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ously, or for the greater part of their lives, and who are now residents. Henry Richardson, b. June 26, 1818,. Sarah A. (Kimball) Lincoln, b. July 30, 1818. Mary W. (Todd) Roberts, b. May 15, 1819. Mary W. (Blanchard) Harlow, b. March 1, 1821. Elizabeth (Todd) Turner, b. April 18, 1821. William C. Sprague, b. June 13, 1823. Mary M. (Cushing) Weston, b. December 27, 1825. Frederick D. H. Thomas, b. May 8, 1826. James F. Fifield, b. September 15, 1826. Harriet W. (Joyce) Brown, b. October 29, 1826. Mary (White) Hartshorn, b. December 13, 1826. J. Everett Wellington, b. April 27, 1827. Mary (Gleason) Waterman, b. July 2, 1827. Susan R. (Hall) Turner, b. August 29, 1827. Lucy A. Peck, b. June 24, 1828. Ann C. (Drew) Jaquith, b. August 1, 1828. Sarah Jane Blanchard, b. January 13, 1829. Lucy B. (Butters) Conery, b. February 2, 1829. Susan E. (Withington) Howe, b. April 20, 1829. Henry F. Moore, b. June 25, 1829. Francis A. Wai
Saturday evening course. December 3.—Glimpses of Hawaii. Illustrated. Miss A. W. Lincoln. January 7.—Social Life of ye Olde Time. Mr. J. H. Crandon of Malden. February 4.—Reminiscences of President Lincoln. Mr. Winslow Joyce. March 4.—Medford as a Residential City. Mr. Herbert A. W
George D. Kellam, Adjutant. Albert A. Samson, Quartermaster. Milton F. Roberts, Surgeon. Joseph A. Chapin, Chaplain. Albert G. Webb, Officer of the Day. Edward F. Smith, Officer of the Guard. Isaac H. Gardner, Quartermaster Sergeant. Oscar A. Allen, Patriotic Instructor. William H. Alden John F. Barrows John L. Brockway James H. Burpee Royal F. Carr Arthur D. Chickering Nason B. Cunningham William H. Dunbar Charles W. Ellis Willard B. Emery Edgar A. Hall Winslow Joyce Thomas B. Kelley Fred. A. Kent Joseph F. King Daniel W. Lawrence Charles W. Libby J. Everett Pierce Alvin R. Reed George R. Russell James W. Smith The exercises of this year mark a transition period in the observance of Memorial Day. It is unlikely that the veterans will march on future occasions as before. They invited the young veterans now home from oversea, and who are forming the new American Legion, to participate with them in the duties of the day. So to the Legion co
ng office. During the past year , twelve—three in one recent week—have answered the last call, leaving but thirty-seven names on the roll. But one of these appears on the charter, by coincidence, the last. Twenty-four, an equivalent of its resident membership, as follows, Charles O. Burbank John L. Brockway James H. Burpee John E. Barrows A. D. Chickering Nason B. Cunningham G. A. Delesdernier Thos. F. Dwyer W. F. Elsbree Willard B. Emery Isaac H. Gardner Edgar A. Hall Winslow Joyce Benjamin P. Lewis Charles W. Libby Albert Mason Albert Patch Alvin R. Reed Milton F. Roberts George K. Russell Albert A. Samson Edward F. Smith George L. Stokell Albert G. Webb were in the ranks and followed the colors this year to honor those gone before. Though their ranks are thinning, their forms less erect and tread less firm, their loyalty to flag and country is true. That about a dozen is the average attendance at the fortnightly meeting is evidence of their int
Afterwards. Medford square was thronged with citizens and children for the observance of Patriot's Day. Just a few of the old veterans of ‘61 are left to us now, but they were loyally present, guests of our president in the old home of Capt. Isaac Hall. The usual features of the day were increasingly well observed and the modern rider sped on his way. Memorial Day came, the day of days for the comrades of the Grand Army. They number but eleven now. Eight of them, Commander George L. Stokell, Charles O. Burbank, Edgar Hall, Alvin Reed, Winslow Joyce, Thomas Kelley, G. H. LesDnier, followed the old flag to the silent city to mark their comrades' graves. A visiting comrade from Vermont, J. M. Safford, went with them. We grasped their hands and looked into their faces once more, remembering the long-ago time in which they lived, loyally dared and bravely fought. On Flag Day four of them participated in the public exercises. The Old Guard dies, but it never surrenders.