This elegant, four-bay stone house is one in a colony of buildings constructed by the Ulery family dating from the early to mid-nineteenth century, all sited on the original 500-acre farm in southern Washington County. Included are two houses, a school, a gristmill, and the Zollarsville Methodist Church. The farmhouse is prominently sited on a knoll overlooking pastureland. The stonework, most noticeable on the gable ends, is laid in a pattern similar to common bond brickwork, twelve courses of smaller stones separated by a course of larger stones. Quoins are quite large and smooth, while the facade windows and door have flat arches with raised keystones. A two-story brick ell was added to the north elevation in 1857. That year, a timber-frame bank barn was built and given a fan-shaped gable-end louver, dentilled cornice, and eaves returns, which add a Greek Revival touch to the utilitarian building. Once a dairy farm, today the owners raise cattle. A one-story, frame guesthouse was built with materials purchased through the Sears and Roebuck catalogue.
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Stephen Ulery Farm
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