By Tom PricePublished 21 May 2017 14:35:22The door in question is one of two that were used in a restoration of a house in the village of Dorchester.
It was installed in 1912 by a local builder, but the house was built in 1922, so the doors remained in place for the rest of its life.
A small section of the door was used to help a gardener lift heavy items, and the rest was used as an office and living room.
The original doors are worth around £2,000, but some are as rare as they are valuable.
So why is the door still in use?
When the house in question was built, the local authorities decided to renovate it to suit the needs of its residents.
The first floor was transformed into a kitchen and a guest house.
The second floor was moved from the back to the front.
The house’s second bedroom was used for storage, and its first and second bedrooms were converted into bedrooms and dining rooms.
The bedrooms were eventually converted into a reception room, and a new bathroom was added in 1913.
The new house was fitted with a new boiler and electricity.
The main house was also upgraded, with the kitchen and guest house converted into one- and two-storey homes, and some of the kitchen, dining and living rooms converted into apartments.
The village council also added an open-plan roof garden.
This led to a need for an old door that could be removed and replaced by a new door.
The door was originally a wooden door that was originally designed for a Victorian house, but had been left behind when the property was built.
The owner had decided to move the house and was planning to move out of the village, so it was put on the market and a buyer was found.
The buyer wanted to use the old door for a garden, and so it took several attempts to find an original, working door.
It took five attempts to get a working door, with one being removed and then having to take it apart again.
This was due to the fact that the door had to be adjusted and made slightly more secure in order to accommodate the weight of the heavy items in the room.
A second door was also needed, and this one was also a wooden one.
This proved to be much harder to find, as the door is so heavy it was not possible to move it.
After the doors were found and installed, the village council decided to keep the old doors, and it is still used to this day.
The old doors were then converted to be a window frame.
The work started on the old wood frame in 1913, and finished in 1924.
A replica of the original door is now in the garden of the old house, and has been used for several years as an entryway.
The key to the old key was left behind, so when the door finally came off the frame, it was removed and placed inside a large iron box.
The doors were left to rust, and were eventually replaced by metal ones, with a wooden hinge added.
This is a piece of history, but it is also a reminder of the beauty of the Victorian-style houses of Dorch, and of how much work went into them.
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