Winthrop, Massachusetts

Winthrop is a city in Suffolk County, Massachusetts, United States. The population was 17,497 at the 2010 census. Winthrop is an ocean-side suburban community in Greater Boston situated at the north entrance to Boston Harbor, close to Logan International Airport. It is located on a peninsula, 1.6 square miles (4.2 km2) in area, connected to Revere by a narrow isthmus and to East Boston by a bridge over the harbor inlet to the Belle Isle Marsh Reservation. Settled in 1630, Winthrop is one of the oldest communities in the United States. It is also one of the smallest and most densely populated municipalities in Massachusetts. It is one of the four cities in Suffolk County (the others are Boston, Revere, and Chelsea). It is the southernmost part of the North Shore, with a 7-mile (11 km) shoreline that provides views of the Atlantic Ocean to the east and of the Boston skyline to the west.

In 2005, the Town of Winthrop voted to change its governance from a representative town meeting adopted in 1920 to a council-manager form of government. Under Massachusetts law, as of 2006 when the new Town Charter took effect, Winthrop became a city. However, it is one of thirteen cities in Massachusetts that chose to remain known as a 'town.'[2] It is therefore referred to as a 'town' in this article.

Winthrop, Massachusetts
Skyline of Winthrop, Massachusetts
Official seal of Winthrop, Massachusetts

Seal
Nickname(s): 
Winthrop-by-the-Sea
Motto(s): 
"Where the North Shore begins"
Location in Suffolk County and the state of Massachusetts
Location in Suffolk County and the state of Massachusetts
Winthrop, Massachusetts is located in the United States
Winthrop, Massachusetts
Winthrop, Massachusetts
Location in the United States
Coordinates: 42°22′30″N 70°59′00″W / 42.37500°N 70.98333°WCoordinates: 42°22′30″N 70°59′00″W / 42.37500°N 70.98333°W
CountryUnited States
StateMassachusetts
CountySuffolk
Settled1630
Incorporated1852
Government
 • TypeCouncil-manager
 • Council PresidentRonald "Ron" Vecchia
 • Town ManagerAustin Faison
Area
 • Total8.3 sq mi (21.5 km2)
 • Land2.0 sq mi (5.2 km2)
 • Water6.3 sq mi (16.3 km2)
Elevation
36 ft (11 m)
Population
 (2010)
 • Total17,497
 • Estimate 
(2016)[1]
18,190
 • Density2,100/sq mi (810/km2)
Time zoneUTC-5 (Eastern)
 • Summer (DST)UTC-4 (Eastern)
Zip code
02152
Area code(s)617 / 857
FIPS code25-80930
GNIS feature ID0618335
Websitewww.town.winthrop.ma.us

History

Winthrop was settled in 1630 by English Puritan colonists as Pullen Poynt (Pulling Point), so named because the tides made hard pulling for boatmen.[3][4] The present town is named after John Winthrop (1587–1649), second governor of the Massachusetts Bay Colony and an English Puritan leader. On April 8, 1630, Winthrop departed from the Isle of Wight, England on the ship Arbella, arriving in Salem in June where he was met by John Endecott, the first governor of the colony. John Winthrop served as governor for twelve of the colony's first twenty years of existence. It was he who decided to base the colony at the Shawmut Peninsula, where he and other colonists founded what is now the City of Boston.

Originally part of an area called Winnisimmet by the native Massachusett tribe,[5] Pullen Poynt was annexed by the Town of Boston in 1632 and was used as a grazing area. In 1637, it was divided into fifteen parcels of land that were given by Governor Winthrop to prominent men in Boston with the stipulation that each must erect a building on his land within two years. Few, if any, of these men ever lived on these parcels of land, but their farms prospered. One of these early houses, the Deane Winthrop House, was the home of Governor Winthrop's youngest son, Deane Winthrop, who lived there until his death in 1704. This house is still standing and is also the oldest continually occupied home in the United States. Although occupied, it is also open to the public at select times. The house is maintained by the Winthrop Improvement and Historical Association.[6]

In 1739, what is now Chelsea, Revere, and Winthrop, withdrew from Boston due to governmental control disputes and became the Town of Chelsea. In 1775, residents of the Town of Chelsea played a key role in the Battle of Chelsea Creek of the American Revolutionary War.[7] Again, the desire for more local control resulted in Revere and Winthrop seceding from Chelsea in 1846 to become North Chelsea. Shortly thereafter, in 1852, Winthrop was incorporated as a town in its own right with a Board of Selectmen and Open Town Meeting form of government. In 1920, Winthrop was the second town in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts to apply for and receive a Charter for a Representative Town Meeting, which continued to 2006.

As noted above, Winthrop adopted a home rule charter in 2005 with a council-manager form of government[8][9] and is no longer governed by a representative town meeting. It is now legally a city, but chooses to be known as a town that has a city form of government.[10][11] The new Town Charter, which took effect in 2006, was passed in a special election. The Board of Selectmen and Town Meeting were abolished, and legislative powers were vested in an elected Town Council. Executive power, largely ceremonial, resides in the Council President, who is popularly elected. An appointed Town Manager serves as the head of administrative services.

Geography and transportation

Boston skyline 2
View of Boston from Winthrop's Point Shirley in 2003
1903 Boston Revere Beach and Lynn Railroad Winthrop Loop map
1903 map showing the stations of the former Winthrop Loop of the Boston, Revere Beach and Lynn Railroad

According to the United States Census Bureau, the town has a total area of 8.3 square miles (21.5 km²), of which 2.0 square miles (5.2 km²) is land and 6.3 square miles (16.3 km²) (76.02%) is water. However, according to the Town Government, Winthrop has a land area of just 1.6 square miles (4.1 km2).

Winthrop is connected by land skirting the Belle Isle Marsh Reservation, which is shared across the Belle Isle Inlet with East Boston. The town was originally separated from Deer Island. Although still an island by name, Deer Island has been connected to Winthrop since the former Shirley Gut channel, which once separated the island from the town, was filled in by the New England Hurricane of 1938. The town is considered the northern dividing line between Boston Harbor to its west and Massachusetts Bay to its east.

The town is divided into several neighborhoods with a central downtown area, including Court Park and Cottage Park along the Boston Harbor side of town, and Point Shirley, Cottage Hill, Winthrop Beach, Ocean Spray, and Winthrop Highlands on the Massachusetts Bay side. In the center of town, there is the Center Business District,(or CBD as it is referred to by residents) with many businesses, including Letterie's, Black Strap Barbecue, The Winthrop Chamber of Commerce, Cervizzis Martial Arts Academy, The Winthrop Professional Building, La Siesta, Hong Kong dragon, Salon 7, Bank Of America, East Boston Savings Bank, Cafe Delite, The Winthrop Book Depot and Cafe, and many more popular spots. There is a small strip mall on the outskirts of the center called Michael´s Mall, containing Boston Tae Kwon Do, T&T, United States Postal Service and more. The Center is a popular spot for friends and residents to meet up and hang out. The town is bordered by Revere to the north, and Boston on the northwest, west, and southeast. The water rights of the town extend to the edge of the county, and border those of Nahant in Essex County. As a result of the expansion of Logan International Airport, part of four of the runways (4L/22R, 4R/22L, 15R/33L, and most of 15L/33R) lies within what was once the water rights of the town. By land, Winthrop is 5.5 miles (8.9 km) from Beacon Hill, the measuring point for all road signs in Massachusetts.

Deer Island, though within the city limits of Boston, is located in Winthrop Bay. It ceased to be an island in the 1930s when Shirley Gut, which separated it from Winthrop, was filled in. The island has a sordid past as an internment camp for Native Americans during King Philip's War, a quarantine station where many immigrants died, and the site of a county jail. Today, the island is home to the mammoth Deer Island Waste Water Treatment Plant, which provides sewage treatment for the Boston area.[12] In spite of the presence of the water treatment plant, Deer Island has been part of the Boston Harbor Islands National Recreation Area since 1996 and the remainder of the island consists of park land and offers walking, jogging, sightseeing, picnicking, and fishing. Part of the park land consists of a man-made earthen berm that partly conceals the treatment plant from view from Winthrop. The island is now popular with many Winthrop residents, due to the park landscaping and views of Boston Harbor and the Atlantic Ocean.

Massachusetts Route 145 passes through the town as its only state route and the only connection to the mainland (via Main Street and Winthrop Parkway at opposite ends of town). It enters from the Orient Heights neighborhood of East Boston then passes in a loop around the main body of the town (bypassing Cottage Hill and Point Shirley) before leaving the town to the north, turning into the Winthrop Parkway in Revere. Two bus routes are provided by Paul Revere Transportation, which run from Point Shirley through the highlands and center of the town and terminate at Orient Heights. Paul Revere Transportation has operated the bus service in town since 1991. The service, which is subsidized by the MBTA, operates as Route 712 Point Shirley or Winthrop Beach to Orient Heights Station via Winthrop Highlands and Route 713 Point Shirley or Winthrop Beach to Orient Heights via Winthrop Center.[13] Prior to this, the service was operated by Rapid Transit, which began bus service in Winthrop on January 28, 1940, the day immediately following the closure of the Boston, Revere Beach and Lynn Railroad (known as the "Narrow Gauge") which had a Winthrop Branch (1877-1940) with nine stations. The Blue Line of the MBTA subway system crosses near the town, with stops at Orient Heights Station, Suffolk Downs Station, and Beachmont Station, all of which are just a half mile from the city limits. A water transportation dock is located at the public landing and provides ferry service across Boston Harbor. Currently, Boston Harbor Cruises operates the service seasonally (May through October) between Winthrop and Rowes Wharf.[14]

Demographics

As of the census[26] of 2000, there were 18,303 people, 7,843 households, and 4,580 families residing in the town. The population density was 9,208 people per square mile (3,551.2/km²). There were 8,067 housing units at an average density of 4,058.5 per square mile (1,565.2/km²). The racial makeup of the town was 94.44% White, 1.68% Black, 1.15% Asian, 0.16% Native American, 0.04% Pacific Islander, 1.36% from other races, and 1.16% of two or more races. Hispanic or Latino people of any race comprised 2.69% of the population.

There were 7,843 households of which 23.6% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 43.1% were married couples living together, 11.5% had a female householder with no husband present, and 41.6% were non-families. 32.5% of all households were made up of individuals and 11.9% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.3 and the average family size was 2.98.

Winthrop beach
Yirrell Beach, looking north from Deer Island in 2003

In the town the population was spread out with 18.6% under the age of 18, 7.3% from 18 to 24, 33.2% from 25 to 44, 24.4% from 45 to 64, and 16.5% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 40 years. For every 100 females, there were 88.8 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 86.3 males.

The median income for a household in the town was $53,122, and the median income for a family was $65,696. Males had a median income of $42,135 versus $36,298 for females. The per capita income for the town was $27,374. About 3.3% of families and 5.5% of the population were below the poverty line, including 4.1% of those under age 18 and 8.0% of those age 65 or over.

Local businesses and utilities

By the mid-1990s, large shopping malls in the nearby North Shore region of Massachusetts, especially Square One Mall in Saugus, began to drain small businesses, though a strong small business community still prevails.

Located on Great Head (Water Tower Hill) is the Winthrop Water Tower. It is a red, white, and blue striped tower capable of holding 1 million US gallons (3,800 m3) of water. It is maintained by Winthrop's Water Department.[27]

The town is divided into four unique business areas: the Shirley Street Business District, the Highlands District, the Center, and Magee's Corner District.

Winthrop has a weekly newspaper, the Winthrop Sun Transcript, which reports local news, current events, happenings, and town concerns.

Education

Winthrop currently has four schools:

  • Winthrop High School, grades 9-12
  • Winthrop Middle School, grades 6-8
  • Arthur T. Cummings Elementary School, grades 3–5
  • William P. Gorman Fort Banks Elementary School, grades PK-2

Religion

Winthrop has several places of worship for various denominations. They include:

  • Community Christian Center[28]
  • Congregation Tifereth Abraham[29]
  • First Church, United Methodist[30]
  • Holy Rosary Catholic Church[31]
  • St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church[32]
  • St. John's Episcopal Parish[33]
  • Temple Tifereth Israel[34]
  • Harbor City Church[35]

Most Winthrop residents belong to various Christian denominations, such as Roman Catholicism, Methodism, and Episcopalianism. Adherents of Judaism make up a small, but historically significant, minority. Over the past four decades, the once large Jewish community has dwindled due to frequent migration to other parts of Massachusetts.

Points of interest

Beaches

Winthrop has numerous beaches due to being surrounded by water. The major beaches are Winthrop Beach and Yirrell Beach; others include Donovan's Beach, Halford Beach, Pico Beach, Point Shirley Beach, and Short Beach.

Military forts

Winthrop is home to two historic military forts, Fort Banks and Fort Heath. Fort Banks was a United States Coast Artillery fort, which served to defend Boston Harbor from enemy attack from the sea and was built in the 1890s during what is known as the Endicott period, a time in which the coast defenses of the United States were seriously expanded and upgraded with new technology. Fort Heath was built in 1898 also as a Coast Artillery fort. It is now replaced with the Fort Heath Apartment building, Seal Harbor condominia, and a small park on the bluff overlooking the Atlantic Ocean and Revere Beach.

Historic places

Winthrop has five places on the National Register of Historic Places.

Frost Public Library, Winthrop MA

Winthrop Center/Metcalf Square Historic District

Recreation

Among numerous baseball fields and recreational parks, Winthrop's recreational facilities include Larsen Rink, an indoor ice skating rink, and Winthrop Golf Course, a private 9-hole, par 35 golf course.

Notable people

See also Category:People from Winthrop, Massachusetts.

References

  1. ^ "Population and Housing Unit Estimates". Retrieved June 9, 2017.
  2. ^ [1]. Secretary of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts. Retrieved on 2013-25-12.
  3. ^ Town of Winthrop, MA - About Winthrop. Town.winthrop.ma.us (2007-08-20). Retrieved on 2013-09-18.
  4. ^ Hall, Charles W. (1902). "Historic Winthrop, 1630-1902". Retrieved 31 December 2013.
  5. ^ Massachuset. Dickshovel.com. Retrieved on 2013-09-18.
  6. ^ Winthrop Improvement and Historical Association
  7. ^ http://www.discoverwinthrop.com/history.asp
  8. ^ Town of Winthrop – Town Charter
  9. ^ Town of Winthrop – Winthrop's form of government
  10. ^ MassGIS Towns Data Layer
  11. ^ Massachusetts Municipal Association
  12. ^ "Deer Island Factsheet". Boston Harbor Islands Partnership. Archived from the original on June 29, 2006. Retrieved August 21, 2006.
  13. ^ > Schedules & Maps > Private Bus. MBTA. Retrieved on 2013-09-18.
  14. ^ [2] Archived October 7, 2011, at the Wayback Machine
  15. ^ "Total Population (P1), 2010 Census Summary File 1". American FactFinder, All County Subdivisions within Massachusetts. United States Census Bureau. 2010.
  16. ^ "Massachusetts by Place and County Subdivision - GCT-T1. Population Estimates". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved July 12, 2011.
  17. ^ "1990 Census of Population, General Population Characteristics: Massachusetts" (PDF). US Census Bureau. December 1990. Table 76: General Characteristics of Persons, Households, and Families: 1990. 1990 CP-1-23. Retrieved July 12, 2011.
  18. ^ "1980 Census of the Population, Number of Inhabitants: Massachusetts" (PDF). US Census Bureau. December 1981. Table 4. Populations of County Subdivisions: 1960 to 1980. PC80-1-A23. Retrieved July 12, 2011.
  19. ^ "1950 Census of Population" (PDF). Bureau of the Census. 1952. Section 6, Pages 21-10 and 21-11, Massachusetts Table 6. Population of Counties by Minor Civil Divisions: 1930 to 1950. Retrieved July 12, 2011.
  20. ^ "1920 Census of Population" (PDF). Bureau of the Census. Number of Inhabitants, by Counties and Minor Civil Divisions. Pages 21-5 through 21-7. Massachusetts Table 2. Population of Counties by Minor Civil Divisions: 1920, 1910, and 1920. Retrieved July 12, 2011.
  21. ^ "1890 Census of the Population" (PDF). Department of the Interior, Census Office. Pages 179 through 182. Massachusetts Table 5. Population of States and Territories by Minor Civil Divisions: 1880 and 1890. Retrieved July 12, 2011.
  22. ^ "1870 Census of the Population" (PDF). Department of the Interior, Census Office. 1872. Pages 217 through 220. Table IX. Population of Minor Civil Divisions, &c. Massachusetts. Retrieved July 12, 2011.
  23. ^ "1860 Census" (PDF). Department of the Interior, Census Office. 1864. Pages 220 through 226. State of Massachusetts Table No. 3. Populations of Cities, Towns, &c. Retrieved July 12, 2011.
  24. ^ "1850 Census" (PDF). Department of the Interior, Census Office. 1854. Pages 338 through 393. Populations of Cities, Towns, &c. Retrieved July 12, 2011.
  25. ^ "Census of Population and Housing". Census.gov. Retrieved June 4, 2016.
  26. ^ "American FactFinder". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved 2008-01-31.
  27. ^ [3] Archived April 1, 2010, at the Wayback Machine
  28. ^ Community Christian Church of Winthrop. Kingdomspirit.tv. Retrieved on 2013-09-18.
  29. ^ Congregation Tifereth Abraham | Jewish Boston Resources. Jewishboston.com. Retrieved on 2013-09-18.
  30. ^ First Church of Winthrop, United Methodist. Gbgm-umc.org. Retrieved on 2013-09-18.
  31. ^ Holy Rosary Catholic Parish. Holyrosaryparish.net. Retrieved on 2013-09-18.
  32. ^ St. John the Evangelist Church | An Archdiocese of Boston Parish in Winthrop, MA. Stjohnswinthrop.org (2013-08-13). Retrieved on 2013-09-18.
  33. ^ Home. Stjohnsepiscopal-winthropma.org. Retrieved on 2013-09-18.
  34. ^ Welcome to Temple Tifereth Israel of Winthrop, Massachusetts. Jewishwinthrop.org (2013-09-01). Retrieved on 2013-09-18.
  35. ^ Harbor City Church of Winthrop, Massachusetts. harborcitychurch.net
  36. ^ "Richard Addrisi: "Never My Love" - The Katz Tapes". The Katz Tapes. Retrieved 2016-03-11.
  37. ^ "Addrisi Brothers". Discogs. Retrieved 2016-03-11.
  38. ^ http://www.sequenza21.com/2014/05/about-irving-fine-twelve-tone-music-and-bmops-a-fine-centennial/

External links

Addrisi Brothers

The Addrisi Brothers were an American pop duo from Winthrop, Massachusetts. The brothers themselves were Donald "Don" Addrisi (December 14, 1938 – November 13, 1984(1984-11-13) (aged 45)) and Richard "Dick" Addrisi (born (1941-07-04) July 4, 1941).

Art Ditmar

Arthur John Ditmar (born April 3, 1929) is a former starting pitcher in Major League Baseball who played for the Athletics (Philadelphia, 1954 - Kansas City, 1955–56, 1961–62) and the New York Yankees (1957–1961). He batted and threw right-handed and was listed at 6 feet 2 inches (1.88 m) tall and 185 pounds (84 kg). Born in Winthrop, Massachusetts, he grew up in the Berkshire County city of Pittsfield, where he graduated from high school.A finesse control pitcher, Ditmar divided his career between the Athletics and Yankees. Ditmar won 47 games for the Yankees in a span of five years, with a career-high 15 in 1960, despite not getting to pitch on a regular basis in a rotation that included Whitey Ford, Bobby Shantz, Don Larsen and Bob Turley. In a nine-season career, Ditmar compiled a 72-77 record with 552 strikeouts and a 3.98 ERA in 1,268.0 innings.

Ditmar defeated the Yankees 8-6, when the Athletics played their last game at Shibe Park in Philadelphia before moving to Kansas City. In the same game, Yankees regular catcher Yogi Berra played his only game at third base in his career, and teammate Mickey Mantle appeared at shortstop (September 26, 1954). Ditmar started and lost both Game 1 and Game 5 of the 1960 World Series for the Yankees, lasting only one-third of an inning in Game 1 and 1 and one-third inning in Game 5.

After a Budweiser television commercial of the 1980s incorporated the original radio broadcast of the 1960 World Series Game 7, with announcer Chuck Thompson incorrectly naming Ditmar instead of Ralph Terry as the pitcher off whom Bill Mazeroski hit his legendary home run, Ditmar sued Anheuser-Busch for $500,000, contending his reputation was tarnished.

Dick O'Connell

Richard Henry O'Connell (September 19, 1914 – August 18, 2002) was an American front office executive in Major League Baseball. He was executive vice president of the Boston Red Sox from 1961 through 1977 and served as general manager of the team from September 16, 1965, through October 24, 1977, a period during which he played a pivotal role in restoring the Red Sox to contending status, won two American League pennants, and helped make the team a flagship MLB franchise.

Edward Rowe Snow

Edward Rowe Snow (August 22, 1902 Winthrop, Massachusetts - April 10, 1982 Boston, Massachusetts) was an American author and historian.

Jillian Dempsey

Jillian T. Dempsey (born January 19, 1991) is an American ice hockey player who currently plays for the Boston Pride in the National Women's Hockey League.

John Brendan McCormack

John Brendan McCormack (born August 12, 1935) is a retired American prelate of the Roman Catholic Church. He served as the ninth Bishop of the Diocese of Manchester from 1998 until 2011.

Joseph Boncore

Joseph A. Boncore is an American lawyer from Winthrop, Massachusetts, who was elected to the Massachusetts Senate in 2016 from the First Suffolk and Middlesex District. He is a member of the Democratic Party.

Kenneth Macgowan

Kenneth Macgowan (November 30, 1888 – April 27, 1963) was an American film producer. He won an Academy Award for Best Color Short Film for La Cucaracha (1934), the first live-action short film made in the three-color Technicolor process.

Lewis Lake (Massachusetts)

Lewis Lake is a lake in the U.S. state of Massachusetts. It is located 0.5 mi southeast of Winthrop.

Mark Bavaro

Mark Bavaro (born April 28, 1963) is a former American football tight end who played for the New York Giants (1985–1990), Cleveland Browns (1992), and Philadelphia Eagles (1993–1994) in the National Football League (NFL). Bavaro was selected to the Pro Bowl for his performances in the 1986 and 1987 seasons and was a member of the Giants teams that won Super Bowls XXI and XXV.

After an All-American career at the University of Notre Dame, Bavaro was drafted by the Giants in the fourth round (#100 overall) in the 1985 NFL Draft. He quickly emerged as a starter in his rookie season and became renowned during his Giants career for his blocking, toughness, and receiving skills. After a degenerative knee condition forced him to sit out the 1991 season, he returned to play three seasons for the Browns and Eagles before retiring in 1995. Since retiring Bavaro has done work as a pro-life activist. His brother David also played in the NFL for four seasons.

Michael Goulian

Michael George "Mike" Goulian (born September 4, 1968, in Winthrop, Massachusetts, U.S.) is an American aerobatic national champion aviator, who races in the Red Bull Air Race World Series under the number 99.

Mike Eruzione

Michael "Ritz, Rizzo" Eruzione (, Italian pronunciation: [erutˈtsjoːne]); born October 25, 1954) is an American former ice hockey player. He is best known as the captain of the 1980 Winter Olympics United States national team that defeated the Soviet Union in the famous "Miracle on Ice" game, in which he scored the game-winning goal.

Pat Woodell

Patricia Joy Woodell (July 12, 1944 – September 29, 2015) was an American actress and singer, best known for her television role as Bobbie Jo Bradley from 1963 to 1965 on Petticoat Junction.

Richard Whorf

Richard Whorf (June 4, 1906 – December 14, 1966) was an American actor, author, director, and designer.

Robert DeLeo (politician)

Robert Alfred DeLeo (born March 27, 1950 in Winthrop, Massachusetts) is an American politician from the state of Massachusetts. Since 2009 he has been Speaker of the Massachusetts House of Representatives, succeeding Salvatore DiMasi, who resigned due to allegations of an ethics violation.DeLeo represents the "Nineteenth Suffolk" district in the Massachusetts House of Representatives, and before becoming House Speaker, was the chairperson of the House Ways and Means Committee. The Nineteenth Suffolk district includes Winthrop and Revere.In addition to serving as a state representative, DeLeo served as a Winthrop town meeting member from 1977 to 2005 and was a member of the town's board of selectmen from 1978 to 1988.

Robert Ellis Orrall

Robert Ellis Orrall (born May 4, 1955) is an American singer, songwriter, and record producer. Signed to RCA Records in 1980, Orrall debuted that year with the album "Fixation". His first Top 40 single was "I Couldn't Say No", a duet with Carlene Carter. By 1990, Orrall had found success as a songwriter, having penned Number One singles for Shenandoah and Clay Walker. He returned to RCA in 1991 and charted the singles "Boom! It Was Over" and "A Little Bit of Her Love", from his first country music album, Flying Colors. Orrall then joined frequent songwriting partner Curtis Wright in the CMA-nominated duo Orrall & Wright, recording one more album and charting two singles. They split up in 1994, however, and Orrall returned to his solo career, writing singles for Reba McEntire, Taylor Swift, and Lindsay Lohan, as well as producing records for Swift, Be Your Own Pet, and Love and Theft. He also performs and records as an indie rock musician in the band Monkey Bowl.

Terry Driscoll

Edward Cuthbert "Terry" Driscoll, Jr. (born August 28, 1947) is a former American college athletics administrator and professional basketball player. Until 2017, he served as athletic director at the College of William & Mary.

Winthrop Shore Drive

Winthrop Shore Drive is a historic parkway in Winthrop, Massachusetts. The mile-long parkway runs through the Winthrop Beach Reservation, and is administered by the Massachusetts Department of Conservation and Recreation (DCR). The parkway is one of a series of ocean parkways (and the second one built) that make up a network of parkways connecting major open spaces in the Greater Boston area. Both the parkway and reservation were designed in the mid-1890s by Charles Eliot for the Metropolitan Parks Commission, a predecessor to the DCR. Land was acquired for the parkway in 1899, and construction was largely completed in 1900.The parkway was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2004.

Winthrop Sun Transcript

The Winthrop Sun Transcript is the weekly newspaper for the town of Winthrop, Massachusetts. The paper is the product of the merger of the Sun and the Winthrop Transcript in 1959. The Winthrop Sun was in turn the product of a series of mergers of local papers the Winthrop Review (1919-1944), the early Sun (1892-1905), and the Winthrop Visitor (1885-1905). It is distributed every Thursday morning, and has a circulation of 4,300 copies. It is owned by Independent Newspaper Group, and edited by Cary Shuman.

Historical population
YearPop.±%
1860544—    
1870532−2.2%
18801,043+96.1%
18902,726+161.4%
19006,058+122.2%
191010,132+67.2%
192015,455+52.5%
193016,852+9.0%
194016,768−0.5%
195019,496+16.3%
196020,303+4.1%
197020,335+0.2%
198019,294−5.1%
199018,127−6.0%
200018,303+1.0%
201017,497−4.4%
201618,190+4.0%
* = population estimate.
Source: United States Census records and Population Estimates Program data.[15][16][17][18][19][20][21][22][23][24]
Source:
U.S. Decennial Census[25]
Municipalities and communities of Suffolk County, Massachusetts, United States
Cities
Neighborhoods
Counties
Major cities
Cities and towns
100k-250k
Cities and towns
25k-100k
Cities and towns
10k-25k
Sub-regions

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