rker did papering; Mr. Stow did painting, glazing; Mr. Clough did hooping; Mr. Floyd carted chips and sold pigs; Captain Burridge sold hay, for which he received $13.00, to Mr. F. Bigelow, for whom he often bought cider; he sold plants, Mrs. Gray, Miss Train and Mrs. P. Swan being among his customers.
How it did fret the soul of Margaret Tufts, who married Samuel Swan, that she was always called Mrs. Peggy Swan when her sisters-in-law were punctiliously called by their husbands' names.
Mrs. Peggy had the name, however, of being a very handsome woman.
The gardener is said to have lived in a house on the Bigelow grounds.
His expense account shows payments for rent quarterly, $12.50 and $10.00 respectively, to Captain Ward and Mr. Bucknam.
He may, sometime, have lived in the Fountain house, for he owned the east half, and two and one-half acres of land on the Salem road extending to Fulton street that he cultivated as a farm.
His second note-book frequently notes the planting of