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Poetry. [Written for the Cambridge Press.] THE ... [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 25 June 1887
Poetry. [Written for the Cambridge Press.] THE ... Al-1.-i tba twOlg-ht gloo» it ttaads. JNM&gt; •* aa* ***** *%*\ ******* a**, fmt titm lll Hill -ray.. ... ********* ****at*aA bltek..sd trail. **W*Am****frA gar«-&gt;p~t, AmA it* ******* lb»it. V**m O* ****** ****** toot , *t*m*n **m*&gt;}fi*,f*ii**,Aa*\**t********m\**m t-aHowt baild a*\*mmmX \*\\9 tmmmmm9t9 ." old. **** mt* A** itm* tka e-ttrU- ***tt*l —ha rt tta tit tuaac-y at—ll ■■I t___l« »» I ******** t-tUght, •ftm***mta*t***tka til. WU *i*A 11 HiiJ| *%\j o-a* th. acama, i*t iv aatt¥ itaatbllag .an. A*d.a**t taatmavt -irud ttair. ******\ ***a*ti* *****&gt;*r* Sail. •nhOka-Matlhaaa." thty nj, IiIHU in «&gt;&gt;T.*t*\ *****$% tarn Iwstaad anary night AUl**mmaa****nai*%. __ig.ll hi ~ **ka aa*malaLa* fair, H&gt;H-l&gt;iHß.iii»iii*lil»aa». AHaye-Nkht-pnaMd, Wfc_i MM torn* ****** __ ********** t_d boiwd. W_kto-.-h_i«k_-W-»t. AMMth.MtstA.reolda-. dnar. ~M|ala««jM-aa.4__. ...
Historical. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 25 June 1887
Historical. —Waetebea with aprinfra were ltrst made ■* Mwa«ber_ about 1477. —Tbe piaaoforte was invented in Loo-de-at&gt;y Zanpi, a Genuan, about 1766. —The .Venetiaaa cootrolleed tbe commerce of tbe world from tbe tenth to tbe tlTtae-th ecentury. —1- 1600 cotton was Ant brought to Eufiand fro W Cyprui and Smyrna and ■ade into faattana, dimltlen, etc. — from tb* middle of tbe sixteenth to tbe middle of jhe eighteenth century, Am-M-rtUm enjo-e4 tbe dUtincUon of being the chief commercial city in Europe. —eShakeapeare'g Borneo was Romeo If onteecbeo, and Juliet Capello. Bandello fi»a« tb* story as true, and till lately their ****wm*m shown at Verona. — m* thousand three hundred and fortvooe b-lldings were destroyed when Moseew was fired in 1813 Co prevent tbe French from enjoying tbe ancient Muscovite M—Coacheg were introduced into England •buot 1«0, aad forty years later there were but three in use hi Paris, they having been introduced into the French capital in 1534. —Turnpi...
Hints For Housekeepers. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 25 June 1887
Hints For Housekeepers. Tissue or printing paper is the best thing for poliahiotr jrU** or tinware. A bit of sods dropped into tbe cavity of an aching tooth will afford relief. Egg shells crushed and shaken in glass bottle* half filled with water will clean them quickly. The juice of half a lemon in a glass of water, without sugar, will frequently cure a tick headache. Paper will stick to wall* that are washed in a solution of one-fourth pound of glue to a gallon of water. Peach leaves pounded lo a pulp and applied to a bruise or wound from a rusty ■ail or a simple cut will give immediate relief. Cayenne pepper blown into the cracks where ants congregate will drive them •■way. 'I _e same remedy is also good for ■dee. You can make your own "gas fitters" cement thutly ■ Melt up four and a half pounds rosin, one pound beeswax and stir in three pound. Venetian red; it will hold gas In. To 'keep polished steel from rusting after cleaning and when not in use, take a cloth wtt_ a rery liuk...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 25 June 1887
Chre»lc Ceafht mm! M4&gt; And all diseases of the Throat and Lungs can be cured by the use of Scott't Kmulnion, as It con Ulna the healing virtues of .Cod Liver Oil and Hypopho-rphite* la their fullest form. "I consider Scott's Emulsion the remedy par-excellence la Tuberculous and Strumous Affections, to say nothing of ordinary colds and throat troubles." W. B. 8. eCos!t_u,, M. D., Manchester, O. —Five million dollan' worth ■of park lauds within Bye year.! Whew! "We may not live to tee the day, but earth thall K ll*ten in the ray of tbe good time coming." —Ayer't Sarsaparilla operate, radically upon the blood, thoroughly cleansing and Invigorating It. Aa a safe aad i-nolute cure for tbe various disorder, caused by constitutional taint or infection, this remedy hat no equ.j. Take it thl. month. —"Will Books Duiappearr' asks Henry Holt, aad straightway, plunge, into a discussion concerning the penaaneßey of the publisher's btwine... Will books •Haappearl' Well, you Just lend a...
The Records of Suicide. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 25 June 1887
The Records of Suicide. If we look at some of the individual cases we shall find a very interesting; record. I remember a case in Chicago in which a man shot himself because Cleveland was elected president, and another in which a girl was made so miserable by getting a scolding from her mother that she took Paris green. Out in the country a few miles from here an Illinois boy took poison In a sleeping car because he had been expelled from college. Another Chicago boy, who had lost an eye by the explosion of a toy cannon, immediately shot himself. A Pennsylvania mother drowned herself and her two children because the world is wicked. An Ohio German hung himself on his 28th birthday, thereby carrying out an intention that he had long expressed. A crazy Kentucky German, who was afflicted with the hallucination that he could live under water, drowned himself because he wanted to forsake the world and live with the fishes. A sensitive New York hotel keeper drowned himself in the afternoo...
A Singular Superstition. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 25 June 1887
A Singular Superstition. A curious instance of how deeply old superstitions are still rooted in remote parts of the country is a case which has just been brought before magistrates of Marquet, in the department of I.oiiel, in France. A short time ago the grave digger of Fontenay-sur I.oing said to some workmen with whom he was talking at a Ferrieres factory: "Perhaps you think that dead men's bones are of no use to any one; but you are mistaken; I have sold some to two women from Ferrieres." The police hearing of this occurrence made inquiries, and the following facts were revealed : The women from Ferrieres went to Fontenay-sur I.oing and asked the gravedigger for some human bones. At first he refused, but wus soon persuaded to yield by au ample bribe. The women, who passed in the district as sorceresses, returned home, hiding the bones for a short time, and then burning them aud carefully gathering up tbe cinders, their purpose being to prepare a love draught for a young and prett...
Waste in the Kitchen. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 25 June 1887
Waste in the Kitchen. Waste in the kitchen is very often great from apparently trivial sources. In cooking meats, the water ll thrown out without removing the. grease, or the grease from the dripping pan is thrown away. Scraps of meat are thrown away. Cold potatoes are left to sour and spoil. Dry fruits are not looked after and become wormy. Vinegar ami sauce are left standing in tin. Apples are left to decay for want of "sorting over." The tea canister is left open. Victuals are left exposed to be eaten by mice. Bones of meat and the carcass of turkey are thrown away, when they could be used in making good soups. Sugar, coffee, tea and rice are carelessly spilled in the handling. Soap is left totlissolveand waste in the water. Dish towels are used for dish cloths. Nupkins are used for dish towels. Towels are used for holders, llrooms and mops are not hung up. More coal' is burned than necessary by not arranging dampers when not using the tire. Lights are left burning when not used....
Coffee at a Disenfectant. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 25 June 1887
Coffee at a Disenfectant. Years ago some StudhHM Herman made tin* observation, Ihe correctness of which he endeavored (and to a great extent also succeeded) to establish by statistical data, that coftee. if taken early in the morning on an empty stomach, acted as a preventive against infectious and many ucute epidemic diseases. He quoted a great number of cases where individuals accustomed to drink a cup of hot coffee for breakfast had either escaped an epidemic of typhoid then ravaging the part of (iermany in which the observer lived, or, if attacked by the disease, contracted It in much milder form, while all those who died from the disease had not been in'the habit of taking coffee in the morning.
AN ANSWER DEMANDED. Is There a Hidden Cause for Most Suffering? A Careful Investigation. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 25 June 1887
AN ANSWER DEMANDED. Is There a Hidden Cause for Most Suffering? A Careful Investigation. The inhabitants of Boston and New England have been considerably awakened the past week over some important facts which have come out in articles in the papers as to the real cause of most modern diseases. Every one has known that there has been some mysterious cause for unexplained suffering, that even the doctors could not account for. A hidden disease has been shown to be the real cause of most so-called pneumonia, convulsons, apoplexy, etc. If this ' is true, it is ot the greatI est importance that we I understand it thoroughly. With this end in Oview, a representative i of this paper has collectteed facts from various (sources whicn are given "herewith: x Dr. J. H. Cutler, who presides at 20 Poplar St., Jjaid: "I have. In com* e mon with all physicians, -observed the alarming increase of kidney diseases leading to that fearful scourge, Bright', disease, and have been constantly seeking for ...
A System of Punctuation. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 25 June 1887
A System of Punctuation. A universal system ot punctuation will be difficult to establish. The idiom of every language will require specialties that cannot be incorporated in others. That matters not to us. Each can, if they please, manipulate their own, and we need not vex our brains or our temper with anything transatlantic. Our hands will be full in determining a method for our own country. Farther than that it would be unwise to trouble ourselves, aud, in fact, to put it plainly, it is none of our business. But in America, for America, and by Americans, a system can be fixed upon, and the sooner it is done the better for the well-being, both of the body and soul of the printer. "A very difficult undertaking" will, we presume, be thundered in our ears from every corner of our broad land, from every printing office, from the caustic tongue of every editor, and the biting lips of every proof-reader; pet theories will be ventilated, a multitude of rules will be fluug in our face; ve...
An Expensive Luxury. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 25 June 1887
An Expensive Luxury. Queen Victoria has been a monarch fifty years. In that time she has drawn from her subjects in rent, annuities, etc.. over «100,000,000. She has had besides special provisions made by the government for all her family. Just now we are told that a jubilee fund has been proposed for her and that money to the amount of $5,000 per day is coming into that fund. Then, too, she sells butter made from her estate in Devonshire. Under such circumstances we can see how generous was the impulse which prompted her to raise the pension of the old, armless and legless soldiers to the extent of :is. 3d. per week. Jt is strange that England is growing a little tired of this business of royalty; that on two or three occasions of late the queen has been publicly hissed? The gifts of this world are so distributed that sometimes it looks as though people were rewarded in inverse ratio to the service they render.—[Salt Lake Tribune.
A Help to Doctors and Druggists. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 25 June 1887
A Help to Doctors and Druggists. "Do you know that if druggists and Doctors were compelled to transact their business in the Knglish language, instead of the Latin, it would cut down the profits of the former very materially V asked a man of a Call reporter. "Do you think people would pay fifty cents for an ounce of 'aqua purse' if they knew it meant pure water? Why, there are only about ten tilings in a drug store that are of any good, notwithstanding the innumerable bottles and carefully tabled drawers." "What are they V" ventured the reporter. "Well, magnesia, quinine, nitre, blue mass, tooth brushes., shoe blacking, cigars, tobacco and spittoons." And the eccentric critic walked off with a merry twinkle in his dexter optic.
Two Old Rats. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 25 June 1887
Two Old Rats. All old rat whose long residence in the city had given him great knowledge of the wiles of civilized life, observed one evening a tempting bit of cheese close by his favorite hole in the wall. Instead of greedily rushing at it, he called a young friend, saying, "Whiskerando, some kind person has prepared a feast for us. Help yourself." The guileless innocent rushed on the cheese, which he devoured voraciously; but, alas! in a few minutes he rolled over on his back stone-dead. The dainty was poisoned. "My experience in Wall street has stood me in well," mused the old rat as he turned into his hole, "'it is safer to give other folks pointers and pocket your commission, than to risk your all on a wildcat investment.
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 25 June 1887
The Boston Star says Dr. Kaufmaun's great book ou disease, its causes and home cure, with line colored plates, is the best work ever published. A copy will lie sent free to anybody who sends three 2-eeiit stamps, to pay postage, to A. 1\ Ordway „ Co., Boston. Mass. —"A new bonnet has been invented, made wholly of ribbon, which, at the theatre, can be taken off and put in the pocket without injury." Yes, but that is only half the story, as any Woman will tell you. The question is, how does that bonnet look when it is on the head, not when it is in the pocket !■ '
The Great American Chorus. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 25 June 1887
The Great American Chorus. Sneezing, snuffling and coughing I Tbis is the mti.ii' all over the land just now. "Tve got such an awful cold in my head." Cure it with Ely's ('ream Balm or it may end iv the toughest form of Catarrh. Maybe you have catarrh now. Nothing is more nauseous and dreadful. This remedy masters it as no other ever did. Xot a snuff nor a liiiuid. Pleasant, certain, radical.
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 25 June 1887
—Mrs. S , reprovingly to her six year old son: "Jack, you must not speak so of your teacher: reiilembershe is a lady." Jack: "Xo she isn't, mamma; she's such a crank that she can't help turning round and round, and she just tires me. so there!"
Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 25 June 1887
LADIES Can bow, by calling at CENTRAL BLEACHEKY, .78 W«.Mnejtoo Street, Boston, actarly opposite Tempi. Plao., or at STORE ITS BLKACUERY, 673 Washington Street head of Beach Street, have their Rat. eieaßsed or colored and made Into the Latest Spring Styl... New Patterns receivexi dally. apr9— 3m SPRING MILLINERY. HATS and BONNETS Trimmed in th. met artistic manner, for SO cts., 75 cts. and 91. A large assortment of Rich Milliner y Goods At lowest prices. Orders promptly filled. MISS E B. COLLINS, 478 Washington 4 7 Avon Street, BostonRoom 1, opposite Temple Place. tar Also a fin. ateortment of Human Hair Good. at Popular Price*. apt*—3m LADIES* $5.00 French Kid Boots, Fin. K.w York Mad., closing oat at $3.00. Gent's Hand-Sewed $5 Shoes, Clo*lag out ___T 93.00. I—test ttyle*. JOHN BATH &amp; SON, 755 Washington Street, - Boston. Opposite Continental Clothing House. WIGWAM SLIPPERS. Are the lightest, ustest, pretrleet thow la th. market for th. house, beaches, mountains, campi...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 25 June 1887
Sttsmcss Carts. W. A. D.'D.S.i (Snrs—on Dentist,) Office and Betidenoe, 613 Main Street. At Boston Dental College Friday Afternoons. WILLIAM MILLIGAN, Wurgeon J&gt;enti«nt, 613 Main St., Boom 1, Central Square, CAMBKIDUKPOBT. Residence,—No. 28 Fayette Street. DR. S. F. MARSHALL, DENTIST, 593 1-2 MAX- ST., - Oambridgeport. Depaty Sheriff of Middlesex County, CAHBBIDOBPOBT, MASS, Orrica: No. 613 Main St. Telephone 7343. Botton Office: 23 Court Street, (Room 14.) BITLEK, UOA &amp; DlCi-OKT Attorneys ail Coiiisellors at Lai, 34 80H00L STBEET, BOSTOH, Booms 34 and 35 Saving. Bank Building. J.H.Butler. J.me. Dnna, William Dickson WM. H. MARTIN. Attorney A Counsellor at Law, 563 MAIN STREET, m_4 CAMBRIDGEPORT. tt EICHARDSOIS &amp; HALET" Attorneys Aj Counsellors at Law Roomi 38 .and 40 Rogers Building, 209 WASHINGTON ST., Boaton J. a.aioHAarj aon. 1.1.111,1 •.•Mr. Hale't resilience Is 387 Harvard it reel Cambridge. tf. XppletonT Gentlemen's Shoes, 18 COURT BTRRET. B...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 25 June 1887
w I PIP I WejXM!,; _^*a********%W AW* Tt\Ala*£jtfA_iWW Never varies, does not contain one particle of the adulterations used to reduce the cost of PURE GOODS But DOES possess the FULL VALUE of every Legitimate Washing Quality, which gives it every advantage over Soaps of doubtful character; practically recommended by other manufacturers in imitating it. None should be deceived, however, as the word WELCOME and the Clasped Hands are stamped on every bar.