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Selectmen indefinitely postpone King Rail project By Christopher Roberson

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iven the new $2.5 million cost of constructing a clubhouse and storage building at the King Rail Reserve Golf Course, the Board of Selectmen recently voted to indefinitely postpone the project. “I’m not comfortable with it at this point,” said Vice Chairman Richard Dalton during the board’s Oct. 2 meeting, adding that those funds are currently needed elsewhere – “The best course of action is to indefinitely postpone.” Dalton was perturbed that the board did not receive the new cost estimate until Sept. 29. “We’re sharing this information at the 11th hour,” he said. Selectman Philip Crawford said it would not make sense to present the project at the Oct. 16 Special Town Meeting, as construction is still more than one year away. “None of this is going to get done until late next fall,” he said. “We don’t have the funds to get this whole project done.” Therefore, Crawford said, it might be more realistic to put the King Rail project on the April 2018 Town Meeting Warrant. Prior to the vote for indefinite postponement, John Savasta of CSS Architects said the cost of the project had increased by $400,000 to compensate for the testing, removal and replacement of soil. “The soil couldn’t

really support anything,” he said, referring to the test results. Although the abutters were initially anxious about the project, Savasta assured the board that those worries have been quelled. Therefore, he said, the project could be sent out to bid by the spring of 2018. “We felt it would bring a lot of value to the site,” said Savasta, adding that his company has been working on the project design for the past 16 months and “It’s going to be a worthwhile investment.” Don Lyons, a PGA professional at King Rail, urged the board to take action sooner rather than later. “We’re going to lose business,” he said, adding that he has continued to tell patrons that improvements are coming; yet nothing is happening and “It hasn’t gotten any better.” Chairman Christopher Barrett asked if it would be worthwhile to appeal the Order of Conditions that the Conservation Commission issued for the project in an effort to defray the cost. However, Town Administrator James Boudreau advised the board against taking such action, as it could possibly harm its relationship with the commission. He also said it would not be worth the effort to seek state funding at this time.

SELECTMEN | SEE PAGE 13


THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, October 6, 2017

Page 2

~Lynnfield History~

Lynnfield businessman described the grit of post-Dunkirk Britain By Helen Breen

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he recent smash hit film “Dunkirk” depicts the heroic evacuation of British troops from the French sea-

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The recent blockbuster film “Dunkirk” has portrayed the miraculous evacuation for today’s audiences. (Image – Filmbook)

them to retreat. During the nine-day withdrawal, some 338,226 shivering troops were rescued by the Royal Navy and the “little ships of Dunkirk, a flotilla of hundreds of merchant marine boats, fishing boats, pleasure craft, yachts, and lifeboats called into service from Britain.” Winston Churchill Prime Minister Winston Churchill described the event as a “miracle of deliverance” in his June 4, 1940, speech to the British House of Commons. He pledged, “We shall fight on the beaches, we shall fight on the landing grounds,

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we shall fight in the fields and in the streets, we shall fight in the hills. We shall never surrender!” Churchill then rejoined, “We must be very careful not to assign to this deliverance the attributes of a victory. Wars are not won by evacuations.” Letters to Lynnfield Days of “blood, sweat, and tears” lay ahead for Britain. Observing the resolve of the Brits in these circumstances was Lynnfield businessman John Harriss (1896-1986), who lived outside of London with his wife and five children from 1939-1945. Harris wrote many letters home to be published in the Lynnfield Village Press, often mentioning the legacy of Dunkirk: 30 September, 1942

Dunkirk gave power to the British. If a nation needed a catastrophe to awaken it from a slumber, Britain did – and got it. We saw them on the station platforms and on the trains, dirty men with dirty uniforms, tired and weary, but not frightened. Most of them never had a chance to fight, but all of them had taken their place calmly on the Dunkirk beaches and awaited their turn for the boats. They knew now that they could stand up to anything Fritz had to offer but they also knew that they needed much equipment and needed it quickly. On the heels of Dunkirk came the fear of invasion, the forming of the Home Guard, the long cold nights on duty

HISTORY | SEE PAGE 9

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, October 6, 2017

Page 3

Planning Board hears proposal for zoning recodification By Christopher Roberson

A

fter eight months, five drafts and 10 sections, Attorney Mark Bobrowski presented his recommended changes to the town’s zoning bylaw. During his Sept. 27 presentation to the Planning Board, Bobrowski said he quickly discovered that Lynnfield’s bylaw did not have a Table of Uses. Therefore, that needs to be changed, as it is something that has become the norm in many communities throughout the state. “It’s shocking sometimes, to see what you’ve been living with,” he said. Bobrowski referred to the opening section, Purpose and Authority, as the “handshake of the bylaw.” His suggested change is to state that a zoning injury must be proven in order to show that the value of a home has diminished. In the next section, dealing with Districts, Bobrowski said he added a provision for parcels that are divided by the town line; he did not suggest any other substantial changes to that part of the bylaw. “I didn’t add any districts,” he said. The third section addresses Use Regulations. “Everybody screws those up,” said Bobrowski. One of his recommended changes is to have the Zoning Board of Appeals (ZBA), the Planning Board and the Board of Selectmen as granting boards. Although the lot size requirements can remain the same, Bobrowski suggested removing the list of exceptions for lot sizes to prevent any future confusion. “It opens up so many cans of worms in cities and towns,” he said. “It’s better to stay

with the state law.” R e g a rd i n g t h e s e c t i o n dealing with Non-Conforming Uses and Struc tures, Bobrowski said a non-conforming structure can be changed to a conforming s t r u c t u re w i t h a S p e c i a l Permit. He said an example would be converting a coffee shop into a real estate office. For single-family homes, Bobrowski said that even if a lot is too small, a building permit should still be granted provided there is complete conformity in all other aspects of the project. “That should decrease the work of the ZBA substantially,” he said. “Right now, you’re holding hearings on all of these – what you have now is so behind the times.” In addition, Bobrowski said signs that exceed the size stated in the current bylaw should be allowable with a

Special Permit. and Enforcement, Bobrows- day to $300 a day. He also He also said there is no lan- ki said the Penalty Provision suggested adding informaguage in the current bylaw has increased from $100 a tion about building permits. that addresses performance standards and strongly advised the board to rectify that. “You badly need something that talks about performance standards,” said Bobrowski. Speaking about the Overlay District section, Bobrowski said that part of the bylaw focuses on Lynnfield’s flood plain and wetland b u f fe r zo n e s a n d m a k e s reference to Chapter 40R, which “encourages communities to create dense residential or mixed-use smart growth zoning districts,” according to the state’s website. Although Chapter 40R is 20 pages long, Planning Board Member Brian Charville asked that it be included in the bylaw in its entirety. Regarding Administration

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, October 6, 2017

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ZBA approves more parking at Sunrise By Christopher Roberson

T

mously on Oct. 3 to allow the addition of 22 parking spaces he Zoning Board of Ap- at Sunrise of Lynnfield on Sapeals (ZBA) voted unani- lem Street. Prior to the vote, Sunrise Executive Director Stephen Ostrander said 21 spaces would be regular standard spaces and the remaining space would be reserved for handicapped drivers. “Assisted living has changed drastically,” he said. “We only have five residents with cars.” Therefore, the current number of park-

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ing spaces quickly become occupied on a regular basis, thus forcing other visitors to park across the street. Peter Ogren of Hayes Engineering reminded the members of the board that they had already approved the project’s site plan and that the additional parking spaces would be a “minor modification.” The ZBA did not hear any of the other six items that were on the agenda. The Special Permit application for a clubhouse and equipment building at King Rail Reserve Golf Course was once again continued, as has been the case since June. Residents Kevin and Maura Smith of Pillings Pond Road withdrew their application for a variance to demolish their

ZBA | SEE PAGE 5


THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, October 6, 2017

Page 5

Friends of the Lynnfield Library’s Annual Used Book Sale on October 20 & 21

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he Friends of the Lynnfield Library are making final preparations for our favorite fall event. The Annual Used Book Sale takes place Saturday, October 21 from 9:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m. at the Meeting House with the “bag of books for $8” taking place in the final hour. A Preview for Friends’ members only will be from 5:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m. on Friday, October 20, and all Friends’ members are welcome at that time. Please come and check out our great selection of high quality used adult hardcover nonfiction, small and large fiction and nonfiction paperbacks, DVDs, and music CDs. Our collection of children and young adult materials should also not be overlooked! Just a gentle reminder that we are no longer seeking material. Our storage space is filled to capacity. This year we are pleased to

ZBA | FROM PAGE 4 current home and build a new house, as they have decided to sell the property instead. Attorney Jay Kimball asked that the Special Permit application be withdrawn from MAS Builders to “raze and remove the existing non-conforming one-story structure and construct on a slightly larger footprint, a new twostory dwelling.” Kimball requested another continuance for the Special Permit application from resident Michael Prousalis of Wing Road to “raze and remove the ex-

The Friends of the Lynnfield Library is a nonprofit 501(c) (3) organization supporting Library programs and activities both financially and through hundreds of volunteer hours each year. If you are interested in joining the Friends or would like information about the organization, please visit the Friends’ website, http://foll.org, or email the Friends at friend@ foll.org. Thank you for supShown helping the Friends of the Lynnfield Library set up for their Annual Used Book Sale are, porting the Friends of the from left to right, Patrick Price, Abby Harris, Lindsay Squadrito, Katie McGinness, Ella Price Lynnfield Library. and Matthew Squadrito. announce an exciting new sale feature. Make a purchase to enter the free drawing for a chance to win gift cards and other giveaways donated by several local businesses, including Amazon, Learning Express, and Paper Source. A big thank you to these stores for their generous sponsorship. isting structure and foundation on the lot located in the Ground Water Protection District and construct a new larger non-conforming foundation and two-and-a-half-story dwelling on the lot.” The variance application from resident Stephen Sampson of Edgemere Road to build a stairway platform was continued as well. The application from T-Mobile Northeast for an “Administrative Site Plan Review to modify transmission equipment” was continued as no one was in attendance to speak on behalf of T-Mobile.

SOUNDS OF LYNNFIELD

The Massachusetts Down Syndrome Congress will be hosting the 21st Annual Buddy Walk and Family Festival at 1:30 p.m. on Oct. 8 at Lake Quannapowitt in Wakefield. Participants are asked to arrive at noon. There is $25 registration fee for adults and a $10 registration fee for anyone under 22. The Board of Health and the Council on Aging will have an influenza clinic from 8:30 a.m. to noon on Oct. 13 at 525 Salem St. Those who would like to be vaccinated cannot be allergic to eggs or egg products and cannot have a history of Guillain Barre Syndrome. Most insurance policies will be accepted. The PTO at Summer Street Elementary School is looking for additional volunteers to fill the noon, 1 p.m. and 2 p.m. time slots during the Pumpkin Fair, on Oct. 14. Chef Ned Grieg will be hosting a cooking demonstration from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. on Oct. 15 at Williams Sonoma, which is located at 1310 Market St. Special Town Meeting will be held at 7 p.m. on Oct. 16 at Lynnfield Middle School, which is located at 525 Salem St. The Leukemia and Lymphoma Society will be hosting the Light the Night Walk at 5 p.m. on Oct. 21 at 1 Church St. in Wakefield. The event is open to the public and free of charge. For additional information, contact Rachel Soll at 508-810-1342 or send email to lightthenight.maf@lls.org. The Lynnfield Moms Group will be hosting the Halloween Trunk or Treat Costume Parade from 3:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. on Oct. 22 at the Town Common. Fit Revolution, Skeleton Key, Neem Medical Spa and Quinstance will be opening at MarketStreet Lynnfield before the end of the year.


THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, October 6, 2017

Page 6

PACC begins third year of YEA! on Oct. 25

By Christopher Roberson

S

tudents from Peabody, Lynnfield and other North Shore communities will once again have the opportunity to cash in on their dreams of having their own businesses with the return of the Young Entrepreneurs Academy (YEA!). YEA! Program Manager Maria Terris, who is also the event coordinator for the Peabody Area Chamber of Commerce, said there are currently 12 students enrolled in this year’s class, four of whom are from Peabody and three from Lynnfield. Those students include Taylor Ross, an eighth grade student at Higgins Middle School, Alex Locke, a junior at Peabody Veterans Memorial High School, Dylan Blacker, a senior at Lynnfield High School, Gianfranco Sacco, a sophomore at Lynnfield High School, Jacob Bettencourt, a senior at Essex Technical High School, Adam Hoffman, a senior at Peabody Veterans Memorial High School and Christopher Areglado, a junior at Lynnfield High School. The other five students will be coming from Danvers and Westford. “The students from Peabody and Lynnfield range in age from 13-18 and are all excited to be a part of this innovative program,” said Terris. “They

Shown from last year’s class with their business logos are, from left to right, Brandon Heath (Peabody), Aum Trivedi (Andover), Ryan Bey (Lynnfield), Sofia Vasconcelos (Peabody), Luke O’Leary (Carlisle), Mike Axiotakis (Lynnfield), and Matthew Ciampa (Lynnfield). know that it will be work above ness ideas, write a business and beyond school and sports, plan, participate in trade shows but they are a committed, dedi- and register a business. “We cated group who want to stand walk them through every stage up and stand out.” of starting a business … It is a “Students are chosen based huge confidence builder and a on a written application and great addition to their college interview,” said Terris. “We look application,” she said, adding for students who have the en- that YEA! culminates with stutrepreneurial spirit, the desire dents presenting their business to create something whether before a panel with the goal of it is a product, service or social obtaining start-up funds. movement.” Former YEA! students inStarting on Oct. 25, YEA! will clude Matthew Ciampa of Lynmeet every Wednesday from nfield, who at the age of 12 cre4-7 p.m. at North Shore Com- ated Treasure Socks, a line of Shown proudly displaying shirts that read “MEET YOUR FUmunity College in Danvers. custom-made socks designed TURE BOSS” are, from left to right, Brandon Heath, Mike AxTerris said YEA! teaches stu- to carry medications. Ciampa iotakis, Ryan Bey, Sofia Vasconcelos, Aum Trivedi, Luke O’Leary, dents how to brainstorm busi- was also selected to present and Matthew Ciampa.

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, October 6, 2017

Page 7

Father Cronin returns to celebrate Mass at St. Maria Goretti and Our Lady of the Assumption

Father John Cronin and Mary Anderson.

Father John Cronin, Father Paul Ritt (Pastor of the Lynnfield Catholic Collaborative) and Deacon Patrick Grode. (Photos courtesy of Marie Lagman)

F

ather John Cronin returned to Lynnfield to celebrate Mass at St. Maria Goretti and Our Lady of the Assumption Parishes last weekend. Fr. John served as a transitional dea-

PLANNING | FROM PAGE 6 his business idea to MassChallenge and is currently planning to launch his product in 2019. “YEA! gave me the business knowledge and tools to turn my idea into a business,” he said. “As the YEA! program progressed, I was inspired to keep developing my business. YEA! was and is inspirational for kids like me.” Michael Axiotakis of Lynnfield, a high school student

con for the Lynnfield Catholic Collaborative throughout 2016, and he was ordained to the priesthood this past June in the Diocese of Albany, N.Y. On Sunday, October 1, a reat the time, emerged from YEA! with AxioCovers, a custom line of chrome book covers. After high school, Ashley Hurton of Peabody went on to launch HappiWear, a line of exercise clothing, which she currently runs out of her dorm room at San Diego State University. Hurton was the winner of the East Coast Regional Competition in 2016 and presented HappiWear at the U.S. Small Business Summit in Washington, D.C.

ception was held in honor of Fr. John at the Priests’ Residence on Chestnut Street. Parishioners enjoyed hearing about his new assignment in Albany and wishing him well.

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, October 6, 2017

Page 8

Sixty six confirmed at St. Maria Goretti

Pleasure Island Walking Tour on Sunday, Oct. 8

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AKEFIELD – On Sunday, October 8, Friends of Pleasure Chris Barrett (Lynnfield Board of Selectman Chairman), Bishop Island President Bob McLaughMark O’Connell and Chris’s nephew, Braden Doyle. (Photos courtesy lin will conduct a free walking of Marie Lagman) tour of the former Pleasure Island amusement park site at Edgewater Office Park, which is located off Audubon Road

in Wakefield (Rte. 128, Exit 42). The tour will be held from 10:00 a.m. to noon, rain or shine. This event is open to the public and does not require reservations. Participants will meet in the first parking lot on the left after entering Edgewater Office Park.

For more information about this tour or other events celebrating the unique history of Pleasure Island, please contact Bob McLaughlin at bob@ friendsofpleasureisland.org, or go to www.friendsofpleasureisland.org.

Our Lady of the Assumption Confirmation Candidate and Sponsor Dinner

Shelby Considine, Bishop Mark O’Connell and Shelby’s grandmother June Robinson. (Photo courtesy of Marie Lagman)

S

ixty-six young adults were Confirmed at St. Maria Goretti Church on Sunday, September 24, by Bishop Mark O’Connell. The Sacrament of Confirma-

Emma Morrison and her grandmother and Kate Mulligan and her sponsor, Finola Corcoran. sponsor, Shirley Morrison. (Photos courtesy of Marie Lagman)

tion is the last of the three initiation rites for Catholics. As ur Lady of the AssumpBishop O’Connell put it, “From tion’s Confirmation candiall eternity, God chose you ... At dates and their sponsors atyour Confirmation, you choose tended a special dinner held God.” on Saturday, September 30,

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given at Baptism which will be sealed with the Holy Spirit in the Sacrament of Confirmation.OLA’s Confirmation will take place on Sunday, October 22.


THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, October 6, 2017

Page 9

Annual Blessing of the Animals at St. Paul’s Episcopal Church

Residents and their pets in attendance during the Blessing of the Animals at St. Paul’s Episcopal Church on Oct. 1. (Advocate photos by Chris Roberson)

Emily McKenlley and her four-year-old Yorkie, Lola.

Alexander Lerminiaux with his fouryear-old Beagle, Rocky.

Shown, from left to right, are Richard Shafner, his wife Miriam and their grandson Jonathan Biggar with their 14-year-old Labrador Retriever, Loki during the Blessing of the Animals on Oct. 1 at St. Paul’s Episcopal Church.

HISTORY | FROM PAGE 2 and the determination of a group of middle-aged veterans to stop the tanks and dive bombers with the few poor rifles and shotguns at their command. Disaster and defeat seemed the only things that could happen. Bombs fell fast and furious. Coventry, London, Birmingham, Liverpool and many others took their punishment –

Rev. Robert Bacon of St. Paul’s Episcopal Church Resident May Tan and her four-year-old blesses four-year-old Lucca, a labrador mix. Australian Shepherd, Bella.

and came back for more. We and cities of Britain, by the saw the British courage at its cocksure swagger of the Amerbest and we’ll never forget it … ican doughboy and the nonchalant manner of the AmeriAmerica enters the war can aviator. T h e n c a m e A m e r i c a ’s A year later in his letter to Dunkirk – Pearl Harbor. Amer- his friends in Lynnfield dated ica needed Pearl Harbor to May 1943, Harriss reflected: awaken her to the danger. It During the trying days folwas a costly awakening, to be lowing Dunkirk, I found that sure but the result of it is now the common man and womshowing itself occasionally an were the backbone of this in the air over Milford Lodge country. During one of the [the Harriss family home in the blackest periods in British hiscountryside] and in the towns tory, they could not even ad-

mit the possibility of defeat. They refused to get excited and prepared to meet the invasion they felt sure was coming with the few paltry weapons remaining to them. Their preparation, aside from the Air Force and Navy, was clumsy, crude and inadequate, but they had faith in it, faith beyond all reason. During the bombings they displayed their

grit, courage and toughness. Altogether they stood the test well. Lynnfield readers must have appreciated these eyewitness accounts sent to the Village Press from “over there” throughout the duration of the war. Fortunately, John Harriss included these letters in a private memoir he wrote many years later.

Memoir courtesy of Robert Harriss. Send comments to helenbreen@comcast.net.


THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, October 6, 2017

Page 10

Pioneers dispatch Winthrop with ease to remain undefeated after four games By Joe Mitchell

I

n the last two weeks, the Lynnfield High School football team has outscored its opponents, 74-6 to easily run its record to 4-0 in the Cape Ann League. Winthrop, who’s definitely in the rebuilding mode, was their latest victim last Friday night to the tune of 47-6. But coach Neal Weidman understands it will only get tougher going forward starting with Ipswich on the road Friday night, Oct. 6, beginning at 7 p.m. The Pioneers were able to take advantage of the inexperience on the Viking sidelines, putting up points almost at will in the beginning. They had the ball on six separate occasions throughout the first half, and ended up needing only to call 14 plays to score a touchdown each time. As a result of the domination, Weidman was able to empty his bench to get the JV players some varsity experience. Nick Kinnon began the offensive surge with an electrifying 59-yard run to paydirt, but ironically the Vikings answered that score with a touchdown of their own to trim the deficit to one, 7-6. However, that was the last time they were able to get that

Senior Pioneer running back Tyler Murphy celebrates his touchdown run from 30 yards out. (Advocate photos by Ross Scabin)

close to the Pioneers. Senior captain Anthony Murphy then started the parade of Lynnfield touchdowns from two yards out. Quarterback Matt Mortellite hooked up with Kinnon on an option play, and after a brief scare when the Lynnfield wide receiver dropped the ball at the 10 he was able to put the fears to rest by recovering the fumble and scooting home for six. Lynnfield was ahead, 20-6 at that point, and there was still three minutes left in the first quarter. Sophomore John Lee then got his chance to play in a var-

sity game, and he took advantage of the opportunity with a touchdown run. Tyler Murphy was credited with the team’s fifth score from 30 yards out. It was time for more Lynnfield understudies to play in a varsity game. Mortellite came out in favor of junior Brett Cohee, who took the snap from the 10 and promptly jaunted to the end zone for six more points. Cohee tacked on another touchdown for his portfolio in the third quarter with a long distance 85-yard score.

FOOTBALL | SEE PAGE 13

A helicopter dropped hundreds of golf balls onto the field at halftime, the culmination of a successful fundraising effort for the LHS Pioneers’ football program. Each player was required to sell at least 25 raffle tickets, and a golf ball was dropped for each ticket sold. The five balls which landed closest to a target were awarded a cash prize.

Pioneers stage dramatic comeback to tie first place Masco Girls’ soccer team remains in contention for second with Newburyport, North Reading By Joe Mitchell

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he Lynnfield High School girls’ soccer team probably picked up its most important point of the season Monday afternoon, Oct. 2, when they tied first place Masco, 2-2. It followed a week where they won twice: against Pentucket in a blowout (5-1, Sept. 26) and Georgetown (3-0, Sept. 28). “That was a great team effort for us on Monday. We came back from a 2-0 deficit to tie Masco,” said coach Mark Vermont. “It was a game that featured two good teams, and it lived up to its billing.” The Pioneers now own a 5-21 record, very much in a dog-

fight for second place in the Kinney Division with Newburyport and North Reading behind the first place Chieftains. Masco scored 27 minutes into the game, and again with six minutes left in the first half to go up 2-0. But then the Lynnfield girls cut the deficit in half with a minute to go before halftime on a goal by Christina Benvenuto on a solo effort. Giving up goals early or late in a half are always momentum builders or killers, depending on your perspective, but in Lynnfield’s case they didn’t waste the opportunity. They continued to apply the pressure at the start of the second half, and eventually netted the equalizer

just three minutes into the last half off of a corner from Kate Mitchell to Liz Shaievitz, who put it home on a header. “Goals scored in the last five minutes of each half are always critical points in any game. They inevitably change momentum,” said Vermont. Mackenzie O’Neill made nine saves in net to certainly help earn that valuable point for her teammates. “It was a back-and-forth game after we scored the tying goal, but our defense really stepped it up to slow down the Masco offense. The few opportunities they had to score, O’Neill was right there to make the big stop,” said Vermont.

The game against Pentucket was played on the Sachems’ grassy surface, which definitely changes the local team’s style of play that is used to playing on field turf, which makes for a quicker game. But after making early adjustments, it ended up having little effect on them. They had a 2-0 lead at halftime on goals by junior Emma Montanile and Sydney Santosuosso. Shaievitz netted two second half goals after the Sachems trimmed the deficit to two, following Mitchell’s tally. O’Neill only had to make four saves to secure another win. Shaievitz then ignited the offense two minutes into the

Georgetown game from Anna Ferrante, just two minutes into that game. “That’s been the focus of ours – to score early going into every game this year – and we did a better job of it in this game,” said Vermont. Ferrante followed up her assist with a solo effort marker to give her teammates a 2-0 lead at halftime. Shaievitz closed out the offense in the second half with a goal from Mitchell. O’Neill made another four saves to help secure the victory. The Pioneers take on Amesbury on Oct. 4 (after press deadline) before they head to Ipswich to take on the Tigers on Friday afternoon.

Pioneers shutdown Amesbury to secure sixth win Field hockey team closes in on postseason berth with still nine regular season games on tap By Joe Mitchell

week’s 4-0 loss to first place Masco with a more than sathe Lynnfield High School isfying 6-0 triumph over host f i e l d h o c k e y te a m re - Amesbur y Tuesday afterbounded nicely from last noon, Oct. 3. The Pioneers

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are now 6-3 at the halfway mark on the regular season schedule. There’s a logjam at the top of the Kinney Division in the Cape Ann League with

the likes of Triton and Pen- tournament,” said coach Matucket battling Lynnfield and mie Reardon, “and that was Maco for the top two spots. our goal at the beginning of “We’re definitely on the road to making the state

FIELD HOCKEY | SEE PAGE 11


THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, October 6, 2017

Page 11

The Nutritionist Corner

Make Fall Comfort Foods with More Nutrition and Fewer Calories One-Pot Meal

McKinnon’s Own – 16+ Varieties Marinated Or Seasoned

Toss-together meal By Anna Tourkakis, Nutritionist

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omforting Fall dishes like stews, soups, chilies and casseroles can be high in fat and calories and not waist friendly. Luckily, by a slight tweaking of ingredients can change all that. Here I have a guide to make heart warming delicious dishes that help weight management, provide healthful benefits and are simple to cook up. Begin your meal creation with a plan that includes not more than 1/3 poultry, fish, red meat and low fat dairy. The other 2/3 of your meal should be whole grains, vegetables, fruit, beans and other plant food. The combination of plant foods provides plenty of health promoting phytochemicals and fewer calories to your fall comfort dishes. Here are 4 steps to a delicious slimming and healthful fall repast. 1. Choose Lean Protein Sources Some of the most healthful protein sources are beans, peas, and lentils. These low cost legumes provide fiber, folate, potassium, magnesium and iron. As they are a plant food, they contain phytochemicals. • Choose canned or dry and cook them yourself • Use beans in chilis • Substitute lentils for

HOCKEY | FROM PAGE 10 the season. But we still have to learn to put the ball in the net on a consistent basis.” Against the Indians earlier this week, they had little difficulty scoring frequently. They were able to notch three goals in each half to account for the final score. Lily Rothwell wasted little time igniting the surge with a pretty goal that she practically orchestrated all by herself after picking up the ball on the opening face-off, and racing 50-yards into the Amesbury zone, before blasting it home from close range. Senior left midfielder Alix

Get flavorful and nutritious meals with one-pot or tossed together meal.

ground beef in pasta dishes or stuffed peppers. • Choose skinless poultry, shrimp, fish and low fat cottage cheese for animal sources avoid extra calories and saturated fats. 2. Get your veggies Seasonal fall vegetables at peak flavor include Swiss chard, winter, squashes, turnip, sweet potatoes, broccoli, Brussels sprouts and mushrooms. Mix several types of your favorite vegetables together for stews or stir-fries. Frozen vegetables are always handy and ready to be used as needed. 3. Add Whole Grains There are many common whole grains to choose, such as, whole-wheat pasta, brown rice and barley. Or look for varieties like quinoa, wheat berries and farro. Whole grains offer cancerfighting vitamins minerals, fi-

ber, antioxidant, and phytochemical. Rice, small pasta shapes, barley and other small whole grains cook up nicely in a stew or skillet dish. Just add some extra liquid in the form of water, broth, and tomato sauce or vegetable juice. Depending on your recipe, some grains like larger noodles and wheat berries will need precooking. Add them to your one pot meal at the end of cooking. 4. Toss–Together Meal Sometimes you have what you need already cooked and read to assemble. Prepare a nourishing bowl with leftover brown rice topped with chicken or shrimp and steamed broccoli or cauliflower. Make your one pot meal a fall staple. Full of healthful benefits and easy to put together. Most one-pot meals taste better the next day, so they can be cooked ahead and reheated as needed. Keep the nutrients up and the calories down for a slimmer waist and better overall health. 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 Ross then scored her first career varsit y goal from Abby Buckley. Mia Lemeiux notched goal No. 3 from Buckley and Rothwell. Rothwell accounted for her second tally of the game setup by Lemeiux. Ashley Barrett got into the scoring act with a goal from Buckley via a corner shot. Senior Natasha Cushing completed the scoring in this game with her first-ever career varsity goal from Haley Castinetti. Goalie Emily Dickey only had to make one save to secure the shutout. Amesbury is one of only a handful of schools that still

play on a grass field, much to the chagrin of coaches like Reardon, who realize it definitely slows down the pace of the game, compared to field turf. “You have all of these skill players on the field, and you can’t use them effectively, because they have trouble moving the ball on grass,” she said. The annual Play for the Cure Breast Cancer game took place Thursday night, Oct. 5, against Ipswich after press deadline. The Lynnfield girls will remain at home to take on non-league Peabody on Friday, Oct. 6, starting at 5 p.m. for the varsity.

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Page 12

Beacon Hill Roll Call By Bob Katzen THE HOUSE AND SENATE: Beacon Hill Roll Call records local representatives’ and senators’ votes on several of the roll calls on overriding some of Gov. Charlie Baker’s cuts of $320 million in spending in the $39.4 billion fiscal 2018 state budget. A two-thirds vote in both branches is needed for a veto to be overridden. The House has so far restored an estimated $284 million and the Senate $24.9 million. House and Senate Democratic leaders said the budget was balanced and that Baker’s cuts were unnecessary and would hurt many people including the sick, seniors, children and minorities. The governor and GOP leaders said the Legislature should wait until more tax revenue figures are in so that members can see if the state can afford to restore this funding. Some Republicans said that because of this uncertainty they voted to sustain all of Gov. Baker’s vetoes, even though it meant voting against restoring funding for many good programs they would otherwise have supported. “The Baker-Polito Administration put forward a balanced budget, eliminated millions of dollars in earmark spending and increased funding for education, addiction prevention initiatives and other key programs this fiscal year,” said Baker spokesman Brendan Moss. “The current fiscal environment, specifically soft revenue collection reports to date, indicates there is no basis to support the legislature’s decision to increase spending by $284 million.” “The Senate has carefully reviewed vetoes in the context of our difficult fiscal situation and ongoing efforts on health care cost containment,” said Senate Ways and Means chair Karen Spilka (D-Ashland). “I am confident that the budget remains in balance and cautiously optimistic about revenue collections and potential savings moving forward.” CUT $1.1 MILLION FOR RECOVERY HIGH SCHOOLS (H 3800) House 139-15, overrode a reduction of $1.1 million (from $3.6 million to $2.5 million) for recovery high schools -- pub-

lic schools where students can earn a high school diploma and are supported in their recovery from alcohol and drug use. (A “Yes” vote is for funding the $1.1 million. A “No” vote is against funding it.) Rep. Bradley Jones No CUT $550,000 FOR PROMOTION OF HEALTH AND DISEASE PREVENTION (H 3800) House 125-28, overrode a reduction of $550,000 (from $4,110,977 to $3,560,977) for programs for the promotion of health and disease prevention including prevention of breast cancer, hepatitis C and colorectal cancer; and screening for prostate cancer, diabetes, ovarian cancer, multiple sclerosis and osteoporosis. (A “Yes” vote is for funding the $550,000. A “No” vote is against funding it.) Rep. Bradley Jones No CUT ENTIRE $60,000 FOR TEACHING FINANCIAL LITERACY (H 3800) House 120-33, overrode the veto of the entire $60,000 for a program that mentors and teaches financial literacy to low-income women. (A “Yes” vote is for funding the $60,000. A “No” vote is against funding it.) Rep. Bradley Jones No CUT ENTIRE $50,000 FOR POST-PARTUM DEPRESSION (H 3800) House 141-12 overrode the veto of the entire $50,000 for a post-partum depression pilot program. (A “Yes” vote is for funding the $50,000. A “No” is against funding it.) Rep. Bradley Jones No CUT ENTIRE $250,000 FOR CHEFS IN SCHOOL (H 3800) House 136-17, overrode the veto of the entire $250,000 for the Chefs in Schools program that brings chefs into school cafeteria kitchens to work with existing staff to create healthier meals that students would find tasty and visually appealing. (A “Yes” vote is for funding the $250,000. A “No” is against funding it.) Rep. Bradley Jones No CUT $1.25 MILLION FOR

KIDS’ MENTAL HEALTH (H 3800) Senate 31-5, overrode a reduction of $1.25 million (from $2.5 million to $1.25 million) for early childhood mental health consultation services in early education and care programs. (A “Yes” vote is for funding the $1.25 million. A “No” vote is against funding it.) Sen. Thomas McGee Yes CUT $800,000 FOR PEDIATRIC PALLIATIVE CARE (H 3800) Senate 37-0, overrode a reduction of $800,000 (from $2,606,334 to 1,806,334) for pediatric palliative care. (A “Yes” vote is for funding the $800,000. A “No” vote is against funding it.) Sen. Thomas McGee Yes CUT $200,000 FOR SAMARITANS (H 3800) Senate 34-2, overrode a reduction of $200,000 (from $400,000 to $200,000) for the Samaritans for suicide prevention services. (A “Yes” vote is for funding the $200,000. A “No” vote is against funding it.) Sen. Thomas McGee Yes CUT ENTIRE $1 MILLION FOR REACH OUT AND READ PROGRAM PROGRAMS (H 3800) Senate 31-5, overrode Gov. Baker’s veto of the entire $1 million in funding for the Reach Out and Read (ROAR) program that trains pediatricians and nurses to advise parents about the importance of reading aloud to their children to prepare them for school. The program also funds the purchase of books to give to children who are six months to five years old during their visits to their doctors. Some 254 hospitals and clinics in Massachusetts participate in the program, serving 186,000 children and families. (A “Yes” vote is for funding the $1 million. A “No” vote is against funding it.) Sen. Thomas McGee Yes $1 MILLION FOR TUFTS VETERINARY SCHOOL (H 3800) Senate 30-6, overrode Gov. Baker’s $1 million veto reduction (from $5 million to $4 million) in funding for Tufts Veterinary School in North Grafton. Tufts is the only veterinary school in New England. Tufts’ website says that its progressive academic programs, high-quality clinical care services and original research have brought them national and worldwide acclaim. (A “Yes” vote is for funding the $1 million. A “No” vote is against

BEACON | SEE PAGE 13

Centre Congregational Church welcomes Rottman and Wilson

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entre Congregational Church, which is located at 5 Summer St. in Lynnfield, is pleased to welcome two new members of our ministry staff: Nancy Rottman and Larainne Wilson. Nancy is our newly called settled pastor, and Larainne is the Director of Faith Formation. Nancy comes to Centre Church as her first call in the United Church of Christ. She received her Master of Divinity from Andover Newton Theological School in 2016 and her Bachelor of Science in Nursing from Binghamton University in 1985. Nancy served for five years in the United States Air Force as a Labor and Delivery Nurse and, prior to attending seminary, she worked for a decade in Early Intervention in southern New Hampshire, serving children with disabilities and their families. Nancy has served churches as a lay person throughout her adult life. During and after seminary, she served on the ministry team of Hancock United Church of Christ in Lexington, Mass. She is thrilled to now be fully living into her call to serve God and neighbor with the loving congregation of Centre Church. Larainne works as our Director of Faith Formation, overseeing our religious education and youth programs on a part-time basis. She also works as the Director of Upper School Services at Cotting School in Lexington,

Mass., which is committed to excellence for children and young adults with disabilities. She has held that position since 2006. Larainne’s academic and work credentials include a Bachelor of Arts in Psychology from Clark University and a Master of Education from Boston University, as well as programs in Christian Education and School Administration. She is certified as a School Principal (Pre-K to grade 6). Previously, Larainne coordinated religious education for both the United Church of Christ, Congregational in Burlington, Mass., and Christ Church United in Lowell, Mass. Larainne is a huge fan of progressive theology, country music, social justice, lifelong learning, realistic fiction and the United Church of Christ, where she has “found a haven and a home.” Centre Congregational Church, United Church of Christ, is an Open and Affirming Church which means that we welcome people of all ages and abilities, gender expressions and sexual orientations into the full life and ministry of the congregation. Our facility is handicap accessible with ample parking behind the church off Main Street. We worship on Sunday mornings at 10 a.m., and all are welcome to join us. For more information, call the church office at 781-3343050 or visit the church website: www.Centre-Church.org.

Siemens welcomes Connell as Senior Project Manager

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iemens Industry, Inc. recently announced that Joseph Connell has joined the Boston branch of its Building Technologies division as a senior project manager. His responsibilities in this position include overall planning, forecasting, executing and leading large projects in and around Boston and Cambridge. “Bringing his breadth of knowledge and experience within the security industry, Joe is a real asset to our division and our clients,” said Jaime Paris Boisvert, general manager of the Boston branch of Siemens USA’s Building Technologies Division. “He shares our dedication to excellence and innovation, and we are thrilled to have him on board.” Prior to joining Siemens, Connell was most recently regional operations manager for Stanley Black & Decker, where he managed the day-to-day field business of the branch leadership teams within New England and Upstate New York. Prior to that, Connell served as senior security operations manager for Allied Barton Security Services. He also served in the United

States Air Force. Connell received his bachelor’s degree from Norwich University, a master’s degree in public administration from Central Michigan University and a second master’s degree in national security fellowship strategic studies from Harvard University’s Kennedy School of Government. He has also received several military recognitions, including the Legion of Merit, Bronze Star, Defense Meritorious Service Medal, Meritorious Service Medal and the Iraq and Afghanistan Combat Service Medals. Outside of the office, Connell serves as co-chairman for Town of Lynnfield’s War Memorial Committee and he is active with Lynnfield Youth Lacrosse. Connell is also a member of the Elks, VFW, Knights of Columbus and AMVET’s. The Boston branch of the Building Technologies Division is headquartered in Canton, Mass., with additional locations in the Seaport, Auburndale and New Bedford, Mass., and in Cranston, R.I.


THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, October 6, 2017

The Advocate’s Super Trivia Quiz 1. In what epic poem were the lotus-eaters paralyzed on an island? 2. On Oct. 6, 1926, in the World Series, who hit three homeruns? 3. What crime writer said, “I’m an incredible sausage machine, a perfect sausage machine! I always think it must end soon, then I’m so glad when the next one comes along”? 4. In what game would you find a stickman? 5. On Oct. 7, 1916, what Southern football team beat Cumberland University 220-0? 6. In what country did the tradition of a bride tossing her garter begin? 7. What movie ends “Louis, I think this is the beginning of a beautiful friendship”? (Hint: a city name.) 8. What do Fawcett, Jackson and Smith have in common? 9. On Oct. 7, 1826, the country’s first chartered railroad began, hauling granite blocks from Quincy, Mass. for what monument? 10. Who was called “the funniest pianist on Earth”? 11. In 1972 who started the arcade video game Pong? 12. What was “Wild Bill” Hickok playing when he was shot dead by Jack McCall? 13. What does a conchologist collect? 14. Do most insects lay eggs? 15. What does the Spanish “guau guau” mean? 16. On Oct. 9, 1917, Clarence Saunders received a patent for his method of operating Piggly Wiggly, which was what? 17. On the frontier what besides horses pulled wagons? 18. In October 2010, who said, “If your culture doesn’t like geeks, you’re in real trouble”? (Hint: initials BG.) 19. What organization is LOOM? 20. Houlton’s annual Potato Feast is in what state?

Answers below - No cheating! 9. The Bunker Hill Monument 8. They are the last names of the female stars on “Charlie’s Angels.” (Farah, Kate and Jaclyn) 7. “Casablanca” 6. France 5. Georgia Tech 4. The craps dice game 3. Agatha Christie 2. Babe Ruth 1. “The Odyssey”

20. Maine 19. Loyal Order of Moose 18. Bill Gates 17. Oxen 16. A self-service grocery 15. Bow-wow 14. Yes 13. Shells 12. Poker 11. Atari 10. Victor Borge

The Advocate’s Super Trivia Quiz

FOOTBALL | FROM PAGE 10 Of course, there’s more good news. The Lynnfield boys remain undefeated with the Super Bowl playoffs on the horizon. But there are still three more regular season games left, before they get that opportunity to hope-

SELECTMEN | FROM PAGE 1 Special Town Meeting electronic check-in, voting In other news, Town Clerk Trudy Reid said electronic voting and check-in systems will be used at Special Town Meeting. Reid said the decision came after she and Town Moderator Arthur Bourque met

fully represent Division 5 at Gillette Stadium in December, and the Tigers are first in line to threaten their preseason goal. But you can bet, Mortellite, Kinnon and company will be waiting for them to make sure the streak continues. with officials in Rockport and North Reading, where this technology is already being used. “We will see two exciting happenings at Town Meeting,” said Reid. Crawford spoke in favor of the swiftness created by the new electronic voting and check-in systems. “Based on our last Town Meeting, we would save over an hour,” he said.

BEACON | FROM PAGE 12 funding it.) Sen. Thomas McGee Yes 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

Page 13

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 September 25-29, the House met for a total of six hours and five minutes while the Senate met for a total of five hours and 38 minutes. MON.SEPT. 25 House11:02 a.m. to11:12 a.m.

Senate 11:03 a.m. to11:13 a.m. TUES. SEPT. 26 No House session No Senate session WED.SEPT. 27 House11:04 a.m. to 3:58 p.m. No Senate session THURS.SEPT. 28 House11:08 a.m. to12:09 p.m. Senate 11:11 a.m. to 4:39 p.m. FRI.SEPT. 29 No House session No Senate session Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at bob@beaconhillrollcall.com

LYNNFIELD POLICE LOG TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26

4:50 p.m. – Caller reported a blue minivan speeding down Old Towne Road. Police responded to area – unable to locate vehicle. 5:31 p.m. – Caller reported children in backyard on Knoll Road shooting pellet guns, reportedly reaching area homes. An officer spoke to two individuals – no parent on scene. The officer left card for parents to call.

12:56 a.m. – Tommy Tom, 33, of 10 Fountain St., Medford, was cited for motor vehicle lights violation and for operating a motor vehicle with license suspended on Lynnfield Street. 2:26 p.m. – Pool chemicals exploded, causing injuring to an employee at 8 Cortland Ln. The patient was transported to Union Hospital. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 29 6:44 p.m. – Caller reported female party hitting dog and 11:10 a.m. – Caller reported causing scene in lobby of an- car carrier parked on Route 1 imal hospital, 1 Bay State Rd. at Herb Chambers Cadillac. 5:53 p.m. – Gene Snyder, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 27 46, of 304 Newbury St., Boston, was charged with shop7:41 a.m. – Caller reported lifting $100+ by asportation suspicious person marking at Whole Foods Market, 100 ground on Cortland Lane; no Market St. construction marking on vehicle. Officer reported vehi- SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 30 cle is from water department. 8:37 a.m. – James Kassiotis, 4:34 p.m. – Alarm fire at 60, of 260 Essex St., Lynnfield, Center Village apartments – was charged with an out-of- food on stove. The fire detown warrant. partment responded. 12:33 p.m. – A 17-year-old juvenile was charged with SUNDAY, OCTOBER 1 carrying a dangerous weapon on school grounds at Lyn1:18 a.m. – A blue and nfield High School. green Schwinn Stingray bi5:13 p.m. – Bryon Chavez, 22, of 129 Lawton St., Lynn, was cited for unlicensed operation of a motor vehicle, for motor vehicle lights violation and for speeding. 11:12 p.m. – Female refused to leave the Yard House, 340 Market St. I t was repor ted that she was intoxicated should not be operating a vehicle. Dispatched officers were unable to locate her.

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 28 11:01 a.m. – Dumping complaint at 739 Walnut St. for landscapers blowing yard debris across Walnut Street into conservation area. Officer spoke to workers, who then brought debris back into yard.

cycle was found unattended at Glen Meadow Park on Trickett Road. The bicycle was transported back to the police station for safekeeping. 5:27 p.m. – Minor motor vehicle accident – no injuries repor ted – at Main Street and Edward Avenue. 7:27 p.m. – An officer was requested for white van crossing yellow line, passing three cars and almost causing head-on collision. Officer was unable to locate vehicle.

MONDAY, OCTOBER 2 12:27 a.m. – Car fire reported at 6 Thomas Rd. Officer repor ted fire ex tinguished prior to arrival. Fire department investigated. 11:36 a.m. – Caller reported two suspicious people in Meeting House. Officer checked interior – ever ything appeared in order. DPW was notified. 6:34 p.m. – Caller reported person outside without pants on. Kevin T. Kiley, 55, of 13 Ashwood St., Lynnfield, was charged with indecent exposure and with disturbing the peace.

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, October 6, 2017

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, October 6, 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

seller2

address

city date

price

Sheehan, Michael J

Sheehan, Jennifer P

Sheehan, John J

Sheehan, Janice A

16 Orchard Ln

Lynnfield

13.09.2017

$700 000,00

Maglione, Richard

Fulchini, Alyssa J

Acierno, Luigi

Acierno, Maria

33 Durham Dr

Lynnfield

13.09.2017

$858 500,00

Maglione, Richard

Fulchini, Alyssa J

Acierno, Luigi

Acierno, Maria

31 Durham Dr

Lynnfield

13.09.2017

$858 500,00

Polcari, David

Polcari, Kathryn A

Roy E Orrall RET

Orrall, John F

7 Wing Rd

Lynnfield

15.09.2017

$600 000,00

Silva-Costa, Neira M

Costa-Filho, Francisco

Giammarco, Leah M

Giammarco, John M

130 Essex St

Lynnfield

11.09.2017

$780 000,00

Jackson, Woodrow S

Giammarco, John M

Giammarco, Leah M

Jackson, Valerie J

22 Edward Ave

Lynnfield

15.09.2017

$546 000,00

Obrien, Mark L

Obrien, Laurie M

Panza, Antoinette M

114 Russell St

Peabody

14.09.2017

$489 900,00

Diefenbach, Paul

Diefenbach, Tara

Zare, Amir

7 Flynn Rd

Peabody

15.09.2017

$620 000,00

Cardia, Massimo

Cardia, Lillian

Gioioso, Joseph

6 George Rd

Peabody

15.09.2017

$439 900,00

Connolly, Sean

Dullea, John

Weed, James

67 Winona St

Peabody

12.09.2017

$444 000,00

Gingras, Jeffrey

Reilly, Jennifer M

Szary Olga Est

Libby, Marsha L

91 Andover St

Peabody

12.09.2017

$270 000,00

Odonnell, Ryan

Odonnell, Bojana

Neumann, Kristina E

Neumann, Robert J

Zare, Emily

15 Hamerick Rd

Peabody

13.09.2017

$460 000,00

Panza, Antoinette M

Craig, Regina A

205 Foxwood Cir #205

Peabody

14.09.2017

$363 500,00

Wholley, James W

Wholley, Ann M

Orourke Julie Est

4704 Deerfield Cir #4704

Peabody

15.09.2017

$392 000,00

Russell, Michelle

Russell, Cathy

Conway, Kathy A

4 Ellsworth Rd

Peabody

15.09.2017

$405 000,00

Muraca, Emily R

Muraca, Alexander J

Veiga, Justin

7 Park St #12

Peabody

15.09.2017

$210 500,00

Carter, Robert T

Carter, Cindy

Lattanzi, Mark L

Mathews, Karen

650 Jubilee Dr

Peabody

15.09.2017

$255 000,00

Veiga, Justin

Veiga, Maureen

Cole, Robert E

Cole, Calogera L

8 Hingston St

Peabody

15.09.2017

$400 000,00

Votto, Michael J

14 Coolidge Avenue RET

Matvichuk, Peter

14 Coolidge Ave

Peabody

15.09.2017

$501 000,00

Nguyen, Ngo

Corbett, Jason

Heidke, Melynda

178 Bartholomew St

Peabody

15.09.2017

$374 900,00

Lynch, Karen A

Tapper, Stephen N

Tapper, Julie F

20 Fay Ave

Peabody

15.09.2017

$540 000,00

Leblanc, Raymond

Leblanc, Allison

Marilyn P Riley T

Riley, Marilyn P

900 Lynnfield St #1

Lynnfield

14.09.2017

$705 000,00

Obrien, Joseph F

Obrien, Nancy

Wilson, Leo E

Wilson, Robin J

900 Lynnfield St #29

Lynnfield

15.09.2017

$550 000,00

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

Orourke, Edward M

LITTLEFIELD REAL ESTATE

38 Main Street, Saugus MA
 WWW.LITTLEFIELDRE.COM

781-233-1401

WAKEFIELD

LYNN ~ 2 bedroom condo, eat in kitchen, hardwood flooring, ocean views, short walk to public transportation. Call today!…………………$219,900

MELROSE~ 3 bed, 3 bathroom cape, Large eat in kitchen, hardwood flooring, finished lower level.fireplace,3 car parking, Call today!…………………………………………$499,900

SAUGUS ~ 2 bedroom cape, finished basement, 2 sheds, great location, convenient to center of town and major highways. ……………………………………………….…$335,000

New construction, 10 rooms, 4 beds, 2-1/2/baths 2 car garage, 3300-3600 square feet, 2 car garage Still time to customize! ….. …….$950,000 Call Rhonda Combe

Call 


Rhonda Combe 
 For all your


MELROSE~ Rehabbed colonial. New kitchen with quartz counters, SS appliances , new bathroom, new gas heating system, paver driveway, fresh paint throughout. Call today!………………………$699,900

SAUGUS ~ Come see this well maintained colonial, 3 beds,1.5 baths, granite counters hardwood flooring, gas heat, mudroom, oversized 13k lot, granite, ………….$399,900

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

SAUGUS ~ 1 bedroom condo, remodeled bath, pool, biking and walking trail steps away., conveniently located .…………………….$189,900

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, October 6, 2017

Page 16

WAKEFIELD - $779,900

COMING SOON!

LYNNFIELD - $699,000

LYNNFIELD - $1,099,000

JUST LISTED!

PERFECT HOME FOR ENTERTAINING OR EXTENDED FAMILY. This 5 bedroom home has spacious kitchen with granite & island, 3,5 baths, fireplace living room and family room, in law suite, and more. Incredible yard with heated, inground pool with waterfall and a putting green.

NEW PRICE!

DESIRABLE GLEN MEADOW!! WOW! One level living at its Finest. Ranch home 2,190 sq. ft of living on first floor. Cathedral Ceilings skylights throughout!! Large Master Suite, First Floor Family Room also Sunroom and so much more!

EVENINGS: 617-797-2222

EVENINGS: 617-784-9995

SOUTH PEABODY - $369,000

LYNNFIELD - $479,900

THIS DESIRABLE CAPE FEATURES 3/4 BEDROOMS AND 1.5 BATHS. Bright and sunny three season room to enjoy right off of the Kitchen, formal dining room and a lower level Family Room. Nice yard with and above ground pool.

EVENINGS: 978-590-1628

MIDDLETON - $549,000

LYNNFIELD - $599,900

NEW CONSTRUCTION DUPLEX TOWNHOUSE with 7 rooms, 3 bedrooms, include first floor master suite. Open floor plan with maple/granite kitchen, living room with fireplace, dining room with sliders to deck, amenities include hardwood floors, central air and a one car garage.

WONDERFUL 3 BEDROOM SPLIT ENTRY IN GREAT LOCATION. Fireplace living room opens to dining room, master has full bath, fireplace family room, new laminate flooring in lower level, sun room, new roof, new septic and 2 car garage.

EVENINGS: 978-317-4362

EVENINGS: 617-797-2222 MIDDLETON - $374,900

NEW PRICE!

EXCEPTIONALLY WELL MAINTAINED 3 BEDROOM GARRISON boasts a large family room with vaulted ceilings and loads of natural lighting, sliding glass doors leads to the deck that looks out to private backyard.

EVENINGS: 617-797-2222

LYNNFIELD - $769,000

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.

EVENINGS: 617-538-9396 WEST PEABODY - $499,900

CHARMING 3 BEDROOM CAPE ON CUL DE SAC. Fireplace living room, formal dining room, 1st floor cathedral ceiling family room, 1.5 baths, replacement windows, newer roof and 2 car garage. Convenient location to Market Street.

EVENINGS: 617-285-2057

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: 617-797-2222

LYNNFIELD

LYNNFIELD - $799,900

COMING SOON!

BEAUTIFUL 55+ COMMUNITY OF 30 CONDOS ON 30+ ACRES. 2nd floor end unit, 2 bedroom 2 bath. Open concept Kitchen, dining & living area, 4 season room, and bonus office/storage room.

GREAT VALUE! BRING YOUR REDESIGN IDEAS TO THIS OVER 2000 SQUARE FOOT RANCH with over an acre of land. Features 3 bedrooms, 1.5 baths, Hardwood floors, Walk up attic with expansion potential!

EVENINGS: 617-240-0266

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: 617-650-2487

EVENINGS: 617-285-2057

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, October 6, 2017