This style is characterized by its steeply pitched gables, vergeboards (the gingerbread details in the gable peaks and along the eaves), finials (upward projections from gable peaks), vertical board-and-batten siding, and either pointed-arch windows or windows with label moldings (rectangular moldings that frame the upper half of the window and turn slightly outward 90 degrees at each end).
The stations in the images below have some small details that indicate the Gothic Revival style.
The image below has simple vergeboards in the gable end and peaks placed over the windows that reflect Gothic point-arch windows.
The Queen Anne style is characterized by its excessive ornament, towers, bay windows, wrapping porches with turned posts, and elaborate stickwork (detailed woodwork).
Also popular during the 1880s and 1890s were the Shingle style and the Richardsonian Romanesque style.
The Single style, seen below, is characterized by its wood shingles, large wall planes, deep porches, and broad, encompassing roof.