ILLUSTRATIONS birds will patronize these gourd houses, 216; Figure four: Stages in the making of a log bird house: The halves are gouged out to form a cavity, then screwed together and the top covered with tin or zinc; Figure three: A hollow log makes an alluring home for bird tenants, espe- cially in rustic surroundings, 217; Figure five: Foundation for house shown in fig- ure eight; Figure six: Floor and posts added to foundation shown in figure five; Figure seven: Swallow or bluebird house ready to place over floor and posts shown in figure six: Figure eight: A little house for swallows and bluebirds, showing cross section and interior of front half; Figure nine: Lumber diagrams for build- ing bird house shown in figures five to eight, 218; Figure ten: Diagrams of a blue bird house that can be removed from its floor by unfastening two wire hooks; Figure eleven: Lumber diagrams of house shown in figure ten; Figure twelve: House suitable for sparrow hawks, screech owls, blue-birds and wrens: de- signed to be placed in trees: bottom can be removed by turning button; Figure thirteen: Section of house shown in fig- ure twelve; Figure fourteen: Lumber diagrams of house for sparrow hawks and screech owls, shown in figure twelve, 219; Figure fifteen: Diagram of house for blue-birds; Figure sixteen: A post or the stub of a tree is the best site for this flicker house, 22o. Bird Sanctuaries All Over America, A New Plan for: By T. Gilbert Pearson-An oriole for beauty, 394; The ever welcome wood thrush; Scarlet tanagers for color and cheer, 395; Indigo buntings; Golden and ruby crowned kinglets, 396; Spar- rows the year 'round, 397; Nut-hatch family, 398; Chickadees at play, 399; The robin in spring blossoms, 400. Book Reviews: "The Concrete House and Its Construction"-A flat concrete roof, transformed into an attractive garden; One of the innumerable uses to which this adaptable material may be put, 113; This window, in the residence of Albert Moyer, South Orange, N. J., shows a strikingly decorative use of concrete with tiles and mosaics in relief: Tracy & Swartout, architects, 114; Detail of the Moyer home, in which borders of Mora- vian tile are used in the rough concrete walls with unusually rich and interest- ing effect, 115; The simple design of this house is especially suited to a Monolithic style of concrete construction, 116; Etch- ings and other Graphic Arts-"A Dutch Greengrocerie :" An etching by Sir Frank Short: From George T. Plowman's book on etching, just published by the John Lane Company, 453; "In Rome:" From an etching by Mr. Plowman, the frontis- piece of his new book, 454; "Woolworth Building, New York, at Night :" From a charcoal drawing by George T. Plowman, 455. Brasses, Old English: By James Thomson -Lockplate from a Jacobean chest; Jacobean lockplate, seventeenth century; Elizabethan lockplate, sixteenth century, 445; Cabinet metal ware, from furniture of the Jacobean period, 446; Jacobean hinges and drop handle; English metal- ware of the year 1777, 447; This double hinge plate belongs to the period when doors were made flush with their pilas- ters, 448. Bungalow, A California-Unique, Practical and Picturesque: By Charles Alma Byers -A charming bungalow in Pasadena, California, the home of Joseph M. Maid- enberg: Edward E. Sweet, Architect; Living room in the Pasadena bungalow, with a glimpse of the music room be- yond: The fireplace of paving brick is quite in keeping with the simple home- like furnishings and woodwork, 206; Din- ing room in the Maidenberg bungalow; Floor plan of $5,ooo bungalow in Pasa- dena, California: Edward E. Sweet, Architect, 207. Burroughs, John: From a portrait-study by C. S. Pietro, Sculptor, Frontispiece, opp. P. 591. Bungalow Court Idea, Shown in Practical Operation, The-By Charles Alma Byers -Bungalow court in South Pasadena, California, designed by Edward E. Sweet: An example of community or group building that is rich in suggestions for home-builders and architects; Ground plan of bungalow court, showing interest- ing grouping of the individual homes and arrangement of the community garden, 317; One of the cement and shingle homes in the bungalow court: Neither comfort nor beauty has been sacrificed to the efficiency of this unique co6perative building scheme; Floor plan, 318.
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