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Admiral David D. Porter, The Naval History of the Civil War., Chapter 44: battle of Mobile Bay. (search)
ates, Edward Hennessy and Francis Way; Engineers: Acting-Second Assistant, H. P. Powers; Acting-Third-Assistants, Chas. Haskins, John Dunlap and James Creery. Steamer Aroostook. Lieutenant-Commander, Chester Hatfield; Assistant Surgeon, H. W. Birkey; Acting-Assistant Paymaster, W. L. Pynchon; Acting-Ensigns, J. S. Russ and J. Griffin; Acting-Master's Mates, C. S. Bellows, Wim. Barker and Edw. Culbert; Engineers: Acting-Second-Assistant, J. C. Cree; Third-Assistants, James Entwistle, Samuel Gregg and Nathan Brown. Steamer Sciota. Lieutenant-Commander, George H. Perkins; Acting-Assistant Surgeon, E. P. Colby; Acting-Assistant Paymaster, C. H. Lockwood; Acting-Master, B. Van Voorhis; Acting-Ensigns, S. S. Beck, S. H. Bevins and Geo. W. Coffin; Acting-Master's Mates, W. A. Osborne, Charles Atkins and Richard Graham; Engineers: Second-Assistant, Horace McMurtrie; Third-Assistants, A. H. Price, W. F. Pratt and Daniel Dod. Steamer Arkansas. Acting-Volunteer-Lieutenant, David
good Samaritan. A graphic writer says of him in print, His beneficent career is so interwoven with each thread of his existence, that it will be impossible to do him justice until the dead rise and give their account. Dr. David Osgood (H. C. 1813), born in Medford, selected Boston as his home; and, first as an allopathic, and then (after a visit to Dr. Hahnemann in Europe) as a homoeopathic practitioner, has held a high rank. He is a member of the Massachusetts Medical Society. Dr. Samuel Gregg, born in New Boston, N. H., came to Medford and commenced practice in 1826, and for fourteen years pursued the allopathic system of cure. By a visit to Dr. Vandenburg, in New York, he became acquainted with the homoeopathic system, and has since used none other. For the last few years he has been a most successful practitioner in Boston, where he has resided. Dr. Milton Fuller, who has practised acceptably in Medford and the neighboring towns for the last twelve years, on the homoe
. 1-2John Gregg m. Agnes Rankin, and had--   James.   Hugh.   John.   William.   George.  2-3Samuel.   Joseph.   Benjamin.   Elizabeth.   Janet. 2-3Samuel Gregg m. Agnes Smiley, and had--   John.  3-4Hugh.   Samuel.   George.   Sarah.   Ann.   Mary.   Elizabeth. 3-4HUGH Gregg m. Sarah Leslie, and lived at New Boston, N. H., where he had--   Rosamund.   James.   Alexander.   Jane.   Hannah.   John.   Leslie.   Mary.   Reuben.   Ann.  4-5Samuel. 4-5Samuel Gregg m. Jane Wilson, and had--   Jane.   Elizabeth.   Mary.   Sarah.  5-6Alexander.  7Samuel.   He m., 2d, Lydia Bartlett, and had--  8James B. 5-6ALEXANDER Gregg ne Moore Clark, of New Boston, N. H., Oct. 3, 1820; and had by her--  6-9Frances Anne.  10Robert Mack.  11Jane Wilson.   He removed to Medford in 1827. 5-7Samuel Gregg m. Ruth Wadsworth Richards, of New Boston, and had--  7-12Martha Dalton.  13Samuel W.  
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 4., Some Unpublished School reports. (search)
lic schools at four years, will be farther advanced at eight, than those admitted at five. There are some two hundred scholars in the schools between four and eight years of age. Admit none under five, and you reduce that number about one quarter part, and will be able to accommodate the remainder for several years to come.— With these views, your Committee recommend as a matter of expediency to admit no scholars to the public schools, under five years of age.— Galen James, School Com. Samuel Gregg, School Com. James O. Curtis, School Com. Alexander Gregg, School Com. Martin Burridge, School Com. Medford, Nov. 7, 1840. Report of School Committee, accepted March 7, 1842. The School Committee report: That they have given earnest attention to their arduous trust. The experience of every month gives them a deeper sense of the importance of frequently visiting and carefully watching over the interests of the public schools. Accordingly they have not been sparing of time o
in the Kidder House, directly opposite. This house has been removed, and now is numbered 63 Salem street. He carried on the baking business until his death and was succeeded by his son. The history of the house occupied by the Medford Historical Society was given in the July number of this volume of the Register. At the junction of Salem and Ship streets the present brick house had for its tenants in the thirties Mr. Parsons, a ship carpenter (whose daughter married Alfred Eels), Dr. Samuel Gregg and Wm. Peak, who lived on Salem street. J. V. Fletcher, butcher, occupied the northerly corner store, and Gilbert Blanchard, grocer, the southerly one. Mr. Fletcher lived on Simond's Hill, in the house now standing east of Woburn street. His slaughter house was in his yard. Local butchers slaughtered their own meat at that time. Alexander Gregg, at one time teacher in the old brick schoolhouse, lived in the Ship street tenement, over the store. He did a large teaming business, r
St. Croix Redman of Medford, and on his first voyage was killed at New Orleans by falling from the rigging. Mr. Butters rented a portion of his premises, and we recall William Thomas, stone mason, William Hadley, gardener, and Amos M. Hooper, hatter, who lived there. In the early thirties Mr. Butters moved a portion of the Blanchard Hotel from near the bridge to land below his house, and fitted it for two families. The first tenants were Rev. A. R. Baker of the Orthodox Church and Dr. Samuel Gregg. Later Mr. Butters moved into this house, and it is now occupied by his descendants. In the house next to Benjamin Pratt, on what was then the east side of Main street, but which is now called No. 2 Mystic avenue, some of the older tenants were Gilbert Blanchard, grocer, William Thomas, who at one time lived in Mr. Butters' house, Mrs. Rebecca Stearns, daughter of Caleb Brooks of West Medford, Ebenezer Chamberlain, hatter, Bartholomew Richardson, hatter, Mrs. Henry Withington and ot
associates and friends, with no disparity of ages. I remember later on how pleased I was to have Miss Foster tell me to take my first finished bit of sewing and show it to the older pupils and hear them say it was done very neatly. . . . Dr. Samuel Gregg then lived in the brick block, corner Salem street and Riverside avenue, over what is now Mr. Bartlett's store. Then Mr. Gilbert Blanchard kept a small grocery store there. Two of Dr. Gregg's daughters attended Miss Foster's school. . . . Dr. Gregg's daughters attended Miss Foster's school. . . . In unpleasant weather the doctor would come for them and take all the children to their homes. One snowy afternoon he came with his big sleigh, loaded it full of children, turned round slowly and tipped us all out, and down the hill we rolled; he, laughing, called out to get in quickly if we wanted a ride. . . . Mr. Aaron Magoun taught in the brick school house near the Cross street burying ground. Pupils were admitted when eight years of age, but I know of two who were permitted to enter