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 1698 AD or search for 1698 AD in all documents.

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ng on said land (the nineteen acres, &c., comprising the homestead devised to John Rolfe, Jr., in 1681); and three quarters of the house, stones, wheels, bills, and all other utensils and appurtenances, thereunto belonging; as also three acres meadow within Charlestown limits, east by Jonathan Dunster, north by the mill-brook, south by division line between Charlestown and Cambridge, Dec. 27, 1686. Mortgage discharged by the said Cutter, June 1, 1696 (Midd. Registry, x. 33). From 1693 to 1698, William Cutter was subjected to lawsuits by the heirs of Colonel George Cooke, in the persons of Mr. John Quick, of London, and Elizabeth his wife, and Samuel Annesley, Esq., of London, and Mary his wife, by John Carthew, of Boston, their attorney, to recover possession of twenty acres of land in Cambridge, including the premises where said Cutter dwelt, a water cornmill on said twenty acres, and three acres meadow-land in Charlestown, being the real estate whereof the said George Cooke died
arah Westwood in 1661. Mr. Cooke has arranged the children of his grandfather according to their birth. Sarah married, have supposed, Thomas Hovey, not Daniel. Joanna, who married Samuel Porter, may have had eighteen children, but the Hadley record has noted only 14.—Letter of Mr. Judd. The able and interesting History of Hadley makes frequent and honorable mention of Westwood and his son-in-law, Cooke, and presents a genealogy of their descendants. My father Samuel Cooke, about the year 1698, married Anne Marsh, daughter of Mr. Jonathan and Mrs. Dorcas Marsh, of Hadley. Besides three which died in infancy, seven of their children had families: viz., Anne, married to Aaron Cooke; Sarah, to Timothy (Emmons?); Hannah, to William Dickinson; Samuel; Mehitable, to Jonathan Smith; Miriam, to Josiah Pierce; and Jonathan. All survived our parents except Hannah. She buried six children in infancy, and her husband in 1741; she was left with two sons—six and two years old—and returned wit<