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Both boys and girls attended the camp from after World War II until 1998.
The combination of mud and sunshine makes it more fun. In 1998, the camp was sold to the Greek Orthodox Metropolis of Boston. The former 191-acre (77 ha) Camp Merrimac property was purchased with the help of a $500,000 donation by former pharmaceutical company owner George D. along with an ambitious program to winterize, improve, and expand the campground.As part of this modernization program, new water and waste water systems were designed and installed, the cafeteria was renovated, adding a new kitchen, and the rec hall was remodeled.From the late 1980s until the end campers came from all over the United States, plus Canada, Mexico and Europe.Nearing retirement, and perhaps a bit exhausted after 40 summers at camp, Mr. Martin (as Bomze was then known) were ready to sell.The former barn was extended and a bell tower added to create a 200-seat chapel and all of the cabins on the eastern side of the camp were rebuilt over a ten-year period.
In 2006, Metropolitan Methodios and the Camp and Retreat Center Committee drafted plans for a new lodge on the shore of Clement Pond which would consist of 30 rooms with private accommodations for families, couples, individuals, clergy and laity.
(You can see the source for the article below) Roger Shaw (about 1600 – 1661) was made a freeman at Cambridge on 14 March 1638/9.
He bought a house lot and land from John Knight on 21 September 1639.
When Roger Shaw died his will gave bequests to his sons, Joseph and Benjamin Shaw, his daughters Margaret Ward, Ann Fogg, Hester Shaw and Marie Shaw, and to “my son Daniel Tilton”.
New England Historic Genealogical Register, "English Origin of Roger and Ann Shaw", by Edgar Joseph Shaw, volume 158 (2004), pages 309 - 318. Generation 1: Roger Shaw, born about 1600 in England, died in Hampton, New Hampshire; married first to Ann Unknown, mother of his children; married second to Susanna Unknown, widow of William Tilton. Generation 2: Joseph Shaw, baptized on 12 November 1635 in Gawsworth, Cheshire, England, died 8 November 1720 in Hampton; married on 26 June 1661 in Hampton to Elizabeth Partridge, daughter of William Partridge and Ann Spicer.
He was elected deputy in 16, and selectman on 23 March 1653/4 and constable in 1654.