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Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 15., Lafayette's visit to Medford. (search)
t, No. 57. The story of this dinner party has never before been in print. It was natural that Mr. Hall, neighbor and intimate friend of John Brooks, and who was a man of wealth and prominence in the town, should have had the opportunity of having Lafayette as his guest. Mr. Hall, without doubt, did his friend many favors, and the latter could have easily obtained Lafayette's acceptance for thise, old-fashioned way, where good American help gave capable, cheerful and interested service. Mrs. Hall, with the assistance of the sister of her husband's foreman, both of whom were for many years ht in. Furniture and fine old silver used then is in use in the Hall family today. The late Dudley C. Hall, then a child six years of age, well remembered the grand occasion, and of shaking hands witusand troops, was considered a very fine affair, and was a source of pride to Massachusetts. Mr. Hall's dinner party may have occurred on Saturday, August 28, the same day Brooks gave his dinner to
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 15., In the interest of accuracy. (search)
In the interest of accuracy. The writer of the article in the July number of the Register, 1915, on Turell Tufts and His Family Connections, desires the following corrections to be made in the interests of accuracy, and begs her readers to recall that oft-quoted line, To err is human, to forgive divine, as an adjustment of the matter. Page 54. High and Forest streets, instead of Main, etc. Page 55. . . . the late Dudley C. Hall, whose father Dudley Hall named a child of his, who died young, for this distant relative. Page 59. Willis Hall (1733-1812), had a daughter Mary (1772-1853) who married Dr. Luther Stearns, December 20, 1798, and a son George H. who married Sarah Chandler of Brattleboro, Vt. Elizabeth (1801-1862) daughter of George H. Hall and his wife Sarah, married George W. Porter, February 17, 1824. They were the parents, etc.