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Edward H. Savage, author of Police Recollections; Or Boston by Daylight and Gas-Light ., Boston events: a brief mention and the date of more than 5,000 events that transpired in Boston from 1630 to 1880, covering a period of 250 years, together with other occurrences of interest, arranged in alphabetical order 2 0 Browse Search
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 5. 2 0 Browse Search
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Joseph White, by Knapp and others, at Salem, Apr. 16, 1830 John Rich, by Elmer Campbell, in Ann street, Sep. 24, 1832 Sarah M. Connell, by Ephraim K. Avery (susp.), Tiverton, R. I., Dec. 31, 1832 -Lowell, by-Riley, in Clinton street, Mar. 20, 1836 Ellen Jewett, by Richard P. Robinson, in New York City, Apr. 14, 1836 Charles N. Lincoln, by Abner Rogers, in State Prison, June 16, 1843 James Germain, by Charles Greenleaf, in Sudbury street, June 1, 1844 James Norton, by Peter York, in Richmond street, July 2, 1844 Murder Jonas L. Parker, by unknown, in Manchester, N. H., Apr. 1, 1845 Maria Bickford, by Albert J. Tyrrell (charged), in Mt. Vernon avenue, Oct. 22, 1845 David Estes, watchman, by unknown, in Sister street, Apr. 27, 1848 Ellen Oakes, by Augustus Dutee, in Hanover street, Apr. 27, 1848 Thomas Harding, by Washington Goode, in Richmond street, June 28, 1848 George Parkman, by John W. Webster, in Grove street, Nov. 23, 1849 Charles
of court. In his later days he was much troubled by deafness; his memory, however, to the last was acute, and his mind active and strong. On the establishment of the First District Court of East Middlesex in 1870, he was appointed associate justice—the precision, form and respect which he commanded while presiding in this court were remarkable. He was associated with John A. Bolles in the defence of James Hawkins indicted for murder, in which the court reversed the ruling in the famous Peter York case. Both cases are reported respectively in 9 Metcalf 93 and 3 Gray 464. He filled many official positions in the town faithfully and honorably, and up to the time of his death no one was more familiar with town affairs—particularly of the past—than the judge. He was a very well read man and a most pleasant conversationalist; his learning, keen intellect and many anecdotes made him a most desirable companion. My sketch would be incomplete were I to omit the name of one who was th<