63) of Mrs. A. K. Hathaway, Ashland street, to see a friend who boarded there.
Some of our citizens remember that George L. Brown, the well-known artist, made his home (1863) in the old Bishop house on Salem street opposite the burying ground, for a year or so. Mr. Brown had a married sister, Mrs. Myrick, who lived on South street court.
This may account for the artist's presence among us.
He had a daughter, Angelica, born in Rome, I believe, who attended the Everett School.
In appearahe following item in the Art journal, May, 1875, we may infer that Medford was placed under contribution for art's sake: Brown's Sunrise, Genoa , is one of those gorgeous, idealized, hazy Italian scenes, for which this artist is so much noted Vermont, Henry Ward Beecher and Edward VII of England, who as Prince of Wales purchased during his visit to this country Brown's Crown of New England?
Rev. John Pierpont, who had been minister to the First Parish, died in 1866 while visiting in