econd, that when in answer to the question that seems to be uppermost when one first looks at the old weaver's clock, can it keep time?
the reply is made, it keeps the time of 1700, one understands what is meant.
Mystic river above the bridge, 1835-1850.
CRADOCK bridge had a wooden draw which divided in the middle, and the two leaves were raised to a perpendicular position by means of a windlass.
The creaking of the chains as they were wound around the barrels, responsive to the sturdy mill and two quarries above Pine Hill, was sent out in drags drawn by four horses harnessed tandem.
The trade extended over a large territory.
The fashion of keeping one's residence and business under one roof has long ago disappeared, but from 1835 to 1850, the custom was almost universal.
After the fire in 1850, most of the buildings destroyed were replaced by cheaper structures, many of which are still in existence.
The Tufts lot, corner of South and Main streets, remained vacant for m
Life's work all done, Life's victory won, Now cometh rest.
Principals of Medford High School, 1835-1903.
Charles Mason, 1835; Luther Farrar, 1835–'36; Daniel Forbes, 1836–'41; Isaac Ames, 1841–1835; Luther Farrar, 1835–'36; Daniel Forbes, 1836–'41; Isaac Ames, 1841–'44; M. T. Gardner, 1844; Edwin Wright, 1844–'45; James Waldock, 1845–'46; Charles Cummings, 1846–‘76; Lorin L. Dame, 1876-1903; Leonard J. Manning, 1903.
Vol. 6, last five lines p. 17, 1835–'36; Daniel Forbes, 1836–'41; Isaac Ames, 1841–'44; M. T. Gardner, 1844; Edwin Wright, 1844–'45; James Waldock, 1845–'46; Charles Cummings, 1846–‘76; Lorin L. Dame, 1876-1903; Leonard J. Manning, 1903.
Vol. 6, last five lines p. 17, and first two lines p. 18 should read: Mr. [Benjamin] Moore, in company with John Fall, a shipsmith, and J. T. Barker, a teamster, took the business of Alexander Gregg (see vol. 5, p. 93) after his dethe high school assistant was $208. That of the principal was, from the founding of the school in 1835, $700, and the first increment of $200 was made in 1848.
The recompense of the lady teachers in under different owners.
After the completion of the Lowell Railroad in 1835 the few who resided near the Gates (i. e., West Medford), or the Steps
the controversy was well under way. But at the beginning, there was much outward kindness; for after the unrest began, in 1835, his parish gave him a year's vacation when he went abroad, they paying his salary and supplying the pulpit in his absence.
Goldsmith, Zaccheus Mehitabel (wife) IsaacIpswich, April 24, 1764Dec. 3, 1764Tenant of Col. Royall.
Main street, 1835-1850.
(Reminiscences continued from Vol.
VI., Page 20.)
THE Medford house has the same general appearance today as family, and is known as No. 104 Main street. Captain Sparrell died March 29, 1876.
Next south stands the house which in 1835 was the home of Benjamin Pratt, mason.
These three estates, with gardens and orchards extending to Union street, were veseems strange to think of the Stearns mansion, which stands well back from College avenue, as being on Main street, but in 1835 the only entrance was a long driveway from Main street, part of which is now known as Stearns avenue. Captain John King li