ine-house now stands.
The women of the town, who had been busy all day caring for the refugees from Charlestown who had reached Medford, now gave their services for the wounded.
In suspense as to the fate of their own husbands and sons, it was a blessing to do something for their New Hampshire comrades.
Among these faithful women was Sarah Bradlee Fulton, who later proved her bravery by carrying despatches into Boston during the siege, making the journey on foot at dead of night.
In 1849 the graves of twenty-five soldiers of the Revolution, supposed to be New Hampshire men, were found on Water street by laborers digging a cellar.
The bodies were removed to the Salem-street cemetery by the sexton, Mr. Jacob Brooks.
When an old man, he took his grandson, Mr. Vining, to the spot and said: Here is where the Revolutionary soldiers are laid.
Somebody will want to know sometime.
After the battle of June 17 Winter Hill was occupied by Provincial troops, who immediately set abo