Acton Enterprise, June 13, 1934 : Front Page

Publication: Acton Enterprise June 13, 1934

Acton Enterprise (Newspaper) - June 13, 1934, Acton, Massachusetts HAdkwtiM b Till Pa#* * I Acton Bf Volume xuv—«4 v— pm anc immmniBW B FDI MI DBV) Many Organizations Represented Among the Hundreds Who Gather to Pay Final Tribute to W. Concord Postmaster Wort. Concoct!—Tile lute auditorium of title Went Concord Union Church woe Oar tram large enough to hold the hundreds of friend* of ald the walks and ways of lite who gathered Wednesday afternoon in loving memory, to do honor to their late beloved postmaster, brother and friend, Benjamin Derby, who died suddenly Monday morning. Not only was the auditorium filled, but Idle vestry and parlors adjoining. Corinthian Lodge, A F A A M, of which Mr. Derby was a Past {Mauler, was there In a body the Concord Lodge of Odd Fellows, af which he wee Past Noble Grand and Past District Deputy, was •there; and the Concord Dodge (rf (Bites of which he Was Past Exalted Ruler. Mr. Derby wa* Past (High Priest of Walden Royal Arch Chapter, and the member* cf the Chapter were present In large numbers; a Past patron of Hawthorne Clumpier, Order of the Eastern Star, was represented by a large gathering Of member*. Mr. (Derby was a member of Adon Iraan Council, R. A S. M., of Boflton Com mender y. K. T„ of Aleppo Temple, N M 8, of Lafayette lodge of Perfection, Cl Hee F Yale* Council. Princes of Jerusalem, Mi. OU-wet Chapter, Rose Croix, and die IMassachuetJts Constatory, Sublime Princes of the Royal Secret; and all were represented at the rite*. Other bodies weld represented of w.hlcn he was a member, were WaOtham Encampment, Odd Fellows, Willow Rebekah Lodge, Concord Orange, Patrons of Husbandry and Concord State Guard Veteran Association of Which he was a Past Commander. The Concord Board of Selectmen of Which he was a former member, was there, and other Town, County and State officials. 'Mr. Derby was president of the Massachusetts Postmaster Association, and postmasters attended th* funeral. The Middlesex duh and the Republican Club sent theta delegates to tumor their departed member. Thousands of dollars and a much richer wealth of loving and fragrant memories were represented in the masses of beautiful (Iowan which completely covered choir and chancel and filled from waft to wall the front portion of the church. The ushers were Odd Fellows, (Frank O. Leighton, Merton J. Leighton, Ralph A Genow, C. Waldo MacfWUUams and Robert. E. Cousins. The Pilgrim Male Quartet of Boston sang “Sweet Bye and Bye," "’Crossing the Bar,” and “Abide With Me." and there was organ music by Harold D. OHRI im, principal of the Harvey Wheeler-West Concord'school. The minister of the church, Rev. Alfred Wheeler Stone, spoke with a deep and! loving sympathy and a simple eloquence of the friendliness, open hearted generosity, and staunch Integrity exemplified in the Ufo of Mr. Derby. The paQ bearers were associates In the West Concord Post Office: Assistant Postmaster Allison H. Willis, Frank E. Waite, Michael •Hayes, John E Rattly, Alexander F MacEeachem and John W. Woodworth. The burial was at Sleepy Hollow cemetery, where Corinthian •Lodge, A F A A M, conducted the (Masonic rites, with the Worshipful Master, William H. Davis, the (Chaplain, Rev. Alfred W. Stone, and the Senior Warden, William E J Graham, officiating. During the funeml the flags of the Town were at hrflf staff. DU KH MI Spanish War Veterans Participate for the First Time in Ceremony to Honor British; Lieut. Leo Cariwright in Charge of Ceremonies The 25tli Annual Pilgrimage of the Britton Naval and Military Veterans’ Association of Massachusetts to Lexington, Bedford and Concord, Sunday,- proved to be the largest ever conducted, In which American veterans of the Spanish and World Wars Joined In the ceremonies. The parade formed at Veterans Building and headed by the Conners cord Legion Band, William ^Taunton leader marched to the Battle Ground. Corp. Ralph P. Hosmer Camp, U. S..W. V., Commander Herbert B. Vialle, and Adjutant Walter P. Blodgett and a splendid turn out of Spanish War Veterans of Concord and many other towns; Go. H, 182nd Infantry, M. N. G-, Lieut. William A. Hagerty commanding; and James J. Mansfield Post, American Legion, Commander the James J. Mansfield Post, No. U58, A L, of this town, spoke, and lOumunanxier Cartwright responded for the British. A wreath with flags of this country and Great (Britain was then deposited at the (base of the statue. The group then marched hack over the bridge for the major ceremonies at the British graven, where •Commander Cartwright placed a wreath. ^Spanish Vets Take Part, (Charles F. McCarthy, exMayor of Marlboro and past department commander of the United Spanish War Veterans, spoke, and then placed a wreath on the graves. This was the first time that the Spanish War veterans have thus honored the British. Representing General Fox Conner of the FRwt Corps Area of the United States Army, Colonel John Russell F. Parsons, were the eacort £ (Moore spoke a brief tribute and of th* honored visitors. (Besides our Legion band, one of the best, if not the very brat we have ever heard, there was the enlivening Scottish Pipe band of Clan McPherson of Lawrence, and the Bugle and Drum Corps of George H. Russell Post, U.. S. W. V, of Winthrop, another fine outfit.    •' The Brush were warmly welcomed all along tho way. Number* , od among those taking part In the lllree towns and tbs memorial ex-•ereises were men prominent in anny. navy. State and municipal H ankhs. (As usual, the objective of the Brfttolh was the graves of tbs two unknown British soldiers at) the •North Bridge, buried where they MU in the famous Concord fight. Exercises at North Bridge Agata Bito year, UmUenant Leo JOMttwrtght of Needham, president gSBM ctopmapder of the Brttjsh or I ■Bein tomtom, bad charge of the exercises. Major Robert H. Tali, a oommander, .friu acting ad| ■The Oldest British veteran ■ jbe Un* of masfch was Major I ##Mt R Smith, 85, one of the first jgtoNdenta ai the British veterans’ ’ itowtaiC then also deposited a wreath on the graves.    , •Commander Cartwright responded and introduced Hugh Ford, the BHttoh consul in Boston, and Captain F B Evans, British vice consul, of -Boston. Major Taft, ' acting adjutant, (gave a brief address and introduced Roger I. Sherman, a greatgrandson of Amos Baker of Lincoln, last survivor of the Battle cf Concord, who spoke. Robert (Mortimer, a trustee of the British Veterans* organisation, past president of the British Charitable (Society, also spoke. Rata started to Call lightly Just before the close of the exercises. Tho parade then returned to (Monument Square where the British visitors decorated the Grand Army Memorial, the jStpandsh War Boulder, and the World War •Boulder, with wreaths and the cf the two countries, A return* was then made to Vet- Building where** Corporal (Ralph W Hosmer Clamp was host alt a dfhltal tom tSpftlaA credit for the successful arrangements to due Past Commander Whiter P. Blodgett of iOkMBx Batata* Hosmer Camp, who acted sa adjutant for the jjpy. ’ > MM OBSERVE 55th ANNIVERSARY WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13* 1934 ■ iftriT rrniFiTT-pH»-   - Mr. and Mrs. William Scully HhCe Family Party Maynard.—Mr. and Mrs. William Scully, Sr., Dartmouth street, well known and highly respected old residents of this town qulteiy observed the 55th ann I vers: ry of their marriage Friday. They were married at Rockville. Conn., June 8, 1879. They have six children, William Scully, secretary of the Maynard. Board of Public Welfare, Mrs. Joseph Connors. Mrs. Margaret McCarthy. Mrs. Alice Joyce of Maynard, Mrs. Thomas McNally of Medway, Mrs. Edward Byrnes of Harwich and Mrs. Robert White of South Acton; also 15 grand children and one great grand child. The wedding anniversary was duly noted by members of the family also by many old neighbors and friends. Mr. Scully now in bin 75th year is still active at his work in tho Ass^bet mill where ho Is known as one of the beet carders In the country. He Is a lifelong Democrat. FINAL TRIBUTE TO VETERAN Commander Isaac S. Ford of G. A. R. Post Laid lo Rest South Acton.—'Flags throughout the town \ve;e flown at half staff Saturday June •), in tribute to the memory oi a fine citizen, brave sold'.er and devoted husband as impressive though sim.pl* (rites were being held at the South Acton Unive.saltst church for the tote beloved senior vice commander Isaac S. Ford, of Captain Isaac Davis Post G. A. R. The seivlcrfs were conducted by Rev. A. J. Torsleff, assisted by Rev. E. H. Carrltt, folowed by the G. A. R. ritual witn members of Edwaras-Quimby Post A. L. asstot-in.'f Con-mender George L. Townj w’no alone survives his late comrade. Members of the A. L Pos) stood guard over the flag-draped casket, (banked with floral tribute** from many friends, neighbors relative**, GAR and A. L. Posts. Woman’s Relief Corps, A. L. Auxiliary and charles A. Welch lodge A. F. and A M of Maynard of which he had been a member for 56 years. A. L. members acted as pall hearers and at the grave iii the family lot in Woodlawn Cemetery a military salute of three volleys was fired by a squad of Legion member** and taps were sounded by Scout-master Arthur W. Lee and Scout Robert Montague of the West Acton Troop B. S. A. ’Uncle Isaac’ as he was affectionately known was born in Canton, Maine. May 21, 1843 and came to South Acton following his mar nage on March 21, 18'<4, to Ada I. Ryerson, where he has lived since. Besides his wife he is survived by many nieces and nephews who were very close to him and mourn his passing keenly. (In his long residence here he had won the respect of all with whom he came in contact, and whose sympathy goes out to hi! dfoted widow as they mount the passing of a real friend. Friends and relatives were present from Clifton, N. II., Summer and Paris, Maine and Worcester, (Melrose and Grafton in this State. Besides Commander Towne, A. L. Post members and Corp. Aaron J. Fletcher, 93 year old Civil War veteran, delegations were present from the Women’s Relief Corps and A. L. Auxiliary. Arrangements were iii charge of Guyer Fowler .of Maynard. Maynard Ends Bail. Season With Eleven Victories While no championships were won, the Maynard High school baseball nine closed a fairly successful season with eleven wins and nine defeats. The club defeated all opponents at least once and Winchester and Clinton twice. The boys got off to a flying start winning their first five gkmes when they were defeated by Concord. Thereafter, it was a season of mediocre success. Wierd base running, spots of sloppy fielding combined edith brilNatit playing, opportune hitting made U an “in and out club.” The team can not the a hard hitting aggregation, in tact, obly tom1 batted over the .300 amt tot*'ii    ' .ItaamatifteauilvJal Au* Jgtag’g ta Hp GRADUATION EXERCISES Class of 155 Pupils to be Presented Certificates by School Superintendent James P. King; Sound Taps in Memory of Classmate (Maynard.—The Emerson Junior Selection ‘Scented Roses’ high school Maynard will graduate a class of 156 pupils at graduation exercises to be held tomorrow night at George Washington Auditorium. Certificates of graduation will he presented the pupils by James P. King, superintendent of schools. “Taps” will be sound, ed by George Ey in memory oi Konstanti Trachim, a member of th* claes who died on Nov. 23. 1903. The program will be as follows: emerson Junior High School Graduation (March Junior High School orchestra Send Out Thy Light—Gounod . Class Address of Welcome Daniel Sullivan Reel ta ton. The World is Waiting for You , Clarence Carnary May Dance—'Selected Chorus Been Recitation—•Paul Rovcre’a Ride John May •Piano Duet “Walzcr” Helmund •Rita Foley—(Annie ilolynovlex Class Poem Written and recited by Sylvia Gliokman Recitation ‘America First’ Zamectiik Junior high school orchestra Recitation—The I^jak in the Dike Soprano solo—Sh Dogy Shoo Ambrose Frank Mikolajczyk Essay 'One Commonwealth” Doris Bean'1 .'tong-'Iiave 'Fulfil in Massachusetts    Bunting Class Essay—Our Flag William Murphy Flag Salute (Color Bearer) Ix>uis I att tuca Class Accordiau Solo—Over the Waves Rosa* Adelia ITonko R< citation- Graduating Time Margaret Hoarsen Presentation of Certificates—0u-perinlendsnt James I’, .sing, rep-ce sen ti ag tne School Committee Class Song—Wolds by Katherine Sheridan Class CEREMONY AT ST. BRIDGETS Mitt Helen E. Baktun Becomes Bride of Waltham Man Sunday Mins Helen E Bakun, the daughter oi tor. ana un cs. William Bakun, ll Pcrcival street, became the undo of Earl J. !BcPhee, the son ut Mr. and Mrs. James Aic-f’hee, loon Mum street, Waltham ut a pretty June wedding, Sunday. Tile ceremony wats pertormed at St. Bridgi'is church ai two o'clock by Ro?. Walter Roche, pastor, in the presence of a large number of relatives aud friends. The bride was attended by Mise Helen .Mel'Iiae, a sister oi tile groom, as ma<u of honor, aud Miss Mac Paul, was bridesmaid. John Bakun, a brother ct tile bride was best man and William Corcoran ut VV an liani was usher. The bride was beautifully gowned iii georgette with transparent velvet and (she wore a Eugene head-dress with veil caught Up with orange blossoms. She curried a bridal bouquet ut white roses, lilies of the (valley and sweet peas. The maid ut honor wore nim cigandie with pink hut and carried pink roses. The bridesmaid wore pink organdie with accessories to match and carried ASSABET MILLS PRW BE SOLD AT PUBLIC I 74 Dwellings* Stores and Commercial on Sale June 23; Sale Has No Col „ With Manufacturing Policies p.ilk roses. iA reception at the Taps—In memory of Konstanti ! nome of the bride was attended Trachim, a member of Hie class by guests from Waltham, May-who died on November 23. 1933— 1 nard, Clinton, Hudson, Marlboro played by George Ey Recessional Class graduates were:-Ernest The Anchored    Watson Reading—(Whooping Cough school Mary Batulln Music ’ in the Air    Loomis Alyce Pries* Priest. Mary Rakiey Jennie Siel^ kl, Rachel S. Tucker, Alex P. Tre bendis, lawrence W. Quinn, Helen T. Smolski, Anne E. Sacalow, Karin M. Saarinen, Edwin A. Saar- Boys’ Glee Club ‘ toto. Daniel F. Sullivan, Mary H. Recitation — Old Ironsdes    ,    - Joseph Boothroyb | (Continued on Page 6) CHILDREN'S DAY PROGRAMS FILL MAYNARD CHURCHES and Boston. The bride's gift to her attendants were pearl rosaries. She wore a blue and white 'traveling suit. The bride * a .graduate or Maynard nigh snoot class of 1930 and has been on-pit yod at Cie Wal mam Wai n Jumps ny. ’I if1 groom attended ti) * Wet urn scil ids and is employed by the Hood Rubber Company. Bom bride and groom are well known as was evidenced by numerous beautiful and use-iul gifts. They will reside at 15 OlMoore Ave., on their return from a welding trip. Maynard friends tendered the bride a shower and fellow employees al tile Waltham •Maynard*.—Of particular interest lo local people Is the announce ment this week of the coming auction sole of 74 dwellings, stored, and commercial sites to he held Saturday, June 23, starting al lo a rn. The properties formerly pertained to the Assahet Mille and all are located In Maynard. In connection with this sale the followong statement was made today:— Nots; This tale has no connection whatever with the maufacturing policies of tho American Wooian Company, Tne Company has for come time pursued a policy of disposing of portions of its dwellings and land not required for manufacturing purposes. The properties included in this sale, which have been transfer! sd to the Textile Realty Company (a subsidiary) are being sold in pursuance of tnat policy Sn deciding to sell the properties at public auction, for what tho/ may bring in tne open marxet, a method of sale naa been established whion ,s believed to bo entirety fair ae between the • company and its umpoyees. Tne sate ie open to an. The hign Diaper will be the buyer in each case. The properties in Maynard represent the 14th group ut Ainoi I-can Woolen houses to be sold at auction, bales nave been previously held al Webster, Dudley, Blackstone, Franklin, Fitchburg, Ply-mourn, ftocndule, in Massachusetts, Burlington and Winooski in Vet mom. Moosup in Connecticut. Pittsfield, Harttord and Dover F’oxctall in Maine. Years ago it was necessary for Watch gave her a miscellaneous I industry to provide housing for its shower last week. Sunday School Pupils Qiven Certificates of Award a3 They Graduate to Higher Departments Union Congregational •Maynard—The annual children’.: day was observed at Union church last Sunday morning. Children s Day is a constant reminder of the place of the child in Religious life and church responsibility. The entire service was under the direction of .Mrs. (Charlotte Stockbridge and the superintendents and teachers of the church school. The members of the Senior, intermediate, junior, primary and beginners departments marched in singing “Looking upward every day.” Melvin Smith, led in the call to worship. .Kenneth Johnson offered prayer, and the prayer respoiVse was sung by the Juuior department. This was followed Iby 'recitations 'by tile graduating classes, mid departmental songs and memory selections. Members promoted from Hie primary to junior and receiving diplomas are: Mildred Babb, Herbert Vance, Bernard Greenway, Frank Spence, (Mabel St. Peter, Lois Dawson, Marion Smith, Beatrice Hatch, Wilbur Clark, Mildred .Mallinson and Anne Ham Rn. Those graduating from the junior to lintermediate-aenior and receiving diplomas are Ann Timber, Beverly Green, James Eaton, John Salniinen, Lauri Pekkinen, Fids en Baird. Thomas (Murray, John Miller, John Lawson, My et to Pletcher, Louise Dawson. Bibles were presented to each graduate of the Primary department by Deacon Gutteridge. Beginners promoted to the primary are: Priscilla Hatch, Haro..I Brown, Russell Garlick, Barbara Qlsen, Ruberta Cartoon, Kennel n Clark, Florence Graham. Nancy Gench, and Richard Stokes. iRobert Norman Bergner, son or Mr. and (Mrs. Walter Bergner an ‘ Beverly Jane Price, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Price, were baptized during the children's day service. Following the (graduation, the members of the school presented in the form of a radio broadcast and television, three scenes actu ally taken from the fields of work of the . Church School Extension Board of the Congregational Church; Scene I, ‘A Home of Descendants of pioneers in the west” Scene 2:    “in one of the mining camps' scene three; In the Mountains of North •Carolina.” Each scene showed the Sunday School out by the church at ta* stores* ing the church a beautiful appearance and atmosphere, were given to all children of the Cradle Roll, Beginners, (Primary, ani junior departments, and all other children connected with the church Methodist Cnurch The annual Children's Day observance at the Methodist church last Sunday morning was attended by a large congregation. Bibles and diplomas were presented to Mio church school graduates, Beverly Deemston, Mar'on Frye, Ruth Curbside, Frances D'Garta, Martha Lawrence, Brise ilia Mar-chant, Ethel Wright and William Berman. Certificates for perfect attendance were    presented to Priscilla Marchant,    Albert Hed gers, Virginia Taylor, .Bache' Tucker, Jane Lent, and Dorothy Reynolds. John Wesley Taylor, son of Mr. and Mrs. John W. Tailor, Concord street was baptized Rev. J. Rex Simpler, pastor, spoke Of the importance    of the occa sion. Plants were presented to the children. The program directed by Miss Emma Greenhalgo    was as lol- lows: Song—'Primary department : — ‘Can a Little Child Like 'Me' Recitations—A Boyish Welcome Albert Hodges* The Message—.Robert Jones; Just Watch—(Richard Marchant; Welcome to You—'Helen F’ryc; Sun imams —• Constance Whitney ; Jesus’ Helper—Donald Benito; A Hope—Thelma Nelson; Singing ‘The Bird Song’—The Primary department. Recitation- Out of the Bible’— Stanton Bean. Exercise—Warriors for Jesus’ Luca Luhaink. Richard Trench, Rimland Burgess, Recitation—'A Garden of Gfiod (Recitation—<|o<lf s Garden—'Virginia Whitney Exorcist—God’s Love is Every* where”—•Nancy Whitney, Virginia and Patricia Duckworth Singing ‘All the Happy Children’ Mrs. Shaw’s and Mrs. Hamilton’s Classes Recitation—‘Used to Giving’ Eddie Hooper •Exorcise—iWildflowers by the Way’—Alberta Hanson aud Annie Luhaink Exercise—iSigns upon the Sunlit Way—*EIsie Burgess, Barbara Marchant, Madeline Hanson. Elsie Frye, Ethel Burgess, Rose DXFarta (Recitation—Building a Wlall— Kenneth 'Hamilton.    , Girls to Give Vacations to IO Children Maynard.—“Our Gang.” a group of iiv*> young girls did so well on Muir annual lawn party held Saturday on the lawn of Mrs. Mary Martin, corner of Brooks and Maple streets, that ten children will have a vacation this summer. The lawn party held at-ternoou and evening was well i»h-tronized. A 32 piece dinner set was awarded to iF'rank Murphy, a gold piece to William ii. O'Brien, and a doll named “Annie went to Ann Flaherty. Tho candy table was in charge of Nnna nolle Staley, Jean Hinds. Phyllis Merrick, Eita Gallagher; food, Doris Lesage, Eleanor Fitzpatrick, Gertrude Hinds; ice cream, Doris Marsden, Annie Lyons;, tonic, Catherine Sheridan, Helen Marsden; mystery, Norma Oates,, Marion Cutten, Marion Hinds; guess, Helen Kazikoms; grabs, Marie Flaherty and liar-net Moymhan, games. Billy Murphy and John May; hot dog*, George Creighton and Louis Cas-sassa. A baked beati supper donated by Mis. Martin was served by Mrs. Naif Staley. Mrs. Esther Marsden and Mrs. Sadie Marsden. ‘‘Our Gang” wishes through the FJnterpitoe to thank all who gave donations and also all those who contributed to the success by their patronage or oilier ways. employee*. At that time trans-poi ration was a difficult problem and it lolloped that with insufficient facilities available that the mill was obliged to maintain a village. However, today the situation is entirely difterent, with improved road* and easy transportation it is not uncommon to find people travelling ten, fifteen and even twenty miles or more daily to work. With this change ti tots no necessity for own u village. That this sound is evidenced by that it has been constat cesar i adopted by matin uers throng! angia'hi, *uu today we iii re uau    laudation of not essential to that capital to released a aly put to work in th Itself. The sale will be cot the fleury W. Cooks Providence, K. I. and J . F’reeinan to Compt ton, Auctioneers. TI have opened a local a Middlesex House od Maynard where cat complete information able. Mr. M. J. Shaughnessy, a,, acurative of the auctioneers ( said; “We propose to properties at public on Juno 23rd and wa each property indh the promises in order in our catalogs. Th* ing fsatur* o? this ta th* financing of ertits is assurrsd. It our privilege to favorable turns than abl* in this sal*. 7» of tho selfing pries main on mortgage dwelling or comr erty at 6 par fact combined with erat* prices whish properties have previous sales in constitute an of buy a horns or aeq) vestment property and terms which will never bs available der th* conditions real estate nu* mittsdly an excellent buy real estate aa yet been effected by the tendency toward hif end Fftirehaess at will immediately in any improvement Real Estate Market.’* Maynard Lodge Installation iBapttem ■ Graduation Class Exercises -gy y1” J1* J****.* DI* lor All Signs Point To Passing of Depression Maynard-*-.The marriage intention records at the office of the town clerk indicate that the depression is over as tile number tiled this year is mote than double that of last year. To June 6 in 1933 intentions tiled were 15. In 1934, the same date, 32 intentions of marriage were filed. Another indication that the depression is passing is the decrease in the welfare expenditures for March, April and May. And a glance at our advertising record for the past three months shows a decided increase over the same period last year. March show ed ti slight gain, April increased the pace and the month of May the lineage was considerrble over May last year. -It may be remarked in speaking of advertising that the regular advertisers in the Enterprise have been and are the most optimistic among the business men. At least one of our regular advertisers hoe. blad increased busine* during tbs depression tad attribute it in part to the, Maynard—Til ere was a large attendance at the F'lag Day exercises and installation et officers at Maynard lodge. BROE, Monday evening at Odd Fellows hall. Tile flag day exercises were conducted by the officers oi the lodge prior to the installation. During •the business meeting, I* E R Noble J. Morton was eelcted a delegate to at tot Hi the annual state convention at Hyannis "June 23, 24 and 25, and P E R Leslie W. Sims was elected alternate. The installation ceremonies were in Charge.of I* E It John W. Gordon of Newton Lodge who was as sisted by Paul Vaehon, P E It. esquire and suite. The officers inducted were: I* J Sclinair, exalted ruler; James It priest, E L K; Thomas F Matey. ELK; Charles Irwin, Fj L K; Janice V. Sweeney, secretary; Herbert W Martin, treasurer; Michael F\ McNamara. tiler; F'rank E Parks, esquire; Edmund Lowney, chaplain; Mai-thew King, inner guard; Joseph P Dineen, trustee; and Albert It. Murphy, organist. Fallowing the installation there was a social and luncheon at tile club rooms. There will be hut one meeting of the lodge during June, July and August.    ^    „ MARLBORO MAN KILLS TIGER Marlboro — Elmer who conducts a stand highway to 8tow Mf Tiger moths recently had a wing spread inches and the st inches. He wee al R. I. Mulhern. Th* were examined by a teacher who said .they finest specimens seen this section. Maynard! Name Mi 0. E. S. School of Instruction Maynard—An Eastern Star district school of instruction v ill be held next Saturday at Masonic hall, in charge of Miss Esther Kingman, worthy grand matron, of Taunton. Six chapters will take part. The Opening by Aurora of Matick; business, by Bethany of Westboro; ballon ing by Mizpah of Marlboro; Affiliation by Hawthorne of Concord; closing by Pequossette •>f Watertown; initiatory by Mag-dalane of Maynard. A luncheon will be served at noon by Oliver Trees and the dining hall will be In charge of Cella Gruber. Girls or Maynard Assembly Rainbow for girls will serve as waitresses. A series of eight O.E:S. bridge parties held at the home of Mrs. R. E. Hooper, worthy matron cl< V ed Friday nigh* scorer of tho lee was ■ho wa* Maynard.— Maynard class of 1934 notables by the* < lass. Anna Swat girl; Gladys Zapart girl; Howard Johnson ; Kearns, best dressed; and Lillian Sullivan, Job .cary and clar Rotes; W and •.< * Marsden, Join; Payton and -F mc -bilging; James Marion Lent, niorft dlgnt tor Sweeeney and Stelta wicz, most consoientR Malcolm end Frances representative; Guido Bertha Snoek, most Ham Kouynowicz and ski, most musical; Ralph and Dorothy Glickm&n, tellectual; John O’Leary Swing >n. nu vat papular; Kurowski and Marion T serious; James Malcolm Swanson, most atli Brayden and Dorothy most cynical; Robert Mabel Palmer, Witt Swanson and Walnp breeziest; William Wl Bertha Snoek, cieveristj Quinn and Marion Lent, Ernest Tunnuzzo and Hastings, best natured;-Plecewicz aud Lena CI line; W’aino I-aasunen Ringed, funniest. Man Struck Ba! Marl boro—Rosario ■ 235 West Main strata the police last night lh Ernest Lomira of HH street while backing the driveway of WSM non on ;

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Publication: Acton Enterprise

Location: Acton, Massachusetts

Issue Date: June 13, 1934

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