Noah Clough, son of Samuel Clough, was born in Arundel, (ME) now Kennebunkport, 1754. He was a soldier in the old French war in the sixties and again in the revolution. He was in the battle of Bunker Hill. He was wounded in the attack on Quebec, was captured and kept a prisoner; was in other service as stated below after he was exchanged, and had a pension granted him after the war on account of his health; he was then an invalid. His war service in detail was: Private in Captain Jesse Dorman’s company, Colonel James Scammon’s regiment; enlisting May 8, 1715, went into Continental army 1778 for six months; was a private in Captain Abel Moulton’s company, Colonel Jonathan Titcomb’s regiment, 1777, Rhode Island campaign; in Captain Joshua Nason’s company, Colonel Storer’s regiment, at Queman’s Heights; served in same company in Northern army 1777; mustered in for six months October 25, 1780. The revolutionary war rolls describe his personal appearance thus: Age twenty-six years; height, five feet, ten inches; dark complexion. His children: David; Obed; Shadrach (editor’s note: the JCGS also has a Noami).