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 Worcester (Massachusetts, United States) or search for Worcester (Massachusetts, United States) in all documents.

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st, Henry Dunster and Jonathan Butterfield, Jr. At this date Francis Locke, Jonathan Gates See Paige's Camb. 658, and Wyman's Charlestown, 403. He removed to Worcester. and Josiah Robbins were chosen a committee to provide for a reading and writing school in the Precinct. The following Charlestown inhabitants entered into agPrinted by Green & Russell, opposite the Probate Office in Queen Street. Mdcclix. Pp. 23.—Letter of S. F. Haven, Librarian of the American Antiquarian Society, Worcester, Mass. 1759 On Nov. 7, 1759, died Deacon John Winship, aged 66 years; Elizabeth, his wife, dying Oct. 8, 1759, aged 58; and Noah, their son, dying Oct. 18e the rest prisoners, and took possession of all their arms, stores, provisions, &c., without any loss on our side.— Essex Gazette, Salem, and Massachusetts Spy, Worcester. The Salem Gazette, in a hand-bill published on the Fight, has the following: At Menotomy, a few of the men [the Gazette says, belonging to the detachment fro
s been owned and improved by one of that name a little over two hundred years. After my father became of age he went to Worcester, bought a place, returned to West Cambridge, married a person by the name of Frost, and with his wife went on to his place in Worcester; but within two years his wife and an infant were taken sick and died and were both buried in one coffin. Some time after, my father married for second wife, Lydia, the daughter of Mr. John Chadwick, a citizen and freeholder in WorWorcester. By this woman he had two children, the eldest a daughter—she in time became your grandmother: the other a son—that was myself. No other child did my mother have. When I was in my fourth year, my father's family were all taken sick, exches for little children deprived of their kind, careful and prudent mother. My father, again a widower, remained so in Worcester four years; then having an opportunity, sold his place to Dr. John Green, and bought a tavern stand in West Cambridge,
t their lines have fallen in a pleasant place. I go too far when I suggest that you are without a history. West Cambridge was a part of that historic Cambridge which was so early famous in our country, the seat of learning and the home of patriotism. The honor of Cambridge is yours. After allusions to the times of the Revolution, Mr. Sumner continued: Many years ago, when I first read the account of this period by one of the early biographers of Washington, Rev. Dr. Bancroft of Worcester, the father of our distinguished historian, I was struck by the statement that in case of attack and defeat, the Welsh Mountains in Cambridge and the rear of the lines in Roxbury were appointed as places of rendezvous. The Welsh Mountains' are the hills which skirt your peaceful valley. Since then I have never looked upon those hills, even at a distance—I have never thought of them—without feeling that they are monumental. They testify to that perfect prudence which made our commander
rost, 22 Sept. 1737. She d. 6 Oct. 1740, at Worcester, where he had removed, having had Joseph, d.wing:— Province of the Massachusetts Bay, Worcester, ss , April 26, 1775. Mrs. Hannah Bradishas Steel, Timothy Pane. Samuel Paine of Worcester, a tory brother of Hannah Bradish, propagateenburg. Pp. 27. (4) Sermon, delivered at Worcester, in or about 1826. (5) A Sermon delivered; his family meantime retired from Boston to Worcester, and with them, he located in Shrewsbury in on, of Boston. Had children born in Boston, Worcester and Shrewsbury; and his dau. Sarah m. Williaf the Baptist Church in Leicester, and b. at Worcester, 3 Jan. 1761. He came to Cambridge by letteh. 7 Feb. 1762. (He m. Dinah Harrington, of Worcester, 8 May, 1755—Worc. Rec. ) She d. 15 May, 18r's art in office of his relative Isaiah, at Worcester; edited City Gazette, Charleston, S. C.; res71. Lydia, of Camb., m. Thomas Shepherd, of Worcester, 25 Nov. 1790. Fanny, m. Samuel Cox, 14 Mar[4 more.
Died of wounds Sept. 16, 1863, Gettysburg, Pa Son of .Henry Frost (par. 35).—See Genealogies. 336. Samuel Gates, age 43, Co. E, Sixteenth Regiment Infantry (three years), July 12, 1861, credited to Woburn. Discharged June 6, 1862, disability. Samuel Gates (probably the same), age 46, credited to Charlestown, of the Veteran Reserve Corps, Aug. 1, 1864. 337. Charles C. Henry, age 44, Co. A, Twenty-Fifth Regiment Infantry (three years), Sept. 11, 1861, to Sept. 1, 1862. Credited to Worcester. 338. Henry S. Pollard, enlisted from N. Y. in New York State Volunteers. 339. Samuel G. Rawson, age 19, Co. E, Forty-Fourth Regiment Infantry (nine months), Sept. 12, 1862, to June 18, 1863. Credited to Boston. 340. Minot Robbins, Seventh N. Y. Regiment. 341. William W. Snelling, age 33, Ninth Battery Light Artillery (three years), Aug. 10, 1862, credited to Boston. Discharged March 14, 1863, disability. 342. William Stacy, Co. K, 99th New York Vols. (three years); Jan. 1