[Extract from a paper read by Miss Ellen M. Wright, before the Medford Historical Society.]
IN his later years Mr. Wright deemed forest preservation among the most urgent of his causes.
, had cut her nose off to spite her face.
Mr. Wright, whose hope was for lungs,—large oxygen exhaurisdictions.
Without just such a course as Mr. Wright in 1880 had the foresight and the insight toot, have been carried out without its help.
Mr. Wright had not done pioneer work all his life not terved; but the practical politicians to whom Mr. Wright had appealed, though unanimous in applaudingveland, and in overcoming this hopelessness, Mr. Wright knew the worth of his plan.
Its social and forestal grandeur and vital benefits sown by Mr. Wright in that public sentiment depends, to my thin to the same good end.
On Oct. 15, 1880, Mr. Wright called together some two hundred people, andhed, Mr. Wright's and that of Wilson Flagg.
Mr. Wright's embraced the distinct and yet harmonious p[3 more...]