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CAMBRIDGE COUNCIL No. 74, Knights of Columbus. Holds Its Sixth Annual Banquet in Prospect Hall, on Wednesday Evening. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 9 January 1904
CAMBRIDGE COUNCIL No. 74, Knights of Columbus. Holds Its Sixth Annual Banquet in Prospect Hall, on Wednesday Evening. Over 300 members and guests of Cambridge Council, Knights of Columbus, No. 74, were present at the sixth annual banquet, In Prospect ball, Wednesday evening. The hall was decorated with Hags and streamers, and an orchestra was hidden behind a mass of ferns. . After the ehjars were passed, Grand Knight James T. Whelan Introduced Representative James F. Aylward as tonstm aster. Joseph C. Pellctler, the state deputy, was first Introduced, and In a brief speech told of the progress of the Knights of Columbus In the west. He also mentioned the fact that this month councils were to be installed In Charlottetown, P. E. I.; St. John, N. 8., and Halifax, N. S., and that at the present time the nntlonnl council was in the midst of the task of translating the ritual of the order into Spanish, so that the order will before long be Introduced into Cuba and Porto Rico. The state c...
HELD FOR GRAND JURY. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 9 January 1904
HELD FOR GRAND JURY. Jesse W. Avery, Jr., 22 years of age, living nt 70 Inman street, Cambridge, and William Grant, who says that he is 16 and resides at 65 Ellery street, Cambridge, were arrested yesterday afternoon by Inspectors Deehnn and Hurley, charged with breaking and entering Russell Hall, one of the most luxurious of the Harvard dormitories, on Inst Wednesday night. It was also stated that one of the men tired a shot at Janitor Burns, who pursued them at that time. The men were not brought Into the Cambridge district court this morning, as the Inspectors are In search of further evidence and wish to Investigate more closely their previous records. Both have records against them. Grant was arrested on a charge of truancy in 1809, when he claimed to be 14 years of age. For this he spent two years in the truant school at Chelmsford. .'.■.. Avery was arrested in 1899 on the charge of disturbing the pence, and again In the same year on the charge of larceny, and also on the same...
EAGLES INSTALL OFFICERS. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 9 January 1904
EAGLES INSTALL OFFICERS. Cambridge Aerie, No. 185, F. O. E., installed Its officers for the ensuing year last Sunday afternoon. The Installing officer was State Grand Deputy Brackett. who Installed the following: Past President, John A. Kelliher; worthy president, William Stolbn; worthy vice-president, P. 11. Dlehl; chaplain, .lohn .1. Cunningham; secretary, J. J. Gately; treasurer. T. H. Kn'eelnnd: conductor, Clmrles Murphy; inside guard, W. 1,. Fallon; outside guard. Charles Harrington; physicians. Drs. George Mclntyre and Charles Feelev: trustees, D. J. O'Brien, Thomas O'Hara and Willlnm- Cunningham. There was a very large attendance of members and after the installation a soclnl session was held at which all had a very pleasant nnd enjoyable time. Several of the members had invited guests at this session, and the rest of the afternoon nnd the early evening was passed in listening to a very well rendered program. A light collation was served.
TRACK TEAM. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 9 January 1904
TRACK TEAM. The candidates for the Harvard track team began training In the Hemenway gymnasium Tuesday. The men were divided Into four squads and given light work for the opening day. There was some work with the chest weights, a dumbell drill, some starts and a.short run on the board track on Holmes fleld.There were nltout 70 men out, and it Is hoped that this number will be materially Increased before very long. Harvard will lie represented nt the B. A. A. games by a relay team against Pennsylvania and possibly by another against Yale. Harvard will also be represented nt the relay-carnival of the University of Pennsylvania at Philadelphia In the spring. The following members of Inst year's team have returned and are eligible: W. A. Schick '(&gt;".. Louis Grtlk '04. M. Y. Perkins '06. E. C. Rust '04, E. J. Dives 'IKS, S. G. Curtis '05. W. O. Colwell 3G, J. W. Stone '04, A. Dana '00, 1). W. Howes IG, A. King IL, J. W. Hall IG, J. W. Bird, F. R. Bauer '04. A. Peterson '04, F....
THE INAUGURAL. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 9 January 1904
THE INAUGURAL. The concensus of opinion In regard to the Inaugural address of Mayor Daly, both among his political friends and enemies, is that it was very weak throughout. This was to be expected from him when It Is considered that the present mayor has never had the least benefit which u.ight have been derived from serving in either branch of the city government In the past, or having taken such nn interest In city affairs as to .force on bim that knowledge which a man In the forefront of political life in any city must of necessity acquire of its workings. He also, unfortunately succeeds in office a man whose thorough business training and temperament is such that he has left for his successor very little to Improve upon, and he therefore could not find any department In the city, in which improvements could be made, which had • not i either been accomplished or had been recommended by the preceding mayor. We appreciate the fact that Mayor Daly may have been so hampered by the en...
BATES INAUGURAL. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 9 January 1904
BATES INAUGURAL. tn his inaugural address last Thursday Governor Bates recommended the extension of municipal suffrage to women. It does not require great wisdom to see what all this means. Governor Bates and his party have seen the iuroads Democratic activity have made Into the ranks of the Bepubllcan party, much of which has been due to the work of naturalization and registration In municipal contests. To overcome this the extension of the right to vote in city election is proposed, knowing that defeat in those contests subdues Democratic enthusiasm. We would not be surprised if it would turn out that our Non-partisans were behind the movement. The lesson of the last election has not been such as can give much encouragement to the hope of the perpetuity of their hobbies, and In their greed to retain power they are ready to do anything, even to dragging women Into the mire ant, rancor of partisan politics. Any one who noticed the hysterical ranting in the women's press of the city ...
WHO IS TO BE IT? [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 9 January 1904
WHO IS TO BE IT? Our citizens are looking on at the affairs in City Hall, and watching the unfolding of the policy to be pursued by the new executive with a great deal of curiosity. Their curiosity Is simply 1 to see whether Mayor Daly w6l bi brave enough to assert himself In the exploiting of his own ideas, or whether he will be week eitimghxto allow the chairman of the board of alderman to dominate, lv bis usual arbitrary manner, the whole workings of the city government during the year. Judging by the statement be made to a prominent Democrat, that Gen. Ohamplln would hare to play second fiddle and Hint he and Jerry Donovan would come pretty near being mayor this year, bids fair to become a reality. Coveney is showing himself to be the same vindictive man that he always has been, und always will be while the breath of life is vouchsafed him. Last year, although the Democrats were in a strong majority his great desire to be "eminently fair" compelled him to make tils appointments ...
SOME PREDICTIONS. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 9 January 1904
SOME PREDICTIONS. The inauguration of Judge Augustine J, Daly into the office of mayor of Cambridge suggests thoughts of the political future of the University City. There are two noticeable things in the Cambridge political situation of today. The first is that although tne "Nonpartisans" were successful at the recent Cambridge election it was by such a small majority that It can be said with fairness that the city is normally Democratic in Its sympathies. This view Is strengthened by the fact that the "Non-partisan" party was assisted at the canvass by two men who formerly been prominent In the Democratic movement, one of whom has acquired a reputation as a "great vote-getter." The second important feature ils this: The coterie of men, for the most part Republicans, who had virtually controlled the political program of Cambridge during the years previous to the accession of the Democratic mayor, Hon. John 11. 11. McNamee, have been taught a lesson they are not likely to forget. Th...
AS A SOCIAL CLUB. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 9 January 1904
AS A SOCIAL CLUB. The action of Col. Win. Pew of th.' Eighth Regiment in making the Cambridge armory his headquarters caused considerable commotion lii the mllltury circles of till state, and Incidentally in this city. His regiment lias been for the past lew years a source of discontent in the militia, nnd Col. Pew has •always considered himself and his regiment far 100 good to mingle with the other regiments of the mllitln. He went so fur when the Second Brigade was encamped nt I/ikcvllle, as to hire a separate parade ground, so that his men could lw kept apart from the "rowdy Fifth and the Irish Ninth." as some ot his officers expressed It Willie we admire the armory us su ornament to the public buildings of the city, we feel that It Is about time tint n line Is drawn somewhere In the Hue of allowing outsldo military companies lo ocaipy Cambridge armories. We do not think that the city of Cambridge should lie cnl!c,l upon to provide directly or Indirectly a clubhouse for the Inhal...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 9 January 1904
Rumor has It that Mayor Daly called upon a prominent Knight of Oolnmbns. who had served as an usher at Mayor McNau.ee'B last inaugural and tried to induce him to serve In that capacity this year. But the gentleman was not to be beguiled by soft words and curtly Informed the mayor-elect that..he was a Democrat and did not change his coat for every wind thnt blew. Toughl wasn't It? The burden of carrying Coveney Is becoming more and- more apparent to the members of the Non-partisan party as the days grow longer. Now It is the loss of Gustaf Carsteln. son of Hans L. Carsteln, Cambridge's veteran alderman, who has resigned from the Nonpartisan ward and city committee from Ward' 11, the resignation to take effect immediately. And you cannot blame the boy when the fact is taken into consideration that the Non-partisans deliberately insulted the father after pleading and begging that he please accept a position on their aldermanic ticket, to lend to it a semblance of respectability. Repres...
TOTAL OF 33,358. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 9 January 1904
TOTAL OF 33,358. Just 95 more Instruments Were recorded in tlie Middlesex county registry of deeds nt East Cambridge in 1608 than in the year previous. The following comparative table will show the details of the year's work hy Register Edwin O. Cl.ilds and his staff of assistants; 1902 1903 Deeds 10,898 11,300 Mortgages 0.711 0,053 Powers of attorney.... 197 182 Possessions 852 704 Deeds and aPTs 807 772 Extensions .103 180 Assignments 1.751 1,787 Discharges 4,280 4,178 Par releases 010 552 Liens 109 152 Other Instruments..., 2,006 8,108 Attachments 1,488 1.327 Other discharges 1.005 1.2U."&gt; Copies 785 724 Plana M 4 503 Totals 33.283 33.358
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 9 January 1904
The Canibrltlgeport Gym and the QUlhcy A. A. basket ball teams were to have played on the former's floor last night but the Quliicy-team did not show up. The Columbia A. A. team was substituted and lost. 28 to 111. The East Cambridge branch was minus Its usnully bright appearance Tuesday evening owing to the gas meters freezing. The clerks had to hustle nroiind nnd find candles to enable them to continue their work. The Harvard aquatic teams start work next Friday evening, and will practise three times a week thereafter in the Dunster tank. On Jan. 20 nn exhibition will lie given, the events Including class races, dashes nnd a diving competition.
THIRD ANNUAL BALL. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 9 January 1904
THIRD ANNUAL BALL. The third nnnunl bnll of the Clarke Social ami Cycle Club wns held In Prospect hall, last evening. About 2110 couples were present. -&gt; From 8 to II Geldert's orchestra fuiTflslted an excellent promenade concert which was enjoyed by the large audience present,.. The dancing wns under the charge of Floor Marshal Albert F. Sawyer; floor director, Alfred 11. Rates; assistants, William J. Knox and George A. Hampton, and the following aids: 31. P. Angel. J. W. McKenzie, P. It. Phelan. F. 11. Smith. H. It. Brown. F. E. Camell, A. L. Collins, W. B. Llndsey, 11. E. Parker. J. T. Hampton, W. H. Recs, 11. S.. Mcculloch. -11. R. Nlcliolaewsky, W. 11. Peterson, O. B. Angel, J. M. Sllvn. R. E. McNninee and A. F. MeClennen. 'I'hc Officer! nre Allien F. Sawyer, president: Alfred 11. Bates, vice-presi-dent: John W. McKenzie. recording secretnry: Mnrtln H. Angel, financial secretary; Patrick R. Phelnn, treasurer; ■ Charles F. Lamb, sergonnt-at-nrnis: board of directors. ...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 9 January 1904
President Kllot will leave llarvnrd Jan. 15, to attend a reception to lie given In his honor by the Brooklyn University Olub. On Jan. 10. the president will address the Public Bducatlon society of I'hllsdelphln and In the evening of the same day will attend the dinner of the Philadelphia Harvard Club. His annual report Is expected to be ready to bo presented to the board of overseers Jan. 18, and will lie made -public sbout Feb. 1.
HARVARD REFUSES To Continue Paying for Pews in Cambridge Churches for Her Students to Occupy. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 9 January 1904
HARVARD REFUSES To Continue Paying for Pews in Cambridge Churches for Her Students to Occupy. Harvard University has notified the pastors of six Cambridge churches that It will no longer pay the pew rent for students there. The action was taken by vote of the president and fellows of the corporation, and the last payments will be made In June, at the end of the term. The notification was sent to the First Church, Unitarian, the Rev. Dr. S. M. Crothers, pastor; the First Church, Congregational, the Rev Dr. Alexander 'McKenzie, pastor; Christ Church, Protestant Episcopal, the Rev. Preaeott Evarts, pastor; the Old Cambridge Baptist' Church, the Rev. Woodman Bradbury, pastor; the Epworth Methodist Episcopal Church, the Rev. Wilbur N. Mason, pastor; St. Paul's Church, Catholic, the Rev. W. Orr, pastor. President Eliot attends the first-named church. The notice was ns follows; The action of the corporation is felt keenly by the churches. Some churchmen say that in the pursuit of economy P...
SPIRITUAL DIRECTOR SURPRISED [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 9 January 1904
SPIRITUAL DIRECTOR SURPRISED The Sacred Heart Oi T. A. S. held Us niinunl Installation of officers at Its rooms In St Mary's hall. Mt. Auburn. Tuesday evening. « Shortly after 8 o'clock. Edward Mulrendy of llnckland, president of the Boston Archdlocoslon Union, assisted by Ijiwrenee R. 'Murphy of Boston, chairman of the Suffolk county board of directors. Installed the ofllcers-elect. The officers are aa follows: John J. Hognn. president: John Graham, vicepresident; Timothy Hnrgnn, recording secretary; James Callenn, treasurer: John I'oslello, financial secretary; John Kenney. sergeant at-arniH; John Graham, Edward J. McOtnty, James P. Qulgley, William Morris and Edward Dalian, directors. The ceremony was followed by an Interesting address by President Edwin Mulready on the great work of moral reform and temperance advancement throughout the country. Mr. Mulready paid a glowing tribute to the work of the Sacred Heart society, and to Rev. Richard 11. Splulne, Its spirltunl director. A...
TENTH ANNIVERSARY. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 9 January 1904
TENTH ANNIVERSARY. On Wednesday afternoon the members of the congregation of St. John's chapel partook of afternoon ten in the deanery, at 3 Mason street, nt the invitation of Dean add Mrs. George Hodges. The day wns.the tenth anniversary of the beginning of the ministry of Dean Hodges In Cambridge. Previous to coining to Cambridge, on Jan. 6, IHII4, his career has been a steadily progressive one. He graduated from Hamilton college In 1877, and studied theology at the Mlddleton, Conn., divinity school, graduating. In 18X1 and going at once as curate to Calvary Church, Pittsburg.'ln IHBH the rector of Calvary, Dr. Boyd Vincent, becun.e bishop of southern Ohio, and Curate Hodges became rector in his place, where he remained until he came to Cambridge. Dean Hodges occupies many positions of trust, among them being president of the council of the South Knd House, Boston: president of the Associated Charities of this city: college preacher at Yale nnd Dnrtmnutli and served for three year...
THE ANNUAL BANQUETS. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 9 January 1904
THE ANNUAL BANQUETS. The annual banquets of the upper and lower branches of the city government were held at Young's Hotel. Boston, on Mondny evening last. The board of aldermen met at six o'clock and the common council half an hour later. In private dining room No. 7 the members of the board, with the exception of Aldermen Coveney and Davis, had as their guests City Clerk Brandon. Aslsstant City Clerk Pear, City Messenger Evans, nnd the representatives of the Cambridge and Boston newspapers. After the viands had ben disposed of and cigars lighted, exChalrman Timothy W; Cool, acting as toast.naster, called upon all of those present. In turn, to make a few remarks, all of which were attentively listened to and generously applauded, especially the remarks of ex-Alder-man Hoherty. , Just before the adjourning of the "session" nnd meeting the council In "Joint convention." Alderman Carsteln. In behalf of the bond of 1003, presented their late presiding Officer, Mr. (lood. wlih a very ha...
RADCLIFFE REPORT. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 9 January 1904
RADCLIFFE REPORT. The reports of the president and the treasurer, of Radcllffe College for- the year llMrj-(i:t have Just been Issued. The number of students admitted to regisirntloh In the college (luring the year wns 428, 27 less than the preceding year. There were 43 grnilunte students and 98 special students. Among the students enrolled was one from England and one from (lermaiiy. At commencement the degree A. B. was conferred mi Hil candidates and the degree of A. M. on 1!&gt; candidates. The librarian says In her report: 'The need of 11 library building grows more pressing each year. The accessions for the year ending In June. lIKI3. were 800 volumes, making the total number of volumes In the library 15.71M1. "In the spring of \\*il the alumnae of Rai.cn..e College gave *.'U»&gt; for a memorial to Prof, James B, (ireenougb. to be used for the purchase of Lntln texts. An opportunity for securing a good classical library arising at the same time, nn.l required su...