Mass.) Exposition (1915 : Boston.

Official catalogue and the Boston 1915 year book .. online

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Online LibraryMass.) Exposition (1915 : BostonOfficial catalogue and the Boston 1915 year book .. → online text (page 1 of 32)
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3 3433 08190397 7





1915" BOSTON
Official Catalogue


J^ogton=l915 gear JBook

Part I -

- Official Catalogue

Part II-

- Year Book


-Commercial Exhibits

( ^Advertising )







HE people of Boston can have as fine
a city as they want, provided they
want it badly enough to be wilhng to
pay for it. Nothing so good as a fine
city is to be had for nothing. It will
cost a great deal of time and energy and some money.
If the people of Boston decide that they have not
time to make their city what they would like to have
it be, it will mean that they have other things which
they would rather be doing with their time than im-
proving their city. If they decide that t"hey have not
energy enough or money enough to make their city
what it ought to be, it will mean that there are other
things which they prefer and for v/hich they would
rather give their energy and their money. The whole
question, therefore, is whether the people of Boston
would rather have the finest city in the world or
whether they would rather use for other purposes the
time and energy and money necessary for the accom-
plishment of that purpose. — Professor Thomas N.
Carver of the Department of Economics ' of Harvard


Henry Abrahams
Louis D. Lrandeis
Richard C. Cabot
Frank A. Day
John Hopkins Denison

John H. Fahey
Edward A. Filene
Thomas I. Gasson
Arthur M. Huddell
James P. Munroe
James L. Richards

Bernard J. Rothwell
George S. Smith
James J. Storrow
M. H.Sulhvan
Robert A. Woods


Michael H. Sullivan
William A. Bancroft
Charles S. Mellen
James H. Hustis


Robert Winsor, Chairman
James J. Storrow
Bernard J. Rothwell
Louis D. Brandeis

Lucius Tuttle
Charles H. Jones
T. E. Byrnes
D. O. Ives

Meyer Bloomfield
Matthew Hale
Charles Logue

J. Frederick Krokyn
Robert Green
Louis I. Merry
Arthur Bowditch
Thomas Uniacke
James Macomber
Norman W. Ware
J. E. F. Downs
Moses S. Lowrie
Fred A. Norcross
S. L. Dana
Wilham J. Schell
Wilham F. Lowe
J. Henry Stevenson
Thomas Bagley
Robert F. Jordan
Edwin J. Turner

Frank V. Thompson
David F. Tilley
Mitchell Freiman
Frank A. Day
Frank L. Locke
George W. Mehaffey

Philip Cabot, Chairman
Edward T. Hartman, Secretary
J. Randolph Coolidge, Jr.
Richards M. Bradley
Joseph Lee

W. H. Manning

G. Henry Dunderdale

William D. Austin


John F. Cavanaugh
Thomas F. Hills
Henry J. Bowen
Charles P. Mooney
Edwin R. Spinney
I'fank S. Mason
Joseph H. King
Jeremiah P. O'Riordan
E. B. Gregory
Joseph D. Dillworth
Patrick Meehan
Frank E. Cruff
R. E. Townsend
John T. Hesford
Warren A. Freeman
Charles A. Duran


Frank S. Mason, Chairman

Fr. Maurice J. O'Connor
Meyer Bloomfield
William C. Ewing
James E. Fee
Dr. John A. Horgan

George Cherry
W. J. Paul
James H. Stark
Henry B. Blackwell

E. N. Rolland
J. J. Lannin
P. O'Hearn

J. F. Woodbury
Robert T. Adams

F. G. Newhall
A. G. Everett
Charles Logue

J. Randolph Coolidge, Jr.
Philip Cabot
Ira G. Hersey
Harry C. Byrne

Dr. A. E. Garland
Henry B. Sawyer
John D. Adams
M. L. Berkowitz
Dr. T. F. Harrington


Boston-1915 is a simple, practical proposition to apply to the activities of the city what every well-
iT^anaged business partnership applies to its factory, shop or store-to have every department workmg in
close co-operation with every other, in order that results may be produced most quickly, economically
and satisfactorily.

Boston-1015 does not expect to perform miracles. It hopes in the next five years to see some things
finished and others so well started that they are sure to be completed properly. And there are still other
things which can never be regarded as done once for all, l)ut wliich it is hoped Boston will be set in the
best\-ay of doing-things that must continue to be done as long as the city exists, such as competent
street cleaning, adequate sanitation. Intelligent planning of physical expansion, and proper provision for
people's health, comfort and recreation.

The reason for selecting 1915 as the year in which Boston shall make an examination of what it has
succeeded in doing or in getting started, was that much is gained by definiteness in such matters, just as
a man or woman is more certain of really doing a thing by saying in advance, "I will do it before the
first of next month," than by saying, "I will do it some time." And while if things are to be done
right they cannot be hurried, yet they should not be dawdled over; so for the right doing of such big
things as a city needs, five years seemed a reasonable length of time to set from every point of view.

Summed up, Boston-1915 proposes to help all the partners in the great business of making a com-
munity-all the men and women, boys and girls-to work together with the least waste of time, energy
and money and it proposes to help them increase the efficiency of their work by making with them a
schedule of the things that should be done, setting the time when each should be finished or should be
started on a permanent basis, and checking up progress from time to time to see that all is running smoothly.
Although Boston-1915 came into being only at the end of last March, there are already two or three
things that illustrate the function which this new movement is intended to perform, and the way in which
its work will be done. These are the establishment of a series of athletic games for the boys of Boston
who could not leave the city during the vacation season; the introduction of a vocational bureau into the
scbool system, so that the boy or girl who has to go to work shall make a start at bread-and-butter earn-
in<r in the direction that will lead to the greatest success in life; the testing out of a theory that much
of^he contagious sickness among children can be prevented by careful inspection on the opening day of
the schools, and the reservation of benches on the Common for the use of women during the noon-day


Boston-1915 raised the funds and gave the prizes for the athletic games in order that the boys might
learn by experience the importance of taking care of their health; that the "gang spirit" might be diverted
from mischief to useful channels; that the value of playgrounds and their true purpose might be better
aporeciatedjthat a wholesome district rivalry might be started; and that healthful recreation might take
tl'.; place of harmful idleness. It secured the co-operation of thirty of the best physicians in the city to
n^ake the medical examinations of would-be entries. Then it turned over the entire management of the
games to the Playground Association. The size of the undertaking appears in the statistics of the games:
1775 entries altogether for the 24 meets; 450 entries in the final meet; 5,000 spectators at the last contest
alone. This illustrates how Boston-1915 proposes to carry out work which it initiates-by putting it
into the hands of whatever organizations already exist and are expert in doing it.

The introduction of vocational work into the public schools illustrates another function of the move-
ment,— that of finding the means of meeting a need which is presented by another organization.



Late in the spring, the School Committee voted to ask Boston-1915 to establish a Vocational Bureau
in order that boys and girls might have scientific advice in choosing the work they took up when they
dropped their studies. There was already in existence a Vocational Bureau, that for two or three years
had given thought and study to this very matter. Boston-1915 brought together the School Committee
and the Vocational Bureau, suggesting to the latter that it should draft a plan. The plan was adopted;
a vocational director was appointed to instruct the teachers, who alone have the chance to reach the in-
ilividual scholar; means for securing funds were devised, and the work has been introduced into the school
system this fall.

The matter of making a special inspection of the mouths and throats of children on the opening day
of school, in order to reduce, if possible, the amount of contagious sickness among them, was presented,
as was the matter of more stringent regulation of milk supply, to the United Improvement Association
and the Chamber of Commerce, which bodies were influential in getting action to make a beginning in
the right direction.

When the girls employed in one of the Boston department stores asked Bo6ton-1915 to secure
the reservation of benches on the Common for women during the luncheon hours of the working days, the
co-operation of the Pubhc Grounds Department was obtained, and, inasmuch as the law puts it beyond
the powers of the police to make an absolute restriction that shall prevent any class of citizens from using
pul)lic land on equal terms with any other class, co-operation among the larger department stores was
secured for the employment of a man to see that the intention of the plan was carried out.

It is in ways like this that Boston-191.5 wants to do other things for the betterment of the city, as
they come along, by serving as a clearing house through which shall pass the city's needs and the moans
of meeting them; by bringing into closest co-operation men and women and organizations which until
now have generally worked separately; by filling a hitherto unoccupied place. Among the matters that
are most prominent in its preliminary program are the improvement of hou.sing concUtion.s; better pro-
tection against preventable diseases and accidents; a still broader and more practical system of education;
more complete provision for the people's recreations, through the opening of more "civic centers" wit 'n li-
braries, gymnasiums, meeting halls, lecture courses, concerts and so on, and the addition to the city's
equipment of more open breathing places in the congested districts.

The spirit of Boston-1915 has never been expressed better than in these words from a speech at the
meeting where the movement was first made public :

"After all, it means, largely, that we propose that it shall be possible for a willing worker earning an
average wage t!o live, himself and his family, healthfully and comfortably; to bring up his children in good
surroundings; to educate them so that they may be truly useful, good citizens, and to lay aside enough
to provide for himself and his wife in their old age. A city which provides less than that directly must
make up for the deficiency in a more costly, indirect way; there is no escaping this alternative."

Though seemingly this provides for only one class in the community-the wage-earners-it really
provides for the whole community, for it is impossible to conceive of attaining such conditions as those
described, unless employers are extremely successful. Nor does the proposition stated leave beauty out
of consideration, for a community prosperous as a whole-employers and working people, professional men
and laymen— provides the best soil for bringing forth the city beautiful.


Exposition Manager



C. Bertrand Thompson, Cliairman (Civic, Educational and Philanthropic Organization's)

\Yerner Hegemann (Visible City)

Myron C. Leckner (Economic Organizations)


J. Randolph Coolidge, Jr.
Robert A. Woods
Arthur A. Shurtleff
James P. Munroe
Henry Abrahams


Charles Zueblin
Alice L. Higgins
Frank L. Locke
Frederick Law Olmsted
Alexander M. Wilson


Appointed by the Pilgrim Publicity Club
George W. Coleman H. B. Humphrey

Louis C. Newhall

Mortimer L. Berkowitz
Werner Hegemann
Myron C. Leckner
C. Bertrand Thompson

T. J. Feeney


Meyer Bloomfield William H. Pear

David F. Tilley William I. Cole

Seymour H. Stone


Rev. Edward Cummings
Father Sullivan, Vice Chancellor


M. J. Splaine, Chancellor
Rabbi A. A. Ginsberg


Rev. Herbert S. Johnson, Chairman

Emma W. Lee
Alice L. Higgins

Rev. John H. Denison
Rabbi M. M. Eichler

Rev. E. T. Root



Louis C. Newhall, Chairman

Ralph A. Cram
Arthur A. Shurtleff

Robert P. Bellows, Secretary
Sylvester Baxter
Herbert J. Kellaway


James P. Munroe, Chairman
Professor Paul H. Hanus Maurice P. White Horace G. Wadlin

Philip Cabot
Werner Hegemann

Frederic L. Bumham


E. J. Frost
T. K. Cory

Richard C. Cabot, M. D,



J. R. Simpson
.F. W. Tully
Ralpii Albertson


Alexander M. Wilson, Chairman
Flavel Shurtleff, Secretary

Louis E. Schleber
W. C. Watt

Edward F. McSweeney

Meyer Bloomfield
Matthew Hale
Charles Logue •
J. Randolph Coolidge, Jr.

C. H. Winslow
Thomas Nolan
Henry Abrahams
A. M. Huddell

James P. Munroe

Philip Cabot, Chairman
Richards M. Bradley
Joseph Lee
Edward T. Hartman


Michael Murphy
T. P. Curtin
A. M. Watson

Mary C. Crawford, Chairman
Meyer Bloomfield

George Henry Dunderdale
William D. Austin
H. K. Estabrook
Warren H. Manning

Daniel McDonald
C. K. Mitchell
H. C. Metcalf

Alexander M. Wilson

Jesse W. Beatson


R. S. Marston

F. J. Howard

H. L. Johnson
F. A. Hoyt

Charles M. Cox
Frank S. Mason


J. R. McDonald
Edward K. Rob.nson


S. F. Hubbard
C. E. L. Wingate

David D. Scannell, M. D., Chairman
Herbert S. Underwood

Mitchell Freiman
Philip Davis

Bo^on-1915 Season Ticket Holders

Compiled November 4, 1909

American Felt Company, 246 Summer Street.
J. T. Auerliacli, <> Hcacon Street.
('. O. Adams, S.5 .Soutli Street.
Samuel G. Adams, 274 Summer Street.
William Sunnier Appleton, 8 Park Street.

Bay State Milling Co., (JOS Chamber of Commerce.

E. .\. Browning ct Co., 32 Franklin Street,
llarokl L. Bond Com]>any, 140 Treinont Street,
.lai'ob F. Brown, 274 Summer Street.
-Vugusta M. Brown, 389 Marlborough Street.

.1. K. Brackett, 41 Marlborough Street.

P. C. Brooks, 2 Deerfield Street.

I. Tucker Burr, .53 State Street.

S. Parker Bremer, 4 Winthrop Square.

C. Farwcll Beniis, P. {). Box .5173.

Dr. (1. W. Brewster, 277 Clarendon Street.
vV. H. Bunlett, 221 Columbus Avenue.
Mrs. S. .1. Bowlker, 282 Beacon Street.
Samuel Brown, 119 Commonwealth .\ venue.
AUston Burr, (iO State Street.

Clifton Mfg. Co., 65 Brookside Ave., Jamaica Plain.

Charle.s .J. Cook, 24 Winter Street.

M. L. Cobb, 85 Water Street.

A. W. Chesterton Companv, 50 State Street.

F. K. Cutler, ()(i Essex Street.

Ricliaril B. Carter, 172 Columbus Avenue.

.1. Randolph Cooliilge, Chestnut Hill.

F. W. Chandler, 195 Marlborough Street.

.Julian L. Coolidge, Cambridge, Ma.ssachusetts.

.J. Randolph Coolidge, Jr., 22 Congre'ss Street.

Mrs. .\rthur Cheney, 400 Marlborough Street.

Alexander Cochrane, P. (). Bo.x 160.

John F. Callahan & Comi)any, 158 Federal Street.

George J. Cronenwett, 30 Sudbury Street.

D. H. Davis & Company, 373 Boylston Street.
L. M. Dyer & Company, 45 North Market Street.

A. F. Estabrook, 15 State Street.
Elizabeth Glendovver Evans, 12 Otis Place.

George G. Fox & Co. Ferrin Street, Charlestown

Farnsworth, Hovt & Company, 58 Lincoln Street.

W. S. Foster, 32 West Street.

Arthur Fairbanks, Museum of I'^ine Arts.

Cornelia A. French, 230 Marlborough .Street.

George Frost Co., .5.51 Tremont Street.

Guild & Eastman, 27 Kilby Street.

Charles II. Gage, 137 Federal Street.

O. Grosberg, .572 Washington Street.

E. W. Grew, 1.5 Congress Street.
A. M. Goodale, 40 State Street.

J. J. Higgins, 53 State Street.

C. P. Hutchins, .50 Congress Street.

Henry Hornhlower, 60 Congress Street.

Conrad Hohhs, 3is Cfunnionwcaitli Avenue.

Mrs. Arthur llunnewell, Wellesley, Massachusetts.

.\rthur S. Johnson, 253 Commonwealth Avenue.
James & Abbot Co., 165 Milk Street

Kehew-Bradley Company, 24 Purchase Street.
Henry P. Kidder, 163 Commonwealth Avenue
Stanley King, 348 Congress Street.

Charles E. Lauriat, 385 Washington Street.
E. F. Lelantl, 274 Summer Street.
C. W. Leonard, 232 Sunnuer Street.
George V. Leverett, 53 Devonshire Street.
Amory A. Lawrence, 89 Franklin Street.

J. Frank McElwain, 348 Congress Street.
John Wells Morss, 110 State Street.^
Lawrence Minot, 144 Marlborough Street.
Madeline Curtis Mixter, 241 Marlborough Street.
Daniel Merrian, Intervale, New Hampshire.

George H. Nutting, 119 Aldrich St., West Roxbury.
James B. Noyes, 186 Bay State Road.
Henry W. Newhall, 85 Broad Street.

Stephen O'Meara, 35 Pemberton Square.
William O'Kelly Sons, .333 Hanover Street.

Silas Pierce «fe Co., Ltd., 59 Commercial L".

Henry Parkman, 30 Commonwealth Avenue.

Charles L. Pierson, 191 Commonwealth Avenue

Gertrude Peabody, 120 Commonwealth Avenue.

Robert S. Peabody, 22 The Fenway.

George Putnam, 526 Beacon Street.

Charles J. Prescott, 348 Congress Street.

Edward L. Prescott, 348 Congress Street.

Theodore H. Riser, Welsbach Co.

Penn Ceiling & Roofing Co., Ltd., 559 Atlantic Ave.

A. W. Preston, 131 State Street.

William T. Piper, 179 Brattle Street.

Frank A. Russell, 113 Devonshire Street.

William Howell Reed, BehnoiU, Massachusetts.

Annie T. Rice, 341 Commonwealth Avenue.

Miss Rodman, 174 Beacon Street.

Dr. Thomas M. Rotch, 197 Commonweal I h Avenue.

W. N. Smith, .52 Summer Street.

E. R. Smith & Co., 77 Federal Street.
G. Wildes Snuth, 158 Tremont Street.
Smith, Patterson & Co., Sunuurr Street.
Grace 11. Shaw, 133 Conunonwealth A\-enue.
Charles Storrow, 53 State Street.

Olive Simes, Petersham, Massachusetts.

Charle.s P. Searle, .50 Congress Street.

Anna S. Snelling, Soutli Lincoln, Massachusetts.

EUery Sedgwick, 4 Park Street.

Charles E. Stratton, 70a State Street.

John E. Thayer, Lancaster, Massachusetts.

Isaac R. Thomas, 70 Kilby Street.

Maude Tomj)kins.

Richard E. Trai.ser, 474 Commonwealth Avenue.

Tut tic & liailey Mfg. Co., 67 Sudbury Street.

F. H. Viaux, 53 State Street.

S. A. Woods Machine Co., Dorchester.

George G. Wilbur, 87 Milk Street.

Mrs. A. F. Wadsworth, 5 Louisburg Square.

Elizabeth K. Whittier, Brookline.

Mrs. Joseph 11. White, Brookline.

O. F. Wadsw(jrth, 526 Beacon Street.

Grant Walker, P. O. Box 3474.

W. H. Webb Mfg. Co., 52 Elm Street.

Frank L. Wes.son, 330 Dartmouth Street.

Lis of Business Firms Who Have Helped to Make the
Exposition Possible by Contributing Supplies

American Stay Co., East Boston, printing tickets.

Anti-Germ Drinking Fountain Co., 43 Tremont st., Boston, drinking fountams.

American Painting Co., 126 Milk st., Boston, painting.

Adams & Swett, 130 Kemljle st., cleaning.

I. H. Bogart & Son, 21 Barrett st., Boston, furnished a carpenter.

Boston Ice Co., 110 State st., Boston, offer to furnish ice.

Brooks, Lyman B., 151 Franklin st., Boston, prining.

Blacker & Sheppard Co., 350 Albany st., Boston, lumber.

Boston Belting Co., 256 Devonshire st., Boston, loaned hose.

Boston Consolidated Gas Co., Boston, gas. • , .•

Boston & Albany Railroad, South Station, Boston, sending out and puttmg up posters m stations.

Boston Elevated Railway Co., signs on cars.

Boston Herald, advertising.

Boston Globe, advertising.

Boston Journal, advertising.

Boston Post, advertising.

Boston Advertiser, advertising.

Boston Record, advertising.

Boston American, advertising.

Boston Traveler, advertising.

Boston Transcript, advertising.

Boston Christian Science Monitor, advertising.

Boston Sign Co., 34 Cornhill, Boston, signs.

Boston Plumbing Co., 184 Summer st., Boston, plumbing.

Boston & Maine Railroad, putting up posters.

Bay State Fuel Co., 127 Cambridge st., Boston, coal.

Burnham Coal Co., 75 State st., Boston, coal.

Batchelder Bros., 10 Post Office sq., Boston, coal.

Burditt & Williams, 4 High st., Boston, hardware.

E. B. Bird, 27 School st., Boston, design for sign.

Berry Bros., Ltd., 520 Federal st., Boston, varnish.

B. T. Babbitt Co., Inc., 50 Central st., Boston, soap.

Carter Ink Co., 172 Columbus ave., Boston, carbon paper, etc.

Samuel Cabot, Inc., 141 Milk st., Boston, fireproofing burlap.

Croke Printing Co., 11 Harcourt st., Boston, printing.

Carter, Rice & Co., 246 Devonshire st., Boston, donation of paper.

Coleman Bros., 70.V Green st., Boston, coal.

J. B. Cousens Coal Co., 219 Washington st., Brookline, coal.

M. J. Connolly, 22 Commercial Wharf, Boston, rigging for flag pole.

Chandler & Barber, 124 Summer st., Boston, hardware.

A. B. Cutter Co., 36 Columbia ave., Boston, painting.

Dennison Mfg. Co., 39 Franklin st., Boston, seals.

John Donnelly & Sons, 97 Warrenton st., Boston, putting up poster.

D. Doherty, Dorchester, Mass., coal.

John B. Donovan, 670 Harrison ave., Boston, painting.

Wm. E. Doyle, 6 Beacon st., Boston, plants.

Daniels & Howlett Co., 40 State st., Boston, painting.

D. J. Cutter Go., 420 Freeport st., Boston, coal.

Elite Laundry Co., 51 Chardon st., Boston, laundering towels.

Geo. H. Ellis Co., 272 Congress st., Boston, printing.



Eco-Magrieto Clock Co., 2S9 Congress St., Boston, iiistalliiie; watcliineii's signal boxes.

Eagle Oil & Supph' Co., 104 Broad st., Boston, oil.

Edison Electric Illuminating Co., '39 Boylston st., Boston, lighting.

Ea.stern Advertising Co., 408 Sears bldg., Bo.ston, advertising.

P'orbes Lithograpliing Co.

Fort Hill Press, 176 High st.. Boston, ]irinting.

Folsoni & Sunergren, (»2 Pearl st., Boston, printing.

Fuchs & Lang Mfg. Co., 44 High st., Boston, poster ink.

F. A. Foster & Co., 72 Franklin st., Boston, builap.

Robert Gallagher Co., 160 Devonshire st., Boston, plastering.

Thomas Galvin, 124 Tremont st., Boston, plans.

N. J. Grady & Sons, 95 Milk st., Boston, plastering.

Glenwood Works, Glenwood, fireproofing burlap.

J. H. Gerlach Co., Cambridge, mill work.

Peter Gray & Sons, Camiiridge, ticket receiver.

W. H. Gardner & Co., i)5 Bedford st., Boston, bunting.

A. Gove & Son, 212 Border st.. East Boston, coal.

O. S. Godfrey & Co., Milton, coal.

Hobbs & Warren Co., 34 Hawley st., Boston, printing.

Heywood Bros. & Wakefield Co., 174 Portland St., Boston, folding chairs.

A. T. Howard, 27 Beach st., Boston, printing.

House Cleaning Co., 140 Bedford st., Boston, cleaning windows.

J. M. Huber Ink Co., 133 Pearl st., Boston, poster ink.

Highton & Sons, 26 Union st., Boston, loaned three registers.

Heliotype Printing Co., 211 Tremont st., Boston, printing.

L. Haberstroh & Sons, Boylston st., Boston, painting and decorating main stairway and entrance.

Holophane Co., 93 Broad st., Boston, Holopliane shades.

J. F. Hearn, Charlestown, sawdust.

F. J. Howard, 564 Washington st., Boston, moving pictures.

L. E. Keenan, 19 High st., Boston, printing.

Knight & Thomas, 99 State st., Boston, fire extinguishers.

Klein Optical Co., 657 Washington st., Boston, moving pictures.

L. H. Lane, 97 Oliver st., Boston, printing.

Library Bureau, 43 Federal st., Boston, office furniture.

W^m. E. Litchfield, 70 Kilby st., Boston, lumber.

Thos. Long Co., 39 Summer st., Boston, gold medal.

E. C. Lewis, Inc., 121 Federal st., Bo.ston, electrical work.

A. B. LeBoutillier, S Beacon st., Boston, cover design for Year Book.
Charles Logue, 535 Kimball l)ldg., Boston, carpentering.

F. T. Morrill Co., 185 Fort Hill sq., Boston, poster ink.
C. W. H. Moulton, Somerville, ladders loaned.

Massachusetts Engraving Co., 104 Hanover st., Boston, electrotypes.
Miller, Roberts & Co., 230 State st., Boston, "1915" flag.
Byron B. Moulton, 486 Harrison ave., Boston, carpenter work.
Morrill Ink Co., (Geo. H.), 135 Pearl st., Bo.ston, poster ink.
Morss & Whyte, 75 Cornhill, iron gateway.
Mason & Hamlin, 492 Boylston st., Boston, piano.

Mergenthaler Linotype Co., Tribune bldg.. New York, linotype. John D. Montrose, Boston repre-

Online LibraryMass.) Exposition (1915 : BostonOfficial catalogue and the Boston 1915 year book .. → online text (page 1 of 32)