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Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 18. 4 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 18.. You can also browse the collection for Albert W. Moore or search for Albert W. Moore in all documents.

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Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 18., An old-time Public and private School teacher of Medford, Massachusetts. (search)
away. Ned Hastings. Edward Holman. Herbert Holman. Samuel C. Lawrence. Otis F. Litchfield. Horace E. Morse. Herman Mills. Helen E. Mills. Thatcher Magoun, 3d. Sarah Miller. Emily Nason. Helen Porter. Elisha Pierce. Georgianna Pierce. Julia Raymond. Agnes Raymond. The Misses Revalion. Marietta T. Reed. Milton F. Roberts. Frank Stevens. Thomas Silsby. Edward Thorndike. Charles Thorndike. Mary J. Tay. Samuel Vaughn. George Wise. From Malden. Charles G. Fall. Albert W. Moore. From Boston. George Evans. Alfred Evans. Josephine Smith. From Everett. Julian Van Voorhies. Fred. Van Voorhies. From Newbury. Mary A. Jackson. Mary S. Moody. From Winchester. Edward Bacon. John Bacon, Jr. From Woburn. Traverse Morong. From Falmouth, me. Susie M. Noyes. From Vermont. Frances F. Stimpson. From New York. William Adams. From Santo Domingo. Arthur Washington Lithgow. Thomas Lithgow. From Porto Rico. Frederic De Mena.
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 18., The Tufts family residences. (search)
ooper to show that the old brick house in Wellington was recognized as early as 1657 at least as the Cradock mansion above all others. Today however Mr. Hooper has forsaken the old idea entirely and bows down before the Cushing theory. Possibly it might surprise the Globe writer were he to be told that the Mansion House was not of brick, was not the so-called Cradock mansion, Medford seems to have had many mansions in those days, as Edward Collins mentions the mansion house of Golden Moore in his sale to Thomas Brooks in 1656. nor was it then within the bounds of Medford. We may not assume erection of any house in 1634, and ignore possibility of non-existence in 1652, because the deed did not make these existing structures cognizable. Richard Russell (one of the Cradock heirs' grantees) in 1667 made an old house cognizable, but it was, as is proven, ninety rods away from this, and is long since gone. Its three hundred and fifty acres included the site of this. It is extr