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The Cambridge of eighteen hundred and ninety-six: a picture of the city and its industries fifty years after its incorporation (ed. Arthur Gilman) 4 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: April 24, 1861., [Electronic resource] 2 0 Browse Search
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rst call for a meeting of the stockholders of the Union Railway Company was dated September 11, 1855, and signed by the late John C. Stiles as one of the persons named in the act of incorporation. The meeting was held at the office of Gardiner G. Hubbard, 5 Congress Street, Boston, and was adjourned, for want of a quorum, to October 8, at the City Exchange Building. At that meeting the act of incorporation was accepted. The meeting was called to order by Mr. Hubbard, who was chosen chairman,Mr. Hubbard, who was chosen chairman, and the late Dr. Estes Howe was elected clerk pro tempore. The officers elected were: directors, H. H. Stimpson, Willard Phillips, Charles C. Little, and G. G. Hubbard; Estes Howe was elected clerk and treasurer. Of these Mr. Hubbard is now the only living representative. Mr. Stimpson was appointed a committee to procure subscriptions to the capital stock, and Messrs. Little, Hubbard, and Stimpson a committee to arrange the lease with the Cambridge Railroad Company, who were the owners of th
been organised, and they, too, will be ready to go forth and fight the battles of the South; and in this place, on Saturday, a "Home Guard" was formed, composed of fifty men, whose ages ranged from 45 to 72 years, intended principally for home duty; but they resolved to go whenever and wherever they may be ordered, to aid in driving back the impudent Black Republican cohorts. The officers elected by this company are as follows: E. S. Watson, Captain; A. H. Campbell, First Lieutenant; G. Hubbard, Second Lieutenant. The names of the officers of the Troop, and the other company, I will send you as soon as they are chosen. I have no idea that there will be a single vote in this county against the Ordinance of Secession. And with this feeling pervading the minds of all Virginia, and the entire South, can it be possible that the Northern mind is so ignorant as to suppose the South can be conquered? We may all be killed, but conquered, never! We must and will have. Washington