Elephind.com contains 188,912 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 3,057 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
ABOUT A FOLKS. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 7 November 1903
ABOUT A FOLKS. A barn party will be given next Monday evening for the benefit of the Holy Ghost hospital in the new building in the rear, which is rapidly nearing completion.' It was started some time ago and will bo used to stable the horses, while.a smaller house near by will be occupied'by hens and chickens. During the ea,rly part of the evening whist will be played in the lecture hall of the hospital, followed by dancing in the barn and on the Improvised platform now being placed in front. Refreshments will be served. The proceeds wlil be used to erect an upper balcony on the hospital where consumptives may obtain the full benefit of the fresh air and sunlight Mrs, Morten W. Plummer is reported recovering from her recent Illness, a.. It was reported that at one time her life wan despaired of by her friends. The recent addition to the family Is a bouncing boy. Among the guests In the mayor's office on the night of election to hear the election returns was Lawyer Jean P. Nickersco...
KELSEY-JOHN STONE. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 7 November 1903
KELSEY-JOHNSTONE. Miss Esther F. Johnstone, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David T. Johnstone, and Mr. Clarence W. Kelsey, son of Mr. and Mrs. John H. Kelsey, of 13 Haskell street, were united in marriage Tuesday evening at the home of the bride, 69 Pleasant street, the ceremony being performed by the Rev. W. H. Spence of Pilgrim Congregational church. The wedding march and responses were sung by the Temple Glee club, of which the bride Is a member. The bride, who was given away by her father, was gowned in white liberty satin, with silk cluny lace trimmings. She wore a bridal veil fastened with a spray of lilies of the valley, and carried white chrysanthemums. The maid of honor, Miss Charlotte H. Johnstone, was daintily gowned in white silk muslin and carried a bouquet of pink chrysanthemums. J. Herbert Kelsey, brother of the groom, was best man. After the ceremony there was a reception during which Pierce's orchestra furnished music, and refreshments were served by Leach of Allston. The...
WHO WOULDN'T BE THE ICEMAN? [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 7 November 1903
WHO WOULDN'T BE THE ICEMAN? The members of the Fresh Pond Ice Company Benefit association held tihelr 10th annual ball in Prospect hall, Malta temple, Wednesday evening, about 150 couples being present The affair was a big success from the start to close, and every one present spent a most enjoyable evening. The floor was in charge of marshall, C. Rose, floor director; J. Farrell, first assistant; V. Allen, second assistant and the following aids, P. Mclntyre, A. Mclntyre, J. Hastings, D. McKlnnon, Ai Sheck, J. Bourse, G. Cluskey, J. Campbell. J. White, A. McLean. R. Ramsay D. Mooney, J. Han ley; the reception committee was composed of D. Ramsay, H. Holt Is. Dennis, A. Clark, F. T. Boyd; the.committee of arrangements- were H. Orr, N. McFayden, H. Mclntyre, F. T. Boyd, A. Mclntyre.
MR. ISENBERG DECLINES. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 7 November 1903
MR. ISENBERG DECLINES. Cambridge, Nov. 2, 1903. To the Editor ot The Sentinel: Be sp good as to Insert In your valuable paper the following announcement: '.'■■ -S For several weeks I have been solicited from so many quarters to be a candidate from Ward (7) seven for the Democratic nomination for the board of aldermen, I lake, this, opportunity to make a general answer to this complimentary request. The pressing demands of my business upon my time, together with the circumstance that I now hold the office of member of the board of health for the term of two years, Imperatively requires that I shall not this year be a candidate for any elective office. I make this announcement thus early so as to leave the field clear for any other aspirant for that honor. Sincerely yours.' GOODWIN A. ISENBERG.
JACKSON CLUB. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 7 November 1903
JACKSON CLUB. The Jackson club has been showing much activity In the political line for an organization that has been in existence only a month. One of the principal features of the weekly meetings of the club has been to have some good local speaker address the members on some political subject. The committee on) registration has already commenced its work to secure an increase in the number of names on the voting lists. They are to make an effort to regain for Precini 1. Ward 3, the record of having the largest preclnt In the city. It Is expected that the club will have Mr. Chas. H. Thurston appear before them next and speak on the work of the school committee. It Is hoped that a tournament will be arranged between the club and the Jefferson club, In whist, crlbbage, pool and bowling.
A LETTER OF THANKS. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 7 November 1903
A LETTER OF THANKS. The following letter Is-self-explana-tory: Hon. John H. McNamee;. Dear Sir—At the last meeting of the Hannah Wlnthrop chapter, D. A. R.. It was voted to extend to you its hearty thanks for your kind assistance at the exercises Jat Fort Washington on Oct. 19. Very truly yours, JENNIE S. ELLIS, Cor. Sec. Hannah Wlnthrop Chapter, D. A. R.
A HUSTLING DEMOCRATIC CLUB. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 7 November 1903
A HUSTLING DEMOCRATIC CLUB. The Democratic club that was organised In Francis hall, on Baldwin street tor the state campaign the members of which did yeomen service In naturalization and registration has reorganised for the city campaign uhder the name of "Ward 8 McNamee club." Work has already been commenced to the end that every man eligible to have his name placed on the voting list will have It placed there, The affair Is In the hands of a com ml ton composed of hustlers, and tihe. best results will be realized.
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 7 November 1903
■ There are In Massachusetts, outside of Boston, 32 cities. On the basis ot Tuesday's election 26 of these are Republican and only six are Democratic. These six are Cambridge, Chlcopea, Holyoke, Lawrence, Lowell and Woburn. Comparing the vote cast In these cities Tuesday with that In the state election of last year, the gains and losses run fairly even. The Democrats have the best of It In IT and the Republicans In 16. The largest actual Democratic gains were made In Cambridge and Lawrence,—Boston Herald.
DEMOCRATIC REPRESENTATIVES. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 7 November 1903
DEMOCRATIC REPRESENTATIVES. The Democrats throughout the city have every reason to be proud of the election of four out of the seven candidates for the .house of representatives. In the third district Mr. Lehsn was the Democratic nominee, and was endorsed by fc'.ie Republicans. This district is hopelessly Democratic and there was no question as to the result. We trust that Mr. Lehan will make a good record for himself during the coming year, bo that the standard of the Cambridge representatives, especially the Democrats, will be high. In the first district Mr. Nickerson was the nominee and received a splendid vote. This Is a Republican district, but will not long be so. In the second district Mr. AylwarJ received a handsome vote, as well as did Mr. Sennott, Mr. Aylward had an exceptionally good record In the legislature, and he will be a safe guide for Representative Sennott to follow.Of course the fourth district is hopelessly Republican, but Messrs. Abbott and McArthur made a very...
JUDGE ARTHUR P. STONE. New Associate Judge Appointed for District Court. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 7 November 1903
JUDGE ARTHUR P. STONE. New Associate Judge Appointed for District Court. Arthur P. Stone, whom the governor has lust appointed special justice .of the 3d district court to succeed Augustine J. Daly, resigned, was born In Groton, Jan. 16, 1870. He moved to Boston when very young, and from there to Cambridge, where he has resided since 1884. He Is a graduate of Harvard university and Harvard law school, was admited to the bar In 1896, and has been practising law ever since. He Is now the senior partner of the law firm of Stone, Dalllnger ft Bancroft the other members being Frederick W. Dalllnger, former state senator from Cambridge, and Hugh Bancroft assistant attorney for Middlesex and son of Gen. William A. Bancroft Mr. Stone has been a member of the schol board several years. Mr. Stone Is an able lawyer, and the appointment will give general satisfaction. .
MULLEN-BUTTERS. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 7 November 1903
MULLEN-BUTTERS. -&gt;-Mlss Mary Elizabeth Butters, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John W. Butters, of 68 Market street, Cambridge, was married to Daniel Mullen at 5 o'clock Thursday afternoon. The ceremony took place at the church of St Mary of the Annunciation, Norfolk street, CamBridgeport, and was performed by Rev. Father Brown. The bride wore a gown of pearl gray nun's veiling, tastefully trimmed with oriental silk and lace. Her sister, Miss Nettie Butters, dressed in mode silk, acted as bridesmaid. Thomas Mullen, brother of the groom, was best man. The maids of honor were Miss Mary Louise Zittel and Miss Katharine Croy, Daniel Bradley, Francis J. Croy, Chas. Zittel, George Dyer, William O'Brien and Michael Mullen acted as ushers.' In the evening a reception was held at the home of the bride, where were displayed many wedding presents, which Included a quantity of silverware, pretty Japanese china, several paintings and a sideboard, the gift of the Bookbinders' union, in which...
FORESTERS' DANCE. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 7 November 1903
FORESTERS' DANCE. Mayor McNamee, accompanied by Miss Nellie McCarthy, led the grand marcl'u at the first annual concert and ball of court Joseph J. Kelly, Foresters of America, in Institute hall, East Cambridge, Thursday evening. The court is the youngest In Cambridge, yet the attendance was one of the largest that has been seen at a Foresters' gathering in Cambridge for a long time. In all about 800 persons were present. Among the guests were Aldermen Barrett and Harrington. Deputy Grand Chief Hangers'M. J. O'Connell, J. J. McGovern and McGanty. as well as the officers of some of the other Cambridge and Boston courts. From 8 to 9 o'clock there was a concert, which was followed by the grand march. Mayor McNamee and Miss McCarthy were followed by floor director P. J. Colbert and Mrs. Colbert, Denis and Miss Reardon, Mr. and Mrs. Jeremiah Coughlln, George H. Kelly and Miss Nellie O'Connell, Alderman and Miss Harrington, Mr. and Mrs. Michael F. McCarthy, Mr. D. J. McCarthy and Miss Ann...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 7 November 1903
In the board of aldermen's last meeting an order to transfer the unexpendeu balance of the street watering account to maintain account was referred to the city solicitor for his opinion In regard to the legality of so doing; on a motion offered by Alderman Coventry, who doubted the legality of the order.
THEATRICAL HOLLIS ST. THEATER. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 7 November 1903
THEATRICAL HOLLIS ST. THEATER. "Lady Hose's Daugnter," .prepared by George Fleming from the novel by Mrs. Humphrey Ward, a play In four acts, was presented for the first time In this city, last Monday evening, at the Hollls St. theatre. It Is by the same playwright who puftorth "The Light that Failed" whlei was last seen at thU theatre. It is far superior to the latter, the action la more steady and brisk, and the general satisfaction to the audience is much greater. Both plays are out of the usual style, yet both have been pleasing, "Lady Rose's Daughter" much the more so. In the part bf Julie Le Breton, Miss Fay Davis is fully acceptable, especially so as she has made a few changes and Improvements since (he first performance of Monday night. It la indeed a difficult part and one which requires much study, and, as Is stated, Miss Davis's exemplification of the part was pleasing and satisfactory. The entire cast is almost perfect and the large audiences at every per•i'orm'anco test...
CASTLE SQUARE THEATRE. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 7 November 1903
CASTLE SQUARE THEATRE. . The Castle Square theatre attraction for the coming week will be a revival of the famous emotional drama 'Camllle," a play always welcome to a vast public when properly presented Miss Lillian Lawrence's Impersonation of the title part. In the earlier performances of tho play at the Castle Square, will be recalled with great pleasure and her reappearance In this Well known character will afford great satisfaction to amusement patroni. The changes !n the company Bince "Camllle" was last played at the Castle Square will bring many new people Into the cast, which is as follows: Armand Duval, HOwell Hansel; Mous. Duval, Joltu F. Webber; Gaston Rieux, Thomas MacLarnle: Count De Varvllle, JOBlll Salnpolls; Gustavo. Mortimer Weldon; messenger, Louis Thiel; Arthur Paul Macfarland; Camllle, Lillian Lawrence; Madame Prudence; Gertrude Berkeley; Nichette, Mary Sanders: Nanlne, Alice Riker; Olympe, Isabelle Fletcher. "Camllli" Is announced for only a single week and on M...
COLUMBIA THEATRE. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 7 November 1903
COLUMBIA THEATRE. The attraction which follows "The Runaways" at the Columbia next Monday will be Paula Edwardes in "Winsome Winnie" a mirthful musical play by the authors of "Ermlnle." Mlbs Edwardes Is so popular in Boston th-U she needs no introduction, and her managers. Messrs. Sam. S. Sbubert and Nixon and Zimmerman have surrounded her with a cast such as is seldom seen In anything but romantic opera. It Includes Miss Helen Redmond. Miss Isobei -Hall, Miss Jobyna Howland, Miss Daisy Green, Miss Mildred Kearney. Miss Anna Cameron, W. P. Carleton. W. E. Pbilp, Jos. C. Miron, Richard F. Carroll, B. Lovat Fraser and William Corless, with a singing chorus of 100 and a full complement of pretty girls. The musical setting Is described as i Uii, Including the romantic love songs, duets and trios dear to the hearts of all who revel In light opera. The ensemble numbers are said to be dignified and with a distinct absence "of cheap rag-tlmc melodies: A supporting company of 100 Includes ma...
"THE OLD HOMESTEAD." [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 7 November 1903
"THE OLD HOMESTEAD." That delightful New England play, "The Old Homestead," undoubtedly cne of the strongest productions depleting rural life, will return to the Beaton theatre for a limited engagement, beginning Monday evening, November 30. Denman Thompson will be seen, as usual. In the role of Joshua Wbltcomb, the noble-hearted Yankee farmer. There is no American play that teaches such a moral. The story -Is beautiful and full' cf pathos, with vivid scenes and strong characters which have made it so famous. The company supporting Mr. Thompson this year is practically the same as that seen at the Boston theatre last season. Beats for "The Old Homestead" will go on sale next Monday morning at the bex office ot the Boston theatre. New England theatregoers tod have heard so much o, the great success scored by "The Wizard cf oz' in New York Clfy, will have an opportunity to witness It ere as If cc-ics to the Bostcn theatre a- the oolldi" attractlon.
GLOBE THEATRE. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 7 November 1903
GLOBE THEATRE. Charles Rlchman In Victor Mapes's great American play "Captain Barrlngton," has been crowding the Globe theatre at every performance for the past three weeks. It Is now. In the fourth week of the extended engagement. The success of the star, Mr. Rlchman, is not only gratifying, but Is unprecedented, while the play captivated Boston Instantly upon Its presentation. Without the hurrah and boom with which many other plays are brought to this city, with scarcely an advance notice. Mr. Rlchman came, made a palpable hit, received the' endorsements of all the critics, and became at once very popular. To playgoers. Charles Rlchman and his excellent company appeal most strongly. All are favorites In Boston, and they appear to better advantage In "Captain Barrington" than ever before. The mere mention of such artist* as George W. Wilson, Joseph Kllgour. William Redmund, J. H, Bradbury, George Osborne, Jr., H. D. James, Miss Suzanne Sheldon, Miss Helen MacGregor. Mis Frances (Ri...
ANDREW MACK IN "ARRAH-NAPOGUE." [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 7 November 1903
ANDREW MACK IN "ARRAH-NAPOGUE." Irish humor,' pathos and melody, interpreted' by Andrew Mack and a strong- company, are the elements responsible for the large and applausive audiences nightly In evidence at the Boston theatre, where last Monday evening the well known singing comedian entered upon a limited engagement In "Arrah-Na-Pogue," the best known work of the late Dion Houclcault. The play has not been seen In Boston for nearly a score of years, and the present production is as far superior to any that has been seen before as the Improvements of 20 years in stagecraft can make it. It Is a simple, homely tale of love and loyalty, an exposition cf the persecution suffered by the' dwellers of the little green* Isle in days gone by. Its appeal is direct to the heart, and 11 is realistically and daintily portrayed. "Arrah-Na-Pouge" Is a nickname given to Arrah Meellsb, and means Arrah of the Kiss. In the role of Arrah,. Miss Edith Barker, who is physically a perfect type of Irish be...
BUILDING PERMITS. [Newspaper Article] — Cambridge Sentinel — 7 November 1903
BUILDING PERMITS. 10310—Charles M. Miller, owner and builder, 105 and 107 Belmontstreet. Ward 9, dwelling, cost $3500. 10311—Frank Saggese &amp; Co., owner ". and builder, George R Clarke architect, Boardman street, Ward 4, dwelling, cost $4500. 10312—Frank Saggese &amp; Co., owner and builder, George R. Clarke architect, Boardman street. Ward 4. dwelling, cost $4500. 10313—Frank Saggese &amp; Co., owner Slid builder, George R. Clarke - architect, Boardman street, Ward 4. dwelling, cost $7500. 10314—Frank Saggese &amp; Co., owner and builder, George R. Clarke architect, Boardman street. Ward 4, dwelling, cost $7500. 10315—Frank Saggese. &amp; Co., owner and builder, George R. Clarke architect, Boardman Btreet, Ward 4, dwelling, cost $7500. 10316—Edith D. Fuller. C. A. and F. N. Russell architect, Acasla street, Ward 9, dwelling. • 10317—Repeat 10316. 10318—Jacob Franclman. owner. 97 Clifton street. Ward 11. William Ratz, builder, alterations. ...