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LYN NF IELD

Have a Safe & Happy Labor Day Weekend!

ADVOCATE

ECRWSSEDDM

PERMIT # 167 WOBURN, MA

Vol. 3, No. 35     - FREE -         www.advocatenews.net            Lynnfield@advocatenews.net            978-777-6397            Friday, September 1, 2017

“Welcome Back!”

Tremblay outlines goals for new school year By Christopher Roberson

H

Summer Street Elementary Principal Gregory Hurray greets his returning students with a welcoming high five as little Lynnfielders across the town arrived for the first day of school Wednesday morning. See more photo highlights inside on page 8. (Advocate photo by Ross Scabin)

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eading into the 2017-2018 academic year, Superintendent of Schools Jane Tremblay presented to the School Committee her four goals for the next 10 months. “Each of these goals is designed to move the district forward,” said Tremblay during the committee’s Aug. 29 meeting, adding that she wanted the goals to be more specific than the District Strategy. She also reminded the committee that she will be up for evaluation in June 2018. Tremblay said the first goal is focused on “evaluation and supervision” as well as a “shared vision for excellence.” Although the same goal existed last year, Tremblay said it did not extend beyond her administrative

team. “The department heads and curriculum developers are not evaluators, they’re supervisors,” she said. Tremblay also said that classroom visits by themselves are no longer adequate measures of student and teacher progress. “Getting into the classrooms is one small part of it,” she said, adding that the postvisit discussion is the other vital component. The second goal represented a five-year objective regarding the improvement of student achievement. Tremblay said the district is entering its second year of this fiveyear goal and expects to see a greater use of district-determined measures. “We are go-

TREMBLAY | SEE PAGE 7

MSAC making progress in the early going By Christopher Roberson

S

ince its formation in May, the MarketStreet Advisory Committee (MSAC) has been developing new ways to serve as a conduit for residents and the MarketStreet management and retailers. During MSAC’s Aug. 24 meeting, Member Jocelyn Fleming presented a resident feedback form that will be available on the town’s website. She said the form is designed to allow residents to report a concern and check back to see which town department is working to resolve it. “Residents know that their concerns are now with the Planning Board or whatever the department is,” said Fleming. “It’s facilitating conversations about MarketStreet.” At the time of the meeting, the system was still in paper form and residents were submitting their concerns to the MSAC via email. Member Brian Charville, representing the Planning Board, said lighting, signage and handicapped parking were incorrectly listed as being “under review.” “The charge from the selectmen was not for us to follow-up on compliance,” he said,

adding that lighting and signage falls under the purview of the Planning Board. In response, Member Anne Mitchell said MSAC’s function is to act as a watchdog and to ensure that residents’ concerns are being heard. Member Richard Dalton, representing the Board of Selectmen, said maintaining an open line of communication is the real priority. “This is really about dialogue and keeping a healthy dialogue going with the town,” he said. “Between the Planning Board and the Board of Selectmen, we know what our boundaries are.” It was also announced that MSAC will be meeting on Sept. 14 at 7 p.m. at the Merritt Center at 600 Market St. to address residents’ concerns about noise and the berm that separates the outdoor mall from Walnut Street. Member Philip Doucette said parameters will need to be in place to keep the discussion organized. “It’s important that we’re very specific,” he said. “Everybody has their own issues and it’s very easy to get off the subject.”

MSAC | SEE PAGE 4


THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 1, 2017

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Lynnfield resident recalls the “Free Speech Movement” from her 1960s days at Berkeley By Helen Breen

W

ith protests and anti-protest movements dominating the news lately, Lynnfield resident Alice Berglund shared her eyewitness account of student demonstra-

Student activist Mario Savio (1942-1996) and folksinger Joan Baez in front of Sproul Hall on the University of California, Berkeley campus in December 1964. Lynnfield resident Alice Berglund recalls attending the protest. (Getty Image)

tions during her years at Berkeley in the mid-60s. The Free Speech Movement (FSM) was described as “a massive, longlasting protest” against the University of California, Berkeley’s administration’s attempt to restrict political activities on campus in the wake of the Civil Rights Movement and the budding opposition to the Vietnam War. Backdrop Leading the charge was student activist Mario Savio, then a graduate student at Berkeley. FSM, under his direction, became the “first mass civil disobedience” on American college campuses. Savio’s most incendiary speech was delivered on December 2, 1964, at Sproul Hall, the school’s main administrative building. Comparing Berkeley President Clark Kerr and his faculty underlings to a giant, insensitive machine, Savio exhorted: “There’s a time when the operation of the machine becomes so odious, makes you so sick at heart, that you can’t take part! … And you’ve got to put your bodies upon the gears and upon the wheels … upon the levers, upon all the apparatus, and you’ve got to make it stop!” As a result of this harangue, Savio was trailed by the FBI for over a decade. The agency’s tactics included “using informants planted in political groups … having agents pose as professors, journalists, and other activists to interview him

Alice Russell Berglund, shown in her class of 1960 photo from Medford High School, was a graduate student at the University of California, Berkeley at the beginning of the protest movement in 1964.

and his wife.” Letter home In a letter to her mother in Medford dated December 5, 1964, Alice described the dramatic events of the past days, including the mounting student resistance to university policies, the sit-in at Sproul Hall and the arrest of 800 students. She also noted that the performance of folk singer Joan Baez had provided a spirited addition to the gathering. Then Alice continued: “Afterwards the Chancellor read the riot act. Governor Brown sent in over 500 cops who proceeded to arrest every single person in the building … The cops took the kids one at a time through a solid line of police … down to jail or a nearby prison farm

HISTORY | SEE PAGE 3

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 1, 2017

HISTORY | FROM PAGE 2 … Later some faculty put up $85,000 bail for the kids … Methinks this is really a war against the solid wall called authority so loved by both government and universities.” At the time Alice was in a master’s program in Russian and Slavic languages funded by a National Defense Fellowship. Her friend Irena from Venezuela was in the same course, but as a foreign national she received more scrutiny by the state Fact- Finding Committee On Un-American Activities. She was also monitored monthly by the FBI. At a subsequent protest, the girls noticed a longhaired, scruffy character decrying the Free Speech Movement. Irena exclaimed to Alice, “Hey, I know that guy! He is in the FBI.” And so it went. Fallout The increasing presence of military recruiters on the Berkeley campus added another dimension to the struggle. A backlash soon developed against those in the FSM. Ronald Reagan gained “political traction” on a promise to “clean up the mess in Berkeley” when he ran for governor of California in 1966. After his surprise victory, he directed the “UC Board of Regents to dismiss President Kerr because he had been too soft on protesters.” Yet the tide of reaction could not be stemmed. Many of the same protesters ventured across the Bay to San Francisco to participate in the “Summer of Love” in 1967. Hippies and flower children flooded the Haight-Ashbury area “suspicious of government, rejecting commercial values, and generally opposed to the Viet-

HISTORY | SEE PAGE 7

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The Times They Are A-Changin’ Written by Bob Dylan Come gather ’round people Wherever you roam And admit that the waters Around you have grown And accept it that soon You’ll be drenched to the bone If your time to you is worth savin’ Then you better start swimmin’ or you’ll sink like a stone For the times they are a-changin’ Come writers and critics Who prophesize with your pen And keep your eyes wide The chance won’t come again And don’t speak too soon For the wheel’s still in spin And there’s no tellin’ who that it’s namin’ For the loser now will be later to win For the times they are a-changin’

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Come senators, congressmen Please heed the call Don’t stand in the doorway Don’t block up the hall For he that gets hurt Will be he who has stalled There’s a battle outside and it is ragin’ It’ll soon shake your windows and rattle your walls For the times they are a-changin’ Come mothers and fathers Throughout the land And don’t criticize What you can’t understand Your sons and your daughters Are beyond your command Your old road is rapidly agin’ Please get out of the new one if you can’t lend your hand For the times they are a-changin’ The line it is drawn The curse it is cast The slow one now Will later be fast As the present now Will later be past The order is rapidly fadin’ And the first one now will later be last For the times they are a-changin’

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 1, 2017

GLSS invites public comment on Area Plan on Aging, 2018-2021

very four years, Greater Lynn Senior Services (GLSS) develops an Area Plan on Aging, a document that serves as a blueprint for meeting the needs of people age 60 and older, adults living with disabilities, and their caregivers in Lynn, Lynnfield,

Nahant, Saugus and Swampscott. The plan is submitted to the Massachusetts Executive Office of Elder Affairs, the state agency that designates GLSS and other organizations like it as Area Agencies on Aging (AAAs) . As part of the process, GLSS invites

public review and comment. “We take this very seriously,” said GLSS Director of Planning and Development Valerie Parker Callahan. “It is incredibly important to us that the people whose lives will be affected by this have an opportunity to let us know what they think.” A draft of the 2018-2021 Area Plan on Aging is available for review at public libraries and senior centers in Lynn, Lynnfield, Nahant, Saugus and Swampscott, as well as on the GLSS website (www. glss.net). The comment period will end with a public hearing to be held in the Lynn Senior Center (8 Silsbee St.) on Friday, September 8, from 4:00– 5:00 p.m. Comments may also be directed to GLSS Planning Coordinator Susan Thomas at sthomas@glss.net or 781-4776707 until September 8, 2017. “This is by no means a ‘cookie cutter’ plan that will sit on

a shelf and collect dust,” said Thomas, who has led the charge in conducting a thorough needs assessment process – including listening sessions and surveys – over the past year. “We spend a lot of time talking with, and listening to, people in our area to determine what the needs are, think creatively about ways to better meet them, and then implement that plan over a four-year period.” In fact, the state conducts periodic reviews to ensure that AAAs are fulfilling their mandate. As a designated AAA, GLSS receives funding for what are called “Title III” programs: Information and Referral, Nutrition (Meals on Wheels and senior lunch programs), Money Management, the Family Caregiver Support Program, the Ombudsman Program, healthy living programs; legal services (through North-

MSAC | FROM PAGE 1 MSAC Chairperson Jennifer Bayer said she expects the majority of the comments to be about noise rather than the berm. “Most people won’t have a concern about the berm,” she said. Charville said he reviewed the Planning Board’s original site plan for MarketStreet; however, he could not find any specifications detailing how the berm was supposed to be constructed. Therefore, Charville said, he has spoken with Town Engineer Charles Richter about obtaining a copy of the design plan for the berm itself. Member Anne Mitchell said she has met with Market-

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east Legal Aid), health screening and a network of grantfunded community agencies. These include contracts that allow the agency to offer things like companion services and emergency short-term care for free to older adults in need. “These are the critical programs funded through the Older Americans Act,” Thomas noted. “An Advisory Council, made up of representatives of the GLSS five-community service area, oversees this important part of our work.” The Commonwealth of Massachusetts has also designated GLSS as an Aging Services Access Point, which funds a host of other programs – like home care services – that help older adults remain living independently. “Our Area Plan harnesses the full strength of the programming we offer to fulfill our broad mission,” Thomas added. Street General Manager Nanci Horn to discuss the noise issue. “She was very honest that if she gets a complaint, she’s on it, she has no problem going to the retailers,” said Mitchell. In addition, she said that according to Horn, the Whole Foods Market is the only one in the area that does not take deliveries 24 hours a day. Mitchell also said that in accordance with the Development Agreement, the noise volume cannot be above nine decibels at the property line. According to Purdue University, a whisper is measured at 20 decibels. However, Mitchell said the police cannot intervene unless a noise regulation is in place.

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 1, 2017

Page 5

Iconic Route 1 restaurant demolished

The Ship Restaurant on Route 1 South was reduced to a pile of matchsticks as the building was demolished on Aug. 28. The establishment, which dates back to 1930, has been closed since January. The property owner is expected to redevelop the space with a retail building, drive-thru coffee shop, and a bank. (Advocate Photos by Christopher Roberson)

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he Young Professionals Networking Event will be held on Sept. 6 from 5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. at Davio’s Northern Italian Steakhouse (1250 Market St.). The event is free and is sponsored by the Stoneham, Wakefield/Lynnfield, and Haverhill Chambers of Commerce. Also in September, The Peabody and Lynnfield Police dept.’s will be playing a charity softball game to strikeout cancer on Monday, Sept. 4th at 10 AM at Emerson Park in Peabody. First Responders Day will be held on Sept. 11 on the Lynnfield Town Common, and the First Annual Healthy Living Expo will be held on Sept. 16 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Americal Civic Center (467 Main St. in Wakefield). Admission is free. The Best Buddies 5K and Friendship Walk will be held on Oct. 1 at 600 Market St. The repaving project on Essex Street began on Aug. 28 and will cover the section of road between Yorkshire Drive and Pillings Pond Road.

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Beacon Hill Roll Call By Bob Katzen THE HOUSE AND SENATE: There were no roll calls in the House or Senate last week. This week, Beacon Hill Roll Call reports the percentage of

times local representatives voted with their party’s leadership in 2017 through August 25. The votes of the 2017 membership of 34 Republicans were

compared with those of GOP House Minority Leader Bradley Jones (R-North Reading). The votes of the 2017 membership of 122 Democrats were compared to House Speaker Robert DeLeo (D-Winthrop). Beacon Hill Roll Call uses 72 votes from the 2017 House session as the basis for this report. This includes all roll calls that were not quorum calls or on local issues. A total of 78 of the 123 Democrats voted with DeLeo 100 percent of the time. That means nearly two-thirds of the Democrats always voted with DeLeo. The Democratic representatives who voted the lowest percentage of times with DeLeo are Reps. Colleen Garry (DDracut) who voted with DeLeo only 62.3 percent of the time and Jonathan Zlotnik (D-Gardner) who voted with DeLeo only 68.1 percent of the time. Only four of the 34 GOP members voted with Jones 100 percent of the time.That means only 11.8 percent of the Republicans always voted with Jones. The GOP representatives who voted with Jones the lowest percentage of times are Reps. Susannah Whipps (Independent-Athol) who voted with Jones only 79.2 percent of the time and Jim Lyons (R-Andover) who voted with Jones only 85.9 percent of the time.

REPRESENTATIVES’ PERCENTAGE OF VOTES SUPPORTING THEIR PARTY’S LEADER IN 2017 The percentage next to the representative’s name represents the percentage of times the representative supported his or her party’s leader. The number in parentheses represents the number of times the representative opposed his or her party’s leader. Some representatives voted on all 72 roll call votes. Others missed one or more of the 72 votes. The percentage for each representative is calculated based on the number of roll calls on which he or she voted and does not count the roll calls for which he or she was absent. Rep. Bradley Jones 100 percent (0) HOW LONG WAS LAST WEEK’S SESSION? Beacon Hill Roll Call tracks the length of time that the House and Senate were in session each week. Many legislators say that legislative sessions are only one aspect of the Legislature’s job and that a lot of important work is done outside of the House and Senate chambers. They note that their jobs also involve committee work, research, constituent work and other matters

that are important to their districts. Critics say that the Legislature does not meet regularly or long enough to debate and vote in public view on the thousands of pieces of legislation that have been filed. They note that the infrequency and brief length of sessions are misguided and lead to irresponsible late-night sessions and a mad rush to act on dozens of bills in the days immediately preceding the end of an annual session. During the week of August 21-25, the House met for a total of 40 minutes while the Senate met for a total of 46 minutes. MON.AUGUST 21 House11:04 a.m. to11:10 a.m. Senate 11:05 a.m. to11:16 a.m. TUES. AUGUST 22 No House session No Senate session WED.AUGUST 23 No House session No Senate session THURS.AUGUST 24 House11:04 a.m. to11:38 a.m. Senate 11:06 a.m. to11:41 a.m. FRI.AUGUST 25 No House session No Senate session

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TREMBLAY | FROM PAGE 1 ing to see an increase in indistrict assessments,” she said, adding that the second goal is also designed to look at curriculum creation. But Member Jamie Hayman did not see a difference between Tremblay’s first two goals. “How is this different than goal one?” he asked, adding that he did not see anything that linked the second goal with improving student achievement. In response, Tremblay assured him that there was in fact a difference. “This is about creating curriculum; it’s two totally different premises,” she said. Tremblay also said she plans to share student improvement data from Atlas Rubicon this year. “We’re hoping to tease out some of that data this year to share,” she said. But Tremblay told the committee that Atlas Rubicon data will only be available for some of the students in grades K-12, not all of them. “We’re not there yet,” she said. Yet Hayman said he still did not understand the purpose of the second goal. “This seems more like it’s an evaluation of teaching practices, not student improvement,” he said, adding that Atlas Rubicon data was “not enough.”“How do we

know that students are improving? I want to be pushing our students toward constant improvement and I want to see evidence that that’s happening. To me that’s so important.” Tremblay said her third goal for the year will focus on students’ social and emotional well-being. She said she will be making updates to the parent newsletters and will also be sending out a survey at the end of September regarding parent communication. A second survey will be then be sent out in the spring asking parents how well their suggestions were implemented. Hayman said his only concern would be overwhelming parents with surveys, as they have not been widely used in prior years. “We’re going from zero to as many as three to five [surveys] in a year,” he said. The final goal is designed to “create social and emotional learning” through professional development. Tremblay said the district will continue working with the Board of Selectmen to ensure that students’ social and emotional needs are a community priority. She also said that during the Open House nights at the middle and high schools, there will be a presentation called Hidden In Plain Site, which educates

parents on what to look for in their children’s bedrooms that might suggest substance abuse. In addition, Tremblay said youth speaker Ed Gerety will be coming to Lynnfield in December to speak to middle school students about resiliency.

Page 7

HISTORY | FROM PAGE 3 nam War.” By then, however, Alice had returned to Massachusetts. Looking back she mused, “I was fortunate to have been at Berkeley during those heady days of protest. The most pop-

ular song in 1964 was Bob Dylan’s“Times They Are A Changin’.” I guess the same thing can be said about 2017.” (Thanks to Alice Berglund of Edgemere Road for sharing her Berkeley experience. Send comments to helenbreen@comcast.net.)

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 1, 2017

Page 9

LHS Pioneers gear up for a great season

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Lynnfield Boys Soccer Carwash Fundraiser Sunday September 17, 2017 9:00AM-1:00PM South Lynnfield Post Office Parking Lot 598 Salem Street Lynnfield, MA Shown, from left to right, are (top row) Matt Mortellite, Sean Murray, Jack Razzaboni, Owen Colbert, Brandon Tammaro, Cooper Marengi, Jack Daly, Anthony Murphy, Peter Look, Jeff Floramo “Jr”, Kenny Babine, Zach Huynh, Jason Ndansi, Nick Torosian, (middle row) Justin Ysalguez, Mike Natola, Tyler Murphy, Harry Collins, Nate Drislane, EJ Umlah, (bottom row) and Nick Kinnon.

LHS PIONEERS | SEE PAGE 10

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 1, 2017

Page 10

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n a recent Board of Hearing decision on August 18, 2017, the Hearing Officer ruled in favor of the MassHealth applicant and did not count the assets of an irrevocable trust for purposes of a MassHealth eligibility determination. MassHealth has recently attempted to argue that a special power of appointment contained in an irrevocable trust allowing the Settlor/Grantor/Donor of the trust to appoint (distribute) the trust principal to a non-profit or charitable organization made the trust corpus countable and therefore placed the assets of the applicant in excess of the $2,000 limit. MassHealth is taking this position due to the recently-decided Supreme Judicial Court (SJC) decision handed down on the Daly

and Nadeau cases, wherein the SJC remanded the cases back to MassHealth to allow it the opportunity to determine if such a power would in effect allow the Settlor of such a trust to appoint the trust co r p u s to a n o n - p ro f i t nursing home and therefore be able to have his or her long-term nursing home expenses paid for with the trust corpus. The hearing officer went o n t o s ay “ M a s s H e a l t h must review the Trust instrument as a whole, and it does not have free rein to create a scenario which may hypothetically allow access to principal, without concern as to whether the action is prohibited by the Trust or contrary to the fiduciary responsibility and duties of the Trustee. What is relevant when determining if there is access to assets held in Trust, is whether, despite language to the contrary, there is a provision that allows the applicant control over trust principal within

the language of the Trust itself ”. The hearing officer went on further to say “After review, I do not find any provisions in the Trust that establish a set of circumstances that allows the appellant access to principal of the Trust. The prov i s i o n s h i g h l i g hte d by MassHealth (Trustee discretion to distribute principal to the appellant’s issue (children or grandchildren), the ability of the appellant to remove the Trustee at any time, the Trustee’s power to allocate principal to a charitable organization or the Trustee’s ability to manage the Trust assets) fail to demonstrate how the appellant has access to Trust principal without violating other provisions in the Trust itself ”. We need more decisions like this one in order to put an end to the endless meritless attacks by MassHealth with respect to irrevocable trusts. It will be one case at a time.

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 1, 2017

Page 11

LYNNFIELD POLICE LOG TUESDAY, AUGUST 22 6:57 a.m. – Caller reports striking a deer with his vehicle on Old Town Road. Vehicle sustains damage. 6:05 p.m. – John S. McCatherin, 27, of Peabody, was cited for operating a motor vehicle with license suspended. 6:12 p.m. – Caller reports people in vehicle parked on Main Street engaging in sexual activity. Dispatched officer reports occupants claimed to be attempting to retrieve something dropped in center console.

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 23 12:14 p.m. – Caller reports man slumped over the steering wheel of a white Cadillac Escalade on Oakridge Te r race. Edward Fran cis Glennon, Jr., 37, of 266 Pillings Pond Rd., Lynnfield, was

charged with operating under the influence of liquor, second offense; with operating on a revoked license; and with two counts of possession of a Class A drug. 8:03 p.m. – Caller at Reedy Meadow Golf Course on Summer Street reports male party stole his range finder.

THURSDAY, AUGUST 24 9:29 a.m. – Caller at 41 Locksley Rd. reports vehicle parked in front of house egged sometime after 8:00 p.m. last night. Extra patrols requested. 10:30 a.m. – Paddleboat found adrift on Pillings Pond. 10:23 p.m. – Patrolman reports dispersing a large gathering at Lynnfield High School parking lot.

FRIDAY, AUGUST 25 4:55 p.m. – Fire department

investigates fire in kitchen at 265 Walnut St. which was extinguished.

SATURDAY, AUGUST 26 12:12 a.m. – Loud noise disturbance repor ted on Underhill Road. 10:27 p.m. – Female with abdominal pains transported to hospital from 1250 Market St.

he Lynnfield Cultural Council (LCC) announces that the grant application for 2017-2018 will open online starting September 1, 2017. The application deadline is October 16, 2017. All grants must be submitted online,

and any Massachusetts resident is eligible to apply. LCC re-grants funds provided by the Massachusetts Cultural Council to bring community-based Arts, History, Science, Literature, and Ethnic Diversity programs to Lyn-

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MONDAY, AUGUST 28 11:15 a.m. – Caller on Lincoln Road reports neighbor’s back door open. Officer reports no forced entry; door secured. 4 : 3 5 p. m . – H i t- a n d - r un

reported at Wahlburgers at 930 Market Street parking lot.

TUESDAY, AUGUST 29 6:37 a.m. – Disabled motor vehicle with flat tire on Smith Farm Trail; operator does not have a jack. Vehicle towed.

SUNDAY, AUGUST 27 1:40 a.m. – Call about loud noise disturbance on Shady Brook Lane. Officer reports small gathering at residence will be shutting down for the night. 5:35 p.m. – Caller reports kids on dirt bikes in the roadway on Candlewood Road. Dispatched officer reports unable to locate riders. 8:47 p.m. – H it-and-run

Lynnfield Cultural Council’s grant application opening

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reported at Amazon Store parking lot at MarketStreet.

nfield. In 2016, LCC provided funding to Curious Kids for the STEAM School for Preschoolers program at the library; to Roger Tincknell for Song of the Seas, Rivers, and

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FOREVER GI BILL

verwhelmingly passed by Congress and signed by the President is the Harry W. Colmer Veterans Education Assistance Act of 2017 which has the short title of “Forever GI Bill.”A few of the many parts of the law include eliminating the 15 year time limit for use of the Post-9/11 GI Bill for those discharged on or after January 1, 2013.You now have forever to use your GI Bill benefit and surviving spouses and children have forever as well to use their Fry Scholarship benefits if they were eligible after January 1, 2013.Purple Heart recipients get full GI Bill benefits no matter how long they served on active duty.Veterans who attended a school that closed after January 1, 2015 and cannot get their course credits accepted by another school will be given back that portion of the GI Bill used for those classes that resulted in “lost” course credits.There are several other provisions of this law which are of great benefit to Veterans so take a look at its provisions.Google www.ForeverGIBill. Thank you for your service.

CULTURAL | SEE PAGE 14

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 1, 2017

Page 12

The Nutritionist Corner

The Advocate’s Super Trivia Quiz 1. On Sept. 1, 1916, the U.S. Congress banned what kind of labor for interstate commerce products? 2. Can moose swim? 3. A national park in Kentucky is named for what frontiersman? 4. Where was the fictional Batmobile housed? 5. On Sept. 3, 1783, what two countries signed the Treaty of Paris? 6. What author said, “When you fish for love, bait with your heart, not your brain”? (Hint: initials MT.) 7. After 72 years, what soap opera ended in September 2009? 8. In Canada and the United States, when is Labor Day (or Labour Day) celebrated? 9. What TV comic always said he was 39? 10. What is Massachusetts’s state tree? 11. Which is colder, the South or North Pole? 12. On September 5, 1882, 10,000 workers of “orderly appearance and sobriety of manner” gathered in New York City for what? 13. The cha-cha-chà dance originated in what country? 14. What female comic said, “Never go to bed mad; stay up and fight”? (Hint: initials PD.) 15. What sport has the term “sticky wicket”? 16. On Sept. 6, 1954, in Pennsylvania, the world’s first full-scale atomic electricity power station for peaceful uses broke ground via a bulldozer radio-signaled by which president? 17. In what decade was AstroTurf patented? 18. On Sept. 7, 1867, what American financier was born? 19. In what islands are the most northerly penguins? 20. In 1830 what Irishman wrote, “’Tis the last rose of summer, / Left blooming alone; / All her lovely companions / Are faded and gone”?

Answers below - No cheating! 20. Thomas Moore

12. The first U.S. Labor Day parade

19. The Galapagos Islands

11. The South Pole 10. The elm

18. J. P. Morgan, Jr.

9. Jack Benny

17. The 1960’s

8. T h e f i rst M o n d ay i n September

16. Dwight Eisenhower

6. Mark Twain

15. Cricket

5. Britain and the United States of America

14. Phyllis Diller

3. Daniel Boone

7. “The Guiding Light” 4. The Batcave 2. Yes 1. Child labor

13. Cuba

The Advocate’s Super Trivia Quiz

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Snack Time!

By Anna Tourkakis, Nutritionist Tasty snacks to keep energy up and mind focused. A recent magazine cover touted “20 best snacks ever”. I eagerly flipped the pages to get some ideas. Instead I found a list of supermarket shelf products of chips and snack bars. Not my idea of a “best snack ever”. Snacks are a great opportunity to energize in-between meals. Preparing your own homemade snacks can add nutrient rich foods. Healthy snacks that also contain fiber-rich whole grains and protein can give lasting energy. Steer clear of highly processed snacks. Such as chips, candy and even many types of crackers are filled with added sugar, salt and saturated fat. The combination of these ingredients

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is designed to make us crave more and over eat. Yet with a little creativity, it’s easy to whip up some nutritious and tasty snacks. If you are going more than 5 hours between meals or find you are ravenous at meal times, a snack in-between is needed to prevent from getting over hungry. Start by replacing less healthy snacks with healthier foods and beverages. Snack ideas Have a plan for your snacks. Make a snack a mini meal. Begin with nutritious components, which would include: a protein source, a fruit or vegetable and/ or a grain. Here are some ideas: Crunchy snack; • Almond butter or peanut butter with whole grain crackers • Whole wheat crackers with nuts and fruits • Cereal, low sugar (6 grams or less), with fruit and milk Savory snack: • Toast with egg

• Hummus with whole grain crackers • Whole grain crackers with string cheese Sweet snack: • Banana mixed into plain yogurt and sprinkled with 1 tablespoon of mini dark chocolate chips • Graham crackers drizzled with a tablespoon of honey and chocolate milk • Homemade granola fruit square (recipe below) Make it fun As your student gets more involved in the school year keep up with the nutrition supply. Good nutrition has been found to be an imperative piece of overall performance at any age. Advertising may make the supermarket shelf snacks appealing. Don’t be tempted - healthier homemade snacks are fun to prepare and delicious to eat. Bring Eating From Within to your workplace! Contact me to learn more about my corporate wellness programs.

Anna Tourkakis is a nutritionist, author and founder of Eating From Within Nutrition. She provides nutrition advisory services and healthy eating programs to companies and individuals to help clients manage health conditions and maintain healthy eating lifestyles. Anna can be reached at anna@eatingfromwithin. com T. 781 334-8752; www.eatingfromwithin.com

Granola Fruit Squares

hese homemade fruit and nut squares are a healthy combination of whole grain oats and nuts. Fresh blueberries and an assortment of dried fruits add a touch of sweetness and colorful variety to start the school year off right. • 1 cup old-fashioned oats or quick oats, uncooked (not instant) • 1/4 cup almonds • 1/4 cup walnuts • 1/2 cup whole-wheat flour • 1 tsp. ground cinnamon • 1/2 tsp. baking powder • 1/4 tsp. salt • 1/4 cup canola oil • 1/4 cup honey, softened by placing the jar in a pan of water over low heat • 1/4 cup brown sugar • 1/2 tsp. vanilla • 2 eggs • 1/2 cup fresh blueberries • 1/2 cup combination raisins, dried cranberries and dried cherries • Cooking spray Directions 1. Preheat oven to 350 degrees. 2. Line 9-inch square baking dish with aluminum foil and leave 2-inches of foil hanging over edges. 3. In large nonstick skillet over medium heat

stir oats, nuts and seeds and toast for 6-8 minutes. Set aside to cool. When cool, in food processor, pulse mixture until coarse. Avoid making the mixture too fine. 4. In mixing bowl combine flour, cinnamon, baking powder and salt. Whisk until blended. Set aside. 5. In another mixing bowl combine oil, honey, sugar, vanilla and eggs and mix well. Stir in flour mixture until just combined.

Gently add oat mixture, fresh blueberries and dried fruit. 6. Lightly coat baking dish with cooking spray. Pour granola batter into dish and spread evenly. Bake until mixture is set, about 25 to 28 minutes. Remove from oven and allow to completely cool. Use overhanging foil to lift granola slab from baking dish to cutting board. Cut into desired size.


THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 1, 2017

Savvy Senior

O B I T UA R I E S Chesley “Chet” Vail

by Jim Miller

Check-In Services That Can Help Seniors Stay Put Dear Savvy Senior, Are there any services you know of that check in on elderly seniors who live alone. I worry about my 84-year-old father falling or having a medical emergency, and not being able to get to the phone to call for help. And he won’t wear a lifeline help-button. Desperate Daughter Dear Desperate, Depending on where your dad lives, there are check-in call services, volunteer visiting programs, and a variety of technology options you can turn to that can help you keep tabs on him. Here are several to check into. Daily Check-in Calls To make sure your dad is OK every day, consider signing him up with a daily check-in call service program. These are telephone reassurance programs run by police or sheriff’s departments in hundreds of counties across the country and are usually provided free of charge. Here’s how they work. A computer automated phone system would call your dad at a designated time each day to check-in. If he answers, the system would assume everything is OK. But if he didn’t pick up or if the call goes to voice mail after repeated tries, you (or whoever his designee is) would get a notification call. If you are not reachable, calls are then made to backup people who’ve also agreed to check on your dad if necessary. The fallback is if no one can be reached, the police or other emergency services personnel will be dispatched to his home. To find out if this service is available in your dad’s community, call his local police department’s nonemergency number. If, however, the police or sheriff’s department in your dad’s community doesn’t provide a daily check-in call program, there are a number of companies you can turn to that offer similar services offered directly to consumers for under $15 per month. Some to check into include the CARE senior calling program (Call-Reassurance.com), CareCheckers (CareCheckers.com) and IAmFine (Iamfine.com). Volunteer Visiting Programs Another option you may also want to investigate is volunteer visiting programs, which are usually run by churches, community groups, or social service agencies. These programs provide volunteers who will visit an older adult in their home usually for an hour or two once a week, providing companionship as well as the reassurance that someone is checking in on a regular basis. They can also alert you if they notice your dad’s health or living conditions start to decline. To find out if these services are available, check with local churches or the area agency on aging near your dad – call the Eldercare Locator at 800-677-1116 for contact information. Technology Solutions Technology also offers a number of ways to help keep your dad safe at home, and help you keep an eye on him from afar. For example, for safety and peace of mind there are medical alert systems, which provide a wearable “help button” that would allow him to call for help anytime he needed it. Some of these systems (like Bay Alarm Medical, BayAlarmMedical.com) also offer wall-mounted buttons that can be placed near the floor in high fall risk areas like the bathroom or kitchen, if he didn’t wear a help button. And to help you keep daily tabs on your dad, there are wireless sensor-monitoring systems (like Silver Mother, Sen. se/silvermother) you could put in his home that will notify you if something out of the ordinary is happening; and video monitoring cameras (like the Nest Cam, Nest.com/camera) that have built-in motion and sound detection that will let you know when something is detected, and two-way audio that will let you talk and listen to him. 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.

Page 13

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ge 87, of Lynnfield, died Tuesday, August 22 at the Sutton Hill Center in North Andover. Born in Somerville on April 12, 1930 he was the son of the late Alexander C. and Alice C. (Gillingham) Vail. Chet was raised in Somerville and was a graduate of Somerville High School and then went on to Burdett Business School. He had worked in the banking industry for many years before becoming an analyst for the EPA. Chet served in the U.S. Army during the Korean War. He was a member of the Aleppo Shriners and was a Mason at St. Johns Boston as well as the Lynnfield- Zetland Lodge. Chet was the beloved husband of the late Mary T. (Mannion) Vail. He was the loving father of Fiona Mulcahy and her husband Ed of Bradford and Karena Brenda Donnelly and her husband Marc of North Andover. Also survived by six grandchildren: Bryan, Sean, Colin, Brendan, Keira and Kyle. Chet and Mary both shared a love to travel and a passion for Irish music. Chet was also a dedicated Boston Bruins and Boston Red Sox fan. His Funeral Service was held in the McDonald Funeral Home, Wakefield on Friday, August 25. Interment at Puritan Lawn Memorial Park in Peabody. In lieu of flowers, contributions may be made to The Michael J. Fox Foundation, c/o Donation Processing, P.O. Box 5014, Hagerstown, MD 217415014.

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Dr. Rudolph A. Feudo

t 91, of Haverhill formerly of Lynnfield passed away on August 23, 2017. Husband of the late Marie (Ferrante) Feudo. Father of Marie Feudo of Wakefield, Carol Walsh and Brian of Haverhill,

Deborah Feudo and George of North Andover, Jay Feudo and Linda of Florida and Betty Kelly of Revere. Brother Anthony Feudo and wife Rose of No. Reading, Chick Fink of Florida and the late Peter Feudo, Chris Feudo, Vinnie Feudo, Gloria Ferullo and Dorothy Cusimano. Brother-inlaw of Daniel Ferrante of East Boston. Companion of Phyllis Read of Melrose. Grandfather of Michelle, Kelley and husband Fitz, Danny and wife Lisa, Lisa and husband Nick, Gregory and wife Shruti, Steven and Christy. Great grandfather of Gabriel, Lina, Abby, Jack and Aria. Funeral Service held at the McDonald Funeral Home, Wakefield on Wednesday, August 30. Interment, Forest Glade Cemetery, Wakefield. Memorial contributions may be made to The Scholarship Foundation of Wakefield, c/o Rudolph and Marie Feudo Fund, P.O. Box 321, Wakefield, MA 01880.

Catherine “Kay” (Ross) Fiorentino

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f Florida, formerly of Everett, on August 12th. Beloved wife of the late Robert. Mother of Janis Wilson, Cathy Borella, both of Clearwater, FL, Robin Corley of Newbury and Robert Jr. of Spokane, WA. Sister of the late Fred Ross, Mary Trodella, Ann Capodilu-

po and David Thibault. Also survived by seven grandchildren, eight great-grandchildren and many nieces and nephews. Services held in the Salvatore Rocco & Sons Funeral Home, Everett on Tuesday, August 29. Interment was private. Donations in Catherine’s memory may be made to the Alzheimer’s Associaton, 480 Pleasant St., Watertown, MA 02472. Catherine was a longtime employee of the Everett School Department.

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Stuart H. “Stu” Polleys

f Everett, formerly of Medford, on August 22nd. Beloved husband of Rosanne (Scenna). Father of Roxxanne and Rachell both of Everett. Son of Phyllis (Jeffrey) Polleys of Medford and the late Harold. Brother of David and his wife Martha and Karen McIsaac and her husband Carl all of Medford. Brother-inlaw of Artie Scenna and his wife Re of Everett. Also survived by 3 nieces, 4 nephews, his beloved dog Tommy and 2 cats Tad and Leo. Funeral was held from the Salvatore Rocco and Sons Funeral Home, Everett on Monday, August 28. In lieu of flowers, donations in Stu’s memory may be made to ASPCA.org. Interment Woodlawn Cemetery, Everett. Rocco-Carr-Henderson

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 1, 2017

Page 14

CULTURAL | FROM PAGE 11

the Yoga and Nature Scavenger Hunt; to Huckleberry Hill School for the Whale Mobile; and to Kendall Inglese for Open Space Map Art, just to name a few. Please visit https://www.mass-culture.

Waterways; to the LPS PTO Board for the Raising Resilient Children Seminar; to the Lynnfield Middle School for Creating Big with Tiny Robots; to Here Comes the Sun Yoga for

Pezzella Landscaping ll Spring & Fa Cleanups

Mike Pezzella

Business Phone: 781-334-5740 Cell Phone: 781-526-6966 pezzellalandscap@aol.com

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DVOCATE Newspapers

Published weekly by

The Advocate Newspapers North Shore, LLC • OFFICE • 150A Andover St., Ste. 11C, Danvers, MA 01923 Telephone: 978-777-NEWS (6397) FAX: 978-774-7705 Email: Jmitchell@advocatenews.net Tomt@advocatens.com Jim Mitchell, Advertising Tel.: 978-777-6397 Email: Jimm@advocatens.com Lynnfield Advocate * Peabody Advocate Website: www.advocatenews.net Facebook.com/advocate.news.ma

James D. Mitchell, Pres. & Publisher

Thomas Terranova, Publisher 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.

org/Lynnfield for more information and to access the online application. For all FAQs regarding the online applications, please visit http://www. massculturalcouncil.org/applications/lccapp.asp. LCC is a group of local volunteers appointed by the Town Selectmen. LCC members include Chair Diana Ellis and voting members Vasu Ganju. Erin Howard, Barbara White and Katy Williams. Should you have any additional questions, email LCC at lynnfieldcc@gmail.com. We look forward to considering your proposals! Please ‘like’ us on Facebook, where you can learn about local cultural activities in Lynnfield. We’d love to feature your event, so please send us a message with the details. C

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 1, 2017

Page 15

REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS 65

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

seller1

Martignetti, Paul

Martignetti, Elizabeth

Carney, Scott

Carney, Candice

address

city date

Webber, Joann F

40 Grey Ln

Lynnfield

11.08.2017 $684 040,00

Sheehan, Michael J

Sheehan, Jennifer P

14 Priscilla Rd

Lynnfield

08.08.2017 $600 000,00

Veinot, Daniel N

Veinot, John L

Veinot, Patricia J

12 Edgemere Rd

Lynnfield

11.08.2017 $450 000,00

Sheehan, John J

Driscoll, John A

Driscoll, Susan J

16 Fletcher Rd

Lynnfield

11.08.2017 $679 900,00

Viola, Stephen J

Winn, David L

Winn, Joanne G

19 Eisenhower Rd

Peabody

11.08.2017 $589 000,00

Rolon-Godinez, Luis M

Rabb RT

Rabinovitch, Irene

3 Earley Rd

Peabody

07.08.2017 $442 500,00

Diroberto, Joanne

ARC RT

Carlucci, Anthony R

9 Ledgewood Way #6

Peabody

10.08.2017 $325 000,00

Medeiros, Kevin

King, James A

King, Lorraine D

20 Ruth Ave

Peabody

08.08.2017 $432 000,00

Sheehan, Janice A Modugno, Melinda D Medeiros, Jenna R

seller2

price

Najarian, David

Gilligan, Michael R

Gilligan, Nicole A

274 Lowell St

Peabody

10.08.2017 $370 000,00

Deoliveira, Clesio G

197 Lowell Street RT

Mandragouras, Anna E

197 Lowell St

Peabody

08.08.2017 $500 000,00

Makhene, Lebelo

Santos, Jessica

Garcia, Cirilo A

10 Northend St

Peabody

08.08.2017 $553 000,00

Duarte, Ricardo L

Alphen, Justin

Alphen, Wendy

12 Proctor St

Peabody

08.08.2017 $360 000,00

Sousa, Samantha M

Nardone, Andrew

Lynch, Karen A

4 Lincoln Pl

Peabody

10.08.2017 $465 000,00

Kusch, Ronald

Hagstrom, Kaitlin

Bright Investment Props

38 Columbia Blvd

Peabody

07.08.2017 $385 000,00

Bailey, Michael

Ackerman, Rachel

Gibbs, Allan

17 Longview Way

Peabody

11.08.2017 $335 000,00

Nickola, Nancy F

Tang, Shuet M

Birch Hollow LLC

284 Lynn St

Peabody

09.08.2017 $130 000,00

Parks, Natasha

Nika, Artan

8 Walnut St #420

Peabody

09.08.2017 $282 000,00

Baker, Shelley R

A&T RT

41 Pyburn Rd #41

Lynnfield

09.08.2017 $650 000,00

WONDERING WHAT YOUR HOME IS WORTH? 
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Virgilio, Anthony

LITTLEFIELD REAL ESTATE

38 Main Street, Saugus MA
 WWW.LITTLEFIELDRE.COM

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real estate needs!!
 781-706-0842

SAUGUS ~ Rehabbed split entry. New kitchen with SS appliances, quartz counters, marble backsplash, new windows, finished lower level, great location, pool, cabana…………………………………$639,900

SAUGUS~ Colonial, 3 Bedroom, 1.5 bathroom Detached garage, Fireplace living room, dead end street, gas heat. Hardwood flooring, Eat in kitchen………………………………….……$389,900

LYNN ~ New Listing! 2 bedroom condo built in 2006, gas heat, central AC, gas fireplace, pets allowed, conveniently located .……….$215,000

SAUGUS ~ New construction 4 bed, 2.5 baths, granite kitchen, SS appliances, great location!!, hardwood, central AC, gas fireplace………$685,000

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


THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 1, 2017

Page 16

WEST PEABODY - $385,000

LYNNFIELD - $799,900

MIDDLETON - $739,900

SALE PENDING!

BEAUTIFULLY UPDATED AND MAINTAINED 6 ROOM TOWNHOME AT HUNTINGTON WOOD. Exceptional kitchen/dining area, 2 bedrooms, 2 1/2 baths & garage. Central air, vacuum, hardwood floors & expanded deck. Amenities of pool, tennis & clubhouse.

SUN FILLED 4 BEDROOM, 2.5 BATH, BRICK FRONT COLONIAL. Front to back Living room, spacious Dining room, 30 x 15 Eat in Kitchen. Walkout basement with 9 foot ceilings. Private yard.

SPRAWLING RANCH IN SHERWOOD FOREST. Ideal for extended Family. 12 room, 4 bedroom, 3 full bath & 2 car oversized garage. Newer heat & updated bathrooms. Beautiful walk out lower level.

EVENINGS: 978-590-1628

OPEN HOUSE: SUNDAY, 8/27 FROM 12-2 • EVENINGS: 781-771-8144 LYNNFIELD - $549,900

EVENINGS: 617-285-2057

NORTH ANDOVER - $675,000

LYNNFIELD - $1,129,000

JUST LISTED!

WELCOME TO PYBURN MEWS! This 3 bed 2.5 bath pristine townhome is open concept and is move in ready! 2 car attached garage. Too many features to list! Minutes from highways and shopping! Open House: 52 Pyburn Road, Lynnfield Thursday, Aug 31st from 5-6:30pm Saturday, Sept 2nd from 11:30-1:30pm.

Like new 4 bedroom, 3.5 bath, 2 car garage Colonial on cul-de-sac. Hardwood flooring throughout. Large eat in kitchen with center granite island. Finished basement, private back yard, central A/C and vac, security.

APPLE HILL NEIGHBORHOOD! This Meticulous Home Must Be Seen to Appreciate the Living Space, Attention to Detail, Fine Craftsmanship, and UpGraded Materials. Large Master Suite. 4 1/2 Impressive Baths. Beautiful Acre Lot with Pool. Better than New!

EVENINGS: 617-652-2487

EVENINGS: 617-285-3329

LYNNFIELD - $789,900

LYNNFIELD - $1,772,900

EXCEPTIONAL 4 BEDROOM COLONIAL IN GREAT LOCATION. Spacious first floor family room has pellet stove and slider to screened porch overlooking private yard. Fabulous master bedroom with walk in closet, newer full bath with steam shower and Balcony/Deck. Lower level has in law potential with separate entrance and full bath. Garage has heated room above and storage. Many updates.

LYNNFIELD - $819,900

COMPLETELY RENOVATED WITH EXCEPTIONAL QUALITY AND DESIGN. Open floor plan for this 10 room Colonial with 4 bedrooms and 3.5 baths. Stunning kitchen with fireplace ,island,granite,and open to generous family room .New heat and air conditioning, Great in law potential with second kitchen.

THE ULTIMATE OF LUXURY LIVING in this Scholz Design brick front colonial. 15 rooms, 4 bedrooms, first floor master suite, 5 full, 2 half baths and a 3 car garage. Elegance throughout with architectural designed woodwork, 2 story ceilings and walls of glass and palladium windows. This home is beautifully sited at the end of a cul-de-sac with a heated pool on a beautifully landscaped acre lot.

EVENINGS: 617-797-2222

EVENINGS: 617-538-9396

EVENINGS: 617-797-2222

EVENINGS: 978-317-4362

LYNNFIELD - $459,900

MIDDLETON - $549,000

LYNNFIELD - $699,900

COMING SOON!

CHARMING 3 BEDROOM RANCH with fireplace living room, 2 full baths, updated kitchen, finished playroom in lower level, gas heat 10 years old, great space. Situated on half acre lot.

NEW CONSTRUCTION! DUPLEX TOWNHOUSE WITH 7 RMS., 3 BEDROOMS. incl. First Floor Master Suite, 2 1/2 baths and one car garage. Open floor plan with maple/granite kitchen, hardwood floors and gas fireplace. Amenities incl. central air, security and irrigation!

EVENINGS: 617-797-2222

EVENINGS: 978-317-4362

BRING THE INLAWS!! This Spacious and Updated 4 Bedroom Colonial has Many Quality Updates, Inground Pool, Convenient Location and Room for All Including Separate Living Space for Guests. EVENINGS: 617-538-9396

Bernie Starr - Broker/Owner • Richard Tisei - Broker/Owner Donna Aloisi Bert Beaulieu Cheryl Bogart Helen Bolino

Julie Daigle Kim Burtman Christine Carpenter Alex DeRosa Marshall D'Avanzo Kerry Connelly Eric Doherty

Elena Drislane Lori Kramich Corrie Luongo Maria N. Miara

Catherine Owen Gale Rawding Ron Supino Debra Roberts Patrice Slater Marilyn Phillips Carolyn Palermo Maureen Rossi Donna S nyder - DiMella Marcia Poretsky

Northruprealtors.com • 26 Main Street, Lynnfield • (781) 334-3137

&

(781) 246-2100

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 1, 2017