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7. Original owner (if known) <br /> Original use <br /> Subsequent uses (if any) and dates <br /> 8. Themes (check as many as applicable) <br /> Aboriginal Conservation Recreation <br /> Agricultural Education Religion <br /> Architectural x Exploration/ Science/ <br /> The Arts settlement invention <br /> Commerce Industry Social/ <br /> Communication Military humanitarian <br /> Community development Political Transportation <br /> 9. Historical significance (include explanation of themes checked above) <br /> Builder - Wassman <br /> 2nd. floor side window detail wish bone <br /> Balusters - stained glass <br /> Bay window - curved details on windows above <br /> with vertical clapboarding <br /> Aluminum siding. <br /> 2 3rd storey'paadian windows <br /> Wide bay window <br /> Interior - wood work unpain"ed <br /> This house and the two immediately southwest were built on land belonging <br /> to Francis Howland Holmes, a real estate dealer and son of Dr. Howland Holmes <br /> who practiced medicine for many years at the corner of Waltham Street and <br /> Massachusetts Avenue. Holmes, the newspaper noted, opened up the part of the <br /> family estate on Waltham Street for building in 1895. By 1906 the house was <br /> owned by A.E. Gould. <br /> 10. Bibliography and/or references (such as local histories, deeds, assessor's records, <br /> early maps, etc.) <br /> Hudson, Charles. History of the Town of Lexington, revised and continued to <br /> 1912 by the Lexington Historical Society, Volume II, p. 307. Boston: <br /> Houghton Mifflin Company, 1913. <br /> Lexington Minute Man, August 9, 1895. <br /> 1889 atlas <br /> 1898 atlas <br /> 1906 atlas <br />