n the Unitarian Church.
Service in our schools seems to have been a good preparation for a wider life of usefulness and prominence.
Many pupils must have been stimulated and greatly influenced for good by such earnest, fine young spirits as Starr King and his predecessors in office.
The most distinguished guests within our borders have been two of world-wide fame, Washington (1789) and Lafayette (1824). The magnet that drew them was John Brooks, their comrade-in-arms.
President James Mvolent; as a Parent, tender and affectionate; a good Neighbor, and very industrious in his Calling.
He lived beloved, and died lamented, and made a hopeful Change.
When he was about 18 years of age he enlisted a volunteer into the service of his King and Country in the Expedition against Cape-Britain under the command of Lt. General Pepperrell, in the year 174ZZZ—where he signalized his Courage in a remarkable Manner at the Island Battery, when the unsuccessful Attempt was made by a Detachment