Acton Enterprise, February 21, 1934

Acton Enterprise

February 21, 1934

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Wednesday, February 21, 1934

Pages available: 16

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Acton EnterpriseAbout NewspaperArchive.com

Publication name: Acton Enterprise

Location: Acton, Massachusetts

Pages available: 2,111

Years available: 1890 - 1937

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.18+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Acton Enterprise, February 21, 1934

All text in the Acton Enterprise February 21, 1934, Page 1.

Acton Enterprise (Newspaper) - February 21, 1934, Acton, Massachusetts iff ' r -    1    *    rf    •    I    4#    -    a 'ii '*' WW I» I % I He XLIV—M Y«n OU Y, FEBRUARY 21,1934 ■MHM PMS Off 2 KUSH AMS Miss Gertrude Rideout Directs Casjt which Re veals Talent and Training, Charm .and Delight in Their Two Plays, ‘S' Concord.—Some of the beet acting ever seen on A Concord stage charmed and delighted the audience which gathered in the Concord High school auditorium Friday evening to see two plays, “Two Crooks and A Lady" by Eugene Pillot, and “Two Elizaoeths" by Netts Synett presented by Concoid High school 'pupils under the tti. Taction of Mise Gertrude H. Rideout of -the faculty. .“Two Crooks and A Lady" is a Harvard “47 Workshop" play. Miller the Hawk (William Delaney; enters the apartments of Mr». Stme-Vane, (Olive Grierne) a helpless Invalid, confined to a wheelchair and unable to move, except do turn her eyes and to talk. His guest is a valuable string of dis. moods supposed to be 33 in number. Hie accomplice ta Lucille (Mary Rtssltano) a maid in the house. Mrs. Rime, Vane's companion Is Miss Jones (Sally Weadock). Idles Jones is called out by a ruse •od the helpless Invalid is at the mercy of the two crooks, but by her wits end strength of character playa one crgok against the other to their undoing. Mrs. Slms-Vane ta tortured to force her to reveal aka hiding place of. the diamonds hut when Lucille is called^^M rn aw, y abe plays upon Miller and actually alk wa him to take the diamonds persuading him to keep his posses, sion secret from-Lucille, by playing on his Jealousy and arousing! hts suspicions. She plays’ the seme game with Lucille, wuo in a jealous! frensy at discovering Miller's treachery and suspecting “another woman" shoots him down. The police (Thomas Todd, Jr., end Fred Meyllger) enter and the crooks, ft rn-. ■leach of which has shown further gSJIevlddnee of unworthenness, Mill -ii Hby stealing a gold atamfPbox after I Hthe agreement had been made, and ■flrficllle by trying to retain one oil Hflte^ftrmonde, are carried alway, tils* Grieme carried off hor very ■ dlfflicuM. pert without a -flaw. Never ll! to our close observation did she ■ move a muscle and her speech, ■ though to all appearances made H with tho difficulty of a paralyzed igf invalid, had an expression which ill told of ber resolute character. Ill Mary Rizzitano played the maid if with a convincing portrayal of Bl greed and heartlessness, of flaming ■ Jealousy and yet with a feminine! ■ timidity at the sight of blood. She lf! wan right lu her part from start ■ til finish. William Delaney did line ■ work as Miller and Sally Weadock Iff WM a high and mighty Miss Jones. ■ Thomas Todd, Jr., and Fred Heyll-H ger were entirely adequate.    | ■ in striking contrast was “Two] ■ rakurtinlhn" and tho quaint charm ■ and beauty of Part I, dated about] ■ MEO, will liveuor memories! to* this part Is tH^g|g story of | discover, draw 'Elisabeth tSay© (LaviftaVWillis) beloved of Will Neville (Fritr Wimblad) supposed-to be an In-pecunious gentleman. sir Henry tiaye (James Powers), her brother, tor these financial reasons bitter. <y opposes the suit and the suitor. He sets upon her many wealthy suitors of his own chosing and vigorously chides hts sister for re-jevtlhg them. Elizabeth dreams of the days of as greater feminine freedom and of her lover coming on an air ship. Her lover wno has been in Coreign parts does arrive. ua» made his fortune and of course .s now acceptable to Sir Henry. Sweet naturalness, quaint cnarm, perfect understanding of ber part, loveliness in the bewitching glances and fleeting expression of aer eyes and face, Miss Lavin.a Willis was a picture we shall neve*-torget, and when have we seen such anomer. We are indeed grateful for our opportunity. Jane Daniels as Margaret, her maid companion was a dainty counterpart aud second only to Elizabeth in tier charm and loveliness. Fritz Winkled was a stalwart and manly, yet tender and a perlect lover, and the love making as sincere ana convincing as any we have seen. Youth must be served and youth WM triumphant.' James Poweis was a handsome figure and clever and convincing in ms acting. In Part ll, the same old story was enacted In modern times by Elisabeth Neville (Mary Chase) a descendant of the earlier Elisabeth, her friend Joan (Mary Murray) her brother, Bob Neville, (Jack Edmonds) and her lover Will Stratton (Lauren Kingman), Stretton alio appears as without money or position, but wins success ny an air plane invention. He actually arrives by air to carry out the dream of the early Elizabeth. To make the final Impression move mystic; the cany characters come boick ai the clo* a and the later events become a part of their prophetic dreams. Mary Chase is the sweet wad natural dashing modern git! aud Mary Murray her- able «*;cond. Lauren Kingman the vir»ie aud handsome lover; and Jack Edmonds the handsome Bob McVille,” a sight tor sore eyes" indeed. Duce more were we attracted by tile naturalness of the love making, often so stiff aud perfunctory on the amateur stage. Again we thank these young people tor tho delightful evening they gave us. Talented young musicians, Claire Kent, violin; aud Elsa Liudstroni, piano; added their large share to our pleasure with their numbers. (Bouquets were given the feminine members of the cast at the curtain call and to Miss Rideout who has such wonderful ability to out, and develop such talent. OBSERVE 25th , ANNIVERSARY Will Tender Reception To Mr. end Mrs. J. H. Bam-ford Tonight Grand Opera • ; Singer Here & ■PSB formerly of the Philadelphia I Grand Opera Company, delighted th^^memjber^an^guest^o^C^ ii* rihthian Lodge, A. F & A M wjth im .several numbers in the banquet ■I hall of Masonic Temple, follow-mm< Jag the chicken supper served un-WM der'the direction of Mrs. Duncan ■&--& Chapman. He was accom-llp ponied toy Robert F. Charles of H (South Acton. ii—i    — rn*., 'n. Hb-Zero Weather! ■ Beats All Records "»  - I Concord—Sub aero temperatures MiPPlt successive mornings make Oiobvd never before reached in Distinguished Masons Visit Concord Lodge ai Years observations made by Tower of the U. S. Weath [(• records tor this period arc: Maximum Minimum 24 above —IO below Hi*. IO 21 2* 24 9 4 26 —12 — 5 —14 —21 —14 —14 Zero 17.9 -11.8 iverage temperature for the ■ta was 3 degrees above I 20 degrees below the not - , CHARLES IL HOW! #SP .t'Hwg111 *«—»i! » itky of the community I?*, Albert B. Black of tot on the death of her KIL AsanaSa.* fPtarsil Concord—Among the distinguished Masons who honored Corinthian Lodge .with their presence Monday evening were Rt. Wor. J. Harold Dale of Billerica, D.D.G.M., of the Lowell 12th Masonic District; Bt. Wor. John A. Corless, DjDjG.M. of the Melrose 7th Masonic District; Wor Floyd L. Swift of Framingham, Senior Grand Steward of the Grand Lodge; Wor. I Benjamin F. Barnes, P. M. of Mt. Hollis Lodge, Holliston; Wor. (Earl L. Hatch, Master of Alpha Lodge, Framingham; Wor. D. P. Day, P. M. of John Warren Lodge, Hopkinton; Wor. Charles (Robertson, Master of John Warren Lodge; Wor. H. E. Warren, O. M. of Johu Warren Lodge.    t (Worshipful J W D&nford, PM., of Alpha Lodge; Wor. Harold A. Merriam, Master of Charles A. Welch Lodge, Maynard; Wor. Samuel A. Aloock, P. M. of Belmont Lodge; Wor. George K. Gordon, P. M., of Oscar Parker Lodge, Waltham; Wor. George Hopkins, P. M. of Isaac Parker Lodge; Wor. Arthur Derbyshire, P. M. of Isaac Parker Lodge; Wor. Gebrge W. Baxter, P. M. of Isaac Parker Lodge; Wor. Carlton Overn, Master of Isaac Parker Lodge; Wor. Earle W. True Master of Thomas Talbot Lodge of Billerica and Wor. Eugene C. Vining .of Billerica, D.D.G. Marshal. Bt. Wor. .Warren B. Goddard for the officers of the Lodge presented the Senior. Steward Walter A. Kennedy, who was married laat faV,’ with a handsome electric ■ Maynard.—Mr. and Mrs. John ll. Banitoru observed the silver an. mveraary of their marriage today. I hey were tendered an anniversary colouration by friends and raUCCTVea at Grange hail toff) gat. A reception to tne guests of honor will be followed oy an entertainment, dancing games and refreshments were served. Forrest Nelson lias his orchestra all tuned up and other menus have plans to see to It taal me occasion is fittingly marked. Mr. aud Mrs. bamford wete married in Maynard. 'me ceremony was poi formed by Rev. 'eugene Hunt then pastor of the Union Congregational church. They nave two children, Mrs. Kennel!) ruer stead and Mrs. Ford Lyon and mice grana children. Mrs. Bair.-tord Is a past' president of Lady Warwick lodge Daughters of bt George, bne is a member of the Congregational church and is a member of tne Ladies Benevolent homely and the Visitor^ commit. tee ut the church. Mr. Bamford is a member of Goalies A. Walca Lodge A. F. and A. M. and Maynard Lodge 1. O. O. P. He is employed as a spinner in the Assauel mill. E. P. Carr Is Scout Speaker; Award Badges Maynard—A special Boy Scout service held Sunday night at the Union Congregational church was attended by a large congregation including tne Boy Scouts of Stow. E. P. Carr, superintendent of schools in Marlboro, the guest speaker, was introduced by James P. King, superintendent of schools of Maynard. Music was provided by the Boy Scout Band of Marl boro. .The investiture service was exemplified by Maynard Boy Scouts led by Charles Mat bowman. A first class merit badge .was awarded to Roger Mathewman, a second class badge to James Eaton Jr., and a tenderfoot badge to Alfred Davis. Piano solos were cen tributed by Elmer Selenius. Church Visitors Serve Supper Maynard.—A parish supper at tho Union Congregational church Friday night under the auspices of the church visitors wa.; attended by more than 200 people aud was a success In every way. The supper served at 6:30 was foilotwed by au entertainment that included a musical program by tho Keeuo Tao of Medford, relatives of Mrs. charles Keene, chairman of tho committee in charge. Eleanor Keene was pianist, Beatrice, violins! and Ralph, Jr., cornetist. Miss Barbara Bachelor of Sutton entertained with readings. The committee in charge was composed of Mis. Charles Keene, Mrs. Eliza Marshall, Mrs. Nellie Weaving, Mrs. Mallei Tobin, Mrs. Maude Garland, Mrs Mary Eaton, Mrs Esther Marsden, Mrs. Eadie Maisden, Mrs. Agnes French, Mrs. Nellie Melnness, Mrs. Henrietta Bamford and Mrs Ne’. Ile Shearer. Cowles Heads Health Board Maynard.—At a meeting of the board of Health the Board organized as follows: Lester F. Cowles, chairman; John W. Saarela, sucre, tary, and Frank D. Moynihan. The following appointments were made, George Stansfield, Plumbing In specter; William Murray, assistant plumbing inspector; Heavy Anderson, collector of garbage; Mary E. Ward, public health nurse; Ralph P. Fletcher, inspector of slaughtering; Miss Veino Sneck, graduate of Maynard high school and valedictorian of the class of 1930, will serve as an advisory nurse of a child health centre There Is no salary to this position. Stolen Car Is Recovered ■Maynard.—A 1934 Chevrolet sextan owned (by Charles P. Taylor, local Chevrolet dealer which was stolen in Boston ten days ago .was recovered aud returned to Mr Taylor last Sunday.' The car was stolen from a open air parking space 'where Mr. Taylor left it while he attended a Leeton banquet. It was found last Sunday by the police in the Vicinity from which it was stolen. One af the UNffED mr. SOGEIY I IMI UEIC Sales Show Monthly Increase of Nearly $1000 Monthly Over Those of 1932—Sales Rebate Coining to Customers ■■■a The annual meeting of the United Cooperative Society of Maynard was held at the Parker street hall on Monday, February 19, 1934 with npproni^nntely 200 members present. The financial statement shows that the total business transacted in 1933 amounted to $256,373.80, an increase in sales of $11,300 or an average increase of $940,44 per month over the receipts of 1932. The net profit secured during 1933 will result in an approziniate 3 per cent sales rebate to be paid to the customers in proportion to their purchases. Concord Town Election On February 2$th The Coujuord Town election will come next Monday, Feb. 26, and polls will open at 12 noon and close at 7:3u p. rn. In Precinct I at the Veterans' Building; In Precinct 2, at the Harvey Wheeler school. So far as we know there is to be but one contest, where William J. Lee, tne caucus nominee will be opposed by Her be it b. Hosmer, running on nomination papers. , Results of Vote Unchanged In Recount (Maynard,.—The votes oast for Selectmen and Puolic Welfare com misdone!- In the recent town election were recounted Saturday at the Selectmen's rooms toy the Board of Registrars of Voters. It was a long count, starting at 2 In the afternoon aud 'finishing about ll at night. There were 2072 vote.: Though the recount showed aa increase in the total vote of all candidates for Selectman it did not change the result of ike vote As announced election day, namely, that Frank J. MeUarron, Donald tLent and Patrick 'McGrath were elected Selectmen. Tho recount showed an unusual feature. There were 54 votes originally counted blanks that in the recount were given to some ut' the candidates. These 54 ballots were not marked in the square opposite the names of the candidates. The cross was placed immediately following the name of the candidate. In the original count that part c' the ballot was covered. Iii tho ro-counl ouch individual ballot is opened and spread out and these crosses were found and credited to the candidate tor whom they were intended. Thus blanks lost 54 votes that wc-nt to the various candidates. (Frank t.MoCarron led tho recount with a total of 1147 a gain of 3 votes. Donald Lent came next with 976 a gain of 3 and Patrick A McGrath twas third with 916 a gain of throe votes. John Zaniow-ski next in order had 886 a gain of ,12; Samuel Jeerer 552 a Sa|n of 13; August Saarela SJR a gain of 3 and John Erickson 105 a -gain of I. For Public Welfare Commissioner Thomas Wright had 569 in the recount to 564 for William Kale and (won by five votes. The original count had Mr. Wright winner by three votes. Charles Manty a sticker candidate gained 5 votes, Joseph Hanna gained 3; 'while John Croft -lost 5, William Edwards and Ray Loija I. Boy Scouts Will Collect Clothing Maynard Boy Scouts in cooperation with President Roosevelt’s suggestion are to make a canvas to gather clothing, or any other articles that may be used to help needy people. The Maynard Citizens Committee and Maynard 'Branch of Red Cross are assisting the boys in this worthy work. Any who have any clothing, blankets. shoes, or other articles that they would like to give that some other person might be helped, are requested to notify Guyer Fowler. Scout director, James A. coughtan or Rev. Mathew A. Vance of the citizens committee or Mrs. William Litchfield, chairman of Maynard Red Cross Branch. The Scouts will call for the articles. DR. DEXTER ADDRESSES WOMEN’S ASSOCIATION Dr. Robert C. Deleter, head of tile department of Social Relations, American Unitarian Association, was the speaker at the meeting of the Women’s Parish Association, Monday, February 19 at 3 p. rn. Dr. Dexter, an able sipeaker and one of the leaders In the movement for Social Reconstruction was well qualified by European contacts and |*tudy to dsal w R» hfc subject, The report of the Board of Diroctore listed the aetivitice of tho year pointing out the various improvements    that have been accomplished. Additional apace had to bo pro. viaod at tho gralnary in order to take cero of tho increase In business. The construction of a storego plant in tho basement of tho main etora will adequately ineuro    the    oafs preservation of largo quantities of vegetables    and    thus make it possible to    soli    those at a more favorable pries. Various other constructions and improvements stresses the the healthy condition of the society. Oil Business Hie general manager listed many tiueresung statistics in his report. He pointed out now the range oil jus. ness, a newly instituted branch or undei taking tor the society, has been a success. 53,683 gallons of oil nave been sold in a period of three and one half months. The society handled HO carloads of produce during the year. Goal and grain output increased considerably. The society employ?* 28 fu'l time workers with -the addition of many others iii -part time work. The financial status of the society is sound. Actually -the society’s Indebtedness is less than $2, iou with assets amounting to $77,000.. OO, consisting of Real estate machinery, etc. The society's ability to pay cash tor it’s produce makes it possible to sell goods at a smaller margin than the ordinary mercliant and thus insuring a great saving to the consumer. The board of directors also stressed in their report that tin.* time was fast approaching when the activities and meetings of the organization will have to be conducted in the English language. With this ultimate result in view, people other than the Finnish speaking people are to be encouraged in toking an active part in the activities of the society. Meeting Continued Due to the lateness of the hour the meeting voted to eontiuuc the buslneru at the Parker street hall on Saturday evening, February 24 at 8 o’clock. The board of directors will be elected at this meeting and other important matters will be brought up for discussion aud transaction,    i    » The directors wish to encourage the non-Finnish .speaking members of the United Cooperative Society to be present alt this meeting. The United in addition to its regular line of business has shown a flue spirit of cooperation in local welfare relief. The Board of Pub. lie Welfare, secretary and members Of.the Citizens committee say tnat the United has been generous if aiding local welfare relief financially and also in service and other ways. Director Is Honor Guest of W. Concord Club SERVICES FOR I FR. CROWLEY The West Concord Woman’s Club met in Warner Hall Friday afternoon, President Mrs. Chester H. Adams presiding. A guest of honor was    District Director Mrs. William It. Taylor of Westford. Mis. Taylor is a woman of unusual charm of personality and an easy and delightful speaker and she spoke in a most interesting way on topics of general interest and 'timely suggestions. ■Adell Holden, lyric soprano, with Prescott Townsend, tenor in costume, sang    volos and duets from Pinafore and gave a descrip lion of Gilbert and Sullivans opera before and between the numbers. They alternated and played each others accompaniments. Dainty and    delicious refreshments and tea    were served with Mrs. Charles A. Borden as chair man of the committee in charge. At Che next meeting of the Club in Warner hall on Friday, March 2, Dr. Charles E. Gill will apeak on “Ten Year Health Program in to Puihlic (Schools of Mossachu -Rev. Alfred W. Stone will ie eotoiet, Hag Guy Fernald otl&B Held This Morning st Winthrop Church; Burial In Maynard DIED ON SUNDAY Pastor of St John The Even Relist Was Bom In Concord ■Maynard.—Rev. James Albert Crowley, pastor ot the Ghurcn ot Bt. Joan me Evangelist in Win-inrop died sunday morning at the patoctiiaf residence, 330 Winthrop street, ratner Crowley had been in poor health tor many months ana bad been a Butterer from ab-uouiiui trouble ana early this year he contracted a slrgnt attack or influenza He made a plucky lignt ana seemed to >oe on me road to locovery nut was forced to take lo bed two weeks ago and in the euu dis heart weakened. Fainer Giow,ey -was born in Concord, Fee. Ii, Wiz. He moved wan his patents when a child to Plymouth. Hie tamtly came to Maynard in 1887 where they have since resided. Father Crowley was a graduate of Boston College, the class of 1897 and studied tor the priesthood at St. John s Seminary, Brighton. He was ordained in 19bi by me late Archbishop Williams. father ■Crowley celebrated his first mass in his homo church, Bt. Bridgets of (Maynard. James B. Farrell, now gland knight ot Maynard Counci}, assisted at that mass as an altar boy. Father Crowley served as a curate in St. Cecelia's chureu. in Boston, also at Wakefield and South Boston and was chaplain of the Academy ai the Assumption Wellesley Hills for 17 years. He was appointed pastor of St. Peter’s churcn Plymouth, June 2, 1924, aud remained there until 1931 when he was transferred to Winthrop. Father Crowley was always Interested in (Maynard where he was well known:. Until his recent illness he made regular weekly visits to his home here. Wlben he was a young man he was 'prominent in the social and civic Ute of the town and woe a leader In all movement for the good of tho ,town. He will be remembered by many of the older residents of the town as one of the organizers of St. Bridgets Temperance Society ai which he was president for years. Under his guidance <this society not only promoted the cause of temperance but it was a force for good in civic affairs of the comniunlty. Father Crowley then as in his many years as a priest was generous, tolerant and under* standing and lie h<id the good wit and love of all 'denominations in Maynard. Ile is survived toy one brother Edward and a sister Ellen Crowley of 7 Lincoln street. Maynard. The body was brought to the Church of St. John the Evangelist in Winthrop yesterday afternoon where it lay in state after the office of the dead had been recited. Members of Bishop Chevrus Av* sembly 4th degree K of C acted as a guard of honor. Tho funeral services were held this morning aud a solemn 'high mass of requiem twas celebrated at ten o’clock. Rev. Dennis ll. Donovan, pastor of the Church of Mary Immaculate of I^ourdes, Newton Upper Falls (was celebrant; Rev. John J. Powers 'pastor of St. Raphael's Church, West Medford. woe deacon: and Rev. William F. Lyons of St. Theresa’s church West Roxbury was suit) deacon. Father Powers preached the eulogy and Interment was in the family lot In St. (Bridget's cemetery iu Maynard. (Many Maynard friends attended the funeral cervices at Winthrop and there was a large number at the services at ‘he grave. Maynard Council K of C was represented by a delegation led by Janie,'; B. Farrell, grand knight. Rebekahs To Visit Marlboro Maynard —The Mizpah Rebekah lodge will toe guests at a meeting of Star of Hope l»dge in 'Marlboro on Thursday night. The entertainment will be provided by the Maynard Ixidge with ,program in charge of Mrs. Atobie Isner, a former noble grand of (Mizpah, lodge and who Is deputy of SIU-of Hope lodge. ’The Wedding of I. O. O. F. and Retokah" will be given by a east composed of 'Marguerite Prescott the Bride; Ralph Jones the Groom; Doris Prescott, maid of honor; Frank Case, best man; 'Marion Whitney, Beulah Lord, Mildred Jones, bridesmaids. Ernest Ingham, Fred Thompson, George Eniokeon. 'tmhera; (Mary Jones and Howard Prescott, grand parents, Robert Lester and Jeannette Graham, parents and Miss Mary Leithead. the minister. The (Present Noble (Grands Night supper will feature a meeting of Mizpah lodge on March 1 Reservations should toe made toy Monday, Fell. 2$ to any member of the committee which is Conr oe Gertrude Prescott, SH* BUW MUSI IN Ii MES Plows Battle Against Elements Hours—Horses Attached to & Plows Become Exhausted BUSSES AN AUTOMOBILES Horse Drops Dead on River Street _ Woman in Stalled Bus Taken IU Removed to Nearby House DP SUDDENLY IN CONCORD High Mast of Requiem Held For Mrs. Margaret McKenna iConcord—Mrs 'Margaret A (Hogan) McKenna, wile or Edward McKenna for many years chairman of the Registrars of Voters of Concord, died suddenly early Friday morning at her home 45, Lexington Road. ■Mrs. McKenna, who had been a resident of Comoid since 1876, tons born in St. J Olin, N. B., July 5, 186b, the daughter of Michael and Ellen (Dee) Hogan. She came to the United Slates when 3 years of age. She was a member of the Division 44 Ladies Auxiliary, A. O. H., of Concord. (Mrs. McKenna was married in Concord, Oct. 26, T882. Besides her hujoand, she is survived by four sons, Charles J. McKenna and Edward L. McKenna, both of Waltham, and Joseph H. Mc Henna of Concord, all connected with the New England Telephone aud Telegraph Company, and Bernard A. 'McKenna of Concord, a clerk In the Concord postoffice; a daughter, Sister M. Venard ('Helen Ruth) of St. Joseph’s order, who is a teacher in St. James high school, Haverhill, and 21 grandchildren, one of whom, Louis McKenna, is a student at Holy Cross. (Mrs. McKenna was a wonderful woman, a devoted wife and mother, and beloved by a host of friends. The sons and daughter and grandchildren she loaves are a monument to her love and care. The funeral was held Monday morning from her home aim massas oi ueauHiUi flowers were v striking 'witness lo the esteem in which she was held. High Mass of Requiem was celebrated at is*. Bernard Church by Rev. Leo Cull ot Providence and formerly oif Concord, a close friend of the family. The ;>a«tor Rev. William H. Fin-nick, Rev. Father O'Brien of Haverhill and Rev. Fr. Hurley of Groveland assisted. Stephen Hart of Randolph, soloist at St. Mary’s Church of Boston and Mrs. Jane** McLmglilin of Concord were the soloists. The pull hearers were Jerome B. Gleason of Wellesley, Leo VV. Hurley of Randolph, Thomas F. Gfblin of Arlington, Edward McHugh el Concord, William H. Dee of Concord, and John Fitzgerald of (Concord relatives and dojo friends ot the family. The burial was iii St. Bernard’s Cemetery where Rev. Fr. Cull and Rev. Fr. O'Brien, read the committal service. SPECIAL SERVICE Maynard.—Alan Palmer, Edwin Carlton, Rev. J. Rex, Shepler and William Johnston composed a quartet that sang at the services at the methodist church Sunday night. Rev. Russell J. May, pastor of the Congregational church in Aeton Center !-i>oke on “India” at a meeting of the Men's Class at the church Monday night. The Sunshine Singers of station WBSO will give a program at tile church next Sunday night. On (Monday, Fell.. 26 the church school will give a reception to past officers aud an entertainment at the church. A Patriotic and Community night program will be held tonight with community singing, special musical numbers and a debate. The women will debate on the topic, “That Washington was a greater statesman than Lincoln." The men will debate, “That the church as an organization should participate in the moral, social, civic and poll ileal reforms of the community.’' Eighteen Inches of level and drifts in places made the day morn something Those who crave ter had It with John Driscoll, dent of streets, worst storm In the has been on the JOI tendent had five Hi six sidewalk J) storm from I morning. It wa* The snow was heavy were high and packed gale that continued The horses on the became exhausted, were stalled and fitncft all sections of the the street de while the storm the road open, clearing snow from after the storm sn Newspaper and but one or two ot papers arrived. SI of Maynard had hit boys on hand and ready to buck tho delivery but It was the Globe arrived, was open and do! usual but the get over the route ery. Joe Farrell to South Acton morning and got New York mail train. Joe early South The Lovell tractors and hlowa storm. The service1 was kept open and busses did not ran they did get through. Hudson was snow tie traffic getting th ternoon. An early workers to Hudson snow bank in Stow and woman from Maynacd took sick. She was nearby house until the oui the road so a tons After a three hour bai an was brought to her early morning trains passengers.    , Bright and early shovels appeared sage some money shoveling Storekeepers forgot customers as they cl snow, c WA officials Boston to get perm! CWA funds for empto; removing snow but th< was denied. A horse attached to livery wagon, dropped day on River street, pa roil tty exhausted (he snow drifts. The1 driven by John Jaaa Worst 8now With snow a foot tile level and drifts feet deep, made fie almost at a storm of yesterday toughest of tho son. However winter, will be over sotn spring be a welcome Hearing On I Road HA METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH CONCORD, MASS. Rev. Frank W. Cle!land, Minister Chuneh (School al IO a. rn. Evening Service at 7.30. ■Sunday, Feb. 26—The Minioter will continue, his services on “Facing Jerusalem" with the second discourse on “The Cost of Dis-ciipleehip." Tomorrow, Thursday, (Feb. 22. a “.Poverty (Social’’ (will toe held at 7JO in the evedffig. •Come 4rmm your M ay nard —'Frank mer Selectman s will he a hearing * the office of the stoners in East petition to relocate Great Road from Main street and (ft Sudbury street. (hat the state and ready to give $9000 town gives a like this improvement. Selectmen wished the record as one Ojt the Selectmen of f ed to before going Si SOUTH CONGREGATE Rev. Arthur (Services St| Sunday eHH deavor afiSBBB jai 10.45; WBm Him??#.' -Im ;

RealCheck