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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 Henry Whittemore or search for Henry Whittemore in all documents.

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y Amos Whittemore, one of the above company, by which was realized (for the time) great wealth. See sketch in the Genealogical Register of this work, under Amos Whittemore. This card factory was a most important affair in building up the town of West Cambridge. By removal of the business to New York, about 1812, a depressing effect on the people here was experienced, and in the words of a valued correspondent, it was a terribly dull place for several years. About 1827, Gershom and Henry Whittemore, sons of the inventor, commenced business in West Cambridge, having purchased machines of their uncle Samuel Whittemore, of New York. Their factory was destroyed by fire in 1862. 11 1800 In 180Q the Second Parish in Cambridge contained 4,345 acres, 118 rods.—Holmes, quoted by Paige. There were two school-houses in this Parish in 1800.—Ibid. 1801 The money raised for charges of the Precinct, was four hundred dollars in 1801. It was voted this year to repair the posts an
, March 31, 1841. [Apr. 8, 1841. Voted that Bros. Emerson Parks and Henry Whittemore make provision for the communion and till a deacon or deacons be chosen.] town have been: William S. Brooks, 1812-1814; Amos Whittemore, 1818-1827; Henry Whittemore, 1831-1834; Isaac Shattuck, Jr., 1835-1839; John Fowle, 1840-1846; Edwin R 1835, 1836; John Jarvis, 1835; William Dickson, 1836; Levi Ingalls, 1837; Henry Whittemore, 1837; Eleazer Homer, 1837, Jr. 1838; Washington J Lane, 1837, 1846, 1847;, Wellington and Schouler were chosen on survey, and George C. Russell and Henry Whittemore on estimates. The reports of these committees were made at a meeting hewhich was of boards, double, with an air space between. In the same room (Henry Whittemore's) a glass door was pierced with a circular hole little over an inch in din Spring Valley, $50; estate of Henry Swan, $40; Gershom Whittemore, $390; Henry Whittemore, $615; William H. Whittemore, $750; John Fillebrown, $800; Samuel C. Buckn
orge C. Russell, 1856, 1864, 1865. Samuel S. Davis, 1860-63. David Crosby, 1864. George Y. Wellington, 1865, 1866. Abel R. Proctor, 1867. Town Clerks. Thomas Russell, Jr., 1807-25 (1826—excused). Timothy Wellington, 1826-34. Henry Whittemore, 1835 (excused). Isaac Shattuck, Jr., 1835-38. Benjamin Poland, 1839-42. William Whittemore, Jr. . 1843-45 (resigned). William M. Chase, 1845. Moses Proctor, 1846-52. John Locke, 1853-55. Abel R. Proctor, 1856-67. Town 1832, 1833. James Nason, 1830, 1832 (vacant by removal from town). James Brown, 1831. Isaac Locke, 1832 (resigned). George A. Locke, 1833, 1834, 1849. David Dodge. 1834-38 (excused), 1842 (excused). Rev. David Damon, 1836-38. Henry Whittemore, Esq., 1837, 1838, 1847, 1848. William Hill, 2d, 1837, 1838. Philip B. Fessenden, 1838. William W. Wellington, 1838 (excused). Samuel L. Cutter, 1838. Rev. Timothy C. Tingley, 1839-41. William Locke, 2d, 1839 (excused). John F
d Peter Tufts; Ephraim, bap. 7 Dec. 1794; Esther Peirce, bap.—May, 1796, d. 29 June, 1798, a. 2 (g. s.); Ammi, bap. 6 Aug. 1797; a dau., d. 26 Nov. 1798, a. 10 hours (g. s.); Samuel Locke, bap. 19 Jan. 1800, d. 1 Sept. 1802, a. 2 (g. s.); Benjamin, bap. 13 Sept. 1801, d. 8 Sept. 1802, a. 1 yr. 1 day (g. s.); Benjamin, bap. 12 June, 1803; Ellen, bap. 2 Sept. 1804, d. 28 June, 1809, a. 5 (g. s.); Samuel Locke, bap. 23 Nov. 1806; Eliza Ann, bap. 9 Apr. 1809, adm. to the ch. 6 Nov. 1825, m. Henry Whittemore and Thomas Winship; Joseph, bap. 25 Nov. 1810, d. 23 Aug. 1811, a. 9 mos. (g. s.). Deborah, W. of Ephraim, d. 29 Jan. 1823, a. 51 (g. s.). Deacon Ephraim d. 31 Mar. 1841, a. 73 (g. s.). After the death of Dea. John Adams [in 1819], Ephraim Cutter assisted Dea. Frost in his duties, and, at some time not recorded, was chosen deacon and served as such till his death. He was a thrifty, public-spirited man. He always had the best live stock, the best orchard, and the best-filled barn of the