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– Friday, April 21, 2017
Page 8
12-6 P.M. $7.50
Private Parties
3-6:30 P.M. $5.00
Private Parties
3-11 P.M. $7.50
Admission after 6 p.m. $8.50
12-11 P.M. $7.50
Admission after 6 p.m. $8.50
Inline Skate Rentals $3 - additional Roller skate rentals included in all prices.
Group rates for summer camps - Call Ahead: 781-233-9507
Birthday & Private Parties Available
Located Adjacent to Rite Aid Pharmacy
in Saugus Plaza, South Bound Route 1
MBTA Bus Route 429
min. of 10 kids.
Price includes Adm. +
Roller Skates. Cake, soda,
paper goods, 20 tokens for
birthday person plus 100
Redemption Party
held Tickets
gift from Roller
World. in one of
our private BP
Rooms for 1/2hour.
and a
•Vinyl Siding •Carpentry Work
•Decks •Roofing
•Free Estimates •Fully Licensed
• Fully Insured
“Same name, phone number & address for over half a century.
We must be doing something right!”
Now’s the time to schedule
those home improvement
projects you’ve been
dreaming about all winter!
Everett Aluminum
10 Everett Ave., Everett • 617-389-3839
Owned & operated by the Conti family since 1958 • 59 Years!
Centre Farm begins a new chapter with sale, construction
By Melanie Higgins
entreFarmwill soonbemov-
ing into the 21st century.
With construction beginning
a few weeks ago, the Town of
Lynnfield took some big steps
to modernize the property,
which dates back to 1785.
Owing to a seasonablywarm
day, Bob Conway and his crew
of CM Conway Construction
began installing a septic sys-
tem to the historic house. The
change is the first of a few to
the centuries-old building,
which still has toilets from the
18th century.
The day before (April 11),
the Board of Selectmen made
the sale of the property offi-
cial with the stroke of a pen.
TheMiglieros, a family in town,
will take over the property on
June 14, 2017.
The sale comes after months
of negotiating with the state
over the terms of the historic
preservation restriction, a set
of rules for altering a proper-
ty deemed “historic.” The Mi-
glieros just recently submit-
ted three additional chang-
es, which are pending approv-
al by the Historical Preserva-
tion Commission. Town Coun-
sel Tom Mullen did not elabo-
rate, but said that these chang-
es would “not be visible from
the street” and that the com-
mission appeared “fairly fine”
with the submission.
“The changes and renova-
tions are going tomake it spec-
tacular again,” said the Board
of Selectmen Chairman at the
time, Phil Crawford. “I think
everyone’s going to be very
pleasedwith the final product.”
“I can’t think of a better sce-
nario than what’s happened
here,” he added.
Looking into the future, the Centre Farm (567 Main Street),
which dates back to 1785, begins a new chapter this year after
its sale to the Migliero family.
which there is competition
for in town.
The report charts a path for
significant improvements in
the town’s capital facilities
over the next 10-20 years.
In order of impor tance i t
asks for a new library, fol-
lowed by public safety build-
ings, followed by repurpos-
ing and maintenance of exist-
ing buildings sometime near
2028. None of the items on
the CFAC’s ‘wish list’ will be
on the upcoming town meet-
ing, as some have mistakenly
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