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he sunlight on this. Destroyed by fire, the classic edifice of the Unitarians has been replaced by a more modern one of stone, whose tower has a castellated coping, and on whose low spire is perched a cock, said to be a scriptural emblem. This is the third church edifice to stand on this spot. Another fire left the Congregationalists of West Medford homeless: not friendless, however, as while the flames were raging came offers of open doors from their neighbors. A new church home of Weymouth granite was ere long erected on High street. Its tower of modest height contains the public clock and the re-cast bell that went through fire and water. No lofty spire surmounts it, but four graceful turrets of stone at its corners give it an attractive finish, which is enhanced by the stairway tower of the chapel. At South Medford, the first and second homes of the Union Congregational embodied the same feature of the corner tower, though not in so marked a degree. Even the little ch