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Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 22. 25 1 Browse Search
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 13. 5 1 Browse Search
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Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 13., The Congregational Church of West Medford. (search)
bruary 26, 1872, to take counsel together with reference to this situation. John H. Norton was elected chairman and David H. Brown secretary. After prayer by J. G. Fuller, Mr. Norton stated the object of the meeting, to consider the expediency of forming a Congregational church in West Medford, and Messrs. J. G. Fuller, Abner JMessrs. J. G. Fuller, Abner J. Phipps, Ira P. Ackerman, A. E. Ansorge, E. W. Cross, D. H. Brown, and B. C. Leonard spoke in favor of taking immediate measures. The chairman stated that he would guarantee the erection of a meeting-house if a church organization could be effected. In reply to a question, Mr. William McLean, a Methodist, said he had no knowlhe school did not exceed the high record of the previous pastorate as to attendance. The prayer meetings manifested spiritual power. On May 7, 1897, Bro. Josiah G. Fuller presented the church an individual communion service. On February 23, 1897, the society accepted from Bro. Henry L. Barnes the gift of the house and land co
An interesting incident. Josiah G. Fuller of West Medford had the following experience during h. As one hanging was considered sufficient, Mr. Fuller was allowed to depart, which he lost no timeg the war. At the Encampment in Boston, Comrade Fuller received an invitation to join in the Gran, he engaged them in conversation. What was Mr. Fuller's surprise when he learned that one of thesel never be forgotten by the two veterans. Comrade Fuller is now seventy-three years of age, but notpublic, Boston, August i to 16, 1890. Mr. Fuller was born in Newport, N. H., November 28, 18110, 1884. E. M. G. I remember hearing Mr. Fuller recount his Kansas experiences on several ocwife of Henry S. Barnes, whose sister became Mr. Fuller's wife. When the First Trinitarian was me quite warm sabbath morning that I first saw Mr. Fuller. He was seated in the centre, fourth pew frintended or not, and this is the most vivid recollection I have of Mr. Josiah G. Fuller. H. N. A.
seen the springy ground there covered with flags and cat-tails. In Plan Book 8, Plan 1, 1855, is the same territory (see Register, Vol. I, p. 126), being the Fuller plan of Smith estate. Here we must good naturedly differ a little with His Honor, who styles it the present laying out. Fuller's plan was made in early '50s, Fuller's plan was made in early '50s, but little or no use was made of it until 1870, when, on June 21, there was a land sale on the premises. In 1865 the conduit of the Charlestown water works was built across this entire tract. The Fuller plan (which omitted the parks and had a somewhat different arrangement of streets) was modified somewhat. Two new plans were lFuller plan (which omitted the parks and had a somewhat different arrangement of streets) was modified somewhat. Two new plans were later made by Josiah Hovey covering the entire river border, or half the area of Brooklands, which name had been forgotten. Then the county commissioners came and laid out Boston avenue, as they had previously done with Harvard avenue. Therein lies an explanation of the hopeless tangle of lines intersected by the fifth and sixth c