Copyright
Mass.) Boston Landmarks Commission (Boston.

North End / Waterfront preservation study online

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Industry
Military
Political



Recreation

Religion

Science/

invention
Social/

humanitarian
Transporation



Significance (include expanation of themes checked above )

typhoid inoculations. Other clinic services include bedside nursing services, local
offices of the Boston Sanatori\im for Consumptives, the Catholic Charitable Bureau
and the Family Welfare Society (4) . The modifications that have occurred to the
Health Clinic include the following: 1924, door and sash treatment between the
vestibule and cooridor to be made of wood instead of metal sash. Plain glass was
substituted for wire glass. 1924, installation of elevator. 1926, new interior
plaster partitions, two new toilets on roof, cement seats in yard and new yard
pouring. 1927, erection of solarium on present roof. 1929, interior changes per
plans, present temporary enclosed shelter on roof to be replaced by a terra cotta,
steel framed and concrete roof enclose. 1966, rear of barrier wall has two openings
made by acts of vandalism, leaving bricks in an vmsound condition. 1969, ceilings
lowered on second floor, mezzanine, repairs to walls were necessary. 1977 change in
occupancy from Health clinic to Fraternal Order and accessory miscellaneous hall, no wi
to be done. (5) ,

Description (cont'd)

doorway. A string course with carved foliate ornament appears between the first and
second levels, a brick chimney is capped with sandstone trim, the foundation is of
stone and concrete.

Preservation Consideration Caccessibility , re-use possibilities, capacity
for public use and enjoyment, protection, utilities, context)



Bibliography and/or references (such as local histories, deeds, assessor's
records, early maps, etc.)

1. City of Boston, Building Department records

Boston Public Library, Fine Arts Department, Architecture File
City of Boston, Assessor's Office

2. Landow, Sandra, Municipal Buildings in the North End , c. 1800-1979. p. 15

3. Building Department, Op. Cit.

4. NBSIS Collection in Manuscript Room, Schlesinger Library, Radcliffe College
(Section on North End Social Agencies) .

5. Building Department, Op. Cit.



3QSTCH UffiJUiSSS CCaHSSICH 3uildi:ig liiarsacioa lora loi




ifo,



Ar-a North End



73-77 Prince St.
ijmS£SSl36-142 Salem St. CCH.



•M'AiiE Boston Edison Sub-Station



— ^ ^Q- 26N-11F



_Su3 AilEA N/w



DATI 1909






(1)










30UrC2




ASus_LiiCj. Winslow,


Bigel


3w and Wadsworth


(1)








soorca




aUIirES Whidden


and


Comoanv (1)




Edison Electric




souT'ca




CWSZS Illuminating


Co




Boston Edison


Co.


ongiiii






prssaac




P50TCGRA22S











10/330155 / 4692125 Ward 3, Parcel 2280



il.-i. U^s



,iaL) si::?!:



dauaLa



r"w.



2-<iack



Pipr-t-r-in =;iih-g-h?i-H nn



(ioa- rs3idas.ziai)
?.CCr flat cirola



four



3l-^



l.iIZ2ZAL5 CTraaa^ r^.aytpo arda sad^jiss 5CUCC3 as-siaaii labesccs aiua/^rLiyL
CCiiar) (^ric^ ^ccoQ limestone ;=acra!la i-z:J zzisl/ xl'^ia.

(trim) (formation)

5^ story brick building with rounded corner, eight decorative bands of brick,
stretchers place on end. Heavy corbelling at roof line. Double wooden doorways
at first level on both Prince and Salem Street side of building. Three small
windows on second level and one on third level of Prince Street side, irongatework.

5SffifGf^.2feiS^^^lli^or (gd^^ dra.Ci- windows bricked un.



Z2.SJ roor



3T X31A



TVRn



'^QTZ'iiOS.ZTZ 3ITX CZAiLriCTZRISTICS Located on the corner of one of the major inter-
section in the North End.

SIGifUTC-JTCZ (ccQt'd oa ravaraa)
This building has served as an electric sub-
station since it was built in 1909. Over the
years it has undergone a series of minor alter-
ations. In 1918 a lavatory was installed. Three
years later a concrete and steel gallery floor
was constructed with iron steps leading up and
down from it. An accident occured on June
17, 1924 when the Edison man hole cover at that
corner was blown off by an explosion, several
people were injured. In 1958, the batteries
in the siib-station were removed and replaced with



Hoved; data if 'down



Thpnes (diack as aany as aoplicabla)



Abariginal
Agricil rural
Arciritsctaral
Tha Axes
Commarca
Consmxulcarioa
Ccmnusi. ^7/
davelo-omftat,



Canser-ratiaii
Iducatioa
isploraclcay
satrl-aaar
Ladustry
ailitarj
Jaiiricai



Sacraacioa
Saligioa

Sciaaca/

irren-ciaa
Social/

hnniaai ia riaa
TrairDO rta tiaa



Sisaiiicaaca (iaclada assl^-nanioa af ^aaas caaciead 3Jova)

new ones. A new transformer base was constructed in the same year. A new trans-
former foundation and new stairs, walkways and railings were constmcted in 1960.
In 1962, the heavy duty switch room, interim stairways, walls, cells,, and steel
and gravel from the basement floor were removed. The next year the windows were
bricked as protection against vandalism.



PrasarTatloa Coasideracioa (accaaaihillty, ra-'is« possibil
fcr public asa aad eajoyaeac, prsCaciioa, aciliciea , csara



irias , caoac:
0.



BibLiogra-niiT aad/or rafsraacas (sucii as local ais'crias, daad^ , assessor's
racaras, aariy naps, tzz. j

..(1) .City, of Boston. Building Department Documents.
(2) City of Boston Assessor's Records.



ii



BOSTON LANDMARKS COMMISSION



Building Information Form Form No.



AreaNorth End




ADDRES S 128 North Street COR.

Boston Police
NAME Academy Transit Administrative Building



present
MAP NO. 26N-13E



original



SUB AREA NA?



DATE 1931






Building


Permit












source








ARCHITECT J.M.


Gray


Company














source








BUILDER




















source








OWNER City of Boston




same








original










present


PHOTOGRAPHS















19/330160/4692100



Ward 3, Parcel 3307



TYPE (residential) single double row 2-fam. 3-deck ten apt.
'non-residentiaxj PolirP Ar^<^Pmy



NO. OF STORIES Cist to cornice)



_plus



ROOF



f 1 a-t- anH ni ^rh



cupola



JQi_



dormers



MATERIALS (Frame)
(other)

BRIEF DESCRIPTION



clapb oards
mricKS



stucco



asphalt
concrete
(cornice, trim, foundation)



asbestos alum/vinyl
iron/steel/alum.



This Georgian Revival building has two distinct, but complementary facades. The facade

which faces east on North Street consists of a slightly projecting central pavilion

containing three bays with two additional bays on either side of this central section.

There are an extra three bays on the south end of the facade which make the transition

around the corner to the southern face of the building. There is extensive use of stone on
EXTERIOR ALTERATION minor moderate drastic



CONDITION Cgood^ fair poor



LOT ARE A R7fiS



sq.ft.



NOTEWORTHY SITE CHARACTEPJSTICS ^y,, ^ >..niH.-ng H. .H ^nat-.H h^cHH^ ^ho o^H ^



from Sumn e r Tunn e l



(Map)



SIGNIFICANCE (con't on reverse)

Built on the site of a 4-story store and ware houses. The
section of the building which faces south was originally
the Traffic Tunnel Administration Building (now the Boston
Police Patrolmen's Assoc.) and the portion facing North
Street was Police Station No. One (now the Police Academy).
John Matthew Gray (1887- ) , the designer of this
structure, was a native of Salem, Mass. He received his
education at the Boston Architecture Club, Carnegie Tech



Moved; date if known



Themes Ccheck as many as applicable)



Aboriginal
Agricultural
Architectural
The Arts
Commerce
Communication
Community/
Development



Conservation
Education
Exploration/
settlement
Industry
Military
Political



Recreation

Religion

Science/

invention
Social/

hxjmanitarian
Transporation



Significance (include expanation of themes checked above )

(Pittsburgh) and M. I.T. After working for a number of different architects in Boston, hei
founded his own firm in 1918, John M. Gray Co. This group has been primarily involved
in the design of schools and municipal buildings. Some of their work in Boston includes:
Fire Department Headquarters, a Municipal Bathhouse and a high school in East Boston.
The firm also designed schools in Salem, Concord and Peabody.

This building is one of the few examples of the Georgian Revival Style in the North End.

Description (cont'd) -.

this facade; the first floor of the central pavilion is coursed ashlar, and stone pilastej
extend through the second and third floors, separating the bays. The central Window of til
pavilion on the second floor has a pedimented window head and a small balcony embellisb^,^,
with carved stone urns (this treatment is similar to that found at the Print Department,
next door). The other windows on the second and third floors of this section are treate-
with earred stone surrounds, another classical element the windows in the side bays have
a central stone voussoir in the lintels. The crowning feature of this facade is the pedij
ment over the central pavilion which contains a round window; the carved stone window
surround is ornamented with fruit and foliate designs.

The facade which faces south also has a central projecting pavilion with three bays. Thei

Preservation Consideration (accessibility, re-use possibilities, capacity

for public use and enjoyment_, protection, utilities, context)

first floor of this section is also coursed stone. The front door is recessed in a round

arched opening. Ionic columns extend through the second and third floors. On the second}
floor the columns are separating three pairs of french doors which open on to small
balconies with decorative iron railings. The central opening on the second floor has
segmental arch window head supported by corbels. The central pavilion of this facade
is also surmounted by a pediment; this one contains elaborate carved foliate design. Earii
stone window surrounds are used on the third floor. The gold domed cupola makes this b
■ Bibliography and/or references (such as local histories, deeds, assessor's
records, early maps, etc.)

a very distinctive landmark. The details used in the cupola (four pairs of doric columns
foliate swag motif, and carved stone urns) all have classical origins.

1. American Architects Directory (New York: R.R. Bowker Company, 1955 & 1970)

2. City of Boston Building Department doc\aments.

3. Landow, Sandra. Municipal Building in the North End c. 1800-1979

(Prepared for the Historic Neighborhoods Foundation, Boston, 1979) . g



1



BOSTON LANDMARKS COMMISSION




Building Information Form Form No.
ADDRESS 9 Salutation Street COR.



Area



Nnrth Fnd



NAME Children's Haven Inc.



Boston Mission and Children's
Exchange Society



present original

MAP NO. 27N-13E ^SUB ARE A n/W

DATE



1920



appears on the cornerstone



source



ARCHITEC T ^jj^ndhnr-y R .qi-nayt-



UILDER



R Methodist/Episcopal Church



Children's Haven Inc.



original
'HOTOGRAPHS



present



19/330160/4692150



Ward 3, Parcel 3099



TYPE Cresidential) single double row 2-fam. 3-deck
(non-re sidential ) community center



ten



apt.



NO. OF STORIES Clst to cornice)



plus



ROOF



gable



cupola



dormers



MATERIALS (Frame) clapb oards shingles
(other) rBricK\ stone




t asbestos alum/vinyl
concreted iron/steel/alum.



[foundation)
BRIEF DESCRIPTION

The gable end of this small, brick building is turned toward the street. The central
double doorway is reached by two steps. There are stone pilasters on either side of
this opening which have been topped off by a cornice. Above the door there is a small
three-part window which also has pilasters on either side and a cornice above. The
first floor windows witiL_stone lintels and sills have been filled in. The second floor
EXTERIOR ALTERATION Cminor*N moderate drastic



CONDITION



good



poor



LOT AREA



3,300



sq.ft.



NOTEWORTHY SITE CHARACTERISTICS



a very narrow street



CMap)



SIGNIFICANCE (con't on reverse)

This building replaced a three story wooden structure.
It was built by the Methodist/Episcopal Church to serve
the community. A temporary gymnasium was part of the
original plan.

In 1978 the building became known as Children's Haven, Inc.
and work was begun to renovate the building into a day care
center.



Moved; date if known



Themes Ccheck as many as applicable)



Aboriginal
Agricultural
Architectural
The Arts
Commerce
Communication
Community/
Development



Conservation
Education
Exploration/
settlement
Industry
Military
Political



Recreation

Religion

Science/

invention
Social/

humanitarian
Transporation



Significance (include expanation of themes checked above )

Description (cont'd)

windows have been fitted with twelve over twelve double hung sash; they also have
stone lintels and sills. A circular wooden ornament has been set in the stuccoed gable
end; it gives the impression of a window. There is a wooden cornice along the edge of
the gable, and a wooden cross at the peak.



I



Preservation Consideration Caccessibility , re-use possibilities, capacity
for public use and enjoyment, protection, utilities, context)



Bibliography and/or references (such as local histories, deeds, assessor's
records, early maps, etc.)

1. City of Boston Assessor's Record.

2. City of Boston, Building Department.




iscioa Tara Tom iTo.



i^^2. North End



ADDS£SS 133 Salem St.



Sheldons Bargain
■TA^ Basement



CSR. Between Parmen ter s Prince
City of Boston
Engine #8, Ladder #1



pr=sast
!14P .^o. 26N-13E
D AT? C1868



ongr.iai

STI3 .iREA N/W



Community Relations Office

Rr^g-h^r, -p-ir-g, nop a 1-1- mo trh



sovirca



iRCZIIZCT_
3TIII2EH



OWSES City of Boston



3oarc2

Morris Salzburg



ongijiaj. pr^seic
rH0TCGaArH5 19/330155/4692115 Ward 3, Parcel 2372



)



rnZ (r«3id.sr,::iaL) sii^is daubLi r3w. 2-fain.
(iott- rssidaniiai)



2-dack



:iC. CI STCRHS (Lai -j carries) three
r.CCr flat cicola



HALS (Traae') cl^-ob oards
(Gci-r)



granite



This is a three story red brick building with sandstone, cast iron trim, and dressed
granite pilasters, renovated to a Beaux Arts Classic style in 1916 at a cost of
$16,000. Six over six double h\ing sashes exist on the second and third levels,
the windows are surrounded by stringcourses and pilasters, tall ionic column's



CC^ITIGN good ( jai^ poor ICT ASIA ip^;?



iiOTT/^RTZZ 3:~I CZ-iRACTZRIiTIC^



3I2nriC-JfCI (caac'd ca ra^srsa)

Although a municipal fire control system for the
City of Boston was voted for on July 4, 1925 and
began operation the following year "The North
End did not have its own engine house until the
second half of the century." From 1826 to 1868
the North End was served by an engine house at
#9 Tremont Row on Pemberton Hill, "Nearly opposite
the entrance of Hanover Street and other avenues
decending to the North. . ." The topographical
attribute of close proximity to water has always
given the North End an important role in. fire-
fighting. In the nineteenth century fire reservoirs



iloved; dat-a if jcowa

•Tlifiafta (chack as aanv as a-mslicabLe)



Ahariglaal
Agridirarai
Arcinicscraral
Tie Arrs

Camnnm-'.carioa
Ccnanuairj/
dcTeio-oaanc,



Cottserraeiou
Iducarioa
IzgloraCJcaV
sacrlagftac
Indus try
iHlitary
Political



Racrsacioa

Saiigioa

Sci-nca/

ia.Teacioa
Social/

hnrnatiilarlaa
TraiisiiQ na cion



Sira:liicanca Ci2.clada gssl^-natioa of ^aaas czacisad abo-7g)

were located in the Mill Creek as early as 1828, while in the present day a
marine unit of the Boston Fire Department is stationed at Battery Wharf. Engine
#8, Ladder #1, Fire Station was built in 1868 at 133 Salem Street, the building
was turned over to the Public Facilities Department on September 14, 1948. It
was bought in 1960 by a private citizen who has operated a clothing warehouse and
a retail outlet in the building since then. (3)

Description (con't)

are evident on the second level and shorter simplified corinthian order on the

third story. Bracketed pedimental lintels are over end windows on the

second story. Various inlaid, carved sandstone plaques with typical neoclassical

motifs ornament the facade, in 1960, the first floor was altered to accommodate

a plate glass storefront.



PraserTaticn Coasideratica (acsaasibilitj
far pTiaiiC 'isa ana ea,:307iaeac, prccactiaii,

City of Boston Landmark
National Register Listing



ra-usa possibiliciss , capaciry

acilitiaa , caaraxc)



3ibIiogra-adT aiid/or rafgr-gncas (suci

racaris, aa-lr nags, tcc.j

CD . City of Boston, Building Department

(2) City of Boston, Assessor's Office

C3). Landrow, Sandra, Municipal Buildings in the North End, C.

(4) Landrow, ibid, p. 31.

C5) Building Department, op. cit.



ocal aiszarlas, daad^ , assassa-'s



1800-1979 pol3



30STCN L-LNT JtLAJgS CCJiHSSICK BuiliLig laiaznatiiott Fora Foca iTo.



)




Arsa North End



ADDSE3S 392 Hanover St.



CCR.



.TAilE Ladder No.,1, Engine No. 8 same



iiA2 }Jo. 26N-13E



STI3 .UEA



N/W



DAIZ 1947


Building Permit (1) ■






sourca




iKt::-!iT;-;(T


John M. Gray -Co.






sourc*




dUiU^


RalDh A. Morrison






30UrC2




OWKEH


City of Boston same (2)




ongijiaj. orsssac




?H0TQGRArH2







19/33160/4692150 Ward 3, Parcel 2072



THZ (r'saidas.ti.iL) sicgia douaLa raw. 2-;
Csoa-r;3ida2.iial) firehouse



3-dsc:£



ilC. Cr 5TCRIZS (l3i
RCCr flat



:3rzic=)



two



oL'-iS



cuiioLa



L\II?Z.iL5 (Tr2ae:



irboarda



;lis JCU.CC3 asuhal:



3i'.^/~_2YL



yr^inite



ccacz2!:ua iraav's^aai/alua.



The front elevation is designed in a three part plan, with a projecting central
pavillion, which contains large openings for the fire engines. It is a two
story brick and dressed granite. Structure with sandstone trim at the roof line.
The two large openings in the center pavillion for the fire engines are surrounded






7477



^TCTIVCSrZI 3ITZ CZ.\3ACTIS.Z2n:ZZ2



J



The fire station built in 1947 replaced an
earlier fire station located on Salem Street
which could not handle modern fire apparatus .
The building is adjacent to the Paul Revere
Mall and serves the North End. The fire boat
dock on Battery Wharf handles Marine fires.
Fireboat Engine No. 47 has operated at this site
continuously since March of 1948 which was about
this same time this new facility was built. (4)
The building permit for this structure indicates
that the interior space will house a fire engine



ilaved; dais ii tiovQ

■Illgges (chack as -aan? as as-alicabla;



Aborigiaal
Agridinral
Arcidt^crarai
Tia krzs
Caomerca
Cansmmi cati a a
CodBniai cy/
daveio-omaiC,



Coaserracioa
Zducatioa
isalorarioay'
seczlsaaat
laduatry
iHiitary



Recraacioa

Haligioa

Sciaaca/

iaTeacisa
Social/

hxmaai C^riaa
Traasao na ti aa



Sispiiiicaaca Ciacluda axsl.^natioa af ciiasas chacisad ajove)
and a ladder truck together with the complement of each. The basement contains a
large drying room, boiler room and spare equipment rooms. The first floor contains
the apparatus room, watch room, kitchen and toilets. The second floor contains
sleeping quarters for the men, together with locker and toilet rooms, and a recreation
room on the second floor. The estimated cost of the building was $150,000.

Description (con't )

by machine fluted modern design pilasters with incised curvilinear ornaments at

the top. The front entrance has a red painted doorway on the right.



?rasar7acioa Coasidera'jjq (accassibildty, ra-iis« possibil
fsr oiibiic 'iss aad aajoynaat,, or-cac^oa, u'Cdliliaa , coatasi



ilirias, capaci"



3i3li3^ra-3QT and/ or rafar^ncss (sucia as local iisnarias , isad^ , assassor' 3

racaras, aari" aaas , aca.j

(1) .City of .Boston, Building Department Documents

(2) City of Boston, Assessor's Records

(-3) City of Boston, Building Dept. op. cit.

(4) Landrow, Sandra, Municipal Buildings in the North End , C. 1800-1979,
(compiled for Historic Neigh. Foundation, Spring, 1979).




on) oe Bo^r^i W& ^^^^ ^'^ ^'^'



>



I



BOSTON LANDMARKS COMMISSION




Building Information Form Form No.



Area



Nnrt-h y.nr\



ADDRESS 174 North Street



COR.



Richmond Street



NA^ E City of Boston Printing Department Plant

present original



MAP NO. 26N-13E



SUB ARE A N/W



DATE 1931








source




J. M. Gray &
ARCHITECT j. p. Hefferman









source




BUILDER








source




CWNER City of Ronton




same


original




present


PHOTOGRAPHS







iq/^^ni6n/4fiq?ino



War-H ■>,, parrel 3^nS



TYPE Cresadential) single double row
{ non-re s idential ) pr-^nt^ng pi .r.^-



2-fam.



3-deck ten



apt.



NO. OF STORIES Cist to cornice)



plus



ROOF flat— tar S gravel



cupola



dormers



MATERIALS (Frame) clapb oards shingles stucco asphalt asbestos alum/vinyl
(other) C^ij-i rg\ ^ton^ granite & ^concrete iron/steel/alum.

(cornice) sandstone (Foundation)
BRIEF DESCRIPTION

This building illustrates the following characteristic features of the Georgian Revival
Style: regular and symmetrical floor plan and fenestration pattern; fanlight over the
doorway with stone trim; the use of brick pilasters to separate the bays; and a string
course between the second and third stories. The ends of the building are emphasized

by the use of a pedimented hood over the second story window and a balustrade set outside
EXTERIOR ALTERATION ^min"o?> moderate drastic



CONDITION



fair poor



_LOT ARE A iB,R3n



sq.ft.



NOTEWORTHY SITE CHARACTERISTICS Thi c, h^^^iHing i c, ^-n-.i^t-^H on the corner of North

and Richmond Streets. The U-shaped plan provides for a central courtyard.

SIGNIFICANCE (con ' t on reverse)

This building replaced a four story tenement building
with a bakery on the first floor. It has been con-
tinuously used as the Printing Plant for the City of
Boston. John M. Gray (1887- ) , the designer of this
CMap) structure, was a native of Salem, Mass. He received

his education at the Boston architecture Club, Carnegie
Teen (Pittsburgh) and M.I.T. After working for a number
of different architects in Boston, he founded his own



Moved; date if known



Themes Ccheck as many as applicable)



t



Aboriginal
Agricultioral
Architectural
The Arts
Commerce
Communication
Community/
Development



Conservation
Education
Exploration/
settlement
Industry
Military
Political



Recreation

Religion

Science/

invention
Social/

humanitarian
Transporation



Significance (include expanation of themes checked above )

firm in 1918, John M. Gray Co. This group has been primarily involved in the design of
schools and municipal buildings. Some of their work in Boston includes: Fire
Department Headquarters, a municipal bathhouse and a high school in East Boston. The
firm also designed schools in Salem, Concord and Peabody.

Description (cont'd)

the window to form a small balcony. Decorative carved stone urns rest on the corners
of the balconies. This pinall balcony serves as a shelter for the main entrance to
the building on the south end of the North Street facade.

The building is U-shaped in plan and its principal facades face Richmond and North
Streets. The same architect, John M. Gray, designed the Police Academy just to the
south of this building on North Street. The two structures are complementary in styl



Preservation Consideration Caccessibility , re-use possibilities, capacity
for public use and enjoyment, protection, utilities, context)



Bibliography and/or references (such as local histories, deeds, assessor's
records, early maps, etc.)



1. City of Boston, Building Department documents.

2. City of Boston, Assessor's Records.

3. Landow, Sandra. Municipal Building in the North End c.



1800-1979



(Prepared for the Historic Neighborhoods Foundation, Boston, 1979)




Building Information Form Form No.



Area North End



ADDRESS 36 Hull Street

NAME



COR.



Hull Street Medical Mission



present
MAP NO. 27N-13E



original



SUB AREA N/W



DATE 1892


Seg News








source






ARCHITECT Walter


R. Forbush








source






BUILDER Alberthan Construction Company,


4
Newton


Women's Homse Missionai^urce
Society of the Methodist
CWNER rhnrrh Adam


E. Moschella


original






present


PHOTOGRAPHS









1Q/33m4n/4fiQ9/^n



Ward 3, Parcel 2212



TYPE



Cresidential) single
Cnon-residential)



double row 2-fam.



3-deck



ten



apt.



NO. OF STORIES Clst to cornice)



3h



plus



ROOF



flat /man sard



cupola



dormers



MATERIALS (Frame)
(other)



clapboards



3ric.<_


1 2 3 4 5 6 8 10

Online LibraryMass.) Boston Landmarks Commission (BostonNorth End / Waterfront preservation study → online text (page 8 of 10)