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The Cambridge of eighteen hundred and ninety-six: a picture of the city and its industries fifty years after its incorporation (ed. Arthur Gilman) 5 3 Browse Search
Cambridge sketches (ed. Estelle M. H. Merrill) 1 1 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in The Cambridge of eighteen hundred and ninety-six: a picture of the city and its industries fifty years after its incorporation (ed. Arthur Gilman). You can also browse the collection for Theodore F. Wright or search for Theodore F. Wright in all documents.

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lic clergymen who have been prominent as useful citizens, and especially those who have joined with their Protestant neighbors in the no license movement, which has been so marked a feature of our municipal life. In 1888 the services of the New Jerusalem Church were established in Cambridge, and not long after the theological school of that church was removed here. The school is well placed upon Quincy Street. In its chapel there are public services on Sunday, in the care of Rev. Theodore F. Wright, Ph. D., professor and dean of the school. The First United Presbyterian Church holds its services in a chapel in Inman Square, and the Reformed Presbyterian Church in a hall on Massachusetts Avenue. The Union Methodist Episcopal Church is also holding its meetings in a hall. The Swedes have services for their own people. There are other religious services, in which the preferences and necessities of good men and women are fully regarded. The colored residents of the city have tw
The New-Church Theological School. Rev. Theodore F. Wright, Ph. D. This institution was first suggested at the convention of the New-Jerusalem Church in 1866. Up to that time the ministry had been supplied almost wholly by accessions from other religious bodies, but it was then found that young men were growing up with a desire to be thoroughly prepared in a distinctive school. Beginning with a summer class, and going on very modestly without a place of its own until 1889, the school then took its present position. The commodious residence of the late President Sparks was first purchased, and to this the Greenough estate was added two years later. The grounds thus extend along Quincy Street from Cambridge to Kirkland streets, and room is afforded for new buildings. The first of these will undoubtedly be a chapel. Services have been held in the lower rooms of the Sparks house, and the congregation is, for its size, an active one, assisting in all work for the moral welfar
ng. The Union building is located on Brewery Street, in Cambridgeport, between Main and Washington streets, and near their junction. There is a large hall, and in it, and in three smaller rooms, most of the classes are held. The superintendent cooperates with the Associated Charities. All cases of need are immediately provided for. The front room on the first floor is well supplied with reading matter. There is also a lending library of one thousand volumes. Visitors are always welcomed. The new rooms at the corner of Main Street accommodate the gymnasium, bath-room, and workshop, which are open afternoon and evening. The Triangle Club of the Union, consisting of boys divided into senior and junior members, makes use of these rooms. The officers at present are: president, Rev. T. F. Wright, 42 Quincy Street; vice-president, Rev. Alexander McKenzie, 12 Garden Street; treasurer, Frederick W. Rogers, 5 Craigie Street; secretary, Miss Helen L. Bayley, 133 Austin Street.
eorge, preaches on the Common, 13, 48; a friend to the college, 236. Whitefield tree, 48. Willard, Emery, the village strong man, 40. William H. Smart Post 30, 288. Williams, Rev. Mr., 73. Willson, Forceythe, 68. Wilson, John, Sr., 334. Wilson, Rev. John, election speech of, 7, 48. Windmill Hill, 3. Windsor, Conn., founded, 6. Winlock, Professor, 75. Winship, Mrs. Joanna, tomb of, 189. Winthrop, John, 1, 2, 7, 47. Winthrop, Prof. John, 72, 73. Winthrop Square, 5. Wires, Inspectors of, and Superintendent of Lamps, 404. Witchcraft, 11, 12. Wollaston, Mount, Thomas Hooker's company settle at, 6, 233. Wolves, bounties for, 9. Worcester becomes a city, 54. Worcester, Joseph E., lexicographer, 68. Worthington Street, 116. Wright, Elizur, description of London parks, 119. Wyman, Prof. Jeffries, 73, 75. Young Men's Christian Association, 242; property exempt from taxation, 320. Young Women's Christian Association, 242.