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Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 15., Story of Songs from the Medford Woods. (search)
ents—like children Guileless and frail, Their little faces Upturned and pale; Wild-wood Geraniums, All in their best Robes of soft, lovely, Purple gauze, dressed; Green is his surplice, Green are his bands; In his queer little pulpit The little priest stands. In black and gold velvet, So gorgeous to see, Comes with his bass voiceGreen are his bands; In his queer little pulpit The little priest stands. In black and gold velvet, So gorgeous to see, Comes with his bass voice The chorister bee. Green fingers playing Unseen on wind-lyres,— Low singing bird voices— These are his choirs. The violets are deacons I know by the sign That the cups which they carry Are purple with wine. And the columbines bravely As sentinels stand On the look-out with all their Red trumpets in hand. Meek-faced anemones DroopGreen fingers playing Unseen on wind-lyres,— Low singing bird voices— These are his choirs. The violets are deacons I know by the sign That the cups which they carry Are purple with wine. And the columbines bravely As sentinels stand On the look-out with all their Red trumpets in hand. Meek-faced anemones Drooping and sad; Great yellow violets, Smiling out glad; Buttercups' faces Beaming and bright; Clovers, with bonnets— Some red and some white; Daisies, their white fingers Half-clasped in prayer; Innocents, children Guileless and frail, Meek little faces Upturned and pale; Wild-wood geraniums, All in their best, Languidly leaning
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 15., A Medford author's residence. (search)
A Medford author's residence. Referring to Francis Green, a Medford author, we said (page 83, Vol. Xviii), As yet we have not learned his dwelling place. Had we consulted our former pages we should have found the following (page 97, Vol. Xv), Francis Green,. . . came to Medford about 1798, and two years later occFrancis Green,. . . came to Medford about 1798, and two years later occupied the house later belonging to Samuel Swan (Watson house.) We have received the following from the author of the above, which by request we insert, If the editor will refer to the October issue of the Register, page 97, he will find a statement which disproves [?] the one made on page 83. . . 1915. We have now lear] the one made on page 83. . . 1915. We have now learned where was the dwelling-place of Francis Green, and on the authority of Caleb Swan, as noted by our contributor, state it to have been in that house next north the old third meeting-house, which was more recently known as the Watson house, and a few years since demolished.