ately after leaving the main body.—See Hist.
Danvers, pp. 106-107, 108, 217-218. Gordon, Hist. Am.n address commemorative of seven young men of Danvers, who were slain in the Battle of Lexington, delivered in the Old South meeting-house in Danvers, on the sixtieth anniversary of the battle, withoster, who commanded one of the companies of Danvers minute-men, marched with his company sixteen s to conceal the British.
Many of the men of Danvers went into a walled enclosure, and piled bundlolutionary Wars.
Gen. Putnam was a native of Danvers.
Daland and Southwick left families.
The s minute-companies, and some members of other Danvers companies may have belonged to Salem or Beverwar, were butchered, Hanson, the historian of Danvers, says that when Foster's men threw themselvesly Israel Hutchinson, captain of a company of Danvers minute-men), whose experience in the French Wct the following lines: Let's not forget the Danvers race, So late in battle slain, Their valor an
Cooke's mills at Menotomy (established before 1638) and estate, 6-9, 11-13, 16, 16, 147
Cooke's mill lane, 11
Cotting Academy, 168, 209
Cotting High School, 209
Courtship, an old time description of, 160, 161
Cutter School House, 168, 160
Cutter, William, School Fund, 142, 219
Dam above old mill pond, 1703, 16
Damage to property by the British troops, April 19, 1775, 65, 73-7, 79
Damon, Rev. David, installation of, 117, 119; death of, and obituary, 226
Danvers men in action at Menotomy, April 19, 1775, 63, 66-71, 72, 73
Deacons chosen, 28, 37, 108, 118, 119, 124
Death, of a dwarf 39; of Rev. Thaddeus Fiske, 240; of Daniel Townsend, of Lynnfield, at Menotomy, 19 April, 1775, 71, 72; of General Washington, 108; of Hon. Charles Sumner, 164; of Jason Russell, April 19, 1775, 68-70, 74, 75; of Rev. Samuel Cooke, 101
Deaths of three members of the Winship family, 37
Decoration Day, Celebration of; 1879, 165, 166
Dedication of new meeting