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 1862. July 28th, An agent was appointed to enlist recruits for three years service, and to pay each a bounty of one hundred and fifty dollars. The treasurer was authorized to borrow one thousand dollars for that purpose. August 28th, The same bounty was directed to be paid to volunteers for nine months service. November 4th, The selectmen were directed to pay State aid to soldiers' families. 1864. April 6th, Voted, to pay six men each a bounty of one hundred and twenty-five dollars to fill the quota of the town. August 10th, The treasurer was authorized to borrow seven hundred and fifty dollars for the payment of bounties, and the selectmen were directed ‘to deposit two hundred and fifty dollars with the State Treasurer for two men.’ Hull furnished thirty-one men for the war, which was a surplus of four over and above all demands. None were commissioned officers. The whole amount of money appropriated and expended by the town on account of the war, exclusive of State aid, was four thousand five hundred and ten dollars ($4,510.00). The amount paid for State aid by the town during the war, and repaid by the Commonwealth, was as follows: In 1861, $00; in 1862, $47.92; in 1863, $150.88; in 1864, $217.24; in 1865, $175.00. Total amount, $591.00. The ladies of Hull ‘contributed in clothing, money and supplies for hospitals about two hundred dollars.’
Edward Gray, Samuel E. Cushman, Charles Everson;1 in 1863, Alden S. Bradford, Edward Gray, Samuel E. Cushman; in 1864 and 1865, Alden S. Bradford, Edward Gray, Charles Everson. The town-clerk and town-treasurer during all of these years was Nathan Brooks. 1861. The first legal town-meeting to act upon matters
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