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as the funeral sermon of his cherished daughter, Rebecca Cooke, on Feb. 8, 1778, she having died Feb. 2, 1778, help pay for fencing the burying-place. 1773 Mr. Cooke continues his exposition of Mark, and the same of ommissioners, they could call them to no account. Mr. Cooke continues: It is the militia who are the safety anused towards fencing the burying-place. 1774 Mr. Cooke continues his exposition of Luke, and the same of r of deaths in 1775 in this Precinct, according to Mr. Cooke's recorded statement, was forty-seven—47, besides first mention of a choir. In the first of 1775 Mr. Cooke was continuing his exposition of the four gospels.rtainment at a public house. In this fragment, Mr. Cooke reviews extensively the conduct of the events whic portion of this discourse is probably the sermon of Cooke to the Minute Company, presented in Smith's Address,mpany was formed previously to April 6, 1775, when Mr. Cooke, the minister of the Precinct, had preached a serm
ken in perpetuam rei memoriam. Thomas Steel, Timothy Pane. Samuel Paine of Worcester, a tory brother of Hannah Bradish, propagated reports with regard to our Massachusetts soldiers rifling the house of Mr. Bradish, instead of the Regular troops.—Journal of each Provincial Congress, p. 214. Bradshaw, Henry, of Watertown, m. Hannah G. Cooke, 3 June, 1781. dau. of Rev. Samuel Cooke. Mrs. Hannah Gibbs Bradshaw d. 21 Jan. 1793, a. 39. He d. at Boston of apoplexy, 7 June, 1793. Had Rebecca Cooke (b. 5 Mar. 1782), adm. to the ch. 6 May, 1804, d. unm. 29 May, 1813, a. 32; Elizabeth (bap. Wat. 19 Sept. 1784), adm. to the ch. 18 Sept. 1808, and dism. to the ch. in Hadley, 6 Apr. 1824—was the Miss Eliza who d. at Boston, 10 Mar. 1843; Anna (not named in records—bap. Wat. 29 Jan. 1786, d. unm. in Arlington 30 Nov. 1869, a. 84); Samuel Cooke—s. of Hannah G. Bradshaw—bap. Camb. N. W. Pct. 9 Dec. 1792 (had w. Eliza, d. Boston 29 Aug. 1843, a. 51; he d. at Somerville 19 Feb. 1862