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Acton Enterprise: Wednesday, September 12, 1934 - Page 1

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   Acton Enterprise (Newspaper) - September 12, 1934, Acton, Massachusetts                                 m/im.   to  Christianity jjj  -’ ■ ' ■-Pound Baby    ■  I Quite Easily Said    Wa  la spits of ft gigantic Toto, about •MOO,OOO to about 4,000,000, that gov# Hitler absolute power lo aer* jump. Hitler's ardent admirers are annoyed that even four million rotes should read "No." The Jews of Germany could not well be blamed, •lice there art only OOOyOOO of them.  ' They could not well cast 4£00,000 totes. Herr Goebbels, Hitler's propaganda chief, suggests In bls newspaper Angrlff that the antl-Hltler ! totes were cast by German Catholics.  Shat "No" totes were Catholic totes seems probable, in tlew of the . attitude of Hitler's gorernment toward religion in general. Catholic flam In particular, and emphatic complaints made by the Vatican.  It Is feared by Protestant* as well  as Catholics that hostility to Chria-tun  Wk  inlty may develop and spread among Germans Ii It has done In Russia, Spain, Mexico and elsewhere.  Hitler now bolds In his name all Hie powers once exercised by the kaiser, the relchstag, the various separate kingdoms and governments that make up the German empire.  Also, quite Important, "Herr Hitler has the power to declare war and to make peace."  It might be easier to declare war than to make peace In these times. He Is commander of the army, navy and air forces, which Indicates rapid progress for a gentleman who wan not a citizen of the German Batlon four years ago.  Mrs. Ted Glovler, of Moorefield, W. Va., weighs 120 pounds, her husband weighs 135 pounds. Not that bis weight makes any difference. Their little boy, named, as you will guess, Franklin Delano Glovler, Just arrived, weighs fourteen pounds. Franklin Delano Glovler, will not attract as much attention as do the Ave Dionne quintuplets. But the mother is proud of the fact that her Franklin Delano weighs at birth one pound and a half more than all five of the quintuplets. Franklin Delano Glovler’s father says, "I can’t account for It." No accounting la necessary. Every baby, big or little, Is a marvel, and weight at birth makes little difference. One sickly little baby called Voltaire started a work that overthrew a long line of fat French kings.  The big steel companies talk of  R  abandoning the NKA code altogeth-m* fearing tbe-eonsequences of put Hag their Industry absolutely in the control of organized labor.  "More easily said than done,” they will be told. An old horse' mired In a swamp might talk about "abandoning the leeches that cling to him," but the leeches would cling. Aiherlcan Industry must go all the way through the process of being managed by those that never successfully managed anything else before. Maybe the experiment will lead to the millennium, maybe not AU must hope and co-operate, even the mired horse.  Lloyd George, In his memoirs, says that while England was borrowing American dollars so Industriously, the "United States, shocked by the cost of war, was suspicious as the allies asked for credit." He does not add, as he might, that Americans would have been wise to refuse the credit since all of "our gallant allies" have turned out to be gallant welchers.  New York presents to your attention an Interesting robbery In the borough of Brooklyn. A well-organised gang of highwaymen surround Cd an armored car, with machine guns carefully planted In a peddler's cart and In parked cars, held up the gyrned guards, stole $427,000.  The robbers escaped In three L?  N high-powered automobiles, the arm-.ared truck pursuing, one machine djin that the robbers overlooked •pitting bullets. pThat appears to be the record for In the public streets.  A big diamond Is coming to the fatted States, fourth largest In the >rld, called the Jonker gem. The Ibis" was found In South Af by a farmer, and sold to the id corporation for $315,000. e corporation refused $500,000 the stone, now coming here to cut to best advantage. Ladies wear diamonds as big as eggs, but hardly as big as toy's egg. That would be con-.   v jfouoken, N. J., Is shocked. One who liked the looks of  |||n gentleman's wife, bougbtl HHBfor $700, to be paid in In-like an automobile, her romantic consent," the installment paty recently.  ■ait makes all that are absolute |weU behaved shudder, although ||| ^millions of human Icings on • I. aiver get a wlfgr except by HgjkBe. Other millions may sell MI, lf they choose, and no evil is Hit It* I* thinking that  VwMom Syndloftta, tie.  WR  r tsfM  VOLUME XLIV—44 Y    OU  WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12,1934  com n«i Fins pm ram to auras  Members of Concord High School Team, the Champions of Middlesex County Interstate League, Presented with Sweaters  CONCORD HIGH SCHOOL BASEBALL TEAM  Concord.—-At a mass meeting n the Concord High school auditor ium on Wednesday evening, made up of baseball fans and rooters, schoolmates, parents and friends ol the team, the members of the Concord    high school    baseball  team, champions of the Middlesex County    interscholastic    baseball  League for 1934, were presented sweaters In token of their achievement.  These sweaters were purchased through the generosity ot the Concord Athletic Banquet Committee, which bas done so much to further sport and sportsmanship and'behoot spirit at Concord big J scuooi and by generous donors af public subscription.  Frank J. Googlns ot me high school faculty and coach of the team presided at the meeting. Enos E. Held, supervisor of music sang, accompanied at the piano thy Giuseppe doLellis. There were rental Its by chairman Edward W -Sheehan of the Concord Selectmen, Chairman Warren B. iLodua.d of the school committee, Superintendent of Schools Wells A. Hall, and Coach George Carnie of the Concord High school foot-uall team outlined the urospectr for this Fall.  tprlncipai Martin F. Goodwin presented sweaters to the following letter men; Captain <r lanagan',' €apuyp-{£wt ,x,    >  Cook, Edward Cunningham,' jwm-ottl DI deco, Everett Tompkins, Richard Laughlin, Maurice De3, Joseph William*, Leo Lennon, Richard Mara, James Cullinane, Nicholas Macone and Manager Robert Sheehan.  The heavy white sweaters with the crimson baseball C’s are of high quality and of handsome appearance, something well to be proud of, a fit trophy for the seasons success.  The team opened its season on Patriot s Day in a non league game against Middlesex School in whicn Concord came ftom be-bind to win 5-3. The next week Belmont . was defeated 9-8 and then the team went on to win ,flvs straight and a non-league gam • from Rindge Tech. In a little let down the team dropped return games to Middlesex and Belmont and then continued with tour victories to clinch the league championship. After the championship wa* assured the team lost it* second league game by an 8*7 score.  The success of tho team was t ! ue largely to the work of Everett Tompkins anu captain John Flan* agan rn the box, to the spirit and fight of the player*, who again and again came from behind to win, nti'ong support in the field and ai the bat ny the team members and last but not least to the intelligent and discriminating coaching of Frank J. Googins who knew just when and where aud how to advise and change aud correct and just where lo leave alone.  The team batting average was just under .300 which in itself tells a great deal aud tills was accompanied by a fielding averse of .053.  The season's record:    Concord  5, Middlesex 3; Concord 0, Belmont 8; Concord 12; Lexington 2; Concord lo, Reading 7; Concern 7, (Stoneham 4; Concord 5, Rindge lech 2; Concord 5, Middlesex b; Concord 2, Belmont 5; Concord ll, Winchester 7; Concord IO, Stoneham I; Concord 25, Reading 4; Concord 8, Winchester 2; Concord 7, May.lard 8; Concord 8, Lexington 2.  League standing—won IO, losi  2, ave. .833.  Season Standing—won 12, lost  3, ave. .800.  M.H.S. Graduates  Enter Colleges  Maynard high school graduates who will enter higher institutions of education this year Include Salmi Keto, class of '31, Boston University; Diva Hintsa, Willis Stockbridge, class of ’33 to Northeastern University; Kalervo Kan-sanniva, '33, State Teachers College, Fitchburg; Guido Carbone, '34 Massachusetts Normal Art school; Frances Hearns, '34, boston University; in tenours Laili., '34, State Teachers college, Fitchburg; Stanley Loika, '34; Boston University; Walter Sweeney, ’34, iFordhain College; Jame& King, '34, Lawrence Academy; John O’Leary, John rayton, Richard Archer, '34, Worcester Academy; Ernest Tannuzzo 34, Wentworth school; John Jas-kiewicz, ’34, Worcester Trade. Theodore Bachrach, Dorothy Click man and Howard Johnson of the class of 1934 are taking a post graduate course at the local school.  John Murphy and Joseph Ands* of the class of 1933 left here last Wednesday for Milligan College, Milligan, Tenn. Word was received from them that they had reached Johnson City, Tenn., Saturday.  Observe Jewish New Year Here  Maynard.—'The    Jewish New  Year, which according to the Hebrew chronology, is the year 5*695, wa* ushered in by the local members of that faith on last Sunday. There 'ara *the Ten Penitents! day* from the New Year to the moat solemn feaat that of Tom Kippur, which will he observed  thru  Morton Makes  Sixth In One  Maynard.—Noble Morton one of the Maynard Country Club’s best golfers entered the Hole-In-One club during the week. Playing in a two ball mixed foursome Noble drove from the sixth green with a hall that had a hook on it, that carried it out of sight. When not found elsewhere someone peaked in the hole and there lay the hall giving Noble the honor of being the first and unix player ever to make the sixth in one. partners in the foursome were Mrs. E. E. Bur-wood, Mrs. Florence Erisniau, and Arthur Mullin.  Awards iii tile tournament went to Mrs. Clara Grieve, Mrs. Eleanor Martin and Mrs. Florence Erisman. I hese weekly mixed foursome tournaments are open to all members. A toasted weenie roast followed the tournament last Wednesday.  Died In Her  94th Year  Maynard.-—Mrs. Rose Wentworth a well known old resident of Maynard, died Monday night at the home of Mrs. Edna Gillen in Cambridge where she had been the past two years. Mrs. Wentworth was 93 years old, born in Hillsboro, N. B. She is the widow of late John Wentworth. Harry Croft, Acton street, a nephew Is tihe nearest relative.  The funeral was held this afternoon with services at the Union Congregational church conducted by Rev. Matthew A. Vance, pastor. A large number of old friends attended. Burial was In Glenwood cemetery.  But director of the ■ tho U. S.:Navall  CONCORD 299 YEARS OU)  Antiquarian Society Holds “At Home” Today la Observance of Event  Concord—Wednesday, September 12, Concord mark* Its 299th birthday anniversary and the Antiquarian Society ie “at home" to the Town this afternoon and tea is being served to all guests.  Town Day Is the first event of the Fail season, presaging the Win ter’s activities. Our citizens enjoy this opportunity to greet each other after the long vacation. *  Tho Antiquarian Society welcomes all who care for a social cup of tea and the quiet beauty of it* house. Mr*. Stedman Hattrick i* hostess for the afternoon with a group of ladies assisting al the tea tables.  MARKOU)  HOME DAY  Weal Concord To Stage Program on Rideout Playground  Concord.—Old Home Day will be ooserveU Saturday u it or noon and evening on tile Pe.cy A- Ride out Playground, West Concord, tho first Old Home celebration ever ueid In this community, auu it alme*,, goes without saying, tnat it ,s the energetic and enterprising    West GoncorU Village Im  pi uvement Society which is sponsoring tao event whicn it is hoped win ueconie un annual altair.  .sot only all residents and former residents ot the community are expected to ne pi cise ut but an equally cordial invitation is extended to mends and neignbois oi towns around to join in me many interesting festivities.  J ercy w. Biougett, president of the village improvement Society, is general chai. man of the affair, 'ihe lest.vines will commence at 2 p. rn. Tile alternoon program will ne leat rn oil ny two ease.jail contests. At 2.8u o clock, a genuine old-timers’ game will be pluyea between tile West Concord and concord olu timers. Tile age limit had been set at 40 years, ail playas to be at least that age. Edward lf, Loughlin of West Concord, clerk of file Concord District Court and Himself an daytime Harvard baseball star i* in charge ut the game.  Following this contest there will be another game at 5.30 p m between tile Eagles and Hie Mohawk* of the boys Triangular League. The Concord American Legion Band, led by William ll Taunton, will give a concert in tile evening, starting at 7. A big nuu-way is planned by S. Thompson Blood.  During the afternoon there will be games and races for lie children. Richard W. McCabe is sec-rotary and treasurer of the general Old-Home Day Committee. Daniel C. Sullivan is chairman ot the committee on refreshments; Harlod W. Chase is chairman ot the t.cket committee, assisted by James S. Maguire and Kalpa A. Cerow; S. Thompson Blood is chairman of the midway and sports committee, assisted by Aralie P. Simpson and John D. Watson; Reed Beharrell is chairmac of lite property committee, assist ed by Murdock MucLeod and J olm E. .Loring and Kennan Damon is chairman of the committee on publicity aud printing assisted by Waldo P. Laphum, Allan A. Kennedy, Harold W. Chase and Warren B. Goddard.  No one who has or lias bud any Interest in this live community, and no one who lovos good sport and fun, and music, martini, classic, operatic by one of the best bunds in the busine** should tail to be on hand on the Percy A. 'Rideout Playground, Saturday, September 15 from two o’clock through the evening.  Ancestor's Sunday WU1 Be Observed  /  Sudbury. — Ancestors’ Sunday will be observed at the .Meeting House in Sudbury Center on Sunday September 16 at 3 p. rn. Dr. Howard. A. Pease of Fitchburg w ill preach on “New Churches for Old” and ministers of all demon -(nations of Sudbury will fake part in the service. Mrs. Maxwell Eaton will direct the music and Mrs. Bein ny T. Maynard will be the organist. Rev. William Channing Brown, minister, will have charge of the service.    /  All persona of Sudbury and their friends ara invited to come and restore old .friendships.  Hi    ___________  ' ti  Enterprise Circulation For August All Time Record  A bright spot in the depression ie the way the Enterprise circulation bae stood up all through tho assault that nae bean so disastrous to other lune*, the Enterprise is pleased to report that over the counter sales at Jim Led-gard's newstore for August broke all records.  Ed Ledgard while making out ins monthly check this morning said:  "Well, the check this month is a record high for att time. Sold out every week, l bs old Enterprise weathered the gale of too depression in fine style, better give credit tor the August record to the young folks who carried on while you were on vacation."  'the sales at the Ledgard store have not berm under 400 each week at the lowest point of the depression and at tho average has bosn approximately 450 a wadi. This does not include the regular subscribers who continue year in and year out with seldom a change other than to add new names to the Enterprise family ast.  The Enterprise covers live towns, Maynard, Concord, Sudbury, Acton and Bedford. Ibis coverage is of special value to business as it gives a merchant an opportunity to advertise his wares over a wide terirtory with assured circulation at a low cost.  The advertising lineage of the Enterprise has also shown an increase over toe year preceding tor every month this year since January. This record of unusual circulation and improvement in advertising is a barometer that indicates that business ’has been somewhat better  in the district, covered by the Enterprise.  Selectmen Of County Meet Here Saturday  Officials of 43 Towns of Middlesex County Will Gather to Discuss Administration Affairs  Hudson.—Selectmen of the 43 towns of Middlesex County will meet here to discuss major problems in town administration, including LHA, welfare and public works activities, at tne semi-annual meeting ot the Middlesex County Selectmen s Association which is to be held in I own Ha:l on Saturday, September I 3.   ------------------ a    Selectman    H    Whittemore    Brown  ct concord i* arranging for some  Class ’30 Gathers ■ In Big Reunion  Maynard.—The old Handshaking nim renewal of acquaintances sounded thru Mansion Inn, Cochituate, Thursday night, when seventy five mein tiers ot the claso of 1930, Maynard high *cl*ool held their first reunion and banquet with frivolity as the keynote.  Lancing, games, solos, and a social hour was enjoyed following a banquet. Souvenirs were distributed and novelties were featured ti un ag the evenfalls en ter ta inane  The class officers Norman Walker, president; Alice Fearns, vicepresident; Dorothy Allen, secretary; Harold Ledgard, treasurer, conducted the business session and arrangements were made to make it un annual event. Besides the claes officers tile following were on Hie committee, Catherine Bariteau, .Walter Brayden, Alec Kulevieh.  CONCORD LODGE I. O. O. F.  Concord Lodge of Odd Fellows held its regular meeting in Odd Fellows’ Hall West Concord on Thursday evening. The Noble Grand Edwin M. Ed»v.;»\ls j.i pie-sided. The annual election of officers will be held on Thin shay evening September 27„ w..h the vice grand Joseph Hay in line for Noble grand.  Speakeis tor the meeting and will secure official* or tne Mote ERA administration to give a talk oil the activities of towns in this project. Omer speakets will tell what is being done by the various communities in meeting their problems ot federal relief, welfare and also in handling liquor case*.  The meeting will open at 1U.3U in tile morning with discu*sions. A dinner will be served at tile .federated Cnurch by members ot tile Fn.lalhea class of mat cnurcn. Mrs. Mollie O. Sweetser, Representative to me General court, is president of the association anu will preside over the meeting.  (Selectmen John M. Meeerve af Huuson is secretary of the association and is making arrangement* for the meeting hers, it will ne the 1st ii meeting of the group since they organized.  Many subjects of vital importance will most likely cornu betorn the town otticials at their meeting here.  LOCAL MARINE ASSIGNED  TO CENTURY OF PROGRESS  Maynard.—Selected as one of the 125 U. S. Marines, whose presence adds another touch of color to the Ceutury of Progress being held iii Chicago, Private First (Mass Adolph V. Suihkoncn of Maynard, arrived there recently with the group of sea soldiers and their band, scheduled to remain for the duration of the exposition.  Stow Man Is Arrested For Threats Made As Suitor  Hudson.—Crashing through win  dows in a camp near Mullin’# CT<  ossing in the Lake Boon section state and Stow police yesterday afternoon captured Ernest Sturtevant, 48, of Stow, and arrested  him on charge of threatening Miss Emma*Parker, Old Stow road, Lake  Boon. The woman complained that the man had been thrusting himself at her as a suitor despite her demands to be unmolested.  Sturtevant, police said obtained a bottle of poison in Hudson and declared he was to poison the woman and himself. Miss Parker wa* subjected to the unwonted attentions at her store for th e  P 4 **^ week or so, she told police, and when the man’s attitude became threatening she called upon authorities.  Th* man, who came to Stow six years ago from Cape  fife*’ .#•$?’ wi _;  .. ^  tile man had acted strangely oil various occasions.  Miss Parker told police that Sturtevant was especially persistent in his advances early yesterday and when he made threats against her she notified police. Troopers Furze and CasinoHi of the Concord barracks joined with Stow police in hunting for the unwelcome suitor. Search of the Lake region was made and about a half mile from the home of Miss Parker a cottage near Mulling crossing showed signs of recent entrance, despite that the summer home had been closed for a number of days. Peering through windows police saw Sturtevant l^ing on a cot and breaking through the windows they captured the man.  He was sentenced to 30 days in the House of Correction on a charge of threatening (bodily harm on MIM Patfcar.. Pottbf Chief Pets* State Troop-  im mom  H NRIM. OF IIM  Voters at Maynard Special Town Sanction Transfer of Control from Committee  MANY HEAR FINE LECTURE  William D. Kilpatrick CSB Gives Addrest on Christian Science  taal  Concord—The Veterans’ building was filled to capacity last nigiu with an audience of representative citizens ot uhs Hecuou wuu asternal attentively to a lecture on Christian Science uelivereu by William Duncan Kiipainok, C. b. B. ot Deli oit, Michigan. 'I he speaker, who is a member of the Board or Lectureship of The Mother Church, me ri,st (.hutch ut aurist, nob**-tint, boston, Ai ass., look tor im topic “CnriHtian Science; God s Law of freedom aud Lommioii.' God  Tile i curious error of the centur ies has beat a circumscribed, localized, aud humanly personalized concept ot oou; anu uhs in spue oi a bible so filled with exact statements as to God and His nature mat it would seem almost humanly impossible tor anyone familiar with Bible teachings, to go a* far axiray as erudite theology has gone in its concepts and conclu* ..lull.) about UUU.  in the twentieth chapter of the bouk ot Exodus we find this most illuminating and unequivocal command: "Tnou shalt have no otner goos before me. Ihou shalt not make unto thee any graven image, or any likeness of any thing that is in -Heaven above, or that is in the earth beneath, or thai is in tne water turner me earth; thou ehalt not bow down thyself to them, nor serve mein;' wn.cn, ut course,/im only includes a ban against the woiship ot idols or images but includes, also, a ban against the worship ot any likeness, either mental or material, of which an image or an idol might be a supposed counterpart or replica. In other words, an idol or an image could not possibly represent or express the God which mankind should worship. God could not only not be an image but an image or an idol could not represent God. lf, then, we are .holding in thought a humanly personal or circumscribed God as the object of our devotions'; if we are worshipping a Clod wnicft we mentaly pattern in the similitude or likeness of a human being; in fact, if we are worshipping a finite God,—a God who could be represented or depicted by outlines, nounuaries or term,— are we not disobeying this sacred, unmistakable, and unavoidable command?  If God is not something of a finite or circumscribed nature; if He is not a humanly conceived God, what is He? What does the Bible tell us about Him? It would be a rallier useless procedure for the Bible to tell us so definitely what God is not, and then leave us to blind conjecture to determine what He is or what He is like. Jesus, the best authority we have, stated in no unmistakable terms exactly what God is and how we are to worship Him. Jesus said that God is Spirit, and, ‘They that worship him must worship him in spirit and in truth." Now waul does the term ‘Spirit’’ here signify? Does it signify something that is humanly devised, humanly circumscribed, pictured, or patterned? Does it signify anything that could he localized, limited, or outlined? No, indeed. It signifies something that is infinite; something that fills all space; something that is everywhere, in all places, at all times, and under all circumstances and conditions. It signifies essence or ever-presence, in contradistinction to that which might be conceived of as outlined, humanly formed or placed, it signifies something even mere infinite and ever present than the very air we breathe. Would you attempt to make a graven iift-i.gt or likeness of something that tills all spathe? Could you, in fact, conceive of such an image or likeness?  This all-envbracin.g term “Spirit as signifying God includes many synonymous terms used by othe.-Bible writers to define God, such  Mayard.—A spacial held Monday night tive hall to capacity* bout of the evening the Selectmen roatttflh committee after a When the smoke the vote was taken, tnat the Alumni ferred from control committee to tbs the completion of Bl ft,  and in addition tbs__  to transfer the sum of tne school commtttaa lectmen to pay th* of E. R. A. projects, secretary of the Set R. A. administrator aaft thew A. Vance led tho the transfer of Bold and James J. Ledgard, chsler, member* of __ committee and James F. perlntendent of *dbeol% me school committee,  A special committee ( the selectmen, Fred ter Whitman, Chria „ and Ernest Johnson reported after an the A-nab et House  ne a good proposition____  to purchase the property I purposes. The property ^ chased by the town for the 1934 taxes, with tba paying for it at once or year pif/lod. The .moi port was accepted as a 1  progress and the continued with inst frame an article for a town meeting under town may act with chasing the property.  The meeting voted to sewer system to Front, the work may*bo dona R. A. if it is possibles  SERY*  Held In Church In Which She  South Acton.—Funeral were held for Mrs. diva from the Norwegian in Concord, Thursday 2 o’clock. Rev. O. M. pa*tor conducted the Mrs. Olga Anderson vorite hymns of the rial was in the family Hollow cemetery, Conc  The pall-bearers were: derson, Concord, Alfred sen, Boston, Roy leiica, Sanford (Boneen, Alfred Olaen, (South AC Robert Hull of Maynard.  Mrs. Anderson was way 67 years ago and this country as a yoi ai d lived in Boston bed to South Acton several She had endeared he those who came in cc her and by her genial di bud made many frlenda this town and. Concord was an active member church from which tim services were held.  The many beautiful lites which banked the tile front of the church ens of the esteem in tires, neighbors and this kindly christian ber passing after many patient suffering will I felt by them all, a mother and sincere trli  Mrs. Anderson is sttt son, Alfred Lenardeen of three sisters, Mrs. Mi oi South Acton, Miss er.sen, and Mrs. Caroli of Concord and a Severenson also .of IT here are also sui children.  Bedford Tax, WM Rate EIS  Continued on Page 8)  Bedford.—The tax has been announced reduction of $1 from' year.  (Political Advertisement)  PRIMARY DAY S  Voters of Hudson, Maynard, I MASK FOH A DSMOCAA1   

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