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rties, and our press and people who are seconding the efforts of Davis to cast a stigma upon us, ashamed of the work they are doing. I will state merely what I know to be true. Abe Canadi and Mr. Mitchell were hung two weeks ago for being Union men. They lived on the Hacklebon settlement, Marion County, Alabama. Mr. Hallwork and his daughter, of the same county, were both shot for the same cause. The latter was instantly killed; the former is still alive, but will probably die. Peter Lewis, and three of his neighbors, were hunted down by one hundred bloodhounds, and captured. The houses of Messrs. Palmer, Welsby, Williams, and the three Weightmans, and of some thirty others, were burned over their heads. The women and children were turned out of doors, and the community was notified that if they allowed them to go into other houses, or fed or harbored them in any manner, they would be served the same. Mr. Peterson, living at the head of Bull Mountain, was shot. I
er and othersBoston578 343 BarkMaylandP. Curtis'sP. CurtisSamuel DavisBoston203 344 ShipSunbeamP. Curtis'sP. CurtisA. HemenwayBoston850 345 BarkHelen MariaP. Curtis'sP. CurtisR. TaylorChatham203 346 Sch.FawnGeo. H. Briggs'sGeorge H. Briggs  100 347 BarkThetisJ. O. Curtis'sJ. O. CurtisFairfield, Lincoln, & Co.Boston378 348 BrigArielJ. O. Curtis'sJ. O. CurtisJames WilsonBoston140 349 ShipScotlandJ. O. Curtis'sJ. O. CurtisFrench & CoffinNantucket367 350 Sch.Charles AlstonSamuel Teel'sPeter LewisJohn AdamsProvincetown98 351 Sch.TonquinT. Magoun'sF. Waterman & H. EwellMinot & HooperBoston524 352 BarkDouglassT. Magoun'sF. Waterman & H. EwellBates & Co.Boston491 353 ShipSantiagoT. Magoun'sF. Waterman & H. EwellW. H. GoddardBoston433 354 BarkWm. H. ShailerT. Magoun'sF. Waterman & H. EwellSeecomb, Bartlett, & Co.Boston243 355 BarkPalmettoT. Magoun'sF. Waterman & H. EwellLombard & HallBoston280 356 ShipVancouverT. Magoun'sF. Waterman & H. EwellD. C. BaconBoston548 357 S
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 1., Medford Historical Society. (search)
W. Jones, Miss Amy W. Jones, James E. Joyce, Allston P. Kidder, Fred H. Kidder, Mrs. C. Edith. Kingman, William F. Kummer, Charles E. Langell, E. I. Larkin, Charles E. Law, Asa. *Lawrence, Rosewell B. Lawrence, Hon. Samuel C. Lawrence, Mrs. Carrie R. Leary, Mrs. Fanny S. Leighton, Miss Ella. Leonard, Benjamin C. Lincoln, Miss Agnes W. Loomis, Charles H. Loomis, Mrs. Mary B. Loring, Clifton. Lovering, Frank H. Lovering, lion. Lewis H. Lufkin, Miss E. A. Macomber, W. M. Mansfield, Daniel G. Martin, Miss Martha J. Maxwell, William R. McIntire, Dana I. Means, George B. Miller, J. C., Jr. Montague, Fred W. Moore, Ernest B. Morrison, Benjamin F. Morss, Charles H. Nimmo, Mrs. Helen M. Nimmo, Andrew. Norcross, J. Henry. Norcross, Mrs. C. J. W. Nottage, Henry B. Nye, Charles E. Ober, J. E. Oldfield, John. Oldfield, Mrs. Mary. Oldfield, Miss Ada. Page, Mrs. An
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 1., Medford Historical Society. (search)
Wait. Heraldry. Benj. P. Hollis, F. H. C. Woolley, Charles B. Dunham, Dr. J. Edson young, William F. Kingman. Library and Collections. Miss Mary E. Sargent, Miss Agnes W. Lincoln. Walter F. Cushing, Miss Katherine H. Stone, Joseph H. Wheeler, Cleopas B. Johnson, Benj. F. Fenton. Historic Photographs and Portraits. Will C. Eddy, John H. Hooper, Dr. R. J. P. Goodwin. Members. Number previously reported, 192. Alden, Miss E. L. Bissell, Hezekiah. Broderson, N. H. Davis, Miss E. A. Fernald, Mrs. M. T. Fitch, Arthur E. Fitch, Mrs. A. E. Gill, Miss Adeline B. Hatch, George S. Hobbs, Lewis F. Hobbs, Mrs. Victoria B. Litchfield, Parker R. Locke, E. F. Lovering, Frank W. Manning, Leonard J. Parker, Wm. I. Pike, Chester J. Sampson, E. J. Sawyer, Miss Z. Start, Prof. Edwin A. Tay, Mrs. Anna J. Thompson, Abijah. Tufts, James W. Wheeler, Joseph H. Whitmore, Wm. H. Young, Dr. J. Edson.
ast Boston. 8. Yard on South street, just above Winthrop-street bridge. Occupied by Jotham Stetson from 1833 to 1853. Luther Turner built one bark here in 1854. 9. Yard on South street, on land adjoining Boston & Lowell Railroad. Here Peter Lewis built one schooner in 1845. 10. Yard at Rock Hill landing, at the foot of the hill. Probably used for the building of lighters. I am much indebted to my friend, Mr. John H. Hooper, for assistance rendered me in locating these yards, anJames Ford2 Sprague & James66 George Fuller29 E. & H. Rogers9 John Sparrell1 Samuel Lapham20 Jotham Stetson32 Curtis & Co.2 P. & J. O. Curtis6 Waterman & Ewell51 Foster & Taylor22 Paul Curtis27 James O. Curtis78 George H. Briggs1 Peter Lewis1 Henry Ewell9 John Taylor12 Joshua T. Foster42 Haydn & Cudworth39 B. F. Delano .2 Luther Turner.1 Isaac Hall1 — 568 decade.Numbers.Total Tonnage. 1803-1812328,408 1813-18226215,459 1823-18328323,285 1833-184212257,674 1843-185
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 6., The Lawrence Light Guard.—Continued. (search)
tive researches of Dr. Irving Lyon, given in his Colonial Furniture (Boston, 1890, now unfortunately out of print), should be studied by those desiring to learn the state of the art in the Colonies. As to hall clocks, consult in addition Notes on Long Case Clocks, in Studio Magazine (London), August, 1902, by Britten.—J. A. Jr. Street bridge, then not in existence. His home was at the corner of South street and Maple avenue, and until a few years ago was occupied by his daughter. Mr. Peter Lewis built a small vessel on the north bank of the river, just east of the Lowell Railroad bridge. Another was built at the wharf where the new armory stands. The hulls of vessels of a thousand tons burden have been built west of the bridge, which was twice widened to accommodate larger craft. Once in a while a vessel would be caught in the draw and teams were obliged to go around through Arlington and Cambridge, or via Malden bridge, to reach Boston. It was a pretty sight to see a l