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New England Home for the Deaf
154-160 Water St, Danvers, MA 01923
The New England Home for the Deaf (NEHD) provides housing and healthcare services to deaf and deaf-blind senior citizensMore in varying stages of independence. It is one of only two of these kinds of organizations in the US, and has been providing these services for more than a century. It seeks to provide not only healthcare and housing services, but a means of networking and communication for deaf and deaf-blind people across the country. The campus encompasses several assisted living facilities, which range from housing for people who are mostly independent but who no longer wish to worry about home ownership, to housing with more intensive care. There is also a wound care, a short-term rehabilitation and a memory loss facility. 
Condominium Trust
14 Williams St, Danvers, MA 01923
The Condominium Trust acts as host to the Meeting House Square condominium complex, located in a quiet cul-de-sac atMore then end of Williams Street just minutes away from Danvers' vibrant business district. Well-insulated from outside disturbance yet close to shopping, the homes at Meeting House Square provide residents a high quality of life.
Xaverian House
50 Spring St, Danvers, MA 01923

Xaverian House, near the St. John's Preparatory School campus, is a retirement home for teachers of theMore brotherhood. It is also a ministry of the Brothers of St. Francis of Xavier, an international monastic congregation within the Roman Catholic Church. 

Inside a series of seven stained glass windows depict the history of the brotherhood both locally and abroad. The windows were originally designed in 1961 for St. Joseph Novitiate in Newton Highlands but were moved to Danvers in 1986. Xeverian House was founded in 1930. 

Mackey Funeral Home
22 Conant St, Danvers, MA 01923
Established in 1960, the Mackey Funeral Home is located next door to St. Mary of the Annunciation church.  It's aMore peaceful, pleasantly landscaped house with a wide porch out front furnished with a handful of comfortable chairs. Inside, there is a non-denominational chapel and a warm, professional staff.
HomeGoods
309 Newbury St, Danvers, MA 01923
HomeGoods carries armoires, ottomans, bakeware, rugs, furniture, mirrors -- all the things that turn a house into aMore nicely appointed home. Even the wastepaper baskets are decorative and fun. The quality of the home furnishings in this store is fine, and so are the prices.
The Putnam House
431 Maple St, Danvers, MA 01923
The Putnam House was originally built around 1648 on 100 acres of farmland owned by Lt. Thomas Putnam.  around 1648More in what was then Salem Village. Twelve generations of Putnams have lived there since. Today, the standing  two-and-one-half story frame structure with clapboards, a pitched roof over one part of the house and a gambrel roof over the other is more  famously known as the birthplace of Revolutionary War hero General Israel Putnam, who commanded colonial troops at the Battle of Bunker Hill in 1775.  The house was named to the National Register of Historic Places in 1976, and the Putnams donated the home to the Danvers Historical Society in 1991. . Tours and other viewings of the site are by appointment only.
The Page House
11 Page St, Danvers, MA 01923

This old house was built by Col. Jeremiah Page, a brick maker before the Revolutionary War. Later generations ofMore Pages lived in the home until 1914, when it was acquired by the Danvers Historical Society and moved from its original location on Elm Street.

The historical society, founded in 1889, maintains an office and museum store inside and the building is open for tours and special events. In her will, Ann Lemist Page asked for the house to be razed else it fall into disrepair, but the historical society was able to change her will with a promise to preserve the property. Society meetings were held there until Tapley Memorial Hall was built next door in 1930.

The Danvers Historical Society manages a collection of more than 12,000 items, four historic homes in town: the Page House, Glen Magna Farms, route: {:action=>"show", :controller=>"listings", :id=>"glen-magna-farms"} -->, the Putnam House and the Derby Summer House National Historic Landmark (at Glen Magna), a museum building at Tapley Hall and oversight of the Endecott Burying Ground. The main historical research library is now housed at the