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pr. 3, 1868 Green street, Advent, corner-stone laid, Apr. 8, 1826 Churches Green street, Advent, closed for religious services, Mar. 13, 1864 Hanover st., corner Bennet street, built of wood, 1741 Sold to Murray's Universalist Society, 1785 Enlarged and repaired, 1792 Again repaired for Father Streeter, 1824 Rebuilt of brick, dedicated, Jan. 1, 1839 Sold to the Baptist, P. Stowe's Bethel, Apr. 11, 1864 Beecher's, opposite Portland street, cornerstone laid, June 30, 1825 Beecher's, Congregational, burned, Feb. 1, 1830 Hawes place, Congregational, completed and dedicated, Mar. 9, 1825 Harrison avenue and Worcester sts., Catholic, corner-stone laid, Jan. 1, 1858 Hollis street, built of wood, completed, April, 1731 Wood house burned, Nov. 12, 1787 Again rebuilt of wood, 1793 Rebuilt of brick, completed, May 31, 1811 Struck by lightning twice this year , 1837 Indiana Place, Congregational, dedicated, Dec. 12, 1847 Sold to Mr. Mo
ant, standing out in the open bay, one mile from the land on either side. Fort Moultrie is, in military phrase, commanded by Fort Sumter. Who Major Anderson is — his Career. The New York Leader has a biographical sketch of the present commander of Fort Sumter, which is interesting at this moment. We copy a passage: "Major Anderson is now about fifty-six years old, and was born in Kentucky, entering the Military Academy from that State, and graduating with distinction, on June 30, 1825. The record of his military service shows that he was promoted to a first Lieutenancy in 1833, and made Captain by brevet in 1833 for gallantry and successful strategy in the war against the Florida Indians. In the same year he was appointed Assistant Adjutant. General, with the rank of Captain — the Captaincy itself not coming until the October of 1841, and his present rank of Major only reaching him last year. "Major Anderson has also performed a large amount of the staff duty inc
her side. Mr. Crittenden intimated a desire to modify his first proposition, the Missouri line. The Committee then adjourned to Friday, to give him an opportunity to do so. Who Major Anderson is — his Barber. The New York Leader has a biographical sketch of the present commander at Fort Sumter. We copy a passage: "Major Anderson is now about fifty-six years old, and was born in Kentucky, entering the Military Academy from that State, and graduating with distinction, on June 30, 1825. The record of his military service shows that he was promoted to a first lieutenancy in 1833, and made captain by brevet in 1838 for gallantry and successful strategy in the war against the Florida Indians. In the same year he was appointed Assistant Adjutant-General, with the rank of captain — the captaincy itself not coming until the October of 1841, and his present rank of Major only reaching him last year. "Major Anderson has also performed a large amount of the staff duty i