d Lafayette (1824). The magnet that drew them was John Brooks, their comrade-in-arms.
President James Monroe, during his term of office, on a visit to Boston in 1817, was in Medford twice.
A Boston newspaper says that Thursday, July 3, he came with his suite in carriages to return a call made him by Governor Brooks, partook ofple connected with it, so much stronger in her day than now, and in the homes of some cousins she was never welcomed.
She made her debut in Pittsburg, Penn., in 1817 as Mrs. Blanford in Speed the Plough.
Her first appearance in New York was in 1822-3 as Adelgitha in the play of that name.
She was long known at the Bowery and sentative of the revengeful yet sympathizing Cassy.
She died in New Jersey about 1879.
The dates of her marriage can be approximately determined by facts.
In 1817 she was known as Mrs. Legge, as Mrs. Stone in 1855. After a few years' absence from New York she reappeared as Mrs. Bannister.
She seems always to have appeared