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Tacoma Circle - Tacoma Circle was named after the city of Tacoma, Washington. Developers named some streets in the area of Westgate after cities in the West. Tacoma has many attractions like the Bridge of Glass. There is also a glass museum. Tacoma is known as a tourist attraction while on the way to Seattle.

Taft Street - This street is named after President William Howard Taft who came to Nashua in March of 1912. He came to Nashua to lay the cornerstone of the YMCA building on Temple Street. His accomplishments as President included busting more trusts even than Theodore Roosevelt. He was served as vice president, secretary of war, and as a federal circuit judge. He passed amendments 16, which instated the income tax, and amendment 17, the election of senators, in 1913. One last fact is that he was once stuck in a bath tub because of his rotund size.

Taggart Drive - Taggart Drive is named after David Arthur Taggart (1858-1922). He was elected to the New Hampshire State House of Representatives in 1883, where he chaired the Committee of Elections. He was elected President of the State Senate in 1889, and served as acting Governor. After losing the election for the House of Representative he went back to being a lawyer in Manchester.

Tall Pine Circle - Tall Pine Circle is probably named by a developer. The name is describing a tall pine tree which is native to this area. True pine trees bear their needles in bundles called fascicles. Their seeds are produced on the bracts of cones that hang from the trees.

Tampa Street - This street is named after the city of Tampa in Florida. The entire area surrounding the street has streets that are also named after cities in Florida. Tampa is a city full of successful businesses and such restaurants such as Hooters and Outback Steakhouse, which were founded in Tampa.

Tamworth Place - Tamworth Place is named after the town in England, incorporated in 1766. Tamworth, England gets its name from the River Tame, which flows through the town. Located in the county of Staffordshire, England, Tamworth includes many historic sites, such as the Tamworth Castle. Tamworth Place, in Nashua, is located near other famous places of England such as Suffolk and Grasmere.

Tara Boulevard - Tara Boulevard is named after the city of Tara, in Ireland. Tara used to be the seat of the high kings in ancient times. A statue of Street Patrick is supposed to mark the location of the Lia Fail, the Coronation Stone of the high kings.

Taylor Street - Taylor Street is named after Timothy Taylor, who was called the pioneer of the North side. He was licensed in 1801 and built a tavern named Indian Head Coffee House. It was named after the area, which used to be Indian Territory. Later the tavern was sold.

Teak Drive - Teak Drive is named after the type of wood. Teak is a tall, deciduous tree of the verbena family. The tree can grow to a height of 100 feet and is native to India and the Malay Archipelago. Because of its durability and strength, teakwood is used throughout the world as lumber for shipbuilding and outdoor furniture. Teak was probably used in Portsmouth on ships.

Temple Place - Temple Place is named after John Temple who was lieutenant governor of New Hampshire under John Wentworth in 1766. Temple was son-in-law to James Bowdoin, for whom Bowdoin College is named. The Temple Community of NH was also named in honor of John Temple and is located in the same county as Nashua.

Spring Street - Spring Street, previously named, Olive Street, was named after the season of the year, Spring. Summer Street is another street in Nashua with a name from a season of the year. Spring Street has been home to many important parts of Nashua. A “lock shop” was built on this street in 1860 and there was also a high school on the street in the 1870s.

Tempo Drive - Tempo Drive is named after the word tempo probably by a developer for aesthetic properties. Tempo could mean the speed at which music is played or the rhythm of an activity or pace. The developer probably intended the latter.

Terry Street - Terry Street is named after Alfred Howe Terry. He led men from NH into the civil war. Terry served under Custer and helped control Indians in the west. He even became general after he made Sitting Bull surrender.

Thayer Street - Thayer Street is named after Andrews E. Thayer. He bought the Constellation and Nashua Advertiser newspaper and was a bookstore owner that had the first circulating library. His efforts at journalism failed on political shoals. He sold the paper in 1832 after he renamed it the Nashua Gazette and Hillsborough County Advertiser.

Thorndike Street - Thorndike was the name of an American educational psychologist noted for his study of animal intelligence and his methods of measuring intelligence.

Timberline Drive - The former owner of the land referred to as Timberline created the name due to inspiration from certain unknown sources at the time.

Tinker Road - Tinker Road credits a mark of distinction to the man named Jonathan Tyng who later called himself John "Tinker" in the transaction in which he sold Wicassee which legally belonged to Wannalancet.

Tolles Street - Tolles Street was named after the Nashua mayor James H. Tolles, who served in office from 1886 to 1888.

Topaz Drive - Topaz Drive is among other streets in Nashua that are named after gems. Topaz is a common gemstone that has been used for centuries in jewelry. Its golden brown to yellow color is classic but is confused with the less valuable citrine, which is sold under the name topaz. The blue topaz that is often confused with aquamarine is rare and is produced by irradiating and then heating clear crystals. Topaz is the November Birthstone.

Townsend West - Joseph Wheeler is credited as Nashua's first settler. In 1673, 26 men who were residing in Nashua wrote to the Boston General Court and asked for a town charter. A charter is an official document which allowed a settlement to become a town. In order to get the charter, the settlers had to promise that the land would be cleared, a church would be built, and other tasks would be completed. The new town was very large; its area totaled about 200 square miles. Dunstable and Tynsborough, Massachusetts as well as Nashua, Hudson, Litchfield, Milford, Hollis, Pelham and some parts of Merrimack, New Hampshire were included. Dracut and Townsend, Massachusetts were also incorporated. This town was eventually broken down into smaller towns. Currently, the town of Townsend, Massachusetts lies to Nashua's left.

Trestle Brook Drive - A granite trestle that once rested near a brook named Trestle Brook was the inspiration for the artistically gratifying name of Trestle Brook Drive. Tufts Drive - Tuft Drive lies amid several of the other streets in Nashua named after renowned Universities. Founded in 1852, Tufts University is recognized as among the premier universities in the United States. Tufts boasts of a global reputation for academic excellence and for the preparation of students as leaders in a wide range of professions. Recognized by the Carnegie Foundation as a "Doctoral/Research Extensive" institution based on the breadth of basic and clinical research conducted, Tufts has extensive and highly regarded liberal arts, sciences and engineering programs that draw outstanding students from around the world with the highest academic achievements and standing.