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of Parson Damon, of West Cambridge, and later employed as a teacher in the Prospect Hill School Damon Genealogy, page 55, etc.: Rev. David Damon (grave at Arlington), born in Wayland September 12, 1787; graduated from Harvard in 1811; studied theology in the Cambridge Divinity School; ordained at Lunenburg in 1815; installed at West Cambridge in 1835; died June 25, 1843, in his fifty-sixth year; made D. D. by Harvard the day before his death; married October 16, 1815, Rebecca Derby, of Lynnfield; she died in Boston in October, 1852 (born in 1787). Son, Norwood, born in Lunenburg October 7, 1816; never married; resided in Boston.; Samuel (or Richard) Swan, not related to the other Swan family; Levi Russell, 1836-37, and again 1840-41, The Russells told the writer that George Swan lived at Arlington, and used to drive past every day on the way to school. On records I find George Swan and Eliza Ramsdell, intention, August 24, 1834. who was also employed at Prospect Hill, and whos
awrence, John, 56. Lawrence, Sibil, 56. Lawrence, Sibil (Robbins), 56. Lawrence, Sir, Robert, 56. Lawrence, Simon, 56. Lexington, Mass., 2, 44. Libbv, No. 1. 32. Libby, No. 2, 32. Libby, No. 3, 32. Lincoln, Rollin T., 27. Littlefield, Austin. 36. Littleton, Mass., 56. Lock, Captain, Benjamin, 5. Longfellow, Henry W., 77. Long Wharf, Boston, 51. Loring, —, 30. Lossing, Benson J., 52. Lovett, W., 32. Lowell, Mass., 59. Lunenburg, Mass., 46. Lynn, Mass., 59. Lynnfield, Mass., 46. Madisonville, La., 68, 80. Magoun, Ann Sarah, 18. Magoun, John A., 46. Main Street, Cambridge, 56. Maiden, Mass., 49, 55, 56. Mallett, Isaac, 5. Mallet, John, 50. Mankato, Minn., 24. Mann, Jairus, 15. Marmion, 74. Mary Had a Little Lamb, The Author of, 25-31. Mason, William A., 58. Massachusetts Bay, Province of, 51. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 59. Massachusetts Real Estate Exchange, 62. Massachusetts Truant Officers' Association, 23. Mauls
our side.— Essex Gazette, Salem, and Massachusetts Spy, Worcester. The Salem Gazette, in a hand-bill published on the Fight, has the following: At Menotomy, a few of the men [the Gazette says, belonging to the detachment from Lynn End Now Lynnfield.] attacked a party of twelve of the enemy, carrying stores and provisions to the troops, killed two of them, wounded several, took six prisoners, shot five horses, and took possession of all their arms, stores, provisions, &c., without any lossgled in the gore; So did thy Savior's body long before! And as he rais'd his own, by power divine, So the same power shall also quicken thine, And in eternal glory mayst thou shine. Lynn End was formerly the north parish of Lynn, and is now Lynnfield. The above lines are inscribed on the gravestone of Townsend at that place. Lynn lost in the battle on that day, four men killed, two wounded, one missing.—See notices in Lewis's and Newhall's Histories of Lynn. Newhall, Hist. of Lynn, p. 3
f his were printed: (1) Sketch of the Life and Character of the late Rev. Joseph Mottey, of Lynnfield. From the Christian Disciple for Nov. and Dec. 1821. Boston, 1822. Pp. 16. (2) A Sermon pubject of this notice), was born at East Sudbury, 12 Sept. 1787, and married Rebecca Derby, of Lynnfield, 16 Oct. 1815. Their children, born at Lunenburg, were Norwood, b. 7 Oct. 1816, Samuel Grif29. Mrs. Rebecca Damon (widow of David Damon), died at Boston, 21 May, 1852. She was b. at Lynnfield, 9 Aug. 1787. Norwood (Damon) never married; resides in Boston. Samuel Griffin (Damon) m, and Emily Winship, of Lexington, m. 13 Nov. 1817. Sophia R., and Thomas T. Wellman, both of Lynnfield, m. 21 Dec. 1837. Reeves, Mr., had Hannah, d. 20 Jan. 1838, a. 5 yrs. Charles Reeves, a fil10, has a notice of the family of Josiah W. Wellman, Thomas T. and Sophia R. Reed, both of Lynnfield, m. 21 Dec. 1837. Wesson, Roger, of Mason, N. H., m. Anna Frost, 22 Dec. 1799. See Frost (
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-house, 1806, 112, 126, 127 Deposition of Benjamin and Rachel Cooper in regard to the killing of Wyman and Winship, 74; of Hannah Bradish, 64, 196 Diary of Rev. John Marrett cited, 84, 86
r, 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, wide-awake lot of fellows, and the record they made, Medford i
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