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 stillborn (of Samuel, Lexington), buried here 18 Aug. 1750; Deborah (of Samuel, Lexington), bap. here 20 Jan. 1754; Peter, b. 25 Oct., bap. 2 Nov. 1755. Samuel, prob. the father, d. here 1 Feb. 1761, a. 55. See Wyman, 413. 2. Thomas (Goodwin), of Charlestown, m. Abigail Cutter, 24 Dec. 1776—fee 12s. 8d. She was widow of Aaron Cutter. See cut-Ter (par. 46); Wyman, 419. 3. John, prob. s. of Samuel (1), m. Mary Russell, 26 July, 1771. He o. c. 31 May, 1772, and had Mary, b. 17, bap. 31 May, 1772. 4. Sarah and Thomas Winship, both of Camb., m. 4 Sept. 1753. Mary, m. Paul Speed (British), 15 Dec. 1778—fee $6. Goldsmith, Lydia Louisa, and John D. Glazier, m. 8 Oct. 1835. Goodwin. See Goddin. Gookin, Samuel, of Camb., and Mary Mullet, of Charlestown, m. 22 Dec. 1761. See Paige, 566; Wyman, 422. Goss, Mehitable—from the ch. in Billerica—adm. to Pct. ch. 7 Aug. 1796. Gould, Sarah, of Medford, and Thomas Robbins of Camb., m. 29 Oct. 1761. Gould, a baker—young man—frozen near Phile. Russell's, 12 Feb. 1838.1 Gowen, Samuel, of Medford, and Elizabeth Hill of Camb., m. 26 Feb. 1793. See Hill (par. 6). Gracie, Manuel, of Wilmington, and Mehitable Williams of Camb., m. 10 Apr. 1777. Grant, Abraham, of Camb., and Charlotte Yates of W. Camb., m. 30 June, 1824. Daniel and Sarah P. Pierce of W. Camb., m. 29 Aug. 1824. Gray, Sarah, and Silas Cutler of W. Camb., m. 3 June, 1827. Green, Rebecca—granddaughter of John Williams, deceased—adm. Pct. ch. 13 Dec. 1761. Thomas, was pastor of the Baptist Society in Camb. N. W. Prect. 21 July, 1787, and continued in that
1 Francis Gould, one of the officers in the military service before Richmond, to whom the town sent resolutions of greeting on July 22, 1862, alluded to on p. 167 of this work, went to the war from West Cambridge. His company was attached to a New York regiment, called the ‘Mozart.’ He was wounded by a musket ball in the knee at Chantilly, Sept. 1, 1862, then in full commission as lieutenant, the ball remaining in his knee until his death, Sept. 7, 1874, at the age of 44 years, 6 mos., caused it has been supposed by lead-poisoning produced by the bullet. His friend who contributes these facts states, ‘The cause of his death is an open question; there is no doubt in my mind, and many others share my opinion. He was finely educated, gentlemanly and brave, and well worthy of honorable mention in the records of Massachusetts patriotism.’
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