of these but few are for two families.
The stone walls along High and Grove streets are largely removed, the carriage stable utilized (in another location) for a storehouse, and within recent days the mansion house has been demolished.
A visit to the grounds reveals a scene of wreck, in marked contrast to the once stately residence and well-kept grounds that housed four generations for over a century.
Few pictures of it have ever come to our knowledge.
First, the steel engraving by F. C. Stuart in Brooks' History of Medford, from a drawing by A. L. Rawson.
This does not show the wing that extended westerly and which was three stories in height, while the main house was but two.
This would lead to the inference that the wing was of a later construction.
The wing was added at a later date. (A peculiarity of the engraving is that it reproduces itself by contact with the opposite page.) Then, in the register alluded to, is a distant view of the mansion from another point, as th