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Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 11. 3 1 Browse Search
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. 2 0 Browse Search
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Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 11., Medford fifty-four years ago. (search)
t time anxious to come in contact with people of literary accomplishment, but though I met with well-bred and apparently well-read people, they never seemed to care to talk about books or authors. I do remember one exception, however. A Miss Louise J. Cutter, the daughter, I think, of a Mr. Cutter who lived near the tide-mill, gave evidence of considerable literary ability, and contributed occasionally to the Boston press. She died quite early of consumption. The impulses to literary produa Mr. Cutter who lived near the tide-mill, gave evidence of considerable literary ability, and contributed occasionally to the Boston press. She died quite early of consumption. The impulses to literary production were quite lacking. There was no village newspaper, no public library, no reading-room, no telephones, no fraternal societies. Clubs were unheard of. There was neither boat club, home club, woman's club, whist club, nor bridge club. I do remember one organization, the Mendelssohn Society, I think it was called, which brought together weekly or monthly a number of young people interested in music. But to those without ear it counted as nothing. Strange to say, there was no Masonic lodg