathrooms

Rainproof Roofs


    Purchase To Read More

    Already purchased this issue? Sign In to Access
    Select Format
    November 01, 1902

    Confronting Common Wisdom