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ded just over the Alewife Brook on the Arlington side. She married a Mr. Pierce, and was last known to be living at an advanced age in Dedham, where she had a daughter who was a teacher in the public schools there. Arlington Vital Records: Mary Gardner and Oliver Pierce, intention, December 25, 1842; Miles T. Gardner, of Dedham, and Martha E. Cotting, May 24, 1838. Dedham Records: Oliver Pierce, of Dedham, and Miss Mary Gardner, of West Cambridge, intention, December 25, 1842. Miss WhittemoMiss Mary Gardner, of West Cambridge, intention, December 25, 1842. Miss Whittemore, the trustees' report says, brought the school from a state of confusion to one of discipline, and inspired so much confidence that she was hired by the newly-elected committee of Somerville to resume her position at this school in 1842. At her examination, Friday, October 28, 1842, there were present of the committee Messrs. Hawkins, Allen, Adams, Russell, and Hill. Miss Whittemore came of a West Cambridge family. Perhaps she was this one (Arlington Records): Clarissa Davis Whittemore,
muel, and Lucy Mason, of Camb. First Prec't, m. 8 July, 1779—fee $8. 6. Solomon, and Eliza Wyman, of Charlestown this dist. m. 3 Apr. 1806. See Wyman's Charlestown, 214. Ephraim Child was a soldier in the French War. The name is more commonly spelt Childs. Chrissen (or Oresson ), Deborah, adm. to ch. at organization, 9 Sept. 1739; the Miss Deborah, d. 25 Apr. 1795, a. 92, perhaps gr.—dau. of Robert Wilson. See Paige, 694; Wyman, 248, 1040. Churchill, Asaph, of Milton, and Mary Gardner of Charlestown, m. 10 May, 1810. See Wyman's Charlestown, 216. Clark or Clarke, Richard, of Watertown, and w. Eliza-Beth, were adm. to this ch. 4 Apr. 1762. He m. Elizabeth Wellington here 2 July, 1761, and had chil. Elizabeth. bap. here 8 Aug. 1762, and Rebecca, bap. here 8 May, 1768. (See Bond, 161; 742.) [Richard Clark, of Watertown, m. Mary Tufts, wid. of Nathan Tufts, and dau. of Joseph Adams (1).—Wyman. ] 2. Thomas, of Watertown, had Thomas, bap. here 28 Feb. 1762; Sarah, <
ton. See the Note at the end of the Chapter. Three persons were killed, among them Attucks the mulatto; eight were wounded, two of them mortally. Of all the eleven not more than one had had any share in the disturbance. So infuriated were the soldiers, that, when the men returned to take up the dead, they prepared to fire again, but were checked by Preston, while the Twenty-Ninth Regiment appeared under arms in King Street, as if bent on a further massacre. This is our time, Mrs. Mary Gardner, B. N. 25. Deposition, 144. Of her credibility, see Samuel Adams in Boston Gazette, 31 Dec. 1770. cried soldiers of the Fourteenth; and dogs were never seen more greedy for their prey. William Fallass, Boston Narrative, 143. Compare those of All-man, of Matthias King, and of Robert Twelves Hewes. The bells rung in all the churches; the town drums beat. To arms, to arms, was the cry. And now was to be tested the true character of Boston. All its sons came forth, excited almo