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Full text of "Catalogue of the architectural exhibition"

NYPL RESEARCH LIBRARIES 

||iiiii iii|iiiiii ni III mill III iiiiiiiiii II 



3 3433 06590937 



CATALOGUK OV THE ARCH I- 
TKCTURAL KXHl HI llONr BOSTON 
ARCHITECTURAL CEUB AND 
BOSTON SOCIETY OF ARCHITECTS 



t^ 



ST. BOTOLPH CLUB, 2 NEWBURY STREET, 
FROM YL\Y 22ND TO JUNE 3RD, 1899 



X4^i)U^3 



[CNOX ANO 



TO THE ARCHITFXTS. 

Architects whose work is illus- 
trated in this Catalogue can secure 
the plates from which the illustra- 
tions were made by paying cost ot 
carriage. 



TO THF. AD\"ERTrSERS. 

The E,xhibition Committee takes 
this opportunity to express its thanks 
to the advertisers tor their liberal sup- 
port in the publication ot this Cat- 
alogue. 



THP^ Exhibition Committee feel that some wtinl of explanation 
is due to account tor the somewhat unusual character ot 
the present exhibition. 

Instead ot ccMitiniiiLr ourselves larireK' to drawintrs, we have 
admitted a considerable proportion ot photographs ; and, instead of 
putting; the chiet emphasis on modern work, we have exhibited 
manv old examples, both pluitographs and sketches. I'inallv, 
instead ot i^iving the greatest space to what is gcnerall\- known as 
"important work," we have deliberatelv chosen to show simpler 
and smaller things, not e\en ruling out the homeh' barn it it seemed 
to ha\e, in outline and composition, tjualities which would appeal 
to an artist. 

In tollowing this polic\ we had three motives. I'^irst, a small 
gallerv, which made it impossible to hang main' drawings, and 
required that even this limited number should consist of small 
drawings. Secondly, as the exhibition was on this modest basis, and 
we could not compete with the large exhibitions on their own lines, 
we were influenced bv a desire to do the best we coulil on the less 
ambitious basis. P'inallv, we have telt tliat there is a dantrer of havinii^ 
undue emphasis put on the actual drawings, which are after all but a 
means to an end ; and, while recognizing the tact that they may some- 
times represent one's ideal, which the building, tor one reason ov 
another, does not realize, yet, on the whole, the building is the best 
test of the designer, and by that he will be judged. These three con- 
siderations decided us to ask tor small drawings and photographs of 
executed work, and side by side with these we have shown similar 
work done in the past. We have also given considerable space to 
landscape work in connecticMi with architecture, teeling that more 
and more is this branch ot our prote.ssion coming to hoKl that 
prominent place which it should never have lost. 

Our special thanks are due to those who have warmly secondeil 
our et^'brts Iw ha\ing photographs ami plans made tor our special 
use, and our sincere apologies to those whose drawings we have 
been unable to use ; tor owing to our very limited space we have 
been t)bliged to give up the pleasure ot showing many drawings 
w hich would have materially addeti to the interest ot the exhibition 
if they could ha\e been shown. 



Special Exhibition Committee 



BOSTON ARCHITECTURAL CLUB. 



^ 



GKO. E. BARTON, 

R. CLIFSTON STURCIS, IRVING T. GUILD, 

ALBKRT CHAPMAN FERNALD, 



J. RANDOLPH COOLIDGE, Jr., 

of the Boston Society of Architects, 

RICHARD HOWLAND HliNT, of New York, 
WILSON tVRli, Jr., of Philadelphia. 



Boston Architkctlirai. Club. 

oiM'Ic;1':rs. 

R. CI.IPSTON STL'RCilS. 

\ ice-President, 
ED\\ARD R. BENTON. 

Secretary, Treasurer, 

FREDERICK N. REED, ED. H. HOYT, 

52 Kii.BV Street. 1 1 29 Tremo.nt Bldg. 



■» 



Boston Society of Architects. 
OFFICERS. 

Honorary President, 
EDWARD C. CABOT. 

President, 
CHARLES A. CUMMINGS. 

Vice-President, 
ROBERT S. PEABODY. 

Secretary, Treasurer, 

ARTHUR G. E\ ERETT, WILLIAM G. PRESTON, 

60 Devonshire Street. I 86 Devonshire Street. 



LAWS GOVERNING ARCHITECTURE IN RELATION 
TO IHE GROWTH O^ CniES. 

The cities of the United States are growing fast, both in area and 
population ; and in matters of sanitary supervision, ot construction ot 
buildings, and, to a degree, of transportation, control by laws has kept 
pace with the growth. But there has been nearU absolute neglect in rela- 
tion to the laving out of streets, especially ot boulevards, and the proper 
disposition of civic buildings; and especially has there been apath\' in 
relation to any laws which would tend to increase the beaut\ ot the cities 
or to restrain individual license ot eccentric taste. 

The latter part ot this century has been devoted to science; and m 
all branches of thought, excepting in those pertaining to the arts, scien- 
tific methods have been more and more applied. 

The result has been, naturalU, that the arts ha\'e suttered bv a 
wave ot utter utilitarianism, which, while it has deserved admiration for 
its intention, has seldom reached an attainment that woidd warrant its 
isolation from the arts. 

It is perfectly evident, however, that art can no longer occupy the 
position ot being paramount : it must plead, and not command; and the 
same methods of foresight and accommodation to conditions which have 
produced laws tor engineering, sanitation, \entilation, and their t'cllow- 
sciences, must be adopted to protect cities from the burden of vulgarity 
and ugliness. 

This tact has been recognized aliroad. It has been overlooked 
here. 

As this is a preface to a Boston Exhibit, it may be sufficient to 
consider Boston as the best object lesson at hand. 

The site was, by its natural advantages, one of great possibilities, — 
at the head ot a very beautiful harbor, with inlets and bays giving it a 
picturesque water front, and with a river fiowing at its side, and with the 
land itselt undulating and far from monotonous. 



Fifty years ago Boston was a citv ot three- and four-stor\ huilci- 
ings ot brick or ot granite, sinijilc in architecture, homogeneous in char- 
acter, and with no system of streets which could not have been adapted 
with comparatively small expense to the requirements of its growth. It 
had a population of 170,000. It has now an estimated population of 
516,000. It has been known in this fifty years that the yearly increase 
would be from 8,000 to io,ooo; but with the exception of the Back Bay 
district, the widening of Tremont Street south of Bovlston, antl slight and 
inefficient readjustments of streets after the great tire of 1H7;,, there has 
been little thought devoted to the circulation of the city. The principle, 
or rather lack of principle, seems to have been, to let well enough alone, 
and never to do anything until it became necessary, and then only to do it 
as far as it was necessary. There is a long list of lost opportunities in 
that fifty years, of which it may be well to mention a few. The improve- 
ment, so called, ot the water front, by which the earth from Beacon and 
Fort Hills was converted into Atlantic Avenue, while it gave a broad 
street by the wharves, permitted a series of wooden wharves on piles, 
with buildings upon them of which more than eighty per cent, are of 
wood and ot the meanest description, instead of a system of quays and 
well planned and adapted fireproof warehouses. The railroads entering 
the city have been permitted to obstruct and dam the Charles and Mystic 
Rivers by a forest of piles, which has materially interrupted the wash of 
the stream, and has thereby proved a serious obstacle to any improvement 
ot the river banks above these railroads. Upon the other side of the 
:ity the railroads have been permitted to enter and penetrate and isolate 
portions ot the citv with open trenches, miserably bridged, thereby depre- 
ciating real estate values on either side of the tracks, and checking, in 
every case, cit\' growth at the line of the railroad trench. These trenches 
should have been, and should be, covered in, as in Park Avenue, New 
York. 

Public buildings, excepting the Public Library, have been put 
in insignificant positions upon narrow streets, — as, for instance, the 



c 



City Hall and the Court House ; and in no case have they been 
grouped, excepting in Copley Square, and in no case have they been pro- 
tected from the encroachment of ugly and inferior buildings in their 
immediate vicinity. 

The Charles River Embankment, which exists only in name, has 
been repeatedlv agitated and neglected, until a condition ot affairs has 
arisen, from the fictitious value paid for land on the north side of Beacon 
Street, which has apparently given residents on that side of the street 
equitable rights, so that no buildings can be built between them and the 
river, facing the river, without heavy damages being incurred. Therefore 
we must be contented with a river front of back yards and stables. 

The bridges have been such absurdly utilitarian affairs, of the 
cheapest description, that they are little better than temporary expedients ; 
and, while the new Charlestown Bridge has construction strength, it cer- 
tainly has nothing else to recommend it, and the Harvard Bridge flills 
under the same category. 

There is not a well-placed theatre in the city, as far as effect of 
architect'ire is concerned, nor one with a tolerable fa9ade, the old Boston 
Museum 'jing better than any of the others. In fact, with the exception 
of Commonwealth Avenue, which starts admirably as a boulevard, and, 
beyond Massachusetts Avenue, squirms around corners in an ignominious 
manner, and the Park System, which is very excellent, and the Public 
Library and State House, which are the only civic buildings worthy of a 
city of half a million people, the past fifty years has been a period 
of lost opportunities and ignorance of possibilities. In addition to this, 
since 1880, have appeared two new factors in architecture, the elevator and 
steel frame construction, which have made it possible for certain localities 
to increase in value to an abnormal extent by the erection of triple the 
number of office cells possible in the five- and six-storv building, thus 
concentrating \'alues, checking lateral growth in cities, and depreciating 
values adjacent to the districts occupied by the high buildings. There are 
considerations of light and air and shadow w hich are certainly not in favor 



o 



f the high huildings, Imr are perhaps of minor importance. As a fact, a 
very small portion ot the perimeter of these huildings is taken up hv the 
facade; while the party and rear walls, Iniilt of the cheapest materials and 
with no pretence to any aciornment whatever, are becoming the conspicu- 
ous features ot American cities. Thev represent industr\ and action, 
nothing more. If all buildings in a block were of equal height, the hid- 
eous effect ot irregular masses of cheap masonry would be overcome ; but 
the high building in most cases is a self-limiting disease, and can only exist 
in isolated spots, leaving its scar manifest. 

These buildings, once established, completely block possible im- 
provements. Thev are like leviathans in the wav. The accompanying 
plan indicates the position ot the high buildings which in the last twenty 
vears have made it well-nigh impossible to lav out broad streets across any 
part of the congested portion of the business section of Boston. 

The foreign cities have long realized the exotic quality of the high 
building, and have suppressed it bv laws, of which those of Paris are per- 
haps the best. These allow no building higher than six stories, the cor- 
nice lines cannot be higher than sixty-seven teet, also all buildipTj in the 
same block must be made in harmonv with each other. 

There should be broad avenues trom the North to the South 
Station, and from Scollay Square, which promises to be one of the chief 
centres of congestion, past Faneuil Hall to the water tront. 

The accompanying plans are suggestions in this direction, and they 
also show a possible approach and boulevard to the State House from the 
north. It is manifestly absurd for American cities to lack foresight in 
regard to future growth. It is largely incumbent upon the architects to 
advise as to the best methods to pursue ; and while the case ot Boston, 
with its urgent need for quays, boulevards, better location tor pubHc build- 
ings, and general laws restricting heights and characters ot buildings, is 
verv manifest, it is not unique. There is no city in the United States 
that has not been grosslv negligent in regard to its possibilities for artistic 
improvement. The beauty ot a city is a pecuniary asset, and a larger one 
than is usually appreciated. 



ALVP OF BOSTON 

BOSTON illusthat; 




Showing buildings erected in Boston within twenty years, together with historic buildinRS which ab;-olutely block 
rearrangement of streets. The congested districts are within one-quarter mile of City Hall, especially at ihe corner of School 
and Tremont. and upon Stale Street. It will be noticed ihat these buildings block traffic north ai'd south between railroad 
s'ations. east and west through the centre of the business district to the water front. The hatched spactrs on the wharves 
indicate the small proportion of bnck structures on the water front, all the remainder being of wood, as are the wharves them- 
selves. The dotted lines indicate suggestion for new subways on loop system, the principal station at Scollay Squire, wliicli 
gives indications of becoming the most congested spot in the subway system. 



~f£ANN»i- 




Hatched portions show increased circulation obtained by broad avenues opened as follows: From T Wharf to 
Court House, an avenue secured by removing buildnigs between North and South Market Streets east nf Quincy Market, 
the block in Dock Square in front of Faneuil Hall, and a portion of the block in front of the Court House between it and 
Scollay Square, and the block between Cornhill and Hraitle Street. A second avenue from the North Station to the State 
House, removing all buildings, excepting the branch of the Public Library, between Hancock and Temple Streets, and Stani- 
ford. Lynde, and I.everett Sireets. Removal of buildings between Exchange Street and Devonshire Street will materially 
relieve congestion at this point, 

12 



TRANSLATION OK BUlLDlNt; LAWS OK HIT. CITY 

Ol- PARLS. 

STORIES IN BUILDINGS IN PARIS. 

Decree respecting height of buildings, July 27, 1S59. Article 6. 
Decree respecting height of buildings, July 22, 1884. Articles 7 and 
8. Permit required of Inspector of Highways, Prefecture of the 
Seine. 

Lach story, including the roof storv, shall be at least 2.60 meters 
m height, in the clear. 

Decree June 18, 1872. Article i. There can in no case be 
built more than five stories above the ground floor, the mezzanine 
story included. 

FACADES ON PUBLIC WAYS. 

Circular of the Prefect of the Seine to the Commission upon the 
harmony ot the lines ot balconies, cornices, entablatures, etc. Oc- 
tober 5, 1855. Permit of the hispector of Highways. 

Horizontal lines ot facades, such as large balconies, string courses, 
entablatures, etc., of separate houses in the same block, shall be made 
to accord with each other. When the grade of the public way is 
such that these lines cannot be harmonized, then the houses will be 
divided into groups according to instructions of the administration. 

CHIMNEYS. 

Decree regulating the height ot buildings, and of their roofs 
and dormers, in the city of Paris, July 27, 1855. Article ii. 

The walls ot chimne\s can only pierce the root coping i.^o 
meters back ot the tace ot the front wall of the building. 



COURTS OR INTERIOR SPACES, SEPARATED FRO.M THE PUBLIC WAY 
BY BUILDINGS OR BY ENCLOSING WALLS. 

Decree regulating height ot buildings in city of Paris, June 18, 
1872. Article i. 

In each building with a height of 20 meters shall be contrived a 
court of 40 square meters, ot which the shortest side be at least 4 
meters. All dwellings shall have courts. 

13 



Decree regulating height of buildings, July 27, 1859. Article 5. 

Buildings not upon public ways, but upon courts and interior 
spaces, cannot exceed in height on any of their facades 17.55 "inters, 
measured from the toot ot their walls. 

Decree regulating height of buildings, July 2j, 1884. Article 16 
and following. 

All courts in buildings having less than 15 meters width can 
have their surrounding walls rise vertically to the coping ot the root, 
which should be within the profile fixed by law for the whole building. 



BALCONIES. 



Royal ordinance, regulating the permission to build projections, 
porches, and similar constructions, in the city of Paris, December 24, 
1823. Article 10. 

The right to build large balconies will be given only on streets 
of 10 meters or more in width, and upon parks and squares. In 
no case can the balcony be less than 6 meters above the grade 
immediately below it. 



SIGNS. 



Decision of Prefecture ot Police, February 15, 1850. Article 7. 

Signs of separate letters can be placed upon the balustrades and 
balconies, if firmly fastened, and not projecting beyond the area of 
the balcony. 

C. Howard Walker. 



14 



Tlli-. YKAR'S ARCHITECTURE. 

A survey of the results of endeavor in any field of art in a single 
year must necessarily be partial and imperfect, for one year is so linked 
with its forerunners and followers that it cannot be accurately gauged 
apart troni them. This is especially the case when that single year is the 
current year. Still in the midst of its activities, we are too near to grasp 
it as a whole, or to see it adequately in its relation to what has gone before, 
while we know not yet what may come after, so that our interpretations 
ot the significance ot its performance are but guesses. 

But in any exhibition of current work it is inevitable that more than 
the present year will be represented. Although the intention may have 
been to illustrate the work of the moment, it will be found, especially in 
an exhibition of architecture, that many of the buildings shown were com- 
menced or even completed more than a year ago, — in some instances per- 
haps several years ago ; while many of the drawings show buildings not 
yet begun. Indeed, the chief value of an architectural exhibition (and its 
value is mainly to the profession itself and to those few who are interested 
in watching its development) is to be found in this bringing together of 
the immediate past and the immediate future, this gathering of representa- 
tive examples of the scattered results of our work into one place, thus 
permitting us in some measure to get our bearings, to find out where we 
are, and to study the tendencies that seem to manifest themselves. It is 
an opportunity to examine one's own work and the work of one's own 
locality in comparison with that of others, to take account of failures and 
shortcomings, to note improvement, to win encouragement and stimulus 
tor new endeavor. 

I n this view the lesser works are quite as important as the larger. 
Indeed, the constant succession of smaller buildings, which form the princi- 
pal part of architectural practice, is apt to be more significant ot tendencies 
than the larger and exceptional undertakings. As the past year has not 
been prolific in great enterprises, the moment seems propitious for taking 

'5 



note of such tendencies as seem to show themselves in the average run ot 
work, — in the dwelling-houses, large and small, in city and country, in the 
apartment houses, the schools, the churches, and the business blocks, omit- 
ting for the nonce the monster skv-scraper from our view, it it be possible 
to escape the aggressive thing. 

The great improvement in the designs of our average architecture can 
hardly fail to have been noted bv every observer of the recent rapid growth 
of the suburbs of our large cities. Vulgar and unsatisfactory much of it 
still is, we must confess. Such a simple and perfectly obvious rule as that 
the face of a lintel must not be set bevond the face of its support, we find 
constantlv disregarded. But the verv buildings, in which this and other 
such vulgar transgressions of elementary laws of design occur, are otten in 
other respects not without merit. Thev are frequently simple and agree- 
able in mass, and seldom oti'end greatlv against the law which requires that 
architectural form shall be the natural and direct outcome of structural 
requirement. The work for the most part of cheap contractors or ot the 
uneducated architects whom such contractors employ, they show evidence 
of being founded on better models of design than was the case with such 
buildings a very few years ago. There is greater simplicity, there is less 
of tawdry and vulgar ornament: there is more regard for architectural pro- 
priety. The sham gable, the red pressed brick, the mock-Romanesque 
doorway and other such vulgarities are much less frequent in the work of 
the past year or two. The undeniable improvement in this substratum 
ot architectural work, the " vernacular," as it was once the fashion to call it, 
is perhaps an even more encouraging sign of the times than the improve- 
ment in the work of the trained practitioner. It is perhaps worth noting 
that the ignorant "vernacular" of twenty years ago, which some oversan- 
guine critics of those days flattered themselves was to produce from its 
chaos new and worthy forms of art, has improved, not by developing within 
itself (how could such inorganic monstrosity develop ?), but by apjirox- 
imating more and more to the improving work of trained architects. 
When public taste has so far developed that all our architectural work is, as a 

16 



matter of course, put into the hands of architects of thorough training, then 
indeed ma\ we U)ok for real and permanent ad\'ance. The improvement 
we have noted is not confined to an\ one ot our larger cities, liut is found 
to greater or less extent in all, — m St. Louis, in Chicago, in St. Paul, as in 
Philadelphia, New '^'ork, and Boston. Hut the countr\ towns, in New 
Kngland no less than in the West, are tor the most part still in the very 
tlark ages; and architectural \'ulgarir\', as had as anything in the sixties, is 
the rule there, as it is gradualh hecoming the exception in the larger cities. 
Another observation, which has forced itself upon our attention dur- 
ing the last two or three years, is the marked growth of distinctive local 
character in the architecture ot our principal cities. This also may he 
regarded as decidedi\- a hopeful sign, — a sign ot wholesome and natural 
life and vigor. Chicago, New York, Boston, and Philadelphia, while all 
have improved, differ tVom each other in their architecture in a way 
the\' did not a few xears ago. Jn the midst ot much work which is 
less distincti\'e, in spite ot character more or less common to all, — 
although much of the domestic work ot Chicago, tor instance, shows the 
influence of Boston, and architects of one city often work in another, — yet, 
speaking broadlv, a local character is nevertheless recognizable. In New 
York the influence of the Ecole des Beaux Arts is paramount in much ot 
the work, ot'ten even to the sacrifice, it not ot local, of national character, so 
that manv of the buildings look as if thev had stra\ed from the boulevards 
of Paris. Though we mav regret this wholesale importation, this direct 
imitation, with all its mannerisms, ot a st\le which is tull ot bad taste and 
solecism, in spite of the strength in plan and mass of its originators, it does 
seem to express New York; and it ccrtainK' has been acclimatized there, 
and is affecting nearly all the work, while it has received but little welcome 
in other parts of the country, so that this direct Parisian influence has 
come to be peculiarly characteristic of New York, and may possibly be the 
starting-point of a local manner ot building. Lavish display, richness ot 
effect characterize most of the work and express the luxury-loving New- 
Yorker. In the quieter work of Boston the precedents of the Italian 



Renaissance and ot our ow n Colonial or Georgian work he at the founda- 
tion of most recent design. These two influences often mingle, and are 
not seldom handled with a freedom and, in spite ot many sins, with a 
regard for principle and law rather than tor mere precedent, which is prom- 
ising, and has already resulted in work which is the natural and orderly 
expression of local and present conditions. The recent revival of Georgian 
work in England and the renewed study ot the work of Wren, Hawks- 
moor, and Gibbs has not been without its influence; while a good deal 
of the ecclesiastical work in and about Boston shows a loving study of the 
mediaeval parish churches ot Kngland and the influence ot modern English 
church work, such as is tound, perhaps, to the same extent, nowhere else 
in the United States. 

In Philadelphia, which tormerK was a b\ word in the architectural 
world (and the architects who made it so are still some of them extant), 
there has appeared a group ot men, ot whom Messrs. Wilson Eyre, Frank 
Miles Day & Brother, and Messrs. Cope & Stewardson are the most 
prominent, whose work shows an originality, a delicacy of feeling, and a 
scholarly quality, which is, to say the least, not surpassed in America, and 
which is perhaps even more distincti\c than the work in Boston or New- 
York. Much as ^the WDrk ot the incii\-iduals in this group differs, it still 
has a similarity ot qualit\-, showing the mutual influence of these men upon 
each other. 

As we said at the outset, architectural quality, always hard to define, 
is particularly so when we are in the midst of it ; and as we write we are 
conscious of the many exceptions to what we have suggested. Perhaps, 
after all, the exceptions are the rule. 

But every candid person will admit, when comparing the work done 
now with that even often years ago, that the art of architecture in America 
has made great strides, and if one mav venture to read the signs it is still 
going forward. 

H. L.ANGFORD WaRKKN. 



iS 



memi31<:rs of the 
1K)ST()N ARCHITl-CTURAI. CI.UB. 



Adams, Lolms S. 
Adden, Willard p. 
Alden, Charles H., |r. 
Allen, Gordon 
Ames, Winthrop 
Anderson, Arthur E. 
Andrews, R. D. 
Atherton, Walter 
Atkinson, William 

Babson, George N. 
Bacon, Lewis H. 
Baird, |ohn C. 
Barton, George E. 
Beal, J. Williams 
Benton, Edward R. 
Berry, J. Lawrence 
BiGELOW, Henry Forbes 
Bill, Harrie Satterlee 
Biscoe, Maurice B. 
Blackall, Clarence H. 
Blair, J. B. 
Blevins, Albert H. 
Boone, Allan E. 
Boone, Robert C. 
Bourne, Frank A. 
Bowditch, Arthur H. 
Brown, C. Dudley 
Brown, Frank Chouteau 
Buckley, Julian A. 



67 Wyoming Avenue, Melrose, Mass. 

7 Mount \'crnon Street 
1024 Tremont Building 
919 Exchange Building 
North Easton, Mass. 
Room 70, City Hall 

8 Beacon Street 

I 3 Exchange Street 
1 3 Exchange Street 

207 ShurtlefF Street, Chelsea, Mass. 

27 School Street 

83 Franklin Street 

19 Exchange Place 

55 Kilby Street 

27 Doane Street 

220 Devonshire Street 

3 Hamilton Place 

7 Vine Street, Lynn, Mass. 

9 Park Street 

1 Somerset Street, Room i 7 
I I 27 Tremont Building 

4 Mount Vernon Street 
Winchester, Mass. 
380 Newbury Street 
850 Tremont Building 

I 1 2 Water Street 
I 8 West Street 
19 West Cedar Street 
I 10 Tremont Street 



Casson, Charles P. 
Casson, Robert 
Clark, Eugene L. 
Clough, James A. 
CoDMAN, Stephen 
CoiT, Robert 
Collins, Charles 
Collins, W. A. 
Cram, Ralph A. 
Crook, Er\ in E. 
Cunningham, Edward 
Curtis, George O. 

Dana, Edward P. 
Davenport, Albert H. 



1 50 B()\ Iston Street 

I 50 Bovlston Street 

50 Bromfield Street 

Holyoke, Mass. 

6 Beacon Street 

85 V^^ater Street 

9 I 9 Exchange Building 

44 Oliver Street 

I I 10 Exchange Building 

70 Kilby Street 

Milton, Mass. 

40 Citv Hall 

16 Bond Street 
96 Washington Street 



Davidson, Harrv E. 
Densmore, Edward D. 
Dexter, George B. 
Dunham, Charles B. 



2 A Park Street 

7 Exchange Place 

5 5 Broad Street 

96 Devonshire Building 



Eastabrook, Harrv F. 
Eaton, Charles S. 
Ely', Charles H. 
Evans, John- 
Faxon, John Lyman 
Fenno, H. Bradlee 
Fernald, Albert C. 
Fernald, George P. 
Fletcher, Henry B. 
FocKiNs, Robert 
Frazer, Horace S. 
Freethv, William J. 
Fry, Charles 



8 I 1 Main Street, Worcester, Mass 
ZI9 Washington Street 
930 Tremont Building 
77 Huntington Avenue 

7 Exchange Place 

450 Beacon Street 

Hastings Lane, Medford, Mass. 

70 Kilbv Street 

Melrose, Mass. 

24 Rutland Square 

89 State Street 

85 Water Street 

70 Kilbv Street 



Garrity, W. J. J. 
Gilbert, Irving M. 
Graves, Willis H. 
Guild, Irving T. 



8 Beacon Street 
Milfbrd, Mass. 
164 Devonshire Street 
I 3 Exchange Street 



Haberstroh, Albert 
Hayvvard, Henry C. 
Heathman, Frank B. 
Hewett, Edwin Hawley 
HiESTEND, H. H. 
Hill, Clinton M. 
Holmes, Thomas W. 
Holt, Henry C. 
Howes, Edward Townsend 
HoYT, Edward H. 
Humphrey, John T. 
Hunnewell, H. S. 
HuTCHiNs, Franklin H. 



9 Park Street 

I 20 Tremont Street 

7 Follen Street 

I 2 2 Ames Building 

Eaton, Ohio 

27 School Street 

9 Park Street 

22 Congress Street 

99 Pincknev Street 

I 129 Tremont Building 

85 Water Street 

9 Park Street 

I 22 Ames Building 



Jackson, F. E. 
Jacques, Herbert 
James, Thomas M. 
Johnson, William L. 

foNES, HaR\ EY L. 

Jones, I. Howland 

Kavanaugh, James F. 
Kearns, William F. 
Keene, Arthur S. 
Keith, Albert Guy 



9 Washington Street 
8 Beacon Street 

27 School Street 

53 State Street 

Century Building, St. Louis, Mo. 

8 Beacon Street 

42 Court Street 
42 Court Street 
41 Murdock Street, Brighton, Mass. 

10 Trowbridge Street, Cambridge, Mass. 



Kendall, Kddlki R. 
KiESSLiNc;, Calvin 
Kimball, I,. F-. 

KlRCHMKYER, I. 
KnoULK^, loHN \V. 



I 2 2 Ames Buikiiiig 

1 2 2 Ames Biiikling 

1 52 Hampden Street 

First and Otis Streets, East Cambridge, Mass. 

I I 29 Trcmoiu Building 



La Beaume, Louis 
Landerkin, Charles E. 
Lane, John A. 
Leach, Arthur [,. 
Lee, |ames Stearns 
Lee, William F. 
Leeds, Edmund 1. 
Longfellow, A. W., jr. 
Lord, Albert T. 
Loud, |. Prince 



24 Rutland Square 

42 Cornhill 

509 Exchange Building 

I 1 2 Water Street 

8 Beacon Street 

Hicks Point, Ontario County, N.Y. 

54 Devonshire Street 

I I 24 Trcmont Building 

102 Milk Street 

8^ Water Street 



Maginnis, Charles D. 
Mahanv, Frederick W. 
Maher, Edward F. 
Mann, Herbert ^^'. 
Mann, J. Harry 
Maxwell, William S. 
McClusky, |. W. 
McGirr, Edward B. 
McIntyre, James S. 
McLean, William H. 
Mead, E. B. 
Morse, Henry G., Jr. 
Morton, H. W. 
Muldoon, John E. 
Myers, Da\ id J. 



904 Treniont Building 

4 Cherokee Street 

8 Beacon Street 

8 Bosworth Street 

Care of Boston Athletic Cluh 

1760 Notre Dame Street, Montreal, P.Q. 

1 9 Exchange Place 

904 Tremont Building 

70 Kilby Street 

14 St. lames Street, Newton, Mass. 

8 Beacon Street 

I 3 Exchange Street 

53 Tremont Street 

1 50 Bovlston Street 

23 Pincknc\- Street 



Nazro, W. E. C. 
Nevin, C. K. B. 
New, Herbert H. 
Newhall, Louis C. 
Newton, George F. 
Nichols, Edward 
Noble, Clinton 
Nolting, William G. 
Norris, Wilfred A. 



Savin Hill Avenue, Dorchester, Mass. 

Savings Bank Building, Pittslield, Mass. 

7 Follen Street 

1 Somerset Street, care of C. H. Blackall 

930 Tremont Building 

70 Kilby Street 

I I 2 Water Street 

Builders' Exchange, Baltimore, AKl. 

z6 Brattle Street, Cambridge, Mass. 



Outhet, Rickson a. 

Palmer, Clarence F. 
Park, Lawrence 
Parker, Winthrof D. 
Parkhurst, Walter 
Patch, Charles E. 



49 Pinckne\' Street 

405 Seventh Street, South Boston, Mass. 

76 Pinckney Street 

Reading, Mass. 

573 Columbus .Avenue 

62 Devonshire Street 



Peabodv, Robert S. 
Pennell, H. B. 
Perrv, Lewis F. 
Peters, W. Y. 
Porter, Russell W. 
Pratt, Henry Turner 
Preston, William Gibbons 
Proctor, Benjamin, Jr. 
Pulsifer, Louis W. 
Punchard, William H. 
PuRDON, James 
Putnam, William E., Jr. 



919 Exchange Building 

I Somerset Street, care ot C H. Blackall 

8 Bosworth Street 

620 Tremont Building 

6 Beacon Street 

Everett, Mass. 

I 86 Devonshire Street 

3 Hagar Street, Jamaica Plain 

16 E. 23d Street, New York City 

Tremont Building 

1 3 Exchange Street 

Clark Road, Brookline, Mass. 



Reed, Frederick N. 
Rice, O. Winthrop 
Rice, Walter E. 
Richards, W. P. 
Richardson, A. G. 
Ring, Henrv C. 
Rii'LEV, Hubert G. 
Ross, Denman W. 



5 2 Kilbv Street 

I 3 Exchange Street 

1 9 Exchange Place 

5 5 Kilbv Street 

218 Tremont Street, Room 511 

46 Grover Avenue, Winthrop Highlands, Mass. 

919 Exchange Building 

24 Craigic Street, Cambridge, Mass. 



Sawyer, F. E. S. 
Shattuck, George C. 
Sleep, George F. 
Smith, George L. 
Smith, William L. 
Si'ahr, Albert H. 
Sprague, Arthur 
Stevens, Charles O. 
Stone, George W. 
Stratton, Edward B. 
SruRGis, Edward 
Sturgis, R. Clipston 
Swift, George A. 
Sylvester, E. Q. 



16 Whitney Avenue, Cambridgeport, 

I 22 .'\mes Building 

8 Mount Vernon Street 

64 Sparks Street, Cambridge, Mass. 

Freeport Street, Dorchester, Mass. 

919 Exchange Building 

Box 368, Wollaston, Mass. 

I I 29 Tremont Building 

I I 29 Tremont Building 
1 I 2 Water Street 

7 Chestnut Street 
19 Exchange Place 
75 Chandler Street 
60 Devonshire Street 



M 



ass. 



Taylor, \\'ili.iam Hart 



6 Beacon Street 



V'allance, Hugh 
V'ining, Iohn F. 



62 Devonshire Street 
South Wcvmouth, Mass. 



Wakefield, F. Manton 
Wales, George C. 
Walker, Robert T. 
Walsh, Timothy 
Waterman, H. C. 
Watson, Robert A. 
Welton, \^'ii.liam L. 
West, Albert E. 



8 Beacon Street 

22 Congress Street 

I I 24 Tremont Building 

904 Tremont Building 

55 Kilby Street 

I 1 40 Columbus Avenue 

38 Lewis Street, Lynn, Mass. 

8 Beach Street, Dorchester, Mass. 



^^ ii.i,, (iPdRci: (i. 

WiLLcur, j. N. 
Willis, |oh.\ H. 
Woodbury, D. II. 
Woodman, A. W . 
Wright, Albert H. 
Wright, F.duin IL 



19 Exchange Place 
8 Beacon Street 
Waban, Mass. 
3 Somerset Street 
276 Franklin Street 
6 Beacon Street 
I 20 Trcniont Street 



ZlKlM.ER, E. E. 



+8 Spring Park Avenue, Jamaica Plain, Mass. 



HONORARY Ml.MP.I RS. 



B.artlett, T. H. 
Cabot, Edward C. 
George, Er.nest 
KiRBv, Henry P. 
Pennell, Josei'h 
Peto, Harold A. 
Ware, William R. 



Chocoriia, N.ll. 

Broaklinc, Mass. 

London 

33 E. 17th Street, New York City 

London 

London 

Columbia College, New York City 




Ford & Brooks, Boston. 



MEMBERS OF THE 
BOSTON SOCIETY OF ARCHFFECTS. 



FKLLOWS. 



Allen, Francis R. 
Andrews, Robert D. 
Austin, VV'illiam D. 



2ZO Devonshire Street 
8 Beacon Street 
50 Bromfield Street 



Ball, Henry B. 
BicELOw, Henry F. 
Blackall, Clarence H. 
Bricham, Charles 
Brown, Samuel ]. 
Burr, Horace F. 



Trcmont Building 
3 Hamilton Place 
Music Hall Building 
7 Mount Vernon Street 
3 5 Congress Street 
I Beacon Street 



Cabot, Edward C. 
Chamberlin, William E. 
Chandler, Prof. Francis W. 
Chandler, Joseph E. 
Cram, Ralph Adams 
CuMMiNos, Charles A. 



High Street, Brookline 

27 Clinton Street, Cambridgeport 

Massachusetts Institute of Technology 

85 Devonshire Street 

Exchange Building 

230 Clarendon Street 



Darrow, a. L. 



I I 3 Devonshire Street 



Emerson, W. Ralph 
Everett, Arthur G. 



1 3 1 Tremont Street 
62 Devonshire Street 



Fehmer, Carl 
Fernald, Albert C. 
Fox, loHN A. 
Fox, Thomas A. 



Abroad 

I 86 Devonshire Street 
Phillips Building 
Phillips Building 



Harlow, Alfred B, 
Holt, Henry C. 
Homer, E. B. 

HuNNEWELL, HeNRV S. 



V'andcrgrit't Building, Pittsburg, Pa. 
22 Congress Street 
Tremont Building 
9 Park Street 



Jaques, Herbert 
Jenney, Alexander S. 



8 Beacon Street 
Phillips Building 



Kelley, James T. 
Kendall, Henry H. 



57 Mount Vernon Street 
87 Milk Street 



24 



Lewis, Edwin J., |r. 
Little, Arthur 
Longfellow, Alexander W, 



9 Park Street 
MasDH Building 
'rrenioiu Building 



M(.RiM, Charles 
Mead, S. \V. 



iC)0 Fittli Avenue, New \'ork City 
62 Devonshire Street 



Newton, George F. 
NiiHOLs, G. Leslie 



Treniont Building 
Mason Building 



Page, Samuel F. 
Peabody, Robert S. 
Peters, William Y. 
Phillips, Henry A. 
Phipps, Sanford 
Preston, William (i. 
Putnam, 1. Pickering 



87 Milk Street 
Exchange Building 
6 Beacon Street 
Phillips Building 
Exchange Building 
I 86 Devonshire Street 
4 Peiiiherton Square 



Rantoul, Augustus N. 
Richards, Joseph R. 
Richards, William P. 



8 Beacon Street 
55 Kilby Street 
5 5 Kilby Street 



Schweinfurih, luLius A. 
Sears, Willard T. 
Shepley, George F. 
Sise, Lyman 
Stearns, John G. 
Stickney, F. W. 
Sturgis, R. Clipston 



Exchange Building 

Mason Building 

Ames Building 

I Beacon Street 

Exchange Building 

Hildreth Building, Lowell, Mas, 

1 9 Exchange Place 



TiLDEN, George T. 



85 Devonshire Street 



\'auc;han, Henri 



5 Pemberton Square 



Wakefield, F. Manlon 
Wales, George C. 
Walker, C. Howard 
Ware, William R. 
Warren, H. Langford 
Wetherell, George H. 
Wheelwright, Edmund M. 
Whidden, William M. 
WiNSLOw, Walter T. 



8 Beacon Street 
22 Congress Street 
Devonshire Building 
2 1 I Tremont Street 

9 Park Street 
Phillips Building 
Tremont Building 
Portland, Oregon 
Phillips Building 



Zerrahn, Franz E. 



9 Hamilton Place 



25 



JUNIOR MEMBERS. 



Bemis, John W. 
Betton, Cornelius G. 
BiscOE, Maurice B. 



60 Devonshire Street 
I 3 School Street 
Exchange Building 



Carlson, Harrv J. 
Chandler, Howland S. 
CooLiDCE, J. Randolph, Jr. 
CuMMiNGs, Charles K. 



Tremont Building 
6 Beacon Street 
89 State Street 
230 Clarendon Street 



Dennett, Hartley 
Dwight, Henry H. 



Devonshire Building 
6 Beacon Street 



Ferguson, Frank W, 



Exchange Building 



Hale, Herbert D. 
Hayward, Henry C. 
Hood, R. P. 
Howard, Phillit B. 



I 3 Exchange Street 
Phillips Building 
Devonshire Street 
Tremont Building 



Ingraham, George H. 



Tremont Building 



Kahlmeyer, John 
Kendall, Frank A. 
Kilham, Walter H. 
Kili.am, Charles W. 



I 86 Devonshire Street 
Exchange Building 
I'hillips Building 
Exchange Building 



Lee, [ames S. 



8 Beacon Street 



Perkins, Charles B. 



Rice, Arthur W. 



I 3 School Street 
Tremont Building 



Shattuck, Geor(;e C. 
Skinner, Theodore H. 
Smith, F. Patterson 
Spracue, Arihir C 
Swan, W. D. 



Ames Building 

Tremont Building 

9 Park Street 

I I 3 Devonshire Street 

19 Everett Street, ^Cambridge 



Untersee, F. Ioseph 



|ohn Hancock Building 



Whitman, E. P. 

\^ RIGHT, Vernon A. 



60 Devonshire Street 
89 State Street 



26 



Abbott, Samiei. A. B. 
Bacon, Francis H. 

Clark, |. 'I'hachkr 

HoWKLI.S, NN'll.I.lAM D. 

Longfellow, \\'. P. P. 

Moore, Charles H. 
Morse, Edward S. 

Norton, Charles Eliot 

Olmsted, Frederick Law 

St. Gal'dens, Augustus 

Ware, \\'illiam R. 



HONOR. \ in MI'MBI' KS. 

Exchange Building 

96 Washington Street 

Harrow, England 

New York Citv 

479 Broadwav, Cambridge 

19 Follen Street, Cambridge 
Salem 

Kneeland Street, Cambridge 

Brookline, Mass. 

57 Broadway, New York City 
Columbia College, New York Citv 



Allen, John M. 

Bacon, Charles J. 
Brough, |ames 
Brown, R., |r. 

Cabot, F. Eliot 
CooLiDGE, Charles A. 

Gardner, E. C. 
Gardner, George C. 
Guild, Irmng T. 

Olmsted, John C. 

Ross, Denman W. 

Tudor, Frederic 

Warren, Harold B. 
W'arren, Samuel D. 
Woodbridge, S. Homer 



ASSOCI A 11 , M KM BKRS. 

Marion, Mass. 

Phillips Building 
S Bosworth Street 
96 Washington Street 

5 5 Kilbv Street 

Venetian Building, Chicago 

Springfield 
Springfield 
I 3 Exchange Street 

Brookline 

Brattle Street, Cambridge 

95 Milk Street 

Hillside Avenue, Roxbury 
220 Devonshire Street 
85 Water Street 



INDEX TO ARCHITECTURAL EXHIBITS. 

ALLEN & VANCE, 

220 Devonshire Street, Boston, Mass. 
I Four Photographs of Interiors, 
z Photographs of Half-timbered Construction. 

3 Bank Building, Pittsiield, Mass. 

4 House at Canandaigua, N.Y. 

5 Strong Hall, Vassar College. 

ANDREWS, JAQUES & RANTOUL, 

8 Beacon Street, Boston, Mass. 

6 Cohasset Golf Club, Perspective. 

7 Cohasset Golf Club, Interior. 

AMERICAN ENCAUSTIC TILING CO., LTD., 

1123 Broadway, New York 

8 Design of Mosaic Tile. 

FRANCIS H. BACON, 

96 Washington Street, Boston, Mass. 

9 The Agora at .Assos, Restored. 
10 Plan, The Agora at Assos. 

BALDWIN & PENNINGTON, 

44 South Street, Baltimore, Md. 
1 I Residence of josias Pennington, Esq., Baltimore. 

ANNING BELL, 

London, England. 
I 2 Stained Glass Window. 

JOHN W. BEMIS, 

60 Devonshire Street, Boston, Mass. 

13 House, Brush Hill, Milton. Frame of Six Photographs. 

JOHN J. BISSIGGER. 

1510 Real Estate Trust Building, Philadelphia, Pa. 

14 Sketches for Furniture. 

1 c Sketch for a Country House. 



C. H. BLACKALL, 

I Somerset Street, Boston, Mass. 

1 6 The W'aiinvripht Biiiljing, Boston. 

G. F. BODLEY, 

7 Gray's Inn Square, London. 

17 E.vterior, St. Mary's Clumber, England. 

18 Interior, St. Mary'.s Clumber, England. 

G. F. BODLEY & T. GARDNER, 

London, England. 

19 Church at IVndlebury, Manchester, England. 

20 Interior Church at Pendleburv, Manchester, England. 

FRANK A. BOURNE, 

849 Tremont Building, Boston, Mass. 

2 1 Sketch Plan tor Tolcdn Centennial Exhibition, 1903. 

ARTHUR H. BOWDITCH, 

112 Water Street, Boston, Mass. 

22 Sketch tor South Terminal Hotel, Boston. 

CLAUDE FAYETTE BRAGDON, 

104 Cutler Building, Rochester, N.Y. 

23 One Erame of Book-plates, Iniprims, and Posters. 

BRAGDON & HILLMAN, 

104 Cutler Building, Rochester, NY. 

24 Design tor the New Livingston Count\ Court-house at 

Genesee, N.Y. 

CHARLES BRIGHAM, 

27 Mount Vernon Street, Boston, Mass. 
New Bedford Institution for Savings, New Bedtbrd, Mass. 

25 Pediment on Main Front. 

26 Interior. 



GLENN BROWN, 

gi8 F Street, Washington, D.C. 
Artificial Landscape Work. 

2- Zebu House in the National Zoological Park, Washing- 
ton, D.C. 

28 Boulder Bridge in the National Zoological Park, Wash- 

ington, D.C 

29 Log Bridge in the National Zoological Park, Washington, 

D.C. 

30 Fish Pond in the National Zoological Park, Washington, 

D.C. 

; I Culvert Outlet in the National Zoological Park, Wash- 
ington, D.C. 

^2 Llama House in the National Zoological Park, Washing- 
ton. D.C. 



ROBERT BROWN, JR., 
g6 Washington Street, Boston, Mass. 

33 Design for a Timber and Plaster E.xterior Wall made for 
the Associated Expanded Metal Companies. 



EDWARD C. CABOT. 

Brookhne, Mass. 

34 Sketch in Bodcam Castle, Sussex. 

35 Gate in Old Wall of City, Carnavon. 

^6 Close of the White Horse Inn, Canongate, Edinburgh. 

37 Highland Cottage, Glen Orchy. 

38 The Ouse, York. 

39 Old Mill, Ambleside. 

40 Old House, Stoncgate, York. 

41 Old House, Troutbeck Valley, near Ambleside. 

42 Cardinal Beatoris House, Cowgate, Edinburgh. 

43 Ouse Bridge Inn, York. 

44 Inn at Alfriston, Sussex. 

45 Bull's Close, Cowgate, Edinburgh. 



H. J. CARLSON, 

70 Kilby Street, Boston, Mass. 
46 Barn Buildings Un 11. Duinarcsq, Chestnut Hill, Mass. 



W. E. CHAMBERLIN, ) Associated 
STICKNEY & AUSTIN, )' Architects. 

Boston, Mass. 

47 Canihricigc Humes for AgeJ People, "the Upper 
Garden.' ' 



HOWLAND S. CHANDLER, 

6 Beacon Street, Boston, Mass. 
48 to 6^ Curious Ciravestones in and about Boston. 

CHAPMAN & FRAZER, 

8g State Street, Boston, Mass. 

66 ResidciK-e of John G. Wright, Esq., Brookline, Mass. 

67 Plan of Residence of |ohn C. Wright, Esc]., Brookline, 

Mass. 

68 Interior of Residence of John G. Wright, Esq., Brook- 

line, Mass. 

69 Interior, Residence on Bav State Road. 

STEPHEN CODMAN, 

6 Beacon Street, Boston, Mass. 

70 Building for the Estate of Peter B. Brighani, Boston. 



J. R.COOLIDGE. JR., & VERNON A.WRIGHT. 

14 Beacon Street, Boston, Mass. 

71 Randolph Hall, Cambridge, Mass., General \ iew. 

72 General \'ie\v ot the Court. 

73 Ground Floor Plan. 

74 First Floor Plan. 



COPE & STEWARDSON. , Associated 

FRANK MILES DAY & BRO., Architects. 
WILSON EYRE, JR., \ 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

7 5 Free Museum ot" Science and .4rr, University of Penn- 
sylvania. 
76 Free Museum of Science and Art, University of Penn- 



MRS. WALTER COPE, 

Germantown, Pa. 

^ Old Brewery House, Germantown, Pa. 
"( Old Brewery House, Germantown, Pa. 



// 



COPE & STEWARDSON, 

320 Walnut Street, Philadelphia. Pa. 

78 South-ea.st Corner of Dormitories University of Penn- 

sylvania. 

Pennsylvania Institution for tlie Instruction ot the Blind, 
at Overbrook, Pa. 

79 View of DoiTie. 

80 View of Dome from South Cloister and First Floor Plan. 
8 I \'ic\v from the Court. 

82 Pembrook Hall, Bryn Mawr College. General View. 

83 View of Entrance and Plans. 

84 House at Princeton, N.J. 

85 House at Princeton, N.j. 

86 Entrance to House at Princeton, N.J. 

87 House at Princeton, N.J. 

88 House for J. C. Simms, Esq., Chestnut Hill, Pa. 

89 House for J. C. Simms, Esq., Chestnut Hill, Pa. 

90 Rood Screen, St. Thomas' Church. 

CRAM, GOODHUE & FERGUSON, 

53 State Street, Boston, Mass. 

91 Reredos, All Saints' Church, Ashmont, Mass. 

92 .All Saints' Church, Brooklinc, .Mass. 

93 Church at Middleboro, Mass. 



C. K. CUMMINGS. 

8 Beacon Street, Boston, Mass. 

94 '''" ■'^ig'iia Chapter House at U'ellesley College. 

DABNEY & HAYWARD, 

120 Tremont Street, Boston, Mass. 

95 Residence at Bruokline, Mass. 

NICOLA D' ASCENZO, 

I020 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 

96 Color Decoration, Poldi-Pezzoli Museum, Milan. 

FRANK MILES DAY & BROTHER, 

925 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 

97 Horticultural Hall, Philadelphia. 

98 Vestibule of Horticultural Hall, Philadelphia. 

99 Clinical Amphitheatre ot the Medico-Chirurgical Hos 

pital, Philadelphia. 

100 Lutheran Publication Building, Philadelphia. 

House on Locust Street, Philadelphia. 

101 E.xterior. .Alcove. Main Stair Hall. 

102 Dining-room. Garden. Dining-room. 

103 Main Stair Hall. 

104 Reception Room. 

loi Breakfast Room. Drawing-room. Librarv. 

106 Residence near Philadelphia. 

HORACE C. DUNHAM, 

31 West Street, Boston, Mass. 

107 Sketch of General W'inslow House. Duxbury, Mass. 

108 Sketch, the Salute, \'enice. 

109 Sketch, the Salute, V enice (^Twilight j. 
I I o Sketch at Tivoli. 

I I I Sketch tor an Interior. 
I I 2 Sketches for Furniture. 



H. L. DUHRING, 

Crozer Building, Philadelphia, Pa 

I I T, Old Mosque, Athens. 
I I 4 Old House, Bourges. 

DWIGHT & CHANDLER, 

6 Beacon Street, Boston, Mass. 

I I 5 House at Mcdfield. 

1 I 6 Librarv at Kingston Plains. 

EAMES & YOUNG, 

Columbia Building, St. Louis, Mo. 
I I- Mississippi \'alley Trust Company Building, St. Louis. 

H. E. EAST, 

London, England. 

I 1 8 The Front of the Ospedale del Ceppo at Pistoia. 
1 19 Casa de juan. Bravo, Segovia. 

F. C. EDEN. 
3 Staple Inn, London. 

1 20 New Screen, Blistand Church, Cornwall. 
WILSON EYRE, JR.. 

929 Chestnut Street. Philadelphia, Pa. 

I 2 I Garden tor Beauvcau Boric, |enkintown. Pa. 

122 Stable at Wallingtbrd, Pa. 

1 23 Sketch for Decoration of Porch. 

f Sketch in New Castle, Del. 
"*■ ( Public Square, New Castle, Del. 

( Rear of Belmont Mansion, Fairmount Park, Philadelphia. 
'^5 ^^ Market House, New Castle, Del. 

, ( The (irange, Overbrook, Pa. 
( Farm-house in New ler.sev. 



127 



128 



( Entrance to Old Court-house, New Castle, Del. 

j A Study. 

( A Farm in Pennsvlvania. 

( A X'icw im the Old Bethlehem Pike, near Philadelphia. 



13' 



( ()ld Market aiui Court-house, New Castle, Del. 
-' ( Old Court-house, New Castle, Del. 

< Sketch of Old Barn in New York. 
' ■'° '( Old House in New Castle, Del. 

\ \ lew in Philadelphia. 

( Old Farm near Fort Washington, Pa. 

( \'iew on Broad Street, Philadelphia. 

( Old Bartrani House, Bartram's Garden, Philadelphia. 

1^3 Stable and (harden at Strafford, Pa. 

JOHN LYMAN FAXON. 

7 Exchange Place, Boston. Mass. 

134 East Boston High School. Main Corridor. 
I 3 ^ Stairway and \'estibule. 

FERRY & CLASS. 

Milwaukee. \Vis. 

136 Public I, ihrar\-, Milwaukee. 

ERNEST FLAGG, 

35 Wall Street. New York City, N.Y. 

137 Soldiers' Monument, New Britain, Conn. 

ERNEST FLAGG & \A^. B. CHAMBERS, 

35 Wall Street. New York City, N.Y. 

138 Lawrence Librarv, Pepperell, Mass. 

ERNEST GEORGE & PETO, 

London. (Exhibited by Ernest George & Yeates.) 

139 Batstord, Gloucester. 

I 40 Motcombe for Lord Stolbridgc. 

f A Cottage, Harpenden. 
'^ I House on Streatham Common, 

ERNEST GEORGE & YEATES. 

London. England. 

142 Stable Buildings, Shockerwick. and Steward's House and 
Stables, Norfolk. 



R. W. GIBSON, 
54 Broad Street, New York. 

14; The Botanical Musciini, Bruiix Park. 
CASS GILBERT. 

Endicott Building, St. Paul, Minn. 

144 Minnesota State Capitol. 

14^ .Agricultural Building, Omaha E.xposition (Front En- 
trance). 

146 San Giorgio Margiore, from the Lagoon, Venice. 

I 47 Broadwav Chambers, New York City. 

I 48 St. Jacques, Ghent. 

I 49 Tower of Utrecht Cathedral. 

1 50 Tower of S. Francesco Romano. 

1 i 1 Cathedral of Antwerp. 

Torccllo. 



IS^ 



GREEN & WICKS. 

no Franklin Street, Buffalo, N.Y. 

1 ^3 House for E. M. Mills. 

1^4 The Natatio (Buffalo) Club. 

ELMER GREY, 

Milwaukee, \A/is. 

I 5 ^ Sketch for the House of George R. Nash, Esq. The 
Dining-room. 

1 ^6 Hall tor Irving H. Reynolds, Esq. 

157 Hall in Residence of Frederick Buell, Esq. 

PERCY GRIFFIN. 

48 Exchange Place, New York. 

158 Stable for A. B. Jenkins, Llewellyn Park, N.J. 

WILLIAM L. HARRIS, 

2 West 14th Street, New York City. 

1 ^9 Copv of Eleventh Century Glass. 
160 Copy of Thirteenth Century Glass. 



I 6 I Copy of Fourteenth Century Glass. 

162 Copy of Fifteenth Century Glass. 

163 Copy of Sixteenth Century Glass. 

164 Copy of Sixteenth Century Glass. 

PHILIP HISS, 

III Fifth Avenue, New York. 
169 Hall lor a Country House. 

HORNBLOWER & MARSHALL, 

1509 H Street, N.W, Washington, D.C. 

166 Schools ot Law and Diploniac)', Columbian University, 

Washington, D.C. 

GEORGE H. INGRAHAM. 

528 Tremont Building, Boston. Mass. 

167 Orphans' Home, New Bedford, Mass. 

168 Alterations on Old House, Milton, Mass. 

169 Porch on Old House, Milton, Mas-;. 

EDWARD J. JONES, JR., 

Watertown, Mass. 



I 70 



\ St. Peter's P. E. Church, Philadelphia. 
( Christ's Church, Philadelphia. 

f Tower, Independence Hall, Philadelphia. 
) Cupola, Pennsylvania Hospital, Philadelphia. 

^ Hamilton House, Philadelphia, Rear View. 
/ Stable, Hamilton House, Philadelphia. 



CALVIN KIESSLING. 

122 Ames Building, Boston. 

173 Hyde Public Library. 

WALTER H. KILHAM. 

3 Hamilton Place. Boston, Mass. 

174 Stud\ tor a House. 

I - ^ Study for rear ot House. 

176 Apartment House, Brookline, Mass. 



177 School Building, Beverly, Mass. 

178 Villa Belriposa, San Domenico di Fiesole. 

G. KITTERER. 

1417 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 

179 Sketch in South Kensington Museum. 

KENNEDY, HAYS & KELSEY, 

931 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 
1 80 Alterations and Additions to House near Glenside. 

ADDISON LE BOUTILLIER, 

12 West Street, Boston. Mass. 
1 8 1 Studv in Rendering of Bronze. 
1 8 2 Designs for Clock Cases. 

JAMES S. LEE, 

8 Beacon Street, Boston, Mass. 

18^ House in Magnolia, Mass. 

1 84 Bungalow near Rochester, N.Y. 

EDWIN J. LEWIS. JR., 

9 Park Street. Boston. Mass. 
185 Hopedale Pari.sh Church, (Jcneral View. 
I 86 Hopedale Parish Church, View of Tower. 

187 Hopedale Parish Church, Interior. 

188 Hopedale Parish Church, Organ Loft. 

LITTLE & BROWNE. 

70 Kilby Street, Boston, Mass. 
I 89 Dining-room in House of E. W. Bliss, Esq., New York. 
190 Hall in House of E. W. Bliss, Esq., New York. 
igl House for G. K. Birge, Esq., Buffalo, N.V. 

192 Forecourt for House for G. K. Birge, Esq., Buffalo, N.Y. 

193 Terrace Front for House for G. K. Birge, Esq., Buffalo, 

N.Y. 



A. W LONGFELLOW. Jr., 

Tremont Building, Boston, Mass. 

1 94 House at Cambridge, Mas,<. 

19^ Hou.se ami Kami Cottage, ReaJville. 

196 Phillips Brooks Memorial Hall, Harvard College. 

197 Design tor a Chapel. 

LORD & BURNHAM CO. 

Irvington-on-Hudson, NY. 

198 Hot-house, Smith College, Northampton, Mass. 

199 Hot-house for Charles 1,. Pratt, Ivsq., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

R. S. LORIMER, 

49 Queen Street, Edinburgh. 

200 EUary, .Argyllshire, Organ in Hall. 

201 Ellar}-, .Argyllshire, Drawing-room. 

202 Ellary, .Argyllshire, Hall Fireplace. 

203 Ellary, Argyllshire, Modelled Ceiling in Bedroom. 

204 Earlshall, Fife, House and Garden as restored. 

MEROYN MACARTNEY, 

London, England. 

205 A Coimtr\' House. 

206 A Country House. 

FREDERICK M. MANN, 
328 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 

207 Memorial Churih of St. Paul, Oyerbrook, Philadelphia. 

208 Doorway in the Bargelln, Florence. 

HENRY RUTGERS MARSHALL. 

3 West 29th Street, New York City. 

209 House for Henr\ R. Kunhardt. Esq., Bernardsville, N.J. 

MASON & RICE. 

80 Griswold Street. Detroit. Mich. 
(Loaned by George D. Mason.) 

210 Sketch for the Residence of F. H. Walker, Esq,,. 

Detroit, Mich, 
j Sketch for Park Stahles, Belle Isle Park, Detroit. Mich. 
^ ( Photographs of the Completed Building. 



Trinity Church. Detroit, Mich. 

Office Building of Hiram Walker & Sons, Walkerville, 

Ontario. 
Mantels in Above Offices. 
213 Detroit Opera House, Detroit, Mich. 

McKENNEY & WATERBURY, 

181 Franklin Street. Boston. 
2 1 4 Design for Gas Fi.vture. 

McKIM, MEAD & WHITE, 

160 Fifth Avenue, New York City, NY. 
21^ Rotunda, University of Virginia. 

216 Walker Art Building, Bowdoin College (Maine). 

217 Library Building, Columbia University. 

218 Havemever Hall and Part of Engineering Building, Co- 

lumbia University. 

219 Residence of F. W. Vanderbilt, Hyde Park. N.V. 

220 University Club, New York City. 

MAGINNIS. WALSH & SULLIVAN. 

904 Tremont Building, Boston, Mass. 
22 1 St. Patrick's Church, Whitinsville, Mass. 
222 New Chapel, St. John's Seminary, Brighton. 

GEORGE F. NEWTON, 

930 Tremont Building, Boston, Mass. 
22^ Unitarian Church, Winchester, Mass. 

PROF. CHARLES ELIOT NORTON, 

Cambridge, Mass. 

224 Drawing by Samuel Prout. 

225 Drawing by John Ruskin. 

OLMSTED BROTHERS, 

Brookline, Mass. 

226 Plan of the Estate of J. G. Wright, Esq., Brookline, Mass. 

227 General Plan, Iroquois Park, Louisville, Ky. 

228 Estate of F. W. Paine, E^q.. Brookline, General Plan. 



\ Philadelphia Commercial Museum. 

'( Preliminary Plan of Economic Garden. 

230 Charles River Speedway. 

231 General Plan for Keney Park, Hartford, Ct. 

232 Pope Park, Hartford, Ct. 

z}7, Estate of the Misses Norton, Hendersonville, N'.C. 

PEABODY & STEARNS, 

53 State Street. Boston. Mass. 
234 Wheatleigh, Leno.v, Mass. 
25^ "The School " at Groton School. 

236 Building for State Mutual Life Assurance Co., Worcester. 
2^7 Citv Hall, Worcester. 

238 House in Pittsburg, Pa. 

PERKINS & BETTON. 

13 School Street, Boston, Mass. 

239 Building at Newport, R.I., for the Providence Telephone 

Companx . 

PETERS & RICE, 

621 Tremont Building, Boston, Mass. 

240 House at Bcvcrlv P'arms, Mass. 

BERESFORD PITE. 

London, England. 

( Sketch of Entrance, 77 \^'elbeck Street. 

241 Sketch ot Entrance, 82 Mortimer Street. 

(_ Sketch of Entrance, All Souls' Church Home. 

POND & POND, 

Steinway Hall, Chicago, 111. 

242 .Artist Colon\' at Oregon. 111. 

24^ The Hull House Group, Chicago. 
244 The Hull House Group, Chicago. 

FREDERICK N. REED 

52 Kilby Street. Boston. Mass. 
24^ Seashore House. 



O. WINTHROP RICE, 

13 Exchange Street, Boston, Mass. 

246 The Attleboro Savings Bank at North Attleborough, 

Mass. 

R. H. ROBERTSON, 

160 Fifth Avenue, New York. 

247 Dining-room, a Citv Residence. 

248 Mausoleum at Springfield, Ohio. 

249 New York Savings Bank. 

HENRY ROSE, 

3 Staple Inn, London. 

250 Design for Screen, Organ (?ase, etc., Chaddesden Church, 

Derby. 

DENMAN W. ROSS, 

24 Craigie Street. Cambridge, Mass. 

251 Church ot Santa Maria Nuova, Venice. 

TABER SEARS, 

1 1 1 Fifth Avenue, New York City. 

252 A Corner in the Mu.see Cluny, Paris. 

SHEPLEY, RUTAN & COOLIDGE. 

122 Ames Building, Boston, Mass. 

253 " .Auldvvood " at Scabright, N.J. 

( Administration Building, Mcl-ean Hospital. 
2^4 Belknap House tor Men, McLean Hospital. 

( Music Room in Residence at Chicago, 111. 

255 Conant Hall, Harvard University. 

( Congregational Church, Whitinsville, Mass. 

256 -■ Shadv.side Presbyterian Church, Pittsburg, Pa. 

( Mortuary Chapel, Pine Grove Cemetery, Lynn, Mass. 

257 " Parkway " Bridges. 

21; 8 Residence at Thompson, Conn. 

259 Residence at West Manchester, Mass. 

260 Union Station, Albany, N.Y. 



ARTHUR A. SHURTLEFF. 

9 West Cedar Street, Boston, Mass- 

261 An Old Flower Garden, Newburyport, Mass. 

A. H. SKIPWORTH, 

5 Staple Inn, London. 

262 New Church of St. .Aidan, Walton i,c Dale. South 

Elevation. 

26^ Reredos for Gra\ inghani Church, Lincolnshire. 

264 Church for Cockington, Devon, South Elevation. 

265 Church tor Cockington, Devon, Ea.st Elevation. 

J. LINDEN SMITH, 

Boston. Mass. 

266 Horses of St. Mark's, X'enice. 

267 Rose Window, St. Maria dci Fiori, Florence. 

268 .'\pse of the Cathedral at Pisa. 

R. C. SPENCER. JR., 

Steinway Hall, Chicago, 111. 

269 Spencer Memorial Librar\ . (ieneva, Ohio. 

JOSEPH EVANS SPERRY, 

Herald Building. Baltimore, Md. 

270 Cj\ mnasium. Univer.sitv School for Boys, Baltimore, Md. 

271 Fraternity Building, Dickinson College, Carlisle.'Pa. 

FREDERICK W. STRIEBINGER. 

New England Building, Cleveland, Ohio. 

2~2 Tower of justice, .Alhambra, (iranada, Spain. 

273 Marche St. Germaine, Paris. 

2-4 Court in the .Alhambra, (Jranada, Spain. 



EDWARD STURGIS, 

Brookline, Mass. 
275 Four Views ot Castle BromniL-h. 

Miss Jekyl's House. 7'he Walk to the Garden. 
, Woodlavvn. 

I Milton Court, General View of" Garden. 
Milton Court, the Central Walk. 

277 Four Views of Tangley Manor. 

278 Four Views ot Huntercornbe. 

279 Four Views of Villa Palmieri. 

i \'illa Gamberia. 

280 - Caserta. 

( Two \'iews of Villa Medici. 

„ ( Three Views of Chateau \'aux. 

( Small Chateau near Paris. 

WILLIAM F. SUPPLEE, 

1417 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia. Pa. 

282 A Smoking-room. 

WALTER J. TAPPER. 

Raymond Building, Gray's Inn, London. 

283 Design for the New Chapel at Grav 's Inn Garden. 

284 Entrance to Choir, Ludlow Church. 

F. INIGO THOMAS. 

4 Chfford Street. London. 

285 .A Prcliminarv Essav. 

HENRY VAUGHAN. 

2g Pemberton Square, Boston, Mass. 

286 Chri,-.t Church, New Haven, Conn. 

287 Interior, Christ Church, New Haven, Conn. 

WALES & HOLT, 

22 Congress Street, Boston, Mass. 

288 House at Little Boar's Head, N.H. 

289 House at Chestnut Hill, Mass. 

E. P. WARREN, 

18 Cowley Street. Westminster, England. 

290 Bassett Church, Southampton. 

291 Bassett Church, Southampton, Interior. 

292 Church of St. Oswald, Fulham, Plan. 



293 (-'hurch uf St. Oswald, Fulham, Section, East and West. 

294 Church of St. Oswald, Kulham, Longitudinal Section. 
29 f; Church ol' St. Oswald. Fulham, Interior. 

HAROLD B. WARREN, 

Brookline. Mass. 

296 Room in Glas Mawr, Conway, North Wales. 

297 Scroobv Church. 

298 Austerfield Church. 

H. LANGFORD WARREN, 

9 Park Street, Boston. 

299 Study tor the Chapel of the New Church Theological 

School, Cambridge, Mass. 

300 Study for the Chapel of the Nevv Church Theological 

School, Cambridge, Mass. 

I Photographs of Carving for Residences at Trov, N.Y. 

301 - Scripps Mortuary Chapel. Detroit, and Swedenborgian 
( Church, Washington D.C. 

1 Photographs of Carving for Residences at Trov, N.Y. 

302 Scripps Mortuarx' Chapel, Detroit, and Swedenborgian 
( Church, Washington, D.C. 

WHEELWRIGHT & HAVEN, 

, 1129 Tremont Building. Boston. Mass. 

303 Massachusetts Historical Societv Building. Boston. 

304. Massachusetts Historical Societ\ Building, Boston, In- 
teriors. 
30^ Randall Hall, Harvard Univcrsitv. 

306 Seal ot Harvard College on Randall Hall. 

J. LEONARD WILLIAMS, 

3 Staple Inn, London. 

307 Interior of Mausoleum lor the late H. Nichols, Esq. 

WINSLOW. WETHERELL & BIGELOW. 

3 Hamilton Place, Boston. Mass. 

308 House at Hamilton, Mass, 

Illustrations on page 129 should h.ive been tilled Huiilercumbe and not Monkshatcli. 



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Tekkack Fkont, Rksidmnce of C.v.o. K. Hirgf., Ksq., Biffalo, N.V. 

Little & Rkownf, Architects, Boston. 




Stabli; ok Residence of Geo. K. Birge, Esq., Buffalo, N.\ . 

Little & Browne, Architects, Boston. 




FOKELULKT Ul KLblUt.XCE, GeO. K. BIRGE, EsO., BUFFALO, .\.V. 
Little & Browne, Architects, Boston. 
45 




bcROOBv Chl:kch. 

Water Tolor by Harold IS. Warrbn, Boston. 



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House at Princeton, NJ. 

Cope & Steward'^on, Architects, Philadelphia. 



46 







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HiSTOKICAI. IlUILDlXC;. 
Wmeei.wrh.ht X: H.wi'N, Arcliiiects. Bosion. 




Historical Buildin(;. 

Wheelwright & Haven, Architects, Buslon. 
49 




Garden for Mr. Beauveau Borie, Jenkintown, I'a. 

WiiiON EvRH, Jr., Architect, Philadelphia 




Garden for Mr. Beauveal lioiui:, Jknkimuwn, Ta. 

Wii^ON EvRH, Jr., Architect, Philadelphia. 

5° 




Garden of House on Locust Strekt, Piiii.aheli'hia. 

Fkank Miles Day & Bkothek, Arcliitecis, Philadelphia. 



6^ 




HorsK ON Locust Strket, Philadelphia. 

I'kask Mii.Bs IiAV\ I'.ROTiiER. Arcliilccts, Philadelpliia. 




I)iMN(rRC)OM, House on Locust Street, Philadelihia. 

Fkank Mn.Rs Dav & Brother. Architects, Philadeljliia. 

64 




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53 




House for H. R. Kunhakdt, Esq., Heukakijsvilli:, N.J. 

Hknrv kiTGER'i Marshall, Arcliitect, New York. 



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Pi, AN OF HOUSF FOR H. R. KUNHARDT, EsQ., Berxai<i>svillf, N.J. 
Hbn'ky Rutgrrs Marshall, Architect, New York. 

54 










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I H\iN(.-KOOM. House at Bevkki.v Fahms. Mass. 

Pkters & RiCF-. Architects. Boston. 





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HOI'SK AT I IVl l:i \ I \1;Ms. \t \^ 
Pttbrs & RiCR, Arcliitecis, Hnslon. 

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Ki.LARV, Argyllshire. Urgak in Hall, 

R. S. LokiMBR, Architect, Kdiiiburgh. 



62 




Garden of House ox Locust Street, PHrLADEi.i'iii a. 

Fkank Mii.BS Dav & Brother, Archilecls, Philadelphia. 



63 




House on Locust Street, Philadelphia. 

Frank Mii.es Day & Brothsr, Architects, Philadelphia. 




DiNiNc-uooM, House ox Locist Street, I'um.adei.iiiia. 

Frank Mii.ks I>av & P.kcjtiirr, Architects, Philadelphia. 
64 




I3UEAKFAST KoOM. KesIOI^NXK OX LoCUST STKKET. 1'HIL A I H III I I.\ . 
Kkank Miles Day & Brother, Archiietts, Philadelphia. 




/iii;l: Hou.sl:, National Zuolocu. ai, I'akk, WASHixcrrox, D.C. 

Gi.FNN Brown, Architect, Washington, D.C. 

65 




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67 




Screen, Organ Case, etc., Chaddesdex Chukch, Deriiy. 

Henry Rose. Architccl, London. 

68 



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COTTAGE, HaRPEXDEN. HoUSE FOR ErNEST GeORGE. 
Ernbst George & Peto, Architects, London. 
Exhibited bv Ernest George & Yeates- 



69 




^ 



Highland Loitagk, Ci.i.n Ukchv. 

Sketch by Edward C. Cabot. Boston. 







^ 



Close of the Wiiiti: IIoksic Inn, Canongate, Eoinbukgh. 

Sketch by Edward C. Cabot. Boston. 

70 




Old Makkt-t and Court Housk. N'r.w Castlk, Df.l 

Sketch by Wilson Evke. Jr., Philadclplna. 




Old Court House, New Castle, Del. 

Sketch by Wilson Evre. Jr., Philadelpliia. 
71 




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PaKK StAP-LKS, liELI.K ISLK PARK, 1^1 IK 
Mason & Ricb, Architects, Detroit. 
Loaned by Gf-ur(,|.: D. Ma^on- 




Park Stables. Belle Isle Park, Detroit. 

Mason & Rice, Architects, Detroit. 
Loaned bv George D. Mason. » 

73 




Chirch at Pendlehurv, Manchester, Exi.i.ANr). 

G. F. BoDLEY and T. Garnrr, Architects, London. 



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Stablk, Old Hamilton Housi:. PmLAOELrmA. 

I'>ectfd 1775. 
Photogr.iph by Edw akd J. Jones, Jr., Wattfiown, Mass. 




Rear Vikw, Old Hamilton' Hoisk, Philadkli'iiia. 

Krecled 1775. 
Photograph by Edwakij J. Jones, Jr., Wateitown, Mass. 

78 



T7 





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\'ii:\v i\ Fhilauklphia. 

Sketch by\Vi[,soN Kyre, Jr., Philadelpliiii 




OLD Farm near Four \\ "ashinchin. Fa. 

sketch by Wii-soN Kvrb, Jr., Philatielphia. 



79 




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80 




Bassett Church, Sol'thamii- 

E. P. Warrbn, Architect, London. 




Ba^^ktt Church, Southami-tun. 

E. P. Warren, Architecl, London. 

Si 




ChUKCH at MiDDLEliORO. MASS. 
Cram, GooDHtR & Fbrccson. Architects, Hostoii. 




ClIUKCH AT MlDOLEBORO. MaSS. 
Ckam, Goodhue & Ferguson, Architects, Boston- 







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CLASSIFIKD LIST OF ADVERTISKRS. 



ARCHITECTURAL IRON WORK. 

PAGE 

Hecla Iron Works 223 

Murdock Parlor Grate Companv 190, igi 

Smith Iron Companx , G. \^'. & F. 162 

Williams, |ohn 206, 207 

ARCHITECTURAL METAL WORK 
Badger & Sons, E. B. 106 

Hicks & Son, S. D. 180 

ARCHITECTURAL ORNAMENTS. 
Emmel, Charles 1 1 8 

Lombard & Co., A. 1'. 178 

ARCHITEC rUKAL SCULPTORS 
Cairns, Hugh 168 

Evans & Co., [ohn 132 

ARCHITECTURAL WOODWORK. 

Evans & Co., John i 32 

Irving & Casson 1 66 

Lombard & Co., A. P. 178 

Ross Companv, Henry F. 1 80 

Schastey & Co., George A. 152 

Stearns Lumber Companv, The A. T., 1 88, i 89 

Wheeler, Osgood tV Co. ' 94> '9S 

ARTISTS' MATERIALS. 

Carpenter-Morton Company 178 

Carter's Ink Companv 238 

Frost & Adams Companv I 50 

ART METAL WORK 

Baver, Ciardner & Himcs i 26 

Hecla Iron \^'orks 223 

Murdock Parlor Grate Compan\ 190, 191 

Williams, |ohn 206, 207 

ART, STAINED. AND LEADED GLASS. 
American Luxt'er Prism Company 186, 187 

Ford & Brooks 96 

Heinigkc & Bowen 160 

Redding, Baird & Co. i 36 



ASPHALT WORK. 

PAGE 

Hind, Thomas [. 227 

Murtteldt, W. A. 146 

Simpson Bros., Corporation 1^2 

V\ arren Chemical and Manufacturing Com- 
pany 1 40 



BASIN COCKS (Self-closing). 
Stebbins Manutaciiiring Companx , V,. 237 



BLUE PRINTING 
Frost & Adams Companx 



BOILERS (High Pressure). 
Babcock & Wilcox Company, The 4th cover 



BRASS TUBING. 
American Tube Works 



230 



BRICK MANUFACTURERS AND 
DEALERS. 

-American Enamelled Brick and Tile Com- 
pany I 70 
Savre & Fisher Company 172 



BUILDERS AND CONTRACTORS. 



Clark & Co., W. L. 
Connerv & Wentxvorth 
Gilbreth, B. Frank 
Norcross & Co. 
Norcross Brothers 
Ross Companv, Henrv F. 
Willcutt & Son, L. Y). 
\Mlson, Robert 



BUILDING SUPPLIES. 
Berrv & Ferguson 164 

Waldo Brothers 114, 232 



208, 


209 




148 




185 




168 


200, 


201 




180 




116 




128 



84 



BURLAPS AND BUCKRAMS 

Riihter Maiuitactiiriiig Cumpain 

BUTTS (Ball Bearing). 
Stanley Works, The 

CARPETS. 

Guldthw ait & Co., Joel 
l'ra\ , Sons & Co., John H. 
Torre)', Bright S: Capen Cmnparn- 

CEMENT. 
Bcrr\ ,.^- Ferguson 
Davis Sc Co., lames A. 
Frankel, Henrv U. 
Meier & Co., H. H. 
Sears, Humbert & Co. 
\\'alJo Bros. 1 I ^., 

COLUMNS iPatent Lock Joint). 
Hartniann Bros. 

CONCRETE CONSTRUCTION 

Hind, Thomas j. 
Murtfeldt. W. A. 
Simpson Bros., Corporation 

CONCRETE MIXERS. 

Contractor.^' Plant Compan\ 

CONDUITS, FLEXIBLE. 

.American Circular Loom Company 
Greentield Flexible Steel Conduit 






327 



108 
219 

9+ 



164 

•34 
232 
232 
221 

232 



236 



227 
146 



184 



1 20 
226 



DOOR CHECKS. 

PAGE 

Norton Door Check and Spring Compan\- 238 



DOOR HANGERS 

VVilco.v Manufacturing Compan\ 



DRAWING MATERIALS. 

Carter Ink Compan\-, The 
Frost tV .Adams 



229 



23« 
150 



ELECTRIC CONTRACTORS AND 
MATERIALS. 

Bibber-White Company 

Bvrne, Thomas W. 

Fuller, Seth W. 

New York Insulated \Mre Company 

Pettingell & .Andrews Company 



•74 
225 

148 
I 72 
226 



ELECTRIC DYNAMOS AND MOTORS. 

Bibber-White Company 1 - . 

Elektron Manufacturing Company i 18 



ELECTROTYPERS AND PLATE 
MAKERS. 

Folsom iS: Sunergren 



COPPERSMITHS. 

Badger &r Sons, E. B. 106 

DECORATORS (Interior). 

Foster & Co., Stetson 162 

Gerry, Joseph W. I 60 

Gregory & Brown Company 174 

Haberstroh & Son, L. 116 

Hazelton, Goddard & Kittield I 52 

Irving & Casson 166 

Perry, Lewis F., & Whitney Company 160 

Wallburg & Sherry 180 

Wingate Sc Son, |ames I. 122 



ELEVATORS. 

Elektron Manufacturing Company 1 1 8 

Whittier Machine Company 2d cover, 2 



ENAMELLED BRICK. 

American Enamelled Brick Company 170 

Sayre & Fisher Company 170 



FIRE HOSE AND FITTINGS. 

Stoughton Rubber Company 228 



FIREPLACE DAMPERS. 

Riplev'j Patent ( Stearns &: Waterman, 

Agents) 238 



220 
I I 2 
' ' + 



FIREPROOFING. 

American FircprooHng Company 
Boston Fireprooting Company 
Bostwick Lath Company 
Clinton Wire Cloth Company 100 

Eastern Expanded Metal Company 202, 203 
Kenton Metallic Manufacturing Companv I "o 
(luastovino i- Co., R. 221 

New lersev Steel and Iron Company I 74 

Rocbling Construction Company, The 224 



FORWARDERS. 
Buduurth &: Son, U.S. 



2.36 



FRENCH COOKING APPARATUS 

Duparquct, Huot & Moneusc Company 92 



FURNACES. 

Bi sto;i Furnace Company 
Chilson Furnace Company 
Howes Company, S. M. 
International Heater Company 
Magee Furnace Company 
Model Heating Company 
Ridgway Furnace Company 
Weir Stove Company 



FURNITURE. 
Foster & Co., Stetson 
Ha7,elton, Goddard iV Kittield 
Irving & Casson 
Wingate, James I. 



GAS PIPING AND REPAIRING. 
Perkins, G. W. 



160 
142 
1 20 
156 
I 10 
144 
239 



162 

Ii2 
166 

I 22 



PACE 
172 



GLASS (Plate). 
Boston Plate and \V'indow Glass Company, I ; 



GAS AND ELECTRIC FIXTURES. 
McKenney & Waterbury 1 66 

Shreve, Crump & Low Company i 50 



GAS GRATES. 
Howes Company, The S. M. 



•9.) 
21 7 
162 



GRANITE. 
Charles River Stone Company 192, 

Hallow'ell Granite Company 216, 

Rockport Granite Company 
Webb Granite and Construction Com- 
pany, The 



GREENHOUSE BUILDERS AND 

HEATING APPARATUS. 

Lord ^- Burnham Companv 212, 213 

HARDWARE. 

Baver, Gardner & Himes i 26 

Burditt & Williams 98 

Chandler & Barber 90 

Corbin, P. & F. 98 

Hunter ^<t Co., J. B. 218 

Norwalk Lock Company 168 

I'ackard & Evans I 70 

Robinson, Enoch 235 

Russell & Erwin Manufacturing Company, 234 

Sargent & Co. 236 

HEATING ENGINEERS AND CON- 
TRACTORS. 

Evans, Almirall & Co. i 76 

Lord & Burnham Company 212, 213 

Warren, Webster & Co. 1 24 

HEATING AND VENTILATING 
APPARATUS. 

Boston Furnace Conipan\ l5o 

Chilson Furnace Company 142 

Evans, Almirall & Co. 1 76 

Howes Company, The S. M. I 20 

International Heater Company I 56 

Magee Furnace Companv 1 10 

Model Heating Company 1 44 

Ridgway Furnace Company 239 

Sturtevant Company, B. F. 233 

Warren, Webster & Co. I 24 

Weir Stove Company 225 



86 



IRON AND STEEL CONSTRUCTION. 

[•AGE 

C'amhria Steel CuMipaiu go 

Carnegie Steel Compan\- 172 

New lersev Steel and Iron C(impan\ i "4 

LAUNDRY MACHINERY. 

'i'r()\ l.auiKlr\ .Machiner\ Conipan\- 164 



LUMBER DEALERS. 
Stearns Lumber Companv, The A. T. , 188, 1 89 
Wheeler, O.sgood & Co. '9+. '95 

MAIL CHUTES. 

Cutler Manufacturing Company, The 166 



MARBLE COMPOSITE. 

Murdock Parlor Grate Company 190, 191 



MARBLE DEALERS 

Charle.^ River Stone Compan\ 192, 191 

Cook, William F. 1 64 

Hall .<v: Co., Charles E. 231 



PAINTING 

Foster & Co., Stetson 

Haberstroh & Son, L. 

Perrv, Lewis F., &: Whitne\' Companv 

Wallburg & Sherry 

White, |ohn 

Wingate & Son, |anics I. 



VAGE 
162 
116 
160 
180 
■38 



PAINTS. 

Aldcn Speare's Sons Companv, The 104 
Bridgeport Wood Finishing Compan\', The, 1 76 

Carpenter-Morton Companv 178 

Gould & Cutler ('"Muresco"j 214 

Masury & Son, John W. 134 

New Jersey Zinc Company 102 

PAPER HANGINGS. 

Foster & Co., Stetson 162 

Gerrv, Joseph W. 160 

Gregory & Brown Company 1 74 

Haberstroh & Son, L. 116 

Hazelton, Goddard & Kitfield 1 :;2 
Perry, Lewis F., & Whitney Compan\- 160 

Swan, Thomas F. 128 

\\ ingate, lames L 122 



MARBLE IMITATION. 

Emmel, Charles i i 8 

Mvcenian Marble Companv i ^4 



PAPIER-MACHK. 

Emmel, Charles 118 

Lombard l^- Co., A. P. 178 

Perry, Lewis F., & Whitney Compan\- 160 



MATHEMATICAL INSTRUMENTS 

Frost & Adams Compan\- 1 ^o 

METAL LATH. 

Bostwick Steel Lath Company i 1 4 

Clinton Wire Cloth Company 100 

Eastern Expanded Metal Companv 202, 203 



PAVING AND MATERIALS 

Hind, Th(jnias |. 22" 

Murtteldt Company, W. A. 146 

Simpson Bros., Corporation 132 

PHOTOGRAPHS 

Jones, Edward J. 181 



MOSAIC WORK. 

Murdock Parlor Grate Compan\' 190, 191 



PIPE AND BOILER COVERING. 

Nightingale, S. C, S; ChilJs 240, 3d cover 



OFFICE AND BANK FITTINGS. 

Fenton Metallic Manufacturing Companv 1 70 



PLASTER (Patent). 
Windsor Cement Companv 166 



ORGANS (Church Organs, Pipe Organs). 
Hutchings, George S. 1 36 



PLASTER BOARDS 

Wool Fibre Felt Plaster Board i;8 



S? 



PLASTERERS. 





PAGE 


Donovan Sc Co., D. F. 


176 


Gallagher & Munro 


180 


PLUMBERS. 




Pierce & Cox 


1:6 


Tucker, Isaac N. 


'54 



PLUMBERS' SUPPLIES AND SANI- 
TARY SPECIALTIES 

American Tube Works 230 

Daiton-lngersoll Company 198, 199 

Detroit Sanitarv Supply Companv 235 

Douglas Company, John 235 

Gilchrist, George E. 222 

Lipp & Co., Louis 1 64 

Mever-Sniffcn Co., Ltd., The 146 

Mott Iron V\'orks, The |. L. 196, 197 

Smith & Anthonv Company 152 

Stebbins Manufacturing Company, E. 237 



Young, Joseph W. 



238 



ROOFING AND MATERIALS. 

Atlantic Alcatraz .Asphalt Companv otNew 
York 

Hind, Thomas J. 

Monson Maine Slate Company 

Murtteldt Companv, ^^'. A. 

Warren Chemical and Manufacturing Com- 
panv 

RUBBER MATTING. 
Stoughton Rubber Company 

RUBBER TILING 

New York Belting and Packing Cunipanv, 
Ltd. 

SAFETY TREAD 

.American Mason Safety Tread Com- 
pany 210, 211 

SASH CORD AND CORDAGE. 

Samson Cordage Works 168 

Silver Lake Companv i 58, 239 



227 
227 
158 
146 

140 



228 



228 



PRISMATIC LIGHTS. 

American Lu.xt'er Prism Company 186, 187 



SASH WEIGHTS (Patent). 
Barnev & Reed Manufacturing Companv 



239 



PUBLICATIONS 

Architectural Record 144 



RANGES. 

Boston Furnace Company 

Chilton Furnace Company 

Duparquet, Huot & Moneusc Company 

Howes Compan\, The S. M. 

Magce Furnace Company 

Weir Stove Company 



REFRIGERATORS. 

Howes Companv, The S. M. 

REGISTERS. 

Ferrosteel Compan\ 226 

Howes Company, The S. M. I 20 

Tuttlc v^- Bailcv Manufacturing Company 1 58 



SEWER GAS TRAP 

Detroit Sanitarv Supply Companv 23; 

SHEET METAL WORK 
Badger & Sons. E. B. 106 



160 


nicKS a: oon, 0. u. 


1 00 


142 
92 


SHINGLE STAINS 




120 


Cabot. Samuel 


204, 205 


I 10 


De.vter Bros. 


232 


225 


SIGN PAINTING. 






White, John 


'38 


1 20 


SKYLIGHTS 






Badger & Sons, F. B. 


106 




Hicks & Son, S. D. 


180 



SLATE (Roofing). 
Monson Maine Slate Companv 158 



STEAM REGULATING APPLIANCES. 

y.\(,t: 
Mason Regulator C'ompam, The 239 



STONE DEALERS 

Charles River Stone Companx 192, 193 

Cook, William F. 164 

Hall & Co., Charles E. 231 

Hallowell Granite Company 216, 217 

Rockport Granite Company 162 
Webb Granite and Construction Compain', 

The ' 178 



VARNISH. 

Carpenter— Morton Company 
Chicago Varnish Company 
Gould & Cutler 
Lau'son Varnish Company 
Masiirv & Son, |ohn W. 
Murphy Varnish Company 

WALL FINISH. 

Alden Speare'-i Sons Company, The 
(joiikl & Cutler 



PACE 
.78 
182, 183 
214 
140 

•34 
iz6 



104 
214 



TEMPERATURE REGULATORS. 

[ohnson Electric Service Company 142 

Powers Regulator Company i6z 



TERRA COTTA (Arch). 

Atlantic Terra Cotta Compan\, The 174 

Perth Amboy Terra Cotta Company 138 

Standard Terra Cotta Company i 36 

White Brick and Terra Cotta Companx 122 



WATER FILTERS. 

Pasteur-Chamberland Filter Companx , The, 234 



WINDOW SCREENS. 

Burrowes Companx-, The E. T. 

WIRE (Electric). 
Bibber- White Electric Company 
New York Insulated Wire Company 
Pettingell-Andrews Company 



124 



174 
172 
226 



TILE MANUFACTURERS AND 
DEALERS 

American Enamelled Brick and Tile Com- 
pany I 70 
.American Encaustic Tiling Company, Ltd., i 30 
Murdock Parlor Grate Company 190, lyl 



WIRE WORK. 

Morss .i Whyte 20Z 

WOOD FILLER. 

Bridgeport Wood Finishing Company, The, 1 76 




Ford & Brooks. 



89 



Cambria Structural Steel. 

Bccims^ Channels^ Tees, 
Zees, Angles, Girders, 
Columns^ Trusses, ete. 

CAMBRIA STEEL COMPANY. 



General Ottice, south-west corner i ^th and Market Streets, 
PHILADELPHIA. 

Boston Office. II. \V. Hayes & Co., Mason ISiiikling, 70 Kilby St. 

New York Office, 71 Broadway. (Works at Johnstown, Pa.) 



OIR lU SIM'.SS I.S 

.■\,NI) HAS BEEN FOR 



OVER 25 VEARS : : 



Builders' Hardware 



WHICH INCLL DIS WW. LAII-SI IMl'ROVK- 
MKNTS IN DOOR AND WINDOW M I'l INGS. 

We give Honest and Intelligent Service to All. 

^* t^* 1^^ 

Our line of House Trimmings is extensive /V^W LLngland AgCritS 

in design and colors, conveniently arranged to l^ I'C^COtt Tf'Clck/cSS 

sliow patrons willi tlie least loss of lime. r-v r r- 

^ ^ ^ Door ti angers. 

.\1.\M AL TR.AIMNG BENCHES, TOOLS, and SUPPLIES. 

Samples and prices given of all the leading manufacturers of hardware. 

Chandler & Barber, '^' =""' '" ^-''"' ^''"''^ '^"■"''"'^■' '^'•^'^'^- 

— (.Near corner Washington Street.) 

90 



Ill m. I 







< 5 



„ a,:= 



o S 






K 




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9' 



E.J. MONEUSE, President. PIERRE HUOT, Vice-President. 

DUPAROUET, HUOT 
& MONEUSE CO., 

New "\'ork. Bo.ston. Chicago. 

Imperial French Ranges. 

Hi)tel, Restaurant, Cliih, Institution, 'h'aclit 

Cooking Apparatus and Utensils. 



.LIST OF A FKW I'LANTS I-ITTKU BY US: 

The Exchange Club. Boston. Ball it Dabney, Architects, Boston. 

The Somerset Club. Boston. 

V'assar College. Poughkeepsie. Francis R. .Allen. .Architect, Boston. 

Rhode Island Insane Hospital, Howard, R.l. 

Providence .Athletic Association, Providence. R.l. 

("lOuld, .Angell & Swift. Architects, Providence. R.l. 
Baker Memorial Hospital. Norwich, Conn. 

Gardner. Pyne & Gardner, .Architects. .Springfield, Mass. 
Castle Square Hotel. Boston. H. W. Savage. Designer. 

Hotel Ericson, Boston. McKay & Dunham. .Architects. Boston. 

Hotel Jefferson. Richmond. \'a. Carr^re & Hastings. .Architects. .New York. 

The Hotel Savoy. Samuel D. Kelly. .Architect, Boston. 

The Hotel Empire. McKay & Dunham. Architects. Boston. 

The Boston Athletic .Association. 
The Union Club, Boston. 
The University Club, Boston. 



New England OfRce, Sulcsrcioni, and Manufactory, 

1 6 and i8 Union Strkkt, Boston, Mass. 

WORKSHOP, 3, 5, 7 ERll-.Nl) STRKKT. 

Catalogues, Plans, Specifications, and Kstimates furnished free. 
G. D. BL'RGESS, N.E. .Manager. Tflephone. llaymarket 247, 

92 




WOHCESTEK CiTV HaLL. 
Peafmhy & Stearns, Arcliitect?, Boston. 




KlKST Fl.oOK Ir'LAN. \\'( )RCESTI-:R CiTV HaLL. 
Peabodv & Stearns, Archiiecis, Boston. 

93 



Torrev, Bright Ss: Capen Co., 



Importers and 
Dealers in . . . 



FINE CARPETS 



AND . 



ORIENTAL RUGS. 



Nos. :;48 and :;5o Washington Street, 



94 




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95 



ED IV IN FORD 



and 



FREDERICK BROOKS, 



I lo and I 12 Boylston Street, Boston. 



^ 



Dofnestic Colored Glass, 
MefHorial and Ecclesiastical 
IVindozvs, Gold, Enamel, 
and Glass Mosaics. 



96 



I y Patrk.x.1 cusfiai : 



■^ 




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« 



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St. Patkick's Church. Whitinsville, Mass. 

Ma(.innis, Walsh & Sullivan, Architects, Boston. 






f 












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: m 

* NEW CHAPEL* 'ii'J^,^ 

■5t. JOHN> itMINAILV BlICHTON 



-^=di 



New Chapel, St. John's Seminary, Brighton. 

MAfiiNNls. Walsh & Sullivan, Architects, Uoston. 
97 



A hardware store tor a hundred vears. 



Present House establishi;d iS6o 

BuRDiTT AND Williams, 

Builders' Fine 
Hardw are ^ ^ 



lOR 



I)\\ KLLIN(iS, HOTELS, OFFR K and 
PUHLIL BUILDINCJS. 



Reter to hardware tiirnishctl In them on main important biiililiniis, among 
which are 

The Exchantic Uuilding. State buildings, Re\ ere Heach 

The Bra/er Hiiildinii. Reservation. 

The Jewelers' Huilding. The Somerset Hotel, 

rhe Bultinch front. State House. The Congregational House. 

The Northern Union Station and the great Southern Terminal. 

Especial representatives of ... . 

of New Britain, 



P. and F. Corhiii, '^ 



whose hardware is the recogni/ed standard in 
mechanism, ilurabilitv, and artistic design anil 
finish, and whose output is the lart;est in the 
worhl. .< ^ ^ ,t ^ ji jt J* 



BURDITT AND WILLIAMS, 

20 DOCK SQUARE, - - BOSTON, MASS. 



98 




^.'iafc>* '•^' •^» pfi» 




Interior, Hopkdale Parish Church. 

KnwiN J. Le\vi«;, Architect. Hoston. 





^d 



_^„ in* , 



HopEDALE Parish Church. 

Edwin J, Lewis, Boston, Architect. 
99 



^ /I Ari*iQ 



"Clinton" 
Wire Lath, 



THK OM.V IM-RKKCT : : 
BASK [-OR IM.ASri-.RlNC; . 

MOST ECONOMICAL METHOD OF 
FIRE-I'ROOF CONSTRUCTION 

^t Jt ^ 

SPECIAL l.AIUS FOK TATENT MORTARS, 
TIllX PARTITIONS, AM) WIDi; SPANS. 



Clinton W^ire Cloth Co., 

CLINTON, . . . MASS. 

BOSTON. NEW YORK. CHICAGO. SAN FRANCISCO. 






Designs For Furniture. 

By H. C. Dunham, Boston. 



«*■ 



Paints, jjN,.. Architecture. 



ARCHITECTS' SPKCIFICATIONS. 



T T is a common practice to specih' for exterior painting a priming coat 
of lead or of ochre and oil, succeeded hv one or two coats ot pure 
lead, though sometiines the more careful architects will order the addi- 
tion to the finishing coat of a certain proportion ot zinc " to hold the 
lead in place." It is generalU better practice to use a goodly propor- 
tion of ZINC W'HITK throughout, from which the hest result will 
he obtained if the materials are thoroughly combined by mechanical 
grinding. 

For interior work, specifications should require zinc to the exclusion 
of leaii. The result will be more satisfactor\ m beaut\ , durabilit) , 
healthfulness, and econonn , as no paint containing an ajijireciable pro- 
portion of lead will hold its color m an atmosphere where gas or coal 
is burned, or where there is an\ trace of efflux luni from closets, etc., 
and all lead paints are liable to "chalk" with the production of poison- 
ous dust. 

THE NEW JERSEY ZINC CO., 

71 Broadway, NEAV YORK ClIA'. 

«&> 

A full discussion ot this subjuct will be found in our pamphlet, " Paints in 
Architecture," sent free upon request. 




■t. 



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103 



Asbestine Weatherproof 
Cold Water Paint 



The original and Dnlv perfect tireprooting and waterproof Cold Water Faint. 

Beware of imitations. Specify the original, and sa\e 75 per cent, over the cost 
of oil paint, and gain fireproof qualities oil paint cannot produce. 

Contains no oil, so color is always permanent. 

Over three million pounds used in the United States last vear. 

Comes in white and sixteen colors. 

The Boston Board of Fire Underwriters speak of it as a desirable tire resistant, 
and make a reduction in scheduled risks where it is used on wood. 



For interior work, on any surface, specify 

CROWN COLD WATER WALL FINISH. 

The only interior preparation that contains nt) glue or animal matter to decom- 
pose. Comes in white and sixteen delicate tints. Economical, durable, sanitary. 
Its base is Asbestine. It is therefore fireproof. 

Applied samples, color cards, and lull information cheerfully furnished b\ the 
manufacturers. 



The Alden Speare's Sons Co. 

Boston, New York, Chic.'VGO, 

No. 369 Atlantic Ave. No. 74 John St. No. 59 .Market St. 



104 



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Established T841. 



E. B. BADGER & SONS, 
Coppersmiths 



AND 



Architectural Sheet Metal Work, 



ALSO 



Workers in Galvanized Sheet Iron, German Silver, 
Lead, Brass, Zinc, and Tin. 

Gutters, Conductors, Tin and Copper Roofing. 

FIRE-FROOF METALLIC WINDOW SASH AND FRAME, 
aduptki) by boston board of undkrwriters. 



Special attention given to Deposited 
I Work from Plaster Casts, d^ J^ jf^ \ 



Repairs ot Gutters, Conductors, and Metal Rootinti promptK attended to. 

Metallic Skylights. 

Nos. 63, 6^, 67, and 69 Pitts Street, - Boston 

Telephone, Ha\market 489. 

iVItnibcrs ot" Master Builders' Association. 
E. B. BADGER. D. B. BADGER. A. C. BADGER. 

106 




Italian Countrj' Places. 



Villa Palmieri. 

Pliotograplied by Edward Stl'rgis, P.o5ton. 




Italian Country Places. 



Villa (^amberia, Floren'ck. 

Pliotographed by Edward Sturgis, Boston. 



107 



Joel Goldthw ait & Co., 



Importers and 
Dealers in ^ 



Fine Axminsters, Wiltons, 
and Brussels Carpets. 

ORIENTAL CARPETS and RUGS. 

A full line of the William Morris 
Carpets and Hammersmith Rugs. 

169 Washington Street, BOSTON. 

Between Court Street and Cornhili.. 
108 




Coi'v OK Sixteenth Century GLA^-b. 

I'y William L. Harris, New York. 
1 09 



The Magee Boston Heater 



win. Hot Water . . . 
Combination 

is the suRKST as well as 

the MOST SATISFAC roR\ 

method lit" heating large 
residences. ^* ■.* > ^'* «* 



Magee Furnace Company 

32, 34, 36, and 38 Union Street, 

BOSTON, MASS. 




House at Little Boar's Head, N.H. 

Wales & Holt, Arcliilects. Boston- 

HOUSE AT LITTLE BOARS HEAD NH \ ■« 

WALES & HOLT ARCHITECTS BOSTON 




Plan, House at Little Boar's Head, X.H. 

Wales & Holt, Architects, Boston. 
I 1 1 



Boston 

Fl REPROOFING 

Company 



1 66 De\onshirc Street 
Boston, Mass. 




Hall, Hou^e at Little Boar's Head. N.H. 

Wales & Holt, Architetts. 



■HOUSE AT LITTLE BOARS H 
VvALES & HOLT' ARCHITECTS 




Plan, House at Little Boar's Head, .\.H, 

Wales & Holt, Archilects, Boston. 



WALDO BROTHERS, 

102 Milk St., Boston. 



Hi(;H-(;RADf: bi'ildixc; mai krials. 



Agents for 

ATLAS PORTLAND CEMENT CO. ALSEN PORTLAND CEMENT. 

H. H. MEIER'S PCZZOLAN CEMENT. HOFFMAN CEMENT. 

PERIH AMBOV TERRA COTTA CO. BOSTWICK METAL LATH. 



Bostw ick Fire-proof Steel Lath. 



THK \1-R^ lil SI .Sill 1 I Ml' lAI. I.AIll ON 
THK MARKl-r lO-DAY. SPF.CIKIKD AND 

usi'o in' rm- bi-si- ARCHrnxrs and 

CONIRACIORS rilROUCiliOL r NIAV ENG- 
LAND. 



W.Ai-uo Brothers, 102 Mii.k Street, Boston, oir .AtiENTS 
FOR Past Ten Years. 



Bostwick Steel Lath Co., . . Niles, Ohio. 

114 




Thk Bronze Horses of St. Mark's, \*enice. 

Drawn by J. Linden Smith. 

■■5 



L. D. ^^■ILLCUTT & SON, 



Builders, 



1 66 Dexonshire Street, Boston, Mass. 

Room 54. 





L, Rabcrstrob &L Son, 
Interior Decorators and painters, 

9 pArk Street, Beaton. 

Decoration of Residences, 
Cburcbes, 'Cbeatres, public 
Buildings, ete, 

Cdall Hangings of all description. 

Sketches and Gstiniates furnished. 




^ 






116 



mm-mmmi* 






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Oi.i) Bahn in \i-:\v ^■oKl^.. 

Sketcliljy Wilson Evri;, Jr., I'liihiclelphia. 




Old House in Nkw Castle, Ukl. 

Sketch by WiuiON EvRE, Jr., Pluladelphia. 



"7 



THE ELEKTRON MFG. CO. 

works: 

Motors. ^ Pumps. 

Springfield, Mass. 



Motor Controllers. IJ -i j r Pumh Controllers. 

Builders or 



Gener.ators. 



DuMB-W.MTERS. 



Electrical Machinery, "— 
Passenger and Freight h-l,ets. 

Ventilating Fans. JILICV aCOl S. Automatic Rheost.vfs. 

Boston Office, M. Irving Motte, 

143 t'ederal Street. Manager. 

Charles Emmel, 

Architectural Modelling and Wood C.ar\ ing. 

Composition ornamentation tor interior and e,\terior use, in papier-mache, compo., 

staft, plaster, and cement. 
Also artificial cement marble. 

383 Albam Street, Boston. 

TELKPHONK, TREMONT 1 12. P.O. BO\ I I S, STATION A. 

agencies: 

New York Citv. Cincinnati, (^hio. Lvnchburg, Va. Springfield, Mass. 

Pittsburg, Fa. Chicago, 111. Philadelphia, Pa. Montreal, Canada. 

New York City: Joseph E. Wood, i and 3 Union Square. 

Pittsburg : The L. Grosse Art Works, Ferguson Block. 

Cincinnati: C. E. .Stewart. S East Sixth Street. 

Chicago: E. D. Weary, 1449 Marquette Building. 

Lynchburg. Va. : The .\. B. Handy Company. 
Philadelphia: Henry C. Elder, p'idelity Building. 

.Springfield. Mass.: F. W. Edwards, 96 Dwight Street. 

Montreal. Canada : Webster Bros. & Parkes. 228 St. James Street. 

118 





English Country Places. 



HUNTERCOMBE. 

Phoiographed by Edwabo Sturc.is, Boston. 




English Country Places. 



Mrs. Karle's House. 

Photographed by Edward Sturgis, Boston. 
119 



The S.M. Howes Co. 

Ranges tt . * 

Gas stoves OCdLin^ 

Fireplace hxtures 

Refrigerators AppaFRtUS 

Registers 

40, 42, 44, 46 I nion Street 
Boston 



c 

s American C>irciilar Loom Co. 







M A N L KA CT I' R E K. S O V 



Flexible Interior Conduit 



SELLING AGENTS FOR 



Boston ELECTRODUCT Company 

ChhlsI'A, Mass., U.S.A. 




liou.si'. A I Prim KKiN. N J. 

CopK & Strwardson, Architects, Philadelphia, 




_ES1-*; ^-^ :^- 



Horticultural Hall, 1'hiladelphia. 

Frank MiLnb Day & Brother, Architects, Pliiladelpliia. 

121 



James I. Wingate & Son, 

338 Bovlston Street, 

BOSTON, 

INTERIOR DECORATORS. 



Wall Papers. > Drapery and Upholstery. 

Wall Hangings. ' I'abrics. ^ ^ ^ J- 

Custom Furniture. 



Painting and Decorating. 

Agents for " Abuak.ee " Rugs. 



Architectural 
Terra Cotta, 
Solid Colors. 



? 



WHITE BRICK and 
TERRA COTTA CO. 

156 FIFTH A\ENUE, 

Telephone 1 984, NT jr^ ii^ "S ' ( ) R K 

18U1 Street. IN H, v\ iv^rvrv. 

Architfcts' t-i)p\ faitlihillv reproduced. 

Exact imitations ot" limestone, i;ranitc, white marble, or other 
material, all terra cotta, fired to vitrification. 
Will withstand the elements, and will not turn green or yellow. 




B 




• Office- -BviLDiNO • 

Washington St- BosTfi^" 

C HBLACK-MI-ARailTECT- 



Office Blilding, Washington St. 

C. H. HLACKAti,, Architect, Boston. 



No Flies... 



1\ A HOUSE WITH OUR 



IVire Screens 






Largest Factories in the world. 
Metal Frame Screens and Improved Wood Frames. 

rhe E. J. Burrowes Co., 

Factories at Portland, Me. | 5,^ Exchange Bm'Iding, 

K. A. BAKKR, Manager. | BOSTON, MASS. 

The Architect 
or Engineer 

who tails to investigate claims to surpassing merit made bv anv apparatus entering into his work 
constantiv runs the risk of remaining ignorant ot something he would most gladiv know ot. The 

"Webster System" of Low 
Pressure Steam Heating 

lays claim to an efficiency and economv which, it" vindicated, constitute that system a class by 
itself. It the steam heating of a large and important building is a problem vou must shortly 
solve, we shall be pleased to have you write us. 

warki:n wkbster & co., 

Camden, N.J. 

NEW YORK CHICAGO BOSTON PHILADKLPHIA ST. LOUIS 

332 liroadw.iy 15™* Motndnock IJIcIg. 729 Trcmont Bldfi. 1 105 .Stephen ( '.irard lildg. 621 Century Uldg. 

124 







■R i 














-C : 



Bayer, Gardner & Himes, 

77 W^est Houston Street, 

NKW YORK 

Workers in Metal. 



Fine Hardware for residences. Memorial Tablets. 

Special Hardware of every description. Hank Enclosures in bron/.e, brass, and 

French Hardware. wrought-iron. 

Cabinet Hardware. Caps, Bases, and Letters in bron/.e or 

I^ron/c Railings and Gates. brass. 

We pav especi,il attention to the execution of Architects' designs. 



P 



oints on A^arnish. 



Wlu'ii :in arcliitcc't spccinr-. lln- leiigtii anil breacltli and height of a building, 
heknovvs what the size nf it will be. When he demands a particular stone and 
brick and steel and wood, he knows what materials will be used. 

But, when he specifies varnish, how is he to know that he will get any such 
value as is charged up to the owner ? that the huililing will be finished in such 
way as to credit, and not slander, his own genius ? He cannot have that 
assurance at all, unless he demands a varnish which is known to be exactlv what 
its makers claim tor it. 

If "first-class varnish'" may mean fifty-cent smear, then " Indiana lime- 
stone " may as well mean the cheapest grade of sandstone, and "forty feet" 
m.ay as well mean twenty-five, and every item of the specification may as well 
be an tinknow-n quantity, represented by x^ y, z. 

Transparent Wood Finish is not an x, y, z varnish. It has fixed value. 
Kvervbodv knows what it is and what it will do. When that is used, the result 
is a mathematical certainty. 



Murphy Varnish Co, 



Head Office: Newark, N.J. 

Other Offices: Boston, Cleveland, St. Lot-is, Chicago. 

Factories: Newarkjand Chicago. 

136 




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u 



H -J. 

< -J 

I 

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in 



X 

a. 



A L /:i-«T;r \/\/ O'TTlQ ^^ '^ cairv constanth- in stock the choicest 

designs and colorings from the hest American 
^_ 1,^ ^ 4^ »^ 4^ ■'"'' foreign makers. ^Ve change our stock 

twice a \ear, hence our goods are always up 

TXT'^^I'I X^o -r^/^^-r-t? ^" date. .Main- ot" our designs are colored 

± expressK tor us, consequentK the\' cannot 

be had elsewhere. We ha\ e more exclusi\e designs and sell all grades of Wall 

Paper lower than an\ other firm in Boston. 

Establish i:n in 1877. 



THOMAS F. SWAN, 

Telephone 3797. 12 CORNIllLL, BoSTON. 

Robert Wilson, 
General : : : : 



.* A 



mfn 

"^"^ Contractor 



Long Distance Telephone, 
Piuvtuckct, R.I. 



Oiik'k: Indi stri.ai. Trtst Bi 11, ding, FR0\'11)EN C I , K.l. 
Y.ARo: PAWrUCKKT. 

1S98 CONTRACTS. 

Draper Memorial Church, Hopedale, Mass. Material, Milford granite. Architect, Edwin J. 

Lewis, Jr. 
Unitarian church, Winchester, Mass. Material, Weymouth S. F. granite. Architect, George 

F. Newton. 
Or. W. P. Watson's house, Pawtucket, R.I. Material, wood. Architects, William R. Walker 

& Son. 
Bancroft Memorial Library, Hopedale, Mass. .Material, granite. Architects, Walker & Kimball. 




English Country Places. 



MllN KSll A 1( H. 

Fhotngmplied by fc'.inVARU Stl'k<;is, Hoston. 




English Countn- Places. 



MONKSHATCH. 

Pholographed by Edwakii Stur(;i^, Boston. 

1-9 




American JlLncaustic 1 iling v-«o,, Ltd 

Sanitary Indestructible Vitreous Flooring 
Glazed, Enameled and Decorated Art Tiles 



111 IS COMPANY has solved the problem of a perfectly sanitary indestructi- 
ble tile floor, and takes pleasure in presenting same to architects and 
the trade in general. 

We manufacture perfectly non-absorbing vitreous tiles in sizes 
ranging from 3^ " to 3" square, and also 6" tiles in a variety of colors 
01 mcis.iic design called •• .Alhambra." 

On account of their hardness these tiles arc considered the most sanitary floor 
material, and will stand the severest usage. They have been tested by the Ordinance 
Department, U. S. .A., with their mechanical testing machine at the Watertown .Arsenal, 
Massachusetts, and a copy of certificate will be gladly forwarded upon application. These 
tiles are u.sed in some of our finest public and private buildings. 

.Attention is called to a }^"' round tile (Alexander patent), which can be furnished 
in a great variety of colors and designs, and makes a most serviceable floor. 

In addition we call attention to our artistic ornamental tile mosaic of any design 
which may be required, as well as to white and ivory wall, and gold and variously tinted 
decorated tiles of superior quality, and a complete assortment of convex and concave angles, 
mouldings, caps and bases, which latter are especially adapted for bath-rooms and hospitals, 
and are the most modern and best sanitary feature introduced up to the present time. 

REPRESENTATIVE WORK 
Philadelphia : Walton Hotel New York : Astoria Hotel 

Penn Mutual Building, etc. Roosevelt Hospital, etc. 

Naval Hospital, Boston 
Westminster Hotel, Boston 
and others 

American Ilncaustic 1 iling Co., Ltd. 

New York Office 
"Works and Offices Townsend Building: 

Zanesville, Ohio 1123 Broadway, Corner 25th St. 

'3° 




,_. _ 4/i / .'v, \ , 



john evans & co. 
Modelling and Carving 

IN Wood and Stone 

Ai.iARs, Rkkk DOSES, Fonts, Tablets, and Monuments 

-J J HUNTINGTON AVENUE 

Boston, Mass. 

Neuchatel or Seyssel 

Rock Asphalt Floors 



ARI II lel \L SIONE AND GRANOLII NIC 
WALKS, I)KI\ I WAYS, STEPS, ETC. : : : 
CONCRLIL CONSTRUCTION AND 
W A 1 I . R - 1 1 G n I' C L L L A R S : : : : : 



SIMPSON BROTHERS, Corporation 

1 66 DcAonshirc Street, Boston 




'4. 

o 






•4. 

< 

w 
u 



[1, w z ^ 



P=Q-. 



John W. Masury & Son 



MANUFACTURERS OF 



Pure Linseed Oil House Paints 



AND 



Architectural Varnishes and Fmishes 

New York 

James A. Dams &: Co. 

Distributers of iVLl HiiV 

u, LEHIGH 

American Portland Cements 

Ofkicks 

92 State Street 

Correspondence r> /^ C HP /'"V XT 

SOLUMTE,, i5USl UJN 

»34 




r;i>:?ia 



Entrance Gate, Museum of Science and Art, University of Penxsvlvania. 

Cope & Stkvvardsox, 1 

Frank Miles Day & Bro,, } Associ.ued Archiiecls, PhiLidelphia. 

Wilson Evrb, Jr., 



r^ 



i i 



^ ■ .-4 I L J £ [A I J--1 J 




I U U ^ 



Plan of Museum of Science and Art, University di- I'enxsvlvania. 

C'oi'E & Stewakd^on, 1 

Frank Miles Day & Bro., > Associated Arclniect-^, Philadelphia. 

Wilson Evbe, Jr., ) 

^3S 



Redding Baird & Company 



Boston Mass. 



Number 83 Franklin Street 



Leaded 6lass /, Stained 6lass 



Church CQindows 



)VIcmorial Windows 



Standard Terra C>otta Co., 



MANUFACTURERS OF 



Architectural 

Terra Cotta, 

287 Fourth Avenue, New Yovk. 

BRANCHES: 

Boston, Mass., John Hancock Building, O. W. Peterson & Co., Agents. 

Philadelphia, Pa. Pittsburg, Pa. Richmoml, \'a. Baltimore, Md. 
Washington, D.C. Newark, N.J. Norfolk, \'a. 

WORKS: Perth .Amboy, N.J. 




Artificial Boulder liKuxii:, National Zoological Park, Washini, mx, O.C. 

(.;len\ I!k-own. Architect, Washington, D.C. 





Llama Ilorsi-:, National Zoologu al Park, Washington, D.C. 

Oli-:nn P.kown, Architect, Washington, I>.C. 

'37 



Perth Amboy Terra Cotta Company 



OF 



PERTH AMBOY, N.J. 



New York Office, 

1 60 f^ifth Avenue. 



Boston Agents, 



WALDO BROTHERS, 
108 Milk Street. 



Architectural Terra Cotta. 



JOHN WHITE, 



c;r \i\ i\c; VM, (ii.A/iNc. 



'ft ■*.*« *ti 
»»' »i.* »» 



House and Sign Paintino;, 



■<.% •<.»< 'ti 
»tf »V »»« 



456 HARRISON AXINUE, 
Reed's Block, 



BOSTON, MASS. 



liox 104, Builders" and Contractors' Association, 17 Otis Street. 
Telephones, Boston 1892 and 2125. 



•38 




Englisli Country Places. 



Great TAXfiLEv Manor. 

Pliotograplied by Kdwakd SiLiRcijs. Boston. 



Mf "'iT.,.-,--* 







English Louiiliy Place 



Grea 1 TAN(ii,i:v .Manor. 

Photograpiied by Edwakd Stl'Rgis, liostou. 

139 



The Lawson Varnish Company 



MANUFACTURERS OF 



Hiizh-prade Varnishes of Every Description 

FOR HOUSE PAINTERS AND DECORATORS 



^•i ^* J* jt 



1 68 Purchase Street, 392 Wabash Avenue, 

BOSTON. CHICAGO. 



PRICE LISTS UPON APPLICATION. 



ASPHALT ^ 



< < *A < 

cT* td* •►*' «*■ 



WAURI.N'S NA TLRAL 
ASPHALT ROOFING. 



Anchor Brand. 



'l>a(lt:-mark. 
MANUFACTURERS OF 

ASPHALT AND COAL-TAR .\L\TKRLALS. 

CONTRACTORS FOR 

FLAT SLATE, TILE, AND CiR.WEL ROOFING. 
WATER-TK^ITT CETLARS. ASPH.J^TT FLOORS. 

,«t ^-t .< .,< 

Warren Che mi ail and Mfg. Co.^ 

12 Pearl Street, BOSTON. 

Principal Office, Organized 1855. 

81-83 Fulton Street, New Ycrk. Incorporated 1858. 



MO 




k .5^;t:|i, 






Ai'SE OK THE Cathedral at Pisa. 

Drawn by J. Linden Smith, Boston. 
14: 



Chilson Furnace Co., 

MANUFACTIRERS OF 

High-grade Heating and Cooking Apparatus 

CoMiiiN'iNc; All the Modern I mi'ro\ ements. 
No. 88 WASHINGTON SIRKKT, . . BOSTON. 

Near Adams Square Subway Stalion. 
Works at Mansfield, Mass. Telephone, i ? n Havniarket. 



EVERYTHING 



1()R CON 1 ROLLING 



Temperature, Waiter, Air, 
Gas, and Electricity ^ 



Johnson Electric Service C'o. 



KSTAliLISHI.I) iSS^. 



Boston OfHcc, 1 9 Pearl Street. 

Main Office, M ilwaukcf. Wis. 

BRANCH KS: 

New York, Pittsburgh, Minneapolis, Buffalo, St. Louis, Detroit. 

142 



■^JIP^ 








V 




_'^«ui^c'4ff^ 



Old HorsE in Bourges, France. 

Water Color by H. L, Duhrinc, Jr., Philadelphia. 




House in Mac.nolia, Mass. 

James S. Lhk, .Architect, Boston. 
'43 



MODEL HEATING COMPANY, 



Makers ot the . . 



... Model Boilers ... 



FOR 



Steam and Hot Water Heating, 

New England Department : Main Office and Works : Western Department : 

John Hancock Bt'iLOiNO, American and Daui-hin Strf.kts, 52 South Canal Street, 

BOSTON, MASS. PHILADELPHIA, PA. CHICAGO, ILL. 



The Great American Architect Series . . . 

OF IHI 

No. 5 (if this Series, treating of the works of 

Mr. RRTCE price, 

Will be i.ssLied May 15. 

The Critique is written hy Mr. RUSSELL STURGIS, and is 

profusely illustrated. 

25c.~A COPY — 25c. 

.\l;u he ordered at an\' newsdealer's or at the office of publication, 

14 and 16 \'esey Street, New ^'ork Citv. 

144 




A Corner ix Misee Cluxv, Paris. 

Water Color by Taj er Seaks, New Yoik, 



145- 



"EM=ESS" 

means that Plumbing Fixtures so marked 
or designated are made by The Meyer- 
SNrFFEN Co., Ltd., and are of superior 
quality. 

"EM=ESS" PlumbingFixtures 

mean somewhat increasetl hrst cost, btit 
freedom from the annoyance of frequent 
repairs and consequent expense. The 
economy of such fixtures is obvious. 

.Architects and their clients are 
urged, when in New York, to 
visit our showrooms and make 
a critical examination of our 
fixtures. 

The Meyer=Sniffen Co., Ltd., 

I ^•;^l.^blisll<.■ll ill iS'.S.) 
Manufacturers and Importers of 

High-Qrade Plumbing Fixtures, 
5 East 19th Street, New York. 



\V. A. MURTFELDT COMPANY. 



... Roofing ... 

GRAVEL, 

SLA IK, and MKTAL. 

Asphalt Floors^ Artificial Sto?ie JFalks^ 
Floors^ and Drives^ Tar Concrete^ 
Asphalt Roofi?ig. 

192 DeYon.shire Street, - _ _ _ _ Bo.ston. 

146 







2>i 



ss 



147 



W. J. CONNERV. 



W. A. WENTUORTH. 



CONNERY & WENTWORTH, 

BlILDINCi COXIRACrORS. 

,< .^< ..,•* 

oi riCK, 

22 PKMBKR'rON SOU ARK, Rooms 7 and S. 

Telephone Connection. Mcmlwrs of Master Buildt-rs' Association. 

EsTAIlLlSHEr) 1 S09. 

SETH \V. FULLER, 

/ lilLl.S. 

If -I I'lr )^''^^ LIGiniN(i. 
^ '■'''*^ ' '^'^ , Bl'RGLAR ALARMS. *=^ 

( WATCH C I.OC KS. 

INC.XNDIiSCENT ELrCTIUC I.IfUITING. 

I'KIV.V TK TKI.KriIONE .SV.STEMS. 
MECHANICAL liELLS AND SPEAKING TUBES 

Telephone .473. 27 ARCH ,S'I' R I' I T, R(^,STOX, MASS. 

148 




- ., "' "'S 



Pekkins Hall, Harx'ard Univeksitv. 

Sheplev, Ri'TAN' & CooLlDGE, Architects, Boston. 





1 1 . 







Residence for Mrs. John L. Batchelder, Jr., Bkookllse. 

Sheclev, Rut.^n & CooLiDGH, Architects, Boston. 



'49 



ylR-CiHIlECTS dlld Our stock of Blue Process Papers, Linaura Blue 

DRAUGHTSMEN, Print Cloth, Tracing Cloths, Kohinoor and \^an 

A'TTEN'TION. Dyke Pencils, Drawing Papers, 

Mathematical Instruments^ and 
Drai^cing Materials of All Kinds 

Is the largest and most complete in New England. We solicit your orders, and can guarantee quality and prices. 

Frost & Adams Co., 

Importers and Manufacturers of Artists' .Materials and .Mathematical Instruments. 

Blue Printing a Specialty. jy Conihill, 

N't'iv Catalogue Free. Boston. 

Sbreve, Cniii/p & Low Co., 

Gas Fixtures, 

Electric and Combination Fixtures, 
I_/.y Tremont^ corner Jf^esi St?'eet, Boston. 

New York : 16 West jioth Street. Paris: ;i Rue M artel. 



150 



€^ 




Ihn 



v_r~ 



fiP 



Jg t t ff t 






Building for Estate of Pkter B. Brigham. 

Stephen Codman, Architect, Boston. 



Sanitas Plumbing Specialties. 

1 

Our Ventilating Closets, Si/nplicitv Urina/s, Premier Basins, 
Sa?i/tas Traps, ami Self-c/osing Cocks were selected and 
installed in the neic Terminal Station, Boston. Our fixt- 
ures are to-day given the prefeience by leading architects 
in all high-grade buildings. 

¥ 

Smith & Anthony Company, 

48-54 Union Street, Boston. 

Hazelton, (joddard c\ Kitiicld, 

Interior Decorators. Furniture, 
Draperies, and Wall Papers. «,'* j*- 

314 Bo\lston Street, Boston. 

yl gents J or 
George A. Schastev Company, 

Architectural Wood Workers, 

Springfield^ Mass. 

Telephone, 602 Back Bay. 

152 



r 









"^^^'j-^ 







■ 1 ._ • '-*^->.iiK 



m2 



'3' : 










Residence of John G. Wright, Kso., Bkooklixe. 

Chai'man, Fkazer & Blinn, Arcliitecls, Boston. 



^^- 




Hall of Housk at Chkstnut Hill. 

Wales & Holt, Architects, Boston. 

'S3 



ISAAC N. TUCKER, 
Plumber and Sanitary Engineer, 

479 Tremoxt Street, Boston. 



I 



f you need a plumber nights, 
Sundays, or holidays, telephone to 



C. B. Tucker, i 15 Franklin St., Allston. C. G. Fisher, 40 Holhorn St., Roxburv. 
Telephone, Brighton 166-2. l\-k-phone, Roxburv 24. 

Artificial Marble. 

EXACT IMITATIONS. 
HIGHEST QUALITY 
AND FINISH. ::::::: 

Mycennian Marble Company, 

524-526 West '^4th Street, New York. 



H. \'. HiLDRETH, Agent, 

Graniteville, Mass. 

"54 




UxivEKsiTV Club, Nkw York City. 

McKiM, Mead \: White, Arcliitects, New York. 



'55 



International Heater Co., 



M A N U FACTU R E R S OF 



Steam and Hot Water Boilers. 



Warm A i r Fl rnaces. 



Combination H haters. 



^fk ^9k ^9k 

♦y »y »y 



47 UNION STRIl/r, BOSTON, MASS. 



T. P. HEALV, Manager. 



Telephone, Havmarket No. 989. 





The ab.)■.^ '.■< .1 r^^pK m ti'ii of ilu- console at St. Itartlioloinew's Cluirch, New York. This movable console represents 
ihe most perfect lUrvice made possible through the use of my patented electro-pneumatic action. It will appeal to architects 
without further explanation. Examples of it may be seen in Brick I*rcsbyierian Church. New York; Fifth Avenue Baptist 
Church, New York; St. Bartholomew's Church. New York: St. Luke's Hospital, New York; South Congrej;ational Church, 
Brooklyn; Flatbush Dutch Reformed Church, Brooklyn: Church of the Holy Trinity, Brooklyn (now building); Church of 
Our Lady of Perpetual Help. Boston; Emmanuel Church, Boston ; Harvard C-hurch, Brookline ; Union Congregational 
Church, Worcester; South Congregational Church, New Britain, (.'onn. ; Houghton Memorial Chapel, Wellesley College, 
Wellesley; Mount Holyoke College, South Hadley, Mass. 

I am always glad to furnish information connected with organ building. 

George S. HurcHiNc;s, Organ Builder, 

23 Irviogton Street, Boston. 23 Union Square, New York. 



.56 




CiiKisT Chukch. Xi'.w Haven, Conn. 

Hexkv Vai'Gman. Architect. Boston. 




Chiust Church, New Haven, Conn. 

Henry Vaughan, Arcliitect, Boston. 



Tf^ool Fibre Felt Plaster Board. 

For walls and ceilings, fireproofing and insulating. Made in sheets 32 x 36 
inches. Nail directly to studding, and finish with plaster. Cannot fall. 
Light, durable, and non-combustible. Curved boards for coves and 
round corners. 

CHARLES H. EASTJriCK, Agent, 

1 1 J Devonshire Street, Boston, Mass. 

Telephone, 19^4 Boston. 





Henry W. Wellington Co., 


■I'uttle & Bailev 


78 Chauncv Street, 


Manufacturing Co. 


Agents for Sih er Lake Companv. 


# 


Warm .\ir Registers, 


Specify 


Wntilators, Screens, 
Borders, F'ine Brass 


Silver Lake "A" {iV.KT'-"" 


and Bronze Metal 
Castings, etc. . . . 


SOLID HRAIDLI) 
WINDOW SASH CORD. 


' 


rliis is tilt best Cord that c.in be 




made. 




.... Send tor s.iinples. 


83 Beekman Street, New York. 


# 


5; and 54 Lake Street, Chicago. 


64 and 66 Union Street, Boston. 


SILVER LAKE COMPANY 




HOSTON. 



ARCHITECTS, ATTENTION ! 

We arc the sole owners and onU qiiarriers of the original and genuine Monson 
Maine Slate; and other so-called Monson Slates arc not equally as good, and are only 
called so to benefit bv the reputation made by our slate. To be sure of getting the 
genuine, write in vour specifications Monson Maine Slate Co.'s Slate (for every 
use), and notify us that you ha\e done so, and we will see that you get it. 

See our la\atory work in new railroad depot in Pro\ idence, R.L, and new 
Terminal Station, Boston, Mass. 
MONSON MAINE SLATE CO., 113 Devonshire St., Boston, Mass. 

Telephonf., Boston 891. 

158 




^^^-^1 



H..,. 



J 






X •= 



C M 



z > 

- -X 






159 



Telephone, 

962 Boston. 



8 BoswoRTH Street, 

Boston. 



LKWIS F. PERRY 
& WHITNEY CO., 



Interior Decorators . 



Dkapkries, I^ecorativf. P.aintinc, 

Wam. Papers, Plain Painting, 

Wai.i. Hangings. Paiier-mache. 



Boston Furnace Compafiy, 

No. 6 Portland Street. 
HRATIXG and VENTILATIOX. 



IDEAL NOVELTY, 
SPLEXDID NOVELTY, and 
HOUSEHOLD FURN.ACES. 

MOUIX STE.A.M AND 
HOT W ATER BOILERS 



NOVELTY KITCHENER RANGES. 



Special attention given to Galvanized Iron and Tin 
Work in connection with Heating and W-ntilation. 



Telephone, Havmarket 56. 



JOSEPH W. GERRY, Interior Decorator. 

Artistic Paper Hangings. 



51 and 53 Cornhill and 24 Hiattlc Street, Boston. 



HEINIGKE-AND^^^BOWEN-STAINED 

GUSSWORKERSe 
fOR" DEQ0RATDN5 



DKKNERSOHNTEIi 



2*-l®f4STl2-5ri 



•OTTOHEINKJE- 
OWEH'J-BOW£N- 



jj^ ^ 




NEV-yORK- 



MEA^ORIAl. WINDOWS. 
. ji^BRONZE-TABLETS- 

i»- , 



^'C^— -^^^zii::^ 




Gate Lodge at Seahright. N.J. 

Sheplev, Rut.\n & CoDLiiK.E. Arciiitccts, Boston. 




Gate Lodge at Seaiuught, X.J. 

Sheplev, Rl'TAn & Cooi-iDtiB, .Architects, Boston. 
l6l 



CHICAGO. 



NEW YORK. 



77^6' Powers Regulator Company^ 

22^ Frtiiiklin Street, Boston. 

Automatic Temperature Controlling Apparatus for e\erv method 'of heating 
and all cases where regulation of temperature is recpiired. 

Telephone Connection. 



Stf.tson Kostkr. 



Henry F. Ripi.iv. 



STETSON FOSTER & CO., 

Manul^cturers and 
Importers 

l*'urniturc, 
Draperies, 

and Wall l^apcrs. 

PLAIN AND DKCORATIVE PAIN riNC;. 

Stuffs for Furniture, Drapery, 
and Wall Hangings. 



Cor. Franklin and H awi.kv Sts. 

Telephone, Boston 1 146. 



Telegraph : Hay View, Mass. 
Telephone: 153 Gloucester, Mass. 

CHARLES S. ROHERS, 

Treasurer and General .Manager. 

Rockport Ciranite Co., 

Healers in 

Rough, Hammered, and Polished 

GRJNITE, 

RED, CJREEN, and GRAV. 
Paving Blocks of all kinds. 

.MAI.N OFFICE: ROCKPORT, MASS. 

Branch Offices ; 
Boston, 5 1 State Street, Room 902. 

New York Office, 1 125 Broadway. 

Bay Vif«, Mass. 

S^L'ARRIES : 

Rockport, Mass.; Pigeon Cove, Mass.; Bay View, 

.Mass. Red Granite Quarries, Jonesport, Me. 

Estimates freely given. 



Q' 



ArcbitQctural Irop WorK» 

FOUNDRY & A\/VCHIME SHOP, 

Island, Gerard, Farnbarr), and ReadinsJ Streets, 
. . . BOSTON . . . 



162 




>• 

i 



I: < 



-> a 



-. S 



J '■^. 



163 



Trov 
Laundry Machincrv Co., 

( LIMITED ) 

The Largest \Ianut'acturer>; of 

L,aundry Machinery 

In the World. 

Our Specialty : Hotels and Public 
Institutions. 

Send for Cata'ogue ** D." 
Trov, Chicago, New York, San Francisco. 



Berry & Ferguson, 

I 02 State Street, Bdsttin, 

New England .Agents tor 

Hi'^h-^rade L,imeSy 
Cements^ etc. 

Savi.or's American Porti.and Ckmknt. 

Keystone Portland Cement, Crescent Roscndale 
Cement, (iermania GermaTi Portland Cement, K. O. 
Norton Rosendalc Cement, Akron Sewer Pi[M;, Flue 
Linings, Ohio Land Tile, Mortar Colors, Fire Brick, 
and Plaster. 

General 

Mason Supplies. 

Wharf, 37 Medford Street. 

Telephones: 1446 Boston, 20 Charlestown. 



William F. Cook, 



CONTRACTOR FOR 



Interior Marble ami Slate Work 



or K\'KRV DESCRIPTION. 



Marble Fittings tor Hospital Operating Rooms, 
W'ainscotings tor Hallways, Bath Rooms, Stair- 
»a\s, Toilet Rooms, etc. Hotel and Hospital 
Work a Specialty. Marble, Slate, Tile, and Arti- 
ficial Stone Floors. .Mosaic and Terrazzo. Black- 
boards furnished and set complete. 



SpKiNiiFiKi.i), Massachusetts. 



Otfice and Warerooms : 
184 State Street. 



Works : 
371 Bay Street. 



TELEPHONE. 



LoilS LlPP ^ Co.MP.ANY, 

224 Franklin Street, 
Boston, Mass. 

EXCLUSIVE MANUFACTURERS OF 

Rath-room Fixtures. 



FACTORIES : 



Cincinnati, Ohio. .Alliquippa, Pa. 



164 




z 

O 






i6s 



The Cutler Manufacturing Company, 



SOLE .MAKERS, 



U. S. Ma/7 Chute or Cutler Patefit Mailing System. 



GENERAL OFFICES, CUTLER BUILDING, 

Rochester, N.Y. 



IRVING & CASSON, 


McKenney & 
Waterbury, 


I LRMTL'RE and INTERIOR WOOD- 


MANUFACTLRERS 

Electric, Gas, and Oil 


WORK, CABINET-MAKERS, 


• 


LPHOLSTERERS, am) DECORATORS. 


....Fixtures 




Highest grade of work 


150 Boylstoii Street, Boston. 


possible. 


Factory, E. Cambridge. 






181 Franklin Street, 




BOSTON-. 



King's W^indsor Cement Drv Mortar. 

80,000 'ions used in /SgS. 
Standard Plastering Material jt^^™' ™« ™ve vka. 

O (QUICK-DRVING. PlREI'RO( 



\RS. 
I'ROOF. 



Universally iised for constructing solid partitions. 
Correspondence solicited. 



Ira O. Goodrich, President. 
Walter S. Ray, Secretarj'. 



WINDSOR CKMENT COMPANY, 

446 Aluaxv Street, Boston. 

1 66 




Room in Pl-as Mawk, Conway, North Wales. 

Waler color by Harold B. Warken, Boston. 
167 



SAMSON SPOT CORD 




Will wear from rive to forty times as long as the \arious grades of cheap hollow 
braided cords or twisted cords, chains, or tapes. It mav beeasilv recognized after 
the label is removed bv its distinctive mark, the colored spot. 
Send for samples. 

SAMSON CORDAGE WORKS, 

. . . BOSTON, MASS. 



Hugh Cairns, 

Architectural Ji ^ 
Sc u 1 ptor, M od c 1 1 e r, 
and Stone Car\er, 

Interior Plaster, Bronze, 

CoPI'ER, ETC., 

Casting in Plaster. 



Sculptor of Trinity Cnurch statuary, pediment New 
Bedford Institution for Savings, State seals, Wellesley 
Chapel, Hotel Somerset, State House .Annex, Randall 
Hall. Cambridge, Mount Vernon Church. 



126 CANAL STRI-.KT, 

BOSTON, MASS. 



Nonvalk 

Lock Company, 

DESIGNERS. 



ARI'ISTIC HOLSK I'RIM MINGS 
IN BRONZK, BRASS, AND IRON. 

AT ALL DEALERS. 



Boston Office, 143 Congress St. 

( Half a bloek south of Post-office. ) 

Boston. 



C. A. Ci 



INNIVCHAM, New England Agent. 



NORCROSS & COMPANY 

CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS 
BOSTON, MASS. 

Large Public and Private Work a Specialty 



LONG DISTANCE 
TELEPHONE 



General Offices 
TREMONT BUILDING 



168 




LiiiKARY IN HoL'si-: 111- Olivkr Ames, Esq. 

Ogden Cou.MAN, Jr. Aichitecl, New York. 




Lii!R.-\RV IN House oi- (Oliver A.mes, Esq. 

Ogden Codman, Jr., Architect, New York. 
169 



Packard & Evans 
Company, 



ARTISTIC HARDWARE 



FINE RESIDENCES 



PUBLIC BUILDINGS. 



OUR SPECIALTY IS WORK 
AMONG THE ARCHITECTS. 

155 Congress Street, 

Corner Franklin, 
BnSTdN. 



AMERICAN ENAME:LK1) 
BRICK AND TILE CO., 



MANUFACTU-RERS OF 



ENAMELED BRICK 
ami ARTISTIC TILE. 

NEW YORK. OKI ICE, i Madison Avenle. 

Boston Office, 166 Devonshire Street. 

JOHN W. HAHN, 
New England Agent (excepting Connecticut). 

Nearly 500,000 of our enameled brick used in Boston 
Terminal Station. 



JULIUS A. STURSBERG, President. 

J. V. V. BOORAEM, Vice-President. 

J. FRANCIS BOORAEM, Secretarj' and Treasurer. 



FIRE-FROOFED INTERIORS 

I'or Cjovernnient, State, County, 
and Citv Buildings. 

Library Stacks. 

Insurance and Commercial Office Furniture. 
Bank Equipment and \ ault I'ittings. 

Door and Window 'Frimmings and Wainscotings in 
S'FEl'.L and b1<ON/E. 



Fenton Metallic Manufacturing Co. 

Office and Works, JAMESTOWN, N.Y. 

In the MASSACHUSETTS STATF. HOUSE. liOSTON, will he found good 
examples of our product. 



170 




DiNixG-KOOM IN' House of Nathaniel Thaver, Esq., Newport, R. 

Or.nEN CoiiMAN, Jr., .Architect, New York. 




Dining-room in HoubE of N.vihaniei, Thavek, Esq., Ne\vi'(irt, R.l. 

Ggpen Codman, Jr., .Atchitect, New York. 
171 



The Carnegie 
Steel Co., 




New York 


Insulated Wire Co. 


Limited. 






MANUFACTIRKRS 


MANUFACTIRERS OF 


"Cjiiinshaw White Core" Wires. 




" Raven Core" Wires and Cables. 


Structural 


Lead Encased Wires and Cables. 


Steel. 


New Enclasp Df.i'artment, 




134 Congress Street, 


New England Sales Office, 


BOSTON, MASS. 


125 Milk St., Boston, Mass. 




SAYRl', & MSm.R CO., 




MASLFACTURERS OF 




FINK 


(jeor^e \\. Perkins, 


PRKSSM) FRONT liRKk, 




Ot \arious sliado, 


(i\^ l'll'lN(; .AND 


PL.AIN .AND .MOULDEIX 


Rp:p.\irin(;, .... 


Also Superior Enamelled Brick, .Ml 
Colors. 


86 Mason Street, 


HARD lUlLDINC; BRICK AND FIRK liKKk 


Boston, Mass. 


HOLLOW BRICK. 




Jami:s R. Savke, Jr., & Co., Agents. 

Office, 207 Broadway, corner F"uIton Street, 


ORnr.R Box, i66 Devonshirf. Street. 


NEW YORK. 


Telephone, O.vfnrJ +17. 


Boston Office, 




3 Hamilton Place, Room 521. 





172 




Englibh Couiiiiy Places. 



Castle I^ro.mwk h. 

I'liDtnuiaphetl by Edwakd .Stirgis, Huston. 




Castle Hromwicil 



English Country Places. 



Pliotographed by Edward STURtiis. 



We respectfullv call the attention ot archi- 
tects and engineers to our complete line ot 
material for installing isolated plants. We 
sell Crocker- Wheeler dvnamos, both belted 
and direct connected, on all voltages and 
sizes. This machine has the advantage of 
being absolutelv up to date in design, and ot 
eliminating all the mistakes made by the 
older companies. 

Switchboards, Storage Batteries, 
Boosters, Wires, Cables, Con- 
duits, and all modern fittings. 



Bibber-Whitk Co., 

49 Federal Street, 

Boston, Mass. 



Metropolitan Fire Proofing Co., Trenton, N.J. 
Cooper. Hewitt & Co., New York. 

New yersey 

Steel and Iron Co.^ 

TRENTON, N.J. 

IV'ams, Channels, Angles, and Other 
.Structural Material. 

Rivets, Bolts, Chains, etc. 

(designers and Constructors of Bridges, Turn-tables, 

Metal Buildings, and other structures. 

FIRE-PROOF FLOORS, 
I'.ARTITIOXS, V.vc. 

Boston Office, 

178 Devon.siiike Street. 

H. P. Converse, Manager. H. L. Jones, Engineer. 



Gregory and Brown Co., 



The Atlantic 
Terra Cotta Co., 



IMPORTERS 
OF . . . 



P.Al'KR H.WGINGS .AND 

In'ikrior Dkcor.ators, 



16 to 20 West Street, 
Boston, Mass. 



MANL'EACTfRERS OE 

Architectural . . . . 
Terra Cotta. 

mRECTORS. 
OeForest Grant. W. Harris Roome. 

Wll.I.IAM MaNICE. DwiGHT W. TaYLOR. 

RicnAKi> T. W'ainwright. Madison Grant. 
Alfred H. Bond, 

01 ricK, 
287 Fourth Avenue, - New "S'ork. 

Telephone, 1767 iSth St. 
FACTOR^', 

Tottenville, S.I., - - New York. 

Telephone, 19 Tottenville. 

Boston Agent, Charles E. Willard, 
1 78 Devonshire Street. 



174 




O ti 



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175 



To Those Intending Building: 

To insure a perfect and permanent finish on all natural interior woodworl-; tlie use of the 
WiiEEi.ER Patent Wood Filter is essential. It brings out and develops the life and beauty of the 
wood. 

An Ot:TsiDE P.MNT that outlasts lead and oil paints is Brei.nig's I.ithogen Silicate 
I'.viNT, especially adapted for buildings e.xposed to salt air. 

Architectsand owners, inlheirown interests, shouM <ee their siiecificitions carried out in full, and examine bills for the 
articles specified before accepting work as satisfactory. 

Referencrs, ihe leading architects throughout the I'nited Stales. 
Sole maiiufaciurers of the above ajticles. 

THE BRIDGEPORT WOOD FINISHING CO., New Milford, Conn. 



Nhw York, 55 Fultnn Street, comer Cliff 



Chicago, 70 W. Lake Street. 



Boston, R5 Oliver Street. 



I L'lcphuiie, IIu>toii- 



D. F. Donovan Si Co 



Plain and 
Ornamental 



....Plasterers.... 

Ce.ment Work. 



OFFICE, 



41 J W intlirop Building, 



I). K. DONOVAN. 
J. W. BREHAUT. 
J. T. WISEMAN. 
H. BREHAUT. 

N. J. SANFORP. 



( 7 Water Street ) 

Boston, Mass. 



Pierce &: Cox, 

Plumbers, 



DFAI.EKS IN 



IM.l'MBKRS' MA'riRL\LS, 

Gas AND Wai i;k I'ii'inc. 

All our work guaranteed. 

Piompt and careful atlenlinn to repairing. 



MAIN oit-k r, 

i4ji Kingston and 2H I'.dinhoro St., 
Boston, .Mass. 

Branch at Revcrly Farms, Mass. 

Telephone Connection. 

Ilath-room and Lavatory Fittings. 



T/ie Evans Exhaust- Hot-lVater Heating System 

Factories heated absolutely without additional expense. 

Waste exhaust steam, waste heat from mutilers or economizers utilized. 

Can be applied to old buildings, and now used in many large factories. 

Send for circular. 

Installed in new BOSTON TEkMI.VAL STATION, just opened to public, and selected over any 
other system of heating, after careful investigation. 

EVANS, ALMJRALL & CO., 

44 Dev Street, New York. John Hancock lliiilding, Boston-. 



176 






a-y-Tl 




Ci'Rious Gravestones. 

Photographed by HnwLANn Shaw Chandlhk, Ruslon. 



177 



Established 1840. 



Carpenter-Morton 
Company, 

IMPORTERS AND MANUFACTURERS, 

Paints, 

Varnishes, 

AND 

Artists' Materials, 
77 Sudbiirv Street, 



/ / 



BOSTON, MASS. 



Reliable* CJoods. 



Honest Prices. 



The Webb 

G?'a?tite and Co?istruction 

Company^ 

General Contractors. 

fJranite, Limestone, 

.Sandstone, Marble, 

Crushed Stone, 

I'aving Stone, 

Koundation Stone. 

.Vl.AIN OmCK : 

Chase Buildinj^. - No. 44 Kront Street, 

WORCESTER, MASS. 

Boston Office: 
WiNTHRop Building, 

foRNKR WaiKR AM' W -ASH ING TON STREETS. 

Long Distance Telephones at all offices and works. 



Papier-mache^ 



Wood Carving. 



99 to 101 liristol Street, 
near Dover Street, 

BOSTON". Ma.s.s. 



A. P. LOMBARD & CO. 



Telephone. Tremont 58. 



HOSTOX PLAI'Kand 
WINDOW GLASS CO. 

I. \l PORTERS. 

WINDOW AM) PLATE GLASS, 
LOOKING GLASS PLATES, 

ETC 

261 to 287 A Street, 

SOUTH BOSTON. 

Branch Store, 20-22 Canal Street. 



W. B. LAMBERT, President. 
F. A. TURNER, Vice-President. 
K. S. SHERBURNE, Treasurer. 



17S 




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'79 



ROBERT (.ALLAGHER. 



C. Wll.I.IAM MUNKO. 



GALLAGHER lV Mi;\RO, 

Plain and 
Ornamental Plastkrers, 

Office, 1 66 Devonshire Street, 
BOSTON. 



Room 44. 



Telephone, 6g Boston. 



The plasteiinj; at ihe fultowing buildings was'done by 
the above firm. 

South Terminal Station; Congregational Building. She[>- 
ley, Kutan &: Coolidge, Architects. k^ f ^ 

William Minot's hoti'^e; City Hall, Worcester. Peabody 
& Stearns, Architects. 

State House. PruviHence, R L McKim, Mead &: 
While. Architects. 

New Pearl Street Church, Hartford, Conn. Ernes: 
I^'agg. Architect. 



.S. D. Hiiks ^ Son. 

MANUFACTURERS OF 

Metal SkvUghts, Coruiccs, 
Bay lVi?idows, and Eiiild- 
nig Trimmings, 

9 to 17 Bovvker Street, 
Boston, Mass. 



Wall burg & Sherry 

Paixtkrs and 
Dkcoraiors .. 



I ^6 Harrisdii Avenue, Boston. 

O. VV'ALLBfRG. 

V\'. A. Sherkv. 



The Master Builders' Association, 
1 64 Devonshire Street, - Boston. 



IIU.KPHONK, 



OMORU ;SS. 



Henrv F.Ross Co., 



Biuick 



s. I). nicKs. 



S. F. Hi 



VJ, 



Manufacturers and Dealers in 

High-gj-ade Lifcrior Finish 
and Mantels, 

Building I, umber, Window.s, Doors, and 
Blinds. 

MILLS: \E\VT()\\ ri.LK, MASS. 
.Also Ortiic .It 

Master Biilders' .Association, 
1 66 Devonshire Street, Room 40, 



Boston, Mass., 



rrom 12 M. to I P.M. daily. 



180 




Doorway, Oi,d Swei)?:s' Chiri n, Philadkm'hia. 

Ilusiraiions of the Hamilton House and Stable. St. Peter's P. E. Churcli, I »oorway, Old Swedes' Church, are fn-m copyrigliied 
phoingraplis by K. J. Jones, Jr., Watertown, Mass. 



i8i 



Articles of Qualitv. 



^ 



Slpremis Floor Finish 

Ciives a beautiful surface, is easily applied, and is remariiable tor 
its durability. Mud and water do not spot it, nor does it 
scratch white. It has many imitations, but no equals. 



ShU'OLLU.M 

For standing woodwork shows a \vonderful resistance to moist- 
ure, soap, and water, and the fumes of ammonia. In this 
respect it is unrivalled, and it is e.xtremely durable. It is un- 
equalled for use in public buildings or in the most costlv resi- 
dence, as it gives a handsome finish. 

White Enamelitk, 

For Colonial interiors, gives a finish of the greatest beauty. It 
will not crack nor change color, if properly applied ; and it is 
verv durable. 



Send for our booklet, " T/u' Treatment of Floors.'' 

Chicago V'arnish Company, 

Established 1865. 

Dearborn & Kinzie, 2 1 5 Pearl Street, Pearl and High Streets, 

CHR'ACJO. \KW ^ORK. BOSTON. 



182 



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Library of Coi.rMniA University. 

McKlM. Mi-AD S: White. .Arcliilects. 

Siipremis Floor Finish, manufaclured bv ( hicagn Varnish Company, was used on Ihe 

floors of the new Library and tlie C.ymnasium of Columbia University. 



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Coiiii Lecture Hall, University of Chicago. 

Henrv Ives Cobb, Architect. 

Shipoleum, manufactured by Chicago Varnish Company, was used on the standing 

finish of all the buildings of Chicago University. 



iS; 



PORTABLE GRAVITY CONCRETE MIXERS 

(■.Vti(,MT aBOjT 400 L?S.) '."O OThE" ^Oi^ER J5ED ) IV*3E T.: pjS^ SiG:D SS^ECTOs.) (NO uov SGP*BTS.J 




SEND FOR A CATALOG. 



CONTRACTORS 
PLANT CO., 



85 Water St., Boston. 



PERFECT MIXING OF CONCRETE. 

Concrete mixed by the GKAVITY MIXER has passed the inspection of 

THE CITY OF BOSTON, 

THE METROPOLITAN PARK COMMISSION OF MASSACHUSETTS, 

BOSTON TRANSIT COMMISSION, 

METROPOLITAN SEWERAGE COMMISSION OF MASSACHUSETTS, 

THE UNITED STATES GOVERNMENT, WAR DEPT. 'fortifications), 

THE ELECTRICAL COMMISSION OF BALTIMORE, 

THE CITY OF WORCESTER, 

THE N^W YOHK, NEW HAVEN & HARTFORD RAILROAD, 

THE BOSTON & ALBANY RAILROAD, 

THE CHICAGO DRAINAGE CANAL, 

GEORGE VASSAR'S SON & COMPANY. 

H. A. HANSCOM & COMPANY, 

ABERTHAW CONST-AUCTION COMPANY, 

WEBB GWANITE AND CONSTRUCTION COMPANY, 

MEAD, MASON &, COM-'ANY, 

WOODBURY &, LEIGHTON, 

GEORGE A. FULLER COMPANY, 

D. H. JACOBS &, SON, 

JOHN A. RO^BLING SONS COVlPANY, 

HOLBROOK, CABOT & DALY, 

JOSEPH L. GOOCH. 

Note. — 'I'm-: 1'oktahle Gkavity Coxcki;ti-; Mixi-.u has been on the market less than a year. 
The number of sales in America is larger than all other kinds of concrete mi.xers combined. 



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185 



AMERICAN 
LUXFER PRISM COMPANY. 



Luxfer Prisms will give you a natural daylight to work bv, 

save your eyes, give you purer air, and reduce 

vour liijhtino; bills. 



LU.XFKR 



PKISM 



-SIDKWAI.K IS UXEXCELLED. B.A.SEME.\TS M.ADE 

LUiirrEK rn.AX the first floor. 
ss 



A Few ok oir Inst.ai.lations in New England. 



BOSTON. 
National H.iiik (if Kedeinption 
Globe .National Hank. 
Shawnint National Hank. 
Atlas National Hank. 
K. I., Dav A Co 
F. S Mead A To. 
Brown Hnithers. 
National Hank of the Coninionw 
New Kn;;lan(l Telc|ihone Co. 
Mu.si'Uni of I'ine .\rts. 
Hoston Transcript. 
(ieorj;f I). Carpenter & Son. 
I*ost.oni<-e. 
.Marnllar I'arkcr Co. 
Shepard, .Norwell & Co. 
Paul Thornilike. 
.John Hiirnhani. 
Carter's Ink Co, 
Massacluisctts Hospital Lifi' 
Branileis. DunharcV Nutter 
Charles Merriani. 
Congregational Itouse. 
Lawrence Huilding. 
Paine Furniture Co. 
J. M. Sears. 
Kquitalde Hiiililint;. 
Rand .\verv Supply Co. 
H K. Hailev A: Co. 
.lohn Carter <S Co. 
.[ewelcrs" Building Co. 
-Etna Insurance Co. 
Bigelow & l>ow9e Co. 
Mitchell, Woodhurv Co. 



North .\n)erican Insurance Co. 
s. s. I'ierie & Co. 
(iuy Nornuin. 
W. S. Dexter. 
I>wiK'»t vV Chandler. 
Cutter & Cutter. 
I.. C. Chase* Co. 
I'ettiugfill ^V: Co. 
ealth 'I'lrvard .School. 

Boston Itubher Shoe Co. 

Boston Safe Deposit and Trust Co, 

Massachusetts lUlilding;. 

< ;ra\ cs A .Son. 

.Massachusetts State l*rison. 

Iiirncss Withy Co. 

W! Iwri^iht <V Ilaven. 

Whci Icr .V Wilson. 
« ni S Hutler A: Co. 
Ahraui French. 

I'ROVIDENeE, R.I. 
Hrowniu;:. King & Co. 
Shepard tit < 'o. 
.1 H. Barnahy. 
Narrau'ansett Land Co. 
Providence Hanking Co. 
Providence .Journal. 
F. \V, Reynolds. 

MANeHESTER, N.H. 
Stark MilU. 

WORCESTER, .MASS. 
Ware, Pratt * Co. 

Electro-gi.azed .Art (ji.ass. 



Denholnie A: McKay. 

K. C. Tavlor. 

.1. C. Mc'inues Co. 

.1 II Clark \ Co. 

The Telcirrani. 

Worcester National Hank. 

Morgan Construction Co. 

HOLVOKE, .MASS. 
Lyman Mills. 
Spriujilield Blanket Co. 

LOWELL, .MASS. 
Merrimack .Mills 
Lowell Manufacturing Co. 

LAWRENCE, .MASS. 
Pemherton Mills. 
Atlantic Mills, 
(rcorge K. Kunhar<U. 
Paciflc Mills. 

JALL RI\ER, .MASS. 
Davol .Mills. 

Algoncpiin Printing Co. 
Stajdes Coal Co. 

SPRINGFIELD, .MASS. 
H. K, .lohnson. 
Chaptn National Hank. 
Springlield Printing and Binding Co. 

GARDNER, MASS. 
Haywood Brothers & Waketield Co. 



The glass is cut and handled in the same manner as the old style leaded glass, but the 
electro-glazing process is entirely new. The joint or bond is made with a copper ribbon, which 
is soldered at intersections and then submerged in an electric bath, where the copper deposit is 
formed on the ribbon, thus making a flange that holds the glass in position. No stay bars are 
required tor stiffening. We warrant the glass as rigid as solid plate. Designs and estimates for 
church and domestic work furnished on application. 

Office, New I^ngland Agency: 

Room 107 l',(]uitalile Huikling, Boston. 



TKLEt'HONK, 



sroN 1 07 1. 



186 




i«7 



Everything in Pf^ood-worlc. 



t 



JAimber Department. 

Florida Cjpress, light or dark. 

Florida Ash. 

Yellow Pine. 

Hardwoods. 
Spruce and Hemlock. 

Cypress Shingles 

and 

Clapijoarding. 

Cypress Fence Material. 



9 



6 



iMiiish Department. 

Mill Work, Carpenter Work, 

Cabinet Work, 

and 

Every Other Kind of Wood-work. 

Cypress and Hardwood Doors. 

Cypress Sash. 

Cypress Gutters and Conductors. 

Mouldings, Brackets, 

Mantels. 



9 



jt .* .•« .•« 



Tank Department. 



TANKS, CISTERNS, DYK TUBS, 

'I'OWER.S. OR OIIII.K SI i'l'(iRIIN(; .S I Rl ( i l' RES. 



•h? 



The A. T. Stearns Lumber Company, 



BOSTON. 

1 88 



CHAl'I.L Al AlOlfNT AUBURN CHMKIKRY 

WIl.l.ARl) T. SEARS, Arihitkct 




CYPRESS INTERIOR 



FURNISHKD B'l 



THE A. T. STEARNS LUMBER CO. 



OF BOSTON 



[see opposrxE page] 



1S9 



Marble Mosaic 

AND 

Terrazzo Floors. 



Marble Composite Tile. Dados, Stair 
Treads, Risers. Plateorms, etc. 



IFROUGHT-IRON 
GRILLE WORK, RAILINGS, ANDIRONS, etc. 

MEMORIAL TABLETS 
IN BRONZE AND BRASS. 

ART CASTINGS L\ ALL METALS. 

TILES, 

DOMESTIC AXU FOREICN. 
ALL MAKES REPRESENTED IN OUR STOCK. 



MURDOCK PARLOR GRATE CO., 

I 56 Boylston Street, Boston. 
190 




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O. \V. NORCROSS. 



NoRCRoss Brothers, 



PROPRIETORS, 



Charles River Stone Co., 

KKICKLOX MORRIS. .Manager. 
Telephone, Works : Cambridge 517. Telephone, Office : Haymarket 61: 

Steam Stone Works, 

HROOKI.INK SIRKKI', CA.MBR11)(;KP( )R r, .M.ASS. 
Railroad Connection witli All Railroads entering Boston. 



DEALERS IN 



Marble, Red and Gray Granite, 



Cut and Piu.ishe 



Buff, BroKm, a7id Red Sandstone. Blue and Buff 
Indiana Limestone. New York State ■B/uestone. 



Office, Tremont Building, Boston. 



192 




193 



WHEELER, OSGOOD & CO., 



. . . . Manufacturers of. . . . 



Washington Red Cedar 

Doors, mouldings, turned work, and all kinds of house finish. 
Also, outside trim, gutters, porch columns, shingles, and clapboards. 



w 


SHINGTON 


Red 


Cedar is 


proving itself 




the ideal 


wood 


for interiot 


and exterior 


work. 


It is c.vtremel 


V beautiful 


under finish, 


takes and holds 


paint 


wonderfull\ 


well, proof 


against 


decav in 


any climate, and, 


above all, it 


W 


ill not sh 


■ink, 








Will not swell. 










Will not warp. 



Write for information to 



MILLS at 

T.ACOMA, WASH. 



T. E. RIPLKY, Secretary, 

102 State Street, Boston. 



'94 




•a 



'95 



• Motfs Perfect Phinihing 

Hotels ToLiraine, Parker House, New Reynolds, 
and Westminster are fitted complete with our . . 

SOJJD PORCELAIN FIXTURES. 

(Similar to the bath-room iilustrated on opposite page.) 

Our New Baronial Baths and Lavatories 
show how they may be set in tilkd walls, 

AV IDKAL form of CONSTRUCTION 




Copyriglued by Tlie J. L. Molt Iron Works. 



Section of Baronial Bath. 



The [. L. Mott Iron Works, 



33--334 Boylston Street. 
BosroN. 



New York City. 



Phii.adelfhia. 



Chicago. 
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St. L(tuis. 



San Francisco, 




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197 



Dalton-Ingersoll Company, 

169 to 175 High Street (Fort Hill Square), 

BOSTON. 

Designers and Manufacturers 01 

FINE 

PL UMBING GOODS 

¥or Residences, Schools, Hospitals, As\ Itims, Jails, etc. 

We can furnish anv and every 
thing wanted in the [ilumlting 
Une. ^ ^* ^ ji 

ARCHlTEeXS AND THEIR CLIENTS SHOULD VISIT OUR SHOW-ROOM. 

PLUMBING_;GOODS FOR THE VOSE HOUSE, BOSTON CITV HOSPITAL, 
FURNISHED BY DALTON-INGKRSOLL CO. 

19S 



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199 



Orlando W. Xorcross. 



Norcross Brothers^ 



Contractors and Builders. 



OFFICES. 

Main Okhck, Worcester, Mass. 

Trenioiit Building, Boston, .Mass. i6o Fiftli Avenue, New \ ork City. 

49 Westminster Street, Providence, R.I. 



()U.-\RRIKS. 



Brandford Red Granite, Stony Creek, Conn. 

Worcester Granite, Milford, Mass. 

Worcester, Kibbe & Maynard Sandstones, East Longmeadow, Mass. 

Tuckahoe Marble, Tuckahoe, N.V. 



STONE WORKING YARDS. 
Cambridgeport, Mass., Cleveland, Ohio, 

Ch.irles River Stone Co. 

Worcester, Mass., Providence, R.I., 

and at all the Quarries. 



WOOD AND IRON WORKING ESTABLISHMENT. 
Worcester, Mass. 




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Eastern Expanded Metal Co. 



MANUFACTURERS OF 



Expanded Metal Lath 

And contractors for Fireproof Floors^ Partitions^ 
Siisperided Ceilings ^ Elevator Shafts^ etc. 



A*/?/?A* 



42 Court Street, Boston, Mass. 



Marlborough Hotel fireproofed throughout 
by our system 



Morss &Z Whyte 



MANUFACTURERS OF 



All Kinds of Wire W^ork 



BrasSy Copper, and Iron /f^ire Cloth 
Fancy IVrought-iron and Brass Work 



A«A«A*A* 



75 to 81 CornhiJl, Boston, Mass. 



Elevator cars, enclosures, and all grille work in 
Marlborough Hotel made by us 




MAHLROK()L'(iH HOTI-:L, COi^XEK M ASSACHUSKTTS AvEXUE AND MakLI'.ORO STREET. 
See opposite page. \V- T. Sears, Architect. 



Cabot's Creosote Shingle Stains. 

The stains that introduced the custom of stain- 
ing; shingles, and made the wide vogue oi' the 
shingled house possible ; the original and standard 
shingle stains, distinguishable bv their soft depth 
and richness of coK)r, bv their permanence and 
their treedom from taw dr\ or imiddv ejects, or 

turning black. 

.* ^-t ^t jt jt 

Cabot's S/jeathng and Deadening 

Sjuilt. 

A scientihc tion-conductor of heat and sound, 
inhnitel)- superior to the ct)mmon felt^ ami 
papers, — a soft, resilient cushion of dead-air 
spaces, w hich gi\es the mo>t pertect conditions 
tor the insulation of heat and the absorption of 
sound waves. Light, clean, odorless, uninflam- 
mable, non-decaying, and easv to apply. Asbes- 
tos Quilt is heat-proi)f, sound-proof, arul tire- 
proof. Nothing else combines these three cpiali ties. 

SAMUEL CABOT, Bo.<,on, Mass. 



204 




C.KACE Church, Oak Pakk, Illinois. 

John Sutcliffb, Architect, Chicago. 
Floors i>f.ai>eneii with Cabot's Insulatino and Deaiiemni, "(^uilt.' 




Akch over Gatewav on DER.Nii Stkkkt. .Massaciilsi:i is State House Pauh 



Designed by (HARi.ns Brigham 



Executed by Jnu. Wk.liams. 



ART IX IRON 
ART IX BRONZE 



Jno. Williams 

54.4-556 West 27th St. 

H. B. Stim.max, Associated New York 

HAND-WORKKRS IN HRASS, BROVZK, 
AND WROTGHI-IRON 



REFKRKNCKS 



A. H. l)a\en|iort 
A. |. Manning 
Babb, Cook & VVillard 
Britc & Hacon 
Horing & Tilton 
Bruce Price 
Barnev & Chapman 
Charles I. Berg 
Charles Brigham 
Cottier A: Co. 
C. C. Haight 
Carrere iSj Hastings 



Cad), Berg & See 
Eames & ^'oung 

Ernest Flagg 
K. A. Kent 
Frank Hill SmitJi 
Frank K. Waliis 
George B. Post 
Green & Wicks 
George L. Morse 
Howard & Cauldwell 
H. J. Hardenliergh 
Hoppin i^- Koen 



Israels & Harder 
John H. Duncan 
John R. Thomas 
James Brown Lord 
Lamb & Rich 
Lienau & Nash 
Little & Browne 
Lord, Hewlett & Hull 
Little & O" Conner 
L. Marcotte & Co. 
McKim, Mead & White 
N. C. Nellen 



N. LeBrun & Sons 
Pcaliody & Stearns 
R. H. Robertson 
Rotch & Tildeii 
R. W. Gibson 
R. H. Hunt 
Richard A. Waite 
Schickel & Ditmars 
Shcpley, Rutan & Coolidge 
Stone, Carpenter Sc Wilson 
Tirtany & Co. 
Wheelwright & Ha\en 



206 




r-'Vp 






'^iK£r^ 




Designed by John R. Thomas. 



i'^xecuted by Jno. Williams. 




^ 




Designed by George B. Posi 
Executed by Jno. Williams 




Designed by 

Bruce Price. 

Executed by Jno. Williams. 




Designed by 

McKiM. Mead & White. 

Executed by Jno. Williams. 




Designed by H. J. H akdenberuh. 



Executed by Jno. William^. 



207 



fF. L. Clark & Co., 
BUILDERS. 

Office, 17 Milk Street, Room 25, Boston. 

Tf.lephonk I 168. 
Master Builders' Association, 166 l)e\onshire Street, Box -^9. 



Some buiidings -we have built. 



Masonic Temple, Boston, Loring .S; I'liipps, Architects. 
Hotel Savoy, Boston, S. D. Kelley, Architect. 

Hotel Colchester, Brookline, \. H. Bowditch, Architect. 

Hotel Invenis, Brookline, A. H. Bowditch, .Architect. 

Hotel Diirwegan, Cambridge, \V. M. Il.uon. Architect- 
Revere Town Hall, Revere, Grecnleaf ^S: Cobb, Architects. 

Parental School, Boston, K. M. Wheelwright, Architect. 

Normal School Dormitory, Bridgewater, HartwelKV Richardson, .Architects. 
Puritan Trust Building, Boston, Kendall. Taylor & Stevens, Architects. 



208 



^.* 



P.)»flS 



-rfv 



■ri!'- 



1 - 5 - 
- -^ ■# I 




Masonic T?:mpi.e, Boston. 

LoRiN-G & PHir-ps, Archilects, Boston. 
General Comraclors and BuiWeis, W. L. Clark S: Co., 17 Milk Street, Bcston 



209 



ARCHITECTS 



ENDORSE 



Mason Safety Tread, 

THE STANDARD STAIR PROTECTION. 
NON-SLIPPING. UNWEARABLE. 

Mason Safety Tread is used upon all stairs and platforms of the Jioston Sub- 
way, the South Terminal Station, in nearly all the new school-houses, and in nearly 
all the new mercantile and office buildings. 

Mason Safety Tread is also largely used in repair work by all the large estates 
upon worn stairways. It prevents accidents in all the large department stores and 
upon the worn borders of sidewalk lights in all principal streets. 

Mason Safety Tread has been adopted by the United States Navy Department, 
and is largely used upon war vessels for the protection of ladders and cabin stairs. 

Catalogues, descriptive circulars, blue prints, and nickeled paper weight, sent to 
architects on request. 

, Agents in large cities throughout the United States. 



MASON SAFETY SIDEWALK LIGHTS, 
COAL-HOLE COVERS, DOOR AND 
ELEVATOR THRESHOLDS. ; 



American Mason Safety Tread Company 

40 WATER STREET, BOSTON, .MASS. 



o 




.Ji Plans and estimates furnished on application for 
greenhouses, conservatories, etc., erected complete with our 

patent iron construction, or material onK', read\' for erection. 

^ Largest builders of greenhouse structures, phms and 

construction embrace latest impmvements. 

^ Six highest awards at the World's Fair. 

Jt :.< Jt 

Latest Greenhouse Catalogue, also Catalogue of Greenhouse 
Heating and X'cntilating Apparatus, mailed on receipt of five 
cents postage tor each. ::::::: 

J* ;* J* 

Lord & Biirnham Co. 

HORTICILTURAL .ARelllTECTS and 
BUILDERS, STEAM and HOT WATER 
HEATING ENGINEERS 

jt .,* .jt 

NEW YORK OFFICE, 

St. James Huiitiing, Broadway and 26th Street. 

GENERAL OFFICE and WORKS, 
Irvington-on- Hudson, N.Y. 







0ECIRG6 L GaULO, 







GEORK W BACHELLEfi. 




(Incorporated) 



... CEILING 

Decorations . 

Kills Suction. 
ForSau byau Dealers. 



"t£^^^m 



^i 



Oils,V::i;p«i,Colors. 



^^Varn|. 



sHeS; 



Brushes, Etc. 



M, 



Oi 



v£/...^^..^.^ fifupcscoT. 



The 

Best WAiLfms:i. 



69,71 &75 Union St.. Boston. 

N. E. Headquarters tor " AIL RESCO," the best wall finish. 

e SI 
used, in New England alone, over 



During the year i8q8 there were sold and /^ A /T'll * Ti 1 

■ One Million rounds 



OF 



MURESCO 



OX WALLS 
AND CKI LINGS 



OF . 



Houses, Hotels, Halls, Stores, School-houses, Clunches, Factories, 

\\ a rehouses. 

Invaluable in Bascment.s, Cellars, around Boilers, Furnaces, Brick-work, Elevator Wells, etc. 

Read)- tor use by addition of boiling water, — pint to pound. 

It is a FIRE-PROOF, permanently hard WALL FINISH, and is equally good for fine 
decorating or coarse work. White and 1 4 tints. 

It is low-priced and superior to Kalsomine, Whiting, or Whitewash. 

Makes a superior Whitewash when mixed with lime. 

Works very easy, and when applied cold one coat will generally answer. 

Ten tons of " Muresco " were used on walls and ceilings of the Tufts Building, on Con- 
gress Street, Boston, occupied by the American Soda Fountain Companv . 

Without fear of contradiction we claim that more " Muresco" :s used by our largest and best Decorators, Painters, and 
Whiteners, and. with perfect satisfaction, than all other wall finishes. No other article has yet been produced which would per- 
fectly satisfy the large Whiteners and Decorators. We can furnish a long list of parties using " Muresco" who are perfectly 
satisfied and who write enthusiastically of its merits. 

For further information as to Prices, Discount, Color Cards, etc., appiv to 

Gould & Cutler, 

69 to 75 Union St., Boston, Mass. 



214 







Z 03 



J 2 



o s 



.r;,->^:^ 



"^gg^ 




ei 



2IS 








jALbOWELL 
•G RAM ITeWoRKS 

HaLLj3WELL7''\E 
(_,orifradopsforali kinds of 
,^, O'Oi'titc work.. 

■jiioiicn iiental t)csi|i; 



m 



itcr& 




^'i™- 55 aw. St 
N™Y»«^-8a6TcMPLECT 

fHICAGS. „ 

^ KeeKEKYvB'L'D'G. 







A 




I'KlNtll'AL i;i il.DJNc.-. KKC l..\ ] 1,1 LKLLltlJ 1 .S 



HALLOW ELL GRANITE. 

Masonic Temple, Boston. Bank of Commerce, New York. Albany Savings Bank, Albany, N.Y. 

Kmimrf. Burr ding, New York. Germama Savings Bank, " Allegheny P.O., Allegheny, Pa. 

.AMERrcAN Surety Co., " Brooklyn Savings Bank, Brooklyn. N.Y. State Mont., Gettysburg, Pa. 

Union Trust Co., " Illinois Trust Co., Chicago. Yorktown Nat. Mont., Yorktown, Va. 



2l6 











innirfiKfinl,:,, 




EMPIRE BUILDING, New York. 

Kimball and Thompson, ARCHIT^:cTS. 
Built of Hallow ell Granite. 



217 




artrUjnirr JfartD 




'HE fact that we have supplied the hardware 
for some of the most prominent public build- 
ings of recent erection shows conclusixelv the 
high rank of our output. No other Boston 
firm can show as good a list of buildings 
which they have recentlv equipped. We refer to : 

Boston' Piblic Librarv, 

McKim, Mead ^: White, Architects 
State Hoise, Charles Brighani, Architect 

Hotel Touraine, Winslow 6c Wetherell, Architects 
WoRTHixGTON BuiLDiNc;, I'Veeiiiaii & Pa[je, Architects 
Westminster Chambers, Henry C. Creiger, Architect 
Massachusetts Storage Warehouse, 

Andrews, Jacques & Kantoul, Architects 
National Casket Building, Stephen Codnian, Architect 
Refectory, Franklin Park, 

Hartwell, Richardson ^c l)ri\er, Architects 

School-houses at Montclaik, N.|.,ani) Greenwich, 

Conn., Loring & IMiipps, Architects 

BowDOix College Building, Henr\ X'auyhan, Architect 

To which might be added one hundred other important 
buildings. 



we solicit \"0UR INQL'IRIES R KG A K 1)1 NG lUILDING HAKDWARK 

SUMMER STREET BOSTON, *MASS. 




• JOMNH PR^-SONS e^iCO 

CARPET INCS AND UPHOLSTERY 

6-16-6''i8\\ASI'1INC10N ST BOSTON- 



219 



Halftone and Line 

PLATE/ 



I N THIJ CATALOGVE 
WERE MADE BY 



FoL/oM ^ Aaergren 

PHOTO - ENGRAVER/ 
25 WINTER IT. BO/TON 



ONIY HIGH ORADP WOkK 1/ SOLICITED 



The American 
Fire- proofing; Co., 



Lewis C. Marshall, President. 

Charles S. Ellis, General Manager and Treasurer. 



Sulk Owners ANn MAXtrFAcruRERS ok 

SALAMANDIR !• I KI-l'ROOK COMPOSITION 

AND 

SALAM.WDI k MITAl. COVKRI I) !• I R !■ I'R()( )!• DOORS, 
SHUl 11 RS, SASH, KRAMK, AND IN'II- RIOR IINISH " 



^ 



Our Salamander Fire- 
proof Composition is usrd 
as a lininir betwfen timn 
and upon walls, cfiliiiv;- 
elevator and lij;ht shaft> 
boiler rooms, doors, shut- 
ters, etc. 

Our Salamander Steol- 
clail. Kire-i)roof Doors aif 
the handsoniesl doors on 
the market. Electro 



^ 




^ 



plated Conner, bronze, old 
brass, oxiaized silver, or 
any color to suitarrhitect 
or\)wner. Sevenil styles 
of panellinir- We supply 
the finest shutter for the 
money ever ma<ie. 

Estimates jriven on all 
j elasses <if Interior .Metal 
Finish, 



^ 



Office: 166 Devonshire Street, Room 49, 
Telephone. 53S1 Boston. Master liiiiklers' Association. 



"LAFARGE 

CE M E NT 

REPRtSENIS THE HIGHEST POINT 
REACHED IN THE PRODUCTION 
OF A PORTLAND CEMENT FOR 
THE FINER USES SUCH AS - - 
ARTIFICIAL STONE, STATUARY. 
MOULDINGS. INTERIOR » EXTERIOR 
STUCCO CONSTRUCTION. ETC. AND 
FOR PREVENTING THE STAINING OF 
LIME STONE, GRANITE AND MARBLE. 

SEARS. HUMBERT & CO. 

-.(ILL I MPOHTERS 
ai a &\ hL LTON ST. NEW YORK 
PRDDEMIAL BUILDtNG :) 4 CLARK ST. 

BUFFAIO. N.Y. CHICAGO. ILL. 





New Vt 



K. (ilWSTAN 1\() C(^MPANV. 



BuSTtiN. 




Main Extrance-.Ceiling, Paterson City Hai-L, 

Carkere & Hastings, Architects. 



io6 High Street. GEORGE E. GILCHRIST. Boston, Mass. 




New England Agent for the Kenney Flushometer. 

The latest and greatest advance in sanitary fixtures. Removes tank with 
its noisv and troublesome equipment from the bath-room or lavatory. Is posi- 
tively noiseless. Both the volume of water and the length of flush can be regulated 
at will. All working parts can be remo\ed without breaking connections. Can be 
placed in any situation, and where no other system will work. Will work under 
an\ pressure. Come and see it, or write for catalogue to 

George E. Gilchrist, ,o6 High Street, Boston. 



Artistic Architectural and Ornamental 
Bronze and Iron Work. 




Electro-bronze plated iron stairway, colonnade, and elevator 

FRONT, WITH BowER-BaRFF GRILLES IN B. AlTMAN & Co.'s STORES, 

New York. Kimball& Thompson, Architects. Executed by Hecla 
Iron Works. 



•f if 

IRON STAIRS, 
RAILINGS, 
LAMPS, 

GATES, 
ELEVATOR 

ENCLOSURES 
AND CARS. 

J- J- 

GRILLES, 

GUARDS, 

ETC. 

^ j» 

ELECTRO-PLATE 

AM) 

DUPLEX-PLATE 

FINISHES, 
BOWER-BARFF 

TREATMENT. 



Galvano Bronze Work, 

Used for doors, tablets, statuary, etc., is equal in durability and 
appearance to statuary bronze, but is much less costly. 

HECLA IRON WORKS/ "V^o^^'^VS'" 



BOSTON OKFICK, 

Master Builders' Building. 



J. K. FRKITAG, 

New England Representative. 



223 



In the fire and water tests conducted bv the New York City Building and Fire Departments in 1896-9-, the 
highest efficiencv was developed by 

THE ROEBLIXG SYSTEM of.... 

FIRE-PROOF CONSTRUCTION 




'"■ft^^.e., 



REGULAR CONSTRrC'TION. 

The concrett used in this construction resisted the repeated application of heat and cold water better than any 
other material tested. 

The Roebling system of fire-proofing is approved and used by the United States government, is endorsed by 
eminent engineers, and is specified by all the leading architects. 

Among the prominent buildings in which this system of fire-proofing has been used is the " Bowling Green " 
Building, Nos. 5 to 1 1 Broadway, New York City. This is the largest fire-proof office building in the world, and con- 
Cains the Roc-bling fire-proof floors, partitions, furring, and wire lathing throughout. 



jrS*gaft3v^ ' *»^'^^?5g S=g7^^ ^ '^>^'^--->^^-*-~-'''*''f^^^^ 



* f^ 



y ~X*Jc-^ j'. 4 Sttt*t»m 12 etmtm€» [^ 









WAREHOUSE CONSTRUCTION. 



Speed of erection, absence of wood centering, the safety afforded the workmen by the wire centering, ceiling 
that will not crack or discolor the plaster work, lightness and economy, are distinctive features of this system. 
The Roebling fire-proof floors secure the lowest insurance rates. 
Special facilities for erecting furring and wire lathing for ornamental plaster effects. 
Estimates furnished and contracts made for fire-proofing work of all kinds. 
Send for new 1898, yi-page illustrated circular. 

The Roebling Construction Co., 121 Liberty St., New York City 



224 





Going To Build ? 

Then you are interested in the Glenwood Heaters which 
are so largely used in modern homes, either Hot Water, 
Steam. AWirm Air or Combinatinn Heaters. 

GLENWOOD 

Ask to see the Glenwood Home Grand range, with 
illuminated asbestos oven, and other improvements, 
that will make a saving of at least 25 per cent of fuel. 
Glenwood dealers have them on exhibition, or .vrite 
for catalogue. 

Weir Stove Co., Taunton, Mass. 




^^ ^ . (REGISTERS 

FERROSTEEL ^ equators 

( GRILLES 

Fill the most rigid architectural and engineering requirements. 




THK LARGEST LINK MADK BV 



77ie Ferrostccl Company, 

CLEVELAND. NEW YORK. BOSTON. CHICAGO. 



j[ PERFECT ELECTRICAL CONSTRUCTION. 

11 

il 

I 

il 
11 
ji 
I 



I 

u 
u 



Greenfield Flexible 
Steel Conduit 

A and . . . 

Okonite Wire. 



u 
u 

u w 

\r ¥ 

If THE PETTINGELL-ANDREWS CO., ¥ 

w LEADING w 

■jr SUPPLY ^ '^ New England Agents, w 

¥ ' 275 Devonshire St., Boston, Mass. ¥ 

* ¥ 

J26 



Thomas J. Hind : : : 



MEMBKR OF... 
■ MASTER BUILDERS' 
ASSOCIATION. 




Slate, Tile, Copper, Tin, Tar and Gra\cl, and Asphalt 



....ROOFING.... 



Asphalt Floors, Granolithic Walks, Water-tight Cellars. 



Office, 19 MILK ST., Boston. 



Telephone, 28 C C 

Office, Boston -* -^ * 



Atlantic Alcatraz Asphalt Company 

OF NEW YORK. 

Manufacturers of 
AtL. ANTIC AlC.ATR.AZ AsPH.ALT P.AINT 




Atlantic Ai.cairaz Asphalt Fklts, etc. 



A. A. A. BRAND.) 



Sole Aijent in New PLjit^Iand States 

THOMAS J. HIND, 19 Milk St., Boston. 

(See above advertisement. ) 






INTERLOCKING RUBBER TILING. 



THE PERFECT FLOOR COVERING. 




THK :ibove cut represents the NOISELESS TILE as laid hv tlu- NF.W YORK BELTING 
AND PACKING COMPANY, Lid., in the Ladies" Retiring Riumi ot the Broad Street 
Station ot the Pennsylvania Railroad in Philadelphia. 
It is non-slippery, waterproof, sanitary, more durable than stone or marble, made in solid 
colors, admitting of very artistic effects, and absolutely will not show wear ; in fact, the longer it 
is used, the better it looks. 

™'™' Used extensively on steamships, ferry-boats, yachts, in hotels, banking rooms, bath rooms, billiard 
halls, vestibules, hospital wards, etc. Laid on wood, stone, or concrete. See main corriilor, 
Kmpirc Building, New York. (Over 40,000 people pass over It daily.) 

In addition to above tiling we are daily laving in the various public buildings of Boston 

PERFORATED RUBBER MATTING 

In various styles and thickness, made to measurements to tit any place. Also 

CORRUGATED RUBBER MATTING, 

for vestibules, aisles, and floors. FIRE HOSE with NOZZLES and Brass Fittings for all buildings 
where hose is required. 

STOUGHTON RUBBER COMPANY, 

No. 24 Si'M.MF.k Street, BOSTON. 



228 



.YOU SHOULD SPECIFY 



The LeRoy Noiseless 



BALL. 



BEARING 



House Door Hanger 



IF YOr WANT THE BEST HANGER MADE. 



\ Oil 

never 

saw 

anything 

like 

it. 




COMBINATION AUIUSLMENT IN HANGER AND IRACK. 
ADJUSTED WITHOUT REMOVINCJ WOOD WORK. . . . 

Meets Every Requirement Knovn. WE GUARANTEE IT. . 



WILCOX MFG. CO., Aurora, 111. 

Boston Office and XN'arehouse, 36 Pearl Street, Boston. 
229 



AMERICAN TUBE WORKS, 

BOSTON. 







•sexless drawn. 



BOSTON. 

137 Milk St. 



Seamless Drawn Brass Tubes. 
Seamless Drawn Copper Tubes. 

Seamless Brass Pipe 
for Plumbing a Specialty. 



OFFICES: 

NEW YORK, PHILADELPHIA, 



20 Gold St. 



543 The Bourse. 



CHICAGO, 
376 The Rookery. 











We are Pioneers. 



The Originators of Tapestrolea. 

Treatments of Burlaps and other good and 
useful textiles for artistic interior decoration, 
so good as to be considered " Standard." 

Decor.itors' Canvas, 

Draperv Stuffs, 

Metallic Effects, 

Colored Buckram, 

Colored Cheviot, 

Herringbone, 

Ceiling Canvases, 

Tapestry Canvas, 

Aluminum Canvas, 

Dutch .Metal Leaf Canvas, 

Artists' Canvas, 

Sign Painters' Canvas. 

, 5 fl., 6 ft , 8 (t., lo ft., ii'A ft., iS ft., 34 ft. 



Most of our goods run in these widths: 3 ft., 4 fi., 

NovELi V Printinc, of Decor.'vtive Stuffs, 

AL.SO OF Paper. 

Printers of •• FAST COLOR COTTON AM) SILK FI.ACS," of all kinds for all purposes. 

L'nited States Flags, College Flags, Bookbinders' '• Buckram Book Cloth," 

American Grass Cloth. 

We can al.so supply metals or bronzes and flocks, such as we show in our decorations. 

Represented in New York City at 
115 East 23d Street. 



RICHTER MFG. CO., Tenaflv, N.J. 



230 



..litfgS*^ 




Chas.E.Hall&Co., 



E. F. DuKANt., Arcliiicct, i'hiladelplna. 

M. MORAN W. J. COOGAN 



F. I-. MAGUIRE 



MANUFACTURERS \/T A 1? R T V 
AND IMPORTERS OF ^ ' 



M. J. DRISCOLL 

69 to 43 Charlestown Street, 

Boston. 

Connected by Telephone. 



Poor Stains cost as much to applv as 

Dexter Brothers' English Shingle Stains, 

Which are the cheapest in the end. 




Not Affected 



BY.... 



Climatic 
Chances. 



RcSiocNCE OF JOHN C. SQUIRE. Palo Acto, California. 



DEXTER BROTHERS, HOSIOX. 



Henry U. Frankel, "' '""'JmsviL,,,, kv^ 

Sole Agent for the United States and Canada for 

H. H. Meier (S: Co. c ekhratcd Puzzolan Cement. 



Write to us for 
Prices. 

Non- 
staining. 

Non- 
efflorescent. 




Fac-similk 

OF 

_ Labels on 

"(C^-T/ opposite ENI'^ 
^J^ OF EACH 

' ^ Barrel. 



Vour Orders are 
solicited. 




Front Back. 

Clean Work, absolutely free from blemish or discoloration, is obtained when this Cement is used for Oolitic Lime- 
stone, Marble, or Granite, — all highly susceptible of stain. Causes no efflorescence on brick work. Neat, smooth 
ioints. Cool and plastic working. Requires no rctcmpmng on mortar board. HIGH TKNSILK STRENGTH. 



WALDO BROTHERS, No. 102 Milk St., 

Agents for Boston and Vicinity. 
.Specified by Winslow, W'etherell & Bigelovv, Shepley, Rutan & Coolidge, 
I'eabody & Stearns, and many others. 



232 



Wherein the Stur- 
tevant System of 
Heating and Ven- 
tihition isSuperior 
to Direct Heating 





The apparatus is cciuiah/.cd aiu! 
under one man's control. 

There is no steam piping scat- 
tered around tlie building. 

Consequenth no danger ot 
freezm": or ot damage tiom 
leakv joints, \aKes, or air- 
cocks. 

The heater is specialh adapted 
to the use of exhaust steam. 

Heating can be accomplished 
with great rapid it\'. 

Ample and positive \entilation 
is provided. 

Building can be cooled and ven- 
tilated in simimer. 

Humidit\ can be regulated. 

(^laiititv and (.[ualitv' ot air arc 
under absolute control. 

Constant temperature can be 
maintained and air volume 
varied when " hot and cold 
system " is useil. 

The heating surface is enclosed 
in a fireproof casing. 

B. F. STURTEVANT CO., Boston, Mass., U.S.A. 

Warerhoms: Boston, 34 Oliver St. New York, 131 Liberty St. Philadelphia, 135 No. Third St. 

Chicago, 16 So. Canal St. London, England, 75 Queen Victoria St. 





THE PASTEUR . 

1 he onh Germ Proof Water Filter in the world : all 

others imitations. 
The only certain preventive of disease germs in water. 
Used in the United States arm\ . 
Used in the Chicago public schools. 

Used and recommended by the highest medical 

authorities in the world. 
No residence or apartment house is complete without it. 

Correspondence with Architects solicited. 
Address .... 



The Pasteur-Chambp:rlaxd Filter Co., 
dayton, - - ohio. 



Fine Bronze Hardw^are 

i\ HAR\10^■^■ WITH all 
Prominent ARrHnKcriRAL Styles. 

i vi'V '^}^ Wrought-steel Locks. 

Columbia and Russwin Cylinder Locks. 
Door Checks and 

General Builders' Hardware. 




Russell (Sc Erwin Manufacturing Co., 

M.W BRITAIN, CONN. 
JrWOjp5^ New York, PHn.ADELi'HiA, Baltimore, Chicaco, London (^England). 



Boston Office: No. 814 E.xchange Building, 
State Street. 



Lcyden ( Flemish). 



=34 




Complete 
Water-closets. 

THE JOHN 
DOUGLAS CO., 

Exclusive Manufacturers. 

SHOW ROOMS : 

I J 7- 1 79 Fort Hii.i. SfiUARE, 

I HIGH STREET ) 

BOSTON, MASS. 

F. S. Craicie, Manager. 

BRANCHES: 

San Francisco, St. Louis, Ciiicago, Philadelphia. 

FACTORY: 

CiNciNNAiT, Ohio. 




E 

N 
O 
R 
M 
O 

u 
s 



Over 1,000,000 Clean Sweep Traps 

in use in the public liuildings and residences of the 
United States, England, Scotland, and Canada. Never 
a complaint as to their sanitary worth, and are strictly 
up to date as a sanitary fixture. Never foul or clog 
by use. Write for new Catalog. 

DETROIT SANITARY SUPPLY CO., 

27 Jefferson Avenue, Detroit, .Michigan. 



Established 1839. 



No, 5. 




MANUFACTURER 
OF 

Colonial Brass 

Door 
Knockers 



Latches, 



Glass Door Knobs, 

and Fine Hardware. 



ENOCH ROBINSON, 



39 and 41 Cornhill, 



Boston. 




K.irkliy 
Sargent 



Design ( Knglish Gothic) 
s Artistic Hardware, 



npiJ-pY Sargent's Artistic Designs do this 

because they are well-made goods, that 

PLEASE, supply the popular demand for a combi- 

nation of beauty and utility in hardware. 

It pays to use Sargent's Hardware. It pays, too, to 
use Sargent's Easy Spring Locks. They are made of 
the best materials by competent mechanics; and — this 
puts them at the head — they contain the famous I'.asy 
Spring, fully described in " Our Little Red Book." 
An architect writes : " The Easy Spring Lock made by 
your firm is simply perfection. The door will close as 
gently as a whisper, without any resistance whateyer 
from the lock." 

Sargent &: Company, 

Makers of Fine Locks and Artistic Hardware, 

New Haven, Conn., New York, Philadelphia, anij Boston. 

Bos'roN Office, i 12 Water Street. 








11 Sept 14'-" 
rA 1897 





Why Not 



USE KOLL'S FA TEN'! LOCK [OIN 1 
STAVED COLUMNS 

For your porch and interior woodwork, as they are being 
specified by all the leading architects, and will not check, like 
solid, or open, like old-tashioncd built-up columns ? Made in 
all kinds of wood, anv diameter over six inches, and anv length. 
Prices on application. Manufactured e.xclusivelv by 

ARTMANN DROrHKRS, moi NT VERNON, NY. 




Collecting and Forwarding for Exhibitions a Specialty. I'ai kers. Removers, and 
Shippers of I'aintings, Bric-.Vbrac. Kurniture, etc. I'aintings photographed. 
Pictures, etc.. received, delivered to*[and returned from all New York 

'"itv Kvhihitions. Storatje. 

W. S. BUDWORTH & SON, - 424 W. sad Street, New York 



Teleplione Connection, 1167 sSth. 



We refer you to the Boston ArcliitecturAl Club. 



=36 



S TJNLE T'S M^RO UGHT- S TEEL 
BJLL-BEARING BUTTS. 




THE S'r.^NL.ET WORKS, 



New Britain, 



CONN. 




iB Jll'iBlp l 




Brouo-hton 
Patent 
Improved 
Self-closing 

BASIN COCKS. 

Every one warranted. 

E. Stebbins Mfg. Co., 

Sole Manufacturers, 
BRIGHTWOOD, - MASS. 

Send for circular^ 

237 



RIPLEY'S PERFECT 
FIREPLACE DAMPER 

ENDORSED BY LEADING ARCHITECTS 
SEND FOR DESCRIPTIVE CATALOGUE : : : : : 

STEARNS & WATERMAN 



fireplace materials, tiles, :::::'. 
: : : : ceramic, and marble mosaics 

90 CANAL STREET, BOSTON, MASS. 



If you want the BEST, 




Carter's 
Liquid 
India 
Inks, 

\ trial of which 
■til fonvinti' you 
thfir 

Ahsolute 

Supcrit)ritv 

over all other similar 
inks in the ntiirket- 

This is u NKW IJNK. represeiitinf? the i>raeti<al results 
of exhaustive i-\i>eriinenlin>.'. tested m all pn»*liriil ways. A 
few of the ^;n^)^l fhara«*teristi"*sof the inks are 
TllK KK MNKSS nF TIIK COUlKS. 

Till. KA.-^K UTIM WMICII THICY KI.<*\\. ,,.^,^. 
TMK IMAE rRlNT .\M» TINTlN't; i}l ALiriE>. 
The inks are all true solutions, and not mixtures in snsiM-n- 
sion.and are ftlisuhitflv wat^Tproof. Another iiniK>riiiiil fac- 
tor is the stvle of liiiiili- (Shown by t-iit). the improveil (eeder. 
and the siii-rlallv i>r«-inirfd <iiamois wiiht. 

Our 1NI»I A INKS HUtl TASTKare sold hy dealers ueuer- 
allv. A botHf of llu- ink. anv color, and a tut>e of I'lioto- 
lilirar\' Paste will he s«'nt. express prepaid, on receipt of 
ao CK^TS. 

THE CARTER'S INK CO., Boston, Mass. 





Medal and Diploma, 

World's Columbian Exposition, 

Chicago, 1S93. 

Address 
SKARS 
. ?? BUILDING, 

BOSTON, 

DOOR-CHECK 



The 

"Norton 



and SPRING. 



Kinisliiil in nirkcl. 

Thousands in use. 

Scnil tor circular. 




Architects should specify 

it because it is Sanitary. 

Water does not 

come in contact 

with metal .... 

Removahle porcelain 

soap drainer. 
Easily cleaned. Made 
of best "vitreous" ware. 



SECTION, CRAWFORD BASIN. 



JOSEPH H.YOUNG, 

Mamifacturer of and Dealer in 
SANITARY SPECIAI.TIKS, 

BOSTON. 



214 Franklin St., 



==38 




The Walda Sectional Window Weight 

Saves the ARCHITECT time and annoyance, 

and makes perfectly balanced windows tor his clients. 

Round and square weights. Hang exactly from the centre. Only lo-inch 
pockets required. Lock onl> at right angles. Weights crated with lOO lbs. in a 
bo.x, both plainly marked. Take place of lead weights at one-sixth cost. 

SEND FOR ClRCrL.AR 

BARNEY & RKKD MFG. CO., *^5 water st.. 

' Bi.ston, Mass. . 



RIDGWAY.... 




open fire pot 
Furnaces... 

AND... 

...Heaters. 



RIDGWAY furnace CO., 

6 Portland St., Boston. 



The Mason 
Reducinpf Vahes. 




And other steam regulating special- 
ties are to-day regarded as of stand- 
ard make by the leading steam users 
and engineers. 

Include Them 

in your specifications, and vour clients 
will be guaranteed entire satisfac- 
tion, as Mason valves are the result 
ot sixteen years' experience in auto- 
matic regulation. 



OUR CATALOGUE shows construction in de- 
tail and full description ot each appliance, and can be had 
for the asking. 



The Mason Regulator Co., 

6 AND 8 Oli\ ER St., Boston. 



SILVER LAKE SASH CORD. 




h.conomy in Window Hanging. The Best is the Cheapest. 

Our Label on Enery Hank. It is our Guaranty of Quality. 




=39 



S. C. Niahtino-ale & Childs, Boston, Mass. 

c^ o ' 

Magnesia Coverings. 

Architects should specify: 

'^K. & M. MAGNESIA, 

"Guaranteed to contain 85 per cent, pure Carbonate ot 
Magnesia." 

For both Sectional and I'lastic Work. 



The Ambler Asbestos Air Cell .... 

FIRE BOARD. 



An effectual Kire Stop, P^C^O^^^^J^^^^S^Vx Moderate cost. 

for partitions, ceil- P§S^v.7vS^N,nSSsS^ Commends itselt to 

ings, underneath ^S^^ ^ T ^ ^ ^^ w w ^ w,w,^,^> >,wT^I architects, builders, 

Anv thickness, from '4 inch up. Send for prices and sample. 



Fireproof and Insulating Materials. 

In qualitv and price to suit all. 

Asbestos Papers and Mill-boards, Magnabestos, Air 
Cell, Asbestos Moulder, and Wool Felt, Sectional Cov- 
erings, Magnesia, Magnabestos, and Asbestos, Plasdcs. 

Air Cki.l Brine Pipe Coverings. 



S. C. NIGHTINGALE cSc CHILDS, 

457-461 Atlantic Avenue, BOSTON. 



-'40 ^(