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THE CELEBRATION. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 4 June 1887
THE CELEBRATION. For the first time since 1881 the Grand Army posts of Cambridge have celebrated Memorial day lv harmony. Tho reconciliation, and the organizing of a new post, have both come during the past year, so that the united procession was doubly impressive. The parade was thoroughly well planned, and the whole observance reflected credit alike upon those who had the arrangements In charge, upon Ihe members of the Grand Army, upon the military escorts, and upon the city. Tho Tribune Is expanded to a ten-page paper today to make room for a full record of tbe proceedings, with the addresses in full, and portraits and sketches of the orators and post commanders. No plcasanter or more impressive celebration of the day has ever been held in the city, and we believe It is safe to say that on no similar occasion has a more complete record of the proceedings been presented to the Cambridge public than is given by '1 he Tribune today.
MEMORIAL DAY. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 4 June 1887
MEMORIAL DAY. The causes, the progress, and the outcome of the civil war are always appropriate themes for Memorial day consideration. In the era of reconciliation and good fellowship between North and South wbloh has happily come, there Is some danger of forgetting how terrible a crime against the nation It was which called forth our fathers and brothers, aud left four hundred thousand of thorn cold In death. We shall miss in gioat measure tho lesson of patriotism which the day should teach, If wo fall to remember that treason caused the war, and that it was to save the nation from those who would rend it asunder that the blood was spilt. There is no need of bitterness in the recital: after a quarter of a century the hand-clasp over the bloody chasm should mean a reunited purpose to defend the old flag. But our children are entitled to know the truth of history, and to honor the memory of those whose graves we decorate becautte tbey died lo save the country from traitorous hands. T...
THE NEW BRIDGE. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 4 June 1887
THE NEW BRIDGE. There is nothing dilatory about the way in which the uew bridge preliminaries are being pushed forward. Boston has authorized Its treasurer to borrow $250,000 for the Hub's share of the expense, and an order for raising the first hundred thousand dollars toward it iv Cambridge was passed to a second reading by the board of aldermen, Wednesday evening. Engineer Jackson is busy preparing detail plans and spectflcatiins, and the bridge commissioners are iv constant consultation, with a view to expediting the work as much as possible. After our protracted petiod of waiting, the bridge Is at last an assured fact, and there is every reason to believe that its building will be accomplished in the shortest time consistent with satisfactory work. Most of our renders have doubtless seen the particularly humorous letter of General Hazard Stevens, proposing that the bridge take on a memorial character, with towers, statues, and monuments, aud that competitive designs be secured ...
NO-LICENSE AND BUSINESS. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 4 June 1887
NO-LICENSE AND BUSINESS. A correspondent of tlie Boston Herald has been Interviewing the retail merchants of Cambridge as to the effects upou their trade, and on business in general, of the nolicense law which went into effect a month ago. Most of then tell a rather doleful story. One of the prominent grocers in Harvard square goes so far as to say that "the grocery business here is ruined for this year," bis own receipts showing a drop of $50 a day as co np.irti 1 wilh last year. Another dealer says: "Even the dry-goods stores are affected. A clerk I know told me the other day that there was quite a diminution of receipts Saturday evenings where he works. "I suppose the women must have got their husbinds to take them over to Boston when they make their own trips, and so spend their, cash in tbat city." v ' * . W IWM ■.wh^w-.-Most or the provision dealers in Cambridgeport reported that their sales were diminished, but they were not sure it was the result of the no-license vote. A je...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 4 June 1887
Tho Saturday half-holiday is rapidly gaining the proportions of a "movement." Tho lumber dealerc of Cambritlgo have voted to close at noon on Saturday during tho summer, and similar announcements come from business establishments of all kinds. In Boston the Idea lias gained such strength that a prominent cycle Arm lias utilized It for advertising purposes, and sent out thousands of handsome cards bearing an inscription to tho effect that "this establishment closes at one o'clock ou Saturday." The cards are becoming quite the fashion in Boston, as well as In other cities, and have done good missionary work In suggesting the reform to many business men who would not otherwise have seen Its force. The rule adopted by the Cambridge rail road some weeks since, requiring that ears be stopped only at street corners, has been reversed, and the cars now stop wherever the passengers (desire. The Tribune believed heartily that the movement was a good one, and that by Its consistent enforcement...
THE IDLER. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 4 June 1887
THE IDLER. Why shouldn't a man preserve, If he wants to, and can get it, the goose-quill with which the governor signed a hill that Is of great Importance to tho locality or cause he represents? I don't see any call for the hysterics which certain editorial writers have fallen Into over what they profess to consider a ridiculous custom, which the governor ought to frown upon. The idea seems to me rather a pretty one. I quite sympathize with Representative Bennlnk, for instance, in his satisfaction over the possession of the quill which Governor Ames used In signing the hill for our new bridge. It is a relic worth having, for Mr. Bennlnk, and one that he may with justifiable pride hand down to his children. For, as far as now appears, there would have been no bridge bill at all bsfore the legislature, this year, if it hadn't been for him. The day preceding the closing day for the introduction of bills in the present legislature, Mr. Bennink wrote two letters—otic to ex-Mayor Saunders...
Among the Books. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 4 June 1887
Among the Books. "The Letters of Horatio Qreenough to His Brother, Henry Greenough," published last week by Tlckoor A Co., will meet a cordial welcome from those who enjoy such Intimate knowledge of a brilliant and refined gentleman as comes only from reading the letters in which he has revealed himself to hlB friends. The frontispiece is a flue portrait of Horatio Greenouih, and there Is a brief biographical sketch. He was born in 1805, one of eleven children. He entered Harvard In 1821, and while lv college made a design for Bunker Hill monument, which was adopted. Thirty years later be said: "Tbe obelisk has, to my eye, a singular aptitude in Its form and character to call attention to a spot memorable In history. It says but one word, but it speaks loud. If I understand its voice it says, 'Herel' It says no more. For this reason it was that I designed an obelisk for Bunker Hill." While in college he enjoyed the friendship of Washington Allstm, which he valued very highly. After ...
Page 6 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 4 June 1887
SIMON AImOHIERFS INCOMPARABLE 80UP8, SAUCES, CROQUETTES, ETC. SOUPS. Paste, Mii.toU.wny. res, Tonato. Beer a la Mode, Haricot Mutton, Italian Baiee, Mushroom Saace, Tomato Sauce, Croquettes, Concentrated Beer, whole cans, Coaeeatrated Beef, half cans. FOR SALE BY AM. FIRST-CLASS GIIOCERS.
Page 6 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 4 June 1887
BARTLETT'S COLLEGE PHARMACY. Ejr-rreficrlptions prepared under the supervision of a second competent person, thus avoiding all mistakes often so serlou* In their results. Toilet Articles in the Greatest Variety. Rich Cream Soda and Mineral Waters. Imported and Domestic Cigars and Cigarettes. Holyoke House, HARVARD SQUARE, CAMBRIDGE. ______ Walter A. Claflin, APOTHECARY, HARVARD SQUARE. Kxtract Jamaica lilngrr, Beef, Iron and Wine, Kt'frrshlnjt Cologne. REFINED CAMPHOR AND INSECT POWDER. Pure Chemicals &amp; Selected Drugs A Sp'cialtr. 100 Decorated Dinner Sets For Sonttbore ami Country limine, $9.50 to $15.00. THE CHINA PARLOR, Clark, Adams &amp; Clark, 65 and 67 Franklin, and 79 Arch Streets. HOITON. Plea** nutation TIIK (Mmiouiioi: TRIBUNE. NEW GOODS! HANDSOME BATH SPONGES, BEAUTIFUL CHAMOIB SKINS, MAGNIFICENT COLOSNE BOTTLES, LOVELY PUNGENTB, ELEGANT MANICURE BETB. JOSEPH T. BROWN &amp; CO., 504 Washington St.. OOIINKK BKDFOUI) STIIEKT, IIOBTON. a S Mr. Va...
Page 6 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 4 June 1887
LETTERB OF HORATIO GREENOU6H. With Biographical Sketch.-*. Edited by Frkvczb UoorTUiiKENOiiGH. With portrait. $1.25. "Very welcome to readers of literary tastes and artistic sympathies. There l«a good dual of foreign travel, and the pergonal Impressions of men—as Tborw-tldrien—are valuable and revelable. Written in a fine flow of spirit*, and tbey mingle domestic privacies, incidents of travel, and artistic matter In an agreeable medley." FINAL MEMORIALB OF HENRY W. LONGFELLOW. Hy Hamckl Longfellow, author of "Life of Henry Wadsworth Longfellow." Bto. Uniform with the "Life." With two new steel plates. In cloth, $3.00; half-calf, or ha If-morocco, $5.50. The Journals and letters of the last twelve years of the poet's life, omitted from the biography through fear of making It. unduly large. Many . letters are also given of the earlier periodi. from Mr. Longfellow, Mr. T. G. Appleton, Mr. J. L. Motley, iJean Stanley, etc. THE BUNNY BIDE OF BHAOOW. Iteverles of a Convalescent. By Mr*. ...
Pencillings. Announcements for Next Week. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 4 June 1887
Pencillings. Announcements for Next Week. Buoo Thiatbk. Mia* Liaale May Ulmar. In "Dad's Girl"—Every afternoon and evening. Boston Theatbk. "Und*r tb* Ga*-llghf-Every evening Wednesday and Saturday afternoon.. Bobto&gt; Mrsaou. Kellar, th* magician—Every evening aad Wednesday and Saturday afternoons. HOI.LISSTBKKT TmtATBK. hice'* "Evangeline" —Every evening and Wednesday ai d Saturday afternoous. Pabk Thbitke. Sat. C. Goodwin, In "Little Jack shfppard"—Every evening and Saturday aitem oou. Battlk of GETTYBBUKO, 541 Tremont street— Open from 9 A. M. to 11 P. M. dally, except Sundays.
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 4 June 1887
Yes, let the summer landlord live; bo Is rather too numerous, he is expensive, but he is a big link in the chain of health. Change is what the people need, and ought to havo at least once a year. If only for a couple of weeks, It does lots of good, and the summer landlord, while filling his pockets, distributes health aud happiness to thousands. Tlie dramatic season of '87 is undergoing its last struggle. The. Globe has closed Us doors, the Museum and the Boson are "on" the summer season, the II IDs will run its spring Into the summer, and the Park alone will go out with the legitimate colors flying. Nat Goodwin Is at the Park Theatre, where he is appearing in his new burlesque, "Little Jack Sheppard:" certainly a peculiar piece of medley material, a rather senseless tapestry of nonsense, full of borse-play, confusion, more or less aged puns and gags, songs of some cleverness, and considerable fun. The costumes are expensive and bright, the scenery Is pretty, and much of tho stage "...
JUNE. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 4 June 1887
JUNE. O June] dolloious month of June I When Hinds and birds all sing In tune; Whon In the meadows swarm the bo** And hum their drowsy melodies While pillaging the buttercup, T* store the golden honey up; O Juuel the month of bluest skies, Dear to the ptlgitm buttsrtti*,, Who seem gay-oolored lea v. s astray, Blown down the tides of amber day; O Juno! the month of merry song Of shadow brief, of sunshine long; All things on earth loveyou tb* best— Th* I'lnl who oarols naar his nest; 111* wind that wakaa and, .Inglug, blow* The spicy perfume of the FOB*] And bse, who sounds hi. muffled horn To celebrate the dewy morn; And even all the .tars abjve At night ar* happlor for lov*. As If the mellow not** of mirth Woro wafted to them from.the earth. O Junel snob musle haunts your nam*; With you th* summer's chorus carnal —Prank Demptttr Sherman, in St.tficholat for June.
For the Ladies. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 4 June 1887
For the Ladies. Pipings are again favored by French dressmakers. Dresses of soft white wool crApellne or of veiling, or else of mull or shoer nainsook, are prepared for young girls to wear on graduation day. Corsages of transparent materials are made full and crossed in kerchief fashion in front, and may be belted or pointed, and close at the throat or opening upon a chemisette. Some of the newest silk basques have pointed backs which are faced with velvet, each middle form being laid in four deeply folded pleats, which being cut diagonally show the velvet lining, producing a pleasing effect. Pretty dresses with Louis XV. draperies are made of dainty wool foulards, haviog light neutral grounds sprinkled with flowers. The corsage is of black velvet, open at the throat, displaying a pleated chemisette of the dress material. The English turban of dark smooth straw with low front trimming is the fashionable choice of round hats for young ladies to wear in tbo morning. A large rosette of...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 4 June 1887
Montaigne s-poaks of "reposing upon the pillow of a doubt." Better repose upon the certainly that Dr. Pierces "Favorite Prescription" will cure all chronic female iliseases with their attendant pains and weaknesses. tIKAK Sih: Your "Fnvorlte Prescription" lias worked v/ondsrs In mv ease. It pave Immediate reller. Mhs. M. QLaUSOR, NllDteg, Ottawa Co., Mich. M*s.ra. Howard W, Spnrr A t'o.ot Boston, wbo ar* the Nt-w Kngland Hgtmts for llie cululuated KOKO Soap, rvqaestall wuo ar* unable to find tbo KOKO Boap lo send tbetu a card for luforniatlosi.
Page 7 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 4 June 1887
POWDER Absolutely Pure. This powder never varies. A marvel of purity, strength aud wl olesomeuess. More economical than the ordinary kinds, and canunt he sold in com* petition with ihe multitude oflowtest, short weight alum or phosphate powders. Sold only in cant. Koyal Bakijui I'owdkb Co., 1W Wall St., N. Y. KNABE Grand. Square and Upright, AND UPRIGHT PIANOS. E. W. TYLER, 178 Tremont St., Boston, SOLE AOKXT. CAUXA LAVALLEE, Formerly of the Conservatory of Paris, lias resumed Instruction on tlie Piano, Harmony and Composition, in classes or private lessons, at the Miller Hull. K»tt tremont Si., Boston. Applications may bo made at H»*nry F. Miller's, 611 Washington St.,&lt;&gt;rat the Pet-rsllea Academy of Music. Invitu you to visit their beautiful studio, 10 TEMPLE H1.., lIOVTON. and lnappt't their specimens of PHOTOOItAPHH. PURE_J.CE. DUTiGIN'S ICE For Families and Stores. SEASON OF 1887. Prices as Low as the Lowest. Oitni'it BOXSSI X. l.ooke. North Can bridge; T.S...