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DEATHS. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 7 November 1903
DEATHS. DOHERTY —Oct. 31, 24 Marneystreet, John Doherty, 60 years. BARRY—Oct. 31, at 113 Elm street, Agness E. Barry, 4 months. CUNNINGHAM—At 141 Hamilton street, Francis Cunningham, 2 years. SOMERBY—At 113 Antrim street, Rufus Scmerby, 71 years. SULLIVAN—At IB Middlesex street, Ellen Sullivan, 50 years. BANCROFT—At 19 Ware Btreet.Mary A. Bancroft, 24 years.- - COOK—At 252 Green street, MaryCook, 61 years. , SUIXIVAN—At 76 First street Elizabeth Sullivan, Infant RYAN—At 37 Magnolia street. Janies F. Ryan, 19 years. LEAHY—At 810 Prospect street; Abigail Leahy, 72 years. MeCANN—At Holy Ghost hospital, Patrick.McCann, 44 years. BRADLY—At 889 Winsor street, Mary Bradly, 90 years. DAISY—At. 104 Cherry stueet, Bdi ward Daisy, 86 years. PAYNE—At Holy Ohdst hospital, Elizabeth Payne, 80 years. ANDREW—At 41 Cushlng atreet.John J. Andrew, 41 years. McDONALD—At 226 Norfolk street, Thomas McDonald, 88 years. THAYER-'At 67 Sparks, grace R. Thayer, 88 years. BULLARD—At 20 Maple street, Martha F. ...
AROUND THE HUB (Special Correspondent) [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 7 November 1903
AROUND THE HUB (Special Correspondent) The Hon. John D. I-ong last week celebrated his sixty-fifth birthday. His career has been a varied and remarkable one. Although he has almost reached the proverbial three score and ten years, bis health gives promise of far exceeding it He has been school teacher, poet, singer, translator, lawyer, politician, state. repreeentatlvs, speaker of the house, governor, congressman, • secretary of thev'/United Btates navy, national delegate, er and orator. He has gone .through nearly the whole gamut ot political pdV sltions, and yet declares he the honor of being tils. Commonwealth superior to .any, other in his public life. AlthougW he heart, the old Bay State so much reverence, he Is not a native of its soil. The,old town of Bucksfleld, Me., famous for its Custard Pie association, Is his native place. He was born there'Oct X 1888. His grandfather was a, fisherman, farmer and shoemaker ( fathji*; was a poet, school teacher, clerk andbusiness man. All...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 7 November 1903
Only one medical student In twelve holds a degree In arts. Guard within yourself that treasure, kindness. Know how to give without ' hesitation, how to lose without regret, , how to acquire without meanness. ' Know how to replace In your heart, by the happiness of those you love, j the happiness that may be wanting In j yoursolf.—F. W. Faber. The members of the second Glasler ' expedition Into the interior of Labrador are homeward bound. Nearly 800 photographs hare been taken. Iron, copper, mica pyrites and what la • termed I.abradorlte were also discovered, i
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 7 November 1903
' *• -" DAVIS &amp; SHANNON, OPTICIANS, Eyes Examined. 367 Boyliton Stmt. Botfef. Cni\pies E. Davis, Robt. W. Shannon, v . (■Original Paxsvsqnm'e Optician. Formerly with Davis Optical Co. TO SETTLE EST^H SfeSfJf W4»-wjll SELL AT A BARGAIN a .J-Apartment House and about 5,500 souare fast cf Land iL il#.il'''- CORNER LOT. fcAplment louse of 14 Rooms, and about 2,500 square '! -'■';' feet of Land. Both of tjhe* above Properties are situated on Inman Sq. ;l|akQ us an Offer. CUNNINGHAM .BROTHERS, % Ifasfichusßlls Aißnua,P. O'B&amp;IEN &lt;fe SON, • FLORISTS 105.3 JHC&amp;IS&amp;I A.YE, : .. — . . J ~~ : JAMES J. SHEA "&gt;, , *$&amp;£«£■ JOtfN T. SHEA^ Undertakers anY 'Eirirj^^i^ .■ ♦ ■ ■ . it fr ■■•'/■• WAREROOMS.9 PEARL STREET . '• Offloe, 407 Cambridge struct. . * „ ~ ) JAMES J. SHEAi 75 Fifth Street. Evidences : &gt; JOHN T. SHEA, 91 Otis Street. * Telephone No. 625-4. NEW TELEPHONE NDMBER 1265-3 CAMBRIDGE J, FRANK FACEY...
LOCAL BREVITIES [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 7 November 1903
LOCAL BREVITIES By an order Issued by Mayor McNamee, Chief of Police Henry J. Cunningham has been instructed to close Boylston street to vehicles during the afternoon of the Harvard-Yale football game Nov. 21. The Norton associates will hold their first fancy dress party and dance in Prospect hall, Monday evening, Nov. 9. Mclnnis' orchestra is to furnish the music. The following committee have worked hard to make the party a success. President Edward Marks. John J. Duran, William Beck, James Lyons and Mortimer Downey. John Kebert, 42 Washington street, reported to the police that his room was entered Thursday afternoon and a gold watch, chain valued at $90 together with$28 in money was taken. Mayor McNamee has appointed Timothy Crane, 11 Berkshire street, a reserve officer. Mayor McNamee has purchased a beautiful silk banner which he intends to present to the best drilled company of the Knights of the Sacred Heart at St. Joseph's school, Somerville. The drill Is to take place In the...
Telephone at Baby Tender. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 7 November 1903
Telephone at Baby Tender. There is no limit to the use that the telephone can be put to. It Is said that a certain Richmond lady, wishing to visit a neighbor the other day, pulled the baby's crib up In front of the 'phone, opened the receiver and calmly told "Central" that she was going out to a neighbor's, and If the baby waked up and began to cry to ring her up at the neighbor's. She ought to get a patent on that babylender.—Richmond Times-Despatch. .
UNDER THE LUCE LAW. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 7 November 1903
UNDER THE LUCE LAW. City Caucuses Will be Held Under the New Law on December 15, Next At a special meeting of the board of aldermen held in the aldermanir chambers it was voted that a primary election should be held under the provisions of of the Luce law: That the caucuses, or primaries, will be held on Tuesday, Nov. 24, that the polls will open at 12 o'clock noon and remain open until 9 o'clock p. m. an order to that effect was offered by Alderman Barrett and was as follows: That a meeting of the voters of this city ior.the nomination of city officers by the Democratic. Non-partisan Municipal and Socialist p.-.rtlis. also by the Non-Partlsan Mun'clpal party tor members of the war, commit cc. shall be held on Tuesday. Nov. 24, 1903, at the following places, to wit: Ward I—lnstitnte1 —lnstitnte hall, Cambridge street. Ward 2 —Cambridge Atliletic Association hall, '621 Cambridge street. Ward 3—The Shelter, * Cambridge Field. Ward 4—St. Paul's A.. M. E. church, Portland, corner Hastin...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 7 November 1903
Pasteurised Milk for Chicago. As a means of combating the effects of the Impure water with which Chicago Is supplied, so far as this affects the children of the public schools, It Is suggested to place pasteurized milk on sale at every school. The price a bottle will be one cent. At the schoolhouse where the pasteurising plant Is located, the water supply was cut off while some repair! were In progress. Mora than 300 three-ounce' -bottles were bought In the course of the day. The success of this * experiment encourages the Chicago board of* education to believe that milk might be substituted for water in every city school.
HOW ABOUT THIS? Machine Show Its Strength. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 7 November 1903
HOW ABOUT THIS? Machine Show Its Strength. Til Nta-Paitiiiai Sin ti Halt Allow.. Oilj II Papiri tail Filid fir Naltlaai la Hi Board if Aldamr. The Non-Partlsan machine has shown Its methods tijus early In the campaign very conclusively to every one by their filing of only the paper*. of 11 gentlemen to be candidates In the primaries -which will be held on the 18th Inst, for the position of aldermen on their ticket arthe eotniiff election. * Under the call for their cauftdses, as advertised, the papers were to be opened last nigfhi at 7.30 o'clock, and the following, all of whom had beeta. selected by the machine, after "care, ful consideration," were found to be. the only ones who had filed papers: Messrs, Allen, Coveney, Davis, ' Carsteln, Wilson, Morris, &lt;- Anderson, Barnard, , Blodgett, „ . ■ / Lake, ' Cutting. After the papers were filed, In an interview with Gen. Ciiampllu. that gentleman stated that In view of the fact that the city had adopted the Luce caucus law t...
LEHAN NOT CUT. A False Story Published to Try to Forment Discord. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 7 November 1903
LEHAN NOT CUT. A False Story Published to Try to Forment Discord. In Non-Partlsan circles an attempt is being made to make it appear that Mr. Harry Lehan, representlve-elect. was cut by the Democrats. The wish In this case is father to the thought. The fact is that in Mr. Lehan's case there was not the semblance of an opposition. He received the Democratic nomination and the Republican caucus endorsed him. After the Republicans found that their caucus gave him the nomination they were loud in expressing their disapprobation, and no one thinks they gave him their votes. Mr. Lehan's vote this year, was considerable larger than last year, and as there was no opposition this readily accounts for the number of blanks. Governor Bates' vote and the Socialist vote for governor are practically the same as what the Socialist candidate for representative got. From this It Is clear that if Mr. Lehan was cut it was by the Re mblicans who gave their support to the Socialist; The Times' sympathy f...
"ON HIS OWN RESPONSIBILITY." [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 7 November 1903
"ON HIS OWN RESPONSIBILITY." Sergt. James L. ,McElroy of the Cambridge police force, who was promoled by Mayor McNamee come time ago without having taken the clvli serv'ca examination, appeared at the state house Thursday and tcck a nbncompetitive examination. When the mayor made the promotion he did so after receiving an opinion from City Solicitor Pevey an to his rights in the matter. Tlie city solicitor's opinion said In substance that under the city charter the mayor had exclusive contrdTover the police department. The contention then thade was that, the city charter being special legislation, took precedence over the rulea of the civil service board. , The clv'l "service commissioners brought the matter to the attention of the attorney general, and he furnished an opinion to the effect that the newly made sergeant would have to take the examination. Mayor McNamee, however, said that he would fight the matter In the courts backed by the opinion he had had from Mr. Povey. A week ...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 7 November 1903
It Is proposed In France to establish subterranean observatories by drilling miles Into the e«rth with oil well machinery. In these the strata, temperature and gases at various depths would be studied. You will nover find time for anything. If you want time, you must make If.
THE PRESIDENT'S THANKSGIVING PROCLAMATION. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 7 November 1903
THE PRESIDENT'S THANKSGIVING PROCLAMATION. The president on Saturday issued hia annUal Thanksgiving proclamation In the following terms: BY THE PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA. A PROCLAMATION. The season Is at hand when according to the custom of our people It falls upon the president to appoint a day ot praise and thanksgiving to -God. During the last year the Lord hns dealt bountifully wltn us, giving us peace at home and abroad and the chance for our citizens to work for their wellare, unhindered by war, famine or plague. It behooves us not only to rejoice greatly because of what has been given us, but to accept it with a solemn sense of responsibility, realizing that under heaven it rests with us ourselves to show that We are worthy to use aright what has thus been entrusted to our care. In no other place and at no other time has-the experiment of government of the people, by the-people, tor the people, been tried on so vast a scale as here in our own country in the op...
NOVEMBER A GREAT MONTH IN THE MAIN WOODS. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 7 November 1903
NOVEMBER A GREAT MONTH IN THE MAIN WOODS. Dear, Moose and Small Dams Plentiful November In the heart of the' Maine forests., tramping through the thickets of Klneo or Katahdln, or roaming around the shores of the beautiful Rangeleys affords more real enjoyment to the sportsman than the other 11 months combined. . The hardy guide, with his knowledge of wood craft, points out the deep recesses where the lordly moose and the wary deer are hiding. The sportsman moves with the utmost caution, a lasson which the guide has firmly Impressed upon him; he reaches a vantage point, the game stands before him In the open; a steady arm, a careful eye, and his quest Is successful. Back to the camp, and In a short while the guide has supper all ready, the appetizing odor of broiled partridge, and grouse, delicious, woodcock, baked duck and the savory scent of a nicely browned sirloin of venison make known the repast with which the hunters regale themselves. After supper the stools are pushed near t...
LYCEUM THEATRE. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 7 November 1903
LYCEUM THEATRE. Al Reeves' burlesque company amused two large audiences yesterday at the Lyceum theatre. The principal acts were given by Andy Lewis and company In the "Tout;" Van Der Kobr. magician; the "tossing" Austins, Devine and Williams, singing, dancing and talking specialty; Katharine Dahl, prima donna; the graceful Newell sisters and the banjo king, Al Reeves, In new songs arid Jokes. Two new brevlettas. elaborately staged and costumed introduce a large number of shapely chorus girls. Miss Fannle Fern Thatcher. Miss Maude Elliot and Florence Wells. Belle Williams. Minnie Young, Lizzie Stewart, Marie Hammlt. Lillian Dean. Elsie M. Gibson, Mne Yutr, Henrietta Belmont, Mazie Heineman, Blanche King, Rossetta Annetta, Bessie Haworth, Eva Hopkins, Myra Dumont, Emma Llppman. Blanche Collins and Annete Mayson.
WOBURNS, $15,000 FIRE. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 7 November 1903
WOBURNS, $15,000 FIRE. The fire last week In the parthit feather factory which was owned by ex-Mayor Murray, caused ajoss of $15,--000. . Great effort on the part of the firemen prevented the flames reaching the adjoining buildings, Several naphtha barrels were stored nearby, but these were removed before the flames could reach them. Mr. Murray had been In the patent leather business' for years and had Just built a new addition which he was to use for the manufacture of shoe stock.
TAXES ON DREAMWOLD. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 7 November 1903
TAXES ON DREAMWOLD. The building of Thomas W. I-aw-son's farm at Scltuate has brought at last, a reduction ,In the taxes for the townspeople. The rate has been lowered from 117.80 to 114.90. A year ago when the taxes were raised Mr. Ford, the chairman of the board of selectmen, received a number of complaints that Dreatnwold would In time rum the farmers In Scltuate. Many laid the cause of the Increase to the building of the estate, but tho real cause was the large sums appropriated In the town meeting. D-eamwold Is taxed for $368,--000.
NORTHERN LIGHTS VISIBLE. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 7 November 1903
NORTHERN LIGHTS VISIBLE. Saturday morning at an early hour the northern lights were plainly visible, not brilliant, but plain white shafts reaching from the northern horiion well towards the zenith. It was also plainly apparent in the early evening. When you know a thing, to hold that you know It, and when you do not know a thing to allow that you do not know It—this Is knowledge.