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 N. E. Hist or search for N. E. Hist in all documents.

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nster, President of Harvard College in Cambridge in New England, in 1654, has been preserved (see Hist. Cutter Family of N. E., p. 368). He was appointed assisting water-serjeant at Newcastle, Eng., er the plain in the west side of what is now Winchester, where the same road now is.—See Sewall's Hist. Wob, p. 26. The laying out of this road from Woburn, and that also from Watertown, in 1638, shoor John Adams resided in Concord or Chelmsford previous to his removal to Cambridge.—See Shattuck Hist. Concord, p. 361, and Midd. Registry Deeds, i. 192. In 1665 Capt. Cooke's mill-lane is n-4; Samuel, 8 Mar. 1665-6; Sarah, 2 Dec. 1667; Joseph, 12 Mar. 1669-70; Hannah, 5 Feb. 1671-2.—N. E. Hist. Gen. Reg., VII. 181, &c. John and Mary Rolfe had born in Cambridge, Benjamin, 1 April, 1674; n clerk and Freeholders' clerk, 1712-1731; Justice of the Peace, 1714, and assessor, 1718.—See N. E. Hist. Gen. Reg., XXXI. 99. [Yeoman, of Woodbridge, in 1711.] Long Island abounds in Rolphs des
Cambridge.—1 Sam. XVII. 38, 39. See Whitman's Hist. Art. Co., 2d Ed. p. 299. Probably not printedn account of the Dudleian Lecture, see Quincy's Hist. Harv. Unit., II. 139-40. The topics are now ut of Captain Thatcher's Cambridge company (see Hist. Camb., p. 408). The company of minute-men (negro), both belonging to Charlestown. Paige, Hist. Camb. p. 410, names the Cambridge members of story of the origin of the term Yankee.—See his Hist. Am. Rev, i. 312-13. The detachment under d cut away by a shot from the enemy. Hanson, Hist. Danvers, pp. 108, 109, says 24 men from Bever Frothingham's Siege of Boston, p. 83; Bouton's Hist. Concord, N. H, p. 484. The Salem Gazette fis's and Newhall's Histories of Lynn. Newhall, Hist. of Lynn, p. 340, says Timothy Munroe, of Lynn Westwood's wife was Bridget, not Sarah. (Vide Hist. Hadley, 594, and Savage, G. Dict. ) My grandf Cooke's parishioners; for sketch, see Brooks's Hist. Medford, 194-6. Scammel—was mortally wounded[14 more...
e inhabitants with the cow-pox. Gen. Lafayette was in West Cambridge in 1824, on the occasion of his visit to his old comrade in arms Gov. Brooks, at Medford (see Hist. Medford, 140-42), and also on his visit to the town of Lexington (see Hist. Lexington, 286-88). Kossuth received honors from the citizens of West Cambridge dHist. Lexington, 286-88). Kossuth received honors from the citizens of West Cambridge during his visit to Lexington in 1862.—See Hist. Lexington, 299, 300. 1827 The town voted that the general School Committee be composed of three persons. The Prudential Committee to be of four, one each for the Northwest, Centre, Southeast and Southwest wards. The appropriation for schools, in 1827, was $600; $110 for a Hist. Lexington, 299, 300. 1827 The town voted that the general School Committee be composed of three persons. The Prudential Committee to be of four, one each for the Northwest, Centre, Southeast and Southwest wards. The appropriation for schools, in 1827, was $600; $110 for a master's school and $40 for a mistress's school in each ward. Besides the selectmen the following citizens were members of the school committee of West Cambridge before this period: John Perry, 1822; Timothy Wellington, 1822; Charles Wellington, 1822, 1824, 1825; Miles Gardner, 1822, 1824, 1825; Samuel F. Wyman, 1822; Jonathan
til January 1st, 1873, when the Rev. J. M. Finotti was appointed to succeed him. Under his administration a parochial residence was purchased, and various improvements made in the church. He was assisted by Revs. J. B. Galvin and M. D. Murphy. Continued ill health obliged him in April, 1876, to resign his charge. Mr. Finotti, a native of Italy, was the author of a Bibliographic Catholica Americana, or a list of works written by Catholic Authors and published in the United States. See N. E. Hist. Gen. Register, XXVII. 438. The present pastor is Rev. M. Harkins, who is assisted by Rev. J. J. O'Brien. Obligation is expressed to Rev. Mr. Harkins, who kindly furnished this sketch. the Methodist Society.—About 1872, a Society of this denomination was formed, and has since held religious services in various halls in the town. Rev. J. W. Owens was their first minister. At present, most of the congregation attend worship at a church in West Medford. St. John's Church (Episcopa
of Shrewsbury, and d. 2 Feb. 1845, a. 41—Ward's Hist. Shrewsbury, 396]. William the father res. in Cackman, and settled in Cambridge.—See Lincoln's Hist. Worcester, 287, 294. Widow Fidelity Blackman t Somerville 19 Feb. 1862, a. 73).—See Brooks's Hist. Medford, 505. Bridge, John, of Boston, an preceding, d. here 11 Aug. 1817, a. 75. Ward, Hist. Shrewsbury, states, he was b. 19 Feb. 1743; wll John Cutter 2 lots, 1737. See Wyman. Paige, Hist. Camb. 504, says Samuel Godding was an adoptedept. 1768. They were slaves. (For Scipio, see Hist. Medf. 438.) Mary, of Boston, m. Daniel Locke, m. Dorothy Billings, of Medford, 12 Apr. 1762 (Hist. Reed Fam. ). Had a child, b. 8 Feb. 1764; a s. Thomas Sprague, of Charlestown, 30 May, 1819. Hist. Reed Fam., 77. See Wyman, 804. 5. Mary Bilishment of this manufacture. See Wyman, 1028; Hist. Cutter Family, 231-2, 338-44, 374, 393-4; and and wife Elizabeth; and John Wyeth, mason.—See Hist. Camb. 703. (2) Ebenezer, s. of Ebenezer (1[27 mor