eason, and passed; and next, Att sd meeting putt to vote whether the Town will choose a Commity of five men to treet with some meet person or persons to keep a writing school in the town as aformentioned.
Capt Tufts, Capt Ebenezer Brooks, Lieut. Stephen Hall, Ensign Stephen Francis, and Mr. John Willis were chosen, and two more, Deacon Whitmore and Jonathan Tufts, were afterward added, making this first school committee seven in number.
The committee took time enough to give the subject careft up wr it shall best acomodate each Respective end of ye Town and ye money granted to be equaly Devided between each school.
Jonathan Tufts, Peter Secomb, John Willis were appointed a committee for the east part, and Capt. Samuel Brooks, Lieut. Stephen Hall, John Whitmore for the west part.
The committee for the east chose, as you know, the first teacher, Henry Davison, and the committee for the west chose Caleb Brooks, probably a nephew of the committeeman, a son of his brother Ebenezer.
Charlestown was a boy named Joseph Manning.
Mr. Hall became much interested in him and took him inarole in Medford, after Burgoyne's surrender, Mr. Hall received them as guests; but these acts of copayment.
Beside the lighters on the river, Mr. Hall owned sloops which were engaged in coastwise fortunes.
Mrs. Hall died in 1790.
In 1791 Mr. Hall married widow Mary Green, of Boston.
The marconsent of Mrs. Hall.
The roses are all for Mrs. Hall.
Mr. Hall's brother Richard, Hatter Hall Mr. Hall's brother Richard, Hatter Hall as he was called, lived in the next house west, which is still standing on the westerly corner of Gos. were a committee who vainly opposed it.
Mr. Hall was zealous in prosecuting the building of Mi by Dr. Osgood's daughter.
The last years of Mr. Hall's life were saddened by the death of his oldedford went solidly for the Massachusetts man. Mr. Hall was a delegate to the electoral college whicheeting June 19th: 1734300
To Cash pd. to Nathl Hall for work and Materials for Gravelly Bridge————3[22 more.