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Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 14. 7 1 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 14.. You can also browse the collection for Brother Cutter or search for Brother Cutter in all documents.

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Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 14., Trinity Methodist Episcopal Church. (search)
financially, and spiritually. Details of his work would far exceed my space, and Christian charity throws a mantle of forgiveness over all unpleasant features that bore so heavily on him and others. He served the church three years, and received thirty-two in full membership. During the third year he was laid aside by sickness for nearly three months. Our pulpit was supplied in various ways, several times by laymen, and the term includes women. It is pleasant to note that twice Rev. Brother Cutter of the Congregational Church preached and administered the Holy Communion. By a supreme effort enough money was raised to pay the interest overdue on mortgage to September, 1877, and the rate was reduced from eight to six per cent., but conditioned on prompt payment. When executed the mortgage was to Mr. Samuel S. Holton (Sr.), who was ever a benefactor of the church. He had negotiated the mortgage and note, which was signed by the treasurer and secretary of the trustees in the
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 14., The ancient name Menotomy and the river of that name. (search)
ir granted to Winthrop and Cradock in 1634, was at the outlet of Mystic lake, where High street, Medford, crosses Mystic river at what is known as Weir bridge. Cutter says, The Mystic River, of which the ancient Menotomy River is a branch, has its source in Mystic Pond, which was shown on Wood's map of Mass., 1633. The namesit comes to Spy Pond brook. The Second Parish in Cambridge, together with certain inhabitants of Charlestown, were incorporated into a District June 9, 1762, and Cutter tells us that the District was generally called Menotomy, since it included all the territory in the two towns on the westerly side of Menotomy river. Cambridgs river. Paige calls it Menotomy river, and Wyman refers to Menotomy river no less than forty times between 1637 and 1808, and once to Alewife river, in 1818. Cutter gives Menotomy river, and there have been found in the Middlesex Registry no less than thirty deeds between the years 1646 and 1794, in which Menotomy river is me