The “Wincampines” house in the Rochester suburb of Rochester has long been a mystery, as its occupants have remained anonymous.
The mystery began in 1879 when the house was built by an anonymous contractor, who left behind a letter that read: The house, constructed by me and myself, with two servants, was built in the year 1879, in the midst of a severe drought, with the intention of drying it up.
The house is a great work, with a great deal of workmanship, and it is a wonderful building, but I have no power to get rid of it.
The letter, written by the contractor’s wife, Anne Frank, was found on the grounds of the home, and the letter’s contents were preserved by the family, until they were sold in 2008.
Now the family hopes to recover the letter, and has filed a lawsuit to get it back.
The case is currently under review in court.
The Frank family, who have owned the house since they bought it in the 1920s, began building the house on the site of an old barn.
In the years that followed, the Franks built numerous houses, some with wooden roofs and some with stone roofs.
But in 1908, they moved to a new house, a former horse barn in the town of Lincroft, about 100 miles (160 kilometers) west of Rochester.
The owner, Charles W. Frank, died in 1923, leaving behind his wife and four children.
The family has been selling the properties on the open market, but the site is now considered abandoned.
The property is owned by the city of Rochester, which owns the former horse stable and the nearby town of Oldsport.