the clouds descending. Never rods to the wrongs redressing A worthier paladin. Shall he not hear the blessing, Good and faithful, enter in.
Phillips Brooks was frequently at the house (1861-1863) of Mrs. A. K. Hathaway, Ashland street, to see a friend who boarded there.
Some of our citizens remember that George L. Brown, the well-known artist, made his home (1863) in the old Bishop house on Salem street opposite the burying ground, for a year or so. Mr. Brown had a married sister, Mrs. Myrick, who lived on South street court.
This may account for the artist's presence among us.
He had a daughter, Angelica, born in Rome, I believe, who attended the Everett School.
In appearance and speech she differed just enough from her Yankee playmates to be interesting.
Her father could have been seen many a day (for our town then was a quiet place with but few people on the street) sitting on a stool on the sidewalk in front of his house, palette and brush in hand, with an umbrella o
To protect their property from this wanton destruction Dr. Swan (for his property front of his house) and B. L. Swan (for the Homestead) brought suits in the Supreme Court against the road, on the ground that the Stock had not been taken by responsible parties, as required by the Charter.
Cahill, of Worcester, the contractor, who took [$] 55,000 of the Stock was proved to be bankrupt, his property in Worcester mortgaged, and he did not pay his mechanics in Worcester.—Yet Judge Myrick's decision was that as Cahill had complied with previous contracts he might comply with this and be able to pay for the stock!! and therefore was a responsible person. but although the relief the Messrs.
Swan's sought for was not obtained from the Court, yet it was obtained from public opinion,— for after the disclosures made on the trial, of the entire bankruptcy of Cahill, and of the whole concern, they could not borrow or fleece the public out of another dollar,—they could get no more<