Browsing named entities in Benjamin Cutter, William R. Cutter, History of the town of Arlington, Massachusetts, ormerly the second precinct in Cambridge, or District of Menotomy, afterward the town of West Cambridge. 1635-1879 with a genealogical register of the inhabitants of the precinct.. You can also browse the collection for Cyrus Cutter or search for Cyrus Cutter in all documents.

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, conveyed to William Cutter in 1685, and granted to the Widow Rolfe in 1681. The dam was at Cyrus Cutter's privilege. 1718. William Cutter deeds to his son John Cutter, for helping and assisting The old way to Cyrus Cutter's dam from the main road is mentioned in town records in 1836. Cyrus Cutter bought the premises on Feb. 26, 1836, of Eli Robbins, who had bought the same of Mrs. Mary Cutter on April 30, 1835, being described in the deed to Cyrus Cutter, as a certain mill-site, mill-privilege and water course, with land, &c. Another mill-privilege above these on the same stream wae Tufts mills. The mills were destroyed by fire about 1831. Ezra Trull sold the premises to Cyrus Cutter, in 1831, with a mill-site thereon, where the mills formerly known by the name of the Tufts mills stood, previous to the fire which destroyed said mills. Cyrus Cutter granted the above as a lease-hold estate for mill purposes, to William Welch and Charles Griffiths, both of Boston, sawmakers
he alarming crisis of our public affairs. This related to the Embargo and other public matters of the period. The same year the town chose a committee to consult with the directors of the Middlesex Turnpike to effect a reconciliation between the directors and landholders, where the said turnpike may be laid for the public convenience and least damage to private property. The Middlesex Turnpike ran an embankment, or road, through the pond of Stephen Cutter's saw and grist-mill (late Cyrus Cutter's). A lawsuit made the Turnpike company throw up that course, and take another at the Foot of the Rocks, near Lexington.—J. B. Russell. In 1809 Stephen Cutter, John Tufts, Ephraim Cooke, Israel Blackington's heirs, James Cutler, Aaron Cutter and Nathaniel Hill contested in court the Turnpike enterprise. The first location of the road was through the property of the above persons to a point in the great road, near the corner of John Frost's blacksmith shop in West Cambridge. By act of
Estabrook, of Lexington, 29 Sept. 1811. See Wyman's Charlestown, 459, No. 32*. 4. Ebenezer, s. of Thomas (2), m. Esther R. Cutter, 26 Mar. 1786—Cutter (par. 11). Ebenezer and w. Esther Ruhamah were adm. Pct. ch. 18 Oct. 1789. Had Ebenezer, bap. 18 Oct. 1789; Esther, bap. 18 Oct. 1789, m. Jeremiah Russell, 28 Oct. 1807; Sarah Cutter, bap. 21 Mar. 1790, m. John Prentiss, 25 May, 1815; Ammi, bap. 19 Feb. 1792, d. 5 Apr. 1794, a. 2; Isaac, bap. 16 Mar. 1794; Hannah, bap.—May, 1796, m. Cyrus Cutter, 12 July, 1818, W. C. Cutter (par. 55); Ammi, bap. 21 Jan. 1798; Thomas, bap. 20 Oct. 1799; Abigail, bap. 24 May, 1801, m. Asa Frost, 17 Sept. 1820; a child, d. 6 Jan. 1804, a. 3 ds. Ebenezer the father d. 7 Jan. 1840, a. 77. His wife d. 6 May, 1833—see Cutter Book, 134, 386. He was Pct. treasurer, 1793-1807, and Pct. assessor, 1798-1800; collector for Mr. Fiske's settlement, 1788. 5. Thomas, prob. s. of Thomas (3), d. 18 May, 1823, a. 34. 6. William, prob. s. of Thomas (3), d. 15<