Another view that never gets old
Because yesterday was such a perfect day, I thought I would spend most of it in my happy place. The White Mountains.
I was talking to these people about their adventure. They went out the night before, snowshoed in a mile and a half and snow camped for the night. They said it was a little cold but worth the experience.
In 1775, the frame of the Meetinghouse was raised, the first important civic event in Jaffrey’s history. Tradition has it that the raising occurred on the day of the Battle of Bunker Hill (June 17th) and that the sounds of the Charlestown cannonade could be heard by those toiling on the Common. The builder/contractor was Captain Samuel Adams, twenty-four years of age and then of Rindge, assisted by his brother-in-law, Jeremiah Spofford. In 1822, the bell tower and spire were added, paid for by donations on the condition that the Town would buy the bell, which it did the following year. It was cast by the Paul Revere Foundry. At the same time, the building was painted and new clapboards were installed.