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Andover, Massachusetts From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Jump to navigationJump to search This article is about the Massachusetts town. For other uses, see Andover (disambiguation). Andover, Massachusetts Town Andover's Town Hall, located in downtown Andover Andover's Town Hall, located in downtown Andover Official seal of Seal Motto: "Home of America"[1] Location in Essex County and the state of Massachusetts Location in Essex County and the state of Massachusetts Andover is located in MassachusettsAndoverAndover Show map of Massachusetts Show map of the United States Show map of North America Show all Coordinates: 42°39′30″N 71°08′15″WCoordinates: 42°39′30″N 71°08′15″W Country United States State Massachusetts County Essex Region New England Settled[2] 1634 Incorporated[3] 1646 Current geography[3] 1855 Government • Type Open town meeting • Town Manager Andrew P. Flanagan[4] • Select Board Alex J. Vispoli, Chairman Christian C. Huntress Laura M. Gregory Melissa Danisch Ann W. Gilbert Area • Total 83.2 km2 (32.1 sq mi) • Land 80.3 km2 (31.0 sq mi) • Water 2.9 km2 (1.1 sq mi) Elevation 55 m (180 ft) Population (2020) • Total 36,569 • Density 455.4/km2 (1,179.6/sq mi) Time zone UTC−5 (Eastern) • Summer (DST) UTC−4 (Eastern) ZIP Code 01810 Area code 351/978 FIPS code 25-01465 GNIS feature ID 0619444 Website The Official Website of Andover, Massachusetts Andover is a town in Essex County, Massachusetts, United States. It was settled in 1642 and incorporated in 1646.[5] As of the 2020 census, the population was 36,569.[6] It is located 20 miles (32 km) north of Boston and 4 miles (6.4 km) south of Lawrence. Part of the town comprises the census-designated place of Andover. It is twinned with its namesake: Andover, Hampshire, England.[7][8] Contents 1 History 1.1 Establishment and incorporation 1.2 Witchcraft 1.3 The two parishes and the division of the town 1.4 Andover in the American Revolutionary War 1.5 Post-Revolution Andover 1.6 Death of President-elect Pierce's son 1.7 American Civil War 1.8 Shawsheen Village 2 Geography 3 Transportation 4 Demographics 5 Economy 6 Government 7 Public safety 7.1 Law enforcement 7.2 Fire/EMS 7.3 2018 gas leaks and explosions 8 Arts and culture 8.1 Points of interest 9 Education 9.1 Public schools 9.2 Private schools 9.3 Higher education 10 Notable people 11 See also 12 Notes 13 References 14 Sources 15 External links History Native Americans inhabited what is now northeastern Massachusetts for thousands of years prior to European colonization of the Americas. At the time of European arrival, Massachusett and Naumkeag people inhabited the area south of the Merrimack River and Pennacooks inhabited the area to the north.[9] The Massachusett referred to the area that would later be renamed Andover as Cochichawick.[9] Establishment and incorporation In 1634, the Massachusetts General Court set aside a portion of land in what is now Essex County for an inland plantation, including parts of what is now Andover, North Andover and South Lawrence.[10] In order to encourage settlement, early colonists were offered three years' immunity from taxes, levies, and services (apart from military service). The first permanent settlement in the Andover area was established in 1642 by John Woodbridge and a group of settlers from Newbury and Ipswich. Shortly after they arrived, they purchased land from the Massachusett sachem Cutshamekin for "six pounds of currency and a coat" on the condition that a local company of indigenous people headed by a man named Roger be allowed to plant corn and take alewives from a local water source.[9] Roger's Brook, a small stream which cuts through the eastern part of town, is named in his honor.[9] In May 1646 the settlement was incorporated[11] as a town and was named Andover. This name was likely chosen in honor of the town of Andover in England, which was near the original home of some of the first residents. The first recorded town meeting was held in 1656 in the home of settler John Osgood in what is now North Andover. The old burying ground in what is now North Andover marks the center of the early town. Contrary to popular belief, the towns split due to the location of the Old North Church, also located in what is now North Andover. The villagers from the southwestern part of the town were tired of walking all the way to the extreme north of what was then Andover and decided to build their own South Church central to what is now Andover. Benjamin Abbott farmhouse, Andover, 1934 Witchcraft During the 1692 Salem witch trials, Andover resident Joseph Ballard asked for help for his wife from several girls in the neighboring Salem Village who were already identifying witches there. After visiting Elizabeth Ballard, the girls claimed that several people in Andover had bewitched her: Ann Foster, her daughter Mary Lacey Sr. and her granddaughter[12] Mary Lacey Jr. During the course of the legal proceedings, more than 40 Andover citizens, mostly women and their children, were formally accused of having made a covenant with the Devil. Three Andover residents, Martha Carrier, Mary Parker, and Samuel Wardwell, were convicted and executed. Five others either pleaded guilty at arraignment or were convicted at trial: Ann Foster, Mary Lacey Sr., and Abigail Faulkner Sr. (daughter of Andover's minister, Francis Dane) in 1692 and Wardwell's wife Sarah and Rev. Dane's granddaughter, Elizabeth Johnson Jr. in 1693. Those who were not executed were granted reprieves by Gov. William Phips,[when?] but the convictions remained on their records. In 1713, in response to petitions initiated in 1703 by Abigail Faulkner Sr. and Sarah Wardwell, Massachusetts Governor Joseph Dudley reversed the attainder on the names of those who were convicted in the episode. The two parishes and the division of the town By 1705, Andover's population had begun to move southward and the idea of a new meeting house in the south end of town was proposed. This was strongly opposed by the people living near the original meeting house in the north, but the dispute was finally settled in 1709 when the Great and General Court divided Andover into two parishes, North and South. After the division of the two parishes, South Andover established the South Church and South Parish "Burying-Yard," as it was called, with early Andover settler Robert Russell the first to be interred at age 80 in December 1710.[13] But despite this split, the town remained politically one unit. For many years, Andover was geographically one of the largest towns in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts; in 1826 a third parish was established and West Parish Church was constructed on Reservation Road. In 1855, Andover divided into two separate political units according to the old parish boundaries.[10] The name Andover was assumed by the West and South parishes, while the name North Andover was given to the North Parish. How those names were decided upon is still debated to this day, from the reasons being money being paid to one town to keep the name, to there being a controversy over a fire truck affecting the name change. Andover in the American Revolutionary War Records show that on the morning of April 19, 1775, approximately 350 Andover men marched toward Lexington. Although they did not arrive in time for the battle that day, they did go on to participate in the battle of Bunker Hill two months later and fought in subsequent skirmishes with the Redcoats during the war. Among the Andover men who were representatives to the Massachusetts Constitutional Convention of 1779–1780 were Colonel Samuel Osgood, Zebadiah Abbot, John Farnum and Samuel Phillips Jr. Phillips—who had founded Phillips Academy in 1778—was later appointed by John Adams to help draft the Massachusetts state constitution. During the burning of Charlestown (June 17, 1775) Andover townspeople hiked to the top of Holt Hill to witness it.[14] Holt Hill is the highest point in Essex County at 420 ft (130 m) and is currently part of the Charles W. Ward Reservation.[15] Post-Revolution Andover In November 1798, David Brown led a group in Dedham, Massachusetts, in setting up a liberty pole with the words, "No Stamp Act, No Sedition Act, No Alien Bills, No Land Tax, downfall to the Tyrants of America; peace and retirement to the President; Love Live the Vice President," referring to then-President John Adams and Vice President Thomas Jefferson. Brown was arrested in Andover, but because he could not afford the $4,000 bail, he was taken to Salem for trial. Brown was tried in June 1799. Brown wanted to plead guilty but Justice Samuel Chase wanted him to name everybody who had helped him or who subscribed to his writings. Brown refused, was fined $480, and sentenced to eighteen months in prison, the most severe sentence then imposed under the Alien and Sedition Acts.[16] Death of President-elect Pierce's son On January 4, 1853, Benjamin "Bennie" Pierce, the 11-year-old son of President-elect Franklin Pierce, was killed in a train accident in town.[17] The Boston & Maine noon express, traveling from Boston to Lawrence, was moving at 40 miles per hour (64 km/h) when an axle broke. The only coach, in which Franklin Pierce was also riding, went down an embankment and broke in two.[18] (The baggage car and locomotive remained on the track.) Pierce's son Benjamin was the only passenger killed, but it was initially reported that Franklin Pierce was also a fatality.[19] American Civil War Memorial Hall Library, which was constructed in 1873 in memory of the 53 Andover men who lost their lives during the Civil War, was financed through private donations. The anti-slavery movement had many supporters in Andover long before the American Civil War began. William Jenkins - an ardent abolitionist and friend of William Lloyd Garrison - and several others provided stops on the Underground Railroad for runaway slaves. Harriet Beecher Stowe, author of Uncle Tom's Cabin, was a longtime resident. Her home, known as Stowe House, is now owned by Phillips Academy. Her body is buried in Phillips Academy's cemetery. When the Confederate Army shelled Fort Sumter in 1861, a company of 79 volunteers formed. By the time the war ended in 1865, six hundred Andover men had served in the Union Army. Shawsheen Village In 1919, the American Woolen Company announced plans to build a million dollar mill in the already-existing mill community of Frye Village and rename the region "Shawsheen." The village was completely rebuilt as a "model industrial community" and became the site of the company's headquarters. The mill began operating in 1922 and within two years the village contained more than 200 houses, several community buildings, a few tennis courts, a swimming area, a bowling green, an athletic field and a golf course. The employees rented their homes from the company; the brick structures were reserved for upper management and the wooden buildings for those of lesser position. This industrial utopia, however, was short-lived - by the early 1940s almost all of the houses and administration buildings were in private hands. The mills became a victim of changing technology as synthetic fibers became more popular than wool. The American Woolen Company closed its mills in 1953, and the buildings today house a variety of businesses, homes, and apartments. The village left its mark nationally, however, when its soccer team, the Shawsheen Indians, won the national soccer championship in 1925. Geography According to the United States Census Bureau, the town has a total area of 32.1 square miles (83.2 km2), of which 31.0 square miles (80.3 km2) is land and 1.1 square miles (2.9 km2) (3.49%) is water. Significant water areas include the Shawsheen River, Fosters Pond, Pomps Pond, and Haggetts Pond, located in west Andover, which serves as the town's reservoir. Haggetts Pond was originally set apart from other waters, but since the late 1990s has had waters added from the Merrimack River, which constitutes half of the town's northern border, to supplement the growing needs of the town. Andover is also home to the Harold Parker State Forest, the Trustees of Reservations' Charles W. Ward Reservation, as well as a very small portion of Lawrence's Den Rock Park. The town's Conservation Commission and privately non-profit A.V.I.S. (Andover Village Improvement Society) together own around 3000 acres in the town. Other notable reservations in the town include the Harold R. Rafton Reservation and the Deer Jump Reservation (along the banks of the Merrimack). The town is home to many glacial features including drumlins, eskers, and glacial erratics. Andover's town center is located approximately four miles south of the center of Lawrence, and is 22 miles (35 km) north of Boston and 30 miles (48 km) southeast of Manchester, New Hampshire. Andover contains the westernmost point of Essex County, along the Merrimack River. It is bordered by Lawrence to the north, North Andover to the northeast, North Reading and Wilmington to the south, Tewksbury to the southwest. Andover also borders Methuen to the northeast; however, the boundary separation is formed by the Merrimack River. Transportation Andover is the location of the intersection of Interstate 93 and Interstate 495. The town is also served by Route 28, which serves as the main road from north to south through town, as well as Route 133 and Route 125, a bypass road going through the woods of eastern Andover. Andover has two stops, Ballardvale and Andover along the Haverhill/Reading Line of the MBTA Commuter Rail, providing rail service from Haverhill to Boston's North Station. Andover Station is also near the Third Railroad Station, a former Boston and Maine Railroad station which is listed on the National Register of Historic Places. The nearest small plane service is at Lawrence Municipal Airport in North Andover, and national service can be found at both Logan International Airport and Manchester–Boston Regional Airport, both within thirty miles of the town. Several routes of the Merrimack Valley Regional Transit Authority and Route 10 on Lowell Regional Transit Authority also service the town. These include both service to Lawrence as well as a weekday commuter bus to Boston. Demographics See also: List of Massachusetts locations by per capita income Historical population Year Pop. ±% 1790 2,863 — 1800 2,941 +2.7% 1810 3,164 +7.6% 1820 3,889 +22.9% 1830 4,530 +16.5% 1840 5,207 +14.9% 1850 6,945 +33.4% 1860 4,765 −31.4% 1870 4,873 +2.3% 1880 5,169 +6.1% 1890 6,142 +18.8% 1900 6,813 +10.9% 1910 7,301 +7.2% 1920 8,268 +13.2% 1930 9,969 +20.6% 1940 11,122 +11.6% 1950 12,437 +11.8% 1960 17,134 +37.8% 1970 23,695 +38.3% 1980 26,370 +11.3% 1990 29,151 +10.5% 2000 31,247 +7.2% 2010 33,201 +6.3% 2020 36,569 +10.1% Source: United States census records and Population Estimates Program data.[20][21][22][23][24][25][26][27][28][29]1790–1840[30][a] As of the census of 2000, there were 31,247 people, 11,305 households, and 8,490 families residing in the town. The population density was 1,007.8 people per square mile (389.1/km2). There were 11,590 housing units at an average density of 144.3 persons/km2 (373.8 persons/sq mi). The racial makeup of the town was 91.60% White, 0.75% African American, 0.06% Native American, 5.73% Asian, 0.04% Pacific Islander, 0.84% from other races, and 0.99% from two or more races. 1.81% of the population were Hispanic or Latino of any race. There were 11,305 households, out of which 40.3% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 65.6% were married couples living together, 7.5% had a woman whose husband does not live with her, and 24.9% were non-families. 21.6% of all households were made up of individuals, and 9.2% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.74 and the average family size was 3.24. In the town, the population was spread out, with 28.8% under the age of 18, 4.7% from 18 to 24, 27.5% from 25 to 44, 26.8% from 45 to 64, and 12.3% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 40 years. For every 100 females, there were 92.9 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 87.9 males. According to a 2012 estimate,[31] the median income for a household in the town was $118,324, the median family income was $144,685. Males with full-time year-round jobs had a median income higher than $100,000; for females, the median was $62,532. The per capita income for the town was $53,378. 2.6% of families and 4.2% of the population, including 3.7% of people aged under 18 years and 5.8% of people aged 65 and over, were below the poverty line. Andover had 217 residents who filed as making at least $1 million in 2011, accounting for one millionaire per every 157 people.[32] The average income for millionaires in Andover was $2,441,000.[33] Using income and other demographic data, Andover ranked 37 out of 490 in a ranking of wealthiest zipcodes in Massachusetts.[34] Economy There are several companies headquartered in Andover. One of many companies, Mercury Systems, is included in the S&P 400 Index. Another, Vicor Corporation, is a part of the S&P 600 Index. Andover also hosts regional offices for many multinational corporations such as Schneider Electric, Pfizer, Raytheon Technologies, and Philips. Internal Revenue Service (IRS) has the Andover Campus service center, which for many years accepted tax forms from several neighboring states. With increasing rates of e-filing, that function was threatened with phase-out in 2009.[35] The federal employee's union, National Treasury Employees Union, in mid-2009 pushed for special consideration under the Troubled Asset Relief Program for employees threatened with losing jobs.[36] In late 2009, the U.S. General Services Administration received money through the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act of 2009 to fund the $85 million green modernization of the 1967 building complex.[37] Government Local Government Town Manager: Andrew P. Flanagan[4] Town Clerk: Patrick Lawler[38] Select Board: Alexander J. Vispoli (Chairman) Christian C. Huntress Ann W. Gilbert (Clerk) Laura M. Gregory (Vice Chair) Melissa Danisch School Committee: See Andover Public Schools Legislature: Open Town Meeting Town Moderator: Sheila Doherty[38] Public safety Law enforcement The Andover Police Department provides full-time general law enforcement for the town. The town is also served by Troop A of the Massachusetts State Police, operating out of the Andover barracks (A-1). Fire/EMS Andover Fire-Rescue provides full-time fire and emergency medical services for Andover. The department has three full-time stations and maintains 4 engines, 2 ladder trucks, 4 ambulances, and 2 forest fire units, as well as miscellaneous vehicles.[39] 2018 gas leaks and explosions Main article: Massachusetts gas explosions On September 13, 2018, several gas lines suffered leakage due to high pressure in the tubes of Columbia Gas of Massachusetts, a subsidiary of NiSource. As a result, several fires and explosions occurred, and homes were evacuated. At the conclusion of the event, over 70 houses suffered from gas-related explosions in the Andover-Lawrence area. Dozens of people were injured and one 18-year-old Lawrence resident was killed.[40] Arts and culture Points of interest See also: National Register of Historic Places listings in Essex County, Massachusetts Phillips Academy, a prep school founded in 1778 with many famous alumni. The Addison Gallery of American Art on the Phillips Academy campus is open to the public. The Andover Inn, an inn on the Phillips Academy campus. Andover is the site of a large factory owned by Raytheon, the builder of the Patriot Missile. Chandler-Bigsby-Abbot House, built in 1673, is the oldest house in Andover. Andover is home to the second oldest land preservation society in the country, the Andover Village Improvement Society (AVIS), which controls over 1,100 acres (4.5 km2). Dundee Park, a historical mill district and current business park Lebanon maintains an honorary consulate on North Main Street, near the Lawrence line near the Andover train station. Harold Parker State Forest is located on the border between Andover, Middleton and North Reading. Education Samuel Phillips Hall, the social science and language building of Phillips Academy Public schools See also: Andover Public Schools (Massachusetts) Preschools – Shawsheen Preschool Program Elementary Schools (K–5): Bancroft, West Elementary, South, Sanborn, High Plain Middle Schools (6–8): Doherty, West Middle, Wood Hill High Schools (9–12): Andover High School Greater Lawrence Technical School, serves grades 9–12 Private schools Saint Augustine's Catholic School, serves grades K–8 The Pike School, serves grades Pre-K–9 Phillips Academy, serves grades 9–12 (Post-Grad) Andover School of Montessori Higher education Massachusetts School of Law Notable people Abiel Abbot, (1770–1828), Massachusetts clergyman and author Robert Abisi, DJ Lost Kings Benjamin Abbot, teacher at Phillips Academy Amos Abbott, United States Congressman from Massachusetts John Adams, teacher at Phillips Academy from 1810 through 1832 Ed Anuff, entrepreneur and author Harriette Newell Woods Baker, author, over 200 short stories Bill Belichick, New England Patriots head coach and general manager Anne Bradstreet, 17th-century poet Lorraine Broderick, Emmy-award winning writer Bill Buckner, former Red Sox player Steven T. Byington, American individualist anarchist Sumner Carruth, Civil War officer Michael Casey, poet Michael Chiklis, actor, The Shield Andrew Coburn, author Bill Cunliffe, Grammy Award winning composer, arranger, jazz pianist S.E. Cupp, television host, political commentator, and writer Ed Doherty, football coach Annalisa Drew, freestyle skier and Olympic athlete at the 2014 and 2018 Winter Olympics Barry Finegold, member of the Mass. House of Representatives (served 1996–2007); member of the Mass. State Senate (2007-Present) Dudley Fitts, educator, critic, poet and translator Abiel Foster, clergyman and United States Congressman from New Hampshire Joseph Frye, brigadier general in the Continental Army Ryan Hanigan, current Colorado Rockies catcher Kara Hayward, teen actress best known for the movie Moonrise Kingdom Jon B. Higgins, Carnatic and Jazz musician Jeremiah Ingalls, early American folk composer Martin Johnson, lead vocalist and guitarist for band Boys Like Girls Howard Koh, former United States Assistant Secretary for Health for the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services Priscilla Lane, actress, Arsenic and Old Lace Jonathan Leavitt, founder, early New York City publishing house Jay Leno, entertainer, The Tonight Show Jim Loscutoff, former Boston Celtics player Raphe Malik, American jazz trumpeter Martha Carrier, Accused Salem Witch. Michael Maren, film director and former journalist Mary McGarry Morris, prize-winning author Jimmy McLane, Olympic swimmer Paul Monette, prize-winning author Marcus Morton (jurist), Chief Justice (1882–1890) of the Massachusetts Supreme Judicial Court Mike Mullen, United States Navy Admiral Bill O'Brien (American football), NFL football coach Samuel Osgood, United States Postmaster General under President George Washington Betty Ong, American Airlines Flight 11 flight attendant killed on September 11, 2001 who informed ground authorities of the initial September 11, 2001 hijackings Samuel Phillips (1690–1771), first pastor of the South Church in Andover[41] Salem Poor, freed slave of Andover and Revolutionary War soldier Jenny Powers, actress on Broadway Jim Rice, former left fielder for the Boston Red Sox Blanchard Ryan, actress, Open Water John Smith, mill owner and abolitionist Samuel Francis Smith, wrote America while a student at Andove

About Andover, MA

Andover is a town in Essex County, Massachusetts, United States. It was settled in 1642 and incorporated in 1646. As of the 2020 census, the population was 36,569. It is located 20 miles north of Boston and 4 miles south of Lawrence. Part of the town comprises the census-designated place of Andover. It is twinned with its namesake: Andover, Hampshire, England.

Andover, MA Neighborhoods

Andover, Shawsheen Village Historic District, Downtown,


Top Sights in Andover, MA

Addison Gallery of American Art

Harold Parker State Forest

Ward Reservation

Stevens-Coolidge House & Gardens

Methuen Rail Trail

Boxford State Forest

Den Rock Park

Field Pond

Brackett Pond

Holt Hill

Fosters Pond

Ipswich River Park

Andover Center for History & Culture

Bald Hill

High Service Water Tower and Reservoir

Little Island Pond

Salem Pond

Goldsmith Woodlands

Stiles Pond Beach

Baker Meadow Reservation

Reading Town Forest

Moncrieff Cochran Bird Sanctuary

Deer Jump Reservation – A.V.I.S

Riverfront State Park

Vale Reservation

Martins Pond

Skug River Reservation

Middleton Pond

Street Names in Andover, MA

Abbot Bridge Drive Abbot Campus Circle Abbot Street Acorn Drive Acropolis Circle Agawam Lane
Alden Road Alderbrook Road Algonquin Avenue Alison Way Allen Street Alonesos Way
Alpine Drive Amherst Road Amici Way Anderson Circle Andover Country Club Lane Andover Street
Apache Avenue Apollo Circle Apple Blossom Road Applecrest Road Appletree Lane Arcadia Road
Archer Lane Argilla Road Argyle Street Arrowood Lane Arthur Road Arundel Street
Ashbury Lane Ashford Lane Aspen Circle Athena Circle Atwood Lane Avery Lane
Avon Street Ayer Street Azalea Drive Bailey Road Baker Lane Ballard Road
Ballardvale Road Ballardvale Street Balmoral Street Bancroft Road Bannister Road Barbara Lane
Barnard Street Barrington Drive Barron Court Bartlet Street Basswood Lane Bateson Drive
Bayberry Lane Beacon Street Bedford Place Beech Circle Belknap Drive Belle Haven Drive
Belle-Isle Way Bellevue Road Berkeley Lane Binney Street Birch Road Bittersweet Lane
Black Birch Way Black Horse Lane Blackberry Lane Blanchard Street Blood Road Blue Star Memorial Highway
Blueberry Circle Blueberry Hill Road Blueberry Lane Bobby Jones Drive Boston Road Boutwell Road
Bowdoin Road Bradley Road Brady Loop Brechin Terrace Brentwood Circle Bridle Path Road
Brierwood Circle Bristol Lane Brook Street Brookfield Road Brookside Drive Brown Street
Brundrett Avenue Bryan Lane Buchan Road Bulfinch Drive Burnham Road Burton Farm Drive
Burtt Road Buttonwood Drive Buxton Court Cabot Road Cameron Road Campanelli Drive
Candlewood Drive Canterbury Street Cardigan Road Cardinal Lane Carisbrooke Street Carlisle Street
Carmel Road Carriage Hill Road Carter Lane Cassimere Street Castle Heights Road Cattle Xing
Cedar Road Celia Street Center Street Central Lane Central Street Chadwick Circle
Chaise Circle Chandler Circle Chandler Road Chapel Avenue Chapman Avenue Charles Circle
Charlotte Drive Chatham Road Cheever Circle Cherokee Circle Cherrywood Circle Chester Street
Chestnut Court Chestnut Street Cheyenne Circle Cheyenne Drive Chickering Court Chippy Lane
Chongris Circle Church Street Cindy Lane Clark Road Clinton Court Clover Circle
Cloverfield Drive Cobblestone Lane Coderre Way College Circle Colonial Drive Comanche Place
Connector Road Coolidge Road Copley Drive Corbett Street Cormiers Way Cornell Road
Corporate Drive Cottage Road Cottonwood Circle Countryside Way County Road County Road 133
Coventry Lane Crenshaw Lane Crescent Drive Crestwood Drive Cricket Circle Cross Street
Cuba Street Cullen Circle Cutler Road Cyr Circle Dairy Lane Dale Street
Dallon Road Dandelion Drive Danforth Circle Dartmouth Road Dascomb Road David Drive
Dawn Circle Dean Circle Dearborn Lane Deca Circle Deerberry Lane Deerfield Way
Delisio Drive Delphi Circle Devonshire Place Donald Circle Donna Road Dorset Circle
Douglass Lane Downing Street Doyle Circle Dufton Road Dumbarton Street Dundas Avenue
Dundee Park Drive Durham Drive Eagle Lane Eagle Way Eastman Road Ellsworth Road
Elm Court Elm Street Elysian Drive Embassy Lane Endicott Road Enfield Drive
Enmore Street Essex Street Ethacal Place Evergreen Lane Exeter Way Fairfax Drive
Fairway Drive Farmland Circle Farnham Circle Farnsworth Road Farrwood Drive Federal Street
Fern Road Ferndale Avenue Filter Bed Road Fiske Street Fleming Avenue Flint Circle
Florence Street Forbes Lane Forest Drive Forest Hill Drive Fossen Way Foster Circle
Fosters Pond Road Foxhill Road Franklin Avenue Frederick Drive Freemont Lane Frontage Road
Fulton Road Fun Flight Circle Furnari Farm Lane Gardner Avenue Garfield Lane E Garfield Lane N
Garfield Lane W Gavin Circle Gemini Circle Geneva Road George Street Germano Way
Gina Jo Way Gleason Street Glenmeadow Road Glenn Cove Glenwood Road Glenwood Road Exd
Golden Oaks Lane Gould Road Governor’s Drive Gradall Lane Granada Way Granli Drive
Gray Road Great Heron Place Great Quad Road Greenbriar Circle Greenwood Road Greybirch Road
Gudrun Drive Hacienda Way Hackney Circle Haggetts Pond Road Hall Avenue Hammond Way
Hampton Lane Hansom Road Harding Street Harmony Lane Harold Parker Road Harper Circle
Hartford Circle Hartigan Court Harvard Road Harwich Lane Haskell Road Haven Drive
Haverhill Street Hawk Ridge Road Hawthorne Circle Hazelwood Circle Hearthstone Place Heather Drive
Hemlock Road Henderson Avenue Heritage Lane Hickory Lane Hidden Field Road Hidden Road
Hidden Way High Meadow High Plain Road High Street High Vale Lane Highland Avenue
Highland Road Highland Wayside Highvale Lane Hillcrest Road Hitchcock Farm Road Holly Terrace
Holmes Road Holt Road Homestead Circle Howell Drive Hunter Drive Iceland Road
Interstate 495 Interstate 93 Inwood Lane Iron Gate Drive Iroquois Avenue Island Way
Ivanhoe Lane Ivy Lane Jefferson Lane Jenkins Road Johnson Road Joseph Street
Joyce Terrace Judson Road Juliette Street Juniper Road Kalia Circle Karlton Circle
Kathleen Drive Kenilworth Street Kensington Street Keystone Way Kirkland Drive Knollcrest Drive
Korinthian Way Laconia Drive Lakeside Circle Lamancha Way Lancaster Place Landau Lane
Langley Lane Lansbury Lane Lantern Road Larchmont Circle Launching Road Laurel Lane
Lavender Hill Lane Ledge Road Lenox Circle Lewis Street Liberty Street Lillian Terrace
Lincoln Circle Lincoln Circle E Lincoln Circle W Lincoln Street Lincoln Terrace Linda Road
Linwood Street Livingston Circle Locke Street Lockway Road Longwood Drive Lovejoy Road
Lowell Junction Road Lowell Street Lucerne Drive Lupine Road Magnolia Avenue Main Street
Maple Avenue Maple Court Marie Drive Marigold Lane Marilyn Road Marion Avenue
Marland Street Martingale Lane Marwood Drive Mary Lou Lane Matthew Street Mayflower Drive
McDonald Circle McKenney Circle Meadow View Lane Meadowbrook Drive Memorial Circle Mercury Circle
Messinia Drive Michael Way Middle Street Midland Circle Millstone Circle Minuteman Road
Mitton Circle Mohawk Road Molly Road Monahan Lane Montclair Avenue Montego Circle
Moraine Street Moreland Avenue Morningside Drive Mortimer Drive Morton Street Muirfield Circle
Mulberry Circle Myles Circle N Main Street Nancy Circle Napier Road New England Bus Ctr Drive
Newman Hill Drive Newport Circle Nicholas Circle Nicoll Drive Nob Hill Circle Noel Road
Nollet Drive North Street Norwich Place Nutmeg Lane Oak Street Oakland Road
Odyssey Way Old Campus Road Old River Road Old Schoolhouse Road Old South Lane Olde Berry Road
Olympia Way Orchard Street Orchard Xing Oriole Drive Osgood Street Paddock Lane
Park Street Parnassus Place Parthenon Circle Partridge Hill Road Pasho Street Patricia Circle
Pauline Drive Paulornette Circle Peach Tree Path Pearson Street Penacook Place Penbrook Circle
Pendant Court Penni Lane Penobscot Way Peppercorn Lane Pepperidge Circle Peterof Circle
Pettingill Road Phaeton Circle Pheasant Run Phillips Street Phoenix Place Pilgrim Drive
Pine Brook Drive Pine Street Pinecone Lane Pinecrest Road Pinetree Lane Pioneer Circle
Pipers Glen Pipers Glenn Pleasant Street Pole Hill Drive Pomeroy Road Pondview Place
Poor Street Poplar Terrace Porter Road Possum Hollow Road Post Office Avenue Powers Road
Preston Circle Prides Circle Princeton Avenue Prospect Road Punchard Avenue Quail Run
Rachel Road Radcliff Drive Railroad Avenue Railroad Street Random Lane Rasmussen Circle
Rattlesnake Hill Road Ravens Bluff Red Spring Road Redgate Drive Regency Ridge Regis Road
Rennie Drive Reservation Road Richard Circle Ridge Hill Way Ridge Street Rindge Road
River Park Terrace River Road River Street Riverina Road Riverside Drive Robandy Road
Robinswood Way Rock O Dundee Road Rockridge Road Rocky Hill Road Rogers Brook E Rogers Brook W
Rolling Ridge Road Rose Glen Drive Roulston Circle Ruggiero Way Russett Lane Rutgers Road
S Main Street S Orchard Street Sagamore Drive Salem Street Samos Lane Sandalwood Lane
Sandybrook Circle Sargent Street Sawyers Lane Sawyer’s Lane School Street Scotland Drive
Seminole Circle Seneca Circle Sequoia Lane Serenity Lane Seten Circle Sevilla Road
Shadow Lane Shandel Circle Shattuck Road Shaw Drive Shawnee Circle Shawsheen Road
Sheffield Circle Shepley Street Sherbourne Street Sheridan Road Sherry Drive Shipman Road
Shirley Road Sioux Circle Skopelos Circle Sleepy Hollow Lane Smithshire Ests Snowberry Road
Somerset Drive South Street Southridge Circle Sparta Way Spencer Court Spring Grove Road
Spring Valley Drive Spruce Circle St Augustine’s Drive Stafford Lane Standish Circle Starr Avenue E
Starr Avenue W Starwood Xing State Route 133 State Route 28 Steeple Court Steven Street
Stevens Circle Stevens Street Stinson Road Stirling Street Stone Post Road Stonehedge Road
Stoneybrook Circle Stouffer Circle Stowe Court Stratford Road Strawberry Hill Road Suffolk Circle
Sugarbush Lane Summer Street Suncrest Road Sunset Rock Road Surrey Lane Sutherland Street
Sutton Way Sweeney Court Sweetbriar Lane Talbot Road Tally Ho Lane Tamys Lane
Tanglewood Way Tanglewood Way N Tanglewood Way S Tantallon Road Teaberry Lane Tech Drive
Temple Place Tessier Drive Tewksbury Street Theodore Avenue Thresher Road Tiffany Lane
Tilton Lane Timothy Drive Tobey Lane Topping Road Torr Street Trevino Circle
Trombly Court Tucker Road Turner Circle Twinbrook Circle Union Street Upland Road
Vine Street Virginia Road W Hollow W Knoll Road W Parish Drive W Quad Road
Wabanaki Way Wagon Wheel Road Walker Avenue Walnut Avenue Walter Street Ward Hill Lane
Warwick Circle Washington Avenue Washington Park Drive Watson Avenue Waverly Drive Webster Street
Wedgewood Drive Wellington Circle Wescott Road Westminster Roadway Westwind Road Wethersfield Drive
Wheeler Street Whiffletree Circle Whispering Pines Drive White Oak Drive Whittier Court Whittier Street
Wild Rose Drive Wildwood Road Will O Willard Circle William Street Winchester Drive
Windemere Drive Windsor Street Winterberry Lane Wintergreen Circle Woburn Street Wolcott Avenue
Woodcliff Road Woodhaven Drive Woodhill Road Woodland Road Woodman Ridge Road Worthen Place
Wyncrest Circle Yale Road Yardley Road York Street Zambom Terrace