H., March 20, 1858, at the age of seventy-four.
Two won their laurels in the dramatic profession.
T. Allston Brown in his History of the American Stage 1733-1870, says Mrs. Bannister was born in Chester, N. H., and that her maiden name was Green.
Records of the New York Stage 1750-1860, by Joseph N. Ireland, states that she was born of a respectable family in the State of New Hampshire, and a third authority says that her maiden name was Green.
Over against these statements, stand thGreen.
Over against these statements, stand those of the members of this society before mentioned in this paper, and to them we give credence as again it is a matter of family history, for the lady whom we are now discussing was a relative, a cousin of their father.
It is not strange that in the matter of names a mistake should occur, for she had a middle name, not so common in her time as it is today, and the name of her last husband singularly was the same as her maiden name.
Amelia was baptized, according to the First Parish reco
ng the first coal wharf in Medford.
He later sold out the coal business to Joseph C. Chandler.
On April 6, 1839, Samuel S. Green was appointed and served as postmaster two years. At the expiration of this time Mr. Angier was given the office again, continuing the same until July 18, 1845, when he was again succeeded by Mr. Green, who served until July 30, 1847. Mr. Green conducted a dry-goods business in the building on High street now occupied by the Medford Flower Store, and the post-offMr. Green conducted a dry-goods business in the building on High street now occupied by the Medford Flower Store, and the post-office was located there while he was postmaster.
Alexander Gregg was appointed to succeed Mr. Green, July 30, 1847, and removed the office into his grocery store, which was located in the Boston and Maine engine house, on Riverside avenue. The stoMr. Green, July 30, 1847, and removed the office into his grocery store, which was located in the Boston and Maine engine house, on Riverside avenue. The store was in the side nearest the square, the lower half being used to house the engines.
James T. Floyd, Jr., succeeded Mr. Gregg, May 30, 1849, and the office was located in the railroad station on Main street. At that time the entrance to the sta