CWDI has issued a survey for you – our stakeholder community – to once again provide input on one of the new elements at Cambridge Harbor.
We’re excited to announce Cambridge Waterfront Development, Inc. (CWDI) has issued a 2022 Annual Report for its stakeholder community. “We believe in keeping our partners informed,” said Matt Leonard, CWDI’s Executive Director. “We do this as we make plans, progress, and reach milestones.”
The Emerson E. Harrington Bridge, now the old fishing pier next to our site, marked an economic boom for Cambridge in the 1930s, becoming the first constant direct link northward to Annapolis and Baltimore.
With much rejoice from the Cambridge Community, the Cambridge-Maryland Hospital first opened its doors on November 17, 1904. It sat on the shores of the Choptank River adjacent to the Rose Hill community, where our site sits today.
Cambridge’s industry grew rapidly following the Civil War. A charter was granted to the Cambridge Harbor Internal Navigation and Wharf Company to cover the costs, around $7,500, to move the riverbed with mud machines.
Deep within the bowels of the National Museum of American History, in a hermetically sealed container, lie Federal Reserve notes from the 1800s and early 1900s. Why are we talking about this?
The Ababco, a subtribe of the Algonquin people, were the original indigenous natives of Cambridge. King Ababco and his people lived in the area extending from Algonquin to Whitehall, at the time referred to as King Ababco’s Town.