Browsing named entities in Historic leaves, volume 3, April, 1904 - January, 1905. You can also browse the collection for Amos Warren or search for Amos Warren in all documents.

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Quincy Adams Vinal By Charles D. Elliot Quincy Adams Vinal, who was a member of the Somerville Historical Society, and one of the most prominent citizens of Somerville, was born here on September 23, 1826, in the house which formerly stood on or near the site of Hotel Warren. He was son of Deacon Robert Vinal, formerly of Scituate, and Lydia (Stone) Vinal. His father came to Somerville, then Charlestown, in 1824; he was one of a family of five sons and six daughters; he was educated in the old Milk Row primary school, then standing within the limits of the present cemetery, in the old Medford-street school, and in the Hopkins Classical school of Cambridge, then one of the foremost preparatory schools for Harvard College. After leaving school, he was employed in his father's grain store in Boston until 1848, when he became associated with his brother, Robert A. Vinal, in the same business on Lewis' wharf, which partnership lasted for fifteen years, or until the retirement of
Historic leaves, volume 3, April, 1904 - January, 1905, Gregory Stone and some of his descendants (search)
sh wood for the school under his care. The name of Samuel Tufts does not occur very often in connection with school affairs. As town treasurer, he was thrown into close relations with the selectmen, and must have been intimately acquainted with the school in his own section. May 11, 1778, with Caleb Call, Samuel Gardner, and Philemon Russell, he was appointed to regulate the outside schools of the town. The following year this committee consisted of Samuel Tufts, Samuel Gardner, and Amos Warren. February, 1782, the school, under the direction of Samuel Tufts, received £ 29 10s to offset the expenses of the year before. Nathaniel Hawkins, generally styled Collector Hawkins, as one of the selectmen, was acting for the schools as early as 1783. His first recorded service was in 1784, when he was appointed, with Esquire Tufts, to select teachers for the outside schools. January 2, 1786, he was put at the head of a committee of three to collect the number of children, both male
11. Unitarian Church, 40. Ursuline Convent, 22. Usher, Governor, 19, 31. Vane, Sir, Henry, 33. Vassall, William, 28. Venus, 88. Vermont, 56. Vinal, Anna Parker, 71. Vinal, Josephine, 71. Vinal, Leonora, 71. Vinal, Leslie T., 71. Vinal, Lydia (Stone), 70. Vinal, Martha Adams, 71. Vinal, Mary Lowell, 71. Vinal, Quincy Adams, 37, 70. Vinal, Robert A., 70. Vinal, Deacon, Robert, 37, 70. Violet, 88. Walters, William, 13. Waltham, Mass., 74. Wannottymies River, 31. Warren, Amos, 91. Washington (General), 58. Washington Hall, 48. Washington School, 52. Washington Street, Boston, 30. Watertown, Mass., 49, 51, 54, 73, 74, 75, 76, 80, 82, 84, 85. Watertown, Original Area of, 74. Webster, Professor John W., 9. West Cambridge, 53. West Indies, 19. West Medford, Mass., 3. Weston, Mass., 74. Weymouth, Mass., 18. Whittemore, —, 69. Willoughby, Francis, 79. Wilmington, Mass., 2, 7, 11. Wilson.——, 30. Wilson's Tavern, 2. Winchester, Mass.,<