Myron traveled in Europe, served as pastor of several churches, taught at Rollins College, and organized the Munson Reunion of 1887. He wrote many articles on ethical subjects as well as the monumental work, The Munson Record.
In addition, he investigated the underground water resources of Massachusetts and spent his later years in research for a history of his native village of Huntington. After his death this material was put into a manuscript form by Miss Nettie C. Smith of Cheshire, CT who had previously assisted him with The Munson Record. The manuscript was deposited at the American Antiquarian Society in 1940 and a copy is in Huntington.
He was a member of the Hartford Central Ministerial Association, the Connecticut Historical Society, the American History Association, The American Asiatic Association, and the Authors’ Republican Club of London.
A quiet, kindly man with a remarkable gift of teaching and meticulous as to all details, he loved to return to the old home in Huntington and was always a welcome guest at the home of his eldest nephew, Wilson Avery10 Munson. Here he would commune with nature and wander over the hills discovering cellar holes where once a homestead stood. Then would come a story of those former neighbors of bygone days. A veritable well of information regarding Munsons, he characterized them as “not stubborn but having fixed principles.”