d a spicy bit of gossip, not unfriendly, more than they, but it must be the spice, not the substance, of life.
John Quincy Adams visited his favorite niece, Abby S. Adams, wife of John Angier, in the house built by Mr. Angier, which became the property of our esteemed townsman, the late Eleazar Boynton.
We can determine the timhe dates of the marriage and death of his niece, 1831 and 1845.
On this estate, on the west side of the lawn, is a Scotch laburnum and an English oak planted by Mr. Adams.
He brought them as small cuttings from abroad, before importations of such goods were common by nurserymen and florists.
A manuscript piece of music, the work of Mr. Adams, is in the possession of the family who own the Surriage fan.
Daniel Webster came one summer day (before 1852) to call on a friend who was boarding here, and together they went to pay their respects to Rev. William Adams. Doctor Adams was spending his vacation at the home of his father-in-law, Thatcher Magoun, t