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 Frost, 19 Feb. 1741; Richard; Thomas, d. 21 May, 1737, a. 9 yrs. (g. s.); Martha, m. Jonathan Stone, 21 May, 1747; Ammi; Ruhamah (twin with Ammi), d. 7 June, 1737, a. 3 yrs. (g. s.). See Wyman, 261. 4. William, brother of John (3), who m. Ann Rice of Sudbury, with w. Anne was adm. to Pet. ch. at its organization, 9 Sept. 1739. He was adm. to Camb. ch. 15 Mar. 1724. His w. Anne was adm. to Camb. ch. 11 Apr. 1725. Anne, w. of William, d. 19 May, 1753, a. 71 (g. s.). William d. 16 Nov. 1756, a. 59. Had Jonathan. See Wyman, 263, 808. 5. Samuel, brother of John (3), whose w. Ann Harrington was sister of the wife of his brother John (3), had o. c. at Camb. ch. 17 Sept. 1721, and with his w. Anne was adm. to Camb. ch. 29 Sept. 1723. Samuel d. 27 Sept. 1737, a. 37 (g. s.). He was one of the Pet. committee in 1737, and assessor 1737. Anne his wid. was adm. to Pct. ch. at organization, 9 Sept. 1739, and m. Nathaniel Francis, 31 Mar. 1743, who d. 2 Sept. 1764, a. 71. Wid. Ann Francis of Mason, was buried here, 1 Jan. 1778, a. 76—d. 31 Dec. 1777, a. 74 (g. s.). Samuel had William, d. 27 Apr. 1737, a. 15 yrs. (g. s.); Esther, adm. Pet. ch. 20 Apr. 1740, m. Stephen Prentice of Grafton, 6 Aug. 1741; Samuel, d. young; Anne, adm. to Pct. ch. 27 Nov. 1748—dau. of Mrs. Francis—m. Walter Dickson, 3 May, 1750; Rebecca, adm. Pet. ch. 2 June, 1749—dau. of Mrs. Francis—m. Jason Dunster, 26 Oct. 1749, and rem. in 1769 to Mason, N. H.; Hannah, adm. Pet. ch. 28 Oct. 1753—dau. of Mrs. Francis—m. Joseph Tufts, Jr., of Medford, 21 Mar. 1754; Samuel. Emmon, man-servant of the Wid. Ann, aet. 27, bap. here, 25 July, 1742. See Wyman, 263, 264. 6. Ammi Ruhamah, brother of John (3), grad. Harv. Coll. 1725, and as ‘Sir’ Cutter was adm. Camb. ch. 26 Nov. 1727, was ordained minister of North Yarmouth (now Yarmouth, Me.), 18 Nov. 1730, and dismissed 28 Nov. or 12 Dec. 1735. Was afterward a physician and superintendent of a trading-house for the Indians on the Saco River, and in 1745 was capt. 7th co. 3d Mass. Regt. expedition against Louisburg, where it appears, after Louisburg was taken by the English, he was detailed to remain in the vicinity in command and to officiate as surgeon, and where in March, 1746, he died of disease, probably fever, a. 40 to 45. Tradition says that his preaching was ingenious and original, and that in surgery he was eminent. His person was spoken of as commanding, his eye black and piercing ‘almost to the annihilation of the object on which it rested.’ His habits were probably not as grave and severe as the church under his care deemed essential. The writer has in his possession two plans by him of his father's lands in Menotomy, made about the year 1725. Rev. Samuel Cooke, in Camb. Second Prect., records that on the evening of Sunday, 27 Jan. 1740, he conversed with Mr. Ammi R. Cutter—then probably on a visit to Menotomy, his birth-place. Ammi Ruhamah Cutter [H. U. 1752], his son, of Portsmouth, N. H., was surgeon of Rogers's Rangers in the French War, and Physician-General of the Eastern Department in the Revolutionary War. See Wyman's Chas., 266. 20
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