localities and events in the early history of our city, and placed thereon, to the great interest of visitors and others.
Our membership is now near 200, comprising most of our leading people in education and public concern, and were we so fortunate as to be able to have a home of our own, where we could display our various historic gifts made to us by our people.
we would no doubt become soon a celebrated landmark to both old and young, and a power among our celebrated institutions, and we live in hopes that we may yet receive from some patriotic and philanthropic person sufficient funds to realize a structure, or else money which will be a nucleus for a building fund, devoted to history, and where the sons and daughters of Revolutionary heroes may also find a home.
What better building could be erected in our midst?
Like all organizations, death has entered into our midst, taking away some helpful workers.
None will be more missed than our first vice-president, Luther B. Pillsbury
, who died in 1905, and who was ever constant and interested in the growth of our Society.
Also Mrs. Martha Perry Lowe
, President Capen
, of Tufts College, Quincy A. Vinal
, and a few others.
Having now covered the principal part of our doings the past ten years, we are working for still better results in the next decade to come.