Elephind.com contains 27,818 items from Cambridge Sentinel
, 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
NIGHT LUNCH TO GO. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 19 December 1903
NIGHT LUNCH TO GO. The Harvard authorities are determined that the students of that Institution will not partake of any night, lunches. In the past the students have come from oat of town In tbe early morning hours and hied themselves to 'one of tbe lunch rooms;ln the square, where they filled their stomachs with everything from soup to lobster. The latter dish Is quite a,favorite one for the Harvard boys to consume. They eat lobsters as though their lives depended upon it Tbe college official* have long been worried about tbe gastronomic condition of their scholars. Consequently the shutdowns. The Lyceum building, where many of the students dine, has been purchased by the Harvard 00-operatlve Society, and the restaurant, which has long been a fixture in the building, will have to move next vacation. This place has long been known as the "hole in the ground." Snow's Spa, another eating establishment, has been ordered closed, and now the "hole" will have no competition for the rest o...
HERO GONE. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 19 December 1903
HERO GONE. I'rsnk P. Allen, who served with Dewey at Manila, burled here on Wednesday. Frank r. Allen, a hero of the Ameri-can-Spanish wnr, who served with Ad- mlral Dewey on the battleship Olympla during the bombardment of Manila, was found dead along the Pennsylvania Railroad tracks at Spreckels' sugar refinery. Reed' street wharf, in Philadelphia, Friday morning of last week. His head was crushed and it is thought that he either fell upon the tracks or was struck by a train. Allen was 27 years old. Recently he has been working on the Alaska, a steamship owned and operated by the Spreckels Sugar Refining Company. Allen left the stenmer on Wednesday with David Keatln. another employee, and was last seen alive by Keatln. who left him at Front and Christian streets, about 11 o'clock on Wednesday night, and returned to the ship. Allen served two enlistments In the Unitfd States navy. After the battle of Manila he was complimented by Admiral Dewey for his conduct during the fight and a...
A TIMELY RESCUE. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 19 December 1903
A TIMELY RESCUE. Lsst Sunday morning about 1 o'clock ss Officer Law of station 8 was passing through Leohmere square, on his way to his beat, near Craisie bridge, he was startled to hear cries for help. He began an Investigation which brought him to a building near the Cambridge end of the bridge, and from underneath this building the cries came. The officer discerned a man in the water clinging to a pile which supported the building. William Swasey, a night watchman on the Boston &amp; Maine Railroad, had also heard the cries and reached the scene soon after Officer Law. A life preserver was thrown to the man and shortly, Thomas Murphy, a draw tender, appeared with a boat, into which the man was lifted. Mr. Murphy and Officer Cox brought the man ashore, and when the police ambulance arrived the nmn was unconscious. He was conveyed to station 3, where Dr. Holt attended him, and after hard work succeeded In resuscitating him. He said his name was Daniel Kelley and that he res...
CAMBRIDGE COUNCIL, K. OF C. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 19 December 1903
CAMBRIDGE COUNCIL, K. OF C. The annual election of officers of Cambridge (VMincil. No. 74, Knights of Columbus, was held on .Monday evening last. There was a large attendance of members. Following Is a list of those elected: Grand Knight. Hubert T. Smith: deputy grand knight. M. Joseph p'DOnnelll chancellor. John .1. Scully, Jr.: recorder. Frank S. lhirdls: financial secretary. William J. Hopkins: treasurer, James A. Kurfcy; lecturer, William J. Howney: advocate, George F. McKellegel: warden. Francis J. Murphy: Inside guard. Thomas V. I'avanaugh: outside guard. John o'Connell: trustee, James T. Whelan; delegates to Itoston chapter, James F. Aylwird and James T. Whelan: delegates to state council. Hubert T. Smith and James T. Whelan.
COLE—MERCER. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 19 December 1903
COLE—MERCER. At the home of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Mercer. ]"&gt; Worcester street, at 8 o'clock Monday night. Miss Edith Ellen Mercer was married to WHllarm B. Cole of-Boston. The ceremony was performed by Rev. I, Henry Dnckery. pnstor of the Mt. OUve Baptist Church. The best men was A. Wilson. ,The bride was attended by Miss Grace liPverctte Mercer, Miss Marlon Mercer and Miss Mamie Gavin. After the Ceremony there was a short reception. JEREMIAH P. DOWNBV, Democratic, councilman-elect. In Ward 3.
A WONDERFUL INSECT. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 19 December 1903
A WONDERFUL INSECT. Hare you ever heard of the cucujo? If you are one of those unfortunates who arc In the hnblt of grumbling nt gna bills you will wish Hint the place was swarming with oueujos, so ttuit the gaa compnnlea might be circumvented. The cucujo la the firefly of the trolca, and It la the moat brilliant of the whole tribe of light-giving Insects or animals. Thlty-elght of them yield one candle power. Photographs have been printed by two-minute exposure of bromide plates to their Illumination. People In Cuba confine them In paper lanterns for going nlwnt the country nt night or for indoor lighting. Sometimes they attach one of tbe Insects to each foot for traveling in the dark to serve as a guide to tbeapatb; also they use them as ornuments for the dress and hair. Oucujos are beetles beginning life as grubs. Skipjacks or sprlngtalls they tire sometimes called because they placed on their backs they jump over with a clicking sound. A small species of tbe safe family Is found...
BUILDING PERMITS. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 19 December 1903
BUILDING PERMITS. 10804— A. Barry, owner, 01-03 Harvard street, owner and builder; alteration; Ward 4. 10805—A. Barry, 88 Harvard street, owner and builder; alteration; Ward 4. 10806—Ellas Howe estate, owner, 722 Main street; Nelson F. Nice, builder; alteration; Ward 6. 10867—William Lynch, owner, 405 Norfolk street; Thomas Connartou. builder; alteration; Ward 5. 10368—WilMajm P. O'Connor, Amory street, near Broadway; George Fogarty, architect; John C. McOirr, builder; three-family dwelling; Ward! 5. 103011—Philips Bros., owners and builders, 502 Massachusetts avenue; bulletin board; nard 6. 10370— H. &amp;R. J-aundry, owner; Massachusetts avenue; boiler and engine; Ward 0. 10371—George G. Page Box Company, owners; Arthur F. Gray, archifactory; Ward 4. tect; Henry McGray, mechanic; factory; Ward 4. 10372—John Flannery, owner; rear 111 Webster avenue; Peter Dukelow, builder; carriage shop; Ward 4. 10373— W. R. Acheson, owner; Park avenue; Newholl &amp; Hlevons, archit...
MARRIAGES. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 19 December 1903
MARRIAGES. KRASKB.—SMITH.—Dec. 15, by. Rev. Ohristopher F. MoGrath, Flnlay Kenneth Fraser of Cambridge and Ellen (Carr) Smith. JOHNSON—HAFDOHL—Dec. 5, by Rev. Hemming .lacotison, Adolf Frederick Johnson and Marie Hafriohl, both of tbte city. HAMMARBURG—«KARIX.-Nov. '25, by Rev. Heming Jacobson, Carl Avel Hammarburg and Agda Wilhelmina Skarln, both of this city. GRUBERT - KIVI.AN. - Dec. 8, by Oscar E. Rease, Justice of the peafce, Alfred Emtl Grubert of Boston and Mary Louise Kivlah of this city. KENNEDY-REID.-Dec, f). by Rev. F. H. Reld, James Herman Kennedy of this city and Jennie Helen Held of lanosville, Mass. MORRIS—EDGECOMB. - Dec. 0, by Rev. Raymond T. Holway, Jabes Mor. lis and Nirlla Ann Edgecomb, both of this city. I.AND-PLI7NNEY.—Dec. 0, by Rev. Edward A. Horton, Luke Richard I.andy of South Fnumlnghnm and Emellne (Gufflnl Plunney of this city. BROWN — HOWARD. — Dec. 11, by Henry Busnach, justice of the peace, William Isaac Brown and Minnie O'Neil (Grant) Howard, both) of...
DEATHS. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 19 December 1903
DEATHS. AH'ERN.—Dec. S, at 2.1 Hayes street. John Arielii, infant. Bi;CKI.EV-Dec. 7, at HO7 Webster avenue. I tniel F. Buckley, aged 44 years 4 months 5 Cays. PURCET.L.-nec 0. at Holy Ghost Hospital. Herman F. Purcell, aged' 61 years. CRPDUI'.—Dec. 10, at 50 Reservoir street, Susie Crudup, of H7 Burleigh street, aged 1 year 2 months 22 days. NORMAN.- Dec. 0. at 247 Austin street. Elizabeth Norman, aged 7.1 years 11 months 14 days. WARE—Dec. S. at 1572 Mass, avenue. Charlotte Louisa Ware, age 85 years. 7 months. 20 days. O'CONNOR-Dec. 8. at 128 Harvard street. Nora O'Connor, age .10 years. MURPHY—Dee. 0, at 1170 Cambridge stret. Cornelius W. Murphy, age i 7 years. 7 months, 24 dnys. LAMB Dec. 0, at 20 Mt. Vernon street. Samt'Cl Tucker Lamb, age 84 years. 1 months, 21 days. CURTIS—Dee, 10. at 88 Fifth street. John H. Curtis, age on years. 8 months. HRENN'AN-Dec. 12. at Cambridge Hospital. Eugene Brennan. of 609 Green street, age. 2 years, 11 months. SWEENEY—Doe. 12, at 105 Third stree...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 19 December 1903
LAWYERS. " Telephone mn-» Main. DIETRICK, DUNCAN ft WOLCOTT Attorneys at Law, no STATE ST., Rooms 803-804 * BOSTON, MASS. Evening Office, 671 rUsaeehusetU Avenue, Cambridge. FRANCIS P. CURRAN, Lawyer, ao Pemberton Square, Boston, Mass. Law Ofllou, so Pemberton Square, Boston. IM7 Haymarket. Kasidenoe, Hotel Majestio, Cambridge, WW Cambridge. Telephone, 2433-4 Main ARTHUR L. FARRELL, Attorney and Counaellor-at-Law, 23 Court Street, Boome 220 and sit B)0»TONi--i- - -MAt«. Beatdenoei ITS Spring St., kaut Cambhidob. JANES B. VALLELY, Counsellor-at-Law. Briggs Building, . . . Rooms KMBi, 293 Washington Street, Boston. Tel., Main, 629, Residence, 30 Amory St., Cambridgeport. ~ JOHN J. SCOTT, COUNSELLOR • HT • Lfflut 610 Pemberton Building, Pemberton Square, . , Boston. Residence, 3 Leonard Avenue, Telephone, Haymarket 2236. James D. Rill &amp; William J. Greene Attorneys and Counsellors-at-Law. LYCEUM BUILDING, HARVARD SQUARE William J. Greene, Bail Commissioner' Residence, 33 Wil...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 19 December 1903
I. B. H LUMBER CO. No. 16 Central Street, Boston. Tsl. Main 1039. CHAS. W. GARDNER Restaurant 879 Mil* Street, . . Cambridge, Mass. Rift-Miss Mult it ill hours it Popular Prion. YOUR PATRONAGE SOLICITED. M. DONOVAN, PRACTICAL UPHOLSTERER And Bedding Manufacturer. Dealer in Itraas and Iron Beds, Mattresses, Prattlers, Fnrr.lture Coverings, and all kinds of Upholstering and Bedding Supplies. Courtis* sad Morris Chairs mads to order Mattresses and Furniture repaired to look as frond as new. 1224 CimbrMfi Strut, CAMBRIOBE, MSI. Near Prospect street. Reycroft Pharmacies Mass. Avenue, Cor, Brookhne Street, Mass. Avenue, Cor. Porter Road. CAMBRIDGE, MASS. Cemetery Work Monuments, Tab's.*, &amp;o. STATUAW-Mirblt, Sr el'e, »na. HORGAN, 87 M h "rest
Page 3 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 19 December 1903
i no Mcdonald &amp; co. House Painting, Graining, Paper Hanging, Glazing, Interior Decorating. OFFICE,... 22 ELIOT STRKHT. Tel. Cambridge 544-1. Shop, a Church St W. 11. Holts Old Stand. CHRS, RTKINS Ot CO. Mm hvuNERs, white*)** uutWaW, IHTIM, wHrTEWSIBM. Exterior and Interior DeooriMsg. MPsiMrllMMligi, hksritsWstas. 27-29 Prospact •treat, CAMBRIDCKPOttT. WNear Central Bq. Tsl. TEi-i Cambridge, H. J. SHAW, Successor to Miller &amp; Shaw, Manufacturer or Portable Steam Hoisting Engines, Hammers, Nippe-», etc., for Pile Driving; Bolts, Trusses, and other Iron Work fat Bridges and Buildings. MACHINERY FOR HOISTING ICE, Hydraulic Presses and General Machinery. Special attention paid to Machine and Automobile Repalrine. Cor. Sixth Street and Broadway, Cambridgeport, Mass. E. J. DUNPHY, Dealer in Watches. Clocks, Diamonds, Jewelry, Silverware, Optical Goods. Special attention given to Fine Watch, Clock and Jewelry Repairing. Byes Tested and properly fitted to glasses. Ocul...
LOCAL BREVITIES. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 19 December 1903
LOCAL BREVITIES. Cambridge council, Home circle will hold a dance December 18. A "New Year's party" under tbe auspices of J. niowarrl Payne, Cambridge and Friendship council of Cambridge will be held In Rhode's hall. Prospect street, Cambridge, New Year's eve Tickets can be obtained of the above councils. "Whist end dancing." Mr. P. L. Weed, the Cambridge reprs sentatlve of the Boston Traveler, was one of the prlnolpal witnesses on the hearing before the Boston board of aldermen yesterday, on the extension of the "I." road to Forest Hills. KOward Kenney, tbe Duxbury man who attempted suicide by cutting his throat In the rear of the Cambridge Hospital Monday afternoon, Is said by the hospital authorities to be rapidly recovering. Kenney Is HI years old. District CbleCJCathantel W. Bunker la at the Cambridge hospital suffering with appendicitis. He was operated upon Wednesday nnd at the last report was resting comfortably. The Cambridge Electric Light company has petitioned tbe gas co...
CLARKE SOCIAL CYCLE CLUB. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 19 December 1903
CLARKE SOCIAL CYCLE CLUB. The t'larke Sochil and Cycle Club will hold their third, annual ball at Prospect hall, Jan. 8, '04. Mr. John Keefe will appear with, his Illustrated songs, assisted by Mr. Coughlin, also "The two Dormaus." Frank and Maggie. The concert will last from S to I) o'clock, anct 11 grand march will follow It. Dancing will last until 2 o'clock. The committee of arrangement consists of the following: John T. Hampton, A. Bates, T. Sawyer, W. J. Knox, and J. W. McKensde. Many are looking ahead to this affair wnlch will, no t'oubt, be a great success.
"MED. FAC" AT WORK. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 19 December 1903
"MED. FAC" AT WORK. Although the faculty at Harvard will not call on the police to assist in the search for the mischievous student who Itred off a giant cracker In Sanders Theatre last Tuesday, they will take drastic measures when the culprit Is discovered. It is understood that whoever is responsible for the mad prank will be penalized with a public reprimand and dismissed from the college. It was during Rev. Dr.. Ed ward X. Hale's speech at the annual award of academic distinctions to Harvard men that the explosion occurred. Just after Rev. Dr. Hale hud risen to speak and an Intense quiet settled over the hall the building was shook by the explosion of a giant cracker. Immediately following the noise came a volume of surt'cv.-itlng smoke and some one in the balcony of the theatre yelled "Pi re!" I'm- an instant people sat still In their seats stunned by the suddenness of the shock. It was during this moment's respite that Itev. Dr. Hale Intiuenced the throng of people to remain I...
A LAZY MAN'S PARADISE. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 19 December 1903
A LAZY MAN'S PARADISE. On oinrket ilay In the West Indies thousands of peasant women and girls ran lie seen walking along the roads to the town from their palm-thatched huls In the mountains and woods. They curry on their heads Immense loads of bunanans. oranges, yams, plantains, brown sugar or tobacco, stepping along at the rate of four miles an hour with the gall of a princess. Constant carrying of heavy loads gives them a splendid carriage. They will wnlk forty miles to market to sell thirty cents' worth of produce. Often they could sell the same stuff for a better price at their homes, but they enjoy the merry rompany on the road and the fun and gossip of the marketplace too much to give up their weekly Jaunt. Most people think such a tramp hard work, but they regard' It as a picnic. Tramping along over rough mountain tracks, fording swift rivers, tugging fractious mules In the wiry that they should go. these women never let their loads fall. They could dance a Jig without dropp...
TWO STANDARDS. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 19 December 1903
TWO STANDARDS. From an Kxclvnnge. Listen first to a busy dressmaker: "I've lost my new forewoman before I really had 1 her. She came to see me last night to say that Hrown &amp; Co. had offered her more money, and sne had accepted their offer." "But I thought she had signed a contract with you for the season," Interposed the listener. "So she had. Moreover, the contract was her own suggestion. I should have been content with a verbal agreement. Hut. of course I can't compel her to keep it, even If I wanted unwilling service. It, is hard work dealing with women." Now hear what a successful young woman teacher In an academy nays to Hhe principal: 1"I have just had a telegram from Illank College, offering me two hundred dollars more than my salary here, and I suppose I must go. I hate to leave yoli In the lurch, but the money is too tempting." "But you have promised to tench In this school for the year." "Yes, but when I did that I did not know I could have the position at Blan...
RECETION TO PASTOR Rev Charles Forest Baxter of the Second Universalist Church Receives His Parishioners. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 19 December 1903
RECETION TO PASTOR Rev Charles Forest Baxter of the Second Universalist Church Receives His Parishioners. Rev. Charles Forest Barter, the new pastor' of the Second Universalis! Church, Otis street. Bast Cambridge, was tendered a receptlorv Wednesday evening by his .parishioners. Incidental to the reception and under the direction of the Young People's society an entertainment was given. After the addressee and music the program closed by the serving of refreshments. Mr. Barter Is attracting attention by his original methods of work among the young children of East Cambridge. He has planned a series of services for every Sunday afternoon, to be known as an "Hour In the Open Church." This Is done with the idea of attracting the children off the streets and into Influences that best make for the building up of the "men and women of (he future." Mr. Barter's Idea is to both entertain and instruct the children along the' broadest lines. The work Is of an entirely non-sectaiian character,...
THE STRAY DOG. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 19 December 1903
THE STRAY DOG. Mr. Parker was fond of dogs. One after another he had picked up, brought home, loved and lost all sorts of wandering curs and homeless mongrels, mostly little dogs that needed patronage nnd' shelter and could curl up In his lap. Mrs. Parker objected, says the "Chicago News," and after the last one was killed by an automobile, they agreed not to have another dog. . One evening Parker and -his wife were sitting on the steps. A dirty little dog came round the corner andsmsde up to Parker, with a sure Instinct for the kind of man that likes dogs. "(leorge!" said Sirs. Parker, warnIngly. But Parker stretched out his hand, and the dog tried to show what a good, polite fellow he was. "Don't you think I could find a few scraps from dinner for this little waif';" asked Parker. "Now. Oeorge, remember what you said when the last one was killed." Parker rose and led the stranger into the kitchen, hacked at the piece of roast that remained from dinner, emptied the cream pitcher In...