Browsing named entities in Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 30.. You can also browse the collection for Wellington (Ohio, United States) or search for Wellington (Ohio, United States) in all documents.

Your search returned 7 results in 2 document sections:

on an acre of ground called The Flax Land, lying lengthwise between the highway and the swamps. This, therefore, must be the old house which every resident of Wellington knows so well. In 1795 it was the only house standing, and was occupied by Captain Wymond Bradbury, a mariner, formerly of Newburyport. The promontory, extendthe station, opening the station at 6.00 A. M. and closing it at 10.45 P. M. In 1895 Mr. Frank Palmer was appointed baggage master. The older residents of Wellington ever have a warm place in their hearts for Mr. Ellsworth, whose courteous manner and kindly smile made many a dull day seem brighter. In addition to his duties position as station agent and bought a house in Middleton, Mass., where he is glad to welcome his many friends. For some time prior to 1872 the residents of Wellington tried to secure a bridge across the Malden river and thence over Malden bridge to Boston. The Legislature had granted the right to bridge either the Malden or
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 30., History of St. James' church, Wellington. (search)
History of St. James' church, Wellington. The Wellington section of Medford during its early days and while its residents were somewhat scattered, had been a part of the Immaculate Conception parish of Malden. Soon, however, with the Wellins celebrated by Rev. Father O'Donnell for the first time in the club house of the Wellington Improvement Association at Wellington. The new pastor arranged that two masses would be celebrated each Sunday, one at 9.00 A. M. and one at 11.00 A. M., at Parker hill, Roxbury, which had been used for war purposes during the World War was secured, taken down and moved to Wellington, re-erected, and the first mass was said in this building in the latter part of May, in 1920. With land secured, a l was appointed curate to assist Father O'Donnell. Father O'Donnell labored for almost six years among the people of Wellington and Glenwood, and sincere regret was felt when in September, 1925, he was rewarded for his faithful work by being made