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 Stephen Cutter or search for Stephen Cutter in all documents.

Your search returned 7 results in 4 document sections:

n 1776, the half of an old sawmill was set off to the above John Cutter, Jr., eldest son of the said John, deceased. The second John Cutter, in 1790, sold to Stephen Cutter, miller, lands including the home-lot and Hill's lot, bounded south on Concord road, together with house and barn, saw and gristmills, and all other buildings on said land (Midd. Registry, CII. 176). In 1827 Mary Cutter, the widow of Stephen Cutter, granted land to the Baptist Society for the erection thereon of a meeting-house, with the privilege of using so much of the mill-pond as necessary for the ordinance of baptism. The old way to Cyrus Cutter's dam from the main road is menti same Stephen Cutter, quitclaimed their interest in 1778; described as a certain gristmill in Cambridge, with all and singular the dam, blooms, mill-pond, &c. Stephen Cutter, miller, sold the above property and other lands to Ichabod Fessenden, miller, in 1795, specifying a house, barn and gristmill, dams, flooms, &c. (Midd. Regi
ter3414661123171293174 John Cutter, jr.1711104223092 Thomas Cutter172173844271711 Ammi Cutter51139911021710113166 Samuel Cutter343891055132155 Lt. Wm. Cutter1711656321981210 John Cutter, 3d171176422188128 Gershom Cutter344441827661119 Stephen Cutter1746510551310149 Nehemiah Cutter, jr.174211245 Thomas Cutter, jr.3411151311492192 Wd. Anna Cutter2491262173127 Wm. Cutter, jr.1717036 Wd. Mary Cutter30594399154 Caleb Carter1718131282104 Eph'm Cooke172163633196173 Abra'm Cooke1763133in the hand-writing probably of the signer. The Names of those that belong to the Baptist Society in Cambridge Northwest Parish. Thomas Williams Capt. Benjamin Locke Gershom Cutter Ebenezer Swan Isaac Munroe Aaron Swan Stephen Cutter George Swan Caleb Hovey Isaac Cutter Stephen Stearns Abraham Cook John Fowle Joseph Shaw Joshua Thomas Mr. Jerrell Nathan Blodget, non-resident Ebenezer Swan, jr. Nehemiah Estabrook Ephraim Cook Thomas
ersons, adopted resolutions relative to the 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 blac
her church; a new meeting-house was built in Woburn in 1794, and the organization became known solely as the Woburn Baptist Church. In 1790 the society here had purchased a spot five rods square of Ephraim Cooke, and erected a house of worship, now occupied as a dwelling-house, and situated at the east corner of Brattle Street. Here meetings were held more or less frequently as preaching could be obtained, and the parish organization was continued until greater encouragement offered. Stephen Cutter, by will dated March 4, 1816, left a legacy to the Society of $5,000, to be paid at the death of his wife Mary Cutter. She generously relinquished nearly one-half, eighteen years before the time, and by her will, dated Sept. 2, 1834, added in land and money, save a few small legacies, her whole estate, all amounting to $11,375.24, including the present commodious parsonage. An act of incorporation of the Society was obtained Dec. 14, 1816, and on Nov. 20, 1817, twenty-two persons, most