e tradition of the old weaver's clock. by John Albree, Jr.
[Read before the Medford Historical SoAs a boy he knew this clock, for its owner, John Albree, of Medford, was his grandfather, and in afgnize, as we do, that time is money?
Could John Albree, the weaver on Meeting House Brook, figure er in one hand, and the clock in the other, John Albree, at the age of twelve, began life in Medfor about all the existing material concerning John Albree.
The first record of him is in a list of tther, who was Elizabeth Albree, daughter of John Albree.
She received the clock in the division ofe, in 1777.
At the same time, her brother, John Albree (1757-1842), received a silver spoon markeddily seen to have been when the property of John Albree's only son was divided in 1777.
Furthermorey were then regarded as valuable relics of John Albree, the weaver, and as the date of the son's de, which had been built on land bought from John Albree.
A large pewter platter which he gave his [2 more...]