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pendix, No. Ii. a result which, it may be proper to say, was in a very considerable degree owing to the zealous efforts of one individual, the late Mr. Josiah P. Bradlee, who engaged in this enterprise with his characteristic spirit. Nor is it but just to add that he was most efficiently aided by others. The following gentlemen were now chosen to constitute a Garden and Cemetery Committee : Messrs. Joseph Story, H. A. S. Dearborn, Jacob Bigelow, E. Everett, G. W. Brimmer, George Bond, Charles Wells, Benjamin A. Gould, and George W. Pratt. At the same time, arrangements were made for a public religious consecration, to be held on the Society's grounds. At a meeting, August 8th, a sub-committee was appointed to procure an accurate topographical survey of Mount Auburn, and report a plan for laying it out into lots. This service was performed subsequently by Mr. Alexander Wadsworth, Civil Engineer. The consecration of the Cemetery took place on Saturday, September 24th, 1831.
bott Lawrence, John Lemist, Francis C. Lowell, Charles Lowell, Henry Lienow, Isaac Livermore, Isaac Mead, R. D. C. Merry, Isaac McLellan, Francis J. Oliver, Thomas H. Perkins, Jr. George W. Pratt, Isaac Parker, Samuel Pond, John Pierpont, Francis Parkman, Edward W. Payne, Josiah Quincy, Henry Rice, Ebenezer Rollins, E. A. Raymond, James Read, James Russell, Henry Robinson, John Randall, John P. Rice, John L. Russell, James Savage, James S. Savage, Lucius M. Sargent, Isaac Staples, Charles B. Shaw, P. R. L. Stone, Lemuel Stanwood, George C. Shattuck, Joseph Story, Henry B. Stone, Leonard Stone, Robert G. Shaw, Asahel Stearns, Jared Sparks, David A. Simmons, David Stone, Peter Thatcher, Joseph H. Thayer, Supply C. Thwing, Frederic Tudor, Charles Tappan, Benjamin F. White, Thomas Wiley, Abijah White, James Weld, Samuel Walker, Rufus Wyman, Thomas B. Wales, Samuel G. Williams, Samuel Whitwell, George Whittemore, Charles Wells.
, Dec. 14, 1829 For Harrison G. Otis, 2828; for Theodore Lyman, 672, Dec. 13, 1830 For Charles Wells, 3316; for Theo. Lyman, 2309, Dec. 28, 1831 For Charles Wells, 2918; for Theodore Lyman, Charles Wells, 2918; for Theodore Lyman, 771, Dec. 11, 1832 For Theodore Lyman, 2734; for Sullivan and others, 2448, Dec. 9, 1833 For Theo. Lyman, 4261; for all others, 143, Dec. 8, 1834 For Samuel T. Armstrong, 3025; for John W. J 1864 Mayors Harrison Gray Otis, inaugurated, Jan. 5, 1829 Died, Oct. 28, 1848 Charles Wells, inaugurated, Jan. 2, 1832 Died, June 3, 1866 Theodore Lyman, inaugurated, Jan. 6, 183et, built, 1869 Sumner, Florence street, built, 1876 Smith, Belknap street, built, 1812 Wells, Blossom street, built, 1833 West street, West street, built, 1717 Removed, 1820 Winthrs' body after execution, Feb. 1, 1827 Webster Garden opened at Dorchester, Aug., 1879 Wells, John May live in town, if he behave, Nov. 24, 1651 John D., Col.; body brought home from
3 Ward, Mr 163 Wards, 163, 164 Washington, George 164 Watch, 164 to 166 Watch Boxes, 166 Watch Captains, 166 Watch Constables, 166 Watch Hooks, 166 Watch Houses, 166 to 168 Watts, Dr. 168 Water Aqueduct, 168 Water Bailie, 168 Water Course, 168 Water Projects, 168 Water Works, 168, 169 Water Registrars, 169 Wax Figures, 169 Webster, Daniel 169 Webster, Edward, Col. 169 Webster, Fletcher 169 Webster, John W 169 Webster Garden, 170 Wells, John 170 Wells, John D., Col 170 Weston, Pedestrian 170 West Point Cadets, 170 Weights and Measures, 170 West Street Gate, 170 Whipped, 170, 171 Whipping-Post, 171 Whig and Tory, 171 Whitefield, Rev. George 171 Widows, 171 Wilkes, Commodore 171 Wild Geese, 171 Wilson, John, Rev. 171 Window Glass, 171 Wine, 171 Witchcraft, 172 Winslow, 172 Wolves, 172 Women Vote, 172 Woodhull, Victoria 172 Wool, Gen. John E. 172 Wood (Fuel) 172
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 9., Strangers in Medford, (continued from Vol. 8, no. 4). (search)
, Margaret and MaryBoston, July 16, 1763Feb. 12, 1764See Sables. Scott, ElizabethJan. 30, 1791 Shaw, JosephAug. 31, 1797 Shead, LydiaBoston, Mar. 8, 1764In family of Joseph Savels. Shephard, William       wife BostonOct. 8, 1770 Sinkler, JohnWells, June, 1759        Mary (wife)Wells, Nov. 15, 1759        Adoniram (children)        Joseph (children)        Mary (children) Skinner, JosephTenant of Col. Roy all before 1757.        Martha (sister) Smith, HannahBoston, May 21, 1763Nov. 3Wells, Nov. 15, 1759        Adoniram (children)        Joseph (children)        Mary (children) Skinner, JosephTenant of Col. Roy all before 1757.        Martha (sister) Smith, HannahBoston, May 21, 1763Nov. 30, 1763Widow. In family of her sister Phoebe Binford, wife of William.        Hannah (daughter)Boston, March, 1759Nov. 21, 1759Age between 2 and 3 yrs. In family of Wm. Binford. Smith, JohnWoburn, abt, Apr. 20, 1773Tenant of Samuel Brooks.        Mary (wife) Names.From. Date.Warned out.Remarks. Smith, John        Luther (children of John and Mary)        Abel (children of John and Mary)
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 9., The Bradburys of Medford and their ancestry. (search)
gianna Bancroft; Miss Field; Carrie Stone, a relative of the Bradbury's, who married the father of Miss Field, and is living in Dorchester; Lydia M. Smith of Winchester, sister of the late Mrs. Nathan W. Wait of Medford; several young ladies from Cambridge, one of whom was the mother of our late Gov. William E. Russell; Mary Utley, and after the burning of the Ursuline Convent, August 1, 1834, her sister Abbie, who had been there, came here to school; Anna and Maria Wells, whose father, Charles Wells, was Mayor of Boston, 1832 and 1833; Miss Smith of Weston; Miss Parker of Boston; Harriet Bacon of Winchester; Pamelia Symmes; Susan Revere, and Susan Floyd, a relative of the family. Lydia Bishop, a pupil of Mrs. Rowson, was aunt of the Bishop children, who were Miss Bradbury's pupils. Miss Bradbury gave up her school a short time before she became the wife of Thomas R. Peck of Medford. She was married September 29, 1842, and assumed the charge of a family of six children, the da
s whilst laboring under the effects of mania a potu, and demanded protection of Colonel Woolley. The Colonel, perceiving his condition, sent Owen McCarthy and Charles Wells, of the Ninety-first New York artillery, to watch him. Upon reaching the corner of Eutaw and Pratt streets they called upon him to halt, whereupon he drew his fired several times. The first ball grazed the right check of a citizen named William S. Stewart, which lodged in his neck. The second grazed the stomach of Charles Wells, whilst the third proved harmless. Before he could fire the fourth time McCarthy grabbed him, knocked him down and broke the revolver over his head. Colonel er to the civil authorities, to be dealt with according to law. Mr. Stewart resides at No. 135 Franklin street, and was an officer in the Ninth Maryland regiment. Wells is but slightly injured. The negro is about fifty years old, and was raised in Richmond, Virginia. Miscellaneous. Governor Jacobs, of Kentucky, has been