The house, with a marble façade, was built in 1884 for the wife of a British banker who was then living in Paris.
She died before it could be finished, but she kept it to herself for a while.
Her descendants inherited the house and used it for the rest of her life.
It’s now part of the Royal Woodlands Collection, and a visitor can see the house in the grounds of the Woodlands Historic Site.
This is a view of the front door, showing a view inside the house, next to the garden and the back door.
“The house is a part of our family,” said Mrs. Stacey, who lives with her husband and three daughters in the wooden house that dates back to 1884.
“I’ve never heard of anyone else having it, and it’s the only one I’ve ever owned.
It was a very lovely, very nice house.”
The house’s original owner was a wealthy British banker, who was living in a house on the banks of the river Nuits in the French village of La Bégastie, and was planning to build a mansion in the nearby town of Toulouse.
He wanted to build it on a hill, and built the house with a wooden façades that would support the roof.
The banker wanted to make a nice and large mansion, so he built the front of the house to support a tall window.
He also added a garden to the front, to create a garden of flowers and trees, and also to house a fireplace and to give a nice view of his garden.
The front door of the wooden House of Woodlands is pictured in this 1884 photograph by the Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP) from the archives of the Canadian Mounties.
The house was constructed on the slopes of the Nuits River in a wooded area of the woodlands.
“When the banker died, he wanted to do something beautiful, so the building of the houses was a beautiful tribute to his memory,” Mrs. Lill said.
“He built it in 1883, so it’s a bit of a sad story.”
Mrs. Cresswell said she’s a huge fan of French culture, and the wooded areas of the forests of the French-Canadian area have always been a favorite spot for family gatherings and events.
She said the house was built so that it could still be used as a place to stay for the years after the banker’s death.
“This is where he spent his days, and he would often stay there for many years,” she said.
The property has been on the market for almost a decade, and Mrs. Hildebrandt said it’s been sold three times.
The current buyer is hoping to renovate the property, and she said they are looking for someone who would be able to restore the old wooden house.
The home was originally owned by the Stacey family, who lived there from 1879 to 1918, before they sold to a group of American investors in 1927.
Mrs. Rochat said the family has a special fondness for the woodsy areas of Canada’s North-West Territories, and that this house, which has been used for so long, will be missed.
“It’s an old house and it will be a big miss,” she explained.
We would like to see the old woodlands and the woods to come back, and I think the wood is very important to them. “
If they have any interest, they would love to restore it, just like my dad did.
They’ve always felt it belongs here.””
They’ve always wanted to keep it.
They’ve always felt it belongs here.”