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Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 14., Some Medford farmers who had milk routes in Boston in the Thirties and forties. (search)
Some Medford farmers who had milk routes in Boston in the Thirties and forties. James and Isaac Wellington. Isaac died aged 93. Oliver M. Gale, died in Indicates an uncertainty.Malden. Horatio A. Smith, died 1897, aged 95, in Medford. Edmund Symmes, died 1843, aged 48, in Medford. —Beard, on Joseph Wyman Farm. Joseph Wyman, died 18—, in Medford. Albert and Octavius Smith. Octavius died 1845, aged 26, in Medford. Albert died 1891, aged 84. John C. Magoun, from the sidewalks and fell from roofs) was higher than the walks, making bad cradle holes—hard road to travel. The Wellington farm was at the dead end of Ship street, with a gate at entrance to farm. The B. & M. R. R. cut through it in 183—. James, one of the brothers, was manager on the farm, and Isaac did the outside work. They lived within three miles (air line) of Boston, and drove six miles to get there. I think Isaac always wore a tall beaver hat. He was a gentlemanly man, and liv
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 14., Trinity Methodist Episcopal Church. (search)
cember 12, 1822. At his calling, four influential members (holding Arminian views) objected thereto, but after his settlement, in a manly way assured him of their friendship and support. Dr. Osgood came to the Medford pulpit warmly espousing the patriot cause, and differences were forgotten for the time. But during his long pastorate of forty-eight years both Episcopal Churches had been slowly unfolding, and five months before his death, and thirteen months before the application of Galen James and sixteen others of Trinitarian views, for dismission from the First Church, which had become Unitarian, there assembled for worship the first congregation of a Medford Methodist Episcopal Church. During the half century that followed were also organized (and in the order named) the Second Congregational (later called First Trinitarian Congregational), Universalist, Baptist, Mystic (Congregational), Grace (Protestant Episcopal) and St. Mary's (Roman Catholic) Churches. A new eleme
iends to an understanding of the subject, and led many to unite with him in abstinence from the products of slave labor. James and Lucretia Mott resolved, so far as their household was concerned, to make things honest in this respect. This involven was important to success, so mutual counsel and discussions in their business meetings were convenient and profitable. James and Lucretia Mott were among the delegates. Her health was much impaired at this time, and it was hoped that a sea voyag of this paper. But we must draw to a close, merely summarizing the rest of her long life as busy, active and serene. James and Lucretia Mott had the happiness of celebrating their golden wedding, with a large circle of descendants about them, ovement began to think that they had always been in favor of emancipation, and greeted its advocates as brothers beloved. James and Lucretia Mott were again received as honored members of the Society of Friends, a most pleasant change to them; but p