Wikipedia: Geolocated Wikipedia articles, downloaded 2015-08 near 9 MYRTLE ST, HILLSBOROUGH, NH 03244 Latitude 43.1158 Longitude -71.89695 -- GeoQuery GeoQuery: Wikipedia: Geolocated Wikipedia articles, downloaded 2015-08 near 9 MYRTLE ST, HILLSBOROUGH, NH 03244 Latitude 43.1158 Longitude -71.89695

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The Gov. John Butler Smith House, also now known as the Community Building, is a historic house at 62 School Street in Hillsborough, New Hampshire. The large Queen Anne Victorian is significant as one of few known residential works of a prolific New Hampshire architect, William M. Butterfield, and as the home of John Butler Smith, a principal owner of the local Contoocook Mills, who also served as Governor of New Hampshire 1893-95. This house began as a two-story Italianate structure built in 18...
The Contoocook Mills Industrial District of Hillsborough, New Hampshire, encompasses the industrial mill complex of the Contoocook Mills, a major business in the town from the 19th century to the mid-20th century. Industry on the banks of the Contoocook River in Hillsborough began as early as 1763, when a sawmill and gristmill were operated in the area. More modern industrial activity began in 1828 with the construction of a cotton mill by Josiah Marcy. This three story timber frame building sta...
 
  
 
Presidential homes in the United States, Houses on the National Register of Historic Places in New Hampshire, State parks of New Hampshire, National Historic Landmarks in New Hampshire, Houses completed in 1804, Historic house museums in New Hampshire, Museums in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, Biographical museums in New Hampshire, Presidential museums in the United States, Houses in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, Franklin Pierce family residences, Hidden categories:, Coordinates on Wi...The Franklin Pierce Homestead was the childhood home of the fourteenth President of the United States, Franklin Pierce. Located in Hillsborough, New Hampshire, the home was built in 1804 by Pierces father, Benjamin Pierce. The home is one of Franklin Pierces probable places of birth, the other now lying beneath the nearby impoundment of Franklin Pierce Lake. Pierce lived at the homestead until 1834 when he married, with the exception of a seven-year span spent away for school, college, and law s...
The Jonathan Barnes House is a historic house on North Street in Hillsborough, New Hampshire. The 2-1- 2 story wood frame house was built c. 1773-75 for the Rev. Jonathan Barnes, the first settled minister of the town. It is locally distinctive as one of only a few colonial-era houses, and is a well-preserved example of Georgian styling. It has also seen a number of socially significant uses, serving at times as a tavern, library, music school, and fraternal lodge. Surviving interior architectur...
 
 
The Flint Estate is a historic summer estate in Antrim, New Hampshire. The estate consists of a collection of five buildings, some of early-to-mid 19th century origin, either brought together or built by Wyman Kneeland Flint beginning in 1913. Flints estate formed the core of a small village area in North Antrim, and included his mansion, a c. 1817 brick structure that he had significantly enlarged in 1913-14. It also includes the c. 1820 North Branch Schoolhouse, acquired by Flint as a philanth...
 
 
 

Records 21+:
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The Amos Chase House and Mill are a historic property on New Hampshire Route 114, just south of the Piscataquog River in Weare, New Hampshire. The house is a 2-1- 2 Greek Revival two-family house built c. 1836. It has two similar five-bay facades (southeast and northeast) with central entries framed by pilasters and topped by architraves. The adjacent mill building is also a wood-frame structure, built c. 1849. Both buildings have seen only modest and superficial alteration since their construct...
The North Weare Schoolhouse is a historic school building in Weare, New Hampshire. It is located on Old Concord Stage Road, just east of its junction with New Hampshire Route 114. The 1-1- 2 story brick building was built about 1856, and is stylistically distinctive vernacular mixing of Federal, Greek Revival, and Italianate styling. It is the most architecturally distinctive of Weares 19th-century schoolhouses. It was used as a public school until 1952, and then served as a grange hall until th...
The Weare Town House is a historic New England meeting house on New Hampshire Route 114 in Weare, New Hampshire. The two story wood frame clapboarded structure was built in 1837 to serve both as a town meeting space and a place for the local Universalist congregation to meet. Its most prominent exterior feature is its two-stage tower, which houses a bell manufactured that same year by George Holbook of East Medway (now Millis), Massachusetts; Holbrook had received his training in the bell foundr...
Rowells Covered Bridge is a covered bridge in West Hopkinton, New Hampshire, which carries Clement Hill Road over the Contoocook River. The Long truss bridge was completed in 1853, and was the third bridge on the site. The bridge is just under 20 feet (6.1 m) wide and 167 feet (51 m) long, and consists of a single span supported by two modified Long trusses resting on granite abutments. The trusses are distinctive in the addition of several arches, which consist of solid timbers that were splice...
 
The Bradford Center Meetinghouse is a historic meetinghouse at 18 Rowe Mountain Road in Bradford, New Hampshire. The Greek Revival church was built in 1838, in response to state legislation mandating the separation of church and state. The towns first meetinghouse, built in 1796, had been used for both religious and civic purposes; it would be dismantled and moved to a location nearer the railroad tracks, where it now serves as the Bradford Town Hall. The new building is a typical rural New Engl...
The Caleb Whittaker Place is a historic house on Perkins Pond Road in Weare, New Hampshire. Built in 1765, this single-story wood frame structure is remarkable for the excellent state of preservation of its interior. It is estimated to have been built c. 1765 by Caleb Whittaker, one of Weares first settlers. The oldest portion of the house is a simple Cape-style structure with an unfinished attic space, with what is now the central chimney offset on its west side. On the far side of the chimney ...
 
The Levi Woodbury Homestead is a historic house at 1 Main Street in Francestown, New Hampshire. The oldest portion of the house, now part of a wing of the main house, was built in 1787. The house was expanded in stages, reaching its present configuration c. 1832. It has a 2-1- 2 story main block with a hip roof, with a 1-1- 2 story wing extending to the north. The house is most significant as the only known surviving structure that has a significant association with statesman Levi Woodbury (1789...

Records 41+:
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Francestown Meetinghouse is a historic meeting house on Rte. 136 in the center of Francestown, New Hampshire. The white clapboarded building was built c. 1801-03, and rebuilt in 1837, at which time it received its Greek Revival styling. Its main facade resembles a Greek temple front, with four Doric pilasters rising two stories to an entablature and triangular pediment with semi-elliptical fan in the tympanum. The building was used predominantly for religious services until 1987, when it was sol...
 
 
 
Covered bridges in New Hampshire, Bridges on the National Register of Historic Places in New Hampshire, Bridges completed in 1854, Wooden bridges in New Hampshire, Visitor attractions in Merrimack County, New Hampshire, Bridges in Merrimack County, New Hampshire, Road bridges in New Hampshire, New Hampshire Registered Historic Place stubs, Northeastern United States bridge (structure) stubs, New Hampshire building and structure stubs, New Hampshire transportation stubs, Hidden categories:, Coord...
The Washington Common Historic District encompasses a cluster of three civic buildings and the town common in the center of Washington, New Hampshire. The town common began as a 2-acre (0.81 ha) parcel acquired in 1787, and the current town hall followed in 1789. It is a two-story wood frame building which originally served as both a civic and religious meeting house. The adjacent Gothic Revival Congregational Church was built in 1840. The third structure is the Schoolhouse, a 2-1- 2 story two-r...
 
The Bradford Town Hall is located on West Main Street in Bradford, New Hampshire. The building has an unusual history. The town built a meetinghouse in 1797 at a different location (near the site of the Bradford Center Meetinghouse), which was used for both civic and religious functions. In the 1860s, when the state mandated the separation of church and state, the new meetinghouse was built for religious use, and the old one was disassembled and its parts used to build a new town hall. The frami...
Bridges completed in 1937, Bridges on the National Register of Historic Places in New Hampshire, Buildings and structures in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, Covered bridges in New Hampshire, Transportation in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, Road bridges in New Hampshire, New Hampshire Registered Historic Place stubs, Northeastern United States bridge (structure) stubs, New Hampshire building and structure stubs, New Hampshire transportation stubs, Hidden categories:, Coordinates on Wikid...The Hancock-Greenfield Bridge is a historic covered bridge carrying Forest Road over the Contoocook River at the town line between Hancock and Greenfield, New Hampshire. The New Hampshire Department of Transportation covered bridge database refers to it as County Bridge. It is a single-span Teco-Pratt timber truss, 88 feet (27 m) long and 27 feet 2 inches (8.28 m) wide, with an internal clearance of 14 feet (4.3 m). The road bed is 20 feet (6.1 m) wide, and carries two lanes of traffic. The brid...
The Greenfield Meeting House is a historic meeting house on Forest Road in the center of Greenfield, New Hampshire. The two story wood frame building was built 1795-99; it is one of a small number of 18th century meeting houses in New Hampshire. When originally built, it was roughly square, with a gallery instead of full second floor, and porches at the gable ends that sheltered stairs to the gallery level. The bell tower was added in 1825, and the gallery level was filled out in 1848. In 1867 t...
 
The Contoocook Railroad Depot is located in Hopkinton, New Hampshire, United States, in the village of Contoocook. The depot was completed in 1849 as one of the first substantial railroad passenger stations west of Concord on the Concord and Claremont Railroad. The building is one of the best preserved of a small number of gable-roofed railroad stations surviving from the first decade of rail development in New Hampshire. The station exemplifies the pioneering period of rail development in the s...
The Dalton Covered Bridge, also called the Dalton Bridge, is a historic covered bridge that carries Joppa Road over the Warner River in Warner, New Hampshire. Its name refers to a nearby resident (first Mrs. Dalton, then Widow Dalton) at the time of its construction. The bridge was built in 1853 by Joshua Sanborn, and its original abutments were built by George Sawyer and Webster Davis; all were local residents. The bridge has a span of 76 feet (23 m), with a total bridge length (including porta...

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The Lower Warner Meetinghouse is a historic meetinghouse on NH 103 in Warner, New Hampshire. The white clapboarded wood frame church was built in 1844, and its exterior is relatively unchanged since then, having only lost its steeple due to a lightning strike c. 1893. The building is three bays wide, with a recessed center entry framed by a pair of 20- 20 sash windows. The entry is flanked by paneled boards, which are repeated on the corners, which rise to a triangular gabled pediment, whose tym...
Pitcher Mountain is a 2,153 feet (656 m) monadnock located in southwest New Hampshire. The mountain is traversed by the 50 mile (80 km) Monadnock-Sunapee Greenway and offers 360 degree views from its open summit. Lower elevations are wooded with species of the northern hardwood forest type; small stands of coniferous red spruce cling to the upper slopes. A fire tower stands on the summit and a beef livestock farm occupies the east shoulder of the mountain. Pitcher Mountain is part of an extensiv...
The Waterloo Historic District encompasses the site of one of the first mills on the Warner River, near the Waterloo Falls in Warner, New Hampshire. The 50-acre (20 ha) district includes most of the original 60-acre (24 ha) land grant for the mill site. It extends along Waterloo Street and Newmarket Street for a length of about 1 mile (1.6 km), from where Newmarket Street crosses the Warner River to where Waterloo Street crosses a brook. In addition to its industrial history, the district is not...
Hopkinton is a town in Merrimack County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 5,589 at the 2010 census. The town has three distinct communities: Hopkinton village, mainly a residential area in the center of the town; Contoocook, the towns business hub, located in the north; and West Hopkinton, within the more agricultural portion of the town. The town is home to the Hopkinton State Fair, adjacent to Contoocook village, and to the historic Contoocook Railroad Depot and the Contoocook ...
 
The Stanley Tavern is a historic tavern building at 371 Main Street in Hopkinton, New Hampshire. The oldest portion of this Georgian wood frame structure was built c. 1791 by Theophilus Stanley, to serve as a tavern in the town, which was at the time vying (unsuccessfully, as it turned out) with Concord to be the state capital. It is the only surviving tavern of three that were known to be present in the town in the late 18th and early 19th century. The building originally consisted of a typical...
The William H. Long Memorial is a historic memorial building on Main Street in Hopkinton, New Hampshire. The brick, granite, and sandstone three-story building was constructed in 1890 as a memorial to a member of a prominent local family. The bequest stipulated that the building be used as a home for the local historical society, a function it continues to perform. It was also used to house the local public library. The building was designed by the Boston firm of Means & Gilbert, and is predomin...
The Monadnock-Sunapee Greenway (MSG) is a 50-mile (80 km) hiking trail that traverses the highlands of southern New Hampshire from Mount Monadnock in Jaffrey to Mount Sunapee in Newbury. Located approximately 27 miles (43 km) from the city of Concord, New Hampshire, the trail traverses a rural, heavily glaciated and metamorphic upland studded with lakes, heath barrens, the rocky summits of several monadnocks, and dense woodland of the northern hardwood forest type. The trail is maintained primar...
 
 
Pillsbury State Park is a state park located mainly in Washington and partially in Goshen, New Hampshire, in the United States. It is home to the headwaters of the Ashuelot River. It contains one of the more rustic campgrounds in the state park system, with no electricity and limited running water. There are 35 campsites, most of which are reservable. Eleven of the sites are at remote locations, most of which are accessible by canoe. Hiking trails connect to the 51-mile-long (82 km) Monadnock-Su...
The Moses Eaton, Jr., House is a historic house on Hancock Road (New Hampshire Route 137) in Harrisville, New Hampshire. The 1.5 story plank-framed Cape style house was built c. 1790 by Daniel Warren, a veteran of the Battle of Bunker Hill. It is located at the northeast corner of Hancock Road and Sargent Camp Road. The house is notable as one of the best-preserved plank-style Capes in Harrisville, and the oldest building in the Eastview area of the town. It is also notable as the home for many ...

Records 81+:
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The South Sutton Meeting House is a historic meeting house at 17 Meeting House Hill Road in South Sutton, New Hampshire. The wood-frame building was constructed in 1839, and is a well-preserved example of rural vernacular Greek Revival architecture. Sited atop a knoll overlooking the village, the church is sheathed in clapboards and rests on a granite foundation. Its main facade has two entries, each of which is flanked by sidelight windows and framed by a moulded casing based on designs publish...
Gilchrest is a historic farmstead on New Hampshire Route 137 in Harrisville, New Hampshire, United States. This 1.5 story wood frame Cape style house was built in 1817, and is one of three 19th century or earlier farmhouses to survive in its immediate area (the others are Glenchrest and the Moses Eaton, Jr., House). The main block is five bays wide with a center entry flanked by sidelights; there is a small ell to the left which is offset to the back of the main block. The property also includes...
The Stationmasters House is a historic house on Jaquith Road in Harrisville, New Hampshire. This vernacular 1-1- 2 story wood frame house was built in 1896, and is noted as one of the few surviving buildings in Harrisville associated with the operation of the railroad. The house is located in a pine grove, just east of the former railroad right-of-way. It consists of a main three-bay section with side-gable roof, with a shed-roofed screened porch across the front, which is supported by turned po...
The Timothy Bancroft House is a historic house on Bancroft Road in Harrisville, New Hampshire. Located in a rural area once known as Mosquitoville, this c. 1785 wood frame house was built by Timothy Bancroft, who operated a sawmill nearby. During the 19th century, the Bancroft mill complex included a number of additional buildings, and the busy mill supplied wood products to the mills in Harrisville center. The mill burned in 1875. The house has two parts, an older portion with a steeply pitched...
The Nelson Schoolhouse is a historic school building at 7 Nelson Common Road in Nelson, New Hampshire, United States. It was built in 1838, funded by the citizens of the towns #1 school district in part through district levies and in part through subscriptions. The ground floor was used for classes, and the second floor was a large space usable for public functions. The building is a 2-1- 2 story structure, built of red brick laid in stretcher bond. It has a pair of doorways in the main facade, ...
 
The Wildwood Cottage is a historic house on Bancroft Road in Dublin, New Hampshire. Built in the 1860s, this 1-1- 2 story Greek Revival cottage is one of two surviving houses associated with a small-scale industrial area known as Mosquitoville. It was probably the residence of the owners of the sawmill at the site. The Mosquitoville complex (of which only the two houses survive), was an economically significant part of the town for nearly 100 years, supplying wooden parts to the mills in the cen...
Parkers Store is a historic retail building on Mast Road (New Hampshire Route 114) in Goffstown, New Hampshire. The two story wood frame structure was built before 1804, and is one of the states few surviving early retail structures. William Parker, descendant of one of the areas early settlers, is known to have operated a tavern and hostelry from his home, located near a crossing of the Piscataquog River built to accommodate the ship masts being transported on the road. It was used by members o...
The Abijah Richardson, Sr., Homestead is a historic house on Hancock Road in Dublin, New Hampshire. The 2-1- 2 story wood frame house was built c. 1795 by Abijah Richardson, a veteran of the American Revolutionary War who moved here from Woburn, Massachusetts. When built it had basic late Georgian- early Federal styling; the current Greek Revival features were probably added by Richardsons son Malachi. The house was in the Richardson family until 1980. A number of other 19th-century Richardson f...
 
 
Jones Hall, also known as The Meetinghouse at Marlow Hill or The Christian Church, is a historic church and municipal building on Church Street in Marlow, New Hampshire. Built between 1792 and 1800, it is a rare 18th century meeting house in New Hampshire, although it has been altered somewhat and moved (in 1845) from its original location; it was said to originally be a near duplicate of the Rockingham Meeting House in Vermont. Construction of the timber frame building was repeatedly delayed du...

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  Gov. John Butler Smith House  

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  Gov._John_Butler_Smith_House  

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  Houses on the National Register of Historic Places in New Hampshire, Queen Anne architecture in New Hampshire, Houses completed in 1892, Houses in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, Town halls in New Hampshire, New Hampshire Registered Historic Place stubs, Hidden categories:, Coordinates on Wikidata, All stub articles,  

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  The Gov. John Butler Smith House, also now known as the Community Building, is a historic house at 62 School Street in Hillsborough, New Hampshire. The large Queen Anne Victorian is significant as one of few known residential works of a prolific New Hampshire architect, William M. Butterfield, and as the home of John Butler Smith, a principal owner of the local Contoocook Mills, who also served as Governor of New Hampshire 1893-95. This house began as a two-story Italianate structure built in 1866, which was extended with a mansard roof in 1885. Smith hired Butterfield to make major modifications in 1892, rotating the 1866 house and moving it back on the lot, and then adding the front section of the house, more than doubling its size. The interior, like the exterior, is lavishly appointed with woodwork. The property also includes a carriage house built in 1892. Smiths heirs donated the building to the town of Hillsborough, which has converted into town  

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