Browsing named entities in Benjamin Cutter, William R. Cutter, History of the town of Arlington, Massachusetts, ormerly the second precinct in Cambridge, or District of Menotomy, afterward the town of West Cambridge. 1635-1879 with a genealogical register of the inhabitants of the precinct.. You can also browse the collection for Lynn (Massachusetts, United States) or search for Lynn (Massachusetts, United States) in all documents.

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afterward used for grinding yellow ochre for paint. In 1810 or 1811, he erected a large building on the site since Schouler's, in which he had a fulling-mill and a spinning machine of 72 spindles, in 1812. The yarn spun was taken elsewhere and made into broadcloth. The peace of 1815 broke up the business, owing to the excessive importation of British cloths. Stearns left West Cambridge in 1816, and was of Bedford in 1817. Abner Stearns, of Billerica, gentleman, sold to James Schouler, of Lynn, calico-printer, James Schouler, born in Scotland 13 July, 1786, died Westchester, N. Y, 24 Feb. 1864, aged 77; Margaret C, wife of same, died 24 July, 1851, aged 63 —gravestones Arlington. Father of Adjutant-General William Schouler and of John Schouler, selectman 1844-46, 1853, 1874-77, representative, 1856. land in West Cambridge, with dwelling-house, factory and other buildings, with a mill-site and mill-privileges, known by the name of the Stearns Factory, on March 6, 1832. A mill
ge. Gould was exchanged May 28, 1775, for Josiah Breed, of Lynn. See Hist. Medford, 158. The severe part of the battl, the good, the pious, and friendly Mr. Daniel Townsend, of Lynn-End. He was a constant and ready friend to the poor and affare inscribed on the gravestone of Townsend at that place. Lynn lost in the battle on that day, four men killed, two wounde missing.—See notices in Lewis's and Newhall's Histories of Lynn. Newhall, Hist. of Lynn, p. 340, says Timothy Munroe, of Lynn, p. 340, says Timothy Munroe, of Lynn, was wounded while standing behind a house, with Daniel Townsend, firing at the British troops as they were coming downLynn, was wounded while standing behind a house, with Daniel Townsend, firing at the British troops as they were coming down the road in their retreat toward Boston. Townsend had just fired, and exclaimed, There is another red-coat down! when Munpossession, is desired to return it to Colonel Mansfield of Lynn, or to the selectmen of Danvers, and they shall be rewardedfive of their townsmen Who fell by a tyrant's yoke. Unhappy Lynn and Beverly, Your loss I do bemoan, Five your brave sons in
1837, a. 2 yrs. Wil-Liam, m. Frances Eliza Warren, 6 Oct. 1835. William Schouler, Adjutant General of Massachusetts during the War of the Rebellion, came from Scotland with his father. Followed his father's trade of calico printer in Taunton, Lynn and West Cambridge. Became editor and proprietor of the Lowell courier. one of the proprietors and editors of the Boston Daily Atlas, of the Cincinnati Gazette, Ohio State Journal, and again of the Boston Atlas and Bee. Four times in the Mass. Lf British cloths. In 1816 Mr. Stearns removed from West Cambridge to his old homestead in Billerica, where he died in 1838. He was an ingenious mechanic, and an upright, excellent, enterprising citizen. In 1832 he sold to James Schouler, of Lynn, Mass., a calico printer, his place in West Cambridge, with the dwelling-house, factory, mill privilege, &c. They were destroyed by fire in 1873 or ‘74.—J. B. R. 8. Harriet, m. John Augustus, of Lexington, 6 Nov. 1817. Leonard, m. Hannah Wilson,