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 70. Mary, m. Aaron Cutter, 1 Apr. 1745—Cutter (par. 17). Abigail, m. Henry Dunster, Jr., 27 Apr. 1748. Elizabeth, m. Thomas Robbins, 1 May, 1746. Hannah, m. Samuel Switcher, of Athol, 24 Oct. 1792. Hannah, m. Bela Greenwood, 80 Apr. 1826. Morrill, Elizabeth, d. 20 Feb. 1824, a. 35. Ava, m. Alice Parker, 30 Nov. 1826. Morse, Mrs.—dau. of Joel Tufts, d. 4 July, 1842. Morton, Philander (stranger), d. 7 Mar. 1826, a. 22. Mott, Joseph B., m. Sarah A. Greenleaf, 1 Jan. 1836; Sarah A. G., wife of Joseph—Charlestown End—d. 30 Nov. 1836, a. 28. Joseph B., m. Mrs. Susan Wyman, 27 Jan. 1841. （Joseph B. Mott d. 10 Dec. 1857, a. 48. Susan Mott d. 19 Nov. 1870, a. 75.) Mullet or Mullett. See Mallet. Munroe, Abigail—of Concord—adm. Pct. ch. 8 Nov. 1741. Philip, of Lexington, had Philip, bap. here 26 Aug. 1753; Mary (perhaps of same), bap. here 7 Oct. 1753. Isaac, had child, b.——— 1779 (see Locke Book, 125?). Isaac, belonged to the Baptist Society in Camb. N. W. Pct. 21 July, 1787. [Deacon of Baptist ch. at Menotomy—per Locke Book, 67.] See Wyman, 682; Locke Book. Isaac, d. 12 Apr. 1806, a. 45—son of foregoing Isaac-see Locke Book, 125.1 Isaac's child, d. 24 Apr. 1808, a. 2—see Locke Book, 125. Abigail, d. 5 Mar. 1809, a. 45, wife of Isaac who d. 1806 (see Locke Book ). Rebecca, of Lexington, m. Jonathan Whittemore, of Camb., 1 Feb. 1795. Rebecca, of Lexington, m. Ichabod Fessenden, of Camb., 7 June, 1795. Abigail, m. Joseph Locke, Jr., 24 June, 1801. Sally, m. John Davis, of Charlestown, 16 Feb. 1800. Dau. of Isaac (Dea.). See Wyman, 682; Locke Book, 67. Muzzey or Muzzy, William, of Lexington, m. Lydia Reed, of Charlestown, this Pct., 29 Nov. 1764. See Wyman, 695. Miss
1 Isaac Munroe, s. of Isaac and Abigail, and gr.—s. of Dea. Isaac, of Menotomy, was born 26 April, 178; married Emily Wheeler, of New Ipswich, N. H., 28 October, 1807. He was a printer, and was of the firm of Munroe & French, publishers of the Boston Patriot, established 1809. In 1812 he removed to Baltimore, Md., and was associated in publishing the Baltimore Patriot, which supported Mr. Madison's administration and the war of 1812, and was an influential journal for half a century. He was a volunteer in the Artillery Company of Fencibles, commanded by Chief-Justice Nicholson, at the time of the attack on Baltimore by the British in 1814, and was stationed at Fort McHenry. He was appointed by Gov. Sprigg one of his staff. He was an influential man in Baltimore, and was at one time named as a candidate for Governor of Maryland, but declined the nomination. His parents both dying, leaving a large family of young children, he became a second father to them, and gave them a good education. [His brother Henry was killed on board the U. S. frigate Chesapeake, in her sanguinary battle with the British frigate Shannon, off Boston Harbor, June, 1813. Another brother, Charles, was a lieutenant in the 4th U. S. Infantry, which did good service in many of the battles on the northern frontier, in the above war. He was a brave and gallant officer. Others of this family became famous.—See Locks Book, 125, &c.]—J. B. Russell.
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