This text is part of:
Table of Contents:
 Otis, great Liberty Speech made there, Feb. 13, 1763 Had a clock at the east end, June 19, 1823 Occupied for city offices, Sep. 17, 1830 Occupied for a Post-Office, 1840 Fitted up for private offices, 1844 Remodeled in the original style, 1882 Lines, run between Boston and Lynn, Mar. 30. 1655 Between Boston and Malden, Apr. 18, 1711 Between Boston and Cambridge, Mar. 11, 1654 Meetings, notices first posted up for, Oct. 2, 1701 To consider the duties on tea, May 15, 1750 Prohibited by General Gage, Aug. 15, 1774 For Boston, held at Concord, July 12, 1775 For Boston, held at Watertown, Sep. 5, 1775 Held in Mr. Checkley's Church, Mar. 29, 1776 Held to put down monopolies, Feb. 6, 1777 John Hancock moderator at one, Mar. 12, 1778 Three Cape Cod men caught voting, May 28, 1795 Vote yes, by going out; no by staying in, Apr. 9, 1804 Pump. One stood in Cornhill, near Queen st., 1662 Built in Dock square, by the poor, 1780 One at east end of Old Town House, 1815 One in North square, 1816 One in Spring lane, 1780 One on Fort Hill, 1800 One, corner Milk and Congress streets, 1820 City Marshal ordered to inspect, 1823 One, corner Washington and Dover streets, 1834
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 United States License.
An XML version of this text is available for download, with the additional restriction that you offer Perseus any modifications you make. Perseus provides credit for all accepted changes, storing new additions in a versioning system.