There stands a bolder with a bronze plaque on it in the Evergreen Cemetery in Nashua NH. The plaque was placed there in November of 1901 as a memorial of the “Old South Meeting House” and “Bird Meeting House”
This is the cemetery I posted about after the ice storm. The branches have now been cleared and Mr. Lund’s stone is no worse the wear.
Just North and across the path stands a prominent figure in the history of this town.
Fascinating information on the history of these meeting houses and the surrounding area and development of Dunstable/Nashua Village can be found here. For more historical information on the area, start at part one. (Geography, Topography, General Description and the ABORIGINAL INHABITANTS.)
Part 2 – FROM THE FIRST SETTLEMENT to 1702 INDIAN WARS FROM 1702 to 1725, Including: Proprietors – Charter of Old Dunstable – List of Heads of Families in 1699 – Indians Wars – [up to Lovewell’s War with the Pequawkets in 1725]
Part 3 – FRONTIER HARDSHIP AND STRUGGLES 1730 and BEYOND
Part 4 – DUNSTABLE (NASHUA NH) DURING THE AMERICAN REVOLUTION
Part 5 (first link I have on the page) – DUNSTABLE (NASHUA NH) FROM 1800 to 1860
Part 6 – NASHUA DURING THE REBELLION (CIVIL WAR)
Part 7 – NASHUA FROM 1870 to 1885
Part 8 – BIOGRAPHIES OF PROMINENT CITIZENS