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ot in 1870, the Register has presented. One is from a pencil drawing by Francis Wait, the other shows it at an earlier time. It was the Tinkham Brothers' Tide-mill of Trowbridge's famous story, the Wood's mill of actual fact. In the first Medford Journal of 1857 there was no attempt at pictorial illustration, nor yet in the great blanket sheet of Usher's Medford Journal of 1871, that we can recall. No files were preserved by the publisher and only a few stray copies are known. In 1865 MMedford Journal of 1871, that we can recall. No files were preserved by the publisher and only a few stray copies are known. In 1865 Mr. Nathan Brown of West Medford sketched a view of the river, looking up-stream from the railroad embankment, and painted in oil two copies. The central feature is the picturesque ruin of the second aqueduct of the Middlesex Canal, which, after thirteen years of disuse, still spanned the river and seven years later took on the superstructure of the first Boston avenue or Canal bridge. One of these paintings is in the Historical Society's collection, framed in wood from the aqueduct built in 1
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 25., Old ships and ship-building days of Medford. (search)
ial comment, literary notes and miscellany, local news and advertising matter. This was issued under the title, The Medford Journal, the somewhat ornamental type making an attractive heading. C. C. P. Moody was publisher and George G. W. Morgan, ee venture. We are not prepared to dispute the assertion, but have never been able to find such a one. But of the Medford Journal of 1857, the Medford Public Library has a complete file and the Historical Society a neatly bound but incomplete oneassed on, but they certainly were worthy of better success. As thirteen weeks covered the brief life of the first Medford Journal, so it was thirteen years ere any other attempt was made for a weekly paper in Medford. Just at the end of 1870, Jar-paged weekly. It was a great eight-column blanket sheet, twenty-one by twenty-eight inches in size, bearing title Medford Journal in big ornamental letters, the two words a little separated by a wood-cut of a wood-burner locomotive and ancient ra