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We should like to see some method employed for beating the cars of the Union Railroad Company in the winter time. In this age, when one's comfort is taken into so much consideration, it seems strange that a person living in Cambridge must spend the thirty-five minutes taken up by the passage to Boston, in a car in which the temperature seems lower, if possible, than that of the outside air.

As every one will testify, one actually suffers on a winter's night riding in the horse-cars between Cambridge and Boston, and in many cases would prefer to walk were it not for the time it would take to reach his destination. For the very reason that the Union Railroad Company has the monopoly of the passenger traffic between Cambridge and Boston, it should be more solicitous for the comfort of its patrons in this respect.