REID - SCHROEDER Genealogies
Genealogies of the David REID and Evelyn SCHROEDER families
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Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts


Notes: Boston is the capital of and largest city in Massachusetts, and is one of the oldest cities in the United States. The largest city in New England, Boston is regarded as the unofficial "Capital of New England" for its economic and cultural impact on the entire New England region. The city proper, covering just 48.43 square miles, had a population of 617,594 according to the 2010 U.S. Census. Boston is also the anchor of a substantially larger metropolitan area called Greater Boston, home to 4.5 million people and the tenth-largest metropolitan area in the country. Greater Boston as a commuting region is home to 7.6 million people, making it the fifth-largest Combined Statistical Area in the United States.
In 1630, Puritan colonists from England founded the city on the Shawmut Peninsula. During the late 18th century, Boston was the location of several major events during the American Revolution, including the Boston Massacre and the Boston Tea Party. Several early battles of the American Revolution, such as the Battle of Bunker Hill and the Siege of Boston, occurred within the city and surrounding areas. Through land reclamation and municipal annexation, Boston has expanded beyond the peninsula. After American independence was attained, Boston became a major shipping port and manufacturing center, and its rich history now helps attract many tourists, with Faneuil Hall alone attracting over 20 million every year. The city was the site of several firsts, including America's first public school, Boston Latin School (1635), and the first subway system in the United States (1897).
With many colleges and universities within the city and surrounding area, Boston is an international center of higher education and a center for medicine. The city's economic base includes research, manufacturing, finance, and biotechnology. As a result, the city is a leading finance center, ranking 12th in the Z/Yen top 20 Global Financial Centers. The city was also ranked number one for innovation, both globally and in North America, for a variety of reasons. Boston has one of the highest costs of living in the United States, though it remains high on world livability rankings, ranking third in the US and 36th globally.
History — Boston was founded on September 17, 1630, by Puritan colonists from England. The Puritans of the Massachusetts Bay Colony are sometimes confused with the Pilgrims, who founded Plymouth Colony ten years earlier in what is today Bristol County, Plymouth County, and Barnstable County, Massachusetts. The two groups, which differed in religious practice, are historically distinct. The separate colonies were not united until the formation of the Province of Massachusetts Bay in 1691.
The Shawmut Peninsula was connected to the mainland by a narrow isthmus and was surrounded by the waters of Massachusetts Bay and the Back Bay, an estuary of the Charles River. Several prehistoric Native American archaeological sites that were excavated in the city have shown that the peninsula was inhabited as early as 5000 BC. Boston's early European settlers first called the area Trimountaine, but later renamed the town after Boston, England, from which several prominent colonists had emigrated. Massachusetts Bay Colony's original governor, John Winthrop, gave a famous sermon entitled "A Model of Christian Charity", popularly known as the "City on a Hill" sermon, which espoused the idea that Boston had a special covenant with God. (Winthrop also led the signing of the Cambridge Agreement, which is regarded as a key founding document of the city.) Puritan ethics molded a stable and well-structured society in Boston. For example, shortly after Boston's settlement, Puritans founded America's first public school, Boston Latin School (1635), and Americas oldest school in continuous existence, Roxbury Latin School (1645). Over the next 130 years, Boston participated in four French and Indian Wars, until the British defeated the French and their native allies in North America. Boston was the largest town in British North America until Philadelphia grew larger in the mid-18th century.
In the 1770s, British attempts to exert more-stringent control on the thirteen colonies—primarily via taxation—led to the American Revolution. The Boston Massacre, the Boston Tea Party, and several early battles—including the Battle of Lexington and Concord, the Battle of Bunker Hill, and the Siege of Boston—occurred in or near the city. During this period, Paul Revere made his famous midnight ride. After the Revolution, Boston had become one of the world's wealthiest international trading ports because of the city's consolidated seafaring tradition. Exports included rum, fish, salt, and tobacco. During this era, descendants of old Boston families were regarded as the nation's social and cultural elites; they were later dubbed the Boston Brahmins.
The Embargo Act of 1807, adopted during the Napoleonic Wars, and the War of 1812 significantly curtailed Boston's harbor activity. Although foreign trade returned after these hostilities, Boston's merchants had found alternatives for their capital investments in the interim. Manufacturing became an important component of the city's economy, and by the mid-19th century, the city's industrial manufacturing overtook international trade in economic importance. Until the early 20th century, Boston remained one of the nation's largest manufacturing centers and was notable for its garment production and leather-goods industries. A network of small rivers bordering the city and connecting it to the surrounding region made for easy shipment of goods and led to a proliferation of mills and factories. Later, a dense network of railroads facilitated the region's industry and commerce. From the mid-19th to late 19th century, Boston flourished culturally. It became renowned for its rarefied literary culture and lavish artistic patronage. It also became a center of the abolitionist movement.
The city reacted strongly to the Fugitive Slave Law of 1850, which contributed to President Franklin Pierce's attempt to make an example of Boston after the Burns Fugitive Slave Case.
In 1822, the citizens of Boston voted to change the official name from "the Town of Boston" to "the City of Boston", and on March 4, 1822, the people of Boston accepted the charter incorporating the City. At the time Boston was chartered as a city, the population was about 46,226, while the area of the city was only 4.7 square miles (12 km2). In the 1820s, Boston's population began to swell, and the city's ethnic composition changed dramatically with the first wave of European immigrants. Irish immigrants dominated the first wave of newcomers during this period, especially following the Irish potato famine. By 1850, about 35,000 Irish lived in Boston. In the latter half of the 19th century, the city saw increasing numbers of Irish, Germans, Lebanese, Syrians, French Canadians, and Russian and Polish Jews settle in the city. By the end of the 19th century, Boston's core neighborhoods had become enclaves of ethnically distinct immigrants—Italians inhabited the North End, Irish dominated South Boston and Charlestown, and Russian Jews lived in the West End. Irish and Italian immigrants brought with them Roman Catholicism. Currently, Catholics make up Boston's largest religious community, and since the early 20th century, the Irish have played a major role in Boston politics—prominent figures include the Kennedys, Tip O'Neill, and John F. Fitzgerald.
Between 1631 and 1890, the city tripled its physical size by land reclamation—by filling in marshes, mud flats, and gaps between wharves along the waterfront—a process that Walter Muir Whitehill called "cutting down the hills to fill the coves". The largest reclamation efforts took place during the 19th century. Beginning in 1807, the crown of Beacon Hill was used to fill in a 50-acre (20 ha) mill pond that later became the Haymarket Square area. The present-day State House sits atop this lowered Beacon Hill. Reclamation projects in the middle of the century created significant parts of the South End, the West End, the Financial District, and Chinatown. After The Great Boston Fire of 1872, workers used building rubble as landfill along the downtown waterfront. During the mid-to-late 19th century, workers filled almost 600 acres (2.4 km2) of brackish Charles River marshlands west of Boston Common with gravel brought by rail from the hills of Needham Heights. Also, the city annexed the adjacent towns of South Boston (1804), East Boston (1836), Roxbury (1868), Dorchester (including present day Mattapan and a portion of South Boston) (1870), Brighton (including present day Allston) (1874), West Roxbury (including present day Jamaica Plain and Roslindale) (1874), Charlestown (1874), and Hyde Park (1912). Other proposals, for the annexation of Brookline, Cambridge, and Chelsea, have been unsuccessful.
By the early and mid-20th century, the city was in decline as factories became old and obsolete, and businesses moved out of the region for cheaper labor elsewhere. Boston responded by initiating various urban renewal projects under the direction of the Boston Redevelopment Authority (BRA), which was established in 1957. In 1958, BRA initiated a project to improve the historic West End neighborhood. Extensive demolition was met with vociferous public opposition. BRA subsequently reevaluated its approach to urban renewal in its future projects, including the construction of Government Center. In 1965, the first Community Health Center in the United States opened, the Columbia Point Health Center, in the Dorchester neighborhood. It mostly served the massive Columbia Point public housing complex adjoining it, which was built in 1953. The health center is still in operation and was rededicated in 1990 as the Geiger-Gibson Community Health Center.
By the 1970s, the city's economy boomed after 30 years of economic downturn. A large number of high rises were constructed in the Financial District and in Boston's Back Bay during this time period. This boom continued into the mid-1980s and later began again. Boston now has the second largest skyline in the Northeast (after New York) in terms of the number of buildings reaching a height of over 500 feet (150 m). Hospitals such as Massachusetts General Hospital, Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center, and Brigham and Women's Hospital lead the nation in medical innovation and patient care. Schools such as Boston University, the Harvard Medical School, Northeastern University, Wentworth Institute of Technology and Boston Conservatory attract students to the area. Nevertheless, the city experienced conflict starting in 1974 over desegregation busing, which resulted in unrest and violence around public schools throughout the mid-1970s. In 1984, the City of Boston gave control of the Columbia Point public housing complex to a private developer, who redeveloped and revitalized the property from its rundown and dangerous state into an attractive residential mixed-income community called Harbor Point Apartments, which opened in 1988 and was completed by 1990. It was the first federal housing project to be converted to private, mixed-income housing in the United States, and served as a model for the federal HUD HOPE VI public housing revitalization program that began in 1992.
In the early 21st century, the city has become an intellectual, technological, and political center. It has, however, experienced a loss of regional institutions,[50] which included the acquisition of The Boston Globe by The New York Times, and the loss to mergers and acquisitions of local financial institutions such as FleetBoston Financial, which was acquired by Charlotte-based Bank of America in 2004. Boston-based department stores Jordan Marsh and Filene's have both been merged into the New York–based Macy's. Boston has also experienced gentrification in the latter half of the 20th century, with housing prices increasing sharply since the 1990s. Living expenses have risen, and Boston has one of the highest costs of living in the United States, and was ranked the 99th most expensive major city in the world in a 2008 survey of 143 cities. Despite cost of living issues, Boston ranks high on livability ratings, ranking 36th worldwide in quality of living in 2011 in a survey of 221 major cities.


Latitude: 42.360082500, Longitude: -71.058880100


Matches 1 to 50 of 72

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   Last Name, Given Name(s)    Birth    Person ID 
1 ALDEN, Zachariah  18 Feb 1672Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I28533
2 ALLEN, Elizabeth  22 Apr 1725Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I10871
3 BECK, Lt. Cmdr. Charles Cameron  11 Mar 1895Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I10712
4 BECK, Harriet Marguerite  12 Aug 1897Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I9234
5 BECK, Oscelia Agnes  10 Oct 1891Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I10711
6 BREHAUT, Arthur  15 Feb 1885Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I8789
7 CARD, Chester Harvey  20 Dec 1894Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I3757
8 CORMACK, Hamilton  Abt 1840Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I6078
9 CRICHTON, Jessica Isabella  30 Jul 1900Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I9250
10 CURRY, Dorothea Marie  6 Apr 1911Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I22818
11 EVERILL, Abiel  Abt 1627Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I52434
12 GRAHAM, Alice M.  19 Mar 1897Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I6121
13 GRAHAM, Benjamin Anthony  18 Nov 1907Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I6249
14 GRAHAM, George M.  7 Apr 1906Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I6122
15 GRAHAM, Lillian B.  20 Oct 1895Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I6120
16 GRAHAM, Lorraine E.  Abt 1918Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I5757
17 GRAHAM, Margaret Regina  1 Jan 1910Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I6250
18 GRAHAM, Mary Agnes  Abt 1906Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I6248
19 GRAHAM, Rosamond  21 Oct 1907Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I6123
20 GRAHAM, Theresa  9 May 1933Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I6262
21 GRAHAM, Vesta  31 Oct 1921Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I5758
22 HUME, David Curtis  16 Feb 1916Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I56184
23 IRVING, Alice Edna  Abt 1907Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I29805
24 IRVING, Alice Marie  8 Jun 1922Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I59781
25 IRVING, Belle S.  24 Feb 1896Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I29804
26 IRVING, Elizabeth Ann  26 Dec 1926Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I59782
27 IRVING, Frederick W.  21 Feb 1899Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I29802
28 IRVING, George E.  6 Jan 1892Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I29800
29 IRVING, Rev. Leslie William  17 Feb 1912Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I29799
30 IRVING, Nelson William  11 May 1903Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I29803
31 IRVING, Nelson William Jr.  Abt 1928Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I43885
32 IRVING, Russell H.  14 Aug 1893Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I29801
33 JENKINS, Rachel Ann (Rae)  9 Dec 1895Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I2266
34 KNAGGS, Josephine A.  Abt 1841Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I43854
35 LELACHEUR, Edith Roosevelt  16 Nov 1901Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I9224
36 LELACHEUR, Embert Alexander  29 Mar 1893Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I9220
37 LELACHEUR, Gladys Mary  16 Jan 1898Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I9222
38 LELACHEUR, Jessie  Abt 1895Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I9221
39 LELACHEUR, Lewis  Abt 1899Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I9223
40 MACHON (MASHON), Albert Francis  4 Aug 1902Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I9550
41 MACHON (MASHON), Charles Henry  12 Oct 1898Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I9548
42 MACHON (MASHON), James Alexander  Abt 1900Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I9549
43 MACHON (MASHON), William Edward  9 Apr 1904Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I9551
44 MCCOLGAN, Daniel Joseph  8 Sep 1902Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I10604
45 MCDONALD, Marion Florence  28 Mar 1902Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I55457
46 PETTEE, Catherine Edna  Abt Dec 1920Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I9790
47 PHILLIPS, Elizabeth  Abt 1635Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I28537
48 POWELL, ?  Abt 1850Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I5108
49 PRINCE, Elizabeth  28 May 1753Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I10853
50 PRINCE, Capt. Job  Abt 1723Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I10870

1 2 Next»


Matches 1 to 50 of 61

1 2 Next»

   Last Name, Given Name(s)    Died    Person ID 
1 ?, Elizabeth  Abt May 1985Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I3833
2 ALDEN, Capt. John  14 Mar 1702Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I28528
3 ALDEN, Zachariah  Bef Aug 1709Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I28533
4 ALLEN, Elizabeth  6 Dec 1785Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I10871
5 BARCHARD, Annie Elizabeth  13 May 2001Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I3721
6 BARCHARD, Howard Oliver  4 Jan 1925Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I3719
7 BEARS, George Wendell  14 Feb 1993Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I9784
8 BEARS, Harry Alline II  1 Aug 1998Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I9786
9 BEATON, Euphemia Jean  26 Sep 1935Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I9219
10 BECK, Elisha Thomas  10 May 1944Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I9229
11 BECK, Harriet Marguerite  13 Jun 1899Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I9234
12 BREHAUT, James Hedley  1 Feb 1915Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I8814
13 BROOKS, Dinah Fustin  24 Mar 1893Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I6793
14 BUMPUS, Curtis Franklin  Abt 1946Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I43827
15 CLOW, Charles Neil  Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I2471
16 CREED, Caroline  Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I10911
17 CREED, Mary Ann  9 Apr 1920Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I10915
18 DOYLE, Walter Irving  Abt 1946Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I52975
19 EVERILL, Abiel  1 Apr 1660Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I52434
20 GORDON, Eunice Loretta  23 Mar 1951Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I10406
21 GRAHAM, Benjamin Franklin  21 Dec 1937Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I6084
22 GRAHAM, George M.  10 Apr 1906Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I6122
23 GRAHAM, Georgina  29 Apr 1904Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I2362
24 GRAHAM, Mary Agnes  Abt 1911Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I6248
25 GRAHAM, Theresa  10 Sep 1981Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I6262
26 GRAHAM, William  Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I2901
27 HAWKINS, Maria Jane  Aft 1959Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I6703
28 HAWKINS, Priscilla Jane  31 Oct 1925Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I4814
29 HENRY, Ezra Matthew  17 Mar 1950Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I6637
30 HURLEY, Elinor Mary  15 Mar 1994Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I11177
31 JACKSON, Rose Ella  25 Mar 1975Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I6693
32 JOHNSTON, Aurell Neil  20 Oct 1962Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I11106
33 JOHNSTON, Blanche Paulena  2 Mar 1944Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I3141
34 JOHNSTON, Lois Evelyn  30 Mar 2018Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I11130
35 KEEPING, Bessie Lelacheur  3 May 1925Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I9217
36 LELACHEUR, Embert Windsor  Abt 1921Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I6910
37 LELACHEUR, Nettie Florence  1 Jan 1961Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I9531
38 MACHON, Emma Jane  Abt 1905Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I4821
39 MACHON, Mary Ann  Abt 1929Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I4820
40 MACHON, Peter James  28 Dec 1869Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I4889
41 MACHON (MASHON), James Alexander  18 May 1901Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I9549
42 MCCOLGAN, Daniel Joseph  15 Dec 1926Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I10604
43 MCFADYEN, Edward John  Abt 1943Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I11080
44 MCLAREN, William  Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I13959
45 MURPHY, Elmer Francis  12 Dec 1976Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I52971
46 NICKERSON, Doris Anne E.  25 Feb 1991Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I8998
47 NICOLLE, Oliver Cromwell  14 Jun 1949Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I4757
48 PHILLIPS, Alice  1 Sep 1672Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I23125
49 PHILLIPS, Elizabeth  7 Feb 1696Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I28537
50 PHILLIPS, Nicholas  1 Sep 1672Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I27766

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Matches 1 to 2 of 2

   Last Name, Given Name(s)    Buried    Person ID 
1 LOWE, Mary  Abt 1899Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I2742
2 PHILLIPS, Elizabeth  Abt Feb 1696Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I28537


Matches 1 to 1 of 1

   Last Name, Given Name(s)    Baptism    Person ID 
1 MACHON (MASHON), James Alexander  Abt 1901Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I9549


Matches 1 to 13 of 13

   Last Name, Given Name(s)    Immigration    Person ID 
1 BEARS, Henry Alline Jr.  Abt 1910Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I6723
2 CLARKE, Rev. Joseph I  Abt 1637Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I44572
3 GRAHAM, Benjamin James  Abt 1883Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I2180
4 GRAHAM, Harry McKenzie  4 Jul 1919Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I4244
5 HAYTER, Bertha Jennie  23 Nov 2019Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I14044
6 ISAAC, David Harold  15 Sep 1913Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I688
7 JOHNSTON, Lois Evelyn  Abt 1955Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I11130
8 LEECO, John Daniel  20 Oct 1891Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I6854
9 MOSHER, Rev. Hugh II  Abt 1636Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I44566
10 MOSHER, Stephen  Abt 1636Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I44568
11 REID, Margaret (Maggie) Dalziel  Abt 1910Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I2159
12 SITTNER, Christian  16 Mar 1911Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I56300
13 SWAN, Robert  Abt 1635Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I57330


Matches 1 to 15 of 15

   Last Name, Given Name(s)    Naturalization    Person ID 
1 BARCHARD, Joseph  3 Oct 1896Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I3690
2 BECK, Elisha Thomas  13 Mar 1905Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I9229
3 BURGESS, Austin Leroy  17 Jan 1944Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I10074
4 BUTLER, Lulu Vera  26 Jul 1937Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I5204
5 CAMPBELL, Frances ‘Gertrude’  9 Jan 1939Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I6431
6 GRAHAM, Benjamin James  12 Oct 1889Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I2180
7 GRAHAM, Claude  27 Nov 1939Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I6356
8 HIGGINS, Cornelius James  17 Oct 1891Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I61143
9 JENKINS, Fannie Elizabeth  9 Dec 1939Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I60980
10 JOHNSTON, Aurell Neil  11 Jul 1927Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I11106
11 LEECO, John Daniel  10 Mar 1919Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I6854
12 LOUGHEAD, Lawrence E.  17 Jan 1944Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I11025
13 MURPHY, Elmer Francis  Abt 1958Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I52971
14 SENCABAUGH, Cecilia Dorothy  22 Jan 1929Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I4807
15 SENCABAUGH, Harold Dewitt  30 Jan 1950Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts I8913


Matches 1 to 27 of 27

   Family    Married    Family ID 
1 ALDEN / PHILLIPS  1 Apr 1660Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts F19994
2 ALDEN / VIALL  Abt 1700Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts F19999
3 AMADON / GRAHAM  Abt 1933Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts F4235
4 BATES / BLACKWELL  27 Sep 1903Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts F7749
5 BREHAUT / BROOKS  3 May 1893Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts F6241
6 BROWN / JACKSON  1 Oct 1923Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts F4779
7 BUMPUS / REID  25 Sep 1888Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts F1323
8 DANFORD / GRAHAM  16 Jun 1891Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts F1774
9 DIXON / REILLY  19 Apr 1910Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts F1840
10 EVERILL / PHILLIPS  6 May 1655Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts F35339
11 GRAHAM / BLOOMFIELD  28 Nov 1894Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts F2737
12 GRAHAM / MACARTHUR  27 Apr 1898Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts F2080
13 HADLOCK / AITKEN  9 Jul 1911Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts F37832
14 HENRY / WANDELEAR  Abt 1913Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts F6858
15 HIGGINS / PRINCE  3 Jun 1773Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts F32904
16 IRVING / BURWOOD  9 Sep 1937Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts F21057
17 IRVING / JARDINE  10 Dec 1867Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts F7671
18 KINGSBURY / FRENCH  14 Jun 1947Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts F2707
19 MACHON / McNEIL  Abt 1896Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts F3284
20 McCOLGAN / BECK  14 May 1925Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts F7510
21 McLAREN / JOHNSTON  31 Oct 1937Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts F7833
22 PRINCE / ALLEN  26 Dec 1748Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts F7672
23 REID / BREHAUT  15 Jun 1901Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts F3332
24 SMITH / GRAHAM  Abt 1900Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts F4358
25 SMITH / REID  26 Jun 1918Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts F24993
26 WHEELER / McLEAN  15 Nov 1899Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts F9209
27 WISPALARE / CREED  17 Oct 1903Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts F7746