Wikipedia: Geolocated Wikipedia articles, downloaded 2015-08 near 128 BAY ST, WOLFEBORO, NH 03894 Latitude 43.5942 Longitude -71.21165 -- GeoQuery GeoQuery: Wikipedia: Geolocated Wikipedia articles, downloaded 2015-08 near 128 BAY ST, WOLFEBORO, NH 03894 Latitude 43.5942 Longitude -71.21165

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Brewster Memorial Hall is the town hall of Wolfeboro, New Hampshire. It is located at the junction of South Main Street and Union Street in the town center. Its construction was the result of a bequest from Wolfeboro native John W. Brewster, with terms stipulating that the building should resemble the Sargent Hall in Merrimac, Massachusetts. Boston architect James T. Kelley designed Brewster Hall to meet these terms, providing more space in the rear for an enlarged library, and styling it in the...
Towns in Carroll County, New Hampshire, 1759 establishments in the Thirteen Colonies, Towns in New Hampshire, Populated places on Lake Winnipesaukee, Hidden categories:, Pages using citations with accessdate and no URL, Coordinates on Wikidata, All articles with unsourced statements, Articles with unsourced statements from May 2014, Wikipedia articles in need of updating from May 2014, Articles with unsourced statements from April 2012, Commons category template with no category set, Commons cat...
 
 
The Wolfeboro Centre Community Church (also known as the Union Meeting House, First Christian Society, and Second Christian Church) is a historic church on NH 109 in Wolfeboro Center, New Hampshire. The single-story wood frame building was built in 1841 to house the religious activities of two congregations. One was a Free Will Baptist congregation established in 1780, the other was a Congregational group established in 1803. The building is one of the least-altered 19th-century community church...
 
 
 Camp Brookwoods is a Christian summer camp for young people aged 8-16 located in Alton, New Hampshire, off New Hampshire Route 28 about 2 hours north of Boston. Started in 1944, Camp Brookwoods is a Christian camp on Lake Winnipesaukee with a natural sandy beach Chestnut Cove. While Brookwoods is an overarching term that refers to the boys and girls at camp as a whole, Brookwoods more commonly refers to the boys while Deer Run is the girls camp on the same property. The camp, which offers both t...
 YMCA Camp Belknap is an all-boys summer resident camp in Tuftonboro, New Hampshire, on the shores of Lake Winnipesaukee. Founded in 1903, on Winnipesaukees Timber Island, in the shadow of Belknap Mountain, its likely namesake. Relocated to Tuftonboro in 1907, this boys camp was owned and operated by the New Hampshire YMCA until the demise of the state Y in 1996. It is now an independent non-profit affiliated with the national Y. Belknap celebrated its 100th year in operation in 2003, making it o...
First Freewill Baptist Church is a historic Free Will Baptist church building on Drew Hill Road north of Gilmans Corner Road in East Alton, New Hampshire. It is a single-story wood-frame structure, built c. 1826 in what was originally the center of Alton. Its Greek Revival features include corner pilasters and an entablature, features which are repeated on the first stage of the bell tower, which houses the original period bell. The church was in consistent use until 1860, after which many congr...
 
The Cotton Mountain Community Church, also known as the Wolfeborough, Brookfield and Wakefield Meetinghouse, is a historic church on Stoneham Road in Wolfeboro, New Hampshire, near the town line with Brookfield. The clapboarded wood-frame building was built in 1852 to serve local Methodist and Free Will Baptist congregations. It escaped major renovations in part because enrollments declined over the next 100 years; the building was sold in 1957 to the Cotton Mountain Community Church Association...
 

Records 21+:
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The Brookfield Town Hall is located on New Hampshire Route 109 in the center of Brookfield, New Hampshire. It has served as the rural communitys town hall since its construction in 1822-23, and is its only major public meeting space. The 1-1- 2 story main block has been extended by a single-story addition to its rear, which was originally a one-room schoolhouse. Although the building was also originally used for religious services, these now rarely take place. The building underwent two major re...
 
 
The Alton Bay Railroad Station is a historic former railroad station on New Hampshire Route 11 in Alton Bay, New Hampshire. It is located on a narrow strip of land between the road and Lake Winnipesaukee. The 1.5 story Shingle style building was built in 1907 by the Boston and Maine Railroad, which provided service from Dover, New Hampshire, and also operated steamships on the lake in the summer months. The station was a major transfer point, even though the station ceased to be the end point fo...
 
The District No. 2 Schoolhouse, also known as the Little Red Schoolhouse, is a historic one-room schoolhouse on New Hampshire Route 153 in Wakefield, New Hampshire. The 1-1- 2 story brick building was built in 1858-59, and was one of the more substantial school buildings in the area at the time. It was used as a public school building until 1941. In 1950 the town leased the building to the Wakefield-Brookfield Historical Society, which purchased it outright in 1956. It now serves as a museum and...
 
 
 
The Wakefield Public Library is a historic library building on Mountain Laurel Road in the village center of Wakefield, New Hampshire. The two-story wood frame building was designed by Ernest Greene and built in 1902-03. It was the gift of Seth Low, whose mother was a Wakefield native. Low was most notable as a president of Columbia University and as Mayor of New York City, but he retained close ties with his Wakefield relations. Low had been instrumental in establishing the library in an earlie...
The Wakefield House, now known as the Wakefield Inn, is a historic house on New Hampshire Route 153 in the Sanbornville area of Wakefield, New Hampshire. The 2-1- 2 story wood frame house is believed to have been built c. 1785, but its exterior styling is mainly Federal in character, dating to the 1820s or later. It has a five-bay facade, with a double center door that is a mid-19th century alteration, probably made when the building was converted for use as an inn in 1853 (a role the building c...

Records 41+:
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St. John the Baptist Church is an historic Episcopal church located at 118 High Street in the village of Sanbornville in Wakefield, New Hampshire, in the United States. Built between 1874 and 1877 to fulfill the dying wish of a prominent local woman, the church was consecrated on September 14, 1877, by the Rt. Rev. William Woodruff Niles, the third bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of New Hampshire. On June 7, 1984, it was added to the National Register of Historic Places as St. Johns Church, Rect...
The Wakefield Town Hall and Opera House is a historic municipal building at 2 High Street in the Sanbornville village of Wakefield, New Hampshire. The two-story brick building was designed by Alvah T. Ramsdell and built in 1895, replacing an older town hall (which still stands) in Wakefield Village. The Romanesque building functions primarily as the seat of the local government, but also has a large performance space on the upper floor which is used for theatrical, musical, and social functions....
 
  
 
 
The Second Free Baptist Church is a historic church building on Main Street, south of Church Street in Alton, New Hampshire, United States. It is a wood-frame structure, built in 1853-54, and is the oldest extant Italianate church in Belknap County. Although its interior has seen some alteration to later Victorian styles, the buildings exterior has seen few alterations since its construction. The main facade features a projecting three-stage tower, with the main entry in the bottom section. The ...
The First Congregational Church (also known as the Congregational Meetinghouse) is a historic Congregational Church on Church Street, west of Main Street, in Alton, New Hampshire, United States. Built in 1853-54, it is one of Belknap Countys finest Greek Revival churches. The main entry projects slightly, allowing for the presence of paneled columns, which support the church tower. These columns are matched by pilasters at the buildings corners. The church was built for a congregation establishe...
  
The Monument Square Historic District of Alton, New Hampshire, encompasses the 19th-century heart of the town, a roughly triangular open space formed by the junction of Main Street (New Hampshire Route 11) and Old Wolfeboro Road between Factory Street and Church Street. The square is lined by closely spaced buildings, most of which are 19th-century wood frame structures. Although it was not intended to be the town center (which was originally planned to be further south), it rose in importance i...
  
  
The Benjamin Rowe House is a historic house at 88 Belknap Mountain Road in Gilford, New Hampshire. It is a single-story Cape style house built of brick, with a wood-frame ell to the rear. It was probably built in the 1830s, and remains one of the towns best-preserved 19th-century Cape style houses. It underwent a number alterations, particularly in the early 20th century when the property was in active use as a dairy farm, but these were removed when the building underwent a comprehensive restor...
 
The John J. Morrill Store is a historic store and Grange hall on Belknap Mountain Road in the central village of Gilford, New Hampshire. It is a 2-1- 2 story wood frame clapboarded structure with a gable roof. It is predominantly Greek Revival in style, with pilastered corner boards, with entablatures and friezes above. It was built as a general store in the late 1850s by John Morrill, and served for many years as the local post office. It was purchased by the local Grange organization in 1909, ...
The District No. 9 Schoolhouse is a historic school building at 358 Hoyt Road in Gilford, New Hampshire. It is a 1-1- 2 story wood frame structure, whose main block measures 24 feet (7.3 m) in length and 22 feet (6.7 m) in width. It has a shed-roof projection at one end which houses the main entrance and a vestibule area (dated to the 1830s), and a second shed-roof addition behind that, dating to the early 20th century. The interior space was historically divided into a classroom space and a woo...

Records 61+:
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The First Free Will Baptist Church is a historic church on Granite Road in Ossipee, New Hampshire. The wood-frame white clapboarded building was built in 1856-57, and is a fine local example of a vernacular Greek Revival country church. It was built for a congregation of the Free Will Baptists that had until then been using the Early Settlers Meeting House in Leightons Corner. Construction of the building was supervised by Joseph Nutter, one of the parishioners. The building was actively used fo...
 
 
The New Durham Town Hall is located at Main Street and Ridge Road in the center of New Durham, New Hampshire. The two-story wood frame building was designed by Dover architect Alvah T. Ramsdell and built in 1908, replacing the towns original 1770 meetinghouse. It is a stylistically distinctive combination of Colonial Revival and Italianate design, with an elaborately decorated hood sheltering the recessed entry. The northeast corner of the building is taken up by a 55-foot (17 m) tower, which ha...
 
 
The Union Hotel is a historic hotel building at the corner of Main and Chapel Streets in Wakefield, New Hampshire. The 2-1- 2 story wood frame building was built in 1855 by Robert Pike. It consists of a main block and several wings, which primarily housed hotel rooms. It is one of only three hotel buildings that were purpose-built after the arrival of the railroad in the area, at a time when the Union village in southern Wakefield was its northern terminus. The business continued in the hands of...
Great East Lake is an 1,825-acre (7.4 km2) water body located in Carroll County, New Hampshire, and York County, Maine, in the United States. The lake is shared by the towns of Wakefield, New Hampshire, and Acton, Maine, with 45% of its surface area in Acton and 55% in Wakefield. The lake is the farthest upstream of the five headwater lakes of the Salmon Falls River, a tributary of the Piscataqua River. Water from Great East Lake flows out its dam and through the 800-foot (240 m) Newichawannock ...
 

Records 81+:
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The Swallow Boathouse is a historic boathouse on Lake Winnipesaukee in central New Hampshire, USA. It is located in a cove on the west side of Moultonborough Neck, in Moultonborough. It is a wooden structure 80 feet (24 m) long and 37 feet (11 m) wide, and is mounted on eight stone piers set in about 10 feet (3.0 m) of water. The boathouse is set back from the shore, and is accessed by a wooden walkway 138 feet (42 m) long. The boathouse is a fanciful Shingle style structure designed by Harry J....
  
Historic districts in New Hampshire, National Register of Historic Places in New Hampshire, Geography of Carroll County, New Hampshire, National Register of Historic Places in Maine, Historic districts in Maine, Canals in Maine, Canals in New Hampshire, Canals on the National Register of Historic Places, Acton, Maine, Geography of York County, Maine, New Hampshire Registered Historic Place stubs, Maine Registered Historic Place stubs, Hidden categories:, Coordinates on Wikidata, All stub article... The Newichawannock Canal is a man-made canal which drains Great East Lake into Horn Pond at the border between Wakefield, New Hampshire, and Acton, Maine, in the northeastern United States. Begun in 1850 by the Great Falls Company to increase the water available for its mills in Somersworth, New Hampshire, the 0.75-mile (1.21 km) canal was not completed until the 1860s due in part to the American Civil War. The canal is 13 feet (4.0 m) wide and about 16 feet (4.9 m) deep, and is lined with unmor...
Aquadoctan was one of the largest known Native American villages in what is now the U.S. state of New Hampshire. In an area commonly known today as The Weirs (for the semi-permanent fishing weirs the Natives had built on the river), the village lay on the north bank of the Winnipesaukee River at the outlet of Lake Winnipesaukee in the Lakes Region of New Hampshire. The site is now in Weirs Beach, a summer resort and village of the city of Laconia. The village, whose archaeological remains extend...
 The New Durham Meetinghouse and Pound are a historic colonial meeting house and town pound on Old Bay Road in New Durham, New Hampshire. Built in 1770, the wood-frame meeting house stands at was until about 1850 the center of New Durham, and was originally used for both civic and religious purposes. It was originally built as a two-story structure, but after the church congregation moved to its own building, the town voted to reduce it to a single story in 1838. It served as the towns principal ...
 
  
 
 
 
 
The Ossian Wilbur Goss Reading Room is a historic library building at 188 Elm Street in the Lakeport village of Laconia, New Hampshire. The architecturally eclectic single-story brick building was designed by Boston architect Willard P. Adden and built in 1905-06 after the collection of the former Lakeport library was moved to the recently built Gale Memorial Library in the center of Laconia. Its construction was funded by a bequest from Ossian Wilbur Goss, a local doctor who had died without na...
 
 

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  Brewster Memorial Hall  

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  National Register of Historic Places in New Hampshire, Romanesque Revival architecture in New Hampshire, Buildings and structures completed in 1888, Buildings and structures in Carroll 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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  Brewster Memorial Hall is the town hall of Wolfeboro, New Hampshire. It is located at the junction of South Main Street and Union Street in the town center. Its construction was the result of a bequest from Wolfeboro native John W. Brewster, with terms stipulating that the building should resemble the Sargent Hall in Merrimac, Massachusetts. Boston architect James T. Kelley designed Brewster Hall to meet these terms, providing more space in the rear for an enlarged library, and styling it in the Romanesque Revival rather than the more Gothic styling of Sargent Hall. The brick two story building was built in 1888-90 at a cost reported to be about $50,000. The buildings most prominent feature is a 101-foot (31 m) tower that rises from the buildings southwest corner.  

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