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Results 1 - 20 of 37 for "u:sentinelandenterprise.com" in Harvard, MA

  1. How to fix what ails the Democratic PartyRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Nov 22 | Sentinel & Enterprise

    Last week's Democratic mini-wave has party members elated, and there is no question that the party is poised for gains in 2018 and perhaps 2020. Capitalizing on this opportunity means first understanding that Nov. 7 showed that moderate candidates offer the best chance for a bigger victory in 2018 and beyond.

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  2. Single-payer House-boundRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Nov 15 | Sentinel & Enterprise

    The Senate last week voted overwhelmingly to measure potential costs of single-payer health care, and advocates are now turning their focus to the House, and to their own holiday dinner tables. "When we get together for Thanksgiving and you sit around the table -- and trust me, the kids are listening and everybody's watching -- talk about single-payer and why it's important," Sen. Paul Feeney told participants in a single-payer lobby day Tuesday.

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  3. Devens Museum plans events for Vets DayRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Nov 7 | Sentinel & Enterprise

    On Saturday, Nov. 11, the Fort Devens Museum will hold its annual open house celebrating veterans of the United States armed forces. The museum will be open that day from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Exhibits will be on view that chronicle the history of Camp and Fort Devens and the roles its men and women played overseas and on the home front.

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  4. Rollstone Bank donates $5G to Theatre GuildRead the original story w/Photo

    Sunday Nov 5 | Sentinel & Enterprise

    The money will be used toward a new heating, ventilating and air-conditioning system in the guild's building on Rollstone Street. "Arts and culture are important to the well-being of any city, and the NPTG is an important part of that in Fitchburg," said Martin F. Connors Jr., president and CEO of Rollstone Bank & Trust.

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  5. Damage in Lancaster house blaze estimated at $700G; pet rabbit OKRead the original story w/Photo

    Sunday Oct 29 | Sentinel & Enterprise

    No one was injured and a pet rabbit was rescued unharmed from the three-alarm fire that heavily damaged a three-story house at a sprawling estate on George Hill Road on Friday afternoon, according to the fire chief. The house has been deemed uninhabitable, with an estimated $700,000 in damage to the 6,318 square-foot home, Fire Chief Michael Hanson said in a statement.

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  6. Damage in Lancaster house blaze estimated at $700G; firefighters rescue pet rabbitRead the original story w/Photo

    Saturday Oct 28 | Sentinel & Enterprise

    No one was injured and a pet rabbit was rescued unharmed from the three-alarm fire that heavily damaged a three-story house at a sprawling estate on George Hill Road on Friday afternoon, according to the fire chief. The house has since been deemed uninhabitable, with an estimated $700,000 in damage to the 6,318 square-foot home, Fire Chief Michael Hanson said in a statement.

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  7. Hillside Halloween in historic HarvardRead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday Oct 26 | Sentinel & Enterprise

    "Hillside Halloween is really a way to get into the holiday spirit," said Catherine Shortliffe, engagement site manager for Fruitlands. Children are encouraged to dress in costume and bring their goodie bags to go trick-or-treating at all the Fruitlands buildings at 102 Prospect Hill Road, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., on Saturday and Sunday.

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  8. Fort Devens Museum plans events for Veterans DayRead the original story w/Photo

    Oct 20, 2017 | Sentinel & Enterprise

    On Saturday, Nov. 11, the Fort Devens Museum will hold its annual open house celebrating veterans of the United States armed forces. The museum will be open from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Exhibits will be on view that chronicle the history of Camp and Fort Devens and the roles its men and women played overseas and on the home front.

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  9. Personal finance seen as big gap in Mass. education landscapeRead the original story w/Photo

    Oct 11, 2017 | Sentinel & Enterprise

    Eric Swansburg, a business teacher at King Philip Regional High School, passed a 100-question test around his class last week to gauge students' knowledge on saving, investing, insurance, banking, inflation and other finance matters. "So I said, OK, we know that there's a problem," Swansburg recounted Wednesday.

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  10. Fruitlands keeping the past aliveRead the original story w/Photo

    Oct 9, 2017 | Sentinel & Enterprise

    The first building to open, in 1914, was the home where author Louisa May Alcott lived for a short time as a child. It is site of her father's failed 1843 attempt at living in an agrarian utopia.

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  11. Cudmore scores for Nashoba in soccer defeatRead the original story w/Photo

    Sep 14, 2017 | Sentinel & Enterprise

    The Nashoba Regional boys' soccer team remains winless following a 3-1 defeat at the hands of a solid Marlboro squad at Whitcomb Middle School Thursday afternoon. Ryan Cudmore's 28th-minute goal had leveled things at a goal apiece for Nashoba, but it was the lone bright spot for the tourists from Route 117.

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  12. Tradition lives on at St. B'sRead the original story w/Photo

    Aug 27, 2017 | Sentinel & Enterprise

    For 89 years the front staircase at St. Bernard's Central Catholic High School on 45 Harvard St. has welcomed students. When the doors open on Aug. 30 for the newest freshman class, that tally will be 90. But parents, alumni and administrators alike will tell you that what makes St. Bernard's special, has little to do with the building.

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  13. Study: Boston rail link to cost $4 billion to $6 billionRead the original story w/Photo

    Aug 17, 2017 | Sentinel & Enterprise

    Depending on its scope, a nearly three-mile underground rail line connecting North Station and South Station, the two rail hubs in downtown Boston, would cost between $4 billion and $6 billion, according to a study conducted by Harvard Kennedy School students and faculty. The school released its study Thursday, with officials suggesting it could bring momentum to a project that has many supporters but which has been buried on the backburner in the wake of the region's long experience with the Big Dig highway and tunnel project and a backlog of other unfunded public works projects at the MBTA and all over Massachusetts.

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  14. When weeds pose threat to Harvard pond, he's readyRead the original story w/Photo

    Aug 14, 2017 | Sentinel & Enterprise

    That first summer back, he spent 320 hours over the course of 10 weeks removing water chestnuts from Bare Hill Pond. This summer, he plans to spend about 10 hours in total fighting the growth.

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  15. Shaker Hills Country Club is a diamond - even if you hit your ball in the roughRead the original story w/Photo

    Aug 3, 2017 | Sentinel & Enterprise

    A quip ever at the ready, I told him I only brought one ball. Why would I need more than one? As it turned out, our introduction to Shaker Hills Country Club in Harvard was a fun-filled four-hour journey highlighted by hitting on fairways greener than anything outside of Ireland.

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  16. Reed's friends, family celebrate a well-lived lifeRead the original story w/Photo

    Jul 24, 2017 | Sentinel & Enterprise

    When Don Reed and his wife, Sally, moved to the small town where they made their home for over 35 years, Don began to immerse himself in the civic and social activities of the community, serving on the Master Plan Committee and on the Historical Commission, which he chaired for several years. He was also a member of the Council on Aging and assisted in the Senior Center renovation.

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  17. Lawmakers pushed to support earlier screening for dyslexiaRead the original story w/Photo

    Jul 12, 2017 | Sentinel & Enterprise

    Parents, educators and medical professionals pushed lawmakers Tuesday to support earlier screening for dyslexia so that children can receive the additional help they need before falling behind their peers. "We know that there is a way for us to diagnose dyslexia before our child becomes seven years old or before they graduate eighth grade and go on to high school," Sen. Linda Forry said.

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  18. Camp Devens to mark 100th anniversaryRead the original story w/Photo

    Jul 6, 2017 | Sentinel & Enterprise

    The year 2017 will mark 100 years since Camp Devens was carved out of the "wilderness" with 43,700,000 feet of lumber, 3,260,000 square feet of wallboard, 8,938 doors, 20 carloads of nails, and 20 miles of roads. It's an anniversary worth celebrating as the beginning of a century that would leave indelible marks on well over 1 million soldiers, civilians, and residents.

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  19. Weekend Best BetsRead the original story w/Photo

    Jun 8, 2017 | Sentinel & Enterprise

    Donna the Buffalo: 7:30 p.m., Bull Run Restaurant, 215 Great Road, Shirley. Go to tickets.

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  20. Major Boston teaching hospital offering buyouts to 1,600Read the original story w/Photo

    Apr 27, 2017 | Sentinel & Enterprise

    One of Boston's most prestigious teaching hospitals is offering voluntary buyouts to 1,600 employees as a way to rein in costs during a period of uncertainty in the health care business. Brigham and Women's Hospital said Thursday the hospital is offering buyouts because expenses continue to rise and "constraints by government and payers" are keeping revenues flat, "negatively affecting" the hospital's finances.

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