Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Acton Concord Enterprise (Newspaper) - April 25, 1917, Acton, Massachusetts WEDNESDAY,'APRIL - . 25,'1017, ma Commonwealth ot Mâasachuïetta MiddleBè*. as. PUQBÂTÉ COtJftT. To tli© lielra-at-law, next of . kin, creditors, and all " persona Interested In the estate of Ruth H. Weaton, late of Lincoln In said County, deceased, - intestate. WHEREAS a petition lias been presented to said Court to grant a letter of administration on the estate of said deceased to Gèorgitina H. Weaton of Lincoln in the Coiinty of Middlesex, without giving a sujrety on her bond. you are hereby cited to appear at a Probate Court to be held at CiinibrldBO in said Coiinty of Middlesex, on tha twenty-sixth day of April A. D. 1Ô17, at nine o'clock in the forenoon, to jjhihv cause, if any you have, why thq same should not be granted. And the petitioner is hereby direct-ed to'give public notice thereof, by publishing this citation one in each week for three sudcesslve weeks, in the Concord Enterprise, a newspaper published in said County, the last publication to be one day, at least, before said Court. Witness,, Charles J. Mclntlre, Esquire, First Judge of said Court, thia fifth day pi April in the year one thousand nine hundred and seVentéeij. F. M. ESTY, Register. all-18-25 Maynard, Mass., March 8, 1917, To the Middlesex County Commissioners: Rospectfully represent the undersigned inhabitants of the Town of Maynard in said. County that Parkef Street in said town, from Summer Street to the Sudbury town line, should be relocated -, and specifically repaired. WHtËREFORE, we' pray that you will after due proceedings relocate eaid street and direct specific repairs thereon. \ . . Frank S. Binks, Harry B. Morse ' Albert J. Smith Selectmen, and eighteen others. Commonwealth of Massachusetts : Middlesex, SS. , At a meeting of the County Com-missloners for. the County of Middle-, sex, at Cambridge, in said County, on. the first Tuesday of January, in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and seventeen, to wit, by adjournment at çald Cambridge, on the third day of April, A. D. 1917. ' On the. foregoing petition, Ordered, that the Sheriff of said County, or his Deputy give notice to all persons and corporations interested therein, that said Commissioners will meet for. the purpose of viewing the premises and hearing the parties at the Selectmen's Room in Maynard in said County, on Wednesday, the ninth day of May, next, at ten o'clock In. the forenoon, by serving the Clerk of the town of Maynard with a copy of said petition and of this order thereon, thirty days at least before said view,, and by publishing the Same in the Maynard Enterprise, a- newspaper printed in said County, three weeks successively, the last publication to be fourteen days' at least' before said view-, , and alBO by posting the same in two puBllc^plac6s 'inlhe "said" tbfrtt of Maynard, fourteen days before said view; and that he make return Of his doings herein, to said Commissioners, at the time and place flxèd for said view ai»a hearing. Frederic L. Putnam, Asst. Clerk. Copy of petition and order thereon, Attest, Frederic L. Putnam, Asst. Clerk. A true copy of petition and order thereon, Attest, William P. Kingsbury, . Deputy Sheriff. All-18-25 Commonwealth , -------- Massachusetts ; '-PtErtjate eaart i; j-thS' . next of, kin, creditors, and all other persons interested in the estate Of Bridget Mc-Breen, late of Concord in said County, deceased, intestate. WHEREAS a petition has been presented to said Court to grant a letter of adkninistratl6n on the estate of said deceased to Patrick McBr^en of Concord in the County of Middlesex, wlth-, out giving a surety on his bond, i You are hereby cited to appear at a Probate Court to be held at Cambridge in said County of Middlesex, on the fourth day of May A. D. 1917, at nine o'clopk in the forenoon, to show cause if any you nave, way the | same should not be granted. | And the petitioner is hereby directed to give public notice thereof, by publishing this citation otice in each week for three successive 'weeks, in the Concord Enterprise, a newspaper published in said County, the last publication to be one day, at least, before , said Court. 1 l ' Witness, Charles J. Mclntlre, Eg-qiTtre, First Judge of said Court, this twelfth day Of April in the year one thousand nine hundred and seventeen. F. M. ESTY, Register. | Mfturloe MpWalter, Atty. for the Petitioner, Concord, Mass. ; al8-25-m2 Commonwealth of Massachusetts Middlesex ss. At à meeting of the County Com-missior • i for the County of Middlesex, at Cambridge, in said County, on the ïlrët' Tuesday of January,- in the year of ir Lord one thousand nine hundred and seventeen, to wit, by adjournment at sa Cambridge on the tenth day of April A-. D. 1 917. On the foregoing petition, Orderedi that the Sheriff of said County, or his Deputy, give notice to all persons and corporations interested therein, that said Commissioners Will meet for the purpose of viewing the premisps and hearing the parties "at the County Commissioners' office in the Court House, East Cambridge, on Saturday, tlie nineteenth day'qf May nfixt. at 10 of the clock in the foronpon by serving the Clerk of the Totfa of'Ma^lïaïd with a copy of said petition and of'thia order thereon, thirty'doiya at. least before said vléw, and by publishing the same in the Maynard Enterprise, a newspaper : printed 'at. Marlborough, three weeks successively, the last publication to be fourteen days at least before said vle\v, and also by posting the same in two l>ub}i(; places in the said town of MàynBrd fourtèeh. days before said view; and that he make return of his d'oings heroin, to said Commissioners, at the time and place fixed for said view and hearing; WM. C. DILLINGHAM, Clerk. Copy of petition and order thereon. Attest WM. C. DILLJNGHAM, Clerk. A true copy. Attest, ALBERT J. ADAMS, Deputy Sheriff. TOWN OF CONCORD Building by-laws adoptèd by . .e town April i, 1914, and approved by attorney general, Thomas ,t "ioynton, July 8, 1814, ' 1. In all buildings hereafter erected, every smoke fiue shall be lined ou the Wälde with well-burned clay or terra qottafluo Jingings, made smooth on the inside', st- ftiftg four foet from the basement flc^r or two feet below 'he lowest thimble hol«) or from the f— t of a fireplace if v flue jtarts , the latter, and carrying upi continue ly'tb the ext- height ofthe flue. The , foil building ; by-law adopted by town March 5, 1917, and .approved by the attorney general, -Henry C. Atweil, March 19, 1S)17- VOTEDi: That the Town hereby adopts the following buVding bylaws: 2. .No construction work above, the foundation upon any building hereafter erected having a chimney, or upon any addition to an existing building having a chimney, and no new construction or alteration work upon or Udjacent to any chimney or heating flue in an existing building, shall be cotnmenced vrithout a permit from the Inspector of Buildings issued upon application of the owner or occupant of the premises or Bome one acting in his behalf. 3. When lathing and plastering is to be commenced Iii any building hereafter ecrected or in conection with any alteration or addition to any existing building, the inspector of Buildings shall be notified thereof by the owner or occupant of the premises or ■ by some ohe acting in his behalf. ' 4. In all buildings hereafter erected and in any new'construction or alteration work done in or upon any existing building, . ) .a', All chimneys shall • be fire-stopped af each floor with metal lath and -mortar at least two inches thick between the chimney and the floor joists, (b) No woodwork shall be within one inch of any chimney, .c)' îio hailB' shall be driven into any chimney at any point. 5. All outside walls and carrying partitions of buildings hereafter erected, having a chimney, shall be fire-stopped the full width of the studding. Such stopping material shall be not lesa than tWo inches thick and shall he cut in,on top of (the rough floor or floor joists on each floor. On top of all sunken girders and bearing partition caps, stops shall be cut in not less—than ,two inches thick and the full depth of the top of the girder or cap to the iihder side of the rough door above. 6. All straight, runs of stairs hereafter .erected in or as à pârt of any building shall be flre-stopped at least once every six feet. In; testimony that the foregoing is a true copy of record, I hereunto set my hand and affix the seal of said Town, this 26th day. of March, in th<? year 6f our ;Lord one thousand nine hundred and seventeen. WILLIAM D. CROSS, Town Clerk. MURRAY BALLOU, -GEORGE W. HUNT, BENJAMIN DERBY, al8-25-m2 Selectmen of Concord. Notice is hereby given that the subscriber. h a8 been duly appointed administrator Of the estate Of'Eliza J. Câléff, late of Sudbury in the County Of Middlesex, deceased, intestate, and has 'taken upon himself that trust by giving bond, as the law directs. All persons having'demands upon the estate of ¿aid TIeceased are required to exhibit the same, and all persons Indebted to said estate are called upon to piake payment to GEORGE W. CALEFF, (Address) Adm. Ï7 Beethoven St., Roxbury, Mass. Boston, March 1, 1917. all-18-25 (Advertisement) Maynard, March 30, 1917. To the Middlesex Couaty Commission ers:— • c ' ' ' Respectfully represent the undersigned that Nason and Main streets in Maynard at their junction thereof should be relocated for the purpose of making alterations In the course and width thereof, particularly from Summer street to Main sjre»t, on the southeasterly side of Nason street, and on Main street on the northerly side thereof, from its junction with Nason street, A distance easterly of fifty feet. Wherefore, we pray that you will relocate said street. ■•-'■* JOHN J. DRISCOLL, And twelve others A true copy. Attest, ' ALBERT J. ADAMS, al8-26-m2 Deputy Sheriff. The Commonwealth of Massachusetts . Public Service Commission .P. S. C. 1707) Boston, April 20, 1917. On the Petition of the Concord, Maynard and Hudson Street Railway Company for approval of the type and Use of cars known as one-man cars, the Commission will give a hearing 'to the parties In interest at its office, No. 1 Beacoii Street, Boston, on Wednesday," the secdnd day of May, next, at ten-thirty o'clock in the forenoon. And the petitioner is required' to give notice of said hearing by publication hereof once prior to said date in the Concord Minute-Man, Maynard Eii terprise, Hudson News and Hudson Sun, to serve a copy hereof at least seven days prior to said date on the Towns of Concord, Acton, Maynard, Stow and Hudson, and to make return of service and publication at the time of hearing. ' -By order of the'Commission, (Signed) ANDREW A. HIGHLANDS, . - , Secretary (Copy) A LECTURE r." on CHRISTIAN SCIENCE By EZRA W. PALMER, C. S. B. Member of the Board of Lectureship of Thp Mother Church, the First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Mass. Entitled CHRISTIAN SCIENCE: THE SCIENCE QF OMNIPOTENT MIND CHRIST JESUS The great exponent of the omnipotence of God was Christ Jesus. By reason of ¡his sinless birth and son-Bhip with the Father, he knew, and expressed the will of God. The re- ] ligious systems of his day claimed to \ teach the true worship of God. But ■ these systems produced no results to prove their unity with the Father. I Jesus not only knew the power of | God—he proved that what claimed to , bt, rea' thr' evidence'of tho cor- j porea' les vas not real but illu- 1 sic3.' ..a reversed + he false claim .'• that ni: er has life, intelligence, or power, either to injure or bless mar kind. The false, carnal mental!» wltfch St. Paul declared was "en against God," Jesus stripped of pieteace and characterized it as "a liar and, the father of it." He never ' taught that'God created matter, or ■ that pod was in any way responsible for sinf sickness or death. On the 1 contrary, he exposed the unreal basi3 | of tliese errors and destroyed' them through the might of Mind. Refening to the universality of divine grace Jesus said: "Before Abraham was I am." In other words, 'the. Christ is the ever-present manifestation of God, forever ready to heal and save. The patriarchs and propheta proved the ever presence of the Christ, the Messiah, the Redeemer. Moses smote the rock in the wilderness and a fountain gushed forth. Elijah restored to life the widow's son: Ellsha healed Naaman, the Syrian captain; fhe Hebrew captives -were preserved in the fiery furnace; Daniel was safe in the lions' den. ' The Old Testament Is full of accounts of the saving power of God, thus proving the truth of the psalmist's tribute,—-"The Lord redeemeth the soul of his servants: and none of tliem that truat in him shall be desolate." THE APOSTt.ES AND EARLY ' CHRISTIANS When we turn to the New Testament we flijd that the twelve disciples went forth and.healed; the seventy did likewise. Paul, who was not at first a disciple, healed the sick and raised the dead. And 'for a long period of time—as great as that from the landing of the Pilgrim Fathers at Plymouth, Rock till the present day— the early Christians healed as a part of the work of the c!hurch. Contemporary -writers and historians corroborate the healing -work of the early Christians. Irenaeus assures us that all Christians possessed the power of healing; that they prophesied, oast out devils, healed, the sick, and sometimes raised, the dead. Practically every one of the early Christian writ-era from the time of Justin Martyr, for two hundred years, mentioned healing by prayer. THE DISCOVERER AND FOUNDER OF CHRISTIAN SCIENCE Christian Science was discovered by Mary Baker Eddy in the year 1866. Recovery from "an injury—the result of an accident—through the spiritual understanding of a passage in Matthew's goapel -was the falling apple which gave ' er the clue ; to the un. foldment of divine, scientific Christianity. The time was propitious for a new spiritual advance of the race. A great war had just terminated which destroyed In this nation the bondage of human servitude. Great reformations ln.rellglon hqid tateh PjAce; the grip of hard and dogmatic ¡creeds was loosening; and the heart of humanity was being stirred by a, clearer sense of. tho Fatherhood of God and the brotherhood of man. A more liberal spirit was permeating politics, literature and religion. Ideas of aocial service were taking form, and education of the masses had .become firmly established In the moro advanced civilized nations. ' Mrs. Eddy was -well fitted for her great Vfork. Of Puritan ancestry 8ht> was reared in tlio. atmosphere of a Christian home. From childhood she had been deeply religious. Sho was a profound student of the Bible and meditated upon ItB truths. She had a knowledge ;of Greek and Hebrew. She had sounded the depths of scholastic 'theology and found It" inadequate to give the bread of life. She' had tested the various systems of medicine and healing and found them wanting^ She investigated spiritualism and hypnotism arid cast them aside, because they failed to enlighten the thought Sho hail been tried In the crucible of affliction, knew "tho poverty of mortal exlitence^-its gain's, its falàe pleasures, its ilWaiona—and sjie lmow the hunger ot the human heart to know its God. i After her healing *' sho -withdrew from society for three yeftts, studied tho Scriptures, and searched for tlio scientific basis of Chtistlanlty. : In 1875 she gave to the world the textbook ot Christian Science, "Science and Health with Key to tho Scrip-: turtie," a book which has done more to revolutionize the thoughts of men regarding tho truths of tha Bible than eny. other book that ha3 ever heeli rltt»»n. Referring ti> too Blbltcal basi* of tetf work, Mrs. Eddy said in Science and Health, p. 126, which I will read— "I have get forth Christian Science and its application to the treatment of disease just as I have d'acovèred them, I have demonstrated through Mind 1 the effects of Truth on the health, longevity, afid morals of men; and 1 have found nothing In ancient or in modern systems on which to found my own, except tho teachings and demonstrations of our griéàt Master and the lives of prophets and apostles. The Bible has been my only authority. T have had no other guide in 'the _ 'aight and harrow -way' of Truth." THE SCIENCE OF MIND The sojence of Mind which Mrs. Ed / taught in Science and Health Is ie science of taowlng Truth. It is the Sclenco Jesus meant when he àald: "ye eh&U know the truth, and the truth shall mako you free." How can we know tho truth except through» thought? If/we can ltnow truth only through thought then truth? itself must have its source in Mind. The Scriptures teach via to know God, to love Him, and to obey Him. How can we follow these commands except through consciousness? The Scriptures teach that man was born of God, that all the marvels of the universe -were created by Him. How are. these marvels possible except we grant that God is supreme Mind? Mind ia the source, the origin of all Intel-: Hgence. aU law, all ordejv Mind is Life, the creator ot all tho manifestations of life, and these manifestations are the ideas of God. Therefore, God and Hds creation dwell in the heaven of Mind. SCIENTIFIC KNOWLEDGE ESSENTIAL Why, one may ask, is it necessary to gain this science, of knowing Truth? Isn't one religious belief as good as another so long as the indlv-dual is honest and sincere in holding it?- -Beyond question some religious beliefs are better than others and a genuine test of any religious belief ip, How much of the spirit of Christ does it inculcate? Aie its believers better, purer, healthier, hblier for it? Tho final and supreme teat of any religious belief is, Does It crown Ita work by destroying sin, disease* want and mortality? If not, théi'- that belief must of necessity give place to a better knowledge of God which does accomplish this result. 'So fight I," said Paul, "not as one that beateth the air," and this is the distinguishing characteristic of Christian Science. It doesn't beat the empty air, bpt teaches Its adherents how to fight andi win the prize of spiritual mastery "against the rulers of the darkness of this world, against spiritual wickedness in high places." Isn't exact knowledge necessary to gain success in every walk of life? Why then this haziness about religion and this: current comment that - one religious belief is as good as another? , The Science : of Mind : must be gained to " attain' spiritual dominion-over the flesh and all carnality, an<? the prize is worth the. effort. To prove, for instance,:that health is not something that can be lost, but ig a Spiritual 'quality,' Imperishable - and perfect, synonymous vltli' purity, holiness and harmony—Isn't . that truly worth while? 'Many thousands have given their earthly all fof health and have not found' it, because they have not looked to God for 1t.> And yet, health is the gift or God, free as the air of heaven, -within the reach o wf-ery honest ¡man: who will strive, as St'. Paul declared, to ??be- strong- III the Lord, and to the power of his might" - BELIEF VERSUS UNDERSTANDING The student of Christian Science learns to know and rely 'iyion spiritual law, the iaw of good'. tìy'repeated tests he proves this law and makes it applicable, to all the 'affairs of hi\ dally life. 'He discovers that bacìe of spiritual law is thè omnipotence ot God whlòh renders thla'làw Irresistible in operation. One of his first discoveries is to distinguish between' ttfe operation of spiritual law and the false* action of human beliefs'. Following the leadings of spiritual law, 'he continually rises in conscious knowledge of God and His Ways, and constantly adds to his fe'ndu'rlrig riches of gladness, peace, i me'ófeiiéas'and''lovè. Httnian beliefs have ho'enduring basis. They are inérèly the merchandise ®bf unstable human opinions. Mortals qpMCQBP. »Mite I^GETHm COMMITTEE OF fUBLjC 8AFETY Sub Commltteo on Production and Conservation of FOod Supply. Conbord, Massachusetts, April 16, 1917. To the Editor of the Concord Enterprise, Marlborough, Massachusetts. My dear Sin- No question looips larger In these, war times than that of food supply of our people and for a variety of causes, particularly those of shortage of labor we face a serious phortage Which can only bo avoided If strenuous efforts are made to increase production on our farms and gardens. To help meet this need the Concord Committee on Public Safety have appointed a Sub Committee on Production and Conservation of Food Supply who wiil work along the following lines. Thr Important question being that v . our first effort will be given to .aiivabsing all possible local sources of supply and to aid farms and gardens in every possible way In finding labor. The Committee is al-eo prepared to assist by every means in Its power all those desiring homo gardens this year hut who perhaps laclc either land or experience. This Commltteo most strongly urges tho production of such staple food crops eorn; potatoes 1 and winter roota rather than of vegetables and it is at the service of any ope who may experience difficulty in obtaining either seed or fertilizer. Headquarters of the Committee have been established In the Ripley school building where regular office hours will bo keijt Monday, Wednesday and Saturday mornings, some one of the Committer being present. Do not hesitate to address the Committee if In heed of advice or assistance. That is what we are here for. The followin& call fbr labor has already been mailed to the residents of Concord. Very, truly yours, Henry B. Bigelow, Vice Chairman. IS KNOWN HERE Hon. R. A. Pearson Appointed Assistant Secretary of Agriculture Hon. R. A. Pearson, president of the Iowa State College of Agriculture, whom Secretary of Agriculture Houston has appointed to be assistant secretary of agriculture, Is of New England ancestry. He is a brother of E. J. Pearson, vice president of the New Haven road, and Mrp. Robert L. Warner of this town. ' 1 While Mr. Pearson is a comparatively young man, he has enjoyed an exceptional training and experience in his line. Graduating at Cornell university in 1894, he was soon afterward appointed assistant chief of tho dairy division of the bureau of animal industry in the department of agriculture, at Washington. Two years later he became general manager of th? Walker-Gordon laboratory companies, and subsequently was appointed by Gov. Hughes "to be commissioner of agriculture of New York State. As president of the Iowa State College of Agriculture, the largest agricultural' college in the world, he has during recent years very greatly enlarged the activities and usefulness of that institution, and has obtained the highest recognition as an ^authority on soil chemistry and practical intensive agriculture. Mr. Pearson brings to his new position at this critical time, a wealth of technical knowledge and practical training, which hi® friends believe will .prpye to be of the greatest advantage to the department at a time of its greatest need. CONCO WON In the annual holiday baseball game played on the (playgrounds Thursday. Concord high defeated the Mechanic Arts high school team 1 of Boston with a score of 12 to 0. The game was called at .the end of the sixth inning in order to allow the Boston boya to catch the train. ADVERTISED LETTERS . P. B. Banks, Stephen Bower, Simeon B. Chittenden Jr., Robert Cobb, Maurice R. Drew, F. C. Farley, Jackson & Co., Emily E. Clements, Mrs. Henry Lane, Mrs. Mollit Olsen. ANIMAL You cannot afford to buy potash at present enormous prices, but it is essential to fertilize. Experiments have proven that larger amounts oi organic ammonia and phosphoric acid will produce profitable crops without potash. Our fertilizers are from nature's own prescription—animal matter, consisting of BONE, BLOOD, MEAT and high grade chemicals. They will enrich your land and give you abundant crops. Talk it over with our local dealer and write us for booklet, "Producing Profitable Products." LOWELL FERTILIZER CO.. Boston, Mass. Bluob of qentoU4tt«d Qo. For sale by g. W. Brown Co., Concord ^ ' R U ON GUARD? Are you protecting the family finances? If so, lot us assure you that We can assist you. We are pricing our stock in a manner that will appeal to your common cents. I V DVfT 57 Commonwealth J. L. Illlrb Ave., Concord June!. Phone 416M, Concord. Dealer In Stoves, Ranges, and Heating Plants Installed. Repair Work of all klndg. TOWN OF MAYNARD The Board of Selectmen will meet every Wednesday evening at 7 p. m. in their rooms in Creighton's Block for the transaction of such business as may come before them. 'All app!'"attorns and complaints must be presented at that time or by letter to the secretary of tho Board. FRANK BINKS, H. B. MORSE, Sec. ALBERT SMITH FRESH HEATS of the highest quality—we carry none other. Just keep us in mind on^ the meat question F. J. McCARRON, Maynard mass assent to them because they have been tauglit to accept appearance for reality. Their number is legion, but through knowing spiritual law they can be detected and their erroneous conclusions reversed. When Paul raised Eutychxm from the dead tie proved that the human belief called '"accident" cannot deprive a man of life. When Mrs. Eddy healed the tnan of Wp disease, as described on p. 192 and 193 of Science and Health, ehe proved that the man had been suffering from a false belief which spiritual law destroyed. adv MILTON C, BEAN OPTOMETRIST Eyes Examined Classes Furnished Friday and Saturday 20 Nason Street Maynard Boston Office IIOTremont Street Houses Wireci for : Electric Lights Anything & Everything Electrical PRICE8 RIGHT B. A. King X Acton, . Mass. Tel, 38-fi 2 Residence telephone 49-6 MOVING AND TRUCKING Two Fierce-Arrow trucks. Full equipment for any job, large or small, promptly and satisfactorily handled. Auto trucks for large parties. DEVELOPING, PRINTING, ENLARGING Agent for Nash.ibu Photograph lc Company Bring in your films and have them returned in 24 horirB fl. S. Richardson Pharmacist 33 Main Street Concord, Mbsb A. C. Baggeseft UPHOLSTERER and CABINET MAKER Mattress, Shalde and Drapery Work. Antique and Modern Refinishing a specialty. 1 Furniture Packing 16 Main St. Concord P. O. Box 642 Tel. 363-W ORDER NOW Have that moitument or headstone in place for the spring. ; MAYNARD MARBLE and GRANITE WORKS SUMMER ST. MAYNARD Piano Lessons Mm Anm Holt will resume teaching May 4 Dr. S. R. GARLAND DENTIST MAYNARD. MA$$. Office Hours, 9 to 12 a. in. 2 to 5 m. Tuesday, Friday and Saturday Evenings from 7 to 8 Wo O. STROUT Concord St. Maynard Concord Jet. Mass., Tel.186-2 E. A. GOMEAU CONTRACTOR & »TONE MA80N Furniture and building moving Teaming of all kinds. Horses ior 8*le and ttrnhnnsr«. Howard C. Purr AUCTIONEER South Sudbury, Mas« Aue' ion HaleB Solicited. CABLES P. TliCPK Attorney^ at-Law Rooms 11 and 12, Ch«M QulMIng Hudson, Mat*. Office closes Mondays and Fridays a; 6 o'clock P. M. and on Wednesdays at 12 M. until furtber notice. Telephone Office or Realdonce. M. F. A. MAY DENTIST Fowler Block Main Street. Maynard, Masi ALV0RD H. ROSE, D.V.S. VETERINARIAN 8 Thoreau St. Concord, Maaa Telephone 829-W
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 155+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.