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

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l-house, mill, and all things belonging unto it. Item, a farm in Cambridge, lying by the way to Concord, containing 500 acres. Item, nine acres of broken uplands in Charlestown fields; and the lot ofn acres meadow and upland lying by 'Notomy River, abutting on highway leading from Cambridge to Concord east; west the swamp-ground leading to Fresh Pond Meadow, south Menotomy River, north on said sd, northwest with Mr. Pelham's farm; with allowance for the great road or highway that leads to Concord. Surveyed by David Fiske, at the appointment of Lieut. Edward Winship, by order of the town, eld, north Mystic River, 1677 (Wyman, p. 6). It is probable the senior John Adams resided in Concord or Chelmsford previous to his removal to Cambridge.—See Shattuck Hist. Concord, p. 361, and MiConcord, p. 361, and Midd. Registry Deeds, i. 192. In 1665 Capt. Cooke's mill-lane is named in a deed of John Brown, of Marlboroa, to Robert Wilson, conveying his dwellinghouse and barn with six acres of land, J. A
.—Proprietors' Records. Rev. John Whiting, of Concord, is mentioned in same records, 1767. May and itinerant in our neighborhood at Medford, Concord, &c, have arisen. She earnestly desires tond wounded. On the return of the troops from Concord, they were very much annoyed, and had severalariah Brown and Thomas Davis, Jr., testified, Concord, May 11, 1775, that they (two) buried the deaerable time there, and at length proceeded to Concord—met with no interruption till within a mile oed the same course, and followed the enemy to Concord, and returned in pursuit during the British rtizens of Lexington, beyond that town, toward Concord, during the night before the 19th. Messrs. GePhipps's farm, in boats, and had gone towards Concord, as was supposed, with intent to destroy the rely engaged in battle in the defiles between Concord and Lexington, now marched in front, while Peham's Siege of Boston, p. 83; Bouton's Hist. Concord, N. H, p. 484. The Salem Gazette for May 5[17 more...]<
tary affairs, &c., in West Cambridge, Arlington Advocate, March 6 and 13, 1875. state that's The wanton atrocities of the British Regulars, on their retreat from Concord, April 19, 1775, still rankled in the breasts of the old people at this period. This, with the aggressions of the British navy, and the barbarities of the Innded by Capt. David Hill, with William S. Brooks as Orderly Sergeant. I forget the names of the other officers. Many members were old veterans who had fought at Concord, Lexington and Bunker Hill. The British, however, made no attempts to land, and the Exempts had no other duties to perform than a few trainings, with liberal tr there were taken out, lodged in the bricks, many musket-bullets discharged in the sharp conflict that took place there with the British when retreating back from Concord towards Boston. This house was erected two hundred years ago, by the first Adams who settled in this place. He was a skilful millwright, and possibly assiste
n the death of the Hon. Charles Sumner, March 18, 1874. 1875. The town made preparations, by appropriation and otherwise, for the celebration of the 19th of April, in this year, in conjunction with the Centennial Celebrations of the Battle of Concord and Lexington; which battle, in 1775, became a continuous one through the precincts of this town on the memorable 19th of April of that year. The day was accordingly observed as a holiday by the people of Arlington, and delegates from the town attended the celebrations which simultaneously took place in the neighboring towns. Immense throngs of people passed through the place during the day from Boston and elsewhere on their way to Lexington and Concord. Nathan Pratt, Esq., in 1875, left a bequest of $25,000 to the town, for a Public Library, the High School, and the Poor Widows' Fund. 1877. The town voted to erect stones to mark localities of interest connected with the battle of April 19, 1775. These have been already allu
Alice, their dau., m. Ephraim Jones, Jr., of Concord, 36 Nov. 1752. James Cutler was a prominent 2. Pp. 16. (2) A Sermon preached at Concord, Massachusetts, May 16, 1823, at the semi-annual meet and miscellaneous writings were published in Concord, in 1835.—(Drake's Biographical Dictionary. )s, Esther, of Woburn, m. Jonathan Eastman, of Concord, New Hamps, 15 Sept. 1776. Reuben, of Woburnedford, 22 Aug. 1827. Miles, Elizabeth, of Concord, m. Jonathan Robbins, 7 July, 1774. Mary, of at Menotomy by the enemy in the retreat from Concord, on the 19th inst. He was about 70 years, s. of William (3), m. Elizabeth Miles, of Concord, 7 July, 1774. Jonathan and w. Elizabeth wersh troops on their retreat from Lexington and Concord on the 19th of April, 1775. He had refused tern of 19 Apr. 1775. Wheeler, Benjamin, of Concord, m. Lucy Winship, of Lexington, 27 Nov. 1753—r retreat through Menotomy from Lexington and Concord, 19 April, 1775. He was sitting in Cooper's [14 more.
Galleries in meeting-house, 34, 35, 49, 94, 101, 115, 126 Gas Light Company, 155 General School Committee, 140 Gift, of Rebecca Whitmore, 29; toward building first meeting-house, 23 Gould, Lieut., made prisoner, April 19, 1775, 63, 64, 77, 81 Grant by certain inhabitants of Charlestown to President of Harvard College, 8; to West Cambridge, of all lands belonging to the Proprietors of Cambridge, 20; to Widow Rolfe, to make a dam above old mill pond, 12, 14, 16 Great Road to Concord, allowance for highway, 9; Swamp by Menotomy River, allotments near, 9 Guide posts, 143 Hall of Thomas Russell, 111 Hayscales, 117, 140 Hearse, 113, 117, 143 Heath and Warren, Generals, in action of April 19, 1775, 65, 78, 79; comments of former on the battle, 79 Hedge, Rev. Frederic H., ordination and dismissal of, 117-119 High School, 158, 165, 209 Highway to Menotomy before 1636, 6 Hiram Lodge, 166 Hogreeves for Menotomy, 1692, 1695, 9 Horse Railroad, 166