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Elephind.com contains 228,411 items from Cambridge Tribune, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 1 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 9 April 1887

BARTLETT'S COLLEGE PHARMACY. iy The Only First-Class Drug Store In this Section or the City. LARGE ASSORTMENT OF ENGLISH, FRENCH AND AMERICAN TOILET REQUISITES ALWAYS IN STOCK. Holyoke House, HARVARD SQUARE, CAMBRIDGE. Walter A. Claflin, A FULL ASSOUTMK.NT OP DRUGS, CHEMICALS, TOILET ARTICLES And sll tbe New Remedies constsutly In stock. DX. WfHAli'S ELIXIR OF CALISAYA BARK. EMULSION COD I.IVKK OIL, BUPEKIOK BAY HUM, CHLORATE POTASH TABLETS, TOILET SOAPS. TOOTH POWDER, COUGH SYRUP, SODA MINT TABLETS, DISTILLED EXT. WITCH HAZEL, EXTRACT JAMAICA OINOEK. , NEWJOODS! HANDSOME BATH BPONGEB. V BEAUTIFUL CHAMOIS BKINB, MAGNIFICENT COLOGNE BOTTLES, LOVELY PUN6ENTB, ~ ELEGANT MANICURE BETB. JOSEPH T. BROWN & CO., 501 Washington St., OOHNKII BEDFORD STKEET, BOSTON. ■ CARDS I— ASTER C_ NOVELTIES Birthday Cards, World Type Writer, &8.50. AMEE BROTHERS, 5 Harvard Square, NEXT TO TIIK OAK STATION. BEAUTIFUL TREES! The New Descriptive Catalogue 01 Shady Hill Wur series It f...

Publication Title: Cambridge Tribune
Source: Cambridge Public Library, Massachusetts
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
THE METROPOLITAN DRAINAGE HEARING. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 9 April 1887

THE METROPOLITAN DRAINAGE HEARING. The legislative committee on drainage has been hearing arguments during the week relative to the proposed system of drainage for the lower Charles-river valley. Cambridge is profoundly interested in this proposition for Ihe reason that it imposes an enormous burden of expense upon tbe city, and takes care of only a portion of its sewage, after all Is done.' On Monday, Mayor Russell appeared before the committee, and on Tuesday, General Hincks and City Solicitor Mclntire made arguments for the Cambridge aide of the question. The mayor reminded the committee that the proposed system means an expense to Cambridge of $466,000, with an annual expense of $30,000 for taking care of only part of Its sewage. To care for the remainder, it must go to another system, at an expense of over $100,000, with an annual expense of over $4000. This means an addition of over $1 per year to the tax rate for the next fifty years, which, with an Inadequate system, is whol...

Publication Title: Cambridge Tribune
Source: Cambridge Public Library, Massachusetts
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
A CHANCE FOR THE NEW RAIL. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 9 April 1887

A CHANCE FOR THE NEW RAIL. A petition for a second horse railway track in Brattle street is now before the aldermen. A public bearing on the subject Is to be held on the twentieth of the present month. The second track is probably needed, and will have to be built, both as a public convenience, and to enable the railroad company to properly handle its largely increasing travel lo and from Mount Auburn. It has been suggested, however, that this Is a good opportunity to introduce in Cambridge the new flat tail which Is so Successfully used in England, aud which is to be used in building the tracks on Beacon street In Boston. One chief objection lo -car tracks In a public street is the annoyance which the present rails cause to those Who use carriages. The new rail, he'ng flat, and on a level with the street surface, largely obviates this annoyance. Brattle, street Is one much used for driving, and tho adoption of the new rail in laying the double track now asked for, would bo Jgreally...

Publication Title: Cambridge Tribune
Source: Cambridge Public Library, Massachusetts
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
THE LATEST WEST END ACQUISITION. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 9 April 1887

THE LATEST WEST END ACQUISITION. Tho West End Land Company not, only wants the earth. It apparently has the pluck to negotiate for it, and the money to pay for It. The magnificent nerve with which the operations of the company have thus far been carried on, and tho broad views of public convenience |and comfort which have been at tho basis of the company's schemes, are a pledge of good things to come. For It Is only by accomplishing great Improvements In transportation, and Immense developments In the directions which promote public prosperity and well-being, that the enormous Inve-tment will become profitable. Tbe latest achievement of the syndicate is the purchase of a controlling Interest in the Charles River Embankment Company, which owns a hundred acre* of land In the lower portion of Cambridge. This land will in time, under the favorable influences resulting from the hoped-for new bridge, become very valuable for high-class residences. The work of this syndicate, thus far, mak...

Publication Title: Cambridge Tribune
Source: Cambridge Public Library, Massachusetts
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
CAMBRIDGE IN VACATION. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 9 April 1887

CAMBRIDGE IN VACATION. Cambridge makes no claim to be a summer resort. This fact'glves It a charm wellnigh unique among places so happily endowed by nature and art for hot weather living. There Is no city In America which so combines natural, historic, literary and educational attractions as Cambridge. This fact Is universally recognized in winter and during tbe spring and autumn months, when Harvard College is in session. Fortunately for the happiness and comfort of the few that have discovered it, the charm of Cambridge during the college vacation Is not yet so widely known as to draw the constant crowd of tourists and pleasure-seekers that will one day form a large part of Its summer population. For one who wishes to make study any part of his summer occupation, or who enjoys historic and literary associations, there is no place so attractive in July and August as Cambridge. The most important college buildings are open. The Harvard library—third largest in the country —may be vi...

Publication Title: Cambridge Tribune
Source: Cambridge Public Library, Massachusetts
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 9 April 1887

Mr. B. F. Underwood, formerly editor of tbe Index, is the editor and manager of The Open Court, a fortnightly journal which has been established in Chicago to continue the work of the Index. Tho primary purpose of The Open Court is "to establish ethics and religion on the basis of science," and to this end it will encourage the freest and fullest discussion by able thinkers on all moral, religious, social and philosophical questions. The new paper is attractively printed and arranged, and the four numbers thus far published fairly bristle with aggressive ideas, presented in a way that cannot fall to win the attention of thoughtful men and women. The Open Court does not ask its contributors to agree witli it, but only that they shall have something to say In the domain it covers that Is worth saying. .It will be especially interesting and popular in Cambridge, where tbe founder of the Index lias his home, and where there arc many thinkers who are heartily in sympathy with the purpose...

Publication Title: Cambridge Tribune
Source: Cambridge Public Library, Massachusetts
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Marriage of a Well-Known Couple. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 9 April 1887

Marriage of a Well-Known Couple. At the residence of Mr. Moses M. Sawin, the well-known expressman, 73 Brattle street, Wednesday evening, his daughter, Jennie O. Sawin, was married to Mr. Harry C. Piper. Rev. Dr. Alexander McKenzie performed the ceremony. The bridesmaids were Miss Mary Sawin of Southborough, Miss May Sawin of Cambridge, and Miss Susie Whiting of Boston, all cousins of the bride; Miss Mary Piper, sister of the groom; Miss Susie Sawin and Miss Alice Sawin, sisters of tho bride. Mr. Charles A. Sawin, a brother of tbe bride, and Mr. A. L. Bowker officiated as ushers. After tbe ceremony a reception was held, followed by a collation. Mr. and Mrs. Piper will reside in Now York. Mr. Piper is the agent for Messrs. Henry W. Peabody & Co., the well-known shipping merchants of Boston. Among the numerous gifts bestowed upon tbe couple were the following: Clock and bronze, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Whiting; bronzes, Anna and Susie Whiting; tea set, Mr. and Mrs. L. 0. Obcr; w...

Publication Title: Cambridge Tribune
Source: Cambridge Public Library, Massachusetts
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
The Newtowne Club. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 9 April 1887

The Newtowne Club. The annual meeting of the Newtowne Club was held last Salurday evening. Senator Alpheus B. Alger was elected preside***; Mr. Fred E. Whiting, vice president; Mr. John F. Tyler, secretary; Mr. George G. Wright, treasurei, and Mr. James L. Paine, a member, with'lhe other officers, of the executive committee. Mr. Thomas W. Davis acted as toastmastcr. Alderman Htitchius replied for "The City Government;" Mr. Edward B. Malley, for "The New Field in Histrionic Art, tho Dime Museum;" Mr. Rldeout. for "The Poets;" Mr. John F. Tyler, for "The Ladies;" Representative Peikins spoke on "Giiideboards and Bicycles;" Mr. Chase, for "Toboggans," and Mr. George G. Wright, for "Historical Associations of Cambridge." Mr. Davis's toasts were exceedingly bright and witty, and the evening was very auspicious for the success of Ihe club as It enters upon the fifth year of its existence.

Publication Title: Cambridge Tribune
Source: Cambridge Public Library, Massachusetts
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
EASTER BELLS. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 9 April 1887

EASTER BELLS. King out, ye hells! sweet Kaster bolls! King ,'aily out In cadence clear, Till pealing note each cloud dispels Of sinful doubt, or guilty fear. King out, ye bolls! let j ty abound Where heavy shadows of the tomb Have erslwhile hung, suspended round In pall-like clouds of deepest gloom. King out, ye bells! In glad aocord, llesplle tbe Badness of the scene, There bitter wept, their hurled 1.0r.1, The Marys, and the Magdalene. King out, ye hells! ye Kastnr bells! The sealed I'-nili glsus up its prey; Why longer toll funereal knells'.' Bflboldl a rlson Christ todayt King out. ye hells! glad Ka«tcr bells! While joitm* heaits lioeinnas raise, Untling thy exultant swells, In one triumphant, dlapaso. -Mrs. E. D. Williamson.

Publication Title: Cambridge Tribune
Source: Cambridge Public Library, Massachusetts
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
The Open Court. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 9 April 1887

The Open Court. A Fortnightly Journal published every other Thursday at ITS LaSaU* Street, Chicago, by th* Open Court Publishing Co.—B. F. UNDERWOOD (formerly editor of "The Index"), Editor and Manager; SARA A. UNDERWOOD, Associate Editor. The Open Court, continuing tbe work of The Index, will aim to establish Ethics and Religion on the basis of Science—ln furtherance ot this object encouraging the freest and fullest discussion, by able thinkers, of all the great moral, religious, social and philosophical questions now engaging the attention of thoughtful minds. Editorially It will be thoroughly Independent, asserting its own oonviotions with frankness and vigor. It will endeavor to subslltute for unquestioning credulity intelligent Inquiry; for blind faith, rational religious views; for unreasoning bigotry, a liberal spirit; and for sectarianism, a broad bumanltarianism. While tbe critical work still needed In this transitional period will not be neglected, the most prominence will...

Publication Title: Cambridge Tribune
Source: Cambridge Public Library, Massachusetts
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
WHAT THE PRESS SAYS OF THE OPEN COURT. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 9 April 1887

WHAT THE PRESS SAYS OF THE OPEN COURT. The Open Court, wlilrh takes the place of The Index, ami Is now published nt Chicago as a fort* nightly, Is a great imp'iivenu'iit on that rather unequal journal ami brings to the front, wllh their sAlrinatniiis of positive ihoiight, the prlni'lpal radical thinkers ot the cninlry. . . . there Is / mil nn article in it wlilrh a thinking, man can nil. i.l to skip, and tf the periodical ran be maintained at lis present lerel, It will speedily becomo one of tho Influential papers of the United Slates, In -II lhat pertains 10 Tltal tliliikiiur. It will bean honor lo any nisn to rearti the public through Its columns.— Doeton Daily lleraUt. The Open Court Is whal In the West would lie called a ''broad-gauge" paper, and It starts wllh a good head of steam and wellfreiglilnd columns. From in* Register's standpoint, It dues not sei'in exactly as il The Open Court were on the rUht track, theologically; and, If Orthodoxy is right. Hie tlnal experl. ni'iiof...

Publication Title: Cambridge Tribune
Source: Cambridge Public Library, Massachusetts
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Among the Books. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 9 April 1887

Among the Books. The "Life Notes; or, Fifty Years of Outlook," by the venerable Rev. Dr. William Hague, formerly one of Boston* most distinguished and eloquent Baptist clergymen, now a resident of Cambridge, will soon be published by Lee & Shepard. It will be a work of rare reminiscence, covering a most important period; and, coming from the pen Of so conspicuous a figure in the 'events of the last half-century, it cannot fail to at once command the eager attention and perusal of an army of readers in all sections of the conntry. Miss Minna Caroline Smith, whose dainty book of poems, entitled] ,"In j Fruitful Lands," published last year in Cambridge, was so favorably received, has in the press of D. Lothrop Company a Western story of juvenile life, entitled "The Boys of Carey Farm," which will shortly be published. A very dainty and charming edition of "The Autocrat of the Breakfast Table" has lately been published by Houghton, Mifflin & Co. It is s?x3} inche...

Publication Title: Cambridge Tribune
Source: Cambridge Public Library, Massachusetts
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Through the Gates of Gold. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 9 April 1887

Through the Gates of Gold. A remarkable little book of about one hundred pages (the authorship of which is a secret) has just appeared in Boston from the press of Roberts Brothers (originally published in England). Its title is that at the head of this article. I account it one of the freshest and strangest bits of philosophical Orientalism produced since Emerson's "Nature." The subject is abstruse and unfamiliar to Western minds, yet is capable of rarely fascinating them, if once in fashion. The thought Is conveyed in simple and forcible Saxon idiom, free from all philosophical jargon of nomenclature, and is on a plane easy of access, by the aid of a little thought. I would not have the bad taste to 'brow the mud-ball of an ism against the booklet, nor affix any label to it whatever. The central idea, as I understand it, rs that Ihe mystery of life may not be approached by ordinary intellection, but is approximately solvable by an heroic course of self-discipline joined to an intui...

Publication Title: Cambridge Tribune
Source: Cambridge Public Library, Massachusetts
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 9 April 1887

'llrlfrht unci rcadnlil*?."— Hftus. Plow/hman. "<:ii;ii-iii In K--lIH t'«t rlU'iit Imnk." — B. P, SMU'iotr "An liltitl writer of hook*, of travel." — na*tnn Globe. "(.'uptlvulen thn attention nnd IntereM." — The Wntrhmin. "flf tlin flnot (mil Dltltt MttMftlVt cultnr« 111 .Hull.in In th.* lil.ul tin*-. II f r " -~Ho%um Traveller, "Tin l rliiinii Mini liit«Ti»l of flu- entire volume." > —Hoxton Transrript. In Hiirh w. nil tho efilki the nni iu4 kit iinl ilti vrarel-ho k DUB NORTH, Bf IMatitrin M< Uam.oit, Author of "Dun South," "Kiitc i.hdls (■(' HpflAfh," "Gonial In SiiiiHhino hihl Slindiiw." Mr. .tall on h pre?inin travel* t><H>kii have had no ImmniMl i" i hJb iricciff wlil-Ii nil 11 hi*.*\<bm i"- reiN-Ato.t In iliU vi*i.l rooOrrt oi kiln recent travel*.. Itflglniilng with two brilliant chapters on ' ■u|.riili;n; , ii, It i.oiltfltiM. all m.'l Ivn h mil « »t the Hwedlrih Mini Norwegian Qftfittall, Stockholm...

Publication Title: Cambridge Tribune
Source: Cambridge Public Library, Massachusetts
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 2 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 9 April 1887

ALL THE NEW BOOKS May be had, as soon as published' at the University Bookstore, Harvanl Sipiare A full line of Standard Works in good editions. Harvard College Text Books, and Books of Reference. All the leading Magazines and Periodicals, fiis'ik Eooki'ti Istfje lai'ely 111* nest Stationery at less man Boston prices. Buy all these goods in Cambridge, and have them sent to your house or room free o cost and trcuble foreign Boo*,* and Peiiodicals supplied promptly. Charles W. Sever, University Bookstore, II A lIV AHII SUII AKK, CAMIIKIIIGK. FIRST MORTGAGES. 7 PerCt. PtirCt. Kansas Loan and Trast Co., TOI'KHA, - - KANSAS. II Years' K.xperlence. 8it,000,000.00 Loaned Wliliinit I.e. Capital ami.NiirpliisorerSSMMlOO. K.ery lonn msile Is carefully Inspected by an experienced Kismiiier sent from lbs ofllce rif the Company, who Is palil a salary and not a commission; whose Interest li Is to reject any questionable security. His report with all the papers connected with the loan are carefull...

Publication Title: Cambridge Tribune
Source: Cambridge Public Library, Massachusetts
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Pencillings. Announcements. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 9 April 1887

Pencillings. Announcements. Bijou Th*atbe. Today—Weston Brothers, In the comedy of "Our Minstrel Hoys"—2 and 8 P. M. Next week-John T. Hinds, In "The Bells of Shsndon"—lre., 8; mat. everyday at 2. Boston Museum. Today-2 P. M., the Boston Mweum Company, In "Tbe Ouv'nor;" 8 P. M., benefit of Miss Isabella Evesson—"Pygmalion and Oslatea." Next week—Miss Annie Clarke and tbe Museum Company—Mon„ Tuee., Wed. eve. and Wed. mat., "Masks and Paces;" Tours, and Frl. eve. and Sat. mat., "She Stoops to Conquer;" Sat. •ye„ "Sweethearts" and "Engaged"—Eve., 8; Wed. and Sat. mat., 2. Boston Theatre. Today -Margaret Mather— 2 P. M., "Romeo and Juliet;" 7.4S P. M„ "l.oah, the Forsaken." Next week—First production of John A. Sterens'a powerful play, "Passing Shadow*"—Eve., 7.45; wed. and Sat. mat., 2. Glove Theatbe. 'today—First production in Boston of Gilbert and Sullivan's latest opera, "Kuddygore"-2 snd 7.45 P. M. Next week -Same bill-Eire., 7.45; Wed. snd Sat. mat., 2. HoLi-issTBEET Theatre. Toda...

Publication Title: Cambridge Tribune
Source: Cambridge Public Library, Massachusetts
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 9 April 1887

The after-Kaster uprising of the society world receives Us lirst prominent jump with the opening of the "Kirme,H," at Mechanics' Hall, on Thursday and Friday of the coming week. 'I'm.: Tkiiuink has already spoken at some length of this much-antici-pated event, and little new can be here given. Rehearsals have been going on nightly with tho end In view of having th* performances of the tociety amateurs as finished as any of the regular stage. To print a complete programme would require the broad aide of a big newspaper. Not a Boston theatre without a complete change of bill. In many respects the week just closing is the most brilliant of the season. Three persons are now living, two meu and one woman, in whom the dramatic critic's knife seldom penetrates, and when it does, the knife rather than the person Is the worse for the combat. Mme. Bernhardt is not a popular actress —popularity and intense greatness are not always found together. To speak of the dramatic accomplishments of thi...

Publication Title: Cambridge Tribune
Source: Cambridge Public Library, Massachusetts
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
For the Ladies. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 9 April 1887

For the Ladies. Feather stitching Is a favorite finish for jackets aud waistcoats. New shoulder capes are made of passementerie and are either with or without beads or jets. Black gloves are again worn with full dress; the dark tulles first brlngiug them into favor again. Large full fanlike bows are used for trimming hats, instead of ribbon, and are considered very stylish. Long gauze veils in bright tinted tulle are wound around the hat or bonnet and tied in front with a bow. Dark figures on a light ground are more stylish for sateen and fine ginghams thau dark grounds with light figures. Braid trimmings were never more stylish than this season, and the variety in which they are shown is something astonishing. Fine Tuscan and Milan braids are to be geneially worn the coming season and are more liked than the heavy serviceable English braids. Velvet corsages made in the Pompadour style with square open neck and elbow sleeves, are worn with lace skirts for very dressy occasions. Bonn...

Publication Title: Cambridge Tribune
Source: Cambridge Public Library, Massachusetts
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Napoleon the Great [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 9 April 1887

Napoleon the Great (There was only one great Xapoleon) wished the word impossible banished from the dictionary. Iv many v a case where leading physicians have pronounced a cure impossible, consumptives and victims of mher fell diseases have been restored to health by using Dr. X. V. Pierces "Golden Medical Discovery." Soothing and .healing in its nature Its power over scrofulous and pulmonary disease* !l simply marvellous. Far more nutritive than cod liver oil, a powerful invigorating tonic and harmless as it is powerful.

Publication Title: Cambridge Tribune
Source: Cambridge Public Library, Massachusetts
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
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