Acton Enterprise, October 24, 1934

Acton Enterprise

October 24, 1934

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Issue date: Wednesday, October 24, 1934

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Publication name: Acton Enterprise

Location: Acton, Massachusetts

Pages available: 1,107

Years available: 1890 - 1937

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Acton Enterprise (Newspaper) - October 24, 1934, Acton, Massachusetts What Yon Read You Are She la Lonely Yea* Money Does Count Tho President’* Broadcast Tho whole country follows the "Hauptmann case," dealing with the Lindbergh kidnaping. Newspapers hare increased circulation since Hauptmann's arrest This proves that citizens, able to get along without ordinary news of national and international affairs, cannot do without the Lindbergh kidnap news. The East reads about the "Bobby" Edwards case, (hat of a young man accused of killing a girl, Freda Mc-Kechnle— knocking her on the head and drowning her when he tired of her. Others are much Interested in the case of a woman with a well known name and a quarrel about control and possession of a child, heiress to several millions. Foreign princes, plain American drunkenness, many unpleasant details, are dragged Into the story. A considerable crowd Ands thnt Interesting. That Judge's decision will be Interesting. Future historians will know what we were by reading the "news stories" that Interested aa. FOOTBALL History Made on Alumni Field When Concord High School Eleven Is Defeated By Score of 9 - 6 Mrs. Eva Coo, whom reporters choose to call "Little Eva" Coo. now In the women's wing of the death house of Sing Sing prison, convicted of murdering a man whose life she had Insured, and waiting to be electrocuted, makes a statement. It has nothing to do with the hereafter, death's uncertainty or Its meaning, the horror of the electric Chair. The statement says: “I like company. I am so lone some I don’t know what to do." Only a few weeks to live, the electric chair and all that la on the other aide of that chair Just ahead of her, and Mrs. Coo’s strongest impression Is that she Ukes company. We are a gregarious race, and absence of Imagination Is s great help if you must be electrocuted. Does money make a difference In the United States? It made some difference when. In Foley Square, Opposite New York's Supreme court building, six rather old men were arrested charged with "vagrancy." One of them, sixty-four years old. who gave a name not his own, was found with bank hooks showing that he owned $<i,(MK), safe in the bank. The magistrate "suspended sentence” on (he $0,000 vagrant. Me was not even fined. Five others that had no money were fined 910 each and sent to jail for ten days when they did not pay. There Is a text for some budding Communist orator. Some cull President Roosevelt’* broadcast "crumbs of comfort,” thrown to “the right," where dwell big industrialists, disgruntled financiers and other sad conservatives. It Is taken as ‘‘hliherto shalt thou go and no further, and here shall thy proud waves be stayed." addressed to ou-rushlng "radicalism.” By Al Cowls* Alumni Field, Maynard— The saga of the soute of the Yankee ■Rebels of 1934 wad written amass the rough trodden turf Into a historical chapter of this sacred 'battleground, Saturday afternoon. Beaten and battered, back all afternoon, as the last minutes were rapidly changing to seconds before the signal of the end, the modern warfare .weapon of aerial attack was suddenly unleashed by the fooKbaiU army of Maynard H. IS as cannoneer Hank Brayden shot a howitzer heave speeding onward over the helpless outstretched militant defenders straight into the waiting arms of the unhead of Sophomore kid, ■Who was receiving his baptism under fire, Nixie Whalen, a lone star calvary ace, who rode unmolested, untouchable across the large goal stripe of victory, as the Concord stands salt deathly silent, atoning and gaping at the near-impossible Hollywood finish. tit was pandemonium turned loose after a smashing struggle that rocked and reeked with the impetus of missiles* that echoed from a 200 yard front and resembled the Marne with Verdun thrown In. The HMX) battle scampi witnesses gazed with awestricken amazement as the stirring war drama woo unfolded beneath a perfect autumn setting blended with a warm sun and a colorful brown and green hued harmony completed an ideal gridiron day. The blood-thirsty conflict was scarcely a few minutes underway when the immortal ghost of Paul Revere rode once more—carrying fear and alarm into the hearts of the Maynard fans—in the personnel of Steve Flannery. This 15-year-old blue eyed Irish youth, who is a cross between a grey hound and a six inch shell, broke loose on the very first play that Concord had the ball and galloped 55 yards for a touchdown, while the visiting sf&nds broke into a jubilant uprising. Thoro was still more action to be crammed into these thrilling Aret ten minutes for in the last dying minutes Of this period there was another exultation for the Irish. This time it belonged to Maynard and was Captain Bob Duggan, "the Red Terror’’ of the circuit, who cooly lifted a place kick over the middle of the bar for a field goal. From here on it woe a croum* Wing brawney fight with the mighty Maynard forces staging a spectacular come-back from the Hudson fray, to continually advance into (he enemy lair. But It was one of the scrappiest Concord teams that ever set cleat? against the locals and instead of giving in. Ahey pitched in heart and soul more fiercely, with their backs to the wall, (hey repulsed the , onrushing forces of Maynard on the 18, 32, 12 and 22 yard lines. This was no Sunday school picnic. The blocking was of a crumbling, hard, dynamic force. Tackling was contacted with a tinge of T 'N T. The forward lines charged with the crackling sound of a herd of elephants running amuck on the Congo trail. Both elevens found it to be a gruelling scrap but the only major penalty was registered agtur*d the Revere {Riders. TOO MUCH “SANTA CLAUS” FORD SAYS System of Relief Kills Back To Farm Move; Was At Sudbury (Continued on .'age 7) EVENING CLASS OPENS!)V. I*1 The President’s broadcast proves that gentlemen were mistaken who said the President Intends to do awuy with "profits," making enterprise an obedient unit In the new system of society. The address means to optimistic conservatives that the New Deal desires only to be "helpful” to private enterprise, not choke It. But private enterprise must be good, and, with tile New Deal, keep Its eye on the ultimate happiness of the many. If you buy whisky It is wise to buy a brand that you know. In New York, this year, government agents seized KXI,(KH) cases of "queer" whisky, Including 15,0(10 cases of “Scotch" whisky made in America, with one-eighth Scotch to make It taste "smoky.” Hie rest being sherry, glucose, and homemade alcohol. The old game for children was “Button, burton, who's got the button?” The’new game for grownups Is, "Dollar, dollar, who’s got the tjollar, and how shall we tax It?” New York city, seeking $17,000,-000 a month now, more later, for welfare relief, has already put a tax on Income taxes. Practical and Cultural Subjects To Be Taught; Register Now Acton Bowlers List Season’s Schedule Sudbury.—Mr. and Mrs. Henry Ford passed Sunday at the Wayside Inn, having come East to attend the funeral ‘of a Ford executive in Belchertown. In an interview with reporters he declared that he is not in sympathy with the OW A, the NUA and the ERA aa he believed It spoil ed the big “Back to the farm” movement which was underway. These projects came along to support them temporarily so the movement collapsed. He said there are two kinds of banks, the build-up kind and the break-down kind and its the tetter that appears now to be In operation and it passes out money on anything and in the end cue people ate .ert Homing the bag. In speaking JI the monetary situation he said (.hat the people would not go to work as long as money was handed them on a platter. There is too much Santa Claus, ho said. PASSED AWAYl SATURDAY Death Due To Injuries Received When Hit By An Automobile Lawrence Is Legion Head ■Mrs. Flora Heath, 68, housekeeper at the homo or George Bishop, 8'J Summer street, died at the home Saturday evening about a half hour after she wa* struck by an automobile driven by Lucius Maynard, Summer street. Mrs. Heath was crossing the street atter bidding goodbye to her daughter, Mrs John McDonald of ThompsonvilIe, Connecticut. Mr. Maynard drove his car up onto the sidewalk trying to avert Hie accident. Dr. Edward Flaherty was called and gave medical assistance. Mph. Heath was bom in Nova Scotia and had been in Maynard for seven years. The funeral was held Tuesday afternoon with services at the home of Mr Bishop conducted lr/ Rev. J. Rex Shellier pastor of the Methodist church. Burial was in the .'amily lot in Maplewood cemetery in Marlboro Odd Fellows Will Install Maynard—Arley Lawrence was elected commander of Frank J. De Mars Post A. L. at the annual meeting held at Legion headquarters Thursday night. Frank E. Parks was elected vice commander Luke McCarthy, adjutant; Ernest Twombly. historian; Michael Ryn-kievitz, sergeant at arms; Edward Johnson, Charles Irwin and Guyer howler, executive board. The officers will be installed at a meeting Tuesday, November 13. The local Legion is to conduct w reading bouts at Cooperative hall. The first of the series will be held November 2. followed by November 9, 30, December 14. 28 and January ll. Some of the leading mat men will appear at these bouts which will be run at populai prices. Some of Paul Bowser’s stable will be headliners. Secretary Wallace suspects, am) farmers will be glad to hear It, that “an Ignorant, unscrupulous” political attempt will.he made this fall to make the government lend 75 cents a bushel on corn and $1 additional on wheat. If Mr. Wallace's fears are realized the “new frontiers,” as regards United States finance, will be as wide as the linky Way and as high as the blue •tar Vega. H. H. Kung. Intelligent Chinese Statesman, finance minister, tells ^Secretary Morgenthau that he would really and truly like to know wtiat the United States means to do abput silver. Also, since this country Is anxious for silver, China will sell us all she has, taking gold In exchange. Brot Harte, considering that Chi-statesman, might add a verse Ills. description of Ah Sin, who "a smile that was child-and bland.” * Kist P •attires Syndicate, las, WNI) Bervie* Concord Evening Classes which proved so attractive last year, will open again on Thursday, November I, with courses which include both practical and cultural subjects. Enrollment should be made as soon es possible with Superintendent of schools Wells A. Hall and by letter rather than by telephone The only expense is a small registration fee of fifty cents. The classes will be held Tuesday and Thursday evenings at 6:30 and at 8:30 o’clock for six weeks. The following is the list of subjects offered and the teachers: Stenography, William and Mary Dalton. Typewriting, Miss Mary Connerton. Interior Decorating, Miss Wells. Cooking by Electricity, Mrs. Neil. Cabinet Making, LaForest Robbins. Elementary Bookkeeping, W. E. Lamb. Handicraft, Mrs. Harry Wells. The American Indian, Benjamin L. Smith. Readings in Concord History Mrs. Caleb Wheeler. Problems of Democracy, Rev. George L. Thurlow. Sketching, Mrs. Frederick Bosley. The Greek Drama and Its Influence on the Modern Drama, Mrs. Florence H. Angler. Writing for Pleasure and Profit, Mrs. Herbert B. Hosmer. Preparation for Civil Service, Miss Elizabeth Clahane. Home Landscaping, Middlesex County Extension Service worker. Rug Making, Mrs. diaries R. Voigt. The Acton Bowling League start bd this week with 12 teams on the first half of their schedule A most successful season Is looked for with the usual good natured rivalry. Acton nas many nne oowteis who can hold their own with the best In this section. Last year’s champ*:, tin* American Legion team will he looking for further laurels this year, but they have eleven teams determined to displace them from their pedestal. The Merchants met the Taylor Cubs on Monday evening and the Gangsters and Business men battled Tue:.lay evening. On Wednesday The Bears and Snipers at 7 o’clock and the Legion and Old Timers at 9 o’clock. Thursday Boosters vs Wall Street and Friday Beach Nuts vs. Woolen Mill. Next week, Monday, October 29. Gangsters vs. Wall Street; Tuesday, Sniper., vs. Business Men; Wednesday Boosters vs. Old Timers; Thursday, Merchants vs. Wool en Mill 7 p. rn.; Thursday, Legion vs. Taylor Cubs, 9 p. in.; Friday, Beach Nuts vs. Beau. Former School Official Dead .Maynard—'Maynard lodge, I O O F. will install officers at a meeting to ne neld tonight at Odd Fellows hull following a supper at 6:3u o'clock. J. Wesley Jones I). I), and staff of Wayland will lie in charge of installation ceremonies. The elected officers to be installed are, Howard Prescott, noble grand; Archibald MacPlierson, vice grand; Robert Lester, recording secretary; Albert N. Hodges, financial secretary; George Jamieson, treasurer, and Henry Price, trustee for five years. Robert Lester, secretary, has been confined to his home with sickness and may not attend the Installation. Boh has the best wisn-es for a quick return to health. miss murphy! ■OCTOBER BRIDE Marriage lo Eden J. Tobin Waa Saturday Afternoon RECEPTION HELD At Bride’s Home; Couple To Reside In Maynard Marlboro—'Prominent among the Octoper ’weddings was the ceremony which united Miss Eleanor M .viurpny, daughter or City Clerk and Mrs Peter B Murphy o> 40 totting avenue, this city, aud Eden J Tobin of Maynaru, which ocean ed Saturday afternoon at 4 o clock at the parochial residence of the Immaculate Conception. eau roll. The bride was attended by Miss Nora E Wade of Marlboro, while U inturn hardy of Maynard was his cousin’s best man. Rose crystals velvet was used In las.Honing the brides gown, and *he carried Ophelia roses. .Vila*) Wade’s frock was of blue crepe and she OMO canned Oplielia roses. A reception followed the ceremony at the home of the bride’s parents, oniy toe immediate mein-ueis of bout families being in attendance. After a wedding trip which will include Washington, i> C, Mr and TO LR. A. More Than $50,000 In Federal Employment to Local People fy Public Parks; Everyone NEIGHBORS I INVITED TO I JOIN WELCOME Marlboro Drum Corps To Be Given Civic Reception And Banquet Marlboro— Elaborate plans for the civic reception to the Marlboro Drum and Bugle Corps are nearing completion and it is expedited that (several thousands of people froqi surrounding towns will be here to Join in the recep-I tion. The train is due to arrive here before IO o'clock Sunday morning and present plans are for a spontaneous reception, with a short •parade and demonstration by the Corps in Ward Park. On Monday there will be a ban* Mrs Tabla will reside in their new *    sponsored by the men of New Officers Are Installed In Rebekah Lodge Maynard—Francis Brick, superintendent of schools of Stafford Spring** Connecticut, died last Thursday after a three weeks’ illness. He was superintendent of the Maynard schools about 22 years ago. Charles Irwin, former Selectman met Mr. Brick in Germany with the army of occupation. Mrs. Fred Taylor and her daughter Mrs. Charles p. Taylor attended the funeral which was held at Stafford Springs Saturday. Both Parties Speak at Rally Big Sudbury Republican Rally Thursday Night Sudbury.—Plans are now complete for a town wide Republican rally to be held in (Hie town hall Thursday evening, October 25, j November I. Each when leading candidates on the bring a friend Maynard. -Mizpah Rebekah lodge installed officers at a meeting lie.d in Odd Fellows .hall Thursday night which was attended by a large number of members and guests. Mrs. Florence M. Small, D.D.t*. and Adele McLeod D/D. marshal, were I iv jihqrge of ceremonies which followed a chicken pie supper served at 0:30. The officers installed were, Marian II. Whitney, N.G.; Flora .VI. Baht), VG; Marion I. Butter-worth, recording secretary; Bertha L. Whitney, financial secretary; Elsie P. Brayden, treasurer. Appointive officers; Bertha Carmichael, warden; Edith McAuslm, conductor; Mary Jones, chaplain; Elsie Howard, musician; Abbie Isner, R.S.N.G.; Eleanor Leitheud, L.S.N.G.; Inez McDonald, R.S.V.G.; Mabel Bends, L.S.V.G.; Gertrude Prescottt, inside guardian; Clan Its Shattuck, out*ide guardian; Bea-u’.a«i Lord and Marion Lester, adar bearers; Ethel Olsen, Ruby Malcolm, William B. Jones, trustees; Flora Balli), Bertha Carmichael, Charles Shattuck, finance committee; Abide Inner, degree mistress. A costume party and Chinese auction will be iheld at u meeting on member may home at 8 I’annentcr avenue, Maynard. Mrs. labia I ravened iii a milt af brawn with a lynx collar and matching accessories. The bride was educated in Marlboro schools and lias been employed in the locail telephone Marlboro and efforts are being made to have Governor Joseph B. Ely as the principal speaker at the fete. Plans are ibeing made to accommodate 500 at the banquet. The committee invitee the people of the neighboring towns to join exchange In tne capacity of su- 'with them in the reception to Ut* pervisor, a post whicn sne resign- I Drum Corps whether they win or ed just prior to her marriage. Mr. 1 lose in their efforts to defend loom is a member of Maynard ! their national title won at Chica-Council, Knights of Columbus, ! go last year. Maynard Lodge of Elks, and Twl- j The competition ip on at Miami lignt Club, and is employed by this evening with approximately a the Mara Company ot concord. Pay Official Visitation To Masonic Lodge I dozen competing corps to enter | the finals. There were 31 corps in ! the trial contests this morning. Maynard—Herbert E. Taylor of Framingham, district grand master of the 24th Masonic district made au official visit to Charles A. Welch lodge A.F. & A.M. at a meeting held Thursday night in Masonic Temple. He was accompanied by Clarence K. tihaw, H.D. G. marshal and M. Burnham Furler, D.D.G. secretary. officials and members of Ma-* vin ic lodges of nearby towns and cities were among the numerous guests present. There was an exemplification of degree work. The district deputy presented a Past Master’s diploma to Harold Merriam. master of Charles A. Welch lodge. Among the distinguished guests was Major C. Sidney Coulter of Acton. A beef steak pie supper was served by Mrs. Gladys MacLane previous to the meeting. Robert Duggan Heads Maynard Student Council 'Concord Now Has 3310 Voters Concord—The Democratic rally in Veterans hall last Wednesday evening drew a good house, and both Democrats and Republicans spcae In favor of the New Deal and the New Deal candidates. The rally was held under the auspices. of the Democratic Town Committee. The meeting was opened by Miss Margaret F. Collins, chairman of the Democratic Town committee, but she turned the meeting over to Edward W. Sheehan, chairman of the local Board of Selectmen, who presided. Stephen Murphy of Hudson spoke in the interests of William Coughlin, candidate for Governor’s council, while attorney George O’Hara spoke in the interest of Mayor Bruin of Lowell, candidate for state ticket are to speak. The rally will follow a parade and band concert by the Concord Legion band furnished through the courtesy of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Boke of the Swedish Tavern. All are invited to Join in the parade and will follow a concert at the square in Sudbury Center. Arrangements are in charge of a oommitttee headed by Percival W. "Dad” Jones. The meeting will be open to the public. There will be delegations from near by towns and all are invited. A meeting of the Maynard lodge' Past Granus Association will be Iheld in the Odd Fellows parlors Thursday night this week at 8 o’clock. Willow Lodge of Concord Past Grand Association have been invited to attend us guests. A collation will be served in charge of Gerttrude Prescott, Ella Price and Gertrude Keen. An entertainment will be directed by Eleanor Leitheud, Eleanor Jones and Alice Murray. Maynard Man High Priest of Walden Chapter The Maynaru High School Student Council haa reorganized 'for it* second year with Robert bug-I igan, president, and Elvi Nyholm I secretary. Miss.Ethel Butterwort!! is the dean of students. The ■Codo1 cli was originally organized with the following aim*: to unify all student organizations under one general control; to aid in the internal administration of the school; to promote general activ-jities; and to footer sentiments for i law and order. The members of 'the council are: James J Ledgard. I Catherine Allen, Joseiph Minko land Stanley Piecewicz, seniors; 1 Constance Dawson, Peter Gilleny, I Violet Frigard, Frederick Keegan, and Robert Seder, junior*; Helen Boiko, Howard Boeske, Catherine ___________ j Hoffman, Joseph l^alli, Helen Tik-    hundreds kanen and James Sullivan, sophomores; and Mary Balulin, Olavi A lata lo, Mary Latva, Kenneth Johnson, John May, Norma Oates, Humid Simila and Joan Ti,rner. freshmen. Mass Meeting Sunday For Old Age Pensioning Newlyweds To Live In Florida Concord now has a record num- ______ ____ !>er re^*8Lfr?? voters, according i putrid Attorney. Gordon Wilson ^airman lot Sudbury, Democratic candidate the Registrar* of Voters. There are now 3310 voters in Concord. 2183 in Precinct I to 1127 in Precinct 2. Wednesday afternoon and evening, at the final sessions for registering voters 'before the State election, 118 names were added to the voting list. IOO for Precinct 2. The total registration for Con* cord In 1938 waa 3,287, and In 1932, 3280 Co noid I school meets Win- for Representative to the General Court in the 13th Middlesex District of which this town is a part, *ilso spoke. Charles McDonnell, former Republican national committeeman, made an appeal for Ex-Mayor Curley as the next Governor and Arthur J. Gross of Bo&ton also spoke In the interest of Bx-Mayor Curley and the New Deal. Other speak ere included Jeremiah O’Sullivan, candidate for Oongrees; Joseph BRHf'" Acton—What will probably be one of the larged amas m**-iinp? ever held in Acton will bo held in the Town hall next Sunday at 'I p. rn. October 28 when the coni • mittee in charge of dispensing information about the proposed "Townsend Plan” for the pensioning of the aged will have speakers to tell of this plan. This is a nation-wide movement and it is intended to have committees plan these mass eetiugs wherever petitions, are being circulated. Albert Noll and William Costello, two business men of this town are at the head of tho movement locally and are preparing to handle a vast number of adhorants and those who want to know more about this effort for the benefit of the aged. Maynard—Miss Au no J. Tervo, the daughter of Mr and Mrs Wai-no Tervo, 5 Garfield street, and Robert Reed, 3rd, son of Mr and 'Mrs. Robert Reed, Jr., of West Acton, were married last night at West Acton. The couple left after the ceremony ■for Florida where ■they will rema 'Mrs. Reed was llaneous shower of her girl frien Mrs Ina Edward Monday night. winter. i< I in lac el-" e than 30 .he home of arfiald street. R. NORMAN HUDSPETH TO GIVE ART COURSE R. Norman Hudspeth, Concord artist, just returned from Europe whose paintings together with those of hb. wife, are attracting much attention at the Concord Art Center, is to give a course on "Some Appreciation of Art” as one of the Concord evening classes to ’'open at the Concord High school, bar I. course .on “Concord to Lindsey N. Smith of Maynard, who last year was King, was installed High Priest of Walden . Royal Arch Chapter at the Meeting in Masonic Temple, Monday evening. The installation ceremonies were preceded by a turkey supper in the banquet hall. Rt. Ex. Francis D. Taylor of Watertown, District Deputy Grand High Priest of the 13th Capitular District was the installing officer and he was assisted by Ex. A. Lester Shipton, Deputy Grand Captain of the Host. The other officers of the Chapter are: King. H. Ma ii Ion Foley of West Concord; Scribe, Clarence H. Hewitt of West Concord: treasurer, Ex. Hollis S. Howe of Concord: Secretary Ex. Duncan G. Chapman of Lincoln; chaplain, Rev. Frank W. Thompson of Bedford and Ex. Warren B. Goddard, of West Concord; captain of the host, Paul H. Barnes of West Concord; Principal Sojourner, Egbert T. Montague of West Concord: Rayol Arch Captain Kdwaiti P. True of Concord; Master of the 3rd Veil, Edwin Hansen of Concord; Master of the 2nd Veil, Russell C. Berry of Acton; Master of the 1st Veil, George E. Cahoon, Concord; Senior Steward, John Anderson of Concord; Junior Steward, Edmund L. French of Carlisle; Organist, Wallace Priest of Maynard; Tyler, R. Clifford Pratt. H. P. Kidder President MARRIAGE ANNOUNCED H Maynard—Miss Irene O’Donnell land Francis J. Maley, were mar-Iried Wednesday. October 17. at St. I Clement’s church, Somerville, ac-jcordlng to announcements receiving by friends here. Both are forint sr residents of Maynard. They •rp a* home at. 98 Brlston road, Concord.—Tile annual meeting of the Concord Country club was held at the Club House Saturday evening preceded by a supper. The following officers were elected:    'Henry P. Kidder, president; Ralph C. Piper, vice president; Ralph Holden, treasurer; Charles G. Edgarton, secretary; John M. Abbot, governor: Henry A. Laughlin, governor; Frederick H. Lovejoy. governor. Many favorable have recently been of town visitors aa wall cals that Alumni Field la’ ginning to look like a ground and is fast_____ tided asset to the tom*, etruction of the field its pronounced beauty c_ 'well as the comfortable1 have attracted the the favorable comment. The work at GMeavrood tory has also received ten tion from persons seen a rough, scrubby land developed into a with smooth rolling well grassed plots well laid out and gravel avenues. The Assobet river as well aa itself have been cleaned improved until now we n see the unsightly Mid condition that abounded. The garden at the was a credit to the and all summer the the workers and achieved were notable, harvest was bountiful ai of great service in aldim fortunate as hundreds af. of potatoes, beets, turnips, tons of cab! thousands of cans of tomatoes have been put away for distribution, dltion hundreds ct ossia cut during the winter cut to stove length end distributed by the w ment. Miles of drain been lain to carry off ter which at times ing inroads on streets flooded cellars. „ Crowe Park for move generation the only ground aud the field has been gin of life. The grand painted, hundreds of have been removed grounds, the field has be* and filled where needed nis courts are being A block plan of the ing made for the Ae: will enable them to various pieces of property just the vadue to be An Assessor of a' town when informed of remarked it would be a fill help.” A comfort *tatiOfl| some in town have years is partly complete! Regarded as a desirable to Memorial Park. by a group of women it ed by the Welfare the articles made are garded by those who haw# and worn them.    , All these projects and have been conducted during Bummer and Fall by the R. A. Since April more $50,000 of Federal funds 'been spent here on relief This not only gave worit but when distressing period is over1 town will have improvement*. will have much material value which will be of service 'people. These improvements in a short space of a few months are mostly on •whicn never (would have done if the town had to, he funds. And of inxpor money paid for these was a decided help to every of 'business In the town. SUNSHINE SINGERS BROADCAST SU' FIRST PARISH IN CONCORD Rev. Edward P. Daniels, Minister Church school at 9.45 a. rn. Morning service at ll. Sunday. October 28, the minister will preach. Subject, "Which Way Religion". Anthem—-“Praise i dial invitation is extended God in His Holiness’—Geoffrey who care to be present WI' Show. Tile Emerson society will | 'Sunshine Singers on that? meet in the Vestry at 5.30 p. rn. noon of broadcast The Sunshine Singers, of Alan F Palmer of Maynard tenor, began a eerie* of broadcasts over the new station WILiLH last Sunday noon from 2 to 2-30, under ret-tion of William H BC* Other members of the mixt tat are Ruth Turner, Muriel Thornby, contralto: vey Barnes, base; and McKnee, baritone. IMteei Keene is the organist and The studio la open to during the broadcast and (Political Advertizement) (Political Advertiser**! FOR REPRESENTATIVE loth Middlesex District AVERY W. STEE Endorsed by citizens throughout Hudson, Maynard, Stow | ugh. Mr. Steels is a member of Boxborough Beard of ■ former and business man — experienced and In to rested in Boxborough has had ne representative in the General HH At the Primaries Mr. Steele earried every town andffi support by the electorate at. large. VOTE ;