from September 19, 1914.
As son of William C. and Mary C. (Brown) Winter, he was born March 3, 1874.
He graduated from Boston University in 1901, also from the Teachers' College, Columbia University, from which he received a degree, 1913.
He served as principal of grammar schools in Walpole, Peabody, Vineyard Haven and Medford, coming to the Washington School as associate in 1904, and becoming principal when Mr. Morrison retired in 1906.
Here he started a Boys' Club, which proved very helpful.
Entering the Boston grammar schools as sub-master at Jamaica Plain, 1909, and Dorchester, 1910, he was, on March 16, 1914, appointed to the Continuation School office as Division Superintendent of Vocational Guidance, which position he held until his death.
He was always happy in his work, especially in the vocational, for which he seemed peculiarly fitted.
Of his intrinsic worth as a man and educator there are many testimonials laying stress on his great executive ability. A. E. D.
ll, born 1770, died 1842, unmarried; Cotton, born 1772, died 1835, was insane for forty-four years; Hall, born 1775, died 1801, at Surinam; Hepsibah, born 1777; Stephen, born 1779, died young.
His sons by the second wife were fond of gaiety, and were said to be rebellious to their father, who is said to have been severe towards them.
The home of this family, erected 1709 and taken down 1867, was on the corner of Main and Forest streets.
A view of it was published in the April register, 1909.
Letters written by some of these children have been published at different times in the register.
Turell Tufts, who made the speech of welcome to Lafayette, belonged to a family prominent in the business and social life of the town for many years.
On the maternal side he was the fifth generation from John Hall the first of this family to establish a home in Medford; and in what was once called the Old Garrison House, descendants of the eighth and ninth generation are living today, while