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Page 1 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 18 June 1887
BARTLETT'S COLLEGE PHARMACY. BT" Prescriptions prepared under the supervision of a second competent per*-on t thus avoiding all mistakes often so serious In their reaulie. Toilet Articles in the Greatest Variety. Rich Cream Soda and Mineral Waters. Imported and Domestic Cigars and Cigarettes. Holyoke House, HARVARD SQUARE, CAMBRIDGE. THE OLD DRTOUTAND. The undersigned would respectfully announce to the people of lulu vicinity that he has bought the old drug stand formerly kept by W. It. WILLKY &amp; CO., at 288 BROADWAY, Near Norfolk fftreet. Where tin hu grit a ut»w and well ..elected stock of Drug*, Modioli.t*. H-n-e, Toilet Articles, together with all the lending Pnt«nt Medicine* of the day. Customers can rely oil the quality of hts g.* ds, as they will be k«ut freiih anil of the beet quality, and sold at the lowest reasouable prices. EDWARD T. McGIBBON, Formerly with W. B. Willey * Co. Registered Pharmacist. Ageut for MAJOIt'S CEMENT. 288 Broadway, - - Cambrldgeport. WEE...
A MUNIFICENT GIFT. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 18 June 1887
A MUNIFICENT GIFT. The city of Cambridge owes the happy solution of its difficult public library problem to the earnest Christian purpose of Mr. Frederick H. Rindge, who, having inherited large wealth, feels that it is his only to be used In the cause of truth and humanity. His gift, of an entire square of valuable land, measuring one hundred and fifteen thousand feet, and of a handsome and substantial public library building, is the most generous that Cambridge has ever received, and by a great deal the most beneficent and far-reaching in tbe results to he anticipated from It. Mr. Rindge provides, In a broad and large-minded way, for one of the most vital and pressing needs of our city, and he does it with a simplicity and modesty that are most admirable. Mr. Rindge is a Cambridge boy, born and bred here, and educated at Harvard University, his class being that of 1879. He is the son of the late Mr. Samuel B. Rindge, who was a life-long resident of Cambridge, and amassed great weal...
THE SALARY GRAB. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 18 June 1887
THE SALARY GRAB. It is with profound regret that we lecord the vote of two Cambridge representatives in behalf of the increase of salary for representatives in the State legislature, to take effect for the present session. Messrs. Perkins of the first district and Scully of the third district voted in favor of the mischievous bill, Mr. Scully changing his vote from no to yes when it was found that one more vote was needed to carry the measure. Messrs. Beniiliik, Henderson and Pear voted against the bill. Messrs. Sleeper and Kemp are not recordod on the final vote. Mr. Kemp, however, voted on June 7 against the bill to raise the salary to $1000. The salary grab is a pernicious and demoralising bill, which was properly defeated by the senate. Mr. Perkins and Mr. Scully certainly do not represent in this vote the sentiment of the cily of Cambridge.
THREE ALDERMEN. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 18 June 1887
THREE ALDERMEN. By a vote of three to two the board of aldermen refused, Wednesday evening, to pass the ordinance for an increase of police pay to a second reading, and then by moving and defeating a reconsideration, effectually killed the ordinance. Only five of the ten aldermen were present, and all the absentees, wiih possibly one exception, have shown by previous votes that they were in favor of the measure. The three votes which defeated the ordinance were those of Aldermen Coveney, Ball and Strattou, the only men in the board, with the exception noted, who were opposed to the Increase provided by the ordinance. Inasmuch as several postponements had previously been made to accommodate Alderman Ball, it would have been no more than courteous for the board to yield to Alderman Ridley's suggestion for a postp nement until the ordinance could be considered by the full board.
THE VISITING EDITORS. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 18 June 1887
THE VISITING EDITORS. The members of the New York Press Association who enjoyed the hospitality of this city on Wednesday, learned a good many things about Cambridge which were new to many of them, and which to the great public outside of Massachusetts are by no means familiar. A university suburb of Boston, handsome, rich, cultured, and quiet, was what they came to see. Tbey found all 'his, but Ihey also found Cambridge the fourth city of the Commonwealth in population, tbe second in wealth, and a city of pre-eminent importance in the extent and magnitude of its manufacturing interests, and of broad and comprehensive plans for future growth and development. Such a view of Cambridge as tbe city government was able to give to the visiting editors, and such a day of pleasant Intercourse between our own citizens and tbe men who stand in the forefront of public opinion in the great Empire State, are both agreeable and profitable for all concerned. Cambridge will henceforward be a realit...
EMINENT HARVARD GRADUATES. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 18 June 1887
EMINENT HARVARD GRADUATES. The concluding pages of the handsome memorial volume published by Harvard University with a record of the exercises at tbe quarter-millennial celebration last year, contain a list of twenty-five hundred men who registered as visitors on that occasion. Two thousand of these, more or less, arc Harvard graduates, and the Boston Herald analyzos the list in an interesting manner, with the purpose of pointing out the distinguished men in various walks of life who have Ilarvaid for their alma mater, and who helped to celebrate her birthday. Among literary men, the names of James Russell Lowell and Oliver Wendell 11 'lines stand pre-eminent, and are followed by such names as Thomas Wentworth Hlgginson, Edward Everett Hale, Francis Parkman, Charles Eliot Norton; Christopher Pease Crancb, poet and essayist; Joslah P. Quincy, a writer of graceful stories, and Justin Wlnsor, tbe librarian of the university. Besides these, there are, among literary men who have high ra...
MR. POWDERLY ON TEMPERANCE. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 18 June 1887
MR. POWDERLY ON TEMPERANCE. The address of General Master Workman Powderly at Mechanics Hall, last Saturday evening, was a clear and forcible presentation of his views on the labor question in general, and the relation to it of the Knights of Labor In particular. He showed that his liiail is level on some of the problems, at least, that confront the laboring men. The closing portion of his address was a ringing appeal to all worktngmen to let stron.; drink alone, and in words that could not fail to bum into many hearts he portrayed tlie danger and the misery of intemperance. He said: "If I could put words in the mouth of every one leaving here tonight, I would say to every man, woman and child who labors throughout the length and breadth of the world, cast strong drink aside as you would an ounce of liquid hell. It damns, it blights, it sears conscience, body and soul; it destroys everything it touches, it reaches and ruins the family circle; takes the wife you have sworn to protect...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 18 June 1887
The Boston aldermen are earnestly debating whether to make the Interest on their loan of $250,000 for the new Cambridge bridge—which they hope to negotiate at 3t per cent. —payable In gold or in let-al currency. It ought not to be a hard question. A loan payable principal and interest in gold can be placed at a closer figure than when tbe kind of money In which payment Is to be made Is left doubtful. Boson means to pay her debts, squarely and to the last dollar. She is therefore entitled to .he closest rate of interest, and to get it ahoild take away all doubt by making both interest and principal payable In gold. The annual farce of offering to buy Ihe city's advertising for tbe coming year of the newspaper which will sell the space at the lowest price, Is now on. Last year it resulted Iv a contract with a paper wlxse publication bad not begun when the ecutract was made, and which, when it aas sold to the present owner, some months later, had just one subscriber—no more aid no less...
Sudden Death of General Charles Walcott. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 18 June 1887
Sudden Death of General Charles Walcott. The death of General ..'harlos F. W«l--cott, last Saturday night, at Ooosebsrv Island, Salem Harbor, was received with mingled surprise and sorrow by his faulty and friends in this city. He had goie that day to Gooseberry Island In conpany with his son and two other youig gentlemen on a short camping-nut, trip, is was his custom quite frequently at tbe end of the week during the summer. There were no Indications of Illness on Saturday, and to all appearances he was In perfect, health after he had arrived at the Islaid. Ho had been, however, fatigued of late &gt;y his professional duties. His companlois retired for the night earlier than he, leafing him sitting up outside the tent Tiny were aroused presently by sounds of hea'y breathing, and noon Investigation found General Waleott sinking. He expired immediately. The cauee of hie death is at present unknown, but was probably heart disease, something, however, with which General Waleot...
Among the Books. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 18 June 1887
Among the Books. "Sllverwood," "Beeohenbrook," "Old Song and New," and "Cartoons," long ago won fame for lira. Margaret J. Preston; snd "For Love's Sake," the immediate predecessor of the volume before us, "Colonial Ballads, Sonnets, and Other Verse," added much to it. The former was reviewed in this column not long ago, and it Is seldom one finds such fertility as Mrs. Preston's, joined with such sustained excellence. Indeed, this last work, "Colonial Ballads, Sonnets," etc., may be well said to crown all the rest. There sre more tban forty sonnets In the book, including wide variety of subject, and showing every phase of the writer's genius. Is it the fervid and imaginative? There Be: "Sit, Jessica," "Attar of Roses," "In the Ufflzl Gallery," "A Bit of Autumn Color," "Keats Greek Urn." Would we have strong and suggestive thoughts melodiously uttered? Iv "Art's Llmltitions," "Wherefore?" "The Unsearchable Name," "Circumstance," "Horizons," "Human Providence," we find it. For an exq...
Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 18 June 1887
SIMON ALOHIERFS MCOMPANttLE BQMPB, SAUCES, CROQUETTES, ETC. SOUPS. rule, Mulligatawny, Pea, Tomato. ■mi . i. Mode, Haricot Multon, Hallan Banee, Mushroom Baace, Toaato Pance, sauce Fiaaante, Stewed Terrapin, Chicken croquettes. Sweetbread t'ruqueites, Concentrated Beef, whole cans, Concentrated Beef, half cans. FOB SALE BT AIX FJKBT-CLABB OKOCKKB.
Page 2 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 18 June 1887
JOHN H. HUBBARD, APOTHECARY, 468 HARVARD STREET, Harvard Square, will be happy to serve those who are so imfortunate as to require the aid &lt;&gt;f medicine. He undertakes that hi* preparation** sli til be correctly made of pure standard materials and Intelligently dispensed by careful assistants. All the POPULAR PATENT MEDICINES Of the day will be sold as low as any respectable dealer can afford to handle them. He would recommend bis own EXTRACT OF JAMAICA OINOEK aa being what it pretends to be, wlih'iu, forolgn admixture. WILEY'S OItANOK FLOWER GLYCERINE LOTION for chapped hands. KLIXIK OF CltlsAVA HARK as atonic. SPONGES at all prices. FINK KMII.HII HAIR HRCBBEB and TOOTH BRUSHES. Walter A. Claflin, APOTHECARY, HARVARD St^UARE. Extract Jamaica Dinger, Beef, Iron and Wine, Refreshing Cologne. REFINED CAMPHOR AXD INSECT POWDER. Pare Chemicals &amp; Selected Drugs A Specialty. NEW GOODS! HANDBOME BATH BPONGEB. BEAUTIFUL CHAMOIB BKINB, MAGNIFICENT COLOBNE BOT...
Page 2 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 18 June 1887
£LL THE NEW BOOKS May be bad, as soon as published l at the U v ivers ty Bookstore, Harvard Square A full line of Standard Works in good editions. Harvard College Text Books, and Books of Reference. All the leading Magazines and Periodicals. P'snk Booki in large caiiety The oest Stationery at less than Boston prices. Buy all these goods in Cambridge, and have them sent 1o your house or room free o cost and trouble Foreign Books and Peiiodicals supplied promptly. Charles W. Sever, University Bookstore, lIAKVAUI) »QVAMM. CABBStTDSU, SKETCHING e V'^"T bre "";. UnTCDIIIO Folding Camp Chairs, MA I CnlALo Colors, Brushes, etc. FROST &amp; ADAMS. Importers and Wholesale and Retail Peelers, 87 CORNHILL, BOSTON. KASS. niu.trated Catalogue Pre*. SHOW CASES. rAKl.nr * HOFFMAN, M an* 100 ladbarr Street, Rostoa.
pencillings. Announcements for Next Week. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 18 June 1887
pencillings. Announcements for Next Week. Bars-it** ahp Losdob Shows. Huntington are»ne, Boston. Performances .very afternoon and evening Battlb or Owrrvsaoao, Ml Tremont streetOpen from S A. M. to v P. M. dally, except Sundays. Bijou Thbatbe. Louis. Arnot, In "Fun on tbe Bristol"—Every atternoon and *v.nlog. Bostos MrsiDM. Keller, the magician—Every evening and V7.du.sday and Satui day afternoons. Boston Thbatbe. Harry Meredith, In "Ranch It)"— Every evening and Wednesday &gt;ud Saturday afternoons. Mollis stkkkt THBATBE. "Evangeline"—Testimonial to X. E. Rice, Monday evening (clow of season). HOBTiroLTDBAL Hall, Boston. Munksosy's great picture, "Christ Before Pilate"- -le A. M. to 10 P. M. Oakland Oabdek, Boston Hlghlan % Brocollnl Opera OdBIPABy, lv "Pirates 01 Pe. /.nice."
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 18 June 1887
To ibe "stay-at-homes"—that grand majority of our people who would enjoy an extended vacation, save for tbe veto of tbe pocket-book—there is to be about you a summer hilf-holiday bill-of-fare which no city in Christendom can better serve. The local programme of attractions is not officially Issued, but tbe probable prospectus is out, and here it is: Nantasket, our Coney island, five times as quiet, ten times as respectable, fifteen times as picturesque. A smoother, flatter, broader, belter beach does not glisten at low tide, and the broad Atlantic no where wears a brighter summer aspect. Getting there is positively dtdigh ful. If the attractions of Boston Harbor were only on the other side of the Atlantic, tbe art-club walls woul-1 display its nameless beauty by a baud of art si-genus, aud gazing multitudes would envy the traveller who was permitted to view this little spot of consolidated land aud water. The means of transportation to Nantasket have for seasons been admirable. Tbe ...
Important. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 18 June 1887
Important. When visiting New York City, save Baggage Kipr«.i and crrlsg. air., and stop at tb* Grand Ualon Hotel, opposite Grand Central Depot. SOO Handsom.lv Furnished Booms at 11 and •tK&amp;jm&amp;f- hrttNspUs. Bk.va»oM,.nd all Mmtm, Oonveiilenoel, JSl U i3 8 15 ""««•« »"» th. best Her*, ear.. to all deposs. Yea Hotel lbs* say other Brsn,t«i hotel In th. City.
for the Ladies. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 18 June 1887
for the Ladies. Figured piqne is used for fancy vests to wear with summer costumes. Th* waist of contrasting color Is still stylish and will continue to be daring tbe season. A new French material, called "Trouville cloth," has teen introduced for bathing costumes. Girdles of silver are In Moorish designs and are heavy and cumbersome but very fashionable. Batiste is combined with velvet in making dressy costumes and is stylish in all the delicate shades. Thick white dresses, it is thought, will be much worn, some of the newest showing interwoven open-work stripes. Point d'esprit net finely dotted is used In all colors for large pokes called garden hats, and worn all summer by young ladies in the country. The Russian bang promises to be very fashionable tills summer, as it is more easily kept In order than the IWcaroier front and in consequence is more conveuient. The prettiest of all the organdies which promise to be so very fashionable are those with garlands of variegated flowers,...
"He Never Smiled Again!" [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 18 June 1887
"He Never Smiled Again!" No "hardly ever" about It. He bad an attack of what people call "biliousness," and to smile was impossible. Yet a man may "smile and smile, and be a villain still;" still he was no villain, but a plain, blunt, honest man, that neeilod a remedy such ac Dr. Pierces "Pleasant Purgative Pellets," which never fail to cure biliousness and diseased or torpid liver, dyspepsia and chronic constipation. Of druggists.