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s just as certain that the governor refreshed himself with its cool water after crossing the Mistick on his long tramp to Salem. But we may not follow Hawthorne's pump rill into the baptismal water placed on the communion table, for alas! Medforinghouse then, nor yet for sixty years, and when she did, the clear water of Marrabel's brook was nearer by. But as at Salem, in the lapse of years Medford men vanished from the earth as if mortal life were but a flitting image in a fountain. with my iron goblet. The early history of the Medford town pump cannot be better told than was its contemporary's of Salem; yet we wonder just a little if Salem ever had a pump like that of Medford, shown in our illustration. Had such been theSalem ever had a pump like that of Medford, shown in our illustration. Had such been the case, it might under the pen of the romancer have given forth a double stream of eloquence. Also we query, Was there ever one like it anywhere? We deem it fortunate that the late Francis Wait, himself a mechanic of ability, made a description of
business. The company had sent over a colony which settled at Nahumkeeke, i.e. Salem, with a few at Cape Ann, i.e. Gloucester, but who left there and settled at Matnder the supervision of a local governor, John Endicott. There had some from Salem found their way across country (or otherwise) to the Mistick valley, and had heWe have the evidence of that in the testimony of the Spragues, who, coming from Salem in 1629, found them here settled and employed. Now let us return to the letter of Cradock. Endicott had written a letter to him from Salem, dated September 13, 1628. It took just five months for it to reach Cradock, who three days later, Febnthrop's departure for New England. We have no account of any ship-building at Salem, none at Dorchester or Nantasket at that early time, and ask, where then but at with the Talbot of forty-six and one-half tons, which brought the colonists of Salem under Endicott across the stormy Atlantic. It certainly antedated the Blessing