tive 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 corner of South street and Maple avenue, and until a few years ago was occupied by his daughter.
Mr. Peter Lewis built a small vessel on the north bank of the river, just east of the Lowell Railroad bridge.
Another was built at the wharf where the new armory stands.
The hulls of vessels of a thousand tons burden have been built west of the bridge, which was twice widened to accommodate larger craft.
Once in a while a vessel would be caught in the draw and teams were obliged to go around through Arlington and Cambridge, or via Malden bridge, to reach Boston.
It was a pretty sight to see a l