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Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 9 April 1887
Befinnlnu Monday, the 'mk i Irnvn Farm Dairy will deliver iin.k, &lt;n am, butter, choaio and egga to the t»eople of a\liftoff, Newton, Newton (lent re, and Newtnnvllle. Order* sent in Ruperlntendent Martin, at f'antbrldge, will he delivered hjr wagon twice a week In lh"*e placet. Of eonraey&gt;&gt;n won't fall to raid the Oak Urove advertisement, ihli week.
THE CITY COUNCIL. One of the Shortest Sessions of the Season. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 9 April 1887
THE CITY COUNCIL. One of the Shortest Sessions of the Season. The board of aldermen held one of the shiniest meetings on record, Wednesday evening, finishing at 8.40 o'eioek. Aldermen Ball and Coveney were the absentees. The specially assigned hearing on the petition of \V. L. \V. Dow for a stationary engine license was continued for one week. William Read, Q, G. Wright and others petitioned for all electric light on Boylston street. F. A. Smith and others asked for a sewer in Appleton and Saville streets. E. S. Dixweil, Asa Oray and others prayed for a brick sidewalk on the, norih side of llarileif street, between Liuiueau and Chauucy streets. Q-. S. Saunders, Arthur (Jilman and others petitioned for a brick sidewalk on "the north side, of Concord avenue, between Folleil and Walerliouse streets. Edwin Dresser and others asked for a brick sidewalk on Garden street, between Chauncy and Wallace streets, in all of the above cases tbe abut I era agreed to pay their share of the cost. E....
West Somerville. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 9 April 1887
West Somerville. The Day-strecfCbngregatlnnal Church of Somerville, Rev. 11. C. Hitchcock, pastor, has just held its aniTttal meeting. The review of the year's work was eminently encouraging. The following are some of the most notable points to which attention was called in the several reports presented: The large additions to the church membership, the increase of the congregations and of the Sunday School, the special divine blessing on the class for Christian beginners and the young people's prayer meeting, the faithful labors of the deaconesses among strangers, the poor aud the sick, ihe Improvement of the choir hy enlarging Ihe chorus, and the marked advance in Ihe charitable givings, which were more than twice as large as iv any previous year.
Furniture. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 9 April 1887
Furniture. The oM ami reliable furniture house of Mr. Charles 11. Harnos, 512 Washington street, mnkos its annual spring announcement in our columns, His styles are always of llie latest designs from Ihe best manufacturers, ami »re offered at moilerate prises on easy and equitable terms. Kveryililug for housekeeping is to be foiml in his ware-rooms ami shoiiM lie Inspected before uu'reuaslng of other dealers. This house la one of the oldest in lioston, ami is entirely trustworthy,
Important. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 9 April 1887
Important. When v:sitliii&lt; New York Sity, save Baggage Kxpress sin! Carrlsgo Hire, snd step at I lie Orsnil Union Hotel, opposite Grand Central Depot, eon Handsomely 'Furnished Booms «t Si ami upwards per day, Rtiroposn plsn. Elevators, and all Modern Convenienses. Restaurant* Supplied Willi llie boßt. Morse ears, stages ai.il elevated railroads mall depots. You ran live better for less money at the Grand I'liion Motel than any oilier brlt-oIUSS Intel in the l.'ity.
MARRIAGES. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 9 April 1887
MARRIAGES. lIDTIIWKI.I. -HI'.KIi-lii this i-lly. Mil lust., hy Rot. w. 11. Marble. Jobn It. Bothwell of Now York to Mrs. Susan 11. Resil ot New York. lIIIWK-ANIMtKWS-Oih lust., by Re»i James MoWhlnllle, Robert A Mown to (liai'o V. Alldri'ws, limh ol Uambrlilge, PIPER—SAWIN—dtIi Inst., by ReT. A. MeKensle, HenrjO, Piper ot New York to Jennie 0, Sawin of Cambridge, ]
DEATHS. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 9 April 1887
DEATHS. I'ANNON-lu this lily, 2 1 lusl., J.-imes Ciiimoii, In rear*, &lt;;M AM ItKKI.I M —ttli 1u51.., V.ilney It. CLanilii'rlin, Hgrtd nn years. Dul,AM—2d Inst , Annlo M. liolnn, Is ynars. QKORQK—3d lust., Ilnrvpy Oeorge, ngeil s;i years.
Page 5 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 9 April 1887
Mandarin Tea Company, | 94 COURT ST., OPPOSITE SUDBURY ST., AND 839 WASHINGTON ST., NEAR COMMON ST., BOSTON. t We have opened at above locations two new Stores stocked with a finer assortment of Tea and Coffee than can be shown in New England and at - prices' fully one-third less than We are direct Importers;'and goods pass directly through our hands from the foreign pioducerto the consumer, one to us). We do not claim to own or control any private plantations, steamships or railroads, but having had 24 years' experience as Importers we are enabled to land our eroods in this country at much less prices than are paid by dealers who buy in this market. We shall sell 5 LBS. FOR ONE DOLLAR (An'lunheard of price) of pure OOLONG, ENGLISH BREAKFAST OR JAPAN TEAS, &lt;Such good} as are usually retailed at 35 cts.), and a Strictly Pure Java Coffee (Roasted or ground), at 18 Cts. •Jnr Mandarin Java, at ;I0 els., 4 lbs. for IH.l2,w,ibeie.et. be the "•* l VS"LVls'loinVrt » n a serve it ...
Page 5 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 9 April 1887
TBI 01.1 l AND RKLIABLK HOUSE FURNISHING ESTABLISHMENT SIB WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON. CHARLES H. BARNES. OUR BTYLES AIIK THE LATEST, OUK MANUFACTURE THE BEST, OUR PRICES THE LOWEST. OUR TERMS FOR PAYMENT ARE UNEQUALLED BY ANY HOUSE IN OUR LINB. WE HAVE IN LARGE VARIETY OARPETS, PARLOR SUITS, OILCLOTHS, ODD CHAIRS, MATTRESSES, CHAMBER SETS, BEDDING, RANGES, BABY CARRIAGES, REFRIGERATORS, AND EVERYTHING FOR A COMPLETE OUTFIT FOR HOUSEKEEPING FOR CASH OR ON EASY PAYMENTS. CHARLES 11. BARNES, 512 WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON.
Page 5 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 9 April 1887
FRENCH &amp; AMERICAN CLOCKS, ||raE»T oooa —^^J%fe ' JEWELRY &amp; EYE-GLAsSW r : «fflffl lE repa,red ,n the best manne *^lli eThe NEVERSLIP SHOE Applied by JAMES BOLGER, Palmer Street, Old Cambridge.! EXPERT HORSESHOEING. ourfaoJlitKwordoing flrtt-oUt«work •ii thi&gt;* line of biuliioei. We guarantee salittfttctory results from our muth(HlB of shoeing to relieve anil prevent laiueness, quarter-craclr, corn, Interfering over-reaching, stumbling, or any other defects in gait. Oar pilot?* for shoeing lame horses are slightly in advance of those for our ordinary worV, but the bonelltderived will far more than offset the entlro cost. CLARK'S PATENT HORSESHOE. SPECIAL" NOTICE. NORMAN McDdltfALDS.* CO., , ALL KINDS OP MARBLE AND GRANITE WORE. Memorial Stones of All Descriptions on Hand, Or furiiliiliril to order nt short notice. Particular attention paid to Lettering and ; 9 Cleansing Monuments in Cemeteries. , iHon. X. 8, Chaffee of Chaffee &amp; Cummlngs....
Harvard University. HARVARD SUMMER SCHOOLS. CHEMISTRY. Summer School Under the Care of Dr. Arthur M. Comey. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 9 April 1887
Harvard University. HARVARD SUMMER SCHOOLS. CHEMISTRY. Summer School Under the Care of Dr. Arthur M. Comey. The Summer School of Chemistry was first opened in 1874 and since that time has been attended by 350 persons, among whom have been teachers in the principal high schools anil academies In this country. Professors of the following universities and colleges are among those who have attended this school: Harvard, Albion, Northwestern University, Haverford College, Swathmore College, Wake Forest College, Georgetown College, University of Wisconsin, Wesley College, Wheaton, Wabash, Atlanta, Lewis burg, Bowdoln College, Lincoln, St. Vincent's, Galesville, Blackburn, Albert, Cumberland, Laval (France), Perm College, University of Nebraska, Hampton, Adrian, Antioch, Vassar, St. Francis Xavier, De Pauw, Holy Cross, Hillsdale, Westminster, University of Dakota, Boston College, Wellesley. In addition to these teachers lor whom the courses are more especially designed, numbers of students...
GEOLOGY. Summer School at the Museum of Comparative Zoology. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 9 April 1887
GEOLOGY. Summer School at the Museum of Comparative Zoology. The object of this school Is to train students who wish to fit themselves for geological work in the field, and to aid teachers in acquiring methods of Instruction in the elements of geology. It will be conducted by the instructors in geology at Harvard College. The school will open on July 6th at the Museum of Comparative Zoology in Cambridge, where a fortnight will be spent in Introductory work and In short daily excursions. The remainder of the six-weeks' session will be divided between the Connecticut Valley, the Iloosac Valley and vicinity, in northwestern Massachusetts, and the foothills of the Catskill Mountains in eastern New York. Some central, characteristic point in each district, easily accessible by railroad, will be taken for headquarters and short excursions made from it. The plan of the school is as follows: July Oth to 22d, at Cambridge. Lectures, laboratory work and excursions in charge of Prof. N. S. Sha...
PHYSICS. Summer School Under the Charge of Dr. E. H. Hall. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 9 April 1887
PHYSICS. Summer School Under the Charge of Dr. E. H. Hall. A summer school will be conducted at the Jefferson Physical Laboratory if there is sufficient demand for it, but only for the purpose of presenting to teachers or others the elementary course in experimental physics, which is recommended in preparation for Harvard College, thus giving instructors In physics the opportunity of reviewing the course required at the examinations. The school, if given, will probably begin ahout July 11 and continue four weeks, under the management of Dr. E. 11. Hall, assisted by Mr. W. A. Stone (Harvard, 1880). This course will be of great value to those for whom it is intended, Slid on account of the facilities furnished by tho Jefferson Physical Laboratory, will probably draw a number of students. The Jefferson Physical Laboratory is one of the most valuable of the late acquisitions of the university. In 1881, Mr. T. Jefferson Coolldge gave (115,000 to the college for a new physical laboratory,...
Harvard Notes. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 9 April 1887
Harvard Notes. Despite the fierce snow-storm Sal unlay afternoon, Heinenway Gymnasium was completely filled on Iheoccaslon of the third and last winter meeting of the Harvard Athletic Association. There was a large number of ladies present. The lneeling was given up entirely to lighter athletics and there was noparticularlyexcl'.ingevciit, even the tug-of-war being almost a walkover. The class of'B7 having won thirteen first prizes was awarded the class prize. 81l exhibitions of running by the' Varsity crew were given. The winners were: Horizontal bar, It. T. Osgood, '87; running high jump (handicap), 11. 1.. Clark, '87 (scratch), 0 feet. 8j Inches; Hying rings, W. T. rillsbury,'B9; running high kick, H. L, Clark, '87, 8 feet 7 inches; springboard leaping, tie between n. T. Osgood, '87, and B. c. Stevenson, 'IK), 8 feel; pole vault. U. G. Leavitt, '89, 111 feet I inches (breaks Harvard record of 9 feet 8J Inches); tttmbllllS, A. T. Dudley, '87; rope climbing, O. X Curry, '89, 20 4-5...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 9 April 1887
The annual meeting of tho Co-operative Society was hold In Sever Hall, Monday evening. The following officers wore elected: President, Prof. J. B. Ames of the law school; treasurer, O, P. Kurber, '87; secretary, H.D. Hale, '88; directors, from the faculty, Prof. J. L. I.aughllti; from Hie college at large, Prof. V. W. Taussig; from'B7, J. S. llussell; from '88, F. B. I,und; from '80, G. T. Keyes; from '00, B. Tlson; from the law school, A. O. Hatch, B. D. Smith. Professor Ames reported that the finances of the society were in a prosperous condition. At the beginning of the year the society had a surplus of (1600, and it is probable that (700 will be added to that amount. Superintendent A. A. Waterman, who has been away for some weeks, on account of illness, is much better, and hopes to be at work again soon. Mr. Kenneth Brown of Chicago and a friend propose to cycle from that city to Harvard College during the present season, Mr. Brown intending to enter that college In the fall.
To Clinton Scollard. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 9 April 1887
To Clinton Scollard. A verse to tbee, my poet-friend. In which I wish to say and send Good greeting. When With Deed and Lyre I hear thee sing, 1 could desire Nought sweater thin thoi •, notes that bleud In melody. Nature did lend Thee soul to see her 'air, and tend Her steps. Sweet birds no fears lusl .*e Averse to thee. Hut all the world seems to extend Warm welcome, where the branches bend With breath of flowers. We w vei- tin-. To tread thy pathways snd admire; As all my song, my poet-friend, Avers to theei C. X. B. Cahhhiikik, April, 1887. Sevens Is sold by all grooers.
SHOT THROUGH THE HEART. Death of Volney R. Chamberlin by His Own Hand. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Tribune — 9 April 1887
SHOT THROUGH THE HEART. Death of Volney R. Chamberlin by His Own Hand. Mr. Volney R. Chamberlln committed suicide on Monday afternoon, by shooting himself through the heart, at his home ou Brookline street. The cause for the deed hardly needs to be related to be understood by Cambridge people. Convicted of perjury the State prison stared him iv the face, and rather than suffer such added disgrace, In despair he sacrificed his life. The history of his troubles is as follows: Twenty years ago he formed a copartnership with Henry C. Lincoln and hlsjbrother, John Lincoln, tinder tlie firm name of Lincoln, Chamberlin A Co., their business being the cutting of slaughtered bogs, and from that day began the weaving of the web about the unfortunate man, which grew stronger as the years advanced and which was only severed by the bullet which, in its passage, also severed the chord of life. As a representative of Messrs. Squire &amp; Co. tells the story, Messrs. Lincoln, Chamberlln A C...