Colonel William A. Phillips

Thomas Norton Hart (January 20, 1829 – October 4, 1927) was an American manufacturer,[1] businessman,[1] and politician from Massachusetts who served as Mayor of Boston from 1889 to 1890 and from 1900 to 1902.

See also

References

  • Thomas Norton Hart, Mayor of Boston, Boston, MA: Forest Hills Educational Trust (January 23, 2010). Visited July 4, 2011.
  • Image from Mayors of Boston: An Illustrated Epitome of who the Mayors Have Been and What they Have Done, Boston, MA: State Street Trust Company, Page 40, (1914).

References

  1. ^ a b c d Forest Hills Educational Trust
  2. ^ "Mayor Hart's Inaugural". Hartford Courant. Hartford, Connecticut. January 4, 1900. p. 8. Retrieved March 21, 2018 – via newspapers.com.
  3. ^ "Collins Becomes Mayor Today". The Boston Post. January 6, 1902. p. 1. Retrieved March 18, 2018 – via newspapers.com.
  4. ^ a b c d e f Eliot, Samuel Atkins (1913), Biographical history of Massachusetts: Biographies and Autobiographies of the Leading Men in the State, Volume II, Boston, MA: Massachusetts Biographical Society.
  5. ^ New York Times (October 5, 1927), EX-MAYOR HART OF BOSTON, 98, DIES; City's Chief Executive for Three Terms Voiced Wish to Live to Age of 100. POSTMASTER TWO YEARS Also Served in Common Council and Board of Aldermen, A Bank President for Many Years, New York, NY: The New York Times, p. 27; Section Radio.

Further reading

  • A Catalogue of the City Councils of Boston, 1822-1908, Roxbury, 1846-1867, Charlestown 1847-1873 and of The Selectmen of Boston, 1634-1822 also of Various Other Town and Municipal officers (printed by Order of the City Council), Boston, MA: City of Boston Printing Department, 1909, p. 279
  • Mass Cities: Inaugural Exercises in Boston and Many Other Municipalities, Lewiston, Maine: The Lewiston Daily Sun, January 2, 1900, p. 5.

External links

Political offices
Preceded by
Hugh O'Brien
32nd Mayor of Boston, Massachusetts
1889–1890
Succeeded by
Nathan Matthews Jr.
Preceded by
Josiah Quincy
36th Mayor of Boston, Massachusetts
1900–1902
Succeeded by
Patrick Collins