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003 1950s Kleenstone business card
003 1950s Kleenstone business card
Jay Cashman surmises that this was the business card for an enterprise that John M. Cashman was trying to promote prior to 1959. The card reads, "Kleenstone Co., Industrial-Residential, Sand Blasting, Steam Cleaning and Building Maintenance, John M. Cashman, A V e nue 2-9376, 96 Neponset Avenue, Dorchester 22, Mass." [Photo credit: Susan DiManno] 
 
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At least one living or private individual is linked to this item - Details withheld.
 
 
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004 1921 Cashman and Sons Coal Ad
004 1921 Cashman and Sons Coal Ad
This Wm. Cashman & Sons, Inc. Flyer. appeared in the Souvenir Re-opening of St. Mary's Hall on Willard Street on October 21, 1921. Text Reads: Have your Coal Delivered from Quincy's only Modern Equipped Coal Pocket. Cashman's Clean Coal. Immediate Deliveries Anywhere. W.m. Cashman & Sons, Inc. Furnace Avenue, West Quincy, Mass. Ring Quincy 603. 
 
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004 1921 St Mary Souvenir Program
004 1921 St Mary Souvenir Program
This ad of the re-opening of St. Mary's Hall was attached to William Cashman's coal ad. 
 
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004 1922 Cashman and Sons Coal Ad
004 1922 Cashman and Sons Coal Ad
William Cashman & Sons, Inc. Coal Flyer from 1922. 
 
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004 1922 Cashman and Sons invoice
004 1922 Cashman and Sons invoice
This invoice was found in a Quincy attic by Al Bina and donated to the Quincy Historical Society. It is an example of the preprinted invoices used by WILLIAM CASHMAN & SONS INC. in the year 1922. At that time, the President of the company was Edward L. Cashman and the Treasurer was his mother, Mrs. Mary F. Cashman. According to the 1922 Quincy City Directory, WILLLIAM CASHMAN & SONS INC.  sold wood and coal in bags, roofing paper, ice, charcoal, lubricating oils and greases. They were located on the corner of Furnace Avenue and Willard Street. 
 
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004 1937 William F Cashman real estate ad
004 1937 William F Cashman real estate ad
Daily Boston Globe - Outstanding Value of the Season -- Overlooking harbor. Two living rooms, dining room, kitchen, chamber and bath on 1st floor, two master and two small bedrooms on 2nd. Nice fireplace. H.W heat. Garage and barn. 12,300 cor. lot at Willow St. and Jericho Rd. $4,700. William F. Cashman 
 
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004 1937 William F Cashman real estate ad detail
004 1937 William F Cashman real estate ad detail
This real estate notice from William F. Cashman was posted in the Daily Boston Globe on 11 Apr 1937. 
 
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004 1947 William F Cashman real estate ad
004 1947 William F Cashman real estate ad
This real estate advertisements written by William F Cashman was published in the Daily Boston Globe on 21 Sep 1947. 
 
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004 1947 William F Cashman real estate ad detail
004 1947 William F Cashman real estate ad detail
Daily Boston Globe -- RESORT HOTEL -- On South Shore 20 miles from Boston, 7-day full liquor license, modern kitchen and service rooms: clean, attractive location: nr. sandy beach: 12 guest rooms, now in operation and terminating a successful season: low late-season price of $25,000 includes land, buildings and all equipment; will require $10,000 cash: no other license within miles. William F. Cashman. 
 
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005 1894 Ipswich railroad
005 1894 Ipswich railroad
William Cashman built a railroad at Ipswich in 1894. [Source credit: Quincy Patriot on microfilm; reel: Jan 1894-Dec 1896; 25 Aug 1894; page: 2] 
 
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005 1898 W Cashman sewer bid detail
005 1898 W Cashman sewer bid detail
Quincy Patriot - William Cashman placed a bid of $18, 822 for the Quincy sewer system. [Source detail: Quincy Patriot on microfilm; reel: Jan 1897-Dec 1899; 4 Jun 1898; page 3] 
 
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005 1899 Sewer Bid detail
005 1899 Sewer Bid detail
Quincy Patriot - William Cashman placed a bid of $15, 852.20 for 10,000 feet of sewer at Wollaston. [Source detail: Quincy Patriot on microfilm; reel: Jan 1897-Dec 1899; 20 May 1899; page 2] 
 
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005 1904 Contract Hyde Park
005 1904 Contract Hyde Park
Quincy Patriot - William Cashman has received the contract for building a sewer at Hyde Park. [Source credit: Quincy Patriot on microfilm, reel: Jan 1903-Dec 1905; 27 Aug 1904, page 2] 
 
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005 1905 William Cashman ad
005 1905 William Cashman ad
William Cashman's ad in the Quincy Directory 1095. This ad reads - Telephone 57-2. William Cashman Coal and Wood And Otto Coke. Corner Furnace and Willard Streets, West Quincy, Mass. 
 
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005 1913 William Cashman ad
005 1913 William Cashman ad
William Cashman's ad in the Quincy Directory 1913. This ad reads - William Cashman Coal, Wood, and Otto Coke. Paroid Red Rope and Granitized Roofing. Brick, Cement and Akron Pipe. Cor. Furnace Ave. and Willard St., West Quincy, Telephone Connection. 
 
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005 1922 William Cashman coal and wood ad QD
005 1922 William Cashman coal and wood ad QD
William Cashman's ad in the Quincy Directory 1922. This ad reads - William Cashman & Sons, Inc. Coal, Wood and Ice. Have your coal delivered from Quincy's only modern coal pocket. Distributors of Marathon Oils and Greases. "Best in the long run" Immediate Deliveries Everywhere. Furnace Ave., Cor. Willard, West Quincy. 
 
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006 1862 Hanover Annual Report
006 1862 Hanover Annual Report
[Hanover Annual Report for Year Ending Feb 1 1863]: The Town of Hanover paid James Cashman $5.25 for ex. labor on highway as Surveyor. 
 
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006 1868 Hanover Annual Report
006 1868 Hanover Annual Report
[Hanover Annual Report for Year Ending Feb 1]: The Town of Hanover paid James Cashman $3.50 for wood, $29.62 for shoveling snow, $17.50 for repairing bridge and street near the house of Benjamin N. Curtis, and $31.50 for being surveyor. 
 
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006 1869 Hanover Annual Report
006 1869 Hanover Annual Report
[1869 Hanover Annual Report for Year Ending Feb 1]: The Town of Hanover paid James Cashman $10.00 for repairing highways, $9.50 for shoveling snow, and $46.08 for being Surveyor. 
 
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006 1873 Hanover Annual Report
006 1873 Hanover Annual Report
[1873 Hanover Annual Report for Year Ending Feb 1]: The Town of Hanover paid James Cashman $45.66 for relaying bridge on Walnut St., $7.00 for stone for bridge at John Curtis', $843.77 for labor on new road on North Main Street, $94.00 for widening road at Assinippi (corner of Washington and Walnut streets), $28.00 for labor on Washington Street, $405.25 for labor performed as Road Commissioner, $36.50 for services as road commissioner, and $24.50 for constructing a sidewalk at alsmhouse. 
 
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006 1875 Hanover Annual Report
006 1875 Hanover Annual Report
[1875 Hanover Annual Report for Year Ending Jan 1]: The Town of Hanover paid James Cashman $39.50 for relaying bridges near house of H.J. Curtis, $11.70 for filling side of same and railing, $15.50 for repairing bridges and laying drain pipe on Main and Oak streets, $33.50 for construction of new bridge on Walnut street, $6.00 for relaying bridge and drain pipe, $1.50 for filling gutter on Oak street, $25.00 for completion of new road and carting gravel after completion of Arba Pratt, $6.50 for laying the same, $37.12 for new road at North Hanover, $14.25 for repairs of Highways for District No.7, and $8.00 for shoveling snow. 
 
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006 1876 Hanover Annual Report
006 1876 Hanover Annual Report
The Town of Hanover paid James Cashman $41.00 for labor on the North River Bridge, $32.00 for labor on North Webster and Walnut streets, $32.00 for labor on Main Street, $60.00 for relaying bridge as per contract on Main Street, $34.00 for grading as per contract, $29.00 for digging ditch and constructing bridge on side of the road, and $2.00 for railing bridge. 
 
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006 1877 Hanover Annual Report
006 1877 Hanover Annual Report
The Town of Hanover paid James Cashman $3.50 for labor on Oak Street, $9.00 for labor on Main Street, $15.00 for repairs on the highway in district No. 7, $6.00 for laying drain pipe, and $3.00 for shoveling snow. 
 
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006 1877 US Patent awarded to Dennis J Cashman
006 1877 US Patent awarded to Dennis J Cashman
Improvements in Trucks for Harvesters 
 
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006 1878 Hanover Annual Report
006 1878 Hanover Annual Report
[1878 Hanover Annual Report]: The Town of Hanover paid James Cashman $29.50 for relaying and railing one-half of first bridge on Cedar Street, $85.00 for labor on Broadway Street, $7.00 for new roads, $20.16 for widening Main Street, and $60.00 for digging and stoning well near Cemetery at Centre Hanover. Charles Smith paid James Cashman $48.00 for rent of house for one year. The Henry Frank's Family paid James Cashman $17.50 for house rent from Sept 15-Dec 31. 
 
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006 1881 Dennis Hanover Annual Report p11
006 1881 Dennis Hanover Annual Report p11
 
 
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006 1881 James T Cashman Hanover Annual Report
006 1881 James T Cashman Hanover Annual Report
 
 
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006 1884 Hanover annual Report
006 1884 Hanover annual Report
[1884 Hanover Annual Report]: The Town of Hanover paid Catherine Cashman $31.33 for repairs on highways and $20.67 for new roads on Spring Street. Charles Smith paid Catherine Cashman $36.00 for rent of house. The Town of Hanover paid Luke Cashman $1.50 for shoveling snow. 
 
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006 1886 Hanover Annual Report
006 1886 Hanover Annual Report
[1886 Hanover Annual Report for Year Ending Dec 31]: The Town of Hanover paid Luke Cashman $23.17 for repairs on highways. 
 
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006 1887 Dumping Scow US Patent 371922
006 1887 Dumping Scow US Patent 371922
DUMPING SCOW - US Patent #371,922 awarded to James T. Cashman of Hanover, MA -- A scow with an inclined endless apron intended for use in discharging stone into the water for the purpose of building a breakwater or making a foundation for any structure. When the inclined endless apron is loaded with stone or other matter resting on its top, it will readily, provided its wheels are not blocked, move or revolve under the action of gravity and discharge the load into the water aside of the scow. 
 
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006 1887 Dumping Scow US Patent 371922 fulltext
006 1887 Dumping Scow US Patent 371922 fulltext
United States Patent #371,922 for a Dumping Scow awarded to James T. Cashman of Hanover, MA -- A scow with an inclined endless apron intended for use in discharging stone into the water for the purpose of building a breakwater or making a foundation for any structure. When the inclined endless apron is loaded with stone or other matter resting on its top, it will readily, provided its wheels are not blocked, move or revolve under the action of gravity and discharge the load into the water aside of the scow. 
 
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006 1887 Hanover Annual Report
006 1887 Hanover Annual Report
[1887 Hanover Annual Report for Year Ending Dec 31]: The Town of Hanover paid Catherine Cashman $28.30, James T. Cashman $2.00, and Luke J. Cashman $32.00 for labor and gravel on highways. The Town of Hanover paid James T. Cashman $1.00 and Luke J. Cashman $1.00 for clearing streets of snow. J.T. Hammond and Family paid Catherine Cashman $24.00 for house rent. Charles Smith paid Catherine Cashman $48.00 for house rent in 1887. 
 
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006 1903 Hanover Annual Report for Year Ending Dec 31
006 1903 Hanover Annual Report for Year Ending Dec 31
The Rockland Fire Department was paid $70.00 for a fire at the Cashman's place. Brooks and Young supplies was paid $1.13 for a fire at the Cashman's place. A.T. Smith was paid $3.00 for labor at the Cashman's place, Charles Z. Smith was paid $3.00 for labor at the Cashman's place, F.W. Davis was paid $3.00 for labor at the Cashman place, and S.O. Jacobs, Jr., was paid $3.00 for labor at the Cashman's place. 
 
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009 unkn Parcel 8
009 unkn Parcel 8
 
 
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012 1897 Quincy Sewer Work detail
012 1897 Quincy Sewer Work detail
Quincy Patriot - Michael Shea employed some forty men on a sewer project in Quincy. [Source credit: Quincy Patriot on microfilm; reel: Jan 1897-Dec 1899; 12 Jun 1897; page: 2] 
 
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014 1930 Solimando Awarded Film Storage Contract
014 1930 Solimando Awarded Film Storage Contract
This article was published in the Daily Boston Globe on 27 May 1930. Michael Solimando was awarded a contract to build a film storage plant at Boston City Hospital. 
 
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014 1930 Solimando Awarded Storage Contract det
014 1930 Solimando Awarded Storage Contract det
This article was published in the Daily Boston Globe on 27 May 1930. Michael Solimando was awarded a contract to build a film storage plant at Boston City Hospital. 
 
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014 1932 Solimando Wins Navy Contract
014 1932 Solimando Wins Navy Contract
This article was published in the Daily Boston Globe on 24 Dec 1932. It is about Michael Solimando winning a Navy Contract. 
 
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014 1932 Solimando Wins Navy Contract detail
014 1932 Solimando Wins Navy Contract detail
This article was published in the Daily Boston Globe on 22 Dec 1932. It is about Michael Solimando winning a Navy Contract. 
 
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014 1950 M Solimando Awarded Contract
014 1950 M Solimando Awarded Contract
This article was published in the Daily Boston Globe on 2 Aug 1950. It is about Michael Solimando being awarded the contract to build a new addition onto the City Hospital. 
 
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014 1950 M Solimando Awarded Contract detail
014 1950 M Solimando Awarded Contract detail
This article was published in the Daily Boston Globe on 2 Aug 1950. It is about Michael Solimando being awarded the contract to build a new addition onto the City Hospital. 
 
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014 1959 M Solimando Conducts Preview of Arts Center
014 1959 M Solimando Conducts Preview of Arts Center
This article was published in the Daily Boston Globe on 21 May 1959. It is about the Metropolitan Boston Arts Center, Michael Solimando is mentioned as the general contractor. 
 
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014 1959 Mike Solimando Discussing Preparations
014 1959 Mike Solimando Discussing Preparations
This picture was published in the Daily Boston Globe on 5 Jul 1959. The caption reads, Stage completed at arts center. Discussing preparations for Thursday night opening of Shakespeare's "Twelfth Night" are (left to right) engineer Robert Valinote, M.D.C. Commissioner John Maloney, architect's representative Margaret Ross and contractor Mike Solimando. 
 
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014 1960 Solimando Awarded Sand Cleanup Contract
014 1960 Solimando Awarded Sand Cleanup Contract
This article was published in the Daily Boston Globe on 17 Jan 1960. It is about a violent storm that destroyed North Beach. Michael Solimando was put in charge of cleaning up the sand and fixing the drainage system for North Shore and Nantasket Beach. 
 
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017 1905 James E Cashman Works Halts BFP
017 1905 James E Cashman Works Halts BFP
The Burlington Free Press - Thursday, August 31, 1905 - Page 5. Work Unfinished. Colonel Stanton Agrees That No More Repairing Can Be Done This Year. 
 
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017 1905 James E Cashman Works Halts BFP detail
017 1905 James E Cashman Works Halts BFP detail
The Burlington Free Press - Work Unfinished. Colonel Stanton Agrees That No More Repairing Can Be Done This Year. W.S. Stanton, colonel of the corps of government engineers for this district, and T.T. Howard assistant engineer, came to this city Tuesday afternoon from Boston and, in company with H.E. Warren, government inspector, and James Cashman of Boston, who was in charge of the work on the breakwater earlier in the season, were taken by the tug Pastime to the breakwater where they inspected the work of repairing which has been done there this year. The decision recently made by the inspector and Mr.Cashman, that no more work could be done on the breakwater this year because of the high water, was seconded by Colonel Stanton and it is now fully decided to postpone the work until next year. This decision leaves about 350 feet at the northern end of the breakwater which is unfinished. The tug Pastime will be taken to Shelburne harbor and put up for the winter at once. Colonel Stanton and Mr. Howard will return to Boston today. 
 
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017 1909 James Cashman Awarded Contract BFP detail
017 1909 James Cashman Awarded Contract BFP detail
The Burlington Free Press- The deed, whereby the city of Burlington became owner of the lot on Pine Street, formerly owned by John J. Flynn, was passed Monday and the work of erecting a new school building for the accommodation of the residents of Lakeside will be begun at once. The contract for the erection of the building has been awarded to J.E. Cashman, who was the lowest bidder. 
 
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017 1909 James Cashman storage building BFP detail
017 1909 James Cashman storage building BFP detail
The Burlington Free Press - Work has begun Monday on the storage building to be erected by J.E. Cashman on the foundations laid at the corner of College and South Champlain streets by H.E. Salls. The building will be of brick, fire proof and three stories in height, with basement. It will be 80 feet in length and [illegible] feet in width. An office will be located on the first floor. The building will be equipped with an elevator. 
 
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017 1909 James E Cashman Awarded Contract BFP
017 1909 James E Cashman Awarded Contract BFP
The Burlington Free Press - Thursday, July 29, 1909 - Page 5. 
 
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017 1909 James E Cashman storage building BFP
017 1909 James E Cashman storage building BFP
The Burlington Free Press - Thursday, March 25, 1909 - Page 5. 
 
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017 1914 James E Cashman boat
017 1914 James E Cashman boat
Description  From glass negative. Distant view of the "Steam Tug Victor" on Lake Champlain. Part of caption on the photo reads "Owned by J. E. Cashman, loaded with supplies for F. H. Wells leaving Burlington Vt. for Stave Island, March 6, 1914" or 1919. Names of four men also listed including Capt. John Fleury. 
 
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017 1915 James Cashman Wins Rialto Bridge
017 1915 James Cashman Wins Rialto Bridge
 
 
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017 1915 James Cashman Wins Rialto Bridge detail
017 1915 James Cashman Wins Rialto Bridge detail
The Boston Globe - Montpelier, Aug 7 - The contract to build the new Rialto bridge has been awarded by the City Council to James E. Cashman of Burlington, whose bid of $16, 805 was the lowest of six bidders. As the street railway will bear one-third of the expense the net cost to the city will be less than $12,000. 
 
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017 1916 Cashman vs Richford Power Co
017 1916 Cashman vs Richford Power Co
 
 
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017 1916 Cashman vs Richford Power Co detail
017 1916 Cashman vs Richford Power Co detail
The contract case of James E. Cashman, of Burlington, against the Richford PowerCo. of Richford has been filed at the office of the clerk of the Chittenden county court. The case involves $40,000, Mr. Cashman suing for a bill claimed by him to be due from the power company for work done and material used. 
 
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017 1917 Cashman factory contract BFP
017 1917 Cashman factory contract BFP
The Burlington Press Thursday, March 29, 1917, page 12. The title reads Cashman gets Contract. Will Erect First Section of Chocolate Company's Factory. 
 
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017 1917 Cashman factory contract BFP detail
017 1917 Cashman factory contract BFP detail
The Burlington Free Press - Cashman Gets Contract - Will Erect First Section of Chocolate Company's Factory. Announcement was made by John Walker, president of the Vermont Milk Chocolate company, at the merchants dinner Thursday that the contract had been awarded to James E. Cashman of this city to build the first section of the factory which will be erected on the land to be purchased from J.J. Flynn on Park avenue. There were in all five bids entered for construction of the new building, They are as follows: R.H. Howes Construction company of Boston, $112,000; C.A. Dodge company of Cambridge, Mass, which has erected three buildings for this Massachusetts chocolate company $90,357; B.F. Shanley of Burlington, $86,300; Kieslich Construction company of Burlington, $86,023; James E. Cashman of Burlington, $86,919.11. The eleven cents came in for some comment by Mr.Walker, who stated, however, that he would not be put off on account of that much money. The subscriptions to the preferred stock now amount to $205,600. The first assessment of 26 per cent, will now be called, payable April 1. Mr. Walker during the present week purchased in Springfield, Mass., and New York machinery to be used in the factory to the amount of $160,000, to be delivered no later than July 15. He has also just purchased cocoa beans to the value of $950,000 to arrive for use by the company during the next five months. The first section of the new factory which will be completed by July 15, will employ 200 to 300 heads. All of this labor, with the exception of about five heads of  the department will be drawn from this territory. E.B. Edwards, vice president and manager of the plant, will come when the building is completed to superintend the installation of the machinery and open the factory. 
 
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017 1917 James Cashman award
017 1917 James Cashman award
 
 
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017 1918 James E Cashman buys steamer BFP
017 1918 James E Cashman buys steamer BFP
The Burlington Free Press Thursday, May 16, 1918, page 5. The title reads Boat Line Discontinued - No More Service Between Vergennes and Westport. 
 
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017 1918 James E Cashman Buys Victor BFP
017 1918 James E Cashman Buys Victor BFP
The Burlington Free Press Thursday, May 2, 1918, page 2. 
 
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017 1918 James E Cashman Buys Victor BFP detail
017 1918 James E Cashman Buys Victor BFP detail
The Burlington Free Press - Capt. M.H. Daniels has sold the steamer Victor to James Cashman of Burlington. Mr. Cashman and Capt. Bullis of Isle La Motte, who will command and run the boat are here with a force of workmen to make necessary repairs. The Victor has been used by Captain Daniels to carry passengers and freight to Westport, N.Y., and with her sale the steamboat service from this city and lake ports between Fort Cassin and Westport, N.Y., will be discontinued. 
 
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017 1919 James E Cashman Lake Champlain BFP
017 1919 James E Cashman Lake Champlain BFP
The Burlington Free Press Thursday, August 14, 1919, page 5. The title reads, How Cable Was Laid Across Lake Champlain. 
 
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017 1919 James E Cashman Lake Champlain BFP detail
017 1919 James E Cashman Lake Champlain BFP detail
The Burlington Free Press - How Cable Was Laid Across Lake Champlain - The August number of Telephone Topics, published in the interest of the employes [sic] of the New England Telephone company, contains an illustrated story of the laying of the submarine cable from Grand Isle Cumberland Head. Although an account of the feat was given in the Free Press at the time, "Telephone Topics" story will be of interest, particularly because of its details. It follows: Mrs. Montague Casey in Burlington, Vt., hung up the receiver the other day after talking to her mother, Mrs. Jackson P. Snow, in Plattsburg, N.Y., and said to her beloved husband, resting comfortably in his easy chair, his corncob pipe going like a Pittsburg [sic] blast furnace, "Montie, dear, that line was just as clear as a bell. I am going to call mamma every day after this. It is a delight to talk over such a  perfectly exquisite line." "Montie, dear" yawned and said nothing, for he saw his-next month's toll bill soaring skyward. Mrs. Carey knew she had a clear line but she didn't know who was responsible for the line; who built it, what it was for and how it happened to be so clear. We know the inside story, and we are going to give it to you for two reasons. First, because it shows that the state of Vermont division plant forces are on the job, and, second, because it is a good story. More than two miles, or to be exact, 12,000 feet, of submarine cable was laid across beautiful Lake Champlain in two hours on June 16, by a Vermont plant crew under the direction of Division Superintendent Durfee. It connected Cumberland Head on the New York side of the lake with Gordon's Landing in Vermont, and improved transmission between Burlington, Vt., and Plattsburg, N.Y., and "way stations." The Western Electric company made the cable, so it was of the best, and sent it to Burlington on a gondola car. It weighed 38 1/2 tons and, when on the enormous reel, occupied a space only about [illegible] feet squared. Just another example of Western Electric efficiency in packing. To many it was a mystery how that heavy cable would be unloaded from the car and placed on a lighter. But in Vermont they do things. They do not sit around and worry over a little thing like 33 tons of cable. Guess until Division Superintendent Durfee knew one man who could do the job and do it right. That was James E. Cashman, a contractor in Burlington, and Mr. Cashman was given the job of moving the reel. How he did it we don't know and we care less, but we do know that there wasn't a hitch in the whole job. At 9 a.m., on a beautiful June day the reel was on a lighter, and, pulled by two tugs, started from Burlington for Cumberland Head, reaching there at noon. Two hours later the cable was made fast on the New York side of the lake, and the boats headed for the shore of the Green mountain State. Foot by foot, under the watchful eye of Mr.Durfee and Mr.Cashman, the cable was laid in the waters of the lake. At 3.pm., it was all down, with one end resting on the sands at Gordon's Landing and the other on the rocky ledge on the New York shore. Cable Foreman Parker, accompanied by Cable Tester Flint, made the insulation resistance test and proved that the cable met all standard requirements, suffering no damage while being laid. Some years ago surveys were made, plans drawn, and estimates prepared to cover the proposed line, due to war conditions. The time consumed in actually laying the cable comes pretty near being a record for such a job. To lay a cable of four quads, 16 gage and one pair 19 gage, with an armor of No. 6 steel, without any trouble is a real stunt. And it was the [illegible] of cooperation that made such a stunt possible. Mr. Cashman and his team of men handled the job from start to finish in a masterly manner, and no [illegible] that a record was established [illegible] as they were back in Burlington again at nine o'clock that night, covering a distance of 44 miles in addition to laying 12,000 feet of cable within 12 hours. The Mountain Home Telephone company represented by General Manager [illegible] and Foreman of Maintenance Vincent, were on the job, while our company was represented by W.T.[illegible] division superintendent of plant, J.T. McLauchlin, engineer; George E. Patriot, division foreman, C.A. Parker, cable foreman, O.P. Flint, cable [illegible] and T.W. Hyland, wire chief of Burlington. Pole and wire work was later completed between Burlington and Gordon's Landing and between Cumberland Head and Plattsburg, shortening the distance by [illegible] miles. The Vermont force did a real job in this work and Superintendent Durfee and his force are to be complimented on their accomplishment. 
 
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017 1920 77 College Street property sheet
017 1920 77 College Street property sheet
 
 
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017 1920 James E Cashman office 77 College St NE
017 1920 James E Cashman office 77 College St NE
This building, located at 77 College Street Burlington, VT, was the office of James E. Cashman from about 1921 to 1937. It was directly adjacent to the Cashman home at 87 College Street whose white-trimmed roofline can be partially seen on the left side of the photo. This four-storystructure was built in 1890 and is located in a prime downtown location at the corner of College Street and South Champlain two blocks from Burlington's waterfront.  [Photo credit: http://www.showcase.com/property/77-College-Street/Burlington/Vermont/ 7639356 (2012)] 
 
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017 1920 James E Cashman office 77 College St NW
017 1920 James E Cashman office 77 College St NW
This building, located at 77 College Street Burlington, VT, was the office of James E. Cashman from about 1921 to 1937. It was directly adjacent to the Cashman home at 87 College Street whose covered entrance and white-trimmed roofline can be seen on the left side of the photo. This four-storystructure was built in 1890 and is located in a prime downtown location at the corner of College Street and South Champlain two blocks from Burlington's waterfront.  [Photo credit: http://www.showcase.com/property/77-College-Street/Burlington/Vermont/ 7639356 (2012)] 
 
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017 1920 James E Cashman want ad
017 1920 James E Cashman want ad
Caledonian Record - May 24, 1920 
 
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017 1923 Journal Boston Society of Civil Engineers ad
017 1923 Journal Boston Society of Civil Engineers ad
This ad appeared on page 293 of Volume X (June 1923) of the Journal of the Boston Society of Civil Engineers. 
 
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017 1925 Cashman Sewer Construction news
017 1925 Cashman Sewer Construction news
St. Albans Daily Messenger. Article title reads, Sewer Construction on West Side in Full Swing. 
 
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017 1925 Cashman Sewer Construction news detail
017 1925 Cashman Sewer Construction news detail
St. Albans Daily Messenger - James E. Cashman, of Burlington, contractor awarded the building of the new sewers on streets on the west side of the city, has commenced work. Already about 60 feet of 18-inch reinforced cement concrete sewer line has been laid on lower side of the bridge on Pearl st. This work has been done by hand, but it is expected that the ditching will be in operation by next Tuesday morning and the work will advance much more rapidly. All property owners should at this time have  house services put in as far as the sidewalks at least, as the ditch in many instances is 18, 14, or 12 feet deep. The city is placing "Y's" at all vacant lots and where houses are not located on the streets the sewer is being  put in. The city in placing "Y's" is doing its part and property owners should at least bring sewer construction up to sidewalks at this time, officials say. It will be more expensive if property owners make house connections at some later date. 
 
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017 1927 Burlington City Hall Under Construction
017 1927 Burlington City Hall Under Construction
Construction of Burlington City Hall, fire station tower visible. Sign for James E. Cashman, General contractor clearly seen at the corner of the building.    Subject: Burlington City Hall    Photographer: Louis L. McAllister (1877-1963) 
 
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017 1927 James E Cashman Inc news article
017 1927 James E Cashman Inc news article
St. Albans Daily Messenger - May 14, 1927. Title of article reads, Cashman Co. has $500,000 Capital. 
 
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017 1927 James E Cashman Inc news article detail
017 1927 James E Cashman Inc news article detail
St. Albans Daily Messenger - Cashman Co. Has $500,000 Capital - Articles of association have been filed by James E. Cashman Inc., of Burlington to conduct a general contracting business with a capital of $500,000, the shares having a par value of $100. The incorporators [sic] are James E. Cashman, Ada A. Cashman, and Francis C. Derby, of Burlington. 
 
89
017 1927 James E Cashman tracks
017 1927 James E Cashman tracks
James E. Cashman  New England Flood 1927    "The November 1927 flood was the greatest single disaster in Vermont history. Though New England-wide, most of the near-100 deaths occurred along the rampaging Winooski River. The Central Vermont Railroad suffered over $3,000,000 in damages." - excerpt from "Bygone Burlington: A Bicentennial Barrage of Battles, Boats, Buildings & Beings," 1976, page 52    In this picture James Cashman surveys railroad tracks damaged by the flood. 
 
90
017 1928 Bridge completed ad
017 1928 Bridge completed ad
Burlington Free Press and Times - RED 46 Completed! The New Winooski Bridge is the new short way to Red 46. Above is an actual photograph of the new, magnificent Winooski bridge. It is an engineering accomplishment of imposing significance. When traffic starts today over it, RED 46 will be the Burlington store nearest to the hearts of the thousands who live in Winooski, Essex and the surrounding districts. RED 46 welcomes its new near-neighbors - and congratulates Chittenden County, the city of Winooski, Burlington, and those forward-looking individuals whose vision, energy and perseverance have brought to completion this beautiful, colossal highway. 
 
91
017 1928 Bridge dedication
017 1928 Bridge dedication
This article was found in the Burlington Free Press and Times. It is about the history of the bridge that connects the cities of Burlington and Winooski. 
 
92
017 1928 Burlington Bridge Built in 18 Weeks
017 1928 Burlington Bridge Built in 18 Weeks
TITLE: Burlington Bridge Built in 18 Weeks. James E. Cashman, Builder, Surprised Critics. BURLINGTON VT, Aug 4--With the dedication and opening of the new concrete two span bridge over Winooski River between Burlington and Winooski, the Army Engineers today took out the pontoon bridge, which had been the only means of direct travel between Burlington and Montreal since the floods of last November. Gov. Weeks of Vermont made the dedication address and paid high compliment to the work of the company of Engineers who, under War Department orders, came speedily to the assistance of the stricken communities when the old connecting bridge was washed away on Nov, 1927. James E. Cashman, the builder of the permanent bridge, started work on the bridge on March 17, before the ice had left the river and opened it to the public on Aug 2. Although confronted by most adverse conditions, including three floods, the contractor pushed the work with such speed that he surprised all critics who said that the bridge could not be completed within a month of the time set in the Cashman proposal. In one of the floods, a huge caisson was carried out, causing a delay in the construction. Unfavorable transportation conditions added to the builders difficulties, as deliveries of certain materials were delayed several weeks. But for this, the bridge would have been opened at least two weeks earlier. Mr. Cashman is taking a leading part in reconstruction in Vermont, as he is building 11 bridges in all, the last of which will be completed early in November. More than a million cars and a million pedestrians crossed the 400-foot pontoon bridge without a single accident, in spite of a turbulent stream with rapid rise and fall, ice jams and severe winter weather. Being a link in the main highway north and south through Vermont and to Canada, the loss of the old bridge would have proved a great embarrassment and severe economic setback to Vermont and New England had the war department not offered to serve until the new bridge was complete. The engineers, a detachment of the 1st Engineers of the family 1st Division of the Army, stationed at Fort Dupont, Delaware, will resume their military duties after nine months' interruption. [Article credit: Collection of Catherine O'Brien Cronin (1917-2005)] 
 
93
017 1928 Colchester Avenue Bridge Under Construction
017 1928 Colchester Avenue Bridge Under Construction
The steel bridge across the Winooski at the foot of Colchester Avenue was destroyed by the 1927 flood. When the flood receded, the only bridge left standing was the railroad span over the Winooski, built by an engineer named James Cashman, Jr. It was only natural, therefore, that he be commissioned to build the new Colchester Avenue bridge, shown jhere under construction in June,1928. Cashman had moved to Burlington from Boston to escape the shadow of his famous father, builder of the Cape Cod Canal. Cashman had erected the Chase warehouse on College and Champlian Streets in 108 as a warehouse for his construction projects. He is also responsible for the present City Hall, Memorial Auditorium and the YMCA. - excerpt from "Bygone Burlington: A Bicentennial Barrage of Battles, Boats, Buildings & Beings," 1976, page 51 
 
94
017 1928 James E Cashman bridge contract
017 1928 James E Cashman bridge contract
St Albans Daily Messenger - Title reads, Local Concern Given Two Bridge Contracts. 
 
95
017 1928 James E Cashman bridge contract detail
017 1928 James E Cashman bridge contract detail
St. Albans Daily Messenger - Local Concern Given Two Bridge Contracts - The General Construction Service Corporation, of this city, has been awarded the work of constructing two bridge in Montpelier by the State Highway board on a bid of $38,451.50 for both to be completed June 15.  James E. Cashman, of Burlington, will build the two bridges in Richmond for $73,487.45. The Woodford ledge job has been awarded to Donald Snyder, of Gardner, Mass., for $4,578.70. All of these contracts went to the lowest bidders. Five bids were received on two bridges in Sharon and West Hartford. The low bid coming from the Jordan Construction Co., of Albany, N.Y. was for $97,536.43. No award was announced yesterday. The General Construction Service Corp. was organized in this city only a few months ago. 
 
96
017 1928 James E Cashman sign Winooski Bridge
017 1928 James E Cashman sign Winooski Bridge
Publisher  University of Vermont, Bailey/Howe Library, Special Collections  Description  August 4, 1928. Opening ceremony of the Winooski Bridge that connects Burlington and Winooski. Sign for James E. Cashman, general contractor to the right. Banners and American flags fly overhead. Cars drive over the new bridge on one side as a marching band parades on the other side.  McAllister, L. L. (Louis L.), 1877-1963 
 
97
017 1928 James E Cashman Winnoski Bridge detail
017 1928 James E Cashman Winnoski Bridge detail
St. Albans Daily Messenger - Winnoski Bridge Opens in Five Weeks - Traffic should be passing over new Winooski bridge by the second week in August, if present weather conditions hold, according to statements made yesterday by James E. Cashman, general contractor, and others connected with him on the bridge project. Mr. Cashman believes that the bridge will be completed by August 1 in spite of many obstacles which have had to be overcome, and some which still remain to be overcome. 
 
98
017 1928 James E Cashman Winooski Bridge article
017 1928 James E Cashman Winooski Bridge article
St. Albans Daily Messenger - The article title reads, Winnoski Bridge Opens in Five Weeks. 
 
99
017 1928 Winooski Bridge Opening Ceremony
017 1928 Winooski Bridge Opening Ceremony
August 4, 1928. Opening ceremony of the Winooski Bridge that connects Burlington and Winooski. Sign for James E. Cashman, general contractor to the right. Banners and American flags fly overhead. Cars drive over the new bridge. Champlain Mill seen in the background. 
 
100
017 1928 Winooski Bridge Opening news
017 1928 Winooski Bridge Opening news
This article is from the Vermont News. The title of the article reads, New Bridge to Cross Winooski. 
 
101
017 1928 Winooski Bridge Opening news detail
017 1928 Winooski Bridge Opening news detail
Vermont News - New Bridge to Cross Winooski - The contract for the erection of a reinforced concrete ridge [sic] which now crosses the Winooski river near the lime kilns and is known as the "high bridge," has been awarded to James E. Cashman. The bridge is to be 278 feet in length and 20 feet wide on the inside. The entire structure will be of cement construction and will be 76 feet above the river. This height is necessary in order to have the bridge clear the railroad track at the proper elevation, for an overhead pass is to be a part of the work. The historic old structure now spanning the river was erected at least 100 years ago and did duty until it was condemned, within a few months. Many stories are told regarding it. One is of a lone horseman who rode across the stringers on a dark night to reach the old hotel where the Fanny Allen hospital now stands. That is said to have happened about the time the War of 1812, when the bridge was torn up for repairs, unknown to the horseman, who could not see on account of the dark. The new bridge is to be a handsome affair, according to the specifications, and will be something of an attraction for sightseers, on account of its height above the river. The arch upon which it is to be supported across the river will have a span of 93 feet. Mr. Cashman will put a large force of men on the work at once, as the time set for its completion is October next. 
 
102
017 1930 Burlington Breakwater
017 1930 Burlington Breakwater
James E. Cashman was contracted to make repairs to the Burlington Breakwater in 1906 and to sheath it in oak planking in 1905. In 1917, he won a bid to contruct a rubble mound in front of the breakwater. John Cashman, James' father, was contracted to make repairs to the breakwater in 1903. Image from the Vermont Postcard series of the Tichnor Brothers Collection available online at The Boston Public Library web site. 
 
103
017 1930 Burlington City Hall
017 1930 Burlington City Hall
City Hall of Burlington, VT. Built by James E. Cashman, Inc.    Image from the Vermont Postcard series of the Tichnor Brothers Collection available online at The Boston Public Library web site. 
 
104
017 1930 Burlington Memorial Auditorium
017 1930 Burlington Memorial Auditorium
The Memorial Auditorium of Burlington, VT. Built by James E. Cashman, Inc.    Image from the Vermont Postcard series of the Tichnor Brothers Collection available online at The Boston Public Library web site. 
 
105
017 1930 Burlington YMCA
017 1930 Burlington YMCA
Community YMCA of Burlington, VT. Built by James E. Cashman, Inc. Image from the Vermont Postcard series of the Tichnor Brothers Collection available online at The Boston Public Library web site. 
 
106
017 1976 Bygone Burlington
017 1976 Bygone Burlington
Pictures and anecdotes from Bulington, VT in the 1920s. Bygone Burlington: A Bicentennial Barrage of Battles, Boats, Buildings & Beings," - page 51. 
 
107
017 2006 Contractors of Vermont mention
017 2006 Contractors of Vermont mention
This article is about the Cashman family legacy and was published in the Associated General Contractors of Vermont. 
 
108
017 2006 James Cashman Inc photo
017 2006 James Cashman Inc photo
This photo was sent via email on 25 Jun 2006 to Arthur Roberts. 
 
109
017 2006 James E Cashman photo
017 2006 James E Cashman photo
This photo was sent via e-mail by Thom Serrani to Arthur Roberts on 25 Jun 2006. Thom Serrani is the Executive Director of the Associated General Contractors of Vermont. 
 
110
017 2007 Plattsburgh Breakwater article
017 2007 Plattsburgh Breakwater article
This article is titled Plattsburgh Breakwater, City of Plattsburgh, New York and it was found on The New York District, U.S. Army Corps of Engineers website. 
 
111
017 2007 Shipwrecks article
017 2007 Shipwrecks article
This article is titled Shipwrecks: Tugboat U.S. La Vallee. The Cashman years are mentioned on page 4. 
 
112
017 2007 WM company history
017 2007 WM company history
Eugene F. Morrissey entered the construction industry after studying at the Rhode Island School of Design and Brown University. After considerable construction experience in the Rhode Island and Massachusetts area, Mr. Morrissey came to Burlington to work as an engineer for James E. Cashman, Inc., an established Burlington general contractor. G. Lawrence Wright returned to Vermont after gaining construction experience in the State of New York to join the Cashman firm as a construction superintendent. In 1934, the two joined forces to start Wright & Morrissey. The firm's success was heralded in The Burlington Free Press on April 21, 1938..."The rise of Wright & Morrissey in the Northern Vermont Construction field is a story of rapid accomplishment." In the first three years of company operations, Wright & Morrissey, Inc. had handled nearly two hundred sizeable contracts, the first which was the remodeling of Henry's Diner on Bank Street. In 1942, Wright decided to leave the firm and Morrissey became the sole owner while retaining the established and respected company name. On May 13, 1939, The Waterbury Record, reviewing Wright & Morrissey's work stated, "...their construction work will stand for the future generations to admire." 
 
113
017 2012 Cashman award criteria
017 2012 Cashman award criteria
 
 
114
019 1882 Quincy Directory Advertisements
019 1882 Quincy Directory Advertisements
Advertisements from the 1882-1883 Quincy Directory. 
 
115
019 1884 Quincy Directory Advertisements
019 1884 Quincy Directory Advertisements
Advertisements from the 1884-1885 Quincy Directory. 
 
116
019 1888 Electric Company Contract
019 1888 Electric Company Contract
 
 
117
019 1888 John Cashman Contractor ad
019 1888 John Cashman Contractor ad
This advertisement for John Cashman was found on page 65 of the 1888-1889 Quincy Directory. [Photo credit: image captured by Donna Goldstein at the Thomas Crane Public Library, Quincy, MA, on February 23, 2018] 
 
118
019 1890 Helps With Monument
019 1890 Helps With Monument
Quincy Patriot - A number of large monuments are being cut in this city. On Wednesday John Cashman hauled a shaft twenty-six feet in length to Hughes' polishing shop, where it will be polished. It goes with a monument which is being cut at J.F. Desmond's yard on Miller street. [Source credit: Quincy Patriot on microfilm; reel: Jan 1888-Dec 1890; date: 30 Aug 1890; page: 2] 
 
119
019 1891 Cashman Purchases Barges
019 1891 Cashman Purchases Barges
Quincy Patriot - John Cashman has purchased two barges and the school children west of Cross street and at the rail, are carried by him to and from school every day. [Source credit: Quincy Patriot on microfilm; reel: Jan 1891-Dec 1893; date: 31 Jan 1891; page 2] 
 
120
019 1891 Quincy Directory Advertisements
019 1891 Quincy Directory Advertisements
Advertisements from the 1891 Quincy Directory. 
 
121
019 1892 Cashman Worker Dies Crossing Tracks
019 1892 Cashman Worker Dies Crossing Tracks
Antino Torrenti, an Italian, aged about 50 years, and employed by John Cashman on the water works, was instantly killed at the Quincy Adams depot at 5:30 o'clock, Thursday afternoon. He was returning from Norfolk Downs, where he had been at work and when he reached South Quincy the gates at the crossing were down and an inward train was just leaving the depot. Torrenti did not wait until the gates went up but crawled under and stepped onto the outward track directly in front of the 5:15 South Shore train from Boston. He was thrown some distance and the whole train passed over him, mangling him in a horrible manner. Medical Examiner Gilbert was notified and the remains of the unfortunate man were removed to Hall's undertaking rooms. Torrenti recently came from New York, and had a wife and two children in Italy. [Source credit: Quincy Patriot on microfilm; reel: Jan 1891-Dec 1893; date: 26 Nov 1892; page: 2] 
 
122
019 1893 History of the Old Colony Railroad advertisement
019 1893 History of the Old Colony Railroad advertisement
Advertisement which appeared in the History of the Old Colony Railroad, published in 1893. 
 
123
019 1893 History of the Old Colony Railroad description
019 1893 History of the Old Colony Railroad description
Description of John Cashman's business which appeared in the History of the Old Colony Railroad, published in 1893. 
 
124
019 1893 map info
019 1893 map info
 
 
125
019 1893 Quincy Directory Advertisements
019 1893 Quincy Directory Advertisements
Advertisements from the 1893 Quincy Directory. 
 
126
019 1893 Quincy Quarry Co
019 1893 Quincy Quarry Co
A new railroad built in 1893 connected Cashman quarries to about eighteen other quarries. [Source credit: Quincy Patriot on microfilm; reel: Jan 1891-Dec 1893; date: 14 Oct 1893; page: 2] 
 
127
019 1894 GMA Banquet
019 1894 GMA Banquet
This document is the Banquet for The Granite Manufacturers Association in 1894. John Cashman is mentioned in the Committee and highlighted on page 2 of this document. 
 
128
019 1894 John Cashman Contractor ad
019 1894 John Cashman Contractor ad
This John Cashman advertisement was found in the 1894 Quincy Directory. 
 
129
019 1894 John Cashman Storage Shed Fire
019 1894 John Cashman Storage Shed Fire
This article was published in the Boston Herald on 3 Sep 1894. 
 
130
019 1894 John Cashman Storage Shed Fire detail
019 1894 John Cashman Storage Shed Fire detail
The Boston Herald - 3 Sep 1894 - In West Quincy - Loss $2600. A large storage shed, bordering along the railroad tracks in West Quincy, owned by John Cashman of Quincy was completely gutted by fire, yesterday afternoon. Mr. Cashman had a lot of machinery and other merchandise stored in the building, and his loss will be $1500; insured. E.H. Doble of West Quincy had about 500 barrels of flour and a quantity of hay and straw stored in the place, which was all more or less damaged. His stock was insured for $1100. The fire was of incendiary origin. 
 
131
019 1894 Quincy Business Directory
019 1894 Quincy Business Directory
1894 Advertisement for John Cashman's West Quincy Contracting Business 
 
132
019 1894 Quincy Directory Advertisements
019 1894 Quincy Directory Advertisements
Advertisements from the 1894 Quincy Directory. 
 
133
019 1895 Quincy Directory Advertisements
019 1895 Quincy Directory Advertisements
Advertisements from the 1895 Quincy Directory. 
 
134
019 1896 Advertisement
019 1896 Advertisement
This advertisement reads: John Cashman, Contractor For All Kinds of Teaming, Excavating, Road Building and Stone Work. Bridge, Cellar, Foundation, Paving and Edgestones Furnished Promptly. Brick, Cement and Sand for Sale. A Full Assortment of Akron Drain Pipe and Chimney Tops Constantly on Hand and Supplied at Lowest Prices. Resident, Stable and Storehouse: 49 Cross St., West Quincy At the Railroad Crossing. Box 22, West Quincy Post Office. 
 
135
019 1896 Employee Hurt
019 1896 Employee Hurt
Quincy Patriot - A teamster named McDonnell, employed by John Cashman, fell from his team at Field's corner, Tuesday afternoon and the wheels passed over his wrist and it is also supposed that the wheels must have passed over his body for when found blood was spurting from his mouth. He was removed to the hospital. [Source credit: Quincy Patriot on microfilm; reel: Jan 1894-Dec 1896; date: 10 Oct 1896; page 2] 
 
136
019 1896 Quincy City Directory
019 1896 Quincy City Directory
1896 Advertisement for John Cashman's West Quincy Contracting Business 
 
137
019 1896 Quincy Directory Advertisements
019 1896 Quincy Directory Advertisements
Advertisements from the 1896 Quincy Directory. 
 
138
019 1897 John Cashman bid
019 1897 John Cashman bid
Quincy Patriot - John Cashman made a bid on a job for the Quincy sewerage system. [Source detail: Quincy Patriot on microfilm; reel: Jan 1897-Dec 1899; date: 30 Jan 1897; page 2] 
 
139
019 1897 John Cashman praised
019 1897 John Cashman praised
Quincy Patriot - John Cashman the contractor for the foundation for the pumping station is an exceptional contractor. While many want their pay almost before the work is done, Mr. Cashman completed his work before he asked for a cent. [Source credit: Quincy Patriot on microfilm; reel: Jan 1897-Dec 1899; date: 13 Nov 1897; page: 2] 
 
140
019 1897 Quincy Directory Advertisements
019 1897 Quincy Directory Advertisements
Advertisements from the 1897 Quincy Directory. 
 
141
019 1897 Work on pump well
019 1897 Work on pump well
Quincy Patriot - Contractor Cashman commenced work on the pump well this week at the sewer pumplug station. [Source detail: Quincy Patriot on microfilm; reel: Jan 1897-Dec 1899; date: 31 Jul 1897; page 2] 
 
142
019 1899 Quincy Directory Advertisements
019 1899 Quincy Directory Advertisements
Advertisements from the 1899 Quincy Directory. 
 
143
019 1899 Winthrop sea wall
019 1899 Winthrop sea wall
Quincy Patriot - John Cashman has a government contract to build a sea wall at Winthrop. [Source credit: Quincy Patriot on microfilm; reel: Jan 1897-Dec 1899; date: 2 Sep 1899; page: 2] 
 
144
019 1900 General Manager
019 1900 General Manager
Quincy Patriot - John Cashman has been elected general manger of the Quincy Granite Quarries Co. [Source credit: Quincy Patriot on microfilm; reel: Jan 1900-Dec 1902; date: 31 Mar 1900; page: 2] 
 
145
019 1900 Quarry negotiation article
019 1900 Quarry negotiation article
This article is about the negotiation of the Quincy Quarries. 
 
146
019 1900 Quincy Directory Advertisements
019 1900 Quincy Directory Advertisements
Advertisements from the 1900 Quincy Directory. 
 
147
019 1900 Quincy Quarry Co
019 1900 Quincy Quarry Co
Quincy Patriot - It is reported that John Cashman has been offered the superintendency of the Quincy Quarry Co. by the Quincy Commercial Granite Co. [Source credit: Quincy Patriot on microfilm; reel: Jan 1900-Dec 1902; page: 2] 
 
148
019 1900 Resigning Rumor
019 1900 Resigning Rumor
Quincy Patriot - John Cashman authorizes the Patriot to state that the report that he has resigned the superintendency of the Quincy Granite Quarries Co. is unfounded, and says that it has not been contemplated. He is surprised at the report, and the Patriot is pleased to correct the rumor. [Source credit: Quincy Patriot on microfilm; reel: Jan 1900-Dec 1902 ; 15 Sep 1900; page 2] 
 
149
019 1901 Quincy Directory Advertisements
019 1901 Quincy Directory Advertisements
Advertisements from the 1901 Quincy Directory. 
 
150
019 1902 Quincy Directory Advertisements
019 1902 Quincy Directory Advertisements
Advertisements from the 1902 Quincy Directory. 
 
151
019 1903 Quincy Directory Advertisements
019 1903 Quincy Directory Advertisements
Advertisements from the 1903 Quincy Directory. 
 
152
019 1904 Court Action of contract
019 1904 Court Action of contract
Quincy Patriot - John Cashman of Quincy obtained a verdict of $4,218.85 in the Norfolk Superior court last week in an action of contract to recover for extra work in 1901 in building retaining walk on Carleton street, Boston. [Source credit: Quincy Patriot on microfilm; reel: Jan 1903-Dec 1905; 24 Dec 1904; page 2] 
 
153
019 1904 map
019 1904 map
Map of Land owned by the Quincy Quarries Co. in the city of Quincy Ma. 1904 
 
154
019 1904 Quincy Directory Advertisements
019 1904 Quincy Directory Advertisements
Advertisements from the 1904 Quincy Directory. 
 
155
019 1905 Trestle Work at West Quincy
019 1905 Trestle Work at West Quincy
This article is about the construction of the metropolitan boulevard, which connected the seashore with the Blue Hills reservation. John Cashman was given the contract to do this project and he had to figure out how to manage this without disturbing the train service over the Granite branch. 
 
156
019 1906 Quincy Directory Advertisements
019 1906 Quincy Directory Advertisements
Advertisements from the 1906 Quincy Directory. 
 
157
019 1907 map
019 1907 map
Map Tracing of Portion of PLate 30   City of Quincy Atlas Dated 1907 W.G. Goodwin Draftsman 3/10/24  scale 1"=300  B-155 
 
158
019 1907 map close up
019 1907 map close up
 
 
159
019 1909 Quincy Directory Advertisements
019 1909 Quincy Directory Advertisements
Advertisements from the 1909-1910 Quincy Directory. 
 
160
019 1912 Bay State Dredging
019 1912 Bay State Dredging
Bay State Dredging files from June 1912. 
 
161
019 1912 Quincy Directory Advertisements
019 1912 Quincy Directory Advertisements
Advertisements from the 1912 Quincy Directory. 
 
162
019 1914 Rocks Bridge Contractor John Cashman
019 1914 Rocks Bridge Contractor John Cashman
Rocks Bridge - Rebuilt East of the Channel - 1914 - Contractors - John Cashman, Sons Company - Boston, Mass. 
 
163
019 1915 Bay State Dredging
019 1915 Bay State Dredging
Bay State Dredging files. 
 
164
019 1915 Bellevue Standpipe Masonry Tower
019 1915 Bellevue Standpipe Masonry Tower
Bellevue Standpipe, built by John Cashman & Sons Co. in 1914-15. The Bellevue Standpipe was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1990.  NATIONAL REGISTER CRITERIA STATEMENT: The Bellevue Standpipe is one of three vertical reservoirs built by the Metropolitan Water Board as part of their distribution system and in response to demands for increasing amounts of water as suburban populations expanded. All three have a unique architectural style which clearly demonstrates the water board’s commitment to good design and sensitivity to the surrounding community. Additionally, the Bellevue Standpipe is an important component of the Metropolitan Water Board’s in-town distribution system. The Bellevue Standpipe possesses integrity of location, setting, materials, workmanship and associations. It meets criteria C of the National Register of Historic Places.    ARCHITECTURAL SIGNIFICANCE: The Bellevue Tower is in Stony Brook Reservation, an uninhabited and rugged area which was made into a park designed by the Olmsted Brothers in 1894. The tower contains a steel tank which holds the water; the masonry tower is actually concrete faced with rough cut granite stones. The stone tower is 330 feet above street level and 90 feet above high water at Fisher Hill Reservoir and was built to prevent ice on the steel tank. It also was used as an observation tower. The granite tower is 114’ x 47’. HISTORICAL SIGNIFICANCE: This picturesque, stone tower was built as part of the southern extra high service distribution system. It replaced a smaller shingle style standpipe built in 1888. Water was pumped from Fisher Hill Reservoir, via a 20-inch main, to the Hyde Park Pumping Station and then up to Bellevue Hill where it was distributed, via gravity to the surrounding communities. It is out of service today. 
 
165
019 1916 Bellevue Standpipes
019 1916 Bellevue Standpipes
Low, round masonry tower on left built in 1914-1915 by John Cashman & Sons Co. on Bellevue Hill in West Roxbury. This tower was added to the National Historic Register in 1990 under the categories of Architecture/Engineering/Structure. The, smaller, shingle-style tower on right was built in 1888 by someone else. 
 
166
019 1921 Fort Heath Map
019 1921 Fort Heath Map
John Cashman & Sons won the bid for the seawall at Fort Heath. Fort Heath was built in 1898 as a Coast Artillery fort, located on Grovers Cliff in Winthrop, Massachusetts, and was part of the defenses of Boston Harbor. It was named in honor of General William Heath, who served in the American Revolution. The three 12-inch guns of Battery Winthrop at Fort Heath, along with the 16 12-inch coast defense mortars of nearby Fort Banks, made Winthrop the most heavily armed part of the harbor defenses. Today, all traces of earlier military activity are gone. The old Coast Artillery gun batteries have been removed, the artillery observation stations have been demolished, and the area has been completely re-graded. At the site in 2011 are a public park for the Town of Winthrop and the luxurious Forth Heath Apartments. 
 
167
019 1969 Cashmans Quarry note
019 1969 Cashmans Quarry note
from quarry box at Quincy Historical society. 
 
168
019 1970 Bids for Cashman Quarry dump
019 1970 Bids for Cashman Quarry dump
The title of this article reads, City Studies 3 Bids For Salvage At Dumps. 
 
169
019 1970 Cashman Quarry Fire
019 1970 Cashman Quarry Fire
Article title is Quincy May Face Action By State on Dump Blaze. 
 
170
019 1994 Granite Worker Tribute
019 1994 Granite Worker Tribute
This document is a tribute to the Quincy Granite Workers. John Cashman is mentioned and highlighted on page 3 of this document as the owner of the John Cashman Company. 
 
171
019 2003 Quarry Hill Update
019 2003 Quarry Hill Update
Quarry Hills Update January 2003 
 
172
019 2005 Granite Composition
019 2005 Granite Composition
This document describes the type of granite Cashman Quarry had. 
 
173
019 2005 Quincy Environmental Network
019 2005 Quincy Environmental Network
 
 
174
019 2011 Rocks Village Bridge over Merrimack River
019 2011 Rocks Village Bridge over Merrimack River
Builder:Spans 1, 2 & 3: Boston Bridge Works; Spans 4, 5, & 6: John Cashman & Sons, McClintic Marshall Co. (steel); Municipality:Haverhill-West Newbury     Bridge Owner:Massachusetts Highway Department     Facility On Bridge:Rocks Village Bridge Feature Under Bridge:Merrimack River     Date Built:1883, 1895, 1914 Date Rebuilt:      Overall Length:812'  History of Bridge:  Seat's Ferry was in operation on or near this crossing in the early 18th century; in 1794 the Massachusetts Legislature incorporated the Merrimack Bridge proprietors and approved construction of a bridge on this site. This was apparently built within the next year. The original bridge had been destroyed by 1828 when the legislature approved construction of a new bridge on the old foundations, to be 22 feet above high water at the Haverhill end. In 1862 the County commissioners were authorized to relocate and reconstruct the draw (implying that a drawspan of some kind has previously been in use here) and the present iron spans 2 & 3 were the result (the bridge had been made public in 1868). The County Commissioners were authorized to build a new iron westerly span and new abutments in 1894; the result is the structure of span 1. From 1868-1909, the towns of Haverhill & W. Newbury split the maintenance on the bride; in 1909 the County assumed full responsibility. The Legislature approved construction of the 3 eastern steel truss spans (spans 4, 5, and 6) to replace the two old wooden spans between the draw span and the West Newbury shore in 1913.    Significance of Bridge  The Rocks Village Bridge contains the oldest movable span among all the bridges presently under MassHighway purview. It is located adjacent to the Rocks Village National Register Historic District, on a site which has been utilized as a major Merrimack River crossing since at least as the early 18th century. To date, only 44 movable bridges have been identified in MassHighway database; 13 of these are swing bridges, and 9 of the 13 are rim-bearing swings. The Rocks Bridge, the oldest of them all, is still operated by hand.    It is one of the earliest riveted (as opposed to pin-connected) metal trusses yet identified in the MassHighway inventory, and the earliest known surviving work discovered to date of the Boston Bridge Works, an important and extremely prolific Massachusetts bridge building firm active from the 1870's through the 1930's.       Overall Width:26.8' 
 
175
019 unkn Cashman quarries
019 unkn Cashman quarries
 
 
176
019 unkn Fort Heath
019 unkn Fort Heath
John Cashman & Sons won the bid for the seawall at Fort Heath.  Fort Heath was built in 1898 as a Coast Artillery fort, located on Grovers Cliff in Winthrop, Massachusetts, and was part of the defenses of Boston Harbor. It was named in honor of General William Heath, who served in the American Revolution. The three 12-inch guns of Battery Winthrop at Fort Heath, along with the 16 12-inch coast defense mortars of nearby Fort Banks, made Winthrop the most heavily armed part of the harbor defenses.  Today, all traces of earlier military activity are gone. The old Coast Artillery gun batteries have been removed, the artillery observation stations have been demolished, and the area has been completely re-graded. At the site in 2011 are a public park for the Town of Winthrop and the luxurious Forth Heath Apartments. 
 
177
019 unkn map  B
019 unkn map B
 
 
178
019 unkn map A
019 unkn map A
 
 
179
019 unkn map of John Cashman land
019 unkn map of John Cashman land
land that John Cashman owned is highlighted in orange. 
 
180
019 unkn plan of land Quincy MA
019 unkn plan of land Quincy MA
 
 
181
019 unkn Quarry info
019 unkn Quarry info
 
 
182
019 unkn Quincy Granite Quarries
019 unkn Quincy Granite Quarries
Map showing the location of the Quincy Granite Quarries.  Number 6 (highlighted in orange) was owned by John Cashman. 
 
183
026 1965 Our Lady of Guadeloupe National Shrine
026 1965 Our Lady of Guadeloupe National Shrine
Detailed view of Our Lady of Guadeloupe mosaic. 
 
184
027 1904 William J Cashman IAM receipt
027 1904 William J Cashman IAM receipt
Initiation fee receipt from International Association of Machinists to Wm. J. Cashman dated March 8, 1904. 
 
185
027 1952 William J Cashman Occupation Article
027 1952 William J Cashman Occupation Article
Two lab employees with longest continuous service meet to discuss old times. William Cashman, left, Experimental Fabrication, whose seniority dates back to March, 1931, recollects the early days of the Lab with Dr. Holmer J. Stewart, Chief, Reserach Analysis, right, who joined the staff in 1936. Service includes both JPL and Caltech Assignments. 
 
186
029 1937 OBrien Hardware ad Milton Record Oct 9
029 1937 OBrien Hardware ad Milton Record Oct 9
This ad appeared in The Milton Record on October 9, 1937. 
 
187
030 unkn Judge Has Knack for Limelight
030 unkn Judge Has Knack for Limelight
 
 
188
052 1922 Helen C Hamel signature in Attorney Ledger of York Co., Maine
052 1922 Helen C Hamel signature in Attorney Ledger of York Co., Maine
This page from the Attorneys' Ledger of the York County Superior Court bears the signature of Helen Cashman Hamel. Helen signed the ledger on May 22, 1922 when she was admitted to the Maine Bar. Since colonial times, all attorneys who have taken the oath at the York County Superior Courthouse in Alfred, Maine, have signed this ledger, as evidenced by the signature of John Adams that appears on an earlier page. -- On May 10, 2017, John Curran requested access to the ledger and was allowed to locate the signature of Helen Cashman Hamel and photograph it. (Source credit: John Curran) 
 
189
At least one living or private individual is linked to this item - Details withheld.
 
 
190
At least one living or private individual is linked to this item - Details withheld.
 
 
191
090 1932 Tony Solimando Employment Record
090 1932 Tony Solimando Employment Record
This article about "Tony" Solimando was published in the Boston Globe on 26 Feb 1932. It talks about how Tony worked for 18 years without missing a single day of work. 
 
192
090 1932 Tony Solimando Employment Record detail
090 1932 Tony Solimando Employment Record detail
This article about Tony Solimando was published in the Boston Globe on 26 Feb 1931. It talks about how Tony worked for 18 years and did not miss a single day of work. 
 
193
178 1880 US Census John Spence business
178 1880 US Census John Spence business
 
 
194
178 1907 John Spence and Co ad
178 1907 John Spence and Co ad
This ad appeared on page 45 of the 1907 Rockland Resident and Business Directory. It reads, "JOHN SPENCE & CO., Leather and Leather Remnants, Shoe Trimmings and Bleachers of Calf Skirtings, 350 Plain Street, Rockland, Mass." 
 
195
BSD 1938c Corps of Engineers photo
BSD 1938c Corps of Engineers photo
Photo of a Bay State Dredging and Contracting dredge taken by the US Army Corps of Engineers in the Cape Cod Canal. Ranger Samantha Gray of the Corps of Engineers Field Office in Sandwich posits that this photo depicts dredging operations near the old fish pier at Sandwich in September of 1937. [Photo credit: National Archives and Records Administration, New England Division; Call #: RG77 - Box C176 - 166 photos; Description:  U.S. Army Corps of Engineers Construction Project Photographs, Cape Cod Canal/Old Photographs, Cape Cod Canal/Historic Photos, NRAA-B 98-064; Time Period Searched: 1910-1955; accessed 7/9/2013]