Worcester Society of Antiquity (Mass.).

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Cliristopher Wren, and recently carefully restored.

The motto over the entrance to the Guild Hall is "Flo-
reat semper civitas fidelis," ]\Iay tlie faithful city alwa}'s
prosper. Ours, 3.1r. President, is a faitliful city; it has
been faithful in war and in })ei;ce. It was faithful
to the government in the civil war, in the v/ar of 1812,
and in Shavs's rebellion. It was fadthi'ul to liberty in the
earlier war of tlie Revolution. Li times of peace, too, it
has been loyal to the go^■ernment and to duty.

Of our city, then, we may say '-Floreat semj)er civitas
fidelis," and oL this society which is so large a part of the
life of the city, our hearts move us to say "Fioreat semper,"
May it liourisli forever.

?Jr. President, as tlie representative of the Libraries of
the city of Worcester, and of the forty or fifty public li-
braries 01 the county of Worcester, I greet 3-ou to-night.
^^'ould you have a salutation, too. from over the ocean?
I have not tlie right possessed by a former minister of the
Old South Church to place after my name tlie cabalistic
letters F. 11. S. L., but for several years I have been entitled,
had I chosen to avail myself of the privilege, to add to
to roy signature the letters F. R. llist. S.

Mr. President and Gentlemen, ^lembers of the Society
of Antiquity, I bring }0u the greeting of the Royal His-



66



torical h^ociety of Great Britnin this evening, as you are
passing- out of the years of infancy and earlier eliildliood
irito those of blooming boyhood. What a elnldhoud yours
has bet-n. Wliy, sir, a large portion of tlie libraries which
I represent consists of volumes this societ}" has issued to
hold an account of its proceedings and documents relating
to the earlier histrjry of this town. When we consider the
value of tlie contents of these volumes we find that they
form a very important part of our collections.

The value of the study of local history cannot be over-
estimated. We all believe th.at if we would do well the
work which we have to do to-day we must be guided by
the lessons Mdiich history has to teach.

Ilovr can an intnTt/sr be so well awakened in the study
of history generally as by arousing an interest in family
and local history?

Suppose, for example, one of us has an ancestor who
was a loyalist at the opening of the revolutionary ^\■ar.
He wishes to enter into tlie feelings of his ancestor and
tries to appreciate the struggle that vrent on in liis mind
as he considered whcihcr he should remain faithful to the
king and government which he had always served, and
from which lie b-^lieved he had received great benefits, or
whether in consideiation of the fact that the government
had bcrn unjust to him and to jiis countrymen, he should
engage in acts of overt rebellion. In trying to understand
liow Ir.s ancestor felt, the investigator is led to inquire
into the feelings of all classes of persons in town, couniy,
state and country. Then he v.dshes to acquaint himself
with the feelings of the inhabitants of Great Britain. lie
is led to study the causes of the revolution and its conse-
quences.

Beginning with eon.paratively small things, liis interest
broaden^ and he learns lc.-:Sons of the utmost importance
to liim in the guidance of j-ublic and private affairs. Or



67

some one feels an interest in tlie history of one of our older
churches and is led along rapidly to an interest in the his-
tory of other societies in the town, and of churches
throughout tlie state. An interest awakens in Pilgrim
and Puritan, in this country and in the mother country,
and in the Calvanistic churches of France and Hulland.
The churcli of iMigland )nusi then be studied. Then
comes the church of I tome and an interest in Ecclesiasti-
cal history gcneially.

^Iv. President, as I am addressing the Society of An-
tiquit}', a single liist(U'ieal fact may lie deemed acceptable.

About the year 1790, Stephen iJurrows, tlie counterfeiter
and jail-bi-ealier, kvpl school in Cliarlton in tins cou]}ty.
His scliool was very successful, if we may trust his own
account, but it became a])parent after a wliile that he had
become too free in Ids intercourse ^\•ith some of the oirls
under his charge. He was brought to Vforcester, tried
here in tlie Supreme Court in ]7'Jl, convicted of three of-
fences, and sentenced to receive for each of them thirty-
nine lashes, one hundred and seventeen ii' all, at our whip-
ping post, to stand in the iiillor}' for two liours, upon the
gallows with a rope around his neck for an hour, and to be
imprisoned in our jail i'uv thi'ee monllis.

When Ins sentence had been partially executed Bur-
roughs broke jail ajid disappeared.

Afterv/ards, in 1791, we hear of him in a town on Long
Island v.diere lie was teaching school.

It has been generally known that Stephen. Burrouglis Vv'as
a preacher, a school-nuaster, a counterfeiter, a jail-breaker
and a loose character generally, but it was reserved for
IMr. Cliarles Fi'ancis Athims, Jr., to point out the fact that
he v/as also tlic founder of a public library.

While on Long Island, he states in hisaurobiograjtliy, that
he found tliat some of his scliolars v.dio atteiided the
cvem'ng school liad " bi-ight abilities" and thiisted for



68

knowledge. So lie thought it would be au excellent
thing to give tlieni access to ])ool:s l)y founding a
library m the tovrn in which he was living. Tie
called on the minister to get his apjn-oval of the project.
He replied tluit the people "had no idea of the benefit of
books," and that he had tried to get up a library and had
failed, adding tluit he did not believe that Iku'rouglis would
succeed in inducing the townspeople to subscribe the
amount of money needed.. lUirroughs tlien consulted a
layman who said he did not think the people were so in-
different in regard to the nuitter of liaving a library as
had been represented. He said he tliought the trouble
was that the}' believed if the minister started and man-
aged it they would nut like tlie selection of books that
he would nuike. Acting on this suggestion, Bun-oughs
went about the town and soon collected the sum of money
needed. Kext came a meeting of subscribers to make
rules for the government of tlie libraiy, arrange for
the selection of Ijooks and attend to other matters. A
committee was appointed to prepare a list of books, of
which the minister and Burroughs were both members.
At the first meeting of the coinmiitee the miiuster an-
nounced that he had loobed over the catalogues of the
publishers in New York, and had selected the best books
from them.

The fears of the people WL-re justified. I v,ill not detain
you to read the li-t of liooks proposed for purchase. Suf-
fice it to say that the ^^■orks were all of a very serious
character. Burroughs secured a postponement of action.
At a subsequent meeting of the committee different mem-
bers presented li-ts. Tim ministi;r"s books were theologi-
cal, religious or ethical, consisting of such works as
"Edwards ag.^ill^t Chauney," History of IJedemjition. etc.
A deacon's li-^t was made up of a similar kind of books.
He wished for a pum))hk-t containing "Essays on the



. 69

Divine Authority for Infaiii; Bapti.-m," "Terras of Cliureh
Coinniunion," etc. Tlie doctnv asktd for books that were
soiiiewliat lighter, and lUuToiighs pleaded for Plutareh'j;
Lives, Kollin's Aneit'iii Ilistoj'v and otlier histories. No-
body asked for novels. Inil Inirroughs ^^•as aceused, he says,
of attempting to corrupt i!.e morals of the eonnnuniiy by
proposing histoiies instead of works of controversial di\'in-
ity. Finally a lis.t was agreed upon by compromise, and
the library was opened.

I Mill not undertake to give its histor}-. ]\Jark this
fact, hov.-ever, Stephen Ijurrouglis tried to do on Long
Island long before the \Vuree.>ier Lycuum (1829.) and tlie
Worcester Co. Atheneum A\'L're foundt-d, the \\-ork ^^■hich
we are trying to do to-day at the Public Libj'ary, namely,
that of Uiaking the institution useful to tcachej's and.
scholars.

Surely, gcjitlemen, theif is nothing new under the sttn.
]Mr. President, I close as 1 began by lireseniing to you tlie
c^mgj'atulations of the libraaies of this city and county.
'Wii Vi isb that yotir ten years may beconte a hundred, and
thathundi'ed a thousand. Sttch is tiie vigor that you show
to-day after a decade of life that we feel sure we never
shall be called tipo)) to motirn your decadence. J give you
a sentiment: The Worcester Society of Antiqttity, Esto
per})etu.t, may it live loi'ever.

'• Worce>ter Journai:>ui."

Mr. J. p]varts Green of the AVorccster >S/>y said as
he iiddre^sed the Worcester people daily, he would
excuse liiniseU from an evening -peech.

".ArclKToloj:y and General Histoiy."

Mr. William IL Bartlett. Principal of the Dix
Street Scliool, ppoke in response to this sentiment as
follow.s :



Si'EECH OF Mil. William H. Baktlett.

But little more tlum a ccnuiry ago it would have seemed
iiupc.ssible that man ^hollld ever have a delh-iitL' and eoni-
plete knowledue of the foundation and structure of the
eartli whieh lie iidiahiis. But the animal anil vegetable
forms whieh had suceessively ai^i-cared and disapp-ared,
left their fossil remaiiis in the successively deposited strata ;
and thus was constituted a Look, written as it were by the
Creator himself— a book whose leaves were the s^tratified
rocks, wliose chapters, the mountain chains. For ages
that book v/as closed to the vision of man ; but the eartli-
quake and the torrent, the terrible and august ministers of
Almighty j.ower, rent the solid earth and opened the seals
of that most ancient of records, written in indelible char-
acters on the -perpetual hills and everlasting mountains."
Science, ever extending tiie boundaries of her realm,
taught her votaries to read that record, and to-day we be-
hold tlie geologist tmfolding the past ages of the woi'ld
with a variety of details and a certainty of conclusions
whieh call forth our gratitude and admiration.

The development of arelaeology has been very similar
to that of geology. In fact we may regard the arclueologist
as a new kind of' geologist. But a few years ago compara-
tively the wisest men would have smiled at the idea of re-
construcling tlie by-gone days previous to the beginning
of liistory, properly so-called. The void was filled partly by
representing that pre-historic period as of short duration,
and ])artly by exaggerating the importance of vague and con-
fused tradition. It seems to be with mankind at large mueli
as it is with single individuals. The recollections of our
earliest childhood have entirely faded away u]) to some par-
ticular event which struck us more forcibly aiul which ;done
has left a lasting image amid the surrounding darkness.
Thus the infancy of mankind passed away without leavmg



any recollections, and here liistcay fails us, fur liistory is
nothiTig but the memory of mankiuti.

But before liistory tlierc were life and industry of whicli
various monuments still exist, Avliile otliers lie buried m
the soil, much as we find the organic remains of former
living creatures in tlic strata composing the crust of the
earth. These meraorials of antiquity in the hands of the
arcluoologist enact a part similar to that of the fossils in
geology. ^ By applying to them the geologic method the
arclueologist is lib'le to reconstruct the first ages of man-
kind, and work out what may be called pre-historic his-
tory c r

It was in following out these principU'S that the Scandi-
navian Savans succeeded in gaining that great conquest in
the realm of science, namely, the unravelling of the lead-
ing features of pre-historic European civilization and in
distinguishing the three principal eras which they mimed
tlic stone age, the bronze age, and the iron age. These
illustrious explorers have sliown us that Europe, at pres-
ent so civilized, was first inhabited by rude tribes to
wliom tlie use of metals was uiiknown, and whose indus-
try and liabits must have borne a considerable analogy to
what v>-e now know to be practiced among certain savages.
This was known as the stone age, which might also be
called the first phase of civilization. To this succeeded
the bronze age, in which a higher type of civilization was
developed, succeeded by tliat metal of dingy appearance,
but more valuable than gold or silver, more precious indeed
than rubies— iron, whose appearance gave a wonderful im-
petus to the progressive march of mankind, and character-
ized the third g^reat phase in civilization called the iron
age. From thence we date the dawn of history and science.
^Tlius archaeology has sketched for us the develoi.nncnt
of civilization, and" established in a striking manner the
fact of a progress sure but uninterrupted and immense,



M'heii the starting ])oiiit is' consiJered, sliowiny tliut tlic
human race has been gradually growing in vigor and
strength sinee tlie remotest antiquity.

Standing on the vantage ground of former diseovc'rics,
and uniting the fruits of the researches of tlie "wise men of
the past v.-ith our own observations, it is tlie mission of
cur Society, and otb.L-rs of a Idndred character, to extend
the limits of archaeological science by exploring the ricli
and valuable fields of investigation yet undisturbed.

"Local H;-lorv I'.ud Geiiealnizv."



Repro-cntative Henry .AI. Smith excused himself
from a form.d re.-ponse. saying '• Good morning '" to
liis amlitors. the hour boing l:ie\'ond miujiiu'lit.

Hon. George SlielJon. of Deeidield, President of
the Pocoininck ^'aliey Historical Association, spoke
briefly and plea-antly.



LETTERS.

Anioiig llie various letters received in re-pon?e
to invitations exlen.led, we pi'int the following:

From PiEV. At>in Bali.ou, of Milford.

HOPEDALE, :\lASS, JiUl. 22, 1885.
Mil Dear Sir an 1 Frirn.l :—l have just received your
kind invitation, with admission tickets, as Chairman of
Comnnttee, to attend the celebration of the 10th Anniver-
sary of " Worcester Societ-y of Antiquity," on the evening
of 27th inst. I gratefully appreciate tlie same, and my high
estimation of vour society, as well as the promised enter-
tainment of the occasion, M'ould render my aUendance a
great pleasure. J'>ut a<j,e and otlier inconveniences mu.-t
excuse UTy ahsence. With best wislies for tlie Society's
prosperity and your own happiness,

' I remain, Hespcctfully Yours,

Adin Ballou.

From Eev. Lucius K. Paige, D. D., of Cam-

bridircport. ^^„

Cambrtdgepokt, Jan. 23, 18So.

J)^.^^y Sir .'—I have received tickets vi admission to tlie
public exercises and to the bancpiet at the tenth annivcr-
sarv of The Worcester Society of Antiquity. At mx
advanced age, and at this inclement season of the year, I
cannot even hope to be present. You have my best
wishes for a pleasant celebration.

I am not certain whether the tickets caroe from you, or
from some other member ; but J beg you to acce])t, on
behalf of the proi>er j-erson, my hearty tlianks for tlie in-
vitation, and the :issurance of" )ny regret that I dare )jot

acce[)t it.

Yours truly,

Lucius R. Paige.

Daniel ,Sca<jravc, JSsq.



74
From Bensox J. Lossix^;. LL. D., the liisloi-ian.

The ]1ii)GE, Dovek. I'i^ains, N. Y.
January 24, l6Sr>.
Messrs. E. B. Ciiane and Others, —

GentlcmoL : — I Cdi'dially tliank you for your ]<ind invi-
tation to participate in tlie exercises and enjo3'ments of
the lOlli anniversary of The Worcester Society of An-
tiquity, on the evening- of tlie 2Tll) instant.

I lioped to he \vith you on tliat interestinii,' occasion, hut
I regret tli.at circu)nstances unforseen, will deprive nie
of that priviU'^ge.

1 am sure I shouhl derive great pleasnre and profit in
meeting with so man}- gentlemen of tastes and jnirsuits
congenial \vith niv own. Altliough I cannot meet you
face to face, my heart and imagination will desire the real
pleasu]-e of s])i]"itual eummunion vrith you at the '-'■ Old
South Meeting Iluuse "' and ai the Ixinquet. That nothing
may mar your enjoyment is the sincere wish of

Your friend,

Benson J. Lossing.



From Bev. Samuel May of Leicester.

Leicester, Jan. 28, 1885.
E. B. Crake, Esq. —

Dear Sir: — I wish to thank you, or wlm.tever other
officer or friend was tlie kind sendei', for the note of invi-
tation with tickets, to attend tlic Tenth Anniversary of
"Tlie Society of Antiquity." ] have not been out of the
house, (m an evening, for nearly two montjis ; and was
obliged to forego the great pleasure itv.'ould have been to
accept the invitation.

I have ])een much interested in r^^ading the report of it
in the " S]iy " of this inorning. With sincere good wishes
for tho Society, and regaixls j'or 3-(iiirself,

Bespcctfully, etc.,

Samuel 'May.



75

From Jo.vEPii Jackson IIowAim, LL. D.. Lon-
doii; EiiLrlaii!].

Daktmoutit Row, Blackjieatii,

Kent, England, Felj. 3, IS'^5.

Jiy 1>-Ar Sir: — Please convey to the Executive my
Sreat regret ai not being able to attend the gathering.
The invitations readied me this morning, and I could not
let the day pass wiihout expressing my sincere thanks for
the tickets so courteously seiit. ^Vhy can you not suggest
a geneological visit to Old England, each society to send a
few representatives. I am sure that /n'Oi'/ would v.-elcome
you to the home of your fatliers, and would do our best to
make your visit one to be remembered.

Ever sincerely,

J. J. HOY^'AKD.



IIECOKD OF MEMBEIIS



OF



The Worcester Society of Antiquity,



From Jant.ary, 1S75, to Avku., 1SS5.



RECORD OF MEMBERS.



1 Samuel Elias Staples, • • • Worcester.

Prcjer.t at ihe v.rst netting, January 24, 1S75.

President of the Society, 1S75-7S.

Charter ineniber, March 2", 1S77.

Librarian of the Society 1^52.

Member of Committee on Publication, 1S77-7S, Si, S2, S4-S5.

Member cf Committee on J'icgraphy, 1SS5.

■2 Richard O'Flynn, .... Worcester.

Present at the first meeting, Jan. 24, 1S75.

3 John George Smith, . Worcester.

Present at the first meeting, January 24, 1S75.
Librarian of the Society, 1675-1S77.
Pv.es'g;-.ed membership, January i, 1S7S.

4 Franklin Pierce Rice, .... Worcester.

Presert at the first mecling, January 24, 1S75.
Charter member, ^Larch 22, 1^77.
2^Iember of Committee on Nominations, iS77-Si.^^
Member of Comin:ttee on Publication, 1S76-S2, 1SS4-S5.
Life Member, 1SS5.

5 Daniel Seagrave, Worcester.

Present at the meeting, January 30, 1S75.

Charter member, March 22, 1S77.

Secretary of the Society, 1S75-S0, Oct. 1SS4 to Tan. 1SS5.

Member of Committee on Publication, 1877-80.

Member of Committee on Nominations from iSSi.

6 Henry Davis Barber Worcester.

Admitted Feb. 13, 1S75.
Vice-President of the Society, 1S75-6.
Resigned membership, Uec. 5, 1881.

7 Henry Francis Stedman, . • • Worcester.

Admitted Feb. 13, 1S75.

Treasurer of the Society, 1S75-6 and from irsS2,

Member of Committee on Publication, 1SS3.



820^''



34 William Barrows Harding, . 'Worckstkr.

Admitted May i, 1877. E. B. Crane.

35 Nulyon Byc-.n Scott, ..... Wor.cr.srir.R.

Admitted May 1, 1:^77. E. B. Cr.in:
Died Feb. 19, 1SS3, at Cairo, Egvpt.

36 Cbarle.s Benjamin Whiting, . . Wokcesif.k.

Admitted June 5, 1S77. £>. Sia"-fave.

37 Hansom Mills Gould, .... Worcestkk.

Admitted June :;, 1S77. C. J^. 'Jo'nisoti.
Died May 25, 1S7S.

3S William Honry Bartlett, . . Worck.steu.

Admitt..il Jmif 5, 1S77. E. J. Coinins.
Member cff Committee 011 Nominations from 1SS3.

39 Ephraim Tucker, .... Worcester.

A d m i 1 1 c ;1 J u n c 5, I S 7 7 . S. E. Staples.

40 Henry Francis Dougla.s, . . PKovinENCh, R. I.

Admitted June 5, 1S77. s. E. Staples.
McniI)orsiiip foricited.

41 Charles Henry James Dougrlas, . Proviuenck, K. I.

Admitted June 5, IS77. S. K. St.ifles.

Correspondin^j; member, Dec. 6. iSSi. S. E. Sta/les.

4'2 Israel Plummer, .... Nortihiridgl.

Admitted June 5, 1887. C. A'. Jo/inscn.
Membei.iLip forfeited.

43 Harvey Dwight Jillsou, M. D., . . Fitchiurg.

Admitted Sept. 4, 1S77. C. Jillscti.
Died Sept, 25, 1877.

•14 Charles Augustus Wheeler, M. D., . LEo>tiNSTER.

Ad.nitted Sept. 4, 1877. C. Jillsou.
Rcsigm-d membership Nov. co, 1S77.

45 Charles Aufjustus Morgan, . . . FrrcmuiRc.

Admitted Sept. 4, 1877. C. Jillson.

Corre.-ipohding Member, July i, 1S79. D. Seai^rave.

46 Houry Lorisfcou Shumway, . . Worcester.

Admitted Sept. 4, 1S77. c. Julsoi:.
Member of Committee on Piograpriv, iSrS to 1SS5.
Member of Coinmittcc on Publication, 1SS2-3,
Secretary of the Society, iSSi to Sept. 1SS4.

47 Osgood Plnmmor, .... Worcester.

Admitted Sept. 4, 1S77. C. Jillson.
Resigned iiumbersiiij).



S3



4S Alfred Seelye Roe, A. M

Admitted Sept. .(, 1S77.

Member of Committee on ]'.!Ography irom ibjb.

4'J George Elbridce Boydon,

Admitted Seiit. 4, 1S77.
Resigned membership, I0S4.

50 Ebou Francis Thompson, ■

Admitted Sept. 4, 187;.

51 Preston Day Jones,

• Admitted Oct. ::, 1S77.
Membership forfeited.

52 Theodore Silas Johnson, .

Admitted Oct. ::, 1S77.

53 Thomas Edward Bartlett, •

Admitted tJct. 2, 1S77.
Corresponding Member, May 2, 1SS2.

54 William Howard Bi[;f>lo\v> A- M., West Bi

Admilicd Nov. 9, 1S77.
Died Aug. 22, 1SS2.

55 Stephen Carpenter Earle, •

Admitted Dec. 4, 1^77-
Membership forfeited.

5G Charles V/illiam Feniio,
Admitted Jan. i, 1S7S.

57 Merrick Bemis, M- D., • • •

Admitted Feb. 5, iS/S.

58 John Merrill, . . . • •

Admitted Feb. 5, 1S7S.

Resigned niembership Dec. 30, 1S79.

59 Edwin Henry Marble,

Admitted Vch. 5, 1S7S.
Resigned membership.

GO Edward Hyde Rice, • • • •

Admitted March :, 1S7S. ^

Corresponding Member, Aprd 6, ib'50.

CI Fisher Ames Bosworth, M. D-, •

Admitted April 2, 1S7S.

02 Franklin Campbell Jillson,

Admitted April :, 1S7S.



WOKCKSTi;!'..
E. B. Crane.

WORCKSTER.
E. B. Crane.

WoKCnSTER.
C. Jtlhon.

Worcester.
C. Jill son.

Worcester.
M^. B. Hardi7ig.

Worcester.

E. B. Crane.

F. P. Nice.

.ATTI.ElJORi:*, Vt.

A. A. Loidl.

Worcester.
//. L. ShiiinuKiy.

Worcester.
C. 'Jillson.

Worcester.
T. S. Johnson.

Worcester.

T. E. Barth-t!.

Worcester.
E. B. Crane.



Worcester.
A. S. A\Y.
A. .T. A'oe.

. Wm'.stit;.
C. Jillson.

Worcester.



84



C3 Francis Thaxter Blackmer,

Admitted May 7, 1S7S.
Died Jan. 13, iSS-V-

64 Albert Curtis, . • •

Admitted June 4, 1S7S.
Vice-President, 1S70-S1.
Honorary member, Dec. 6, iSSi.

65 Norton Lysander Cook,

Admitted Sept. 3, ii>7S.

C6 Edward Hurlburt Thompson.

Admitted Nov. 19, 1S78.

67 Henry Martyn Smith, A. M.,

Admitted Dec. 3, 1S73.

Member of Committee on Publication, iSSc

G8 Augustus Eliphalet Peck, .

Admitted Jan. 7, 1S79.

CO Nathaniel Paine,

Admitted Feb. 4, 1S79.

Member of Committee en Piograpliy, 18^5.

70 Rev. Henry Blanchard,

Admitted Feb. 4, 1S79.

71 George Albert Jordan, M. D.,

Admitted Feb. 4, 1S79.
^lembership forfeited.

72 Reuben Rawson Dodge,

Admitted Feb. 4, 1879.
Resigned membership.

73 Pardon Aldrich Lee,

Admitted March iS, 1S79.

71 JoJrn V/esley Brighain, M. D.,

Admitted April i, 1S79.

7y Albert Geary Mann, .
Admitted May 6, 1S79.

76 Augustus Brown Reed Spraguo,

Admitted June 3, iSjg.

77 Charles Washburn Clark,

Admitted June 3, 1S79.
Membership forfeited.

78 "V7illiani Taylor Harlow, A. M., •

Admitted July i, 1S79.



Worcester.
C. A'. JchT.scr..

Worcester.
A. A. LcifU.

c. yniscji.

Worcester.
F. P. Ri:e.

Worcester.

D, Scagra:.!.

Worcester.
//. L. Shum-..:zy.
I.

Worcester.
.5". E. Stap'fS.

Worcester.

E. B. Crar.e.

Worcester.
E. B. Crane.

Worcester.
E. B. Crcnc.

Sutton.
E. B. Crcr.e.

Worcester.
/-: p. Rtce.

Sutton.
E. B. Crcv.c.

Worcest>;r.
C. jilhon.

WORCESl ER.

C. Jtlison.

Worcester.

//. L. Shumuay.

Worcester.



85



79 Charles Frauds Washburn,

Admitted July i, 1S79.

80 Albert Tolman, . . • • •

Admitted Sept. :;, 1S79.

Vice-President of the Society from iSSi.

Member of Publication Committee, iSb-''-S3.

Si IJfirvoy Bradish Wilder,
Admitted Oct. 7, 1879.-

82 Charles Augustus Chase, A, M.,

Admitted Nov. 11, 1S79.

83 Henry narmon Chamborlin,

Admitted Nov. ti, 1S79.
Re^igned nicmbctship.

84 Rev. George Whitefield Phillips,

Admitted Nov. 11, 1S79.
Resigned mfmbership.

85 Burton "V/ilj -..-:. Potter,

Admitted Nov. 11, 1879.

Resigned membership Dec. 4, 1SS2.

8G Charles Clinton Baldv^in,

Admitted Dec. 2, 1S79.

87 Jaracs Lawrence Estey,

Adraittcd Dec. 2, 1S79.

88 Thomas Adams Dickinson,

Admitted Duo. 2, 1S79

Libt.Trian of the Society from I0S3.



Online LibraryWorcester Society of Antiquity (Mass.)Collections of the Worcester Society of Antiquity (Volume 6) → online text (page 39 of 40)