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S AU G U S

ADVOCATE

Vol. 21, No. 41

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Friday, October 12, 2018

Cars and kids at the Iron Works A special day for Saugus Boy Scouts get to talk about vintage Cadillacs and LaSalles at car show By Mark E. Vogler

M

others who were in the photo-taking mood last Sunday morning flocked with their kids to the red-and-tancolored car that looked like something from out of a gangster movie. David Pierce, of Saugus, the owner of the 1929 Cadillac LaSalle, didn’t mind letting the kids hop into the back seat of

the antique car so the moms could add to their family albums or Facebook pages. “These things are a labor of love because you don’t recoup your labor,” Pierce said as he recalled the countless hours over the years of restoring a classic car he rescued from a “barn sale” in Rochester, N.H., 38 years ago. “I took all the fenders and hood and grill off. And I start-

ed to strip the paint with a razor blade. I just stripped it and painted it,” he said. The 89-year-old car was the oldest of some three dozen that were on display in the parking lot of the Saugus Iron Works National Historic Site. The event, which was sponsored by the New England Region Cadillac & LaSal-

New fire truck on display tomorrow at Fire Department’s Open House; public invited to free fire safety program

CARS AND KIDS| SEE PAGE 2

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READY TO ROLL: Tomorrow’s (Saturday, Oct. 13) Open House at the Saugus Fire Department will feature the unveiling of this new fire truck that will replace a 22-year-old fire engine. The public is invited to a special ceremony set for 10 a.m. at the Public Safety Building at 27 Hamilton St. This free event, which is sponsored by Papa Gino’s, commemorates National Fire Prevention Month (October) and is aimed at teaching families fire safety and fire-prevention practices. Papa Gino’s will serve free pizza, and there will be activities for children and chances for grownups to meet their firefighters and ask fire safety questions. (Saugus Advocate photo by Mark E. Vogler)

By Mark E. Vogler

T

he Saugus Fire Department gets to celebrate this year’s Open House with the addition of a new fire engine to its fleet. Town Manager Scott Crabtree has scheduled an unveiling ceremony for the new Pierce 1250 GPM Pumper – a $695,000 investment – which will replace a 22-year-old fire engine. The new fire engine will be stationed outside the Saugus Fire Department at the Public Safety Building, which is located at 27 Hamilton St. in Saugus, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. to-

morrow (Saturday, Oct. 13) during the Open House. The event, which has been sponsored by Papa Gino’s for 24 years, is aimed at teaching families fire safety and fire-prevention practices. “The Board of Selectmen, Fire Chief, and I are absolutely thrilled to invite everyone to attend this unveiling for the residents of Saugus to view and enjoy the Town’s brand-new fire engine,” Crabtree said in a press release issued Wednesday afternoon. “I encourage children, par-

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THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – Friday, October 12, 2018

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CARS AND KIDS | from page 1 le Club (NERCLC) and Saugus Boy Scout Troop 62, was held to showcase the Iron Works as “the Birthplace of Steel” and show off classic cars made of steel.

Scouts serve as ambassadors A group of about 10 Boy Scouts from Troop 62 got to work on merit badges while serving as “ambassadors” to the cars. Their assignment was to

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WELCOME TO MY CAR: The 1929 Cadillac LaSalle, owned by David Pierce of Saugus, seemed to be the big hit on the lot at last Sunday’s vintage Cadillac car show at the Saugus Iron Works National Historic Site. Pierce, who’s owned the car for 38 years, invited children to pose inside the car for photos taken by their parents. (Saugus Advocate Photos by Mark E. Vogler).

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THE OLDEST CAR ON THE LOT: Ryan Dennison, a member of Saugus Boy Scout Troop 62, got to serve as “ambassador” to this classic 1929 Cadillac LaSalle during last Sunday’s (Oct. 7) vintage Cadillac car show at the Saugus Iron Works National Historic Site. The event, which was sponsored by the New England Region Cadillac & LaSalle Club (NERCLC) and Troop 62, was held to showcase the Iron Works as “the Birthplace of Steel” and show off three-dozen classic cars made of steel.

“We’re trying to tie this in learn the history of the car, cur- esting features. “They have to rent events from the year it was do a little presentation,” Troop with ‘The Birthplace of Steel’ manufactured and any inter- 62 Scoutmaster John Kane said. – the Iron Works. Kids love the cars. A few years ago when we did the Grand Canyon trip, we stopped at the Pioneer Auto Museum in South Dakota. They had all sorts of cars, from the early 1900’s into the 1960’s,” Kane said. The Boy Scouts embraced their roles as “ambassadors,” drawing from their research Assist clients in their homes with on the particular car and the meal preparation, shopping, laundry, historical events for the year the car was originally sold. and light housekeeping. Some of the scouts clutched index cards, which they used to memorize the colorful trivia about the particular car they Assist with personal care and more. were assigned to.

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THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – Friday, October 12, 2018

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~The Advocate Asks~

SHS freshman Chase Ledbury discusses value of Cross Country running for Middle School students

Editor’s Note: For this week’s interview, we sat down with Chase Ledbury, the team captain and top runner on last year’s Belmonte Middle School Cross Country Team, and asked him why he thinks all healthy students should participate in the sport. Coach Christopher Tarantino, who engineered the resurgence of Cross Country as a sport at the Middle School last year, credited Chase for making a key contribution as “an ambassador for the sport to his peers.” Chase, 14, is a freshman at Saugus High School, where he is an Honor Roll student and participating in the Academy Program. He is a member of the JV/freshman football team. As an eighth-grader at Belmonte Middle School last year, he was a member of the Saugus High School varsity wrestling team, competing in the 113-pound weight class. Currently, there is no Cross Country team at the High School, but Chase does compete in spring track. He is a member of “Our Generations of Faith Program” at Incarnation Catholic Church in Melrose. He is the son of Todd Ledbury, assistant deputy superintendent of the Middlesex County Sheriff’s Department, and Pamela Ledbury. Todd Ledbury, who helped coach Cross Country in its revival year at the Belmonte Middle School last year, lettered in track for four years at Malden High School. Some highlights of this week’s interview follow. Q: When did you start running? A: When I was born. That’s why they call me Chase. Seriously, I started running when I was six, with the summer track program Q: Chase, please tell me how you got involved with the Cross Country sport at Belmonte Middle School last year. A: Last year I was a captain of the team … I helped out the kids and I recruited a lot of friends in my grade (eighth) and other grades. And I was, like, a mentor toward them. Q: So you were the star or the fastest guy on the team, it’s okay to say. A: Yeah! Q: First off, tell me what it entails for kids to get involved, as far as the commitment. A: The commitment is pretty good. If you really want something … if you try, you can get very good at it. It helps out a lot of things. Q: About how many hours a week does it take for practice and the meets? A: For me, last year, we probably practiced every day, ex-

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IT WAS WORTH IT: Chase Ledbury, 14, a freshman at Saugus High School, in an interview this week talks about the benefits of competing in Cross Country running for the sake of health, exercise and fun. Chase was the star of the team last year when the sport was revived at Belmonte Middle School. (Saugus Advocate Photos by Mark E. Vogler)

cept for Sunday and maybe Fridays, but I would run on Fridays anyway. We also had practices on Saturdays. Usually the practices were, like, an hour and a half, so after school every day, for about an hour and a half. And sometimes over the weekend. Q: It’s pretty much, like, a daily thing if you want to be on the team and get the most out of the program? A: Yes, it’s a full commitment: maybe two hours at most, after school. The High School sports are even more of a commitment, but at the Middle School, it’s pretty good if you want to do, like, a first-time sport. And it won’t kill you. Q: What did you get out of it … being a member of the Cross Country Team at the Belmonte Middle School? What are the benefits for a kid who decides to join this team? A: It teaches you a lot about team-building, because it involves cheering on your teammates at the races. And you make a lot of friends. And also the physical aspect … you get some good exercise and you become a better runner. You can withstand more running, the more you do it. You may not run the full mile, maybe, when starting off, but by the end of the season, you can run the full course and maybe even more – better and faster. It helps your endurance. Q: What’s the minimum you can expect to get out of this experience? A: A fun time! It is very fun. Q: And ever ybody who shows up gets to participate. A: Yep. Everyone. We also had three kids on our team with autism. And everyone races at the same time. It’s really good, so there’s no one being left behind – no one watching or sit-

ting out. Everyone is in the action, having a great time. Q: So, what was it like running with those kids (the students with autism)? A: To be honest with you, it really wasn’t that different. Everyone knew each other. It was fun. You just cheered them on like you would a regular teammate, and they would cheer you on. They fit in perfectly and it was very good for them. And it was good for everybody on the team. Q: This is the type of sport, that even while some kids aren’t cut out for sports … If you’re healthy and you want to get some exercise, this is the sport where you can compete and not have to worry about making the team. A: Yes, it’s a great exercise. And you don’t have to win a race to get a great workout. You could come in last, but still have a great time getting exercise and bettering yourself. That’s the one good thing about Track and Cross Country. It’s racing against yourself. There might be other people in the race, but it’s more like beating your personal time and making yourself better. Q: And definitely great exercise. A: Yes. It’s very good to build up endurance. Q: And doing something healthy … A: Yeah. It’s great activity to start off doing. Q: So, do you have to maintain a special diet to get the most out of it? A: Not really a diet – just eating healthy. Q: But, actually, I guess it doesn’t matter if you are running a lot of miles. You’re just going to burn it off.

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THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – Friday, October 12, 2018

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PUMPKIN HELPERS: Shown are players from Saugus Pop Warner Football who helped unload the Pumpkin Truck on September 29 at the First Congregational Church in Saugus Center. Pumpkins are available for purchase every day until Halloween.

T

he First Congregational Church in Saugus Center greatly appreciates all the community help to unload the first shipment of pumpkins for its Annual Pumpkin Patch. The church is again hosting this event for the fifteenth year; it will run through Halloween, October 31. A large group of players from Saugus Pop Warner Football, Patrick Follis from Agganis Construction

and many other Saugus and out-of-town people, including the very dependable Lahey family, made the unloading of the “Pumpkin Truck” happen. Pumpkins of all sizes are now displayed on the church lawn and will be available for purchase every day from 10 a.m. to closing. The next Pumpkin Truck will arrive this Saturday, October 13 at 1 p.m. Volunteers

SPECIAL DAY | from page 1 ents, Town officials, and residents to take a few minutes out of their busy schedules to come to the Fire Department’s Open House on Saturday, October 13, 2018 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. to help us celebrate this exciting new public safety response vehicle that will dramatically benefit the community and its residents for years to come,” the town manager said. Town Meeting members voted overwhelmingly at the 2017 Annual Town Meeting to appropriate $695,000 for the new fire engine. The fire engine–unveiling ceremony is way to publicly

acknowledge the local government officials and citizens who supported the public safety initiative, according to Crabtree. It took 18 months to build This Pierce 1250 GPM Pumper built on an Enforcer chassis was designed specifically for the Town of Saugus based on the Town’s and Fire Department’s needs and goals, according to Crabtree’s press release. It is fully furnished with all the necessary tools and equipment, including hoses, nozzles, breathing apparatus, a hydrant wrench, a lock removal kit, a voice-amplifying communication system, various extinguishers and much more, the town manager noted. It took about 18 months for the manufacturer to build the fire truck.

are needed to unload the truck. Volunteers are also needed to fill the various selling shifts. Anyone interested in helping should contact Carolyn Davis at 781-233-4555. The Pumpkin Patch looks forward to having everyone come to celebrate this great fall season event. This yearly event wouldn’t be possible without the support of the Saugus community. “We’ll be introducing the entire community to this new apparatus,” Saugus Fire Chief Michael Newbury said in an interview Wednesday. “I think this adds something special to a great event,” the chief said. The new engine won the support of the Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee and Town Meeting during last year’s budget process as part of an ongoing effort to make continued public safety and capital improvements throughout the community. “I would like to thank the Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee, Town Meeting, and residents of Saugus for their continued support of these important community initiatives,” Crabtree said.

SPECIAL DAY | SEE PAGE 9


THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – Friday, October 12, 2018

Page 5

State program audit findings SHS students received a week less of required structured learning time

By Mark E. Vogler

A

program audit issued last month by the state Department of Elementary and Secondary Education (DESE) determined that Saugus High School students were short 42 hours in structured learning time over the 2017-18 school year. “A review of documents and staff interviews indicated that all students at Saugus High School are scheduled for 948 hours of structured learning time per year, rather than the required minimum of 990 hours,” noted the final report of the “Coordinated Program Review.” That was the most glaring of 14 deficiencies uncovered in a program review conducted last spring by a DESE team of investigators that evaluated selected criteria in the program areas of special education, civil rights and other related general education requirement and English Language learner education. “In terms of the missing hours, we will work with the school and district to ensure that the deficiency is resolved in the future,” DESE spokesperson Jacqueline Reis told The Saugus Advocate. Meanwhile, Saugus Public Schools Superintendent Dr. David DeRuosi, Jr. said he had “no concerns about any of the findings.”“We’re working on it,” DeRuosi said in an interview. “I view audits as a way to look at areas where we need to improve. As a school district, you’re always in a state of improvement. We will look at our procedures and methodology and make the adjustments to move the district forward,” he said. DeRuosi added that “a lot of turnover at Central Office” may have contributed to the deficiencies cited in the DESE report. But the superintendent suggested that the report doesn’t reflect any serious issues in the School District. “There’s a lot happening that’s very positive in this district,” DeRuosi said. Saugus Public Schools is required to submit a Corrective Action Plan (CAP) to state education officials, which was due last Friday. DESE staff will be working with Saugus school officials to make the necessary improvements to bring Saugus Public Schools into compliance. Below are the report’s finding in the three categories. Special Education Rating: Partially Implemented DESE Findings:

• A review of student records indicated that Transition Planning Forms (TPFs) do not consistently include the student’s postsecondary vision or address the student’s disability-related needs. Specifically, record review demonstrated that transitional needs for students, as documented on the TPF, are not always fully addressed as measurable post-secondary goals that are based upon age-appropriate transition assessments, training, education or employment experiences. • A review of documents and staff interviews indicated that although the district has procedures to provide services to eligible students who attend a private school within the district’s geographic boundary whose parents reside in Massachusetts or out of state, the district does not obtain signed written affirmation that consultation with the private schools, in accordance with federal requirements, has occurred. • At Veterans Elementary School, facilities observations and a review of student schedules indicated that the English as a Second Language (ESL) instructional space can only be accessed by passing through the speech and language therapy spaces, which creates auditory and visual distractions for students receiving speech services.

limited to, an educator, ad- • A review of documents and DESE Findings: staff interviews indicated ministrator, school nurse, • A review of documents and that the district has not decafeteria worker, custodian, staff interviews indicated veloped a system for periodbus driver, athletic coach, that all students at Saugus advisor to an extracurricular High School are scheduled activity or paraprofessional. for 948 hours of structured learning time per year, rather than the required minimum of 990 hours. Emergency Fully Service • A review of documents and Licensed Available & staff interviews indicated 24/7 Insured that the district publishes its local Bullying Prevention and Intervention Plan (Plan) SPECIALIZING IN KITCHEN & BATHROOM REMODELING in the faculty and student/ family handbooks. Howev* Heating All er, the Plan has not been up* Cooling Estimates By dated consistent with the * Electric Done Owner amendments to the Massa* Tile chusetts anti-bullying law to * Drain Cleaning extend protections to students who are bullied by a 781-FIX-PIPE (349-7473) • crnplumbing@gmail.com member of the school staff, FTHB WakefieldFall_SA_LA_LPW.ai 1 9/26/2018 3:39:51 PM which includes, but is not

STATE PROGRAM | FROM PAGE 4

Civil Rights Method of Education and Other General Education Requirements Rating: Partially Implemented

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THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – Friday, October 12, 2018

Page 6

Saugus Faith Notes

The latest listing of upcoming events and programs at Saugus places of worship Keeping town’s ministries in the public eye

The Saugus Faith Communi- at https://www.facebook.com/ ty has created a Facebook Page SaugusFaith/. Follow this column and the new Facebook Page for future details of important upcoming events.

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Help needed tomorrow to unload more pumpkins Another shipment of pumpkins is on the way to help replenish the Annual Pumpkin Patch on the lawn of First Congregational Church-UCC in Saugus Center. So, if you have the time and want to share some fall fellowship, come on down to help unload the tractor trailers tomorrow (Saturday, Oct. 13) at 9 a.m. at First Congregational Church-UCC Saugus. Adults and school-age kids are needed to help unload one more tractor-trailer load of beautiful pumpkins and gourds from New Mexico. This is such a great family event! Students can receive credit for community service hours by helping out at the Patch, and local businesses can fulfill their pledges to do community outreach. More than 3,000 pumpkins arrived earlier this month at the church, which is located at 300 Central St. First Congregational Church is hosting this event for the fifteenth year, and it will run through Halloween,

Oct. 31. The church thanks all the nearly 100 volunteers who unloaded the pumpkin truck. Pumpkins of all sizes are displayed on the church lawn and will be available for purchase every day from 10 a.m. to closing. Volunteers are needed to fill the various selling shifts. Anyone interested in helping should contact Carolyn Davis at 781-233-4555. The Pumpkin Patch looks forward to having everyone come to celebrate this great fall season event. Many people like to pose their kids (and even their pets) for photos among the bright orange pumpkins. We also like them to send us the pix so we can post on Facebook (no tagging allowed). Proceeds from the Patch help fund a yearly $500 scholarship for any graduating Saugus High School student who is continuing on to further education. Applications with the criteria listed are available from the church office. Did you know our pumpkins come all the way from the Navajo Reservation in New Mexico? So we are not only helping local Saugus causes, we are also helping the Navajos run their self-sustaining farms. It’s a winwin for all of us! Come on down!

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A farewell planned for Rev. Martha A farewell lunch is planned for Rev. Martha Leahy of the First Congregational Church UCC in Saugus Center on Sunday, Nov. 4, from 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the church hall (300 Central St.). Sandwiches and coffee will be served. Folks in town who want to say their farewells to Rev. Martha are welcome. Rev. Martha has been a key person in the community – particularly the faith community – since she was called to Saugus in 2008. She currently serves as leader of the Saugus Faith Community. And her departure will be a huge loss for the town until others step up to fill the void. Rev. Martha plans to retire to Maine next month with her husband. Healthy Students – Healthy Saugus! The Saugus United Parish Food Pantry – in collaboration with the Saugus Faith Community, the Saugus School Superintendent and area businesses and organizations – is running a new initiative called “Healthy Students – Healthy Saugus,” which aims to address food insecurity in the Saugus public school system. To make grocery donations, please drop off at any one of the following local sites. If you can volunteer to help bag groceries, see the days and times listed. St. John’s Episcopal Church, 8 Prospect St., Saugus. 781-2331242. Bagging groceries: first Thursdays at 7 p.m. Pickup by Whitsons on Friday morning. Cliftondale Church of the Nazarene, 60 Essex St., Saugus. 781-233-2886. Bagging grocer-

FAITH NOTES | SEE PAGE 18


THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – Friday, October 12, 2018

Rep. Wong outspending his political challengers in 9th Essex House District race By Mark E. Vogler

I

ncumbent state Rep. Donald Wong, R-Saugus, who seeks reelection to a fifth two-year term, is outspending his political challengers in the 9th Essex House District seat race. Wong had raised $19,735.62, spent $12,522.83 and had a balance of $8,633.81 in his campaign account, according to the pre-primary report he filed on Aug. 27. He began the year with a starting balance of $1,421.02. The three candidates vying for the 9th District Essex House seat have raised close to $32,000 in campaign contributions while combining for more than $20,000 in campaign expenditures, according to reports filed with the state Office of Campaign and Political Finance. Mathew P. Crescenzo, the Democratic challenger on the ballot for the Nov. 6 election, had raised $11,931, spent $7,871.76 and had a balance of

$4,059.24 in his campaign account, according to his report. Michael A. Coller, who is unenrolled, raised $150 and had no campaign expenditures, according to the campaign reports filed with OCPF. The next report must be filed with the OCPF on or before Monday, Oct. 29. Precincts 1, 2, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8 and 9 in Saugus make up the core of the district, which also includes parts of Lynn and Wakefield. Two years ago, district voters re-elected Wong over Democratic challenger Jen Migliore by a lopsided 6,451 to 4,790-margin. Wong won all eight Saugus precincts and each of the four precincts in Wakefield. Migliore avoided a total shutout by beating Wong in Precincts 1 and 2 in Lynn’s Ward 1. Two years ago, Miglore and her Democratic challenger Saritin Rizzuto combined for more than $100,000 in campaign contributions during their primary showdown.

Page 7

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THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – Friday, October 12, 2018

Page 8

CARS AND KIDS | from page 2

“In the back of the car, there was space to fit six people if they put a seat in,” Troop 62 member Ryan Dennison said as he admired the 1929 Cadillac LaSalle. “It’s got a V-8 engine; the car can reach 95 miles per hour and gets 10 miles to the gallon [of gasoline],” he said. Ryan looked like he was dressed in the perfect color match for the car, wearing a tan Boy Scout shirt and partially red sneakers. Troop 62 member Billy Ferrin-

go said the 1959 Cadillac deVille Coupe intrigued him “because of the space-age design.”The car is owned by Peter Manoogian. “The fins and tail light designs don’t do much for the car itself – it’s all cosmetic … The design is very resemblant of the rocket age or the jet age. With its Vegas turquoise color, this is one of the most iconic Cadillacs,” Billy said. Boy Scout Jake D’Eon used flash cards as he rattled off some facts about the 1961 Cadillac Eldorado Convertible

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he was in charge of, and historic events from the year it was made. “In 1961 Yuri Gagarin was the first man in space,” Jake said of the Russian cosmonaut. “President Kennedy was president. The price of the car was $6,477. Now it’s $54,620,” he said. “For me, the most interesting thing about it is the headlight sensor that turns the lights on and off for you,” he said. The Cadillac was another car owned by Manoogian that was displayed in the Iron Works parking lot on Sunday. “This turned out to be a great event,” said Manoogian, who instigated the idea of the car show – a blend of two times in history – the early days of steel and a time when the auto industry relied on the use of steel. “It’s all about connecting kids to their culture and to their community,” he said. Every car has a story It was also a great opportunity for Saugus residents and others who live in neighboring communities to hear interesting stories about the classic cars. There was some interest in some of the accessories that came with Tony Salvaggio’s 1976 Cadillac Fleetwood Brougham that he’s owned for six years. Salvaggio, of Peabody, showed off the original cufflinks and fashion earrings and gold pen that the owner received “to make you feel good when you buy it.” He said he hasn’t used the gifts yet. A woman named Ida Glasser of Newton was the original owner. The car only got about eight miles to the gallon, according to Salvaggio. “These were bombers,” Salvaggio said. “So, you use only premium in these cars – only premium,” he said. Saugus Selectman Scott Bra-

CARS AND KIDS | SEE PAGE 12

FROM THE YEAR 1961: Jake D’Eon, of Boy Scout Troop 62, used flash card notes, as he talked about this 1961 Cadillac Eldorado Convertible and historic events from the year it was made. Jake was one of 10 scouts who served as “ambassadors” during last Sunday’s car show at the Saugus Iron Works National Historic Site. Peter Manoogian owns the car.

FROM THE ROCKET AGE: Billy Ferringo, of Boy Scout Troop 62, says this 1959 Cadillac de Ville Coup intrigues him “because of the space-age design.” The car is owned by Peter Manoogian.

A BEAST OF A CAR: Nick Finnie, of Boy Scout Troop 62, says the 1976 Coupe de Ville he was in charge of at last Sunday’s car show “is almost intimidating because of how big it is.” The car is owned by Saugus Selectman Scott Brazis.

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SPECIAL DAY | from page 4

The Fire Department’s Open House commemorates National Fire Safety Month and is aimed at teaching families fire safety and fire-prevention practices, such as “stop, drop and roll,”planning escape routes, and crawling safely through a smoke-filled room. Papa Gino’s will provide free pizza and children’s fire safety coloring sheets at the event. “Having been to each one of these events over the past 20 years, I can tell you it’s a great event from a public safety standpoint,” the chief said. “Sparky will be there, and there will be balloons and things for the kids. There will be pizza, too,” he said. “I think the real highlight of the day will be having a group of firefighters who work here on a daily basis interact with the public on a more personable level. Our residents will get to see the firefighters as their neighbors,” the chief said. For more information about the Saugus Fire Department Open House, call Captain James Hughes or Captain Scott Phelan at 781-941-1170.

Page 9

Homework helpers return to the library T he Saugus Public Lib ra r y i s a g a i n o f fe r ing tutoring and homework help twice a week to the town’s elementary school students. Members of the National Junior Honor Society (NJHS) from the Belmonte Middle School will work with students in the library’s Community Room on Tuesday and Thursday afternoons from 3 to 5 p.m. Under the program, which has received rave reviews in town, the elementary school s t u d e nt s g e t h e l p w h i l e the Belmonte students get credits for community service. The library again will be partnering with the Belmonte Middle School to offer free, drop-in homework help to help foster strong academic and study skills outside of school hours. No registration is required, but students must be signed in/out by a parent or guardian. The parent or guardian must remain on library grounds while the student is receiving homework assistance pursuant to an un-

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COMMENDATION RECIPENTS: Homework helpers from the NJHS of the Belmonte Middle School were recognized with certificates from the Saugus Board of Selectmen this past summer. Standing on the steps of Saugus Town Hall are, from left to right: front row: Alyssa Swible-Martinez, Cassandra Israelson, Ashlyn Rago; second row: Cadence Callahan, Brianna Finnegan, Nathan Marcom; back row: Saugus Public Library Director Alan Thibeault, Saugus Public Library Board of Trustees Secretary Roseann Luongo, Belmonte Middle School NJHS Faculty Advisor Terrie Bater and Ryan Anderson. (Saugus Advocate Photo by Mark E. Vogler)

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Page 10

Sachems football bowled over by Gloucester By Greg Phipps

out a comeback win at home would not even come close to against the Gloucester Fish- playing out last Friday night ast season, the Saugus ermen. A repeat scenario, or in Gloucester. The Sachems were picked Sachems nearly pulled perhaps something better, off on their first three possessions of last Friday’s game. That proved to be a bad omen as the undefeated Fishermen (5-0) built a quick 22-0 lead and never looked back. In fact, they kept steamrolling ahead in an eventual 61-15 rout. The loss dropped Saugus to 1-4 on the season and with very little, if any hope of capturing a playoff berth. The Sachems were coming off two strong efforts: a 14-0 shut-

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out of Salem in their home opener three weeks ago and a 42-35 loss at Lynn English on Sept. 29, where they battled back from a three-touchdown deficit. Against the Fishermen, the Sachems didn’t get on the board until they trailed 29-0. QB Mason Nickolas hooked up with Christian Correia on a neat 43-yard pass play that set up Marvens Jean’s 21-yard scoring run. The other Saugus score came via a 75-yard kickoff return from Eric Miniscalco. Gloucester led 35-7 at halftime and didn’t let up, outscoring the visitors 26-8 over

the final two quarters to account for the final margin. Saugus managed a two-point conversion, and kicker Javier Martinez-Moretta connected on a PAT attempt. The Sachems will try and get back on track when they host 2-3 Winthrop at Stackpole Field this Saturday at noon. It’s just the second home game of the season for Saugus, which has played on the road in four of their five contests so far. In their final game before the playoff tournament, Saugus hosts a tough Swampscott squad at Stackpole on Oct. 19.

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Page 12

CARS AND KIDS | from page 8

zis, whose 1976 Coupe de Ville was on display Sunday, noted that those who could afford to own a car like his were confronting a gas crisis

me in a Cadillac.” it – got to have it,” he said. Despite the low gas mileage, Brazis was decked out in a special t-shirt with the letter- Brazis said he’s happy with his at the time. Brazis had a Jimmy Carter ing inscribed “When I die, bury Cadillac. “Everything works on campaign poster in the rear window of his car. “He ran for president in ’76, so I got to have

the car except the clock on the dashboard,” he said. “Except the time is right twice a day – when it’s 9:47.”

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CADILLAC JEWLERY: Tony Salvaggio, of Peabody, holds the original cufflinks and fashion earrings that were sold with the 1976 Cadillac Fleetwood Brougham that he’s owned for six years. Salvaggio’s vintage Cadillac was one of about three dozen cars on display last Sunday (Oct. 7) in the parking lot of the Saugus Iron Works National Historic Site. (Saugus Advocate Photos by Mark E. Vogler)

THE YEAR OF JIMMY CARTER: Saugus Selectman Scott Brazis has a Jimmy Carter campaign poster in the rear window of 1976 Coupe de Ville. This car was sold the year Carter was elected president.

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GREAT DAY FOR A CAR SHOW: Some of three dozen cars on display the Saugus Iron Works National Historic Site last Sunday.

APPLY, ENROLL, and be part of our FUTURE Join Us at our Fall Open House Events on October 14, 12:00 p.m. – 2:00 p.m. and November 13, 6:00 p.m. – 7:30 p.m. Register at stmaryslynn.com/openhouse YOU CAN WEAR THIS CAR: Tony Salvaggio, of Peabody, says the dealer of this 1976 Cadillac Fleetwood Brougham provided the original owner with gifts: a gold pen and jewelry “to make you feel good when you buy it.” He says he hasn’t used the gifts yet.

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THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – Friday, October 12, 2018

Page 13

SHS Sachems Girls Soccer vs. RHS Patriots photo highlights

Alana Aldred clears the ball Madison Goyetche with some from the Sachem net. ball handling. Alivia Burke put the second score for the Sachems in the net.

Allison Leblanc kicks a goal for the Sachems deep from midKiley Ronan fights for position with a Patriot. field early in the game on October 4.

Megan Bluette with a midfield Cailey MaCeachern making a play against the Patriots for the Jess Carter steals the ball. SHS Sachems. (Advocate photos by Al Terminiello) pass

Kiley Ronan played a tough game for the Sachems and pulled all stops to make a play in the Patriot end.


Page 14

THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – Friday, October 12, 2018

THE SOUNDS OF SAUGUS

H

By Mark Vogler

ere are a few tidbits that you might want to know about this week in Saugus.

questions – and with the expectations that members of the Saugus Fire Department will be able to answer them. This Open House commemorates National Fire Prevention Month (October). Participants will receive safety tips, such as “stop, drop and roll,” and learn how to plan escape routes and how to crawl safely through a smoke-filled room. In addition, Papa Gino’s, the Dedham, Mass.-based pizza chain, will provide free pizza and children’s fire safety coloring sheets at the Open House. “This event allows us to reach out to the community and arm local families with fire safety tips and procedures,” Fire Chief Michael Newbury said. “Our Open House allows families to get together and prepares them to react if a fire does start,” he said. Papa Gino’s is celebrating its 24th anniversary of sponsoring fire safety open houses throughout New England to encourage families to learn about fire safety. For the past 24 years, Papa Gino’s has sponsored open houses throughout New England, helping to educate more than 2 million people about fire prevention and safety. During the month of October, Papa Gino’s will provide customers with fire-prevention coloring sheets and certificates for kids. Fire department open houses are being hosted throughout Connecticut, Maine, Massachusetts, New Hampshire and Rhode Island in October. For more information about the Saugus Fire Department Open House, call Captain James Hughes or Captain Scott Phelan at 781-941-1170.

Saugus High Sports Hall of Fame tonight! Cassandra and Kelsey Anderson – twin sisters and 2007 Saugus High School graduates who starred in female soccer and indoor and outdoor track – are among 10 former Sachem athletic greats who will be inducted tonight into the school’s “Sports Hall of Fame.” The school’s Hall of Fame Committee also chose to honor the 1999 Saugus High hockey team that won the Division 2 Massachusetts Interscholastic Athletic Association (MIAA) State Championship. Sachem sports fans will have a chance to celebrate the athletes and the 1999 hockey team during an induction ceremony and banquet set for tonight (Friday, Oct. 12) from 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. at the Saugus-Everett Elks Lodge #642, at 401 Main St., Saugus. Anybody who wants tickets or information on the event should contact Barbara Wall at 339-927-4257 or Tom Raiche at 781-6086443. Wall, a Saugus High teacher and former softball coach, and Raiche, a former teacher/coach at Saugus High, are members of the Hall of Fame Committee that picked from a list of 18 former standout Saugus High athletes who were nominated this year A great time at the library gala next weekend! Tickets are still available for the 4th annual Saugus Public Lialong with the 1999 Saugus High Hockey Team. brary Foundation Gala, which will be held on next Saturday, Oct. 20 from 7:00 to 10:00 p.m. at the Saugus Public Library. The event MEG Building Basement will become haunted again It’s that time of year again when things get downright scary will feature gourmet hors d’oeuvres, beer and wine, music and a silent auction. Flower arrangements created by members of the at the MEG Building. The basement of the historic, century-old building at 58 Es- Saugus Garden Club will be on display throughout the library. The Gala will continue the Foundation’s Readers Make Good sex St. is about to become a haunted house again, according to Leaders promotion, which celebrates and encourages readBob Catinazzo. Catinazzo and a small group of volunteers -- including long- ing throughout the community. Several local residents will be time friend Mark Andrews – are getting ready for the eight recognized this year as honorees. The 2018 honorees are Harry Mazman, Gordon Shephard, Peter Rossetti and Saugus High straight Halloween season at the MEG. “We are scheduled to open Oct. 19 and will run Oct. 20, Oct. School student Seven Greer. “Please join us on October 20th for our fourth annual gala,” Sau26 and Oct.27. “This year’s proceeds will be divided between The MEG Foun- gus Public Library Foundation President Ed Jeffrey said. “Our andation, The SHS Drama Dept. and The Family of Kevin Wortman nual galas have been a great success and provided the opportunity to celebrate the library and its importance in our community.” (SHS Class of ’87),” Catinazzo said. All who attend the Gala must be 21 years of age or older. Tickets are $30 per person in advance and $35 per person at the door. Saugus Fire Department holds Open House tomorrow What a fitting way to end National Fire Safety Week and con- Tickets are available online at www.sauguspubliclibrary.org or at the Saugus Public Library. tinue to observe National Fire Prevention Month! Sponsorship opportunities are available and auction items are The Saugus Fire Department welcomes local families to a free Open House tomorrow, (Saturday, Oct. 13) from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. welcome. To donate an item, please call 781-245-7070. For further information about the Gala, call Ed Jeffrey at 781The Open House, which is sponsored by Papa Gino’s, is aimed 462-8275. Additional information can be obtained on the Sauat teaching families fire safety and fire-prevention practices. The Saugus Fire Department Open House will be held at the fire sta- gus Public Library Foundation website: www.sauguspubliclibrary. org/saugusplf/. tion at 27 Hamilton St. in Saugus. Now, a little information about the Saugus Public Library FounAs a homeowner, I consider events like this to be a great pubdation. It was established in 2004 through significant gifts from lic service wherever they are held. The real bonus is the free advice that’s available to all Saugus the estates of Douglas Lockwood, Josephine Kibbey and Marie residents on a myriad of fire safety questions. Simple things that Weeks, as well as from funds turned over by the now-disbandwe take for granted. Homeowners or residents who are serious ed environmental nonprofit, Noblast, Inc., and smaller individual about protecting their families and making their homes safer trust funds and bequests. The Foundation provides the means for should consider going to the Open House with a checklist of the library to make long-range plans and commitments using the

interest earned on the principal balance of the Foundation, and to promote and carry out charitable and fundraising activities. To learn more about the Saugus Public Library Foundation, or to make a donation to the Saugus Public Library, please email SaugusPLF@gmail.com. A quilt extravaganza next weekend! The Hammersmith Quilters Guild will be celebrating 36 years of quilting with its biannual show at the Saugus Senior Center. The dates are Saturday, Oct. 20, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Sunday, October 21, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. There will be 60-plus quilts on display, raffle baskets, boutique vendors, Quilts of Valor and a raffle quilt made by members of the guild. The Center is wheelchair accessible. For more information, see www.hqgsaugus.org or contact Margie Berkowitch at dsberk1@ verizon.net. Of citizen concern Thank you to the person or people who are responsible for making sure that agenda notices for one of the town committees has been corrected to comply with the State Open Meeting Law. At least now people who want to attend that committee’s meetings have a room they can go to. There are specific issues in the most recent posting so that the citizens know what issues will be discussed. And there wasn’t an illegally posted Executive Session (without stating the reason for going into a closed door session). So, at least for the moment, the particular committee does not risk an Open Meeting Law complaint. I would prefer to see a local committee make needed corrections to comply with the law instead of forcing the issue like we did with the Saugus School Committee. But if flagrant and brazen violations come to our attention, I will

SOUNDS | SEE PAGE 15


THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – Friday, October 12, 2018

SOUNDS | from page 14 take the time to file the necessary complaints. I heard through the grapevine this week that certain members of the School Committee were considering attending an Open Meeting Law training session organized by the state Attorney General’s Division of Open Government. If these reports are true, I commend you for taking a progressive step. Attention Precinct 3 voters! With the ongoing construction at Chestnut Woods Rehabilitation & Health Care Center (73 Chestnut St.), there will be a temporary relocation of the Precinct 3 polling location to the Italian American Club at 1 Beachview Ave., the current polling location for Precinct 10 voters. Town Clerk Ellen Schena says she needs to notify every Precinct 3 voter by mail of the change, which will take place for the Nov. 6 general election. The Italian American Club has ample parking to accommodate voters from both precincts, according to the town clerk. Elections like the one in November usually draw 50 to 60 percent of the voters, according to Schena. Early Voting for Nov. 6 The Saugus Town Clerk would like to notify the voters in Saugus of the following: The Tuesday, Nov. 6, State Election will have Early Voting. It will begin on Monday, Oct. 22, and continue through Friday, Nov. 2 during Town Hall Business Hours: Monday, 8:30 a.m.-7:00 p.m.; Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday: 8:15 a.m.-5:00 p.m.; and Friday, 8:15 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Early Voting will be take place at the Town Clerk’s Office on the first floor of Town Hall. The last day to register to vote for the Nov. 6 State Election is Wednesday, Oct.17. The Town Clerk’s Office will be open from 8:15 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. that day. For more details, call Town Clerk Ellen Schena at 781-231-4104. Farmers Market still going strong The annual Farmers Market had another good summer in Saugus and will be around for a few more weeks, into the fall. Folks should check it out if they have the time on Tuesdays … in the parking lot area of the Anna Parker Playground at 120 Essex St. The market will continue from 9 a.m.-1 p.m. through October. Stay tuned for more information. For details, call Peter Rossetti at 781-816-2419. Main Attractions at the Saugus Public Library There’s always something interesting or entertaining going on at the Saugus Public Library – for people of all ages, from young children to senior citizens. Here are a few events to check out: • Keeping Us in Stitches is returning! Wednesday, Oct. 24 at 3:30 p.m.: Grade 2 and up, every second and third Wednesday. Older children can learn to sew using needle, thread (and maybe a sewing machine) with teachers Miss Joyce and Miss Margie. • Harry Potter Halloween Party, Thursday, Oct. 18, 3 to 5:30 p.m.: Henna; photos with Harry and Voldemort (3:30 to 4:15 p.m.). Wands, fun stuff, prize for best dressed and cookies. Ages seven to 14. Registration required. This program was generously funded in part by McDonald’s, Route 1 South in Saugus. • Pumpkin Decorating Contest. Decorate a pumpkin inspired by a favorite book! Paint it. Dress it. Accessorize it. But no carving! You can do this as a family or as an individual. Winners will be determined by popular vote. We will accept entries at the Children’s Room Desk between Monday, Oct. 22 and Friday, Oct. 26. Voting will take place between Saturday, Oct. 27 and Wednesday, Oct. 31. Pumpkins will be on display in the Children’s Room. Prize winners will receive Barnes & Noble gift certificates. See the Children’s Desk for further details. • Read to a Dog! A unique, fun program that returns this month after a successful summer at Saugus Public Library is to have children read to Lydia the Comfort Dog. Lydia’s next visit is set for Tuesday, Oct. 23, 3-4:15 p.m. Children must register to read to Lydia, who will sit on the floor in the Craft Room. Children, their caregivers and the dog’s handler will stay in the room. Children will read for 15-minute time slots. Registration is required, at the Children’s Desk. Space is limited. This program is designed for independent readers in grades K-5 to practice to their skills in a supportive en-

ASKS | from page 3 A: Yeah, you’ll eat a lot if you run a lot. Q: So, how does this fit into your class schedule? A: Last year, at the Middle School, it wasn’t that bad; it

was perfectly fine. We ran after school. But this year, I finds sports at the High School takes a little longer, but last year, I had a lot of extra time to play a sport or do other activities. After school, practice would normally start around 2:30 and

Page 15

vironment. Lydia’s contact info: northbostoncomfort@gmail.com, Solid Waste/Recycling Department announces http://www.messiahspirit.org/north-boston-comfort.html. acceptable recyclable materials Household Hazardous Waste Day coming The Town of Saugus’s SolResidents are invited to dispose of their household hazardous id Waste and Recycling Dewaste in an environmentally responsible manner during a collection event on Saturday, Nov. 10, from 9 a.m. to noon at Sau- partment Coordinator, Lorgus High School. The rain-or-shine event will allow residents to na Cerbone, would like to redispose of a series of household waste products, including rub- mind residents that the folber cement, airplane glue, fiberglass resins, aerosol cans, photo lowing materials are recyclachemicals, furniture polish, floor and metal polish, oven clean- ble and may be placed curber, drain and toilet cleaner, spot remover, rug and upholstery side for collection each week: cleaner, hobby and artist supplies, photography chemicals, tur- paper, cardboard, pizza boxes, and mixed containers, such as pentine and chemistry sets. Interested residents should preregister for this free event in or- glass, tin, plastic cans, various der to reduce any wait time. You may preregister by contacting containers and jugs. All cardSolid Waste/Recycling Coordinator Lorna Cerbone at 781-231- board boxes should be bro4036, or visit the Solid Waste/Recycling Department located at ken down to 3’ by 3’, and piz515 Main St. Residents may also visit the Inspectional Services De- za boxes and mixed containpartment located at the lower level of Town Hall or call 781-231- ers should be clean. The following materials may 4115. Proof of residency is required to participate in this event. The following garage supplies will also be accepted: fuel, gas- not be recycled through the oline, kerosene, engine degreaser, brake fluid, carburetor clean- Town’s curbside collection serer, transmission fluid, car wax, polishes, driveway sealer, car bat- vice: • Plastic bags and film wraps teries, antifreeze, cesspool cleaners, roofing tar, swimming pool – can be recycled at a local food chemicals, motor oil and car batteries. Accepted workbench waste includes oil-based paints, stains, varnishes, wood preser- store, Walmart or Target • Styrofoam – should be vatives, paint strippers or thinners, solvent adhesives and lighter fluid. Residents may also bring the following yard waste: weed placed in the trash • Clothes hangers – can be killer, chemical fertilizers, flea control products, moth balls, poigiven to dry-cleaners sons, insecticides, herbicides, pesticides and fungicides. • Plastic hoses – dispose in Residents are urged to take caution when transporting housethe trash hold hazardous materials. Locals may do so by keeping the ma• Rigid plastics and toys – may terials in their original containers, tightening caps and lids, sorting and packing products separately and packing containers in be disposed of curbside with sturdy upright boxes padded with newspaper. Please remem- $2 sticker • Scrap metal – can be recyber never to mix chemicals or to smoke while handling hazardcled at the drop-off site ous materials. “Due to recent internationThe hazardous household waste collection will not accept commercial waste. Residents will be limited to two car-loads, al recycling restrictions, our lothe equivalent of 50 pounds or 50 gallons, of hazardous waste. cal collection facility is no lonThe following items will not be accepted: empty containers ger able to recycle materials or trash, latex paint, commercial or industrial waste, radioactive in plastic bags or rigid plaswaste, smoke detectors, infectious and biological wastes, am- tic items,” said Cerbone. “We munition, fireworks, explosives, fire extinguishers and syringes. encourage residents to recyTVs, computers, and car tires may be recycled at the drop-off cle their plastic bags at your site located at 515 Main St. on Wednesdays and Saturdays from local supermarket or retailer, and dispose of any rigid plas8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Propane tanks of up to 20 pounds may be disposed of for $5. tic items curbside with a $2 The Town of Saugus would like to thank everyone for their co- sticker.” JRM will only collect acceptoperation. Please contact Solid Waste/Recycling Coordinator Lored items. The Town of Saugus na Cerbone at 781-231-4036 with any questions. would like to thank everyone for their cooperation. Please Town announces reopening of CHaRM contact Cerbone at 781-231Center Recycling Drop-Off site The Town of Saugus announces that the community’s Center 4036 with any questions. for Hard to Recycle Materials (CHaRM) site will be open to residents on Wednesdays and Saturdays from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. The Let’s hear it! Got an idea, passing thought site is located behind the Department of Public Works at 515 Main St. There is no preregistration or fee required to enter the or gripe you would like to share with The Saugus Advocate? I’m site; however, proof of residency is required. At the CHaRM center, the Town will accept the same recycling always interested in your feeditems that can be placed outside for curbside collection each back and in hearing readers’ week, such as paper, cardboard, bottles, cans and glass con- suggestions for possible stotainers. Additional acceptable items include TVs and comput- ries or good candidates for “The ers (up to three per year per address); car tires up to 22” (for a Advocate Asks” interview of the fee of $3); books; and textiles, such as, clothing, bedding, pock- week. Feel free to email me at mvoge@comcast.net. etbooks, belts and shoes. Do you have some interestPlastic bags and rigid plastics are not permitted due to the international recycling market. Residents are kindly asked to ing views on an issue that you empty recyclables out of any plastic bags, and remove the bags want express to the community? Submit your idea. If I like it, from the site. Residents may call Lorna Cerbone at the Solid Waste and Re- we can meet for a 15- to 20-mincycling Department at 781-231-4036 with questions or for more ute interview at a local coffee shop. And I’ll buy the coffee. information. then it went to 4, maybe. Q: What about on weekends? A: Sometimes I ran separately, but on Saturdays, we’d do a practice run up at Breakheart. We normally went with Coach [Stephen] Boudreau. He would go and make us run a little bit

at Breakheart, with a lot of hills and trails. I’d say those were one of the most beneficial practices, other than the ones during the week. Those were like a full workout (on Saturdays) to do good and better themselves more. They could do ex-

tra when they ran on Saturdays at Breakheart. Q: Now, you mentioned that you were used for recruitment purposes to get more to join the Cross Country team.

ASKS | SEE PAGE 16


THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – Friday, October 12, 2018

Page 16

ASKS | from page 15 A: Yes. Q: So, what was your approach? What did you tell these kids to get them interested enough to join? Why do you want to belong to a Cross Country team? A: It was really fun. I said to one of my friends, Cameron [Zabroski] – he joined last year. He was in my grade. He was just looking for a sport to play. He’s a lacrosse player. I told him he should do the workouts and he would be so much faster on the field [lacrosse] when the time comes for your sport. And he did, and he loved it. And he improves a lot, too. He was surprised at how much better he got. Q: So, what was your approach to a kid who never even considered it [Cross Country] before? A: I just said, like, “Why don’t you try it; come down to a practice.” And they would normally fall in love with it … The coaches are really nice, too. Coach T. [Christopher Tarantino] is a really great coach who really helps make you a better runner. And Coach [Stephen] Boudreau is very motivating. And another

LAST YEAR’S HERO: His coaches say Chase Ledbury contributed to the revival of Cross Country at the Belmonte Middle School last year as a role model and ambassador of the sport. Here he is running in a meet last year. Although he has gone on to Saugus High School, he continues to encourage Saugus Middle School students to get involved in the sport. (Courtesy Photo to The Saugus Advocate)

great thing about it – all you need is sneakers. You don’t need a lot. There’s nothing to lose; there’s nothing to lose for the sport. And if you don’t like the practice, all you have to do is just run with it, and the next day you’ll be fine. Q: Now, you got some kids on the team that never ran before, kids who never participated in sports? A: Yeah. Maybe half of the team. They were athletes, but they never played sports. And they found it very good. It’s challenging, but if you just want to improve yourself – just a little at a time – you can get better at it. You’re on a team, but it’s like a personal sport. It’s like you are one-on-one with yourself – trying to better yourself. Q: I guess there’s not a lot of pressure unless you are one of the top runners. A: Yeah, but it’s so much fun. And every time you run, you make so many friends with other teams. And I keep in touch with them, like, kids from Peabody and other towns I know. I still talk to them today. Q: Now, do you run with these kids? A: Against them. Q: I mean, do you run with them? A: Like practice? No. They’re on other teams and we race them. Q: You said you become friends, so I was wondering if you might run with them over the summer. A: I never have, but I guess I could, but I’ll see some of them over the summer and run against them in track at the Manning Bowl in Lynn. It’s like a meet and open to kids of all ages. Q: So, how does this [Cross Country] help with the academics? A: Like, for time management; it definitely helps with time managing, because you need to go to practice on time. Also for self-discipline. You work very hard to do something. And you just can’t take a test without studying if you want to do the best you can, so you have to make yourself – force yourself – to study in order to do better, so one of the great things that comes out of it is you develop self-disci-

A FAMILY ACTIVITY: left to right, Chase Ledbury, 14, credits his parents, Pamela and Todd, with providing plenty of support and encouragement in his pursuit of Cross Country running. Now a freshman at Saugus High School, Chase was the lead runner last year for the team that revived Cross Country Running at the Belmonte Middle School.

pline, because that’s what Track and Cross Country needs if you want to do your best. It’s all about self-discipline. Q: How many miles do you run a week? A: Maybe, like, two miles a day, and that’s for the practice. And maybe on Saturdays, we would run a little bit more. Q: So, you might run, like, 14 or 15 miles a week? A: Yeah, a little more than that. Q: About 15 to 20? A: Yeah. A lot of kids that do get into it, they get to enjoy the running, and it doesn’t matter where they finish in the race. Q: So, just finishing the race is the important thing. A: Right. And everyone does. Q: Anything else that you would like to share about the sport and why more kids in Saugus should get out there and try Cross Country? A: Yeah, I think if no one is doing a sport, I think it’s a great sport to hop into. You make a lot of friends – new friends from other team – and you just become greater friends with the kids from your school. And this is an activity you could do for the rest of your life. And, like, Coach Boudreau, he’s, like, 71 and he still runs. If you go down to watch a practice, he’s running along with us. Like, if you stick with it, you can run forever. Also, another benefit – if you run Track or Cross Country – basically, you run in ev-

ery sport, so you can just do it [Cross Country] for the workout. … say for, like, basketball … you’ll be running down the court faster instead of just doing nothing for the whole season. And also, coaches like a two-sport or three-sport athlete at school. They want kids getting more involved. And it’s an easy one to get involved with. You just need a good pair of sneakers, so you stay in shape, and it definitely helps with other sports. A lot of peoples’ punishment is our sport. Running is what makes you better. Q: Yeah, that’s where you build endurance, from all of that running, so what would you say the best thing you get out of the Cross Country experience? A: It gets you in really good shape, both mentally and physically. It helps you become a better person. And, also the selfdiscipline part. And it was very satisfying for my friends and me, because the Middle School Cross Country program – which had been gone for several years – so even with the people saying “No” to us, we created it, so that also helped: not listening to all of those people and not taking “No” for an answer. Q: So, I guess you feel pretty good about being the lead runner on the team the year that the sport was resurrected at Belmonte Middle School. A: Yes. I feel pretty good

about that, because it started with three kids – myself and two of my friends – and wound up being more than 20. And then we had a sport. Q: You mentioned that you were into the fast-walk sport, too? A: Yep. That was kind of just for fun. Q: Well, just keeping your body in motion is good. Once you get to my age, where you don’t feel like running because of shin splints and the impact of running on your knees and legs, walking can be a good alternative. When I was younger, I would do the 10K races, but after a few years, the running was tough on the knees and legs, so I switched to walking. It takes a little longer, but a long walk is still good exercise. A: Well, another thing – if you are concerned about the impact of running on your legs, Cross Country is really good because most of the time at most races, you’re running on dirt. If you don’t like to run on asphalt or a hard surface, Cross Country is easier on you. You can run Cross Country without even touching the sidewalks. You can run on the dirt trails, like at Breakheart – grass or dirt. Q: What’s the longest distance you’ve run? A: Probably about seven miles without stopping. Q: What’s your favorite subject? A: I like Science. Math is okay, too. Q: So, what do you want to do when you grow up? Do you have a goal for what you would like to be? A: Maybe engineering for a sneaker manufacturer. Q: Anything else that you would like to share about the experience of Cross Country, running, what you got out of it and why kids who are couch potatoes might want to get involved with Cross Country? A: I think everyone should try to do a sport. It keeps you off the Xbox, and keeps you out of trouble. It’s just another sport to do. And if you don’t want to do it as your major sport, you can use it to do basketball, wrestling or even skip a season and get ready for the mile in track. It’s beneficial to any sport that you want to do.

REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS Copyrighted material previously published in Banker & Tradesman/The Commercial Record, a weekly trade newspaper. It is reprinted with permission from the publisher, The Warren Group. For a searchable database of real estate transactions and property information visit: www.thewarrengroup.com.

BUYER1

BUYER2

Lefebvre, Travis D

Mcgrath, Teresa M

SELLER1 SELLER2 ADDRESS CITY DATE PRICE Messina, S G

36 Mountain Ave

Saugus

21.09.2018

$390 000,00

Gordon, Joseph

Woodman, James K

49 Stone St

Saugus

20.09.2018

$458 000,00

Brown, Kenneth C

Portalla, Donald F

36 Grandview Ave

Saugus

20.09.2018

$650 000,00

White, Kenneth M

Fowle, Catherine A

56 Cleveland Ave

Saugus

21.09.2018

$341 000,00

Woodman, Robert Tobin, Wanda L


THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – Friday, October 12, 2018

STATE PROGRAM | from page 5 ic review of discipline data by special populations. • A review of documents and staff interviews indicated that although the district has designated a coordinator to address complaints from students and employees alleging discrimination based on sex or disability and has developed griev-

ance procedures that are included in the school committee policy manual, the procedures have not been disseminated to staff. • A review of documents indicated that the district has developed a notice to students 16 and over and their parents which is sent within five days of the student’s

tenth consecutive absence and offers at least two dates and times for an exit interview to discuss reasons why the student is permanently leaving school, and describes alternative education programs and services available to the student. However, document review also indicated that the district does not send annual written notice to former students who

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have not yet earned their competency determination and who have not transferred to another school to inform them of the availability of publicly funded post–high school academic support programs and to encourage them to participate in those programs. • A review of documents indicated that although the district has developed written restraint-prevention Massachusetts DESE – Office of Public School Monitoring and behavior support policy and procedures consistent with 603 CMR 46.00 regarding appropriate responses to student behavior that may require immediate intervention, the district’s elementary handbook does not contain the revised restraint procedures. In addition, materials for school-wide staff training do not incorporate the changes resulting from the amended regulations, including the district’s prevention and behavior support policy, methods of prevention and alternatives to restraint. The materials also include the option for a parent to waive restraint and reporting requirements when written into the Individualized Education Program (IEP), which is not permitted under the amended regulations. A review of documents and staff interviews indi-

Page 17 cated that the district has identified program staff to serve as school-wide resources for the administration of restraint and provided school-wide resource staff with in-depth training on the use of physical restraint. • A review of documents and staff interviews indicated that the district does not evaluate all aspects of its K-12 program annually to ensure that all students, regardless of race, color, sex, gender identity, religion, national origin, limited English proficiency, sexual orientation, disability, or housing status, have equal access to all programs, including athletics and other extracurricular activities. English Learner Education Rating: Partially Implemented DESE Findings: • The documentation submitted by the district indicates that some students have been reclassified as Former English Learners (FELs) before they met minimum exit criteria determined by the Department. The district’s current reclassification procedures and practices are not in compliance with 603 CMR 14.02 that requires districts to establish exit criteria in accordance with the De-

STATE PROGRAM | SEE PAGE 18


THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – Friday, October 12, 2018

Page 18

FAITH NOTES |from page 6

ies: second Thursdays at 4 p.m. Pickup by Whitsons on Friday morning. First Baptist Church of Saugus, 105 Main St., Saugus. 781-2311690. Bagging groceries: second Thursdays at 7 p.m. Pickup by Whitsons on Friday morning. Blessed Sacrament Church, 14 Summer St., Saugus. 781-2332497. Bagging groceries: third Thursdays at 7 p.m. Pickup by Whitsons on Friday morning. First Congregational Church UCC, 300 Central St., Saugus. 781233-3028. Bagging groceries: fourth Thursdays at 4 p.m. Pickup by Whitsons on Friday morning. New Hope Assembly of God, 9 Assembly Dr., Saugus. 781233-6384. Bagging groceries: fifth Thursday at 7 p.m. Pickup by Whitsons on Friday morning. The church will also be a backup site in case another church cannot host on its day. On Friday mornings, Whitsons Culinary Group will also pick up whatever food donations have been collected from the public when they collect the filled grocery bags at these sites. To make monetary donations, send your check made out to “Saugus Clergy Association,” with “HS2” in the memo

section, to First Congregational Church, 300 Central St., Saugus, MA 01906. You will receive a receipt for tax purposes. To offset food-insecure households, Healthy Students – Healthy Saugus will provide a weekend’s supply of nutritious food for each eligible child when school lunches and breakfasts are unavailable to them on weekends or school holidays during the school year. Takehome grocery bags will contain two breakfasts, two lunches, two snacks, one can of vegetables and one can of fruit. All food will be nonperishable and provided to children free of charge. If additional food is needed for extended family members, it will be provided. It is our hope these resources will support the health, behavior and achievement of every student who participates. Parents will apply for the program by filling out a simple consent form. The program will be run by the school department’s current food service provider, Whitsons, and the many wonderful volunteers who will be packing the food bags. Whitsons will deliver food and grocery bags to each volunteer site on

STATE PROGRAM | from page 17

1. What Massachusetts poet’s epitaph was “Called back”? 2. In what song does Gordon Lightfoot compare himself to a ghost? 3. Which car was first, the Model T or the Model A? 4. Reportedly, what English celebration song is the most recognized in the world? (copyrighted on Oct. 13, 1893) 5. Packaged instant ramen was invented by Momofuko Ando in what country? 6. On Oct. 13, 1777, Major General John Burgoyne started peace talks with Americans after battles in what upper New York state locale? 7. On Oct. 13, 1843, what organization was founded by NYC German Jewish immigrants? 8. In the Disney movie “Cinderella,” who says “I’d say the first thing you need is … a pumpkin”? 9. In 1948 in Castroville, Calif., what actress became the first “Artichoke Queen”? 10. The TV sitcom“Delta House”was adapted from what movie? 11. On Oct. 13, 1903, Big Bill Daveen struck out Honus Wagner to achieve a World Series win over

Pittsburgh (5-3) for what team? 12. Under which U.S. president did the brewing begin of White House Honey Ale? 13. In the 1911 poem “Phantasmagoria,” who wrote about the ghosts’ “Five Good Rules of Etiquette”? (Hint: initials LC.) 14. What U.S. state capital is nearest to the equator? 15. In October 2002 what money transfer website did eBay purchase? 16. On Oct. 17, 1933, what German physicist arrived in the United States and later became a teacher at Princeton? 17. What state bird is named for its own state? 18. Who starred in “The Phantom of the Opera” and “The Hunchback of Notre Dame”? 19. What Massachusetts author wrote the stories “Graves and Goblins” and “The Prophetic Pictures”? (Hint: initials NH.) 20. Who wrote to a magazine that incorrectly reported his death, “I’ve just read that I am dead. Don’t forget to delete me from your list of subscribers”? (Hint: lived in Vermont.)

Answers on page 20

Thursdays, where the bags will be packed, then picked up by Whitsons on Fridays and delivered to the schools for students to take home. The program will begin first at the elementary schools and, if the need arises, will be expanded to the upper grades. The school district will use the utmost discretion in identifying students and working with families to ensure the grocery bags make it home with minimal barriers. The aim of Healthy Students – Healthy Saugus is to keep children healthy, thriving and able to succeed in school. Area businesses and organizations supporting this effort are Whitsons, Rotary Club of Saugus, Wheelabrator and Saugus Public Schools. Packing sites are listed above. For questions or to arrange pick up or drop off of donations, please contact Dennis Gould of the United Parish Food Pantry at 617-257-4847. Tell it to the town Got a special event at your parish that you would like to tell the community about? Email the information under the subject line “Saugus Advocate Faith Notes” to mvoge@ comcast.net. partment’s guidelines. • A review of documents indicated that the district has not updated its policies to include the four-year monitoring requirement of FELs. Staff interviews and the relevant Sheltered English Immersion (SEI) endorsement data indicated that most core academic teachers assigned to provide sheltered English instruction to English learners hold the SEI Teacher Endorsement, but some do not. Since the district did not submit its most recent program evaluation, which was a required document for the review of this criterion, the Department concludes that the district does not have a comprehensive process to evaluate the effectiveness of its English Language Education (ELE) programming in developing students’ English language skills and increasing their ability to participate meaningfully in the district’s educational program. The DESE team conducted a Coordinated Program Review in Saugus Public Schools during the week of April 30, 2018. It included interviews with staff and parents, time spent observing classroom facilities, and a review of the programs underway in the district. Each school district and charter school in the state receives a Coordinated Program Review every six years and a mid-cycle special education follow-up visit three years after the Coordinated Program Review.

Savvy Senior by Jim Miller

How to Manage Restless Leg Syndrome Dear Savvy Senior, What can you tell me about restless leg syndrome? I’m 58 years old, and frequently have jerky, uncontrollable urges to move my legs, accompanied by a tingling sensation, and it keeps me awake at night. Jumpy John Dear John, If an irresistible urge to move your legs has you kicking in your sleep, then chances are pretty good you have restless leg syndrome (RLS), a condition that affects 7 to 10 percent of Americans. Here’s what you should know. RLS, also known as Willis-Ekbom Disease, is a nervous system problem that causes uncomfortable sensations (often described as a creepy-crawly feeling, tingling, itching, throbbing, pulling or aching) and an irresistible urge to move one or both legs while you’re sitting or lying down, and the symptoms usually get worse with age. It typically happens in the evenings or nights while resting. Moving eases the unpleasant feeling temporarily. While RLS is not a life-threatening condition, the main problem, other than it being uncomfortable and annoying, is that it disrupts sleep, leading to daytime drowsiness, difficulty concentrating and even depression. What exactly causes RLS is not known, but researchers suspect it could be linked to several things including iron deficiency, an imbalance of the brain chemical dopamine, and genetics – about 60 percent of people with RLS have a family member with the condition. Treatment Options While there’s no cure for RLS, there are things you can do to alleviate the symptoms. Depending on the severity of your case, some people turn to RLS medications like gabapentin enacarbil (Horizant), an anticonvulsant, and dopamine agonists ropinirole (Requip), rotigotine (Neupro) and pramipexole (Mirapex). But be aware that these drugs have side effects including nausea, lightheadedness, fatigue and insomnia. And, while these medications can provide shortterm relief, they can also make symptoms worse in many people who use them long term. So before turning to medication, you should consider some of the following natural RLS treatments first, which are very effective for most people. Check your iron levels. Iron deficiency is believed to be one of the major contributors to RLS, so make an appointment with your doctor and get a blood test to check for this. If you test positive for iron deficiency, your doctor may recommend iron supplements. Exercise: Getting moderate, regular exercise like walking, cycling, water aerobics and yoga can relieve symptoms, but overdoing it or exercising late in the day may intensify them. Daily leg stretches – include calf, hamstring, quadriceps and hip flexor stretches – are also helpful. Check your medications: Certain drugs including antinausea drugs, antipsychotic drugs, some antidepressants, and cold and allergy medications containing sedating antihistamines can make RLS worse. If you take any of these, ask your doctor if something else can be prescribed. Avoid triggers: Alcohol, caffeine, nicotine and refined sugar can all make RLS symptoms worse. Try these remedies: Soaking in a hot bathtub and massaging your legs can relieve symptoms, as can applying a hot pad and/or ice pack to your legs. Pressure can also help, so consider wearing compression socks or stockings. There’s also a new non-drug FDA approved vibrating pad on the market called Relaxis that interrupts RLS episodes and can provide relief to those who use it. Send your senior questions to: Savvy Senior, P.O. Box 5443, Norman, OK 73070, or visit SavvySenior.org. Jim Miller is a contributor to the NBC Today show and author of “The Savvy Senior” book.


THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – Friday, October 12, 2018

Page 19

The Boy with a Dream It all started as a young kid from Everett taking apart my bikes, painting and putting them back together. At 16 years-old before I even got my driver’s license, I purchased my first car; a 1969 Caddy 4-door sedan with wide gangster white walls and chromed spoke rims. It needed some bodywork and a paint job but I knew from all those years of experience with my bikes that I was up for the challenge. That is when it became clear to me where my future was headed. In May of 1979 I graduated Pope John XXIII High School focusing mostly on Business Management. I owe a lot of credit to Pope John; they had great teachers, all that inspired me in some way shape or form, but three of which stuck out the most in my mind were Sister Peggy, Sister Lorraine and Sister Nancy. They all watched me go through a struggle in my life losing my mother at the age of nine and being brought up by a single dad; but they never allowed me to fail, always going out of their way to help me out. Sister Peggy was like the mother I lost from above and she did everything she could to help guide me in the right direction. To this day, I am extremely close to them all and visit on a monthly basis. After graduation in 1979, I went to Rhode Island Trade Shop School in Providence. Every single day for nine months I drove from Mass. to Rhode Island, all while holding down 1-2 part time jobs in between. The days were extremely long and hard. In October of 1979, I decided to set up a business before I graduated. I rented a building in Chelsea and repaired cars on the weekends. My dream was now becoming a reality with the sole purpose of making my parents proud. In the summer of 1980, I found a shop in Malden thanks to my good friends Mike Tamagna and Paul DiPietro of Tamanga DiPietro Electrical. They rented a building from Sam DeMarco on Maplewood Street and they asked Sam if he would like to rent space to me. Sam worked on the building for five months turning it into a three-bay garage just for me. At that time I felt like I was on top of the world. I was there for around five years and after expanding the shop twice, I knew a bigger space was needed and decided to move on. I found a 10 bay shop that I rented on Franklin Street in Malden. I stayed at that location for six years until the building was sold. The sale was devastating as I had very little time to find another location. My best friend, John MacMillan, a mechanic who worked with me on Franklin Street decided to approach another local businessman, Donald Adelman, owner of Commonwealth Lumbar at 388 Eastern Ave in Malden and together we negotiated a lease. It was basically an empty shed but being under the gun to find a new location quickly, we decided to take a risk. We started from scratch 60 days and 60 nights while running the regular business. With the help of many close friends donating their time we built an incredible 18-bay shop with all new offices and all new equipment. In 60 days we conquered our dreams. In 1999, I was approached by Joe Laham, the owner of North Shore Motors dealership on Broadway. Joe told me he heard that I was a good businessman in Malden and he offered me an opportunity to lease his body shop. At that time his shop was the biggest in Malden at 8900 sq. ft. with 25 bays, 2 spray booths and 3 frame machines. This was a great opportunity and my big chance to be on Broadway in Malden, but the timing couldn’t be worse as I was literally getting on a plane and leaving for vacation. He needed an answer right away and I told him I would call him from my vacation in three days with an answer. After the three days were up, I called Joe and told him I would take it. The lease was for five years with a five-year renewal option. Needless to say, I did not sleep the rest of my vacation. I had no idea what I was getting myself into. When I came back from vacation I took on another two month project setting up the shop on Broadway. This time I had the master help me, Jerry Bartolo, my father. I told him I would get him some help and he had the place cleaned up and painted. I brought in my good friends Tamagna and DiPietro Electrical to wire the new shop for equipment and offices. I was now the largest shop in Malden. I had approximately eight guys on the floor, two office staff and myself. I would look through my office glass window above one end of the shop and think how proud I was of how far I had come. Eleven years later, the dealership had changed hands three times and was not doing well. I decided it was time to start over. I told myself enough is enough it’s time to buy my own building. During my years in business I became very involved with the civic community in Malden. I became a member of the Malden Kiwanis Club, served on the Board of Directors for 10 years in the Malden Chamber of Commerce as well as serving as Vice President and then President. I am very proud to be part of sponsoring and donating to a room dedicated to the Hallmark Health Cancer Center in Stoneham along with the Malden Chamber of Commerce. Therefore, it was extremely important that my business stayed in Malden as it had become Tony’s Auto Body LLC’s home. I looked for many months and finally came across a 5,000 square foot building on Sharon Street off of Eastern Ave. It was a warehouse building but I was once again determined. I worked extremely hard to get all my licensing and permits. Thanks to being a good business man with a good reputation in Malden for many years I got a lot of support from the Planning Board and my lawyer, Atty. Christopher Fallon. I started the process in November of 2007 and passed papers on my building in February of 2008. Now the real work would once again begin with the set up. It was a complete gut out with engineering putting on an addition for spray booths and an office and then transferring all my equipment to my new building while never skipping a beat. May 19th of 2008 it happened, the grand opening. On October 3rd 2018, I will be in business 40 years. I am now 57-years-old and I fulfilled my dream knowing my parents are looking down at me and are very proud of me and what I have accomplished in my life. I want to thank the City of Malden for letting me serve their great community. I am looking forward to many more years to come serving in this great city. To close in this story, I would have to say always treat every customer the way you would want to be treated and remember my favorite words is “to believe and never stop dreaming of what you want in life”. This story is dedicated to my mother and father Rose and Jerry Bartolo. Thank you for always believing in me and guiding me through life. A special thanks to all my loyal customers and hard working and faithful employees that without them I would not be celebrating this great achievement. I want to thank Sam Demarco for giving me my first break and start in Malden. I want to thank all my friends who helped me thru out the years with the renovations of my shops, to mention a few Eddy Convey, Moose Gennette, Sam Marinelli and Pat Todisco from Todisco Towing for moving all of my equipment to my new shop. I would also like to thank some of my accounts for supporting me throughout the years. To name a few, City of Malden , Malden Police, Malden Fire Department, Town of Lynnfield Police Department, Lynnfield DPW, Massachusetts State Police, K&J Integrated Systems, BCD Metals Inc., Yankee Pest Control, Tamagna & DiPietro Electrical, The Electricians Inc, Alpine Landscape Construction Co., L&L Trucking Co, Marchese & Sons Construction Co. Insurance agencies such as Paul T. Murphy Ins. Agency, Supino Insurance, Danca Ins., and Lucy Insurance.

Tony Bartolo Owner of Tony’s Auto Body LLC 34 Sharon St., Malden (781) 321-0032 www.TonysAutoBodyLLC.com


THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – Friday, October 12, 2018

Page 20

~ Obituaries ~ Ciriaco “Jerry” Greco FROM PAGE 18 1. Emily Dickinson’s 2. “If You Could Read My Mind” 3. The Model T 4. “Happy Birthday to You” 5. Japan 6. Saratoga 7. B’nai B’rith 8. The Fairy Godmother 9. Marilyn Monroe 10. “Animal House” 11. The Boston Americans (who became the Red Sox) 12. Barack Obama 13. Lewis Carroll

14. Honolulu, Hawaii 15. PayPal 16. Albert Einstein 17. The Rhode Island red chicken 18. Lon Chaney 19. Nathaniel Hawthorne 20. Rudyard Kipling

pride contracting inc. excavation and construction

pedro maldonado

781-241-3543 president and contractor

saugus, massachusetts sales@pridecontractinginc.com

general contracting

construction, landscaping

snow plowing, paving

WE NEED A PART TIME SALES REP.... Interested?

-- Experience preferred for PT print advertising rep. -- Work your own hours, approx 20-25 hrs per week. -- Base plus commissions

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f Saugus, formerly of East Boston, age 89, October 3. Proud proprietor of Logan Electrical Co, Inc. Loving husband of Marjorie (Glinsky) Greco with whom he shared 60 years of marriage. Beloved father of Deborah Greco of Saugus, Frances Jackson & her husband Ronald of Saugus, Robert Greco & his wife Colette of Wakefield, Frank Greco & his wife Amy of Reading, Richard Greco of Saugus, Stephanie Thibodeau & her husband Larry of Peabody. Cherished grandfather of Daniel, Christopher, Tyler, Emma, Annabel, Genevieve, Elena & Cody. Dear brother of Marie Spinale of Saugus, Josephine Acquaviva of Everett, Anthony Greco & the late Rose Femino. Also survived by 3 greatgrandchildren and many nieces & nephews. Funeral from the Bisbee-Porcella Funeral Home on Tuesday, October 9, followed by a Funeral Mass in Blessed Sacrament Church, Saugus. Interment Woodlawn Cemetery, Everett. For condolences BisbeePorcella.com. Francis L. “Frank” LaPlante, Jr.

EastErn trEE sErvicE Over 25 Years Experience

We go out on a limb for you!

• Pruning • rEmOvals • stumP grinding (978) 977-0880 • (781) 593-4266 24 Hour Emergency service • Fully insured Bryan d’Entremont, Owner

tion watching literally gallons of water go down the drain. There are two types pumps used. The most common model is a demand-controlled system that comes on from a switch or motion detector located near each fixture. This turns on the circulation pump which stops water from entering the return line; the pump moves room temperature water from the line back into the water heater. The hot water flows to the farthest tap and the sensor then shuts the pump off, leaving the hot water ready for use. A second type of system, an integrated loop system, which uses more energy, keeps hot water circulating through the pipes so it is always available for the taps. In either case you will notice a difference in your water bill. Within a few years you will have saved the money used to install the hot water recirculation pump. Ron Masse is a Master Plumber and the Principal of CRN Plumbing, Heating, Cooling and Electrical (781) Fix-Pipe – (781) 349-7473 Send your questions to: crnplumbing@ gmail.com

Now Available by Subscription Your Hometown News Delivered!

Email me at: Jmitchell@advocatenews.net

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Dear Ask the Plumber, Lately I have been hearing a lot about “Hot Water Recirculation Pumps” and I think I might be a candidate for one. At this point I only know what I have been reading, so I hope you can explain a few things that I don’t completely understand. My house has a 32” x 52” foundation and the hot water heater is in the basement at one end of the house directly under a master suite with toilet, vanity sink, bath and a washer and dryer. I get hot water there quickly, however there is another full bath at the opposite end of the house and it takes a while before I get hot water there. These pumps are said to save water, cut down on energy bills and get hot water to places further away from the hot water tank faster. What can you tell about how they work, the different type of timers and do I need a bypass recirculation valve if I have recirculation pump? Do they do the same thing and if they do, which type of system works best? RONNIE I CANNOT FIND THE ANSWER TO THIS QUESTION, DO YOU KNOW IT? CAN YOU TELL ME AND I WILL TYPE IT IN OR SHOULD I JUST DELTE THE QUESTION AND GO WITH MY ANSWER BELOW? SORRY I JUST CANNOT FIND IT AND HAVE BEEN LOOKING FOR THE BETTER PART OF AN HOUR NOW... Out of hot water in Revere Dear Out, Nobody likes waiting for hot water, especially in the cold winter months, Not to men-

-- Growing client base needs attention. -- Can you help us with your contacts? Jim Mitchell, Advertising Manager

Ask the Plumber

O

f Saugus, Oct. 3, 2018. Beloved husband of Marie G. (Lowry) LaPlante. Caring brother of Carol A. Engels & her husband Garrett of Melrose. Devoted uncle of Catherine O’Brien & her husband Michael of Melrose and Lisa Champney & her husband Matt of CT. Brother in law of Margaret A. O’Neill of NH. Services will be held at the Gately Funeral Home, Melrose on Tuesday, Oct. 9th. Burial will be private. In lieu of flowers, contributions may be made to the charity of your choice. To sign online condolence visit www.gatelyfh.com Gately Funeral Home.

William Taylor Rumson f Saugus, fo r m e r l y of Revere, October 4th. Husband of the late Mary Rose

O

OBITUARIES| SEE PAGE 21

EVERETT ADVOCATE MALDEN ADVOCATE REVERE ADVOCATE SAUGUS ADVOCATE One year subscription to The Advocate of your choice: $80 per paper in-town per year or $100 per paper out-of-town per year. Name_________________________________________ Address_______________________________________ City_______________ State_______ Zip ____________ CC# _______________________________ Exp. _____ Sec. code____ Advocate (City):___________________ Clip & Mail Coupon with Credit Card, Check or Money Order to:

Advocate Newspapers Inc.

PO Box 490407, Everett, MA 02149


5RRP+RXVH )256$/(

THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – Friday, October 12, 2018

OBITUARIES | FROM PAGE 20

Page 21

of flowers, donations in Mr. Rum- ment Woodlawn Cemetery, Ev- Local #25. For condolences: Bis- beePorcella.com. son’s memory may be made erett. Late WWII U.S. Army vet(Donnelly) Rumson. Beloved @ MissionK9rescue.org. Inter- eran. Late member Teamsters of father of William M. Rumson ,QFOXGHVDFUHRIODQGZRRGEDUG of Saugus, John J. Rumson of NH, Mark T. Rumson of AndoDEXWWLQJFRQVHUYDWLRQDUHD ver, Maryann Rumson of Sau“Proper prep makes all the differenceâ€? – F. Ferrera gus, Patricia Rumson-Cooper of Duxbury. Loving grandfather of • Interior • Exterior 6 grandchildren; Meghan, Kar$SSRLQWPHQWVDYDLODEOHDQ\WLPH • Ceiling Dr. • Power Wash en, Kathleen, Kerin, Erich, Rob• Paper Removal • Carpentry ert & one great grandchild; Amanda. Dear brother of BarFREE ESTIMATES — Fully Insured bara Reed of Westford & the late Arthur Rumson, Richard RT. 1 Southbound COMEAU PLUMBING & HEATING Rumson, Lillian Smith, Marion Rumson, Samuel Rumson, MilSaugus, Bus Route 419 Small Projects dred Copeland & Pearl Belcher. and Emergency Repairs Funeral held in the Bisbee-Porcella Funeral Home, Saugus, on LICENSED FREE Wednesday, October 10. In lieu

FRANK’S Housepainting *HRUJHWRZQ0$

HELP WANTED

(781) 289-0698 

Skate Guards Wanted

Must be 18 Years of Age to Apply

SKATING CENTER



617-620-9201

Clean-Outs! We take and dispose from cellars, attics, garages, yards, etc. We also do demolition. Best Prices Call:

781-593-5308 781-321-2499

Snow Shovelers Wanted (Everett, Revere, Chelsea)

Earn extra money! Need to be in good health to shovel snow, spread salt, and run a snow blower. Pays $20 per hour, based on experience.

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Call Anthony at: (617) 212-2003

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Strip & Refinish To Look Like New

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Erik Comeau Master Plumber Berardino Plumbing Ad.pdf erikcomeau75@gmail.com

3/11/11

Saugus, Mass. Cell10:57:15 # 781-941-6518 AM

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)XOO\,QVXUHG &DOO7RP Senior Citizen Discount (3$&HUWLÂżHG5HQRYDWRU1R5

JIM’S

508-840-0501

HOME IMPROVEMENT

— General Contractor —

•Kitchens & Baths • Carpentry • Painting (Int. & Ext.) • Cleanouts • Windows • Doors • Decks • Additions • All Reasonable

WASTE REMOVAL & BUILDING MAINTENANCE • Landscaping, Lawn Care, Mulching • Yard Waste & Rubbish Removal • Interior & Exterior Demolition (Old Decks, Fences, Pools, Sheds, etc.) • Appliance and Metal Pick-up • Construction and Estate Cleanouts • Pick-up Truck Load of Trash starting at $169 Call for FREE ESTIMATES!

OďŹƒce: (781) 233-2244

HELP WANTED

Landscape Laborers Needed 1-2 Years Experience Reliable, Dependable, Good Work Ethics.

Mike’s Landscaping Company, Inc.

(781) 321-2074

- HELP WANTED -

EXPERIENCED AUTO MECHANIC Full-time Auto Mechanic with minimum of 3 years experience wanted. The ideal person will enjoy getting to work each day, learning something new, and working with a team. Our team is a small unit of 3 persons who depend on each other to carry their weight and be willing to grow. Skills needed: - Basic mechanics - Basic electricity - Suspension - Capable of using scan tool equipment - Basic computer knowledge (to check customers in and out of system) We will train: - Advanced diagnosis - Advanced problem solving - Inspections Must have MA Driver’s license If possible: Fluency in Spanish/and/or Portuguese

Call Anthony at: (617) 212-2003

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MASS. BUILDER’S LICENSE ‡+(/3:$17('‡+(/3:$17('‡+(/3:$17(' NO RESTRICTIONS C.S. 065388 NO JOB TOO BIG, NO JOB TOO SMALL

'(/,9(5<3(5621 Call Jim @ 781-910-3649 (48,30(17029(5

%R[ WUXFN GULYHU ZLWK FOHDQ GULYLQJ UHFRUG IRU WKH JUHDWHU %RVWRQ DUHD WR PRYH YHQGLQJ HTXLSPHQW $Q\ (OHFWURQLFV H[SHULHQFHLVKHOSIXOEXWQRWQHFHVVDU\6DODU\FRPPHQVXUDWH ZLWK MRE H[SHULHQFH :H RIIHU FRPSHWLWLYH ZDJHV D N DQGSURĂ&#x20AC;WVKDULQJSODQKHDOWKEHQHĂ&#x20AC;WVSDLGKROLGD\VDQGD SDLGYDFDWLRQSDFNDJH)XOOWLPHSOXV27DYDLODEOH5DQGRP GUXJ WHVWLQJ DQG EDFNJURXQG FKHFNV DUH SHUIRUPHG 0XVW EH DEOH WR VSHDN (QJOLVK Ă XHQWO\ $SSO\ LQ SHUVRQ 0RQGD\ WKUX )ULGD\  DP WR  SP #  %URDGZD\ 0DOGHQ 0$

1RSKRQHFDOOVSOHDVH â&#x20AC;˘ WEEKLY MOWING â&#x20AC;˘ IRRIGATION â&#x20AC;˘ DETHATCHING â&#x20AC;˘ MULCHING & EDGING â&#x20AC;˘ CRAB GRASS PREVENTER â&#x20AC;˘ FERTILIZER â&#x20AC;˘ BUSH & SHRUB TRIMMING â&#x20AC;˘ SPRING CLEAN-UP â&#x20AC;˘ SOD INSTALLATION â&#x20AC;˘ WALLS & WALKWAYS

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â&#x20AC;&#x153;One call does it all!â&#x20AC;?

781-808-1061

7


it votes for his daughter for the Page 22

2017 | FROM PAGE 8

Classifieds

title, defeating Xaverian for the second season in a row, 3510, at Gillette Stadium. DiBiaso reached another milestone this season, earning his 300th coaching win on September 23 at St. John’s Prep. Mayor, City Council to apply $12.5 million Wynn payment to reduce tax rate The City Council unanimously approved a proposal by Mayor Carlo DeMaria on Monday, November 13 to apply the entirety of Wynn Boston Harbor’s $12.5 million payment to the City of Everett toward reducing next year’s tax rate. The mayor made a similar move last year, when he successfully applied the entirety of a $5 million payment from Wynn toward the tax rate.

City Council adopts FY 18 tax rate The City Council unanimously voted to adopt a split levy rate on Monday, November 27, shifting the burden from residential to Commercial, Industrial and Personal Property (CIP) at the highest shift of 175 percent. The FY 18 tax rate will be $13.78 per $1,000 of valuation on residential properties and $33.74 per $1,000 of valuation on CIP properties. If the council hadn’t approved the shift, the flat rate for residential property and CIP would have been $19.28 per $1,000. The shift will not prevent homeowners from seeing a small increase in their actual taxes, as home values have skyrocketed in the city over the last year. On average, single-family home values rose by about $39,000 since the last fiscal year, while two-family and three-family residences on average rose $50,000.

City Council bans pot shops The City Council unanimously passed an ordinance on Monday, December 11 banning the establishment of marijuana shops within the city’s borders. Such a move was possible because of a provision in the state law created in the wake of the ballot initiative le-

2017 | SEE PAGE 22

Advocate Call now!

781-233-4446 advertise on the web at www.advocatenews.net

BUS DRIVER

CathedralTHEHigh School in Boston SAUGUS ADVOCATE – Friday, October 12, 2018 to drive bus for school sports and school activities. Bus parked in Malden. Competative pay rate.

Call Mr. Ladner: 617-542-2325 (Ext. 212)

~ SNOW WORK ~ Seeking Experienced

PLOW DRIVERS

For State & Commercial Plowing.

Window, floor, deck, and gutter cleaning Power-washing, trash removal & clean up

Walter Robinson (617) 415-3933

24 HOUR AVAILABILITY. Mold &PAYMENT Waterproofing PROMPT FOR WORK. CALL J&S Corp. @ 617-389-1490 EXPERTS • Sump Pumps • Walls & Floor Cracks •

ALL WORK GUARANTEED - Licensed Contractor -

JPG CONSTRUCTION Cell phone 781-632-7503

C

RAFTSMAN COMPANY,

508-292-9134

G

LASS INC.

“Complete Glass serviCe Center” Storefronts & Entrance Doors Custom Mirrors • Table Tops • Auto Glass Insulated Glass • Fast, Professional Service

2034 revere Beach parkway, everett

MULLIGAN CONSTRUCTION

Specializing in: Interior Painting, Exterior Painting, Carpentry, Bathroom Remodeling, Windows, Decks and More! * Licensed & Insured - Mike Mulligan, owner

781-738-6933

617-389-Glas

D &&DSon CONSTRUCTION CO. J.F Contracting Phone No. 781-866-9898 No Job too small! Free Estimates!

Toll Free 1-877-758-9675 Commercial & Residential

Celebrating over 30 years! 781-656-2078

Snow Plowing

Christine27@comcast.net

Shoveling & removal

All your needsPainting, done Roofing, with one call Framing, Landscaping, Electrical, Plumbing, Carpentry, Decks, Fencing, Masonry, Demolition, Gut-outs, Junk Removal & Dispersal, Clean Ups: Yards, CARE Garages, Attics Basements. Truck for Hire, NOW! Bobcat Services. TAKE OF &THE PROBLEMS - Property management & maintenance

Call the home improvement specialists • Roofs • Windows • Sump Pumps • Hardwood Floors • Decks • Walkways • Gutters

SPADAFORA FREE ESTIMATES • FULLY INSURED

• Vinyl Siding • Painting • Tiling • Carpentry • Driveways • PVC Fence • Chainlink Fence • Stockade Fence

AUTO PARTS

JUNK CARS Cleanouts/Junk Removal • Attics • Basements • Yards WANTED $SAME DAY PICK UP$ Satisfaction Guaranteed We install SUMP PUMPS

You know the price before we do the job!

781-324-1929

$

Quality Used Tires Mounted & Installed

$

Used Auto Parts & Batteries Family owned & operated since 1946

EVERETT MALDEN REVERE SAUGUS

A

dvocAte Newspapers

Published weekly by The Advocate Newspapers, Inc. • MAIN OFFICE • 573 Broadway, Everett, MA 02149 Mailing Address: PO Box 490407, Everett, MA 02149 Telephone: (617) 387-2200 / (781) 286-8500 (781) 233-4446 / FAX: (617) 381-0800

Email us at: Jmitchell@advocatenews.net info@advocatenews.net

James David Mitchell, Publisher James D. Mitchell, Editor The Advocate Newspapers, Inc. are free newspapers published every Friday. This newspaper assumes no financial responsibility for errors in advertisements printed herein, but will reprint without charge that part of an advertisement in which the error occurs.


THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Friday, October 12, 2018

Page 23

COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY SALES & RENTALS

Follow Us On:

Fall is a great time to sell your house! Call now for a free market analysis of your homes value!

Sandy Juliano Broker/President

WE KNOW EVERETT!! Call TODAY to sell or buy with the best! LISTED BY NORMA

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OPEN HOUSE -SUNDAYOctober 14th

12:00 - 1:30PM

OPEN HOUSE -SUNDAYOctober 14th

11AM - 12:30PM

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NEW LISTING! 75 GLENDALE ST., EVERETT, MA

NEW LISTING! 47-49 SWAN ST., EVERETT

SINGLE FAMILY - $389,900

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LISTED BY DENISE

LISTED BY SANDY UNDER AGREEMENT 4 HANCOCK PARK, EVERETT, MA SINGLE FAMILY - $449,900

LISTED BY NORMA

NEW PRICE! 11 MEADOWVIEW RD, EVERETT SINGLE FAMILY - $544,900

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SINGLE FAMILY - $419,900 LISTED BY SANDY

UNDER AGREEMENT 32 EVERETT ST., EVERETT, MA TWO FAMILY - $699,900 LISTED BY JOE & ROSEMARIE

OPEN HOUSE: SUN., 10/14 1 - 2 PM

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63 HARVARD ST, CHELSEA PRATTVILLE - $699,900

29 REAR APPLETON ST., EVERETT TWO FAMILY - $499,900

New Rental! 2 Bed, 2 bath

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Joe DiNuzzo - Broker Associate

STORE FRONT Coming Soon FOR RENT 52 SEAT

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Norma Capuano Parziale - Agent

Open Daily From 10:00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M. 433 Broadway, Suite B, Everett, MA 02149

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Denise Matarazz - Agent

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$1500/month Call Sandy for details

Rosemarie Ciampi - Agent

Kathy Hang Ha -Agent

DINER! $170,000 Listed by Maria

Mark Sachetta

- Agent

617.544.6274


THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – Friday, October 12, 2018

Page 24

#

1 LISTING & SELLING

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OFFICE IN SAUGUS

“Experience and knowledge Provide the Best Service”

CARPENITOREALESTATE.COM

335 Central St., Saugus, MA 781-233-7300

SAUGUS 8 room, 4 bedroom Colonial, 2 full baths, eat-in, granite kitchen, dining room, living room, 1st floor bedroom, 1st floor family room, finished LL, inground pool, 2 c gar, nicely located on side st...........................................................$650,000.

SAUGUS Desirable Ranch offering 6+ rms, 3 bedrooms, gorgeous granite kitchen w/atrium doors to family room with stone walls, hardwood, finished LL, cental air, AG pool, many updates.....................................................................................$459,900.

WAKEFIELD Heron Pond Penthouse Condo offers 2 bedrooms, 2 full baths, hardwood, livingrm, diningrm w/cath ceiling, private deck, central air, alarm, gas heat, 2 deeded parking, great complex, great loc........................................................$385,000.

SAUGUS Garden Center – this full service, year-round business offers plantings, mulch, firewood, statues, hydroponically grown fruits and vegetables, custom flower arrangements – busy, well traveled loc..............................................$399,900.

EAST BOSTON Mixed use building offers store front and two residential apartments, great corner unit, super convenient and popular neighborhood, lots of foot traffic...................................................................................................................$935,000.

SAUGUS Split Entry Ranch 9 rms, 3-5 bedrms, open living room/dining room concept, deck, beautiful level yard, finished lower level offer kitchenette set up, wood stove in family room, 2 additional bedrooms and laundry room, located on dead-end street. Great home in need of updating and cosmetics...................................................................$429,000.

SAUGUS PERFECTLY located 3 bedroom Colonial offers 6 rooms, 3 bedrooms, 1 1/2 baths, updated kitchen with granite counter tops and stainless steel appliances, convenient 1st floor laundry, office, hardwood flooring throughout, level backyard, vinyl sided, super convenient neighborhood, GREAT home - GREAT opportunity!.................$425,000.

SAUGUS SPRAWLING 12 room ranch 3-5 bedrooms 2 full baths, 1st floor fireplace family room, hardwood, finished lower level offers 5 finished – great for the large or extended family, 3 car garage, located on cul-de-sac, super convenient location .....$569,900.

SAUGUS 1st AD Two bedroom Colonial offers heated front porch, updated, eat-in kitchen with ct floor, island style table, ceiling fansn, updated windows, roof, electric & water heater, side street location...........................................................$365,000.

FREE MARKET EVALUATIONS

WONDERING WHAT YOUR HOME IS WORTH? CALL FOR YOUR FREE MARKET ANALYSIS!

LITTLEFIELD REAL ESTATE

38 Main Street, Saugus MA WWW.LITTLEFIELDRE.COM

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r e d n U ct a r t n Co SAUGUS ~ Fully rehabbed colonial. 4 bed, 2.5 bath. New kitchen with stainless appliances, vinyl siding, heat and AC, New windows, roof, hardwood floors, open concept.17k lot. ............$625,000

SAUGUS ~ Desirable 2 family. Each unit has 2 beds, updated kitchens and baths, vinyl siding, in-unit laundry, rear decks .......$499,000

SAUGUS ~ 2 family new to market! 4 bed, 2.5 bath, granite counters, SS appliances, newer gas heat/AC, prof landscaping, custom paint, new patio, 1 bed apt. .......................$739,000

SAUGUS ~ 4 bed, 2.5 bath ranch. Great location, gas heat, pool, 2 car under garage, hardwood flooring, central AC, irrigation system ....$565,000

SAUGUS ~ 3 bed, 1.5 bath colonial. Open concept 1st floor, 2 car garage, newer gas heat, roof and HW heater, prof landscaping....$439,900

SAUGUS ~ Townhouse, 2 bed, 2.5 bath, great location,2 car garage under, hardwood floors, fresh paint, central AC, pool ................$424,900

Call

Rhonda Combe PEABODY ~ 3 bed, 3 bath, 1.5 bath ranch. Stainless appliances, granite counters, central AC, 2 car garage, professional landscaping, great location....... $549,900

For all your real estate needs!! 781-706-0842

LAND

r Unde t c a r t n Co SAUGUS ~ 2 family. 3200 sq feet,Completely rehabbed, new kitchen with SS appliances, new hardwood flooring, new bathroom, separate driveways, gas heat, in-ground pool ..............$689,000

FOR SALE SAUGUS ~ 3 bed ranch, open concept, stainless appliances, private dead end street, newer gas heat, hardwood flooring, 10k lot, garage ..............$435,000

SAUGUS ~ 4 bed colonial, hardwood, updated kitchen, farmers porch, vinyl siding, dead end street, newer roof and garage .............$489,900

SAUGUS Call Rhonda Combe at 781-706-0842 for details!!

THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE - Friday, October 12, 2018  
THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE - Friday, October 12, 2018  
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