tudied medicine with Dr. Brooks, and after settling in Portland, Me., came to Medford for his bride, marrying Maria Condy.
He was a physician of the old-school type in dignity, graciousness and worth, like Doctors Brooks and Swan, and was greatly beloved and highly respected in Portland, where he died in 1857 at the age of eighty-three.
A later teacher in the West Grammar School became the eloquent preacher and gifted writer, Thomas Starr King.
He received his appointment November 25, 1842, through the influence of his father's friend, Rev. Hosea Ballou, 2d, pastor of the Universalist Church, though the only drawback to the applicant was his youth.
The family removed here and Starr wrote, I am very much pleased with the change, and delighted with the Medford people.
While on a visit he wrote to a relative, We have a fine Unitarian preacher there [Medford], Rev. C. Stetson, with whom I am intimately acquainted.
He is a man of solid acquirements, weighing some three h