ell in an article published in the Boston Transcript enumerates the following earthquakes in Massachusetts.
In 1663, two; in 1665, one; in 1727, a dozen shocks in one week, one of them of great violped, nor their ears cut off, as has been represented.—Journals of the Provincial Congress of Massachusetts.
Am. Rev., i. 311, says the real fact was, one of the British wounded, who the impressions conveyed by the British, or Ministerial account, the Provincial Congress of Massachusetts published a narrative of the excursion and ravages of the King's Troops, under the command oheir arms, stores, provisions, &c., without any loss on our side.— Essex Gazette, Salem, and Massachusetts Spy, Worcester.
The Salem Gazette, in a hand-bill published on the Fight, has the followin personal worth and professional ability this experienced soldier.
Scammel was a native of Massachusetts.
This sermon, under the title of The American Revolution in a Nut-Shell, has been publish
H. U. 1802.
Ll.D. and attorney-general of Massachusetts.
(See Drake's Biog. Dict. )
Averill, Selina h Bradish, propagated reports with regard to our Massachusetts soldiers rifling the house of Mr. Bradish, instemeeting of the Evangelical Missionary Society in Massachusetts.
By David Damon, A. M., Minister of the Church Narrhaganset No. 2, so call'd—afterward Westminster, Mass.—17 Oct. 1742.
David, of Charlestown and Narragansat the time of his death the oldest clergyman in Massachusetts, and d. in Charlestown, 14 Nov. 1855, a. 93.
Rell worthy of honorable mention in the records of Massachusetts patriotism.
Gowen, Samuel, of Medford, and E. 1835.
William Schouler, Adjutant General of Massachusetts during the War of the Rebellion, came from Scotlember Constitutional Convention, 1853; Author of Massachusetts in the Civil War, 2 vols. 8vo.
1868-71. See Draid Dunster, of Narragansett Township, Worcester Co., Mass., in 1742, bounded east and northeast by Medford Rive