igh street. In 1869 this second house and land was sold for $I,200 to Edward Kakas, who had it converted into a dwelling-house.
The cupola and the four corner turrets were removed and the exterior refinished.
The entrance porch forms a bay-window, and the roof is slightly elevated at the eaves.
The vertical siding was covered with clapboards, the projecting corners below the turrets removed, and the basal finish still shows the corners filled in. This building is now the residence of George H. Remele.
For some years its arched cupola found a resting-place on the ledge next Hastings lane.
Till very recently one (or two) of the tall turrets have stood on the hill slope in the rear of Mrs. Kakas' residence, and within a few months the writer has seen and examined the remains of one.
They were octagonal, two feet in diameter, were of open construction, and each corner was of pine timber four by six inches in size.
Their pagoda roofs were of heavy sheet iron, terminating in iron f