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Browsing named entities in a specific section of Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 24.. Search the whole document.

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Josiah Marshall (search for this): chapter 9
The Tama-Houre-Laune. In our most recent exchange, the Washington Quarterly, are copies of letters of Capt. Eliah Grimes of the brig Owhyhee written to Sprague & Marshall, Boston, merchants in the Pacific coast trade of a century ago. After mentioning much sickness and the death of several men, the captain names one man he had decided to send back to the islands, one who came out in the Tama-houre-laune, and also says, they have cold pains in breast and head, which I think is owing in g find any reference to the brig Owhyee (former spelling of Hawaii) in the list of Medford-built vessels, and cannot be certain which brig was so fully salted, but we find the names of two brigs built in 1820 in Medford by Thatcher Magoun for Josiah Marshall. One was the Tama-houre-laune, 162.63 tons, the other the Jones, 163.36 tons, the seventy-seventh and seventy-eighth in the notable list. A foot-note says: These brigs were put together: then taken to pieces and sent to the Sandwich Is
Richard Sprague (search for this): chapter 9
The Tama-Houre-Laune. In our most recent exchange, the Washington Quarterly, are copies of letters of Capt. Eliah Grimes of the brig Owhyhee written to Sprague & Marshall, Boston, merchants in the Pacific coast trade of a century ago. After mentioning much sickness and the death of several men, the captain names one man he had decided to send back to the islands, one who came out in the Tama-houre-laune, and also says, they have cold pains in breast and head, which I think is owing in great measure to the brig being so fully salted; she is damp from one end to the other. We do not find any reference to the brig Owhyee (former spelling of Hawaii) in the list of Medford-built vessels, and cannot be certain which brig was so fully salted, but we find the names of two brigs built in 1820 in Medford by Thatcher Magoun for Josiah Marshall. One was the Tama-houre-laune, 162.63 tons, the other the Jones, 163.36 tons, the seventy-seventh and seventy-eighth in the notable list. A
Charles (Massachusetts, United States) (search for this): chapter 9
he salt (which was poured into the spaces between) passing into the bottom of the vessel, where it was not needed for the preservation of the wood, as it was in the sides above the varying water line Captain Grimes complained of the over-salting of his brig, which would indicate a lack of care taken. We are told by an expert attendant at the old State House that the brig Owhyee was of 166.52 tons, built by John Wade at Boston in 1821. John Wade was previously master boat-builder at the Navy Yard. The Boston Directory of that year says his shipyard was at Bullard & Hart's shipways, Lynn street, near Charles river bridge; and in 1822 he was, with his brother Francis, in the same location. The succeeding directories mention John Wade, who very likely was of Medford ancestry, as boat-builder. Perhaps the Owhyee, a small brig, of similar size of the two built the previous year (knock-down as the modern term is) at Medford, was his first venture in a larger line of constructive work.
Tama (Iowa, United States) (search for this): chapter 9
The Tama-Houre-Laune. In our most recent exchange, the Washington Quarterly, are copies of letters of Capt. Eliah Grimes of the brig Owhyhee written to Sprague & Marshall, Boston, merchants in the Pacific coast trade of a century ago. After mentioning much sickness and the death of several men, the captain names one man he had decided to send back to the islands, one who came out in the Tama-houre-laune, and also says, they have cold pains in breast and head, which I think is owing in great measure to the brig being so fully salted; she is damp from one end to the other. We do not find any reference to the brig Owhyee (former spelling of Hawaii) in the list of Medford-built vessels, and cannot be certain which brig was so fully salted, but we find the names of two brigs built in 1820 in Medford by Thatcher Magoun for Josiah Marshall. One was the Tama-houre-laune, 162.63 tons, the other the Jones, 163.36 tons, the seventy-seventh and seventy-eighth in the notable list. A
Hawaii (Hawaii, United States) (search for this): chapter 9
ue & Marshall, Boston, merchants in the Pacific coast trade of a century ago. After mentioning much sickness and the death of several men, the captain names one man he had decided to send back to the islands, one who came out in the Tama-houre-laune, and also says, they have cold pains in breast and head, which I think is owing in great measure to the brig being so fully salted; she is damp from one end to the other. We do not find any reference to the brig Owhyee (former spelling of Hawaii) in the list of Medford-built vessels, and cannot be certain which brig was so fully salted, but we find the names of two brigs built in 1820 in Medford by Thatcher Magoun for Josiah Marshall. One was the Tama-houre-laune, 162.63 tons, the other the Jones, 163.36 tons, the seventy-seventh and seventy-eighth in the notable list. A foot-note says: These brigs were put together: then taken to pieces and sent to the Sandwich Islands on board the Thaddeus commanded by Captain A. Blanchard o
John Wade (search for this): chapter 9
s brig, which would indicate a lack of care taken. We are told by an expert attendant at the old State House that the brig Owhyee was of 166.52 tons, built by John Wade at Boston in 1821. John Wade was previously master boat-builder at the Navy Yard. The Boston Directory of that year says his shipyard was at Bullard & Hart's sJohn Wade was previously master boat-builder at the Navy Yard. The Boston Directory of that year says his shipyard was at Bullard & Hart's shipways, Lynn street, near Charles river bridge; and in 1822 he was, with his brother Francis, in the same location. The succeeding directories mention John Wade, who very likely was of Medford ancestry, as boat-builder. Perhaps the Owhyee, a small brig, of similar size of the two built the previous year (knock-down as the modernher Francis, in the same location. The succeeding directories mention John Wade, who very likely was of Medford ancestry, as boat-builder. Perhaps the Owhyee, a small brig, of similar size of the two built the previous year (knock-down as the modern term is) at Medford, was his first venture in a larger line of constructive work.
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