Browsing named entities in Historic leaves, volume 7, April, 1908 - January, 1909. You can also browse the collection for Winter Hill (Massachusetts, United States) or search for Winter Hill (Massachusetts, United States) in all documents.

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ound on three sides of the schoolroom, thus affording seating capacity for gatherings of all kinds. The report of 1819 says: The district commences in Cambridge road, sweeps around the Cambridge line, runs across Milk Row by Isaac Tufts' to Winter Hill, by the house of Joseph Adams, Esq., to Mystic River, and down to the cluster of houses near the entrance of 3 Pole Lane, and over to the place of beginning. It contains sixty-one families and 106 children, from four to fourteen, about one-thardner Row, were still designated as district schools. The change necessitated some slight alterations in the existing buildings, involving a total outlay of $788.37. The report adds: The cumbrous desks have been removed from the Milk Row and Winter Hill schoolhouses, and these have been fitted up for the better accommodation of the primaries. James Twombly was the person engaged to make these changes. As Miss Dodge had not given satisfaction, by a unanimous vote of the trustees Mis Burnham
oburn. They were the parents of Isaac, Jr., born in Woburn April 23, 1806, died in Somerville June 27, 1894. Isaac, Jr., married at Charlestown, May 1, 1833, Nancy, daughter of Seth Bradford, of Medford, where she was born March 8, 1805. She had been brought up by Mrs. Kendall Bailey, of Charlestown, and had as a stepmother a sister of her husband's mother. Mrs. Nancy (Bradford) Kendall was a lineal descendant of Governor William Bradford, of Plymouth Colony. She died at her home on Winter Hill July 10, 1888. Isaac Brooks Kendall, the second child of his parents, and the only one to survive infancy, was born in Charlestown June 4, 1835. He married (1874) Alice R. Fitz, of Somerville, only child of the late George H. and Rebecca S. (Moulton) Fitz. Her mother is a resident of this city. The three children of this marriage are: Dr. Arthur I. Kendall, bacteriologist, of New York City; Rebecca A. (Mrs. George A. Gray) and Richard F. Kendall, of Somerville. In early life Mr.
D. C., 11. Washington, George, 23. Waterford, Me., 34. Waters, Elizabeth A., 72. Watertown, Mass., 87. Watson, William W., 69. Watts, Samuel, 65. Wayne, Charlotte, 30. Wayne, Eliza, 30. Weitzel, General, 53, 59, 60. Weldon Railroad, 5, 6, 7, 14. Welles, Mr., 62. Wentworth, L. Roger, 77. West Cambridge, 44. Western House, 5. Wheeler, Timothy, 77, 78. Whipple, Ann E., 30, 34, 35. White's Station, 11. Whitmore, Joseph W., 19. Whitney. Moses, 43. Wild, Charles D., 66. Wild, George W., 66. Wild, Rebecca, 66. Willard, J., 65. Willcutt, William C., 19. Winchester, Mass., 88. Winter Hill Road, 26. Winter Hill Universalist Church, 72. Winthrop, John, 78. Woburn Academy. 21. Woburn, Mass., 88. Wonohaquaham Tribe of Red Men, Wood, Colonel, 82. Woodbury, Harriette Reed, 37. Wyeth, Nicholas, 88. Wyman's History, 27. Wyman, Nehemiah, 85. Yellow Tavern, 2, 3. Young, Lucy Ann, 46. Young, Moses, 46, 71. Young's Plantation, 58. Young, Sarah F., 46.