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The History of Marlborough, MA
Marlborough was first settled in year 1657 and was officially incorporated in the year of 1660.
In the 1650's, several families left the nearby town of Sudbury, just 18 miles west of Boston, to start a new town. The village was named Marlborough after the market town in Wiltshire, England and, in 1660, received permission from the Massachusetts General Court to incorporate their town. The early settlers survived the rigors of frontier life, including clashes with the local Native Americans, to become a peaceful farming community.
As population, business, and travel grew in the colonies, Marlborough became a favored rest stop on the Boston Post Road. Many travelers stopped at its inns and taverns, including George Washington, who visited the Thayer Tavern soon after his inauguration in 1789.
In 1836, Samuel Boyd, known as the "father of the city," and his brother Joseph, opened the first shoe manufacturing business - an act that would change the community forever. By 1890, with a population of 14,000, Marlborough had become a major shoe manufacturing center, producing boots for Union soldiers as well as footwear for the civilian population. Marlborough became so well known for its shoes, that its official seal was decorated with a factory, a shoe box, and a pair of boots when it was incorporated as a city in 1890.
The Civil War resulted in the creation of one of the region's most unusual monuments. Legend has it that a company from Marlborough, assigned to Harpers Ferry, appropriated the bell from the firehouse where John Brown last battled for the emancipation of the slaves. The company left the bell in the hands of one Mrs. Elizabeth Snyder for 30 years, returning in 1892 to bring it back to Marlborough. The bell now hangs in a tower at the corner of routes 85 and Main Street.




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