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7. Original owner (if known) Hw T�ufi�l� <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 /> Foundation stone <br /> 5 sided bay & 3 sided oriel first storey <br /> Frong porch wrapping around to left w. turned <br /> balusters <br /> Shortened palladian window 3rd storey <br /> Carved diamond windows second floor over entry <br /> 4 sided bay or turret containing stairs with stained glass windows <br /> Curved detail string course at lst storey <br /> Varnished pannelling in side. <br /> This is the last house to be built by David Ainsworth Tuttle, one of <br /> Lexington's most prolific builders. Tuttle, who was the son of David Tuttle, <br /> also a carpenter, built his first house in 1840. Many of the houses he built <br /> survive. The Lexington Historical Society has a list of his works he prepared <br /> in 1904. The house was built for his son, Herbert Ainsworth Tuttle, who <br /> continued in the family field by becoming a lumber dealer in Boston. <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. 712. Boston: <br /> Houghton Mifflin Company, 1913. <br /> David A. Tuttle's list of houses he built, 1904. Lexington HIstorical Society <br /> archives. <br /> 1894 Directory <br /> 1899 Directory <br /> 1906 Directory <br />