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Sunday Services. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 14 May 1887
Sunday Services. rim mi (li ■■■ i nuiiiwui nu a i Cauata - Ibe i'ast.ir, Key. li. N. Beach, will preach at lo.:ai A. M. au.l Toil V. M. Suudav School at H .11. Young People's Meeting st O..TC P. M. Branch Sumlay School. Mr. W. H . Emerson. Superintendent, at Steams Cb.pel, Harvard .tree' at &gt; P. M. Chaklks r.iv kb Baptist Cm i kch, Puin.m A v. .nd -Magazine street. —Key. W. C. Iticbiuoiiil. pastor. Pre.idling by Key I". 11. Spalillug of lie.'ton at M :SU A. M. Key 11. P. (illloiU i&gt;||| pre.eh ul 3P. M. Prayer meeting at ~J.*l. Thirii ni—aallMH Society (Cnlt.rian Austin street.—Key. A. E. White sill preach si lii.joa. M. Sunday School at V 2. M. Everybody welcome. FIKST L'MVKRSALIST Cut Ken. — Key. A. E. White. I'sj.t.n— in:* a. M., Sermon by Ke,. lir. (i. VV. Bris;;-. Sunday School, and Pastor", liibhClass, lj M. piaise .service. 7 P. M. Bku.uiv.iv Baptist Ciicki h.corner Brosdws} snd Umtr.liuau street. Key. E. X. Chandler, pastor.— Prayer meeting at 9.30 A.M. ...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 14 May 1887
AVC D ' O Sugar-Coatwd rt ICn O Cathartic If the Liver &gt;&gt;&lt;~ Q I I I O comes turpi.l. if tlie I I bowels are constipated, or if the stomach fails to perform its functions properly, use Aver*. Faun, They are invaluable. For some years I was a victim to Liver Complaint, in consequence of which I mi tie re 1 from General Debility and Indigestion. A few boxes of Aver'g Pill, restore.l me to perfect health. —W. T. Brii;btnry. Henderson. \V. Va. For year. I have relied more upon A&gt;er's Tills than anything else, to Regulate my bowels. These Pills are mild in action, ami do tbeir work thoroughly . I have used them witb Bmad effect, in eases of Kbcufnatisiii. Kiilney Trouble, and Dyspepsia. &lt;j. r". .Miller, Attl. lioioii-li, Mass. Ayer's Pills cured me of .Stomach and Liver trouble-, from wliieii 1 bad suffered for jean. I consider then* the best pill. nia.le. anil would not be without them.— -Morris (iutes, DnwßM ille, X. V. I was aftack...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 14 May 1887
DR E. S FOSTER. CONSULTING OPTICIAN .'Store vviili C.W. Rai.nwix, the Hiamond lle.ler. i 24 BEDFORD STBEET. - BOBTOK. KutiuinK thr&lt;i-.i£li in ll Avon Stre«*t. K&gt;e &lt;ila****;*}, Spe« tm-le-.. opera. Field and M rnivj IUtMMa, mod ev.'ryihitiji; in the line of OptiUial &lt;io4Mi|t. \\f Mm spfviMl Attention to the exaniiiia;ion or the Human Ky«* an.l Lh* --ientitic &gt;ul;tpaiion and proper adjinuniHiii of tht&gt; &lt;orr**'t IMM for all ror&gt; fCf bU Ml t- of vUlon No iliarge tot exaniinati -n*. H**pairing neat.j executed. myU-:iin Starritb. KAI.NAR-FAKRIS-Iu tbi. city, 26th ult., by .lu.iuh 11. Cohb. Esq.. Justice of" the Peace, Mr. William 11. Kalnario Miss Mary M. Karris, both of Auburn, Me. KEMP-SI.'HAI'FKK-In this rlty, 7th in.t., by Itev. A. E. While, Mr. Edwin X. Kemli to Mis. Lena T Shaffer, both "f llii. rlty. MX "KE-I'YEK-lu Ilnstoii, jaia ult., by Itev. Edward A.lli.llon, Mr. Charles A. Locke of this ci...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 14 May 1887
It eft REDUCING STOCK. CHARLESH. BARNES 512 Washington Street, Boston. FOX THE NEXT TWO WEEKS. Special Bargains la Substantia! and Well Made Chamber Furniture. Black Walnut Chamber Sets, Cherry Chamber Sets. Maboguized Chamber Sets, Ash Chamber Sets, Painted Chamber Sets, From $15 to $75. We are offering also a line of Parlor Furniture In Hair Cloth, Embossed ami Crushed Plush and Itaw Silk, at Prices that will make them extra bargains. A Large Stock of CARPETS, OIL CLOTHS. IIKDDINII. RANGES. BABY CARRIAGES, REFRIGERATORS, ami everything needed for com plete nuttlt for honse furnishing, for cash or on EASY PAYMENTS. CHARLESH. BARNES 512 Washington Street, BOSTON. Dana W. Hyde il Co~ 609 MAIN STREET. Dry Goofls I Crockery New Goods Opening Daily. Ladies' Summer Under Vests, 25, 371-4, SOc. Q.nta. Under Shirt, and Drawers, 23 and SOc. Lndlr. Kid, 1.1.1e and TafTeta Cloves. Ladles and Children's Cotton Hose, finished seams. In fast black and fancy color.. 2A" cis. and upward.. Few Styl...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 4 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 14 May 1887
/ fltto Dissolution of Copartnership. rpHE COPARTNERSHIP heretofore existing nnX der the tirm name of DOCKER A HOLTON, Coppersmiths and Brau Founders, doing business in Boston and Cambridg., is hereby dissolved by I mutual consent. I All accounts collected snd »11 bills liquidated br I Mr. lioltun. who Is duly authorized, and who will continue business at the 01.l stands. GEORGE W. DOCKER FRED. H. HOLTON. Boston. May 11, 1887. BELCHER'S ICE CREAM DEPOT, 440 Harvard St., Harvard Sq. Fancy Creams and Ices of every description, such as Zafa Pafa, Brown Bread, Pistachio, Tutti Frutti, Neapolitan, Caramel, Ooffee, Maraschino, Peach Oream, Frozen Pudding, Soman Punch, Fruit Ices, Currant Sorrette, Pineaple &amp; Orange Sherbets. AM or the FINEST QUALITY. REMOVAL After occupying the stand at 444 Main Street for 23 years, the subscriber has (-stiibli&lt;hi'd his business lit 496 MAIN ST., Lafayette Bitwtt*, where be will continue tlie manufacture of Fine Carriages, Express a...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 5 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 14 May 1887
THE QUALITY OF GOODS SHOULD BE CONSIDERED IX PURCHASING, ,' But unfortunately low prices, without, any regard to durability, appear to catchthe public. A long experience in business proves lo us that tir-t class goods pay both , the dealer and purchaser. ' OUR spring stock: Of Furniture and Carpets Is now complete and we are offering FIRST CLASS GOODS Of the leading manufacturers at prices lower than ever before. A Choice Stock of FABLOB, LIBEABY, OHAMBEB and DDUHG-BOOM FUBNTTUBE in Mahogany, Antique Oak, Oherry and Blaok Walnut; WILTOH, VELVET, BBUBSELB, TAPESTBT and WOOLEH OABPETB; OIL OLOTHB and STBAW MATTING, AST BQUABES, BUGS and MATS. CASH OR PARTIAL PAYMMTS. Walbridge Brothers, 23 Washington and 87 Friend Sts., - BOSTON. Co "£tt— got Salt. TO LET. APARTMENTS in Hotel Allerton, Norfolk St., our Austin street. Apply to Leaxdeb Orkki.v, 113 Broadway. myl4-tf FOR SALE. rpHE BUILDING AND LAND now occupied by X the Cottage street (Grace) M. E. Church. Tbe lot has 6900 feet of laud....
Page 3 Advertisements Column 6 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 14 May 1887
faction 5aU»By- 8. R. KNIGHTS ft CO., Anet'n. Office. 683*4 Main .treet, Cambridgeport, and IK Washington street, Boston. Mortgagee. gai e of Real Estate on Maple A venae, Cambridge. Under and by virtu, of th. power of sal. contained In .certain mortgagedeed given by Phixeai B. Botet of Cambridne, in tb. County of Mlddlnwx and Commonwealthof Massachusetts, toChakuei L. H ARiii.vo, of said Cambridg.. dated June 20th 1879, and recorded with MlddleMx (South District) Deeds, Llbro 1612, folio SBS, and for a breach of the condition or said mortgage deed, will be sold by public suction, on th. premises hereinafter de&gt; scribe.!, TUESDAY, tbe thirty-hrst day of May. A. D. 1887, at four o'clock In the afternoon. ALL AND SINGULAR the premise, conveyed by said mortgage deed to wit: Being a certain piece or parcel ot land situated on Maple avenue, in said Cambridge, and bounded and described a* follows, namely: Beslni.lng on said Mapl. avenue, at land of Lewis Hall, and bounded south...
Poetry. DREAM-LIFE. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 14 May 1887
Poetry. DREAM-LIFE. la a drsaa, through beautiful garden., Aad throagh halls, I wandered, free; Aad than Mooned one ros. in those gardens Th. falrast that earth did Me. I plashed the rose from It. beading .tern, I gathered tt with delight; It drooped at tbe touch of my fevered band, And lost Its color bright. I raised the low'r to ay burning face. Tar tartly a pert.roe .weat It bald. Bat alas! the odorless thing, I flung away at my feet. I raited a harp from lv cushioned rest, Aad drew with quickening breath, aty lingers acres. Its quivering strings, ; Bat the room was .till aa death. I found that the gilded tl rings had loat All sound, and were torn and rent; Aad the tsutionless thing I cast awayPoor voice less instrument! I found a shell by tbe water's edge, It had revelled in shade, as it lay Oa tbe sand In the son, and now, behold! It was just an ashen gray. I sighed as I threw it f.r sway, And th. water It echoed the sigh. As It caught the shell in its outstretched arms, And I ...
The Conscientious Tithing Man. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 14 May 1887
The Conscientious Tithing Man. Too story is now being told of a conscientious tithing man in a New England town years ago. General H.. the big man of tbe town, had a daughter who was educated ra Boston. Once she brought home with her a lover, a Boston man, now a merchant of New York city. He went to church with her, sat in thejsame pew and when the first hymn was given out found it and handed the hymn book to her. She bowed and took it. Second hymn the same. The tithing old man looked frowned, bat did not quite like to offend General H. Bat he thought it over and over, and his conscience accused him of being a •■ respecter" of persons. He took his seat in the afternoon, resolved to do his duty fearlessly. The hymn was given oat. The young man found it, and handed the book to Miss H., she bowed and took it. ltap. rap. rap, went tbe old man's stick. Then pointing to Gen. H.s pew, "You, you—l mesa, Gen. H. "s gal and her Boston beau! None of your carryings on here. I saw"
A Much Married Woman. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 14 May 1887
A Much Married Woman. Mm. Fowler, of this city, was married last January to her sixth husband, ami strange as it may seem, five of them died just two years from their marriage day. Her present hushaud ha. been sick for the last four months with chronic jaundice, aud was given up by four of our best physicians: as a last resort he began using Sulphur Bitters, and yesterday tll.l &lt;&gt;ur reporter that they had saved his life, smilingly saying that he guessed Mrs. Kowler would tie unable to take a seventh better half for some time to come.— Exchange.
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 14 May 1887
—Papa—Well, girls. Lent is over. ,and now what you have done for tbe good of the church during tbe season of penance!' Bess (with a sudden attack of bravery)— Molly hasn't done much of anything: but, I—hm—er—l've p-pmm-Ised to marry tbe new rector.
We Caution all Aaginst Them. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 14 May 1887
We Caution all Aaginst Them. Tbe unprecedented success snd merit of Ely's Cream Balm—a real cure for catarrh, hay fever and cold in the heat!—ha* induced many adventurers to place catarrh medicines liearing some resemblance in appearance, style or name upon the market, in order to trade upon the reputation ot Ely's Cream Balm. Don't be deceived. Buj only Ely's Cream Balm. Many in your immediate locality will testify in highest commendation of it. A particle is applied into each nostril: no pain: agreeable to use. Price M cts.
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 14 May 1887
—A Northern man who went to Florida remarked, "I came down to Florida to get a little change and some rest. "Did you get it?" some one isked. "No; the waiters got the little change and the hotels got the n-st.** It la a Carious Fact That the body is now more susceptible to benefit from meekioe than at any other season. Hence tbe importance ot taking Hood's Sarsaparilla now, when it will do you tbe most good. It is really wonderful for purifying ami enriching the blood, creating an appetite, and giving a healthy tone to the whole system. Be sun- to get Hood's Sarsaparilla. which is peculiar to itself. —**Vhell. I do«n' like to Ih- burned oop mit a hot stove, und so I vhas busy mit some plan sboudt it. How vhas it if der railroadt company haf a nice blace eatery fife miles on der roa.lt, und we all shtop in and get warm nnd haf some beer uud free lunch!' Nobody gets burned oop dot vhay, und all vhas peace und ahoy und happiness.**
On Her Dignity. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 14 May 1887
On Her Dignity. The wives of the justices of the Supreme Collit have more of the feeling of a home j and permanence In Washington than any other of tlie ladies of official circles. Some of ihem have moved in society here for more than twenty years, and they are supposed to be well known everywhere. One of them in calling the other day fell into the hands of a voluble assistant, who poured upon her a steady stream of machine conversation. The assistant after rattling along for a while, said to the justice's wife: ••Have you been here long? Is this your first visit to Washington? Don't you like it ?" "I have been here twenty 1 "Oh! then you're a resident, and how I much you must enjoy living here, and how nice it must be for you to see all the high officials and handsome houses; and of course you go to the White House on Saturday afternoons? ' The justice's wife was fast reddening under this stream of inisapptehension; but after the glib assistant had asked if her husband was in busin...
Remedies People Advise. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 14 May 1887
Remedies People Advise. Clam broth for a weak stomach. Fumes of sulphur to break up a cold. Hot clothes wrung out of a decoction of lobelia for neuralgis. Cloths wet with weak, lukewarm solution of sal soda for rheumatism. Ammonia, applied with a bit of clean cotton wool, for an aching tooth. A pinch of salt frequently taken will stop a cough or throat irritation. Thejuice of a lemon, taken three times a day in a cup of clear, strong coffee, for chills and fever. A bit of grated wild turnip, the size of a beau, and saturated with spirits of turpentine, for a felon.
To Plant Garden Beds. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 14 May 1887
To Plant Garden Beds. An excellent way U&gt; plant the seeds of carrots and parsnips which are es|iecially liable to fail, i» to use a twelve-inch board having a strip of lath nailed along one edge, as a hard-moulding is uailedon a door casing. Hake the bed level, and make the surface line. Lay the board across it. so that the lath comes downward, and just where you want the first row. Walk across on the hoard once or twice, and the lath is pressed into the soil, making a plain mark. Turn this board over aud plant the seed in this mark, and instead of covering them wilh soil, use line sand, filling the mark just level full. 'Ihe sand acts as a mulch keeping the seed moist. 11l it there are no lumps in hold the plantlets down, and it plainly maiks the row so that the lied may be hoed over before the plants are up.— [Rami New Tinker.
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 14 May 1887
Doctor Yourself and save money, ami perhaps your life. Send three •.'-cent stamps to pa\ postage to A. I". Onlway &amp; C. Boston. .Mas-,, ami rcceiw- a cop] of Dr. Kaiifuiann's great .Medical Work. P.) page-, elegant colored pastes. — Aw:i\ out in |iroliil&gt;itorv Kansas there is a tr:i\c!liiiL' .Iniiuartir ioiii|&gt;any pla\ing "Ten Niglil- in a Drug More" with gnat saeees*. — I'iibiii- he sal ai tars are not alum- eoaaaea* to lAS higlier orders of s.-lintitii- research. Indeed but few 'have done inure fur the welfare of the masses than .lames I'j le through the introilii.tiiin of his labor-saving lVarlith-. —A comic actor was much addicted to drink. lie was .hi the road and billed to appear ill a small town. When he came out on the stage he was so drunk that the audience hissed him. Steadying himself on the id lu-ry the actor said: "l.adish and &gt;l»-mli' n—When an artist of my shtauding eaawaeata to appear at all in such a liltle on.-horsh tow n...
A FATAL DELUSION. The Fancied Security and Appalling Perils of People Revealed. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 14 May 1887
A FATAL DELUSION. The Fancied Security and Appalling Perils of People Revealed. The eminent scientist and author Dr. Joseph I. Edwards, of Philadelphia', rs&gt; latesthe following wonderful experiences: •■During in.\ term as resident physician in the medical wards of the Philadelphia Hospital, it was a common occurrence for an ambulance call to be received from one Of the down town station houses I'pou reaching the place designated, we would be shown a man or woman who has been found unconscious on the street and supposed to be intoxicated. He would be removed to the hospital, wlteiv newould linger uu/'onsc.ous for-4 ir :«i hours and then die. 'In the major.t. ■: of these cases a post mortem examination would reveal a most horrible state of affairs which 1 will explain hereafter." "A lad.v in apparently good health, who rarely complained, and then only occasionally, ot some slight and transient ill feeling, as Dearly every one does at some time or other, took v long walk wit...