rectly across the roadway.
He built and occupied the large house with pillars, later occupied by Rev. Mr. Davis, pastor of the Universalist Church, and owned now by Mr. J. N. Cowin. Curtis street is named in remembrance of this ship builder.
Mr. Davis removed to Cape Cod, and the vessel which was to carry his goods to the new home came to the very door to be loaded.
Mr. Jotham Stetson's yard was above the Winthrop
Note.—Old Clocks and Watches and their Makers by F. J. Britten (London, 1899) is valuable for facts concerning the general subject of time-pieces, while the results of the exhaustive researches of Dr. Irving Lyon, given in his Colonial Furniture (Boston, 1890, now unfortunately out of print), should be studied by those desiring to learn the state of the art in the Colonies.
As to hall clocks, consult in addition Notes on Long Case Clocks, in Studio Magazine (London), August, 1902, by Britten.—J. A. Jr.
Street bridge, then not in existence.
His home was at the corn