e in this city on Monday.
Mr. Tufts was in his seventy-fifth year, having been born in Medford, March I, 1787.
From 1815 to 1850 he was well known to all who had business transactions at the state house, having been for a long period the chief clerk in the office of the secretary of the commonwealth.
For several years past he has resided in Salem, quietly enjoying the fruits of his well-spent active life.
Capt. James Gilchrist, born in Danvers, 1770, married Susan Wyman of Medford, June 10, 1805.
He was engaged in the East India trade, sailing from Salem and Boston.
They made their home in the house on High street generally called the Train house, moved to the one called the Ebenezer Turell or Jonathan Porter house, then again to the former.
Six or seven of their nine children were born in this town, and after a residence of seventeen years the family moved to Charlestown, N. H., where Captain Gilchrist died, 1827.
When we see what was the caliber of the members of this fami