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Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 15 January 1887
—A Colorado coroner's jury has found the climax and capped it. The members -at on u man wbo was shot iu a gambling bou-e, aud returned verdic- of death from lead poisoning. — What is a cold in Ihe bead/ Medical authorities say it is due to atmo.pheiic germ*, uneven clothing of the body, rapid cooling when in a perspiration, &amp;c. Tbe iuiporlaot point i-, that a cold in the bead is a geouiLe rht/iifis, an iuflaination ol tne lining membrane of the- nose, which, when unchecked, is certain to produce a catarrhal condition—lor catarrh is essentially a "cold" which nature is no longer able to "resolve" or tlnow off. Ely's Cieam Balm has proved its super ioi ity, and suffereis from cold in the head should renaa) to it before that common ailment becomes seated and ends in obstinate catanh.
Teach Your Daughter. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 15 January 1887
Teach Your Daughter. At a social gathering some one proposed i this question: "What shall I teach my I daughter?" The following replies were ! handed in: Teach her that 100 cents make a dollar. Teach her how to arrange the parlor and 1 library. Teach her to say "No" and mean it, or 'Yes" and stick to it. Teach her how to wear a calico dress, and to wear it like a queen. Teach her to sew on buttons, darn stockings aod mend gloves. Teach her how to dress for comfort as well as for appearance. Teach her to cultivate flowers and to keep the kitchen garden. Teach her to make the neatest room in the house. Teach her to have nothing to do with intemperate or dissolute young men. Teach her that tight lacing is uncomely as well us injurious to health. Teach her to regard morals and habits, and not money, in selecting her associates. Teach her to observe the old rule: ''A place for everything and everything in its place."' Teach her that music, drawing and painting arc real accomplishments in...
An Algerian Wedding. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 15 January 1887
An Algerian Wedding. A manage celebration in Algeria is an , interesting relic of ancient customs.;- The liridegroom goes to bring the bride, aod , the guests assembled outside the house will wait for his return. Soon the sound of pipes) is heard coming from the summit of some neighboring hill, and the marriage procession approaches the bridegroom's house. The pipers always come first in the procession, then the bride muffled up iv a veil, riding a mule led by her lover. Then comes a bevy of gorgeously dressed damsels, sparkling with silver ornaments, after which the friends of the bride follow. Tlie procession stops in front of the bridegroom's house, and the girl's friends line both sides of the pathway. The pipers inarch off on one side, while the bridegroom lifts the girl from the mule and j holds her in his arms. The girl's friends thereupon throw earth at the bridegroom when lie hurries forward and carries her over the threshold of his house. Those about the door beat him with...
Time. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 15 January 1887
Time. dm' of the .trangvst thoughts ot all connected with Time is — when it shall be no more for us, and when the world in which we have lived and Inline our part will be to us as non-existent as the bubbles we blew in oui- childhood — as the sand rngStfA we built on Ihe sea shore, the busy leet that go up and down the thronged street will goon; but there will be no echo of our own beating time and measure with the rest. Politics will agitate the woild and wars will break out like Maines about the citadel — trade will stagnate and thousands will be ruined, or it will revive and thousands will ivjuice — but we, asleep in our narrow l»i d~. will have no hand in all the tangle we helped lo weave or maybe to lav straight, while we were in Time and before we leaped the bridge which divide* us from Eternity. Th.* present moment alone is ours; the future belongs to the heiisol time. Nor shall we be missed beyond the generation of those who knew and loved us. When for thrill too the great l...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 15 January 1887
—A mother gave her liltle boy two bright new pennies aod asked him what bu was going to do with them- Af:er a moment's thought the child replied : "1 am goiog to give one to the missionaries, and with the ot he i 1 am goiog to buy a stick of candy." After a while he returned from his play and told his mother lhat he bad lost one ol bis peonies. "Which did you lose ?" she asked. ,r l lost the missiooary peony," he promptly replied."
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 15 January 1887
—James Pyle's 1'eailine is the very best assistant for washing or bleaching, no matter whether by use of cold or hot water. As a labor-saving article it deserves especial mention. f —A Poughkeepsie patent lately induced acrotipy youtigstei 10 make quite a beuity meals&gt;f buckwheat cakes and "maple molasses," but tbe la'ter proved to he nice syiupol squills. Tbe boy said be thought sumetliiug ailed the molasses tbe very minute bis father told bim to eat all he wasted. — Hood's Sarssparilla, acting through the blood, reaches every Best of the system, and in Ibis way positively cures catairh. —Every day add's to the great amount ol evidence as to the curative powers of Hood's Sarsaparilla. Letters are continually being received from all sections of the country, telling of benefits derived fiom this great medicine. It is unequalled for general debility, and as a blood purifier, expelling every trace of scrofula or other impurity. Now is the time to take it. Prepared by C. I. I...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 15 January 1887
PEarunE ™ BEST THIN 6 KNOWN ™ WASHING"»BLEACHING II HARO OR SOFT, HOT 08 COLO WATER. SAVES LABOR. TIMK and SO YP AMAZINOLV and gives universal satisfaction. No family, rich or poor should be without it. Sold by all Grooers. BEWARE of imitations well dastbrned to mislead. PEA KLINE is tho OXLY SAFB Üborsarins; e»ni|&gt;oiind, and always bears the aboTo symbol, and name of JAXE9 PY_B. Sm\\r YORK.
Page 4 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 15 January 1887
Bf sf _ + sW If you try To use The Same tobacco for both chtviint and Srnokmto wou'li have, cither a. boor Cfiew or a froor smoKe.. Viftich is not only tne , , •+■l her cent" more, /obaeeo I aP than Qhy other brand or Similar Quality and id .'" ,-. c i" Jtfrr- XC? is sramped piNZERS OLD Jlon't take any other. THE TEMPLE Glove Manufacturing Co. Ladies' and Gents' Kid Gloves MADE TO ORDER AT SHORT NOTICE. Repairing ami Redressing a specialty. 10 Temple Place, Boom 32, Boston. Take Elevutor. Two rows, the Latest novelty in embroidery. Special discount to the College trade. HOLIDAY PRESENTS AT HALF PRICE. We are rioting out a large lot of Gent.*, regular .$2.00 Slippers, ait $1 a pair. Also a large lot of Velvet Embroidered Slippers] 91..10 C»oo&lt;t*&gt;, dosing at 75 etssj. a pair*. I Ladies' $5 00 PEENCH KID for $3.00.' LADIES' Rl'BRERS, 2S CENTS. Lowest Prices in Boston, i JOHN BATH &amp; SON, I 755 Washington St., Boston. opposite Continental Clothing BmbN, ...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 15 January 1887
Groceries, IJrobtsioits, tic. ii LUXT &amp; HARDyT ' DEALEBS IS | BBBf,Mntton,Lauiu,Porlc : Lard, Hams, Smoked Meats, Sausages, Poultry and Canned Goods. FRUIT and VEGETABLES. Gor.Inman and Hampshire Sts., CAMBRIDGKPOKT. Miller's River Market. Ws keep on hand a large stock of Provisions OF ALL KINDS, AND GROCERIES, Which we ie&gt; itoto Wholesale and Retail At Boston Prices Orders called for and Goodis de livered free of charge in Cambridge and neighborhood. .John P. Squire &amp; (Jo. PROPRIETORS. j GORE ST., opposite Works, j EAST CAMBRIDGE Medford St. Market MedTord St., Somerville. i Keep constantly od baud choice assortmeM* of \ aROCBRIES, PROVISIONS, CROCKERY, Etc At Boston Prices, Both Wholesale and Retail. (has. H. North &amp; Co. CIREKS and PACKERS. I BOSTOJ%- ana SO.TI IKHtif C. H. SOSTH, S. 11. SKILTON PROVIDENCE RIVER OYSTERS, III llillk. menu HSRI! OPENED FBESH E7EBY DAY. j J. WARREN GILL, 54 and 56 GREEN ST, Boston. Corner of .Hlanlford S...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 4 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 15 January 1887
"The Greatest Cm-, on Earth for Pain." WH Ms_n quickly than any other known Ms _&lt;|___ *™y- Rhennrtltmi, .Neuralgia, Swellings, star Keck, BrunS, _K__**^_ Bur ?"* ScaMa, Cats, __bT Sprain., etc. Plice a bottle, Isold hy all mt Caution.—Th. gen***iw»Mo« oh been our regiateisi4Trad»a_k.aado_ fac-sl_M, slgnatnre. A. a Meyer 4 Cos Sol. I-roprietoriTßaltlmoisf, ktd., 13. A A. anßM^^M^^H^H^^m^m_^_M DR. BOLL'S CODOH BYROP For the cure of Coughs, Colds, Hoarseness, Croup, Asthma, Bronchitis, Whooping Coup;h, Incipient Consumption, and for the relief of consumptive persons in advanced stages of the Disease. For Sale by all Drug, gists. Price, 25 cents. I*l H HI I 1 ■__■ __\__f S Vjhe Best and Purest Medicinelji |I»_V EVER MADE. II 111 itJx_W.ltwlll drive the HutnorfromyonrM 1 111 % and make your Bkinljl 111 *fc A, nnd smooth. ThoselM 111 *« ' e . V3_Kn&gt;i&gt;le» and Blot. he.||| ■ *%,, °j&gt; *&gt;v, hleh mar your beautym C_ _ *&gt;, cv •**...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 5 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 15 January 1887
&gt; _^ V yT* TRADE &lt;JVY. IP-TROLINEJ W NMX. /tf j POROUSED PLASTER fares Backache, Lang^Fraables KtdneY Biseases, Rheumatism, Etc A trial will convince the roost skeptical that they are Iht best They are medicated with capsicum and the active principle of petroleum, being far more powerful in their action than other plasters. Do not be induced to take others, but be sure and . get the genuine "Petroline," which U always enclosed in an envelope with the signature of the proprietors. The P. W. P. Co., ana directions in four languages; also seal on front and back of each plaster. Sold by first-class druggists, at 25 rents each. COR.N PLASTERS Are the best known remedy for hard and soft coraa, and never fail to cure. Price 25 cents. ThePeleg White Proprietary to. MANUFACTURERS, 113 W. Broadway, N. V., U. 8. OF FIRST-CLASS DRUGGISTS. And Hush R. Gray, corner of Main and Columbia streeti*. District Agent for Cambrldgeport. AGENTS WANTED "wSs£P* Just Published, entitled...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 6 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 15 January 1887
Acme Skates, Dark Lanterns Sleds, Sleigh Bells, Boys' Tool Chests, Ice Chisels BURDITT &amp; WHITE, 2 and 4 Central Sq., Cambridgeport. BUILDING LOTS ON KG HILL, SOMERTILLE. 5 LAUREL STREET. 101 i WO 140 i 40 40 4 Brick Houses I House. 4 Briok Houses S not for sale. not for sale. mt i ■ B :. _ g wo co «* 2 S 3*» » *T 60 is 2 * S S e J, J lot. —- so * " «° 60 88 M 60 60 I n — M £ e • .., " * p • 102 j I __.I_ISX__.INI&gt;EI_ FOSTER, 15 Doane St., Boston, or 45 Laurel St., Somerville. SOMERVILLE MOULDING €0., Manufacturers of and Dealers In A.l_l_ KINDS OsT &gt;£OUI_tI&gt;IIV-CifS I&gt;..r&gt;, Wiadaw Frame., Sashes, Drawer-Caau, Brarkrli, ■■■at Hawlag. Tnraiagr—tc, o_cr. aaa Blares Fitted Up, stair material Faraiaheti. I. H. BROWN &amp; CO., Proprietors UNION SQUAEE, SOMERVILLE, - (Eagle Shade Boiler Building.) $50,000 TO LOAN n sums to suit, on Personal Property. Furniture. Horses, Carriages, and otber valuable securities, •* h...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 22 January 1887
Cambridge Press. TOL. XXI.—NO. 44. I JAMES COX, I 1 Editor and Proprietor. I CAMBRIDGE. MASS., JANUARY 22, 1887. (Terms, Ist adtsaaa. I I U.M per ansa-, i PRICE FIVE CENTS. The Press. Uje $*mbrd&lt;se jfteus UTOBDAT, JAN. SS, I*B7. _~DY_.BT.__.ING RATES. Xaeh Sqaar*. (one loch,) Ist time Sl.OO " " each subsequent insertion -50 All advertisements will be charged at the fore■oia* rates, except when special contracts are " aude.
LOST ON THE PLAINS. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 22 January 1887
LOST ON THE PLAINS. Only sixteen or seventeen miles a day. A long, creeping, creaking line of white ox wagons, stretching away to the west across the vast and bonndless brown plains. Not a house for thousands of miles, not a tree, not a shrub, not a single thing in sight, except now and then, dotted here and .there, a few great black spots in the boundless sea of brown. ' This is the way it was when my parents 'took me. then only a lad, across the plains. more than thirty years ago. How different Bow with the engine tearing, smoking and screeching across at the rate of five hundred miles or more a day. There are many, Woy houses on the plain* now. The pioneers have planted great forests of trees, fnd there are also vast eornflekh, and tbe _Pt* ot happy harvester* are found tbersv _ m mk"A^w u^'m mmmu HWI mWw mmmu~m± ■tv vn are gone forever. Those dark spot* ♦ere -herds of countless bison, or buff-Jo. aa they were more generally called. - One sultry morning in July, as the sun rose u...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 22 January 1887
—For 20 years Henry F. Balcom, of Shirley, Mass., suffered with rheumatism. He found no relief till be took Hood's Sarsaparilla. In Germany women go from house to house dusting furniture and tending to drawing room flowers and plants. It is a regular business. —Aver's Sarsaparilla is prescribed and recommended by eminent physicians, and is taken with perfect safety by old and young. Its cleansing and vitalising effects are sore and speedy, and it is nni-aisally conceded to ba the. most effective of sli blood purifiers. ' Churio-i ften. "A doctor in St. Louk. explains the necessity for having two ears by the fact that sound is always heard more distinctly than by tbe other, and In this way it is located. A man with but one ear can hear just as Weil a nun with two, but he cannot locate sound. The " eartlusblae'' which we see on the uuilluininated part of the new moon is a reflection of sunlight from the earth, which is then at the "full" as seen -row the moon. The apparent diminution ...
... Remedies. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 22 January 1887
... Remedies. At tms season, coughs, colds and conge*, ions of various sorts are to be rooked lor. if the blood can be drawn away bom mt parts congested, relief will at mm be *£■ forded. A warm woolen shawl planed closely about the neck an J chest, oot-ettlf the arms, if put oa -*-- —- Tlm in—&lt; nf the coughjuccurt, will almost ln'l.UUilj mm' it at once. Supplement the shawl***.* warm brick br soapstone at tbe fiat, aad relief is immediate and often pmrnmrnm. Twenty-five years ago what nights we spent lighting the croup! '-— "tt 1 iiiftopi wnaM throw his arm out from under -haoner. and then the cough tightened. Bat _&lt;ptf*b oped In a shawl this was laipoasltote,! aad m) last we learned that in '1 ireptllli ias children should take their airing always Ij*. fore sunset, and at Hie firat saggesdoa J*.* cough pot on « shawl. I*iii laei-j jseie there has been no croup In tbe faolljr. .Ml remedy we have found just as e-hcttncrglfc adnlta as with children. : ; Hot foot-...
Fan That Farmers Have. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 22 January 1887
Fan That Farmers Have. It is a frequent saving that in winter a farmer has nothing to do but enjoy himself; that when the blizzards sew} in their cards, he can draw his chair up to tbe stove, put his feet in the oven, and spend the day reading. According to tradition, the occupation Is only disturbed wbea be -.•*** adjourns to the table, and banquets est mince pie and divers meats. That is all a mistake. A close observe; will see the industrious farmer craw. -04$ . of bed four hours before daylight, soften his boots with a hammer, and comsseaee his day's work with a lantern In one hand and a bucket of frozen slops in tbe other. He has from one to 100 hogs, which shove their noses in bis face, and tip tlie contents of tbe bucket on him, where it trees** until it looks like * skating rink. When he has escaped from the hog pea he hunts -up six or seven buckets and crawls through a wire fence to milk 27 cows. Those animals wait until be he* a bucket nearly filled, when they tip it over,...