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HISTORY OF THE TOWN OF MEDFORD, Middlesex County, Massachusetts, FROM ITS FIRST SETTLEMENT, IN 1630, TO THE PRESENT TIME, 1855. (ed. Charles Brooks) 12 0 Browse Search
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s to that Ordinance1804 On Family Religion1808 At the Annual Election1809 At the University in Cambridge1810 A Solemn Protest against the late Declaration of War1812 At the Ordination of the Rev. Convers Francis, in Watertown1819 Volume of Sermons, pp. 4691824 Samuel Hall. He was born in Medford, November, 1740, and served his apprenticeship, at the printing-business, with his uncle, Daniel Fowle, of Portsmouth. He began business in 1763, at Newport, R. I., in company with Anne Franklin. He left Newport in March, 1768, and opened a printing-office in Salem in April, and commenced the publication of the Essex Gazette, Aug. 2 of that year. In 1772, he admitted his brother Ebenezer as partner in trade; and the firm was Samuel and Ebenezer Hall. They remained in Salem until May, 1775, when they removed to Cambridge, and printed in Stoughton Hall. Their paper was then called New England chronicle and Salem Gazette. Ebenezer was born in Medford, September, 1749, and died
ours. In the sweep of centuries, the heart changes less than the head. You feel indignant at the abuse of power and the triumph of wrong, at the sight of ingratitude and the thirst for revenge; while your whole soul melts with sympathy at the sight of suffering, and leaps with thanksgiving to perform the office of the good Samaritan. Your love of country is as strong as it is noble; and your patriotic hearts beat with generous exultation at the name of our Washington and yours, of our Franklin and yours. Your love of home is stronger yet. In you, the delicate tendrils of domestic affection intwine themselves life-long around the dear objects of your fire-sides; and for them you are ready to labor, and, if need be, you are willing to die. Above all, your minds are illumined by a Christian faith, your hearts sanctified by divine grace, and your souls made living temples of the living God. How far we resemble you in these riches of the heart, we dare not say. It has been our endea
ead, 1790; moved to Medford, 1816; m., 1820, Mary Ann D. Tainter, dau. of Elisha L. Tainter, and had--  1-2Mary Ann.  3Franklin W., d. s. p.  4Sarah F., d. s. p.  5John Henry, d. s. p.  6Emily. Cradock, Mathew, the founder of Medford, was b. Nov. 30, 1806; d. Jan. 4, 1849.  32Fidelia, b. Feb. 14, 1808; d. June 1, 1836.  33Electa S., b. July 23, 1810.  34Franklin, b. July 3, 1815. 24-34FRANKLIN Patch m. Ann, dau. of John Brown, of Eastham, Jan. 19, 1843, and lived in Boston. He m  16Harriet G., b. Oct. 26, 1815.  17Helen M., b. May 29, 1818; m. Mathias Miner.  18Thomas A., b. Nov. 14, 1822.  19Franklin K., b. May 19, 1825; d. Feb. 22, 1848.  20Marshall S., b. Mar. 15, 1828; m. Emma A. Gibbs.  21Mary A., b. May 1, 1831;1836.  107Edward C., b. June 12, 1840; d. Oct. 1, 1841.  108Edwin, b. Apr. 5, 1842.  109Azelia, b. June 6, 1844.  110Franklin G. b. Sept. 8, 1846. 64-92Charles O. Whitmore m. Lovice Ayres, and had--  92-111Charles J., b. Apr. 27, 18