have its traditions been held before her. Lucretia Mott, the subject of this paper, though living hly handled by the crowd.
Perceiving this, Mrs. Mott asked the gentleman who was escorting her towere convenient and profitable.
James and Lucretia Mott were among the delegates.
Her health was new friends.
For the only time in her life Mrs. Mott kept a diary, quaint and pleasant reading, bn the happy circle of a family gathering.
Mrs. Mott retained her city interests, going into towne was a very saving woman.
And yet, replied Mrs. Mott, thou says thou has to keep her. Did not herid that she allows thee to live with her?
Mrs. Mott was a tireless reader, making copious extrace as busy, active and serene.
James and Lucretia Mott had the happiness of celebrating their golal weapons.
With these conflicting feelings Mrs. Mott seldom visited the camp—Camp William Penn—buher on her eighty-sixth birthday:—
Dear Friend:—The officers and employees [13 more.
rve the trees That canopied with winter's green The guv'nor's lunch of cheese!”
The Society's work-papers and addresses— fifteenth year, 1910-1911.
Its Motives, Methods and Goal.
Mr. John L. Sewell, Executive Secretary of Boston-1915.
November 21.—Days of the New England Primer.
Rev. Anson Titus of Somerville.
December 19.—Music in the Early Days of Medford.
Mrs. Elsie R. Perkins.
January 16.—Annual Meeting.
Election of Officers.
February 20.—Lucretia Mott.
Mrs. Anna D. Hallowell.
March 20.—Tufts College.
Professor Lawrence B. Evans of Tufts College.
April 17.—Literary People of Medford.
Mrs. Louise Peabody Sargent.
May 15.—The Union Congregational Church, Medford.
Mr. Henry B. Doland.
Late, too late.
The editor feels that an apology is due our patrons, because of the delay in the issue of this number of the Register.
Absence and unavoidable circumstances have caused the same.
We hope to be on time in the