es under the name of Walter Wentworth.
Helen Tilden Wild, who has done such valuable work in historical research, has written a book, Medford in the Revolution, 1903.
Horace Joseph Howe, engineer, wrote many newspaper articles, and discussions in scientific magazines.
His pamphlet, Piles and Pile Driving, New and Old, is usm of Art in New York City.
George Savary Wasson, son of David Atwood Wasson, is the author of three volumes of short stories, Cap'n Simeon's Store, published in 1903; The Green Shay, in 1905; and Home from Sea, in 1908.
Many others of his stories have appeared in the Atlantic, the Outlook, and other periodicals.
He is a marin English Poetry and Poets, in 1890.
She wrote two volumes of short stories, My Fire Opal, and Other Tales, 1896, and Poverty Knob in 1900. Alamo Ranch appeared in 1903, and A Garden with House Attached in 1904. Four of these books were written after she was seventy-eight years of age and the last one in her eighty-third year.
last time; the sensation remains vivid in my mind.
Mr. Fuller expressed a hope to be at the dedication of the new meeting-house (the present Unitarian Church), and to meet his old friend there.
If the old friends met on that occasion it was probably their last meeting, and what an exchange of old-time reminiscences they must have had!
We reproduce Mr. Smith's letter in the Register, with the remark that a portion of it may also be found in an Historical Souvenir of Medford, issued in 1903 by the Sarah Bradlee Fulton Chapter, D. A. R.
Dear old boy: Why not?
We were young boys together, and fairly good boys in my way of thinking—at any rate you were one, and one that I always considered a favorite.
Boys, you know, have their particular chums and John Kuhn was one of mine when a little chap of four feet in altitude.
But enough of this.
My friends the W——s have told me of the pleasant visit they had from you. They also told me of your inquiries for your old schoolmate Li<