econd story Mrs. Nye and newly-born infant, injured by the wreck.
In the extreme left is Captain Wyatt's house which was completely riddled.
In one house there was pasted on the wall a variety of pictures and portraits.
That of (then) President Fillmore was stripped off without fracture or injury and borne by the gale into a garden a half-mile away.
Its finder restored it to the owner who replaced it. Of it, Rev. Mr. Brooks remarked, Political prophets may tell us what this foreshadows.
But President Fillmore did not succeed himself in the White House.
Mrs. Caldwell (of Irving street) took a journey on the wings of the wind and was safely set down one hundred and fifty feet away.
Less fortunate was one of the workmen at Mystic street (who in 1902 visited the writer and told of his experience) on the fateful day. Living at Cambridge, he was on his way home, when he was taken up and hurled into a pile of debris from which on recovering consciousness he crawled, bruised and b