ars later it was removed to Princeton and has since been known by that name.
He was under the tutelage and influence of President Burr, father of Aaron Burr.
His service to his country and his sacrifices were in direct contrast to that of the president's notorious and despised son.
Samuel McClintock became the pastor of the Congregational Church in Greenland, N. H., and died in active service in the forty-eighth year of his ministry, having had but one pastorate.
His death occurred April 27, 1804, at the age of seventy-two years. He was married twice and had fifteen children.
He was a pronounced patriot, served as chaplain in the French war and repeatedly as chaplain to various bands of New Hampshire soldiers in the Revolution.
He had four sons in the Continental Army, three of whom gave their lives to the colonists' cause.
He was present at the Battle of Bunker Hill and knelt and prayed with head uncovered and with uplifted hands, for the success of his country during the r