made to utilize the power of steam; but the new manager, Caleb Eddy, seems to have made the most of existing conditions.
Hesult was the town, and soon the city, of Lowell.
In 1831 Mr. Eddy was directed to survey a route for a branch canal from Biterprise the corporation had.
It seems that soon after Mr. Eddy took charge that he scented the coming danger, and in an r places such renewal suspended business for some weeks.
Mr. Eddy's executive ability is seen in the fact that he had the mits course.
It was with an evident feeling of pride that Mr. Eddy in his next report stated that the work was completed at ed to the Middlesex Canal.
In the quaint language of Caleb Eddy, he thought it was better to be a rogue in Canada than aperty, such as canal boats and a dwelling house.
While Mr. Eddy took prompt action to secure something from these, it is oss sustained.
The railroad, the infant referred to by Mr. Eddy in 1827, though now ('41) but six years old, and weak in