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Aunt Nabby in Cambridge. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 5 March 1887
Aunt Nabby in Cambridge. Cambrige titty, Mussvohusett-, 1 March tlie first, 1800 ami 87. i Dorr Mr. Editor: — \'ou must excuse me for writing (/c°e»)- to jou. because I iltiuuo t you well enough for that, hut I see you on , the street 'tother day, and found you was : nil" kinder ]ierlite lookin. n' aii(ieared real trail, anil sez I (oiuyself "I mean to rite tor his paper, and tuebbe I can give him a few idees and a leetlc encouragement,'" so I hojie yu'll take to my writeins kindlylike, for I'm one of them ere sensitive \ natui's, that trie* real easy, aud I neetl a j good deal ov siini.erthy. I _ stojipin on Koukenl .Vvenu, willi my ; I'.'iisin, Betsy Devotion, and calkerlate lo tpend I In* winter visitin round 'moiigst folks I know, for ever since l'eleg died I've bin terrible lonefMim-like ap in our house in Varinnull. 1 don't spose I shall ever stop iiitiuniiii for his grate loss! aud I shall allers pay a good dccl of respeck.to his memory, tor he left me with means enull to car...
How I Felt. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 5 March 1887
How I Felt. W'liv. tuce itai- ace, 1 *m,- ; ; -t ateoilt L'lazy, ant] Let we, Held Ileal 11. V 811 c al, I eliiltlecn weie aflaitl c.l me \&gt;u |e;-l tVaat te. sillier with ncuraleja witii no redid a- I did nun! I ased Satpbar Bitten, fl.ey cuu-il nic, ami BOW ray wife says I am as meek as a lamb —, Unbelt Ilavis, Ameiu-an llou-e. Boatoa. M«-b ar. -nan.:, mature*. Tnej will waste an boor limit in-a .a,11.-,|- I.ul I,.ii in-leael ..f Inn i 11*_• aii extra -111 •) -li ami letting their nife flail tbe missii, L . -.11, . , .en 1,, \e-r-,,. a woman ic.k for a pill -lie .lie, |„. ||, |- 1,11 -I .:■ M.l liml- it wlle-n heW ilk- are.i,ml in his |,are f,.,.t.
Deep Sea Wonders. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 5 March 1887
Deep Sea Wonders. . \i-l iii lie.eii-aii.l- c.l I'..nn-. I.ul are -urpa—etl In tli. nam l- ul invention. 11.---. win are in "• "I in i'i"iiiai.!. wort that e an 1.. .|..u, while HviOf! »t 1 IC . -lie.lll'l al cell, e -,||,| t|„i|- Mil.lnlee Hail, it ,v i c,.. I'.eiilanel. Main.', ami leeeive free, full tafbrual ion bon vtthn -e\. ..f all a-.-. can iam In,in &gt;;, |,e .-.j;, |.er ,la\ an.l upwards. wherever'yarn Hve. Yon are started free, t'apiial not n-qnlred. Somehave made over icJ3O in a -illt:le da] at t 111- WOrfc. All -lieeeeel.
THE LOST NUGGET. History of a Ninety-Pound Lump of California Gold. A Romance of the Pacific Coast Which Witt Live Beyond All Others—A Treasure Which Represents a Most Respectable Fortune. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 5 March 1887
THE LOST NUGGET. History of a Ninety-Pound Lump of California Gold. A Romance of the Pacific Coast Which Witt Live Beyond All Others—A Treasure Which Represents a Most Respectable Fortune. [N. Y. Sun.] There were a few lines of telegraphic matter in the daily press a few days ago to j the effect that a party had left Colorado Springs to hunt for the "Lost Nuggett" j Among the romances of the gold coast there are two which will live beyond all others. The one is the "Lost Cabin." and , the other the "Lost Nugget." Both have a foundation in fact but the story of the | "Lost Nugget" is the more truthful. In the old mtnmg days of California five Or six men who had come out together from j Indiana had a claim on the San Joaquin i river. They were doing fairly well, but nothing to brag of, when one of them, a man named Charles Y. Tooker, whose relatives yet live in Indianapolis, made the discovery of the celebrated nugget. It was in the spring of the 3'ear, and he was out hunting for root...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 5 March 1887
Cokn-meal is a convenient, and we might say staple, article of food in the barn-yard and poultry-yard, yet it is not tho best food for chickens. It is a verygood food in winter, as it is heating, but for young chickens it is not sufficiently growing. Very young chickens that are fitl on corn-meal exclusively are liable to be troubled with bowel diseases. Give a variety of fond, give plenty of range, and, above all, give clean quarters. —The best medical writers claim tbat the successful remedy for nasal catairb must be nonirritating, easy of application, and one tbat will, hy its own action, reach all the remote sores aud ulcerated surfaces. The history of the efforts to treat catarib during the pas: few years obliges us to admit thai only one remedy has completely met these conditions, and lhat is Ely's Cream Balm This safe and pleasant remedy has mastered catarrh as nothing else has ever done?, and both physicians and patients freely concede tbat fact. The more distressing symptom...
If the Sufferers from Consumption. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 5 March 1887
If the Sufferers from Consumption. Scrofula, and General Debility, will try Scott' Emulsion o( Pure Cod Liver Oil, with Hypopboss phites, they will find immediate relief and a per maneut benefit. Dr. II- V. Mott, Brentwood, Cal writes : "1 have used Scott*. Emulsion with great advantage in cases of Phthisis, Scrofula and Wasting Diseases generally. Il is very palatable."
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 5 March 1887
HALES HONEY is the best Cougli Cure, 25, 50c, It GLENN'a SULPHUR SOAP beds and beautifies, 25c JERMAN CORN REMOVER kills Corns &amp; Bunions 35c HILL'S HAH &amp; WHISKER DYE—Black &amp; Brown,soc. PIKE'S TOOTHACHE DROPS cure in 1 Minute, 25c. LEAN'S RHEUMATIC PILLS are a surr cure, 50c.
Consumption Cured. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 5 March 1887
Consumption Cured. An old physiciau, retired from practice, having bad placed in bis bands by an East India missionary tbe formula of a simple vegetable remedy for tbe i-peedy and permanent cure ot Consumption. Bionehitis, catarrh, Asthma aud all Throat and Euug Affections, also a positive and radical cure for Nervous Debility and all Nervous Complaints, after bavin;: le-led if_ wonderiul curative powers in thousands of cases, has felt it bis duty to make it known to his suffer ibj: fellows. Actuated by this motive and a desire to relieve human sufferihg I will send, dee of charge, to all who desire it, this recipe, iv German, French or EDglish, with full directions tor preparing and using. Sent by mail by addressing with stamp, naming tbis paper, \V. A. NOT**, 140 f*tnrerU Bhck. Hoohesier, N. V.
Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 5 March 1887
■■KG tfreofes/ Blood Purifieri\ KNOWN. # Th;- 1.r.-at Ce-rm-all M.-.lieilii- i- tl»'#«, lle:i|ee-st:iinl l»*-t. WTllnl, nf T1 !.•#*, I'llli: PITTTVItHfi—f I n.Vmt Ihn _f one .-.-nt a dome. It will rure- Uu-W ie-. |J Ewor-t rases of -kin dbssss, tramm m a ritiiimon pimple nn the fa. .# M (I rei that awful ili-f.-i-t- -vrofuhi _r « H I SI'LPHUB IiITTKI'.S Is thotW _&gt; I be*t uit'tlicino t*&gt; u-e In a!l,# *N I eases uf KUt'li stultl...rn sn.liWy nur I eU-,.p si-ate-! tii--ia-*.'S. l&gt;"Wu,'\ - are-e.UI I M ever take MetividLi I -e II _ blue pills /r 1i,..'.',,:I i,..'.', , :. iiL I,cE1 ,c E |eernn'rrtir&gt;-.tl.ev!!re.|e:ie|# Lf ,1 „ H Iv. I'la.-t- vttne- tram iii#- ' : "'' H 'v"3 Mm forest ami bemxmV ""• UoU I .ueilicine ever "--uk, #S u U|, r ]jj Utr3 (1 __7o_Ton,crMCo»te_r ' S jj wirlia yf]]ee,vMtii-ky#r)on't wait until you E n siil.-taiicr'* bjMBWSN unaltlf tee walk", cull breath feeul amlJfare ilat mi yttur t&gt;ae-k, II caVii-ive.* -ci...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 5 March 1887
As its name implies Finzer's "Old Honesty" Plug Chewing Tobacco is an honest tobacco, and contains 20 per cent, more tobacco than any other plug of similar cI " r ' t ' ' IlS ' St otl *** \ mma - &gt;ou Nvant tne k est - Try fr Finzer's'OldHonesty' the cheapest, as it contains more tobacco ■ D?s_? /AJ&lt;y(i.W'ts!i_rAttJ 5^ .__. l ' ian an y &lt;)tner ' Good __l chewing tobacco can mmwm f not e g f° r smokH ing. "Old Honesty" is I grilH by your dealer. Made only by John Finzer &amp; Bros., Louisville, Ky. Mind Over Matter! MRS- DR. E. J. ANDERSON, MENTAL PHYSICIAN, 613 Main Street, Room 10. Cambridgeport Mass A SampU' of th** Doitov* 11 underfill l\&gt;wer to Heal. I fell di'wn stair;* ami was eontineil ta my bad by MWH injuries in boi_ L-wer RthVt They rimiiuue.l W swell until one lmn*t; the v.orst i&gt; [&gt;col Krysipe--las set in, proud ftaafe Urn skill ot" my physician was battled; I ..&gt;uld Ral n&gt;- re...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 5 March 1887
insurance. Five Dollars Will insure again.-t, ACCIDEIV T. $5,000 in Case of Death. OSS \V****ktv Indemnity. For all information call upon J. ST. CLAIR WHirmiOKE, lIN IS L. KANC'K, 613 MAIN ST., - Over Post Office. H. BIRD &amp; CO., Insurance, No. 559 MAIN STREET. Koyal 'Insurance &lt;&lt;&gt;~ Liverpool. Largest assets cef any Goaapaag iv tlie I'niL'el Slataf London &amp; Lancashire Ins. Co., Liverpool. Pennsylvania Ins. to., Of Philadelphia. American Insurance Co., Of Philadelphia. Citizens Mutual Ins. Co., Of Boston. other Insurance Companies represented. 1864. 1887. v The Old and Reliable insurance .m , ge^lt■y,'&gt;' , W.B. Hastings &amp; Co. Insurance Aunts, No. 89 Cambridge Street, East I'aiubridice. V 0.7 EXCHANGE PLACE. Boston jy-Office bourj iv Boston from 1 to 3 P. M. HUmS St-NT l!Y MAIL IKoMI'II.Y AT mum to. Losses promptly adjusted as heretofore V. B. UlsriMll. 9. W. II AMI I.SO! MIDDLESEX MUTUAL Fire Insurance Com...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 4 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 5 March 1887
JAMISPYLE'S «■ BEST THING KNOWN * WASHING^BLEACHINa IN HARD OR SOFT, HOT OR COLD WATER. SAVKS LABOR, Tl.Mr.nml SOAI* AMAZINGLY Illlel (.'iVt'S UllivcrSUl Bl.llslll.lic.il. -Sc family, rich or poor sli..nlil mi without it. . s.ii, 1 i,y aHQroeers. JSEWAUKuf imitations well .le.-i-ne.l tomi-lc'iicl. TKARLINK Is tho ONL\ v SAI'K lal.eer-:iTiii,f r.eiii'pountl, H inl always bean t|„. ntt.evi' -vmliol, and name of JAMKS I'YI.E, KKW YORK, i DR.HOOKER'S fM fill 111 u o g u &amp; pSYRIIP Go_£ croup : a throat Induraed by Phynicinna. (Jteil by thuusancU. IT WILL CURE YOU. XO 01-H'M Uf IT. .M.tliers, you can conquer thatclrca.ifiiir.Ke, CROI'P, with It. Ilawltteiilmnl all !.a-r,'llir&lt; 111111. Sol.l by Drui;i;l.sts. TRYIT UAIIIIII-- l,r lan'l". I ul llil-nut ami rtturii VII I H I lhlairorp«at»alße an.l tarpertaim 111 I I 11 I I I 1" Ve.ll. Il.ltl V.MI -tl., I &gt;&lt;~! ill l,„slll,t,8 LIXXJ J.l XJ A ciei.-i, «ni 1,1 in- ~,„ 1,, ut,,,,. money :Übt away than a...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 5 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 5 March 1887
___ I U_l __ ■ IS \m\a\ mWmm\*Mam)a\\ nrw_r ___ ____, ____k _____ ____ LmW Cures CX Bfi*»_ Colds, Hoarsenem, Crtnp._at_.m_t, Bronchitis, \.hoo; :-.*yCouK_, Incipient ConsumpjjZT*, -»"■_- lion, and relieve! co_f_mptive Ams&gt;!%£*33&amp;. rrrnona in advanced Btajjea of oimW * 1; e diseasa Price 25cta. Can- _*]?______-' yWi(*"* The Genuine Dr. Bulla G_____nr _aU' JI,^fc Syrup U sold onl7 In H. white terupnera, and bears our Wm%\ t—c—aatr _Sff registered Trade-Marks to wit t f m %^r* mw Jmr&gt; A ilull's Head in a L ircle,aßedma\Wra\m..iiT__H_&gt; Strip Caut ion-Label, .and the of John W. *amm\TmmmW Bull _r A.C. Meyer tt Co., Solo Prop's, Baltimore, Md., _._._. SALVATION OIL. j " The Greatest Cure on Earth for Pain," Will relieve more quickly than any | other known remedy. Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Swellings, Bruises, Burns, Scalds, Cuts, Lumbago, Sores, Frostbites. Backache, Wounds, Headache, Toothache, Sprains, &amp;c. Sold by all Druggists. Price...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 6 [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 5 March 1887
IfIUIICfIN'C "SL" UUnilOUIl O EXTEMALUSE. Cures Diphtheria. Croup, Asthma, Bronchitis. Neuralgia, Pneumonia, Rheumatism, Bleeding at the Lungs. Hoarseness, Influenza, Hacking Cough, Whooping Cough, Catarrh, Cholera Morbus, Dysentery, Chronic Di- gsm mmam am m aamm± amamaa. mat mat am amamm containing inforH U I BBmation very fIH HI 111 I II I great value. EvDiseases. II |Bl 111 I |A| er 3' bod y should We will send free. II 111 I l_l__! H have thl " postpaid, to all II IWM II I I ■■■ I and those who their l|||B I I I s&lt;9nd for H wilr * an Illus- I I I I I Lever after trated Pamphlet™ I ™ \\\\\ \m _■ their i uo _ y star*. AH who buy or order direct from us, and request it, shall receive a certificate that the mpney shall be refunded if not abundantly satisfied. Retail price, 36 cts.; 0 bottles, $2.00. Express prepaid to any part of the United States or Canada. I. S. JOHNSON &amp; CO., P. O. Box 2118, Boston, Mass, MOST WONDERFUL I 11l I nil L ll I FAM ™ EDY Llllllf...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 12 March 1887
The Cambridge Press. VOL. XXI.—NO. 51. I JAMES COX, 1 I Editor and Proprietor, i CAMBRIDGE. MASS., MARCH 12, 1887. I Tern, s, in advance,) l SX.OO per annum. I PRICE FIVE CENTS. 1P X W mmn SATURDAY. MARCH I*. ISS7. ADVERTISING RATES. Each Square, (one inch,) Ist time $1.00 " " each sr.bseqr.ent insertion .50 All advertisements will be charged at the forego!—tt rates, except when special contracts are wade.
A MOTHER'S VISION. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 12 March 1887
A MOTHER'S VISION. *' Oh, "dear," said tidy Mrs. Jewett, '•there's Willie in the parlor agaiu with his muddy boots, and Jennie has fingered the woodwork of the piano all over, 1 see, that I polished so nicely only yesterday. I know the door of the spare room has been left open, too, fur the muslin curtains are pulled all away, where pussey must have frolicked in the folds; and dear, dear, there's Jack this minute with his feet iv that stuffed chair !" __, "Come, come, mother. I wouldn't fret," said easy Mr. Jewett. "The children must put their feet somewhere, and I suppose kittens will be kittens ami fly about where ihey can find the most fun.'' "Oh, yes," rejoined Mrs. Jewett, it's very easy for you, father, to think children and cuts can go where they like and do what they please. I'm not fretting, but" l it's hard work to sweep and poll-h and do clearstarching; aud men never did know and never will know anything about the; work of a housekeeper aud a mother.'' So saying, Mrs. Jew...
Young Men and Single Life. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 12 March 1887
Young Men and Single Life. It is undoubtedly true that a single life Is not without its advantages for some. There are hundreds of young men, as there are a like nnmbei of young women, to whom a married life would be unsuitable and unwise. It is an inexcusable sin for any young man of hereditary ill-health or deformity to assume marriage, and to such a one single life has advantages, even though it holds out few pleasures. But that young man who is possessed with every bodily aud mental equipment and marries not, fails in one of the most palpable duties of life. He deprives himself of life's most renlied and exalted pleasures, some of its strongest incentives to virtue and activity, and sets an example unworthy of imitation. Nothing has. or should have, a greater refining and moralizing influence to a young man than marriage. If he remains unmarried, he lays himself open to alluring vices that have no place in his eye or mind when his attentions and affections are centered upon a de...
Wire Nails. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 12 March 1887
Wire Nails. The manufacture of wire nails was first undertaken in this country about seventeen years ago. when a German mechanic brought over and operated a half dozen machines for their production iv Kentucky. Wire nails, however, did not grow at all satisfactory iv public estimation until after the big nail strike of 1885, when wrought nails became so scarce that wire nails had to be resorted to? A boom being thus given to them, improved machines for their manufacture immediately seized on American inventive genius, and, as a result, several kinds of machines cropped up, probably the best of which was one constructed by a man named Smith of Brooklyn. N. V., which excelled the German machine 20 per cent, in its speed of production. The German machine is now putting out 132 ten-penny wire nails per minute, while the Brooklyn machine is running out 170 per minute. But at the Hartman Wire Nail Works of Beaver Falls there is a newly invented machine now running that produces 200 tun-pe...
What a Miner Has Noticed. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Press — 12 March 1887
What a Miner Has Noticed. An old liuby Hill miner, who has had frlWen years'experience underground, says that he has observed one peculiar fact, that between 12 and 2 o'clock at night, if there is a loose stone or a bit of earth in the mine it is sure to fall. About this time it seems that everything begins to stir; and immediately after 12. although the mine has been still as a tomb before, you will hear particles of rock and earth come tumbling down, and if there is a caving piece of ground iv the mine it is sure to give way.