It's probably a linden tree.
Barbara Vines Little, CG
Dominion Research Services
PO Box 1273
Orange, VA 22960
540-832-3473 (7-10 p.m.; all day Sunday)
In a message dated 10/17/2005 6:03:05 PM Eastern Standard Time,
I found the words "two lynns" in some deeds entered in the 1820's in
Tennessee. There is an entry for "linn" in the dictionary which means a
pool or collection of water, especially below a fall of water, a
waterfall, or a steep ravine or precipice. I had not seen this term before.
Maybe they meant two "lines"?
How is Houston doing?
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