, the Hungarian
refugee, from the Austrian authorities, April, 1854.”
1855.--Mr. Benjamin Noyes
, son of Benjamin
, was born in West Medford, and educated at the public school.
He is now head engineer in constructing one hundred miles of railroad for the Emperor
of the Russias.
1855.--There are many stumps of large pitch-pine trees now remaining in East Medford, on land of Mr. Charles Hall
The field is called “stump-marsh.”
At the usual spring-tides
, the salt-water covers this field from four to eight inches in depth.
Could the forest of pines have lived and grown up, if thus covered with salt-water every fortnight?
Is proof found here of the theory, that the land on the New-England
coast is sinking?
, born in Medford
, March 1, 1787, entered the State House
, as clerk in the office of the adjutant-general
, in 1813; and, with the exception of three years, has been employed, till this year, as confidential clerk, under the different administrations.
He has been called “the oldest man of the State House
No one was so able to aid seekers after historical documents, and no one could have been more ready.
1855-1655.--What would our Medford
ancestors have said if they could have anticipated this time, when speed is deified, and when haste seems to increase with the means of haste?
Tramp, tramp, across the land;
Splash, splash, across the sea!