Windows have six-over-six sashes and narrow frames. The west wing has floor-length windows on the first floor and a lovely original mantelpiece with reeded columns and a bowed panel with horizontal reeding beneath its mantelshelf.
The second floor of the original house presents more mysteries. This space is entered from the staircase on the west side of the room or from doors at either end opening from the wings. This central space has been divided into two sections. The space at the back (north) is an ample room with the most elaborate mantelpiece in the house: two reeded columns on either side of the firebox and a bowed, reeded panel beneath the mantelshelf. The other space is L-shaped and dominated by a curved wall that is the corner of the back room. Neither leg of the L is wider than ten feet. What was this area used for?
Adding to the mystery are the doors, opposite one another, that lead to the north and south upper porches. Both are grained, six-panel doors, probably from the 18th or early 19th century. In addition, the four-light transom above the south door is the most elaborate in the house, having curved muntins forming decorative patterns over its lights. Graining was used in the most formal parts of early homes in this county. Was this second floor space once used for entertaining? Or were the doors and architraves moved to the second level during some renovation? Some early Washington County homes have ballrooms on upper floors. Could this have been a ballroom? Why the two rooms and the curved wall?