Browsing named entities in Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 22.. You can also browse the collection for Samuel Gray or search for Samuel Gray in all documents.

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Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 22., William Gray of Salem and Samuel Gray of Medford. (search)
William Gray of Salem and Samuel Gray of Medford. If Lynn feels that she was honored by having of Billy Gray's mansion on that street. Samuel Gray of Salem married first Anna Orne of Marbleher Stearns, who, when the place was sold to Samuel Gray, moved to the vicinity of what was later thhe site of the old one. The house built by Samuel Gray is still standing just west of the Public Lsm of a child in 1806 and one in 18I I, yet Samuel Gray is not listed as a resident tax payer till 815. The diary of Rev. William Bently states Mr. Gray moved to Medford 8i i. Samuel Gray died JaSamuel Gray died January 21, 1816, aged fifty-six. His wife, Mary, died January 30, 1842, aged seventythree. They weSargent, May 7, 1835. In 1842 the heirs of Samuel Gray sold the homestead to Mr. Sargent and it betime the house was built, by descendants of Samuel Gray. In the elder days of Art Builders much that is modern. So today the house of Samuel Gray, having weathered more than a hundred years
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 22., A Medford garden and the gardener's notes. (search)
cents; pork, 8 and 10 cents; broom, 28 cents. One learns who some of the townspeople were and the occupations they engaged in: Mr. Gleason sold hats, shoes; Mr. Cutter sold meat; Mr. Lock sold meat; Mr. Emerson sold meat; Mr. Symmes did iron work; Mr. Barker did papering; Mr. Stow did painting, glazing; Mr. Clough did hooping; Mr. Floyd carted chips and sold pigs; Captain Burridge sold hay, for which he received $13.00, to Mr. F. Bigelow, for whom he often bought cider; he sold plants, Mrs. Gray, Miss Train and Mrs. P. Swan being among his customers. How it did fret the soul of Margaret Tufts, who married Samuel Swan, that she was always called Mrs. Peggy Swan when her sisters-in-law were punctiliously called by their husbands' names. Mrs. Peggy had the name, however, of being a very handsome woman. The gardener is said to have lived in a house on the Bigelow grounds. His expense account shows payments for rent quarterly, $12.50 and $10.00 respectively, to Captain Ward and