Browsing named entities in Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 25.. You can also browse the collection for James Madison Usher or search for James Madison Usher in all documents.

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story, the Wood's mill of actual fact. In the first Medford Journal of 1857 there was no attempt at pictorial illustration, nor yet in the great blanket sheet of Usher's Medford Journal of 1871, that we can recall. No files were preserved by the publisher and only a few stray copies are known. In 1865 Mr. Nathan Brown of Wesed and a little later that of the division of the town. Two weekly papers were being published in town, indeed there had been for ten years, for just a year after Usher's venture with the Journal, A. B. Morss began the Chronicle in 1872. After three years of existence the Journal vanished, leaving the field alone to the Chronicleticle are very rare, especially those of the Brooks history, and wish that every reader of this might examine them at the Public Library, as also the later ones of Usher. Without doing so, we fear such will, like some early artists, draw on their imagination to know how the old town looked. Story of a Bible We are presenting
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 25., Old ships and ship-building days of Medford. (search)
oods escaped without discovery, but the vesse was confiscated and condemned. Usher. History of Medford. Capt. Chas. C. Doten of Plymouth, during a northeast gambridge and other places. Among these were Samuel Hall, Elizur Wright and James M. Usher; also Galen James and Rev. Elihu Marvin, whose efforts were with the religittempt was made for a weekly paper in Medford. Just at the end of 1870, James Madison Usher of West Medford began the publication of a four-paged weekly. It was a was in his West Medford home. We have heard an editor of later years remark, Mr. Usher's office was in his hat. The Journal's first page was devoted to home readfter discontinued. No file of this Journal has as yet been discovered. If Mr. Usher preserved one, (which he said he did), it may have been destroyed in the burnlber (in the article to be alluded to) tells of four single publications by James M. Usher in 1889: The Reformer of April 22, the Advertiser of June 22, and the Middl