nt and bright chat on different subjects.
I wish I could do his character justice, but we never value our parents until they are gone or until we ourselves are nearing the close of life.
The memories of those days are sweet and precious.
I am hardly the one to write of my father.
To me he was a most remarkable man, retaining to the very last, at ninety-two years of age, his fine intellect, his strength of purpose, his judgment unimpaired.—H. D. H. His first wife was Mary Nickerson, of Provincetown, who was born June 26, 1784, and died in Boston, July 24, 1800, leaving three children, Elijah Nickerson, and twin brothers, who died in infancy.
Mr. Train's second wife, Hannah Putnam Flint, of North Reading, died in Medford on the thirty-first of December, 1850, leaving seven children.
Mr. Train moved from Boston to Medford in 1827 and died in this town April 7, 1874, at the age of ninety-two.
His business was in Boston, where he began life as a merchant at No. 1 Codman's wharf in 18