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Historic leaves, volume 2, April, 1903 - January, 1904, Neighborhood Sketch no. 6.
Walnut streets
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chelor, and very deaf, was for many years treasurer of the Warren Institution for Savings in Charlestown, and George, his brother, engaged in his first efforts at pickle and rhubarb wine making, occupied the house, which is still standing. Next south of the Skiltons was a small farm of a Mrs. Moore, two or three acres, afterward owned by Samuel Mills, who opened up the street of that name — the same that has recently been renamed Sargent avenue—into which it opened at right angles. Fitch Cutter owned a tract of grass land to the south of the Mills estate, and on Walnut street there were no houses between Mills and Town Clerk Gilman, on the westerly side. Directly northeast from our house, there were few, if any, houses between us and Broadway. Mr. Samuel D. Hadley, a music teacher (father of S. Henry Hadley), built a house on Everett avenue, the first one in that vicinity, about 1859 or 1.860. Seemingly, he was away off in the pasture, for none of the streets, Otis, Auburn