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Area t Chestnut Hill

Area t Chestnut Hill

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FORMA

-

AREA

Assessor's Sheets

USGS Quad

Area Letter

Form Numbers in Area

Massachusetts Historical Commission 80 Boylston Street Boston, Massachusetts 02116

I Marlborough I

T

2,653-694

?--D

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Marlborough lace (neighborhood or village)

Chestnut Hill/Greenwood Area residential

onstruction Dates or Period erall Condition
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late-19th to early 20th C. fajr to good

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------------------some visible

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alterations; several modern houses, ca. 70 acres
Anne Forbes, consultant

Marlborough HistOlical Comm. , Date (month/day/year)
otherwise noted:

3/15/95

"Boundaries include entire street, unless Berkeley Street Church Street: 175-322, inclusive Commonwealth Avenue Edinborough Street Exeter Street Greendale Avenue Greenwood Street Harvard Street Madison Street Maple Street: east side, 104 to 226, inclusive Midland Street Plymouth Street Shawmut Avenue Wellington Street
SWW!Y Manual instructions for completing this form

SEE ATfACHED SHEET

Follow Massachusetts Historical Commission

AREA FORM ARCHITEcruRAL DESCRIPTION [X] see continuation sheet
Describe architectural, structural and landscape features and evaluate in terms of other areas within the community.

The ca. 70-acre area east of Maple Street south of Essex forms a residential link between denselydeveloped Marlborough center and the more open, rural and industrial section in the south part of town known as Marlborough Junction. Like the earlier Church Street neighborhood to its north (Area K), this area, rising in its southeast section to Chestnut Hill, is bisected north to south by Church Street, with a long block of major cross streets on either side of Church. At the area's southern end, short north-south side roads named after some of the streets in Boston's Back Bay (Arlington, Berkeley, Dartmouth, and Exeter,) lead from Edinborough Street to the partiallycompleted, diagonal Plymouth Street. Most of the neighborhood was built up with single-family wood-frame houses between 1890 and 1930. Hence there are many gable-end vernacular, and a few high-style, Queen Anne houses, especially in the north and west sections, with a variety of early-twentieth-century types and styles on the later blocks and interspersed among the early buildings. Of the latter, the Craftsman and Colonial Revival bungalow is well represented, and there are several other Colonial Revival types, including a few simple two-story, side-gabled examples, as well as the American Four-Square, the Dutch Colonial Revival, and, among the latest to be built here, the Cape Cod cottage. Some of the houses built during the 1910's through early 1930's may be "factory-built" residences. (Cont.) HISTORICAL NARRATIVE [X] see continuation sheet

(

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Explain historical development of the area. Discuss how this area relates to the historical development of the community. •..

)

The Chestnut Hill/Greenwood Area is the last of several major residential areas to be developed south of Main Street in the last quarter of the nineteenth century. Like the others, the major entrepreneur behind this one was one of the handful of Marlborough's major shoe-manufacturers, Samuel Boyd. After his colleague Thomas Corey and competitor John O'Connell had developed shoeworker neighborhoods north of Essex and east of Maple Street, Samuel Boyd was acquiring land near his father's former farm at 85 Maple Street, on and around one of the town's many scenic hills, Chestnut Hill. Fresh from his success in developing the streets in the vicinity of Florence and Neil Streets for shoe-workers' housing, as well as a fashionable neighborhood to their west on Fairmount Hill (see Area F), he envisioned another residential area of Victorian houses southeast of Maple Street. In the late 1880's he formed the Chestnut Hill Land Association, which laid out nearly 200 houselots from the new Edinborough Street south to Plymouth, with the block at the top of Chestnut hill east of Church Street reserved for a park. The venture was to capitalize on the need for housing workers at his own factories, as well as at the new Commonwealth Shoe and Leather Company on the west side of Maple Street opposite today's Greenwood Street (demolished). Such a neighborhood would also be convenient to the Rice & Hutchins and O'Connell factories, as well as to Marlborough Junction to the south. To ensure that the residents would have ready access to the center of town, and to "make it possible for them to take their meals at home", Mr. Boyd also led the effort to extend a branch of the new electric street railway down Maple Street to the south part of the proposed neighborhood. (Cont.) BIBLIOGRAPHY and/or REFERENCES [ ] see continuation sheet Bigelow. Historic Reminiscences of Marlborough. 1910. Hudson. History of the Town of Marlborough, 1862. Hurd. HistoI)' of Middlesex County. 1890. Maps, birdseye views, and atlases: 1853, 1856-57, 1871, 1875, 1878, 1889, Sanboms. Marlborough directories and tax valuations. The Marlborough Enterprise. [] Recommended as a National Register District. If checked, you must attach a completed
National Register Criteria Statement form.

)

INVENTORY FORM CONTINUATION SHEET

Community Marlborough

Property Chestnut Hill Area Form Nos. 2,653-694

Massachusetts Historical Commission 80 Boylston Street Boston, Massachusetts 02116

Area(s)

T

ARCHITECfURAL DESCRIPTION, cont. There is some post-1940 infill, as well as a few houses of earlier date. Prior to the Civil War this part of town was an agricultural district, with a few scattered farmhouses. Remaining from that era today are only the large hip-roofed Federal period Temple farmhouse at 200 Maple Street (Form 2), the little 1112-story J. O'Connell House at 177 Church Street, probably built about 1860, and two gable-end Greek Revival cottages of the middle of the nineteenth century at #s 104 and 164 Maple Street. The latter two have been greatly altered, but reveal their construction dates in their proportions and the survival of a few details--the lines of full-length sidelights at the entry of 104, for instance, and an echinus-molded roof cornice at 164. By 1870 the first group of houselots on Greenwood Street and the adjacent sections of Maple Street and Greendale Avenue began to fill with modest Italianate vernacular gable-end houses and cottages, with a few more standing by 1875. Of these, the best preserved are the 2 112-story, threebay house at 3 Greendale Avenue, and the Greenwood House (which may have housed the early cider mill at the rear) at 142 Maple Street. The latter is a typical early 1870's Italianate vernacular gable-end, with 2-over-2-sash windows, heavy, bracketed entry hoods, and a glass-and-panel door with a pair of round-headed lights. By 1889, Church Street had been extended south through the Chestnut Hill subdivision to Plymouth, and most of the streets in that area had been laid out. Among the first houses built on the Chestnut Hill Land Association lots were two tall, nearly identical Queen Anne gable-ends, at 64 Berkeley Street and 28 Exeter Street, and another Queen Anne variant that is best illustrated at 71 Plymouth. The first two have the entry in a side bay sheltered by a "cat-slide" comer porch; #71 Plymouth has the same proportions and comer entry porch, (with S-curved imitation half-timbering in the gable and keyhole motif in the frieze), that is found on several houses in the center of Marlborough. (Cf. e.g. 18 and 26 Franklin Street in French Hill). Six two-story, two-bay gableends, (now altered), each with a west side bay, were built on the north side of the east end of Edinborough Street, as well. Only a few scattered houses were standing on the west side of Church Street prior to 1889. The best-preserved is the little Queen Anne cross-gabled cottageof Mrs. L. Sherman at #205 Church, which has jerkin-head, verge-boarded gable ends, a typical second story facade bay overhanging a polygonal bay at the first story, and an elaborate shed-roofed corner porch with a variety of sawcut decoration supported on turned posts. During the 1890's, the Church Street corridor was rapidly built up with large Queen Anne houses, many with comer turrets, spacious wraparound porches, colored glass in some of the windows, and elaborate patterned shingle on some of the walls. Although almost none have retained their original clapboards or shingles, and many have undergone window changes, otherwise well-preserved examples remain at 185 Church Street, where a turned-posted wraparound porch with sunburst brackets shelters a typical double-leaf, glass-and-panel door; 201, which has a similar door and porch with turned balusters, and a tall, round turret with fishscale shingles and a conical roof; and 210, which has a square comer turret and a wraparound porch on turned posts with wide sawcut arches embellished with "drops". (Cont.)

INVENTORY FORM CONTINUATION SHEET Massachusetts Historical Commission 80 Boylston Street Boston, Massachusetts 02116

Community Marlborough Area(s)

Property Chestnut Hill Area Form Nos. 2,653-694

T

ARCHITECfURAL DESCRIPTION, cont. One of the few Queen Anne houses on Church Street that is still clapboarded is the cross-gabled cottage at #252, which also retains some wall-banding, patterned shingles, and a sunburst panel on the facade, as well as a feature found in many of Marlborough's 1890's houses--a large single-pane "picture" window with a decorative stained-glass panel across the top. Other high-style Queen Anne residences, some of them true mansions, are located on the large comer lots at some of the Church Street intersections. Both 62 Shawmut and 62 Greenwood Street are large houses that have the diagonally-placed comer bays that were popular with the Queen Anne; the one at 62 Shawmut takes the form of a three-story tower with a pyramidal roof. 62 Greenwood has an elaborate comer porch with latticework spandrel brackets, and a main gable that is highly decorated with patterned shingle, brackets, incised verge boarding, and a solid, ornamental gable screen. 57 Shawmut Avenue is one of few large Queen Annes in this area with a high hipped roof. Another, located on the largest houselot in the Greenwood subdivision, is the biggest and most high-style building in the neighborhood, the house Charles Greenwood had built for himself in 1891 as part of the development of the Greenwood subdivision, at 228 Church178 Greenwood Street. It was designed by local architects Harvey & Barnes, and built by J .A. Andrews. Here the high hipped and pyramidal slate roof is crowned by two tall, massive chimneys and animated by several projecting gables, two with a clipped or "jerkin-head" profile, and by the pyramical roof of a west-facing turret. Another significant cluster of well-preserved gable-end Queen Anne houses is located on lower Commonwealth Avenue. #s 17 and 19 Commonwealth have typical wraparound porches, here with both turned balusters and frieze screens. #19 even retains its clapboards, and patterned shingle and diagonal boarding in the gables. #18, across the street, has a lathe-turned facade porch, a doubleleaf glass-and-panel door, and retains its 2-over-2-sash windows. Coinciding with the slowdown in the local shoe industry that took place at the tum of the century, development in the area diminished through the 1910's. It increased again during the 1920's-early 1930's, when many houses, some of them possibly factory-built, filled the spaces on the undeveloped sections of streets. Finally, by 1929 the Chestnut Hill Park had been divided up into building lots. Early twentieth-century houses here followed the trends of the times. Many two-family houses were built throughout Marlborough in the early twentieth century, and Area T has some of the best examples from the 1910's in the group of three hip-roofed duplexes at 20, 22, and 24 Shawmut Avenue. They all retain their shingled second stories, and # 20 still has its clapboarded first story, paired oval-light doors, 2-over-1-sash windows, and wide, Tuscan-columned entry porch with balcony. The Craftsman Bungalow was popular from about 1905 to 1925, and was often melded with the late vernacular Queen Anne or the modest Colonial Revival. Except for two gable-end bungalows at 73 and 77 Greenwood Street and a pair of little clipped-gable examples at 149 and 153 Edinborough Street, most bungalows in the area were of the two-room-deep, hip-roofed or side-gabled type, rather than oriented with the facade in the gable end. Of the larger hip-roofed or side-gabled type, such as a group of four from 126 through 138 Shawmut Avenue, and several on Greenwood Street, most were built with integral front porches which supported a large dormer. Although ornament is minimal on these houses, common features include rubble foundations, exposed rafter- and purlin ends, wide square piers or columns and solid balustrades on the porches, and a variety of doublehung windows, including one type with three or four vertical panes in the upper sash. (Cont.)

INVENTORY

FORM CONTINUATION

SHEET

Community Marlborough

Property Chestnut Hill Area

Massachusetts Historical Commission 80 Boylston Street Boston, Massachusetts 02116

Area(s) T

Form Nos. 2,653-694

ARCHITECTURAL DESCRIPTION, cont. One of the latest pre-war houses in the area is a ca. 1940 long, low hip-roofed bungalow at 101 Edinborough Street, which has the popular overhanging roof and fieldstone chimney combined with multi-light casement windows. This neighborhood has only one representative of one of the earlytwentieth-century English-inspired styles-In the dark brick and stucco Tudor Revival cottage at 218 Church Street, also built ca. 1940. Hallmarks of this nostalgic style present in this house are the projecting entry with arched door, and the half-timbered gable. Several types of Colonial Revival houses were built here from about 1915 thiough the early 1930's. A few two-story, side-gabled houses, including a well-preserved double-house at 9 Midland Street, a stylish, hip-roofed residence with a projecting second-story facade bay at 122 Shawmut Avenue and John A. Curtis's large, 7-bay, Colonial/Classical Revival house with two-story pedimented portico at 172 Shawmut are the most prominent examples. The American Four-Square has a few small representatives here, the most intact of which is 54 Exeter Street. Among the smallest of the later buildings are a few one-story Colonial Revival side-gabled cottages. More intact than some of the larger houses in the area are #145 Greenwood Street, and 161 Edinborough Street. Both have the popular open side porch, and 161 Edinborough has a pedimented, Tuscan-columned entry, and tripartite 6/6 and 4/4 sash windows with paneled shutters with pierced designs. By 1927 the Dutch Colonial Revival house had appeared, and this area has several well-preserved examples of the type, including four on Greendale Avenue. The most intact are located at 79 Plymouth Street, which has wide clapboards, a rubble foundation, 6-over-l-sash windows, and a pedimented entry hood on Tuscan columns, sheltering a large-light wood and glass door, and 158 Shawmut, which has a sidelighted entry with open pediment, 6-over-6-sash windows, and an open side porch.

HISTORICAL NARRATIVE, cont. The "car house" built at its terminus was erected next to one of the storehouses of the Boyd shoe company, on former Boyd family land At the same time, Mr. Boyd used his political influence with the county to have Maple Street widened and realigned to become a true "pleasure throughfare leading out of town." (Hurd.) Samuel Boyd and his associates were not the only landowners to layout house lots in the area, however. Well before the Chestnut Hill Land Association was formed, Charles B. Greenwood (1837-1909), who owned at least twenty-five acres east of his family's cider and vinegar factory on the east side of Maple Street, laid out the first of two subdivisions. One consisted of 104 lots along today's Greenwood, Harvard, Wellington, and Midland Streets, (with Commonwealth cut through after 1890), and the other began with thirty-nine lots along the east section of Shawmut Avenue. The final part of the area to be laid out with streets was the northwest section, where for many years Amos Cotting had owned about ten acres adjacent to his house at the comer or Essex and Maple Streets. This section, apparently developed about 1900, includes Greendale Avenue and part of the west block of Shawmut. (Cont.)

INVENTORY FORM CONTINUATION SHEET

Community Marlborough

Property Chestnut Hill Area Form Nos. 2,653-694

Massachusetts Historical Commission 80 Boylston Street Boston, Massachusetts 02116

Area(s)

T

HISTORICAL NARRATIVE, cont. Although some of the old houses that predated the subdivisions, including the Cotting House, are gone, C. B. Greenwood's ca. 1872 residence remains at 142 Maple Street, and the house at 104 Maple Street remains from the farmstead of Moses Greenwood (formerly the M. Whitcomb house). The oldest building in the area, owned for many years by Samuel Boyd, is the David Temple House at 200 Maple Street, probably built at the end of the eighteenth century. (MHC #2). The Greenwood cider mill, (later the Marlborough Vinegar Company), has been replaced by an early-twentieth-century garage, but the brick storehouse that was built in the early 1890's to house two large tanks, one for cider, the other for vinegar, still stands back from the street at 6 Harvard Street. Across from it is the mid-century house and attached blacksmith shop of the Wright family at 164 Maple Street. Other buildings that remain from the pre-Civil War era include the houses of John Murphy at 130 Maple Street, and the H.C. Wilder house at 3 Greendale Street. In addition to the shoeworkers that Samuel Boyd anticipated would occupy many of the houses in the area, it was also home to the families of a mix of professionals, including clerks, electricians, plumbers, and several carpenters. Several of the houses were occupied by employees on the street railway and the nearby railroad. In 1897, for instance, neighborhood residents Orin Bailey, Thomas McNally, Edward Wright and Fred Lewis worked as conductors on the "electrics", James Young was an engineer, and Edwin Whitney was a motorman. As in Area K to the north, the larger lots of the area, especially those along Church Street, or higher up the hill, were developed well into the twentieth century with fashionable houses built or occupied by Marlborough's more prominent citizens, such as publisher Frederick W. Pratt, mayor Winfield Temple at 201 Church Street and Curtis Shoe Co. president John A. Curtis at 172 Shawmut Avenue.

The buildings discussed above and listed on the Area Data Sheet represent some of the most historically or architecturally significant resources in the area. There are several more historic properties located in the area, however. See Area Sketch Map for their locations.

INVENTORY FORM CONTINUATION SHEET

Community Marlborough

Property Chestnut Hill Area Form Nos.

Massachusetts Historical Commission 80 Boylston Street Boston, Massachusetts 02116

Area(s)
T

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INVENTORY FORM CONTINUATION SHEET

Community Marlborough

Property Chestnut Hill Area Form Nos. 2, 653-694

Massachusetts Historical Commission 80 Boylston Street Boston, Massachusetts 02116

Area(s)
T

AREA DATA SHEET NOTE: Although the inventory includes the entire area outlined on the Area Sketch Map, only resources which have individual forms, or are mentioned in text of the Area Form, have been given inventory numbers and are listed on the Area Data Sheet. As a rule, these represent the most historically or architecturally significant resources in the area. There are many more historic properties located within the area, however. (See Area Sketch Map for their locations.) Starred properties (*) have individual inventory forms). MHC# 661 653 654 655 656 657 658 659 660 671 672 673 666 667 668 669 Parcel # 83-51 70-472 70-473 70-488 70-489 70-507 Street Address 64 Berkeley Street 177 Church Street 185 Church Street 201 Church Street 205 Church Street 210 Church Street Mrs. L. Sherman House J. O'Connell House Historic Narne Date ca. 1889 ca. 1860 1890's 1890's ca. 1889 1890's 1930's 1890's 1890's 1890's 1890's 1890's ca. 1940 ca. 1910 ca. 1910 ca. 1930 Styleltype Queen Anne astylistic Queen Anne Queen Anne Queen Anne Queen Anne Tudor Revival Queen Anne Queen Anne Queen Anne Queen Anne Queen Anne Craftsman Bungalow Craftsman Bungalow Craftsman Bungalow Col. Revival (continued)

70-506-8 218 Church Street 70-505 82-268 82-223 82-240 82-224 83-71 83-100 83-101 83-103 228 Church/78 Greenwood St. Greenwood Hse. 252 Church Street James Warner House Leonard House

17 Commonwealth Ave.

18 Commonwealth Avenue 19 Commonwealth Avenue 101 Edinborough Street 149 Edinborough Street 153 Edinborough Street 161 Edinborough Street

INVENTORY FORM CONTINUATION SHEET

Community Marlborough

Property Chestnut Hill Area Form Nos. 2, 653-694

Massachusetts Historical Commission 80 Boylston Street Boston, Massachusetts 02116

Area(s)

T

AREA DATA SHEET, cont. MHC# 662 663 678 674 675 676 677 694 689 690 691 692 693 *2 670 664 665 Parcel # 83-96 83-90 70-494-A 82-257 82-261 82-262 83-12 82-219 71-495 82-242 82-222 82-201 82-199 82-168 82-266 83-55 83-56-B Street Address 28 Exeter Street 54 Exeter Street 3 Greendale Avenue 62 Greenwood Street 73 Greenwood Street 77 Greenwood Street 145 Greenwood Street 6 Harvard Street 104 Maple Street 130 Maple Street 142 Maple Street 164 Maple Street 176 Maple Street 200 Maple Street 9 Midland Street 71 Plymouth Street 79 Plymouth Street H.C. Wilder House Historic Name Approximate Date ca. 1889 ca. 1920 ca. 1870 1890's 1890's ca. 1910-15 1920's 1890's Greenwood cider/ vinegar mill storehouse Style/type Queen Anne Four-Square Italianate vernacular Queen Anne Queen Anne Craftsman Bungalow Colonial Revival utili tarian

Whitcomb/Greenwood Hse. mid-19th C. Grk. Revival John Murphy House ca. 1860 Grek. Rev. vernacular

H. & C. Greenwood Hse. mid-19th C. Italianate Wright/Page House grocery store mid-19th C. ca. 1900 Grk. Revival astylistic Federal Col. Revival Queen Anne Dutch Colonial Revival (continued)

David Temple House ca. 1800 1920's ca. 1889 ca. 1928

INVENTORY FORM CONTINUATION SHEET

Community Marlborough

Property Chestnut Hill Area Form Nos. 2,653-694

Massachusetts Historical Commission 80 Boylston Street Boston, Massachusetts 02116

Area(s)
T

AREA DATA SHEET, cont. MHC# 679 680 681 682 683 684 685 686 687 688 Parcel # 70-479 70-478 70-477 70-487 70-475 71-134 71-135 71-137 71-139 71-145 Street Address 20 Shawmut Avenue 22 Shawmut Avenue 24 Shawmut Avenue 57 Shawmut Avenue 62 Shawmut Avenue 122 Shawmut Avenue 126 Shawmut Avenue 138 Shawmut Avenue 158 Shawmut Avenue 172 Shawmut Avenue John A. Curtis Hse. Historic Name Date ca. 1915 ca. 1915 ca. 1915 1890's 1890's 1920's 1910-15 1910-15 ca. 1928 1920's Style/type Col. Revival duplex Col. Revival duplex Col. Revival duplex Queen Anne Queen Anne Col. Revival Craftsman Bungalow Craftsman Bungalow Dutch Col. Revival Col. Revival

INVENTORY FORM CONTINUATION SHEET

Community Marlborough

Property Chestnut Hill Area

Massachusetts Historical Commission 80 Boylston Street Boston, Massachusetts 02116

Area(s)

T

Form Nos. 2, 653-694

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Community Marlborough

Property Chestnut Hill Area Form Nos. 2,653-694

Massachusetts Historical Commission 80 Boylston Street Boston, Massachusetts 02116

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INVENTORY

FORM CONTINUATION

SHEET

Community Marlborough

Property Chestnut Hill Area Form Nos. 2,653-694

Massachusetts Historical Commission 80 Boylston Street Boston, Massachusetts 02116

Area(s)

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INVENTORY FORM CONTINUATION SHEET

Community Marlborough

Property Chestnut Hill Area Form Nos. 2, 653-694

Massachusetts Historical Commission 80 Boylston Street Boston, Massachusetts 02116

Area(s)

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INVENTORY FORM CONTINUATION SHEET

Community Marlborough

Property Chestnut Hill Area Form Nos. 2,653-694

Massachusetts Historical Commission 80 Boylston Street Boston, Massachusetts 02116

Area(s)
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INVENTORY FORt'\1 CONTINUATION SHEET

Community Marlborough

Property Chestnut Hill Area Form Nos. 2,653-694

Massachusetts Historical Commission 80 Boylston Street Boston, Massachusetts 02116

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Community Marlborough

Property Chestnut Hill Area

Massachusetts Historical Commission 80 Boylston Street Boston, Massachusetts 02116

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Community Marlborough

Property Chestnut Hill Area Form Nos. 2,653-694

Massachusetts Historical Commission 80 Boylston Street Boston, Massachusetts 02116

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Massachusetts Historical Commission 80 Boylston Street Boston, Massachusetts 02116

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INVENTORY FORM CONTINUATION SHEET

Community Marlborough

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Massachusetts Historical Commission 80 Boylston Street Boston, Massachusetts 02116

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Community Marlborough

Property Chestnut Hill Area Form Nos. 2,653-694

Massachusetts Historical Commission 80 Boylston Street Boston, Massachusetts 02116

Area(s)

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INVENTORY FORM CONTINUATION SHEET

Community Marlborough

Property Chestnut Hill Area

Massachusetts Historical Commission 80 Boylston Street Boston, Massachusetts 02116

INVENTORY FORM CONTINUATION SHEET

Community Marlborough

Property Chestnut Hill Area Form Nos. 2,653-694

Massachusetts Historical Commission 80 Boylston Street Boston, Massachusetts 02116

Area(s)
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Property Chestnut I-TIllArea Form Nos. 2,653-694

Massachusetts Historical Commission 80 Boylston Street Boston, Massachusetts 02116
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Community Marlborough

Property Chestnut Hill Area
Form Nos. 2, 653-694

Massachusetts Historical Commission 80 Boylston Street Boston, Massachusetts 02116

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