mber 7, 1876, he married Mary Hall, daughter of Judge Thomas S. and Lucy (Hall) Harlow of Medford.
Judge Hayes was both a familiar and well-known figure to us all.ibute to the memory of one of Medford's most distinguished citizens, Mr. Justice Thomas S. Harlow. Judge Harlow was born in Castine, Maine, November 15, 1812, and wasJudge Harlow was born in Castine, Maine, November 15, 1812, and was the son of Bradford and Nancy (Stetson) Harlow.
After the usual course of study at the public schools of his native town, he removed to Medford in 1831, and there tHarlow.
After the usual course of study at the public schools of his native town, he removed to Medford in 1831, and there taught school three years, in the meantime preparing himself for college.
During 1833 he took charge of the grammar school, and in 1834 entered Bowdoin College, gradu permanently in the practice of law, practicing in both Boston and Medford.
Judge Harlow married Lucy J., daughter of Ebenezer Hall of Medford, November 7, 1843, andd find.
The judge had many and interesting tales of his life in the South.
Judge Harlow was a better lawyer than he was credited to be. He was quiet and reserved an
hs in the 5th Massachusetts, leaving three, one a paroled prisoner, as a home guard.
The Lawrence Light Guard stipulated that the members should elect their own officers.
The selectmen granted their request and they chose Capt. John Hutchins, 1st Lieut. Perry Colman, 2d Lieut. I. F. R. Hosea, all veterans of the first campaign.
The day fixed for departure was August 25, 1862, and the ceremonies were similar to those of 1861.
The minister of the Unitarian Church offered prayer and Thomas S. Harlow, Esq., made an address.
The company went first to Lynnfield and then to Boxford, where the 39th Regiment was organized.
The Light Guard became Co. C.
The colonel was P. S. Davis.
Co. C was what might be called a family company; nearly all were Medford boys.
Three families furnished three sons each; several, two sons, and two families, father and son; beside, there were several cousins.
All had been friends and acquaintances for years.
One of the comrades says, They were a jolly