Tanzis Ice (Vince Tanzi Book 2)

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Cornerstone of the Baptist Church on the lawn of United Parish. The original inscription can be seen in the photo on the left, with the inscription, added after the stone was moved, on the right. The Harvard Church became the home of the new merged congregation; St. Mark's was converted to condominiums; and the Baptist Church was torn down, leaving only this stone and the bell as physical reminders of its existence. The Coolidge Corner Theatre opened on this date in after years of opposition that kept Brookline theaterless long after movies had come to neighboring communities.

Read more about the year fight to keep motion pictures out of Brookline in this two-part post from Ad in Brookline Chronicle , December 21, It is shown here as the Speedwell filling station and auto repair shop. The building was torn down in But like the other " Ghost Buildings of Brookline " in this series, a piece of it remains behind.

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Do you know what and where it is? Check back next week for the answer. Photo courtesy of Brookline Preservation Office. The gas station shown below, which began as an auto supply store in , stood at Washington Street, just north of Beacon Street behind what is now the Fireplace restaurant. The auto supply business actually began in the space now occupied by the restaurant, in The building was torn down in and replaced by a parking lot. But the cupola from the gas station was saved through the efforts of Barbara Soifer, long-time owner of The Little Swiss House jewelry store.

Soifer was know as "the mayor of Washington Square" for her efforts to reshape and promote the neighborhood. Soifer's dream to restore the cupola was not realized before her death from cancer in But friends and neighbors saw her idea through to fruition, and the cupola was installed in on the Beacon Street median, across from the Fireplace, and dedicated in Soifer's memory on First Light To mark Presidents Day a few years back I started compiling a list of U.

Presidents who had been in Brookline before, during, or after their presidency. I identified 7 at first including, of course, John F. Kennedy who was born here in The list grew with more research and had reached 21 when I last updated it on Presidents Day last year. I felt sure that Calvin Coolidge, who had been governor of Massachusetts, must have been in Brookline at some time.

But evidence of Coolidge in town remained elusive, and I left him off the list. Until now. This morning, I found a reference to a letter Coolidge wrote to his father in from the Corey Hill Hospital where he was visiting his step-mother, Carrie Coolidge, while she was treated for an unknown ailment there.

I'll wait until I have more details before adding it to the full list, but there is no doubt that Coolidge makes In the meantime, you can read about the other 21 presidents in Brookline here.

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A couple weeks ago a friend forwarded a link to a curious piece of Brookline trivia for sale on eBay. It was a photo of the Brookline High School auditorium showing a group of students being addressed by Warren Bartlett, housemaster of the school's Lincoln House, and the young movie and recording star Tab Hunter. The seller has placed a watermark on the online image and didn't want it reproduced, but you can view it here.

Today's high school students may never have heard of Tab Hunter, but he was quite the heartthrob in Like many young actors today, Hunter then went into the recording studio. His hit "Young Love" spent six weeks at 1 on the Billboard charts. Louis starring Jimmy Stewart. But why would Hunter be promoting a movie he wasn't even in, and why at Brookline High? It seems Jack Warner, head of the Warner Brothers studio had Hunter under contract and wasn't happy about his recording success. At first [wrote Hunter], Jack Warner wanted to suspend me for making money for anybody other than him.

He hit on a unique way of exploiting me and, in the process, teaching me a lesson in humility. The Lindbergh biopic, it seems, had not proved appealing to young audiences, so Warner sent his young star on a city tour to drum up excitement for the film. But the tour may not have turned out the way Warner expected. Every place I stopped on the Spirit tour, radio stations, theaters, colleges, high schools — the response was the same.

Tanzi's Ice (Vince Tanzi) (Volume 2)

There was a fly in the cockpit that made the trip with him. Now tell us about 'Young Love. Squeals and shouts must have been heard clear to Brookline Village, as Tab tried to tell the students about "Lindy" and the "Spirit of St.

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Charles A. Lindbergh's book, bearing the above title, to Lincoln House for the BHS library, as a memento of his visit.

However, the demand for the "Tab Hunter autograph" has been so great that the book has had to be placed under lock and key, for all to see but not to touch. The Sagamore , March 8, After Hunter's departure, reported The Sagamore , students returned to class, but who was in a mood to study? Teachers gave up trying to teach and make their classes concentrate, believe it or not, for Tab Hunter had been to BHS! Sealey's Lunch, which closed a year ago this month after many years on Cypress Street, was a neighborhood institution beloved by generations of area residents and students and staff at Brookline High School.

News stories at the time of the closing followed local lore in reporting that Sealey's had been around for just under a century, founded as Sealey's Ice Cream by a man named Sealey in I set out to learn more. Research showed that, in fact, there never was a Mr. Sealey and that the history of the little luncheonette didn't go back quite as far as the stories assumed.

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  • But the real story of Sealey's — uncovered via town records, newspaper accounts, and interviews with the children and grandchildren of early owners — reveals a colorful past and one basic truth: the characteristics that made Sealey's a local institution up until the end — a warm atmosphere and proprietors who knew and cared about their customers — persisted across seven decades and several changes of ownership. Longtime customers turned up to say goodbye.

    Social media carried fond farewells. Why would the departure of a small local eatery garner so much attention? It says something, of course, about the importance of local institutions to community and sense of place. It says something, as well, about local history: for even in a town with as rich and varied a past as Brookline's it's the little stories that really tell it like it was for the people who lived here.

    But what was the history of Sealey's? It took a good bit of digging, but here is some of what I found.

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    Sealey's Beginnings The brick commercial building at Boylston and Cypress Streets as seen in a atlas and as it looked last year. The block of stores that rounds the southwest corner of Boylston and Cypress Streets was built between and The first occupant of Cypress, the storefront that would become Sealey's, was the Boylston Bakery, run by a Bavarian immigrant named Jacob Umscheid.

    The founders were Lloyd and Rhoda Seaman. Lloyd Seaman was a former stunt pilot, one of many young men who took up flying in the wake of Charles Lindbergh's historic solo flight across the Atlantic. He ran an air taxi service between Boston Airport later Logan Airport and the Islands until his plane, and his livelihood, were lost in an accident. After the loss of his plane, Seaman worked for a time at the Neapolitan Ice Cream factory in Cambridge before opening Sealey's in Brookline in June The opening included an offer of a free sherbet cone for every child accompanied by an adult.

    It was announced with an article and an advertisement in the Brookline Citizen. Advertisement in the June 26, Brookline Citizen The Citizen described the "unique arrangements" at the new ice cream specialty shop. Customers may watch all the stages of preparation, which includes the use of cream high in butter fat content, and the use of fresh fruit flavors in season.

    The black and white motif of the booths and tables is followed throughout the shop and gives an air of cleanliness to the whole store.

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    The Citizen also noted that Rhoda Seaman was in charge of booth and counter service and that "Every package of this distinctive ice cream that is sent out is packed in an insulated bag to insure proper condition at the time of serving. Her father, she told me, made up the name as a combination of his own last name and that of his best friend Fred Beardsley. Lloyd Seaman, on the right in the photo at left, and his friend Fred Beardsley in later years. Photo courtesy of Vicky Hubbard Sealey's stayed under the proprietorship of the Seamans for only a short time.

    Not long after founding the store Lloyd Seaman, perhaps driven by the same restless spirit with which he took to the air, left Brookline and Sealey's for Panama. His family followed soon after, and for a dozen years the Seamans made and served ice cream for the crews of thousands of ships passing through the Canal Zone. Malerbi was the youngest of 13 children.

    In March , four months before his 17th birthday and two months before Italy entered the First World War, his family sent him to the United States to avoid the draft. Malerbi lived at first with his sister Orlinda and her husband Dante Baldi in Boston. Baldi was an ice cream maker, working for the C. Whittemore catering company in Boston. Malerbi, too, went into the ice cream business and worked for a time for the same Neapolitan Ice Cream factory in Cambridge where Lloyd Seaman had worked. He owned the store for more than 20 years.

    Advertisement right in the Brookline Citizen , July He remembers his grandfather running across the street to the shop to bring back ice cream for dessert after family dinners. My father said they did a tremendous business with the wealthy people making ice cream cakes. He also used to tell stories about high school kids hanging out at the store during the war. The new owners were Louis and Rose Tanzi.

    The Tanzis had owned the Mobil station on the northeast corner of Cypress and Boylston Streets — where Audy Mobil is today — before moving across the street and into a very different kind of business. The former owner gave them a hand. He taught my father how to make ice cream.