Margaret McLaren Eager.

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n the banks of the Mystic.



FESTIVAL- 1630-1896-




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IN any age it is a duty which every
country owes to itself to preserve
the records of its past^ and to honor
the men and women whose lives and
deeds made possible its present ; and to-
day^ when the whole civilized world is
throbbing: to social and political impulses
of the g:reatest sig^nificance for the future^
we oug:ht especially to call to mind such
lives and deeds, and catch, if we can,
inspiration for acting: well the part that
falls to each of us/'

On the Banks of the Mystick."

Sccery avd Seek Effects



^*0n the Banks of the Mystic''


An Historic Festival

Under ihe auspices
of the


And the personal
direction of

Miss Margaret McLaren Eager

Of New York


Medford Opera House

OCTOBER 1 4th to 20th, 1896

Sunday excepted

Evenings at 8 . . . .
Afternoons at 4.30


Born in Medford, May, 1752 Died March 1st, 1825.
Governor of Massachusetts Seven Years.



l^lf F.DFORD was settled in June, 1630, by a detachment of the
I \ Colonists who came to Salem under the leadership of John
Winthrop, from Suffolk, Essex, and Lincolnshire in England.
The settlement of the town was under the immediate auspices of
Governor Matthew Cradock, who proposed to establish Ox thk
Banks of the Mystic, the headquarters of the fishing interests in
which he had embarked considerable capital. The business was carried
on by his agents, for Cradock never visited the Colonies. The brick
building, built by his people in 1634, in the eastern part of the town, is
still standing in good condition, an interesting relic, and a monument
to him who may justly be called the founder of Medford.

Cradock was a distinguished merchant of London, a princely giver in
all subscriptions for helping the colony, a man of wisdom, goodness, zeal
and enthusiasm, and lionored with the esteem and confidence of those in
high authority.

The early histories tell of many settlers in other places, who became
dissatisfied with their first choice and moved to more promising localities,
but not a word of complaint reaches us from the first planters of Medford,
and no one to our knowledge left the plantation.

l^lf I'.DFORD has borne an hononilile part in the military and

/I political history of the country. Her citizens from the first

were loyal, generous, and zealous in every cause affecting the

public interests. Her company of "Minute-men," fifty-nine in number,

responded to the call at Lexington.

Their maxim was, "Every citizen a soldier; every soldier a patriot."
Medford men were with Washington at Monmouth, at Brandywine,
at the crossing of the Delaware, and in other places, and fought bravely
for the liberties and independence of their country. It seemed

"As if the very earth again
Grew quick with God's creating breath;
And, from the sods of grove and glen,
Rose ranks of lion-hearted men
To battle to the death."


Built by Colonel Isaac Royall in the last century, and the most expensive
house in Medford at the time.

Open to the public during Festival Week under the auspices of the
Historical Society and the supervision of a large and efficient committee,
members of which will be in daily attendance.


FOR more than a hundred years all the land travel from Maine,
from the eastern part of New Hampshire, and the northeastern
parts of Massachusetts, passed through Medford, and its dis-
tance from Boston made it a convenient stopping place for traveling
traders. The "Fountain House" built in 1725 was a favorite resort,
on the great thoroughfare between Salem and Boston.

It was called "Fountain House" from having a new sign, repre-
senting a fountain pouring punch into a large bowl. The house is no
longer standing.

Brooks' History says, " Medford was favored in good tavern keepers.

Journeying in former days, one found queer specimens of humanity
among this unique class. Generally they were only variations of Yankee
Doodle. Some landlords were so full of sunshine that it was June all the
year round ; others had minds so frost-bitten that there was no hope for
you, except in the January thaw.

Here was one so anxious to oblige that he would spring to throw a
lasso around the moon, if you wished it ; and then another so cross,
that putting a question to him was like squeezing a lemon."

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On the Banks of the Mystic


Entertainment Committee

Wm. C. Wait
David H. Brown
Charles E. Larkin
Rosewell B. Lawrence

Benjamin P. Hollis, Chairman.

Cleopas Johnson Miss Katherine H. Stone
Charles H. Bird Miss Ella L. Burbank

Mrs. J. O. Goodwin Miss Lily B. Atherton
Mrs. L. L. Dame Miss Agnes W. Lincoln
Charles H. Loomis

Executive Committee
Wm. Cushing Wait, President

Will C. Eddy, Secretary

Charles H. Loomis, Treasurer
R. B. Lawrence Benj. P. Hollis Edward F. Allen

W. A. Thompson Miss Helen T. Wild Miss M. E. Sargent

Miss Ellen R. Sampson

H. B. Nottage
Fred. H. Kidder
Herman L. Buss

Geo. D. Boles

Mrs. L. L. Dame

House Committee

James A. Hervey, Chairman
Charles H. Bird
John Crowley
Joseph H. Wheeler

J. Gilman Waite
J. Newton Gunn

Stage and Properties
Charles E. Larkin

Edward F. Allen

Advertising: and Printing:

J. P2dson Young
W. A. Thomp.son

Will C. Eddy R. !'>. Lawrence Geo. W. Stetson

Geo. Fernald Miss Josephine Bruce A. C. Fernald


Charles H. Loomis Geo. O. Foster N. E. Wilber

J. Irving Estes

F. H. C. Woolley
Wm. F. Kingman
Charles B. Dunham

Frederic W. Ford

Souvenir Progfram

Will C. Eddy
W. A. Thompson
Mrs. C. H. Loomis

J. Alfred Papkee

Miss M. E. Sargent
Miss C. E. Swift
Charles H. Loomis

Royall House Committee

Mrs. H. B. Nottage Mr. H. B. Nottage Miss M. McL. Eager

Mr. Geo. Fernald Mr. A. C. Fernald Mr. Thomas Wright

Royall House Reception Committee

Monday, Oct. i2i/i Day-time, Mrs. Guild and assistants

Evening, Mrs. Gifford as Airs. Royall

Tuesday, Oct. \2,tJi Day-time, Mrs. Homer and assistants

Evening, Mrs. Gift'ord as Mrs. Royall
Wednesday, Oct. ii\th .... Mrs. Holyoke and assistants

T/ntrsday, Oct. 15//^ Mrs. Folger and assistants

Friday, Oct. \6t/i Mrs. S. Ayer and assistants

Saturday, Oct. 17th Mrs. Clara B. Hutchins and assistants

Monday, Oct. 19//^ Mrs. Arthur Nelson and assistants

Tuesday, Oct. 20th Mrs. J. Newton Gunn and assistants

Army Booth
In charge of Mrs. George Gill and assistants.

Colonial Booth

In charge of Miss Emma A. J. Law, assisted by

Mrs. W. S. Woodbridge Mrs. Edward W. Hayes Mrs. W. F. Chaplin

Mrs. William Leavens

Souvenir Booth

In charge of Mrs. Charles H. Loomis, assisted by
Miss M. E. Sargent Miss E. M. Gill Mrs. H. R. Page

Maids of ' ' Ve Olden Tyine "
Miss Grace E. Loomis Miss Nellie L. Savary

Singing behind the scenes by

The Ladies Musical Club of Medford.


On the Banks of the Mystic''

. . . PROGRAM FOR . . .
Wednesday Eve. Friday Eve. Monday Eve.

Oct. 1 4th Oct. 1 6th Oct. 1 9th

J A Lincolnshire Inn, Engfland, 1628

Discussion among the assembled company on the subject of emigrat-
ing to America — 17th century May dance.
In charge of Mrs. H. B. Nottage and Mrs. C. B. Hutchins

Governor Winthrop Mr. William Willson

Matthew Cradock Mr. William Macy

Governor Dudley Mr. Frank Harvey

Bar Maid Miss Mary Gifford

( Dr. R. C. Sargent

(T'lti/f^ns -

^ Mr. Manning Burbank

May Dance
Afay Queen, Miss Marguerite Hutchins

Court Jester, Mr. Fletcher Norton

Mr. Richard Drake, Miss Marion Drake

Mr. Robert Sise, Miss Mabel Blaikie

Mr. Lincoln Sise, Miss Maizie Blaikie
Mr. Mason, Miss Kleanore Stanwood

Mr. Ralph Burbank, Miss Leila O. Dorr

Mr. Paul Bacon, Miss Alice Burbank

Mr. Marshall, Miss Josie Fernald

Mr. Arthur Whittemore, Miss Grace Dorr

2 Indian Scenes

a Home Life

b Hunt Dance
In charge of Gi:o. D. Boles.
Two powerful tril)es of Indians held sway in this vicinity when the
first settlers came. The Massachusetts, and the I'awtuckets. The
Sachem of the Pawtuckets was XiinepasJii-»iit . He came from Lynn in
161 5 and took up his abode on Mystic River. He was killed in 1619.
His hut was placed on " Rock Hill " — where he could best watch canoes
in the river.

Nanepashemit Mr. George D. Boles

( Miss A. Bluffer

Squaws-^ ,,. ^, ^ ,

( Miss May Lake

( Herman Mills

Youno; Braves - t^ . n i

" ( Dexter Boles

John Bragdon, Wm. Doorly

Thomas Curtain, John Fitzgerald

Chiefs <( Wm. B. Hellen, Louis Bragdon

A. Murrant, Wm. Kidder

John Reardon, Joseph Wheeler

3 Tableau

Landing of Winthrop " Up the Mistick six miles "

4 Tableau

Launching of the bark " Blessing of the Bay"
In charge of Mrs. Will C. Eddy, assisted by the Hillside Club

5 Royall House Scenes

a Old Slave Quarters

b Reception and Ball at Wedding of Elizabeth Royall and
Sir Wm. Pepperell
In charge of Mrs. Lyman Sise
Mrs. Lyman Sise Mrs. G. A. Bacon Mrs. N. F. Chandler

Mrs. A. B. Moorhouse Mrs. G. W. Crockett Miss Bemis
xMiss Harlow Mrs. McKay Mrs. DeLong

Couples for the Minuet.
Miss Burbank, Mr. Fletcher Norton

Miss Mabel Blaikie, Mr. R. W. Sise

Miss Leila O. Dorr, Mr. L. F. Sise
Miss Hall, Mr. Arthur Whittemore

Mrs. D. K. Phemister, Mr. Marshall

Mrs. Geo. Batchelder, Mr. Geo. Batchelder

For the Reel.
Miss Burbank, Mr. Norton

Miss L. Dorr, Mr. P. \'. Bacon

Miss M. Blaikie, Mr. Sise

Miss G. Dorr, ]\Ir. Mason
Mrs. C. H. Willson, Mr. Burbank

Mrs. C. L. Brown, Mr. Whittemore

Miss Whittemore, Mr. Emery

Miss Annie Gleason, Mr. Sargent

Miss Fernald, Mr. Batchelder

6 The Call "To Arms"

a The Village Blacksmith

b Tableau — Midnight Ride of Paul Revere

c The Old Square — " On to Lexington "

X In charge of Frank Hervey and Miss Ellen R. Sampson

Blacksmith Dr. J. E. Young

Citizens, /''armers. Etc.
Edward F. Allen, Miss Helen T. Wild

Frank Hervey, Miss Ellen R. Sampson
Geo. A. Croudis, Mrs. F. H. Hamilton

Willis T. Knowlton, Miss Jennie S. Archibald
Fred E. Ayers, Miss Carrie Turner

Pun I Revere, C. Ernest Larkin

Slaz'es, Clifton Loring and others

Patriots li.'/u) answer t/ie call to arms

W. F. Westcot A. G. Woodbridge E. H. Fitzgibbon

N. F. Glidden, Jr. C. E. Newell W. J. Nottage

A. C. Gray H. M. Marvel C. W. McPherson

H. R. Corse P. R. Spinney John Hodgson

K. Hutchins F. W. Doe C. H. Richart

W. L. Locke G. AL Goodale F. G. Kakas

J. Nelson Leonard

7 The Flag: Dance

In Charge of Mrs. L. L. Dame and Mrs. R. C. Sargent
Solo, Margherita Sargent

Ruth Dame, .Sidney .Sargent

Nina Locke, Winthrop Nottage

Ruth Nottage, Norman I'heniister
Harriet Gillard, Will Locke

Annie Bacon, Bert Marvel

Kate Lewis, Kenneth Hutchins

l^mily Weeks, Stephen W. GitTord, Jr.
A. (lillard, Clarence Bearce


On the Banks of the Mystic


, . . PROGRAM FOR . . .
Thursday Eve, Saturday Eve, Tuesday Eve.

Oct. 1 5th Oct, 1 7th Oct. 20th

1 Indian Scenes

a Home Life
d Hunt Dance
(For characters see previous program)

2 Tableau

Landing of Winthrop up the "Mistick River six miles "

3 Tableau

Visit of Miles Standish to the Squa Sachem
Miles StandisJi Winslow Brewster Standish, of Plymouth

4 Spinningf Scene at the Old Cradock House

In charge of Wellington ladies

Mrs. Randall Mrs. Cornell

Mrs. Fitzhenry Mrs. Bouve

Mrs. Day Mrs. Fischacker

Miss Wellington Miss Mitchell

Misses Murch Miss Nichols

5 Georg-e Washing1;on at the home of Mrs. Fulton

Mrs. Fulton was one of those who helped dress the wounds of the
soldiers who fought at Bunker Hill, many of the wounded being brought
to Medford. She was a true patriot. She once acted as bearer of des-
patches from General Brooks to General Washington. Washington
honored her with a visit — a new punch bowl had just been obtained and
the General was the first person who drank from it.

In charge of
Mrs. Geo. O. Foster

Mrs. Gleason
Mrs. Vine
Miss White
Miss Fuller
Miss J. Cornell

Mrs. J. O. Goodwin

Mrs. Sarah Fulton
John Fulton .
Capt. John Brooks
Servant . . .

Miss Helen T. Wild
Mr. Edward D. Brown
Mrs. Eli Ayer
Mr. Geo. O. Foster
Mr. Henry C. Jackson
Master Leon Maxwell, Jr

Mrs. A. B. Moorhouse Mrs. W. N. Homer
Miss Grace I. Boynton Miss Olive T. Moakler
Miss Bessie W. Chipman Miss Nellie Harrington
Miss Ellen L. Adams Miss Clara W. Goodwin

Mrs. D. N. Howard

Mrs. Geo. O. Foster
Mrs. B. F. Bullard
Miss Edith H. Byron

Mr. A. B. Moorhouse Mr. C. B. Dunham Mr. C. H. Bird

Mr. Jesse W. Dunbar Mr. Harry L. Shaw Mr. Geo. F. Chapin

Mr. Walter H. Belcher Mr. D. N. Howard

6 Rustic Gathering: at the Bower in Whortleberry Time — 1800

It was the custom in the early part of the century, for select parties
of young people to go to the woods near Pine Hill, and after partaking of
the well filled tables, to engage in the dance on the green sward.

In charge of

Mrs. J. E. Cleaves Mrs. A. Nimmo Mrs. Nellie Thompson


Miss Mable Mclntire Miss Alice Curtis Miss Grace Fuller

Miss Mattie Fames Mr. F. H. Loring Mr. G. H. Burpee

Mr. Morton M. Holbrook Mr. Leonard Allen

In tite Dafice

Miss P2dna Manning Miss Lydia Allen Miss Grace Allen

Miss Phronsie Marsh Miss Mattie Tarbell Miss Nellie White

Miss Grace Ayers Miss Edith Leavens Mr. Ed. Brown

Mr. Nelson Leonard Mr. Wm. Henderson Mr. C. W. McPherson

Mr. Horace Wight Mr. Dick Whitehead Mr. Wm. Dudley

Mr. Chester Taylor

7 Flag Dance

(See preceding program)

8 Civil War Scenes

a Departure of Troops
/; Camp Scene
c Return of Troops
In charge of R. B. Lawrence, assisted by The Lawrence Light
Guard; Sons of Veterans, Camp 54; S. C. Lawrence Post 66, G. A. R.
and Woman's Relief Corps, No. 5.

The Historical Society hereby extends its grateful acknowledgments
to the above named organizations for their services.


'' On the Banks of the Mystic ''

. . . PROGRAM FOR . . .

Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Monday, Tuesday
Matinees at 4.30

I Dancing School of " Ye Olden Tyme **

Chaperone, Mrs. H. 11. Nottage
Frank C. Day, Emma R. Day

Oliver V. Richmond, Elsie I). Beekman

Charles .A. Smith, I /a Hockman

Roland E. Usher, Helen W. Moorehouse

Edgerton G. Farnsworth, Elsie D. Drake
Charles G. Farnsworth, Dora Homer
Wm. N. Bissell, Ruth Phinney

Chester J. Pike, Miriam Phinney

Edwin H. Cleaves, Florence Gifford
James H. Cleaves, Ellis Phinney


Old Time Song
2 Flagfs of Nations

In charge of Miss Rita Smith
a Italy, — Ruth Kidder

b Turkey, — Glendon Farnsworth
c Germany, — Bernice Randall

d The Tyrol, — StaiYord Hammond
e Russia, — Kate Kidder

/' China, — Ralph Hayes

g American Indian, — Franklin Morrison
// America, — Louise Pike

3 A Quilting Party

a The Quilting
/; The Reel

In charge of Mrs. C. L. Rockwell and Mrs. Elmer Chapin
Soloist, Miss Clara Goodwin

Florence Ayers, George Burpee

Genevieve Forrest, John Chipman
Mary Jackson, Kenneth Hutchins
Sadie Gray, Roger Johnson

Flossie Potter, Nat Leonard

Phronsie P. Marsh, Leon R. Maxwell

Elrita Remick, W. Chester Rockwell
Martha T. Tarbell, Ralph Sawyer

Corinne Warren, Warren Scrannage

4 A Sailor Dance

In charge of Miss Adelaide S. Herriott
Blanche Thompson, Sherburne Prescott
Leita Hersey, George Scott

Nellie Brown, Roswell Sampson
Nettie Dunn, Dexter Boles

Helen Reed, Theodore W. Norcross
Fannie Wiggin, Ollie Roberts

Ethel Hersey, Ralph Hayes,

Hattie Roberts, Stalibrd Hammond
b Song, " Our Dear Country "
c Tableau, Auld Lang Syne



Washington Was Enteitaintd at Brookfaet in This House by General Brool<s in October, 1789.

VHERE the first schoolhouse stood is not known; but it was
probably near the Meeting-House at the West End. The
second was built in 1730. The first brick schoolhouse was
built in 1795, and enlarged in 1807. The early schoolhouses were
dismal and uncomfortable. The scholars who happened to be opposite
the great iron stove, which stood in the centre of the room, were almost
roasted ; and they literally got their learning by the sweat of their brows ;
while those who were nearest the windows were shivering under the icy
blasts of the frozen latitudes. The desks of the pupils became more and
more interesting. Once they were wide and smooth ; but when that time
was few can remember.

The adult population when they visited the Old Schoolhouse, could
each one find those —

" Walls on which he tried his graving skill;
The very name he carved existing still;
The bench on which he sat while deep employed,
Though mangled, hacked, and hewed, yet, not destroyed."

How many pen-knives were tried on the benches, desks and doors 01
the schoolhouse, arithmetic cannot compute, but one thing is clear, that,
whether the school left its mark on the pupil's mind or not, each pupil
felt bound to leave his mark on the house. — Brooks'' History.

j I .3 W !a s: !J;

}^.^.^JM'XM'W^ ;?;'f?

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Located in the rear of the Unitarian Church.


Forest Street.

THE name of John Brooks, the most distinguished son of Medford,
holds an enviable place in American history. He was a prominent
figure in the struggle for national independence. A military leader
of skill and daring, and the trusted friend of Washington, who hon-
ored him with his most grateful acknowledgments and full confidence. He
returned to private life " rich in the laurels he had won, in the afiections
of his fellow soldiers, and in the esteem of the wise and good."

He represented his town in the General Court ; was a delegate to the
State Convention for the adoption of the Federal Constitution, and was
one of its most zealous advocates.

He was appointed by Washington marshal of this district and in-
spector of the revenue. He was successively elected to the Senate and
E.xecutive Council of the State ; served as Adjutant General to Governor
Strong during the war of 1812, and succeeded that official as Governor of
Massachusetts in 18 16, serving seven times. He received degrees from
Yale and Harvard Colleges. He was elected president of the Society of
Cincinnati, succeeding General Lincoln; was a member of the Academy
of Arts and Sciences. He was president of the Washington Monument
Association, the Bunker llill Monument Association, and of the Bible
Society of Mas.sachusetts.

In the words of the historian, " Never has there died among us a
man so widely known, so highly honored, so truly beloved, or so
deeply lamented."


THE first bridge over the Mystic was commenced in 1638 by
Gov. Cradock's agent, but the Province assisted in the expenses
before completion. The bridge was the cause of much bad
feeling and litigation. Some of the adjoining towns, notably Woburn,
demurred vigorously to bearing any share in the expense of main-
tenance, claiming that the bridge was not used by their citizens.
Appeals were taken to the courts, and the decision was in favor of
Medford. The Court apportioned the expense of " rebuilding Mistick
Bridge" among the towns of Charlestown, Woburn, Maiden, Reading
and Medford.

To this award Woburn, Maiden and Reading appealed, but with-
out avail. Some years later Medford became the sole owner of the
bridge. The structure was widened in 1789. A new bridge with a
draw was built in 1808. A new draw was built in 1829. This was
widened in 1834, and again in 1853.

Owing to the abandonment of the ship3-ards above the bridge, a draw
was no longer necessary ; and by authority of the Legislature, and con-
currence of the Harbor Commissioners, Cradock Bridge was made a solid
structure. The present stone bridge was built in 1S81-82.

GOVERNOR WINTHROP sailed from Cowes, in England, April,
1630. He reached Boston }]ay in June, and on the 17th of that
month he makes the following record : " Went up Mistick River
about six miles." To this heroic adventurer belongs the honor of
building the first vessel whose keel was laid in this part of the Western
World; and that vessel was built on the bank of Mystic River. It
was launched July 4, 1631, and named "The Blessing of the Bay."
The serpentine course of the river was favorable to a large number of
shipyards, ten being located within the distance of a mile. Timber
was procured from Medford, Maiden, Woburn, Burlington, Lexington,
Stoneham, Andover and adjoining towns. In the seventy years from
1803 567 vessels were built at the Medford yards. The last ship built
in this town was launched from the yard of Mr. J. T. Foster in 1873.
Among the prominent builders may be mentioned the names Or
Magoun, Turner, Lapham, Curtis, Stetson and Foster. The ship
"Avon" was built in 26 days. The decline of the commercial marine
of this country resulted in the extinction o the shipbuilding industry
in Medford.

The pioneer in the eventful movement of shipbuilding in Medford was
Thatcher Magoun, who came here in 1802 and located his shipyard on
Riverside Avenue, a little south of Park Street. He built and resided in
the house that is now used for our Public Library, and which was pre-
sented to the town as a library building by his son, Thatcher Magoun.

•• *r5^^r

^^mist :^!«ai,S*V. ,«? - '




Medford Historical Society

Incorporated May, 1896


William Gushing Wait


Will C. Eudv, Lorin L. Dame, Mrs. Lot isk G. DeLong, Miss Helen T. Wild


Recording Secretary

Allston p. Joyce

Allen, Edward F.
Andrews, G. F.
Atherton, Lily B.
Black, E. Adelaide
Barstow, Rev. John
Blanchard, Sarah J.
Bean, James W.
Bird, Charles H.
Bemis, Fannie E.
Boynton, Hon. E.
Brown, David H.
Brown, Mrs. Abby D.
Brown, Amelia E.
Brooks, Henry
Brooks, Frederick
Bridge, Henry S.
Burbank, Ella L.
Burbank, Mrs. .^lice
Burbank, Ida K.
Cordis, .•Adelaide E.
Clancy, Rev. J. V.
Coffin, Freeman C.
Gushing, Walter F.
Gushing, Walter H.
Cleaves, James E.
Cleaves, Mrs. Emma N.
Croudis, Mrs. Mabel H.
Croudis, George A.
Clark, Mary S.
Clark, Sarah L.
Craig, William C.
Dame, Lorin L.
Dame, Mrs. Isabel A.
DeLong, Mrs. Ixiuise G.
Delano, George S.
Dennison, Edward B.
Dunham, Charles B.
Davenport, Geo. E.
Durgin, Annie E.
Deane, John W.
Eddy. Will C.
Eddy, Mrs. Rosalie S.
Evans, Allston H.
Foster, Geo. O.

Corresponding Secretary

-Miss Eliza M. Gill

Librarian and Curator

Miss Mary E. Sargent

Charles H. Loomis


Fenton, Benj. F.
Gill, Eliza M.
Gill, Emma F.
Goodwin, James O.
Goodwin, Mrs. Emma W.
Grimes, Mark M.
Guild, Gustavus F.
Gibbs, Mar>'
Gunn, J. Newton
Green, Charles M.
Hall, George S.
Hall, Horace D.
Hallowell, N. P.
Harlow, Catherine E.
Hatch, Frank E.
Hayes, Edward W.
Hervey, James A.
Hollis, Benj. P.
Howard, Daniel N.
Hodges, Gilbert
Hinckley, Ella S.
Hillman, Charles H.
Jacobs, Charles W.
Joyce, Allston P.
Jones, James E.
Jones, .\my W.
Johnson, Cleopas
Kakas, E. F.
Kidder, Fred. H.
Kincman, William F.
Law, Asa

*Lawrence, Rosewell B.
Lawrence, Hon. Samuel C.
Lawrence, Mrs. Carrie R.
I.oomis, Charles H.
Loomis, Mrs. ^L^ry B.
Litchfield, Parker R.
Lincoln, Agnes W.
Leary, Mrs. T. F.
Lovering, Lewis H.
Lovering, F. H.
Leonard, Benj. C.
Larkin, Charles E.
Langell, Everard

♦Life member.

Martin, William P.
Morrison, Benj. F.
Means, George B.
Moore, Ernest B.
Maxwell, William R.
Macomber, W. M.
Montague, F. W.
Miller, J. C, Jr.
Mansfield, D. G.
Morss, C. H.
Nottage, Henry B.
Nye, Charles E.
Ober, J. E.
Oldfield, John
Parker, Charles 11.
Peak, Irvin E.
Papkee, J. Alfred
Page, Mrs. Annie M.
Randall, Edward S.
Richmond, George F.
Russell, Mrs. Cora L.
Swan, Charles H.
Swift, Caroline E.
Stone, Katherine H.
Sampson, Ellen R.
Stetson, George W.
Sargent, Mary E.
Thompson, William A.
Wait, William Cushinu
Wait, Hettie F.
Wait, Sarah H.
Wait, Francis H.
Wade, Mrs. E. P.
Wade, John F.
Wilbcr, Nahum E.
Wilber, Mortimer E.
Wild, Helen T.
Woolley, Fred H. C.
Woolley, Winslow W.


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