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Vol. 3, No. 27     - FREE -                  978-777-6397              Friday, July 7, 2017

Annual 5K Road Race kicks off July 4th festivities By Melanie Higgins


ust like the muskets that began the revolutionary war, so the starting gun signaled the beginning of the Lynnfield Athletic Association (LAA) 5k Road Race and the 4th of July in Lynnfield last Tuesday. More than 200 people gathered at Town Hall early Tuesday morning to kick off the 4th of July, which spans two days of celebrations this year. The annual race brings together Lynnfielders from all stripes to celebrate the birth of our nation more than 300 years ago. “It was a beautiful day for a race and we had a good turnout considering the mid-week

holiday,” said LAA spokeswoman Andrea Bracconier in an email to the Advocate. “It’s always a fun family event. It’s so much fun to see many familiar faces of runners who come back year after year.” Bracconier reported that 258 people between the ages of six and 72 ran and finished the race that day. Shawn Wallace was the male winner, finishing the race in 16:00 minutes. Julia Hincman-Francavi won the female category, coming in at 20:01 minutes. In its 50th year, the road race began as a simple 4th of July tradition. Eventually LAA, a


THREE GENERATIONS: Sal Giugliano is ready to run in the Lynnfield Athletic Association’s Annual 5k Road Race with a showing of support from his son, Steven and grandson, Sal. (Advocate photo by Melanie Higgins)


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By Melanie Higgins


he selectmen unveiled a new tool at their meeting last Monday that they touted as instrumental to informing citizens and officials alike the impacts of any potential new Capital Facilities plans. Presented by the Abrahams Group, the tool is an Excel spreadsheet with formulas that can give a detailed description of what impact any potential new Capital Facilities will have, including on tax rates, debt service, and bonds. Capital facilities include various areas such as public safety, the library, the DPW, and more. “The big thing it does is give us a tool for planning, which the town has not been famous for in the past,” Town Administrator Jim Boudreau said. “From a planning standpoint, it’s fantastic, and it will help us plan out our capital in advance.” The new tool is distinct from the town’s accounting software, which tracks money going in and out.This tool will show what impact any future or current projects will have. The spreadsheet details potential new capital facilities project costs and the impact

those projects will have on various factors, such as available money left in the budget or impact on taxes. Boudreau said that the spreadsheet is not currently available online to the public because of its size, but will be sometime in the form of a PDF in the near future. An example of the spreadsheet’s usefulness, the proposed new library (whose success is hinging on pending state funding) is serving as a placeholder to show users what effects can be expected. While the grant should provide the bulk of the costs, the town would potentially still be on the hook for an amount. The new tool shows exactly what that impact would be in terms of taxes, debt, and other factors. The town should hear back on the status of the grant later this month. “It’s so nice to be able to show, publicly, [...] what the town is going to look like if we’re going to do the library, when the debt is falling off, when we can bring on new debt without it having a big impact on taxes. That’s a big question everybody in town has. It’s not easy to give [this


THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, July 7, 2017

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Thoreau July Bicentennial celebrated in Concord and around the world


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housands of Thoreau enthusiasts will gather in Concord this week to celebrate the 200th birthday of Henry David Thoreau, who was born on July 12, 1817. The Thoreau Society, which was founded in 1941, will host a six-day conclave marking the event with speakers, films, walks, dinners, panel discussions, and local excursions examining every aspect of the author’s life and works. Similar events honoring the author will be held around the world.

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Henry David Thoreau (1817-1862), a Concord native and Harvard graduate, chose a minimalist lifestyle that still has relevance today. (Fine Art America – Jack Skinner)

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Thoreau’s writing defies categorization. Known as a transcendentalist (one who believes in the inherent goodness of people and nature), Thoreau has also been described as an “essayist, poet, philosopher, abolitionist, naturalist, surveyor, and historian.” His most famous work, “Walden; Or, Life in the Woods,” details his two-year hiatus in a cabin of his own devising in Concord on land owned by his mentor, the sage Ralph Waldo Emerson. The writer emphasizes the value of simple liv-

ing and self-sufficiency, using a single calendar year “with the passage of four seasons to symbolize human development.” Thoreau’s fan base has continued to grow exponentially though the years. In recent decades, environmentalists claim him as their own. He is also hailed by fitness enthusiasts as “an early advocate of hiking and canoeing.” Even scientists now recognize his prescience in exacting observation. For example, he recognized early “how forests regenerate after fire or human destruction through the dispersal of seeds by winds or animals.” In his short lifespan of 44 years, Thoreau writings fill some 20 volumes, including “Civil Disobedience,” a watershed text that influenced Gandhi and the American Civil Rights Movement. Today Thoreau’s words are quoted “with feeling by liberals, socialist, anarchists, libertarians, and conservative alike.” So now let us ponder a few of his quotations and reflect on the genius of Henry David Thoreau: “I have traveled extensively in Concord.” “The mass of men lead lives of quiet desperation.” “It is not what you look at that matters, it is what you see.” “I make myself rich by making my wants few.” “Our life is frittered away with


THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, July 7, 2017

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LHS grad recipient of Spotlighters Scholarship in memory of Catherine Ruby McGrath M

addie Yazel, a graduate of Lynnfield High School’s class of 2017, was this year’s recipient of the Spotlighters scholarship in memor y of Catherine Ruby McGrath. Maddie was

awarded the scholarship due to her love of and dedication to the theatrical arts as well as her plan to pursue theater in college Maddie has participated in theater since sixth grade



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when she became part of the ensemble in Lynnfield Middle School’s production of “You’re a Good Man, Charlie Brown.” Immediately she fell in love with the theater world. She participated in both the Middle S chool and Communit y School programs and then went on to participate in musicals at Lynnfield High School. Her favorite roles include LeFou in “Beauty and the Beast” and Cinderella in “Into the Woods.” Maddie also designed and executed the costumes for Lynnfield H igh School’s production of “Oklahoma! The Musical” this past fall. Maddie participated in both the middle school a n d h i g h s c h o o l l e ve l s of the Massachusetts Educational Theatre Guild (METG) drama festival. She was the assistant director for Lynnfield High School’s theatre group Theatre East


both her junior and senior year. H e r l o ve fo r c o s t u m e design began when Theatre East was in need of a costumer for their festival show “The Cripple of Inishmaan.” Maddie has been recognized by ME TG in both the preliminary and semifinal round for her costumes in “The Cripple of Inishmaan” and “Emilie; La Marquise Du Châtelet Defends Her Life Tonight.” Maddie was also the “drunk driver,” costumer and makeup assistant for Theatre East’s semiannual Mock Car Crash. (The group puts on a mock crash every other year to warn students about the dangers of driving under the influence during the prom season.) O u t s i d e o f Ly n n f i e l d , Maddie has been an assistant costume designer, assistant set design-

er, and wardrobe supervisor for community and regional theatres in both Massachusetts and New York. She was a member o f Ca n o b i e L a k e Pa r k ’s Scream Team and worked as a walk-around ac tor, scaring guests, during their Screamfest Season. Maddie received the “Rookie of the Year” award for the walkaround actors. In the fall Maddie will attend Emerson College as a Theatre Design Technology Major. She plans to have a concentration in costume design and minor in business or film. She would like to thank her family and mentors for encouraging and supporting her in doing what she loves. She is also very grateful to the McGrath family and the Spotlighters of Lynnfield for choosing her to receive this scholarship in honor of Catherine Ruby McGrath.

Lynnfield Rotary Club’s Concert on the Common Schedule

he 2017 Summer Concert Series on the Lynnfield Common hosted by the Lynnfield Rotary Club has been announced. On July 5 the series begans, and it will be held every Wednesday from 6-8 p.m. until July 26. Flyers will be posted at various locations around town and will be available at the Lynnfield Library as well as during the concerts. The schedule can also be viewed on the Lynnfield Rotary Club Website ( Come enjoy music and catch up with friends & family on the Common. Bring your dinner or plan to support the Lynnfield High School Interact Club by pur-

chasing Kayem hotdogs and other snacks for sale. Lynnfield’s own Katrina Gustafson and band will be entertaining the audience on July 12 (rain date: July 13) with her spin on country pop tunes mixed in with a blend of her own compositions. On July 19 (rain date: July 20) the band Wildfire takes the stage. This well-known North Shore favorite is sure to entertain everyone with hits ranging from classic oldies to current hits. The final concert in this year ’s series will be held on July 26 (rain date: July 27) and will feature the Lynnfield-based band Fun-

bucket lead by Kook Lawrey along with some new faces. Their repertoire includes fun classic sure to please the entire family. Following last year’s tradition, the Lynnfield Recreation Commission will be par tnering with the Lynnfield Rotary Club to provide free children’s activities and entertainment each week. Please contact Bob Priestley (Concer ts Committee Chair) at 781-334-0001 with questions, ideas, comments or sponsorship opportunities. If you are interested in learning more about the Lynnfield Rotary Club, check us out at

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, July 7, 2017

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Perley Burrill demolition to wrap up this week By Melanie Higgins


he classic old Perley Burrill filling station (906 Salem St.), one of America’s oldest gas stations, is finally going down this week. Demolition

on part of the property began last week. The demolition of the property has been in the works for over a year now. Built sometime in the 1930s, the property is collapsing and has asbestos.

The town had gone through vocate last Tuesday, said that tion is complete. “The plan is an extensive process with the the town will wipe its hands to clean it up and sell it,” Boustate to try to demolish the of the property once demoli- dreau said. building, but first it had to get an asbestos plan in place. Town Administrator Jim Boudreau, in a phone call to the Ad-

The sagging, old filling station, whose demolition has been in the works for more than a year, poses multiple hazards.


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Beacon Hill Roll Call By Bob Katzen THE HOUSE AND SENATE. Beacon Hill Roll Call records local legislators’ votes on roll calls from the week of June 26-30. The Senate approved on a voice vote, without a roll call, a measure (S 2092) that would prohibit drivers from using a hand-held cell phone or another device to make a call, use the device’s camera or access social media. The measure allows drivers to use only a hands-free phone. Use of a hand-held phone would be permitted in emergencies including if the vehicle was disabled; medical attention or assistance was required; police, fire or other emergency services were necessary for someone’s personal safety; or a disabled vehicle or an accident was present on a roadway. Violators would be fined $100 for a first offense, $250 for a second offense and $500 for a third and subsequent offense. A third offense would result in the violation being be

considered a moving violation for purposes of the safe driver insurance plan. Supporters said that the bill would save lives and prevent accidents. They noted that the measure does not ban cell phone use but simply requires the use of hands-free ones. They pointed to accidents, deaths and injuries involving hand-held cell phones. Some opponents said that the restriction is another example of government intrusion into people’s cars and lives. Others noted that there are already laws on the books prohibiting driving while distracted. REDUCE FINES FOR CELL PHONE VIOLATIONS (S 2092) Senate 12-26, rejected an amendment that would reduce the proposed fines for using a hand-held telephone. The fine for a first offense would be reduced from $100 to $50; a second offense from $250 to $100;

and third and subsequent offenses from $500 to $150. The amendment also eliminates the part of the bill that makes a third offense a moving violation for purposes of the safe driver insurance plan. Amendment supporters said the fines are too high and discriminate against poor people who cannot afford them. They noted that research found 105 residents from three counties were jailed in 2015 because they couldn’t afford to pay fees and fines. Amendment opponents said the higher fines are reasonable and are designed to discourage drivers from breaking the law and putting lives at risk. They said that reducing the fines will result in more violations. (A “Yes” vote is for the amendment. A “No” vote is against it.) Sen. Joan Lovely No Sen. Thomas McGee No FAIRNESS FOR PREGNANT WORKERS (S 2093) Senate 38-0, approved the Pregnant Workers Fairness Act aimed at preventing discrimination based on pregnancy and guaranteeing reasonable accommodations and safety measures for pregnant mothers. Reasonable accommodations include time off to recover from childbirth; more frequent, longer paid or unpaid breaks; acquiring or modifying equipment or seating arrangements; obtaining a tem-

porary transfer; and a private non-bathroom space for expressing breast milk -- unless any of these would create undue hardship on the employer. The legislation also prohibits an employer from discriminating against, refusing to employ or firing a woman because she is pregnant or has a condition related to pregnancy. Supporters said a pregnant woman should not have to fear losing her job when she could continue working with some reasonable adjustments. They argued the bill would ensure pregnant women are treated fairly in the workplace. The House has approved a different version of the bill. The Senate version now goes to the House for consideration. (A “Yes” vote is for the bill.) Sen. Joan Lovely Yes Sen. Thomas McGee Yes HEALTH OF THE BABY (S 2093) Senate 38-0, approved an amendment that would guarantee that a pregnant woman is accommodated and allowed to take time off from work if the health and wellbeing of her baby are at stake. Amendment supporters said the bill, without the amendment, does not go far enough and takes into consideration only the woman’s health. They cited incidents in which an ultrasound showed a cyst on a baby’s brain and the mother had to go for extra tests and to additional doctors. They argued that without the amendment, the employer would not be required to allow the mother the time to take off from work. (A “Yes” vote is for the amendment.) Sen. Joan Lovely Yes 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 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 June 2630, the House met for a total of 16 hours and 53 minutes and the Senate met for a total of 16 hours and 58 minutes. Mon. June 26 House11:00 a.m. to 12:47 p.m. Senate 11:03 a.m. to 12:47 p.m. TUES. JUNE 27 No House session No Senate session WED. JUNE 28 No House session No Senate session THURS. JUNE 29 House 11:02 a.m. to 8:54 p.m. Senate11:14 a.m. to 8:48 p.m. FRI. JUNE 30 House11:04 a.m. to4:18 p.m. Senate 11:05 a.m. to 4:45 p.m. Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at

PLANNING TOOL | from page 1 answer] on a split moment basis. Now we can.” Not only will the tool provide peace of mind and information - to town officials and citizens alike -the changes are part of a push to better plan for the town’s future. The new Berry Tavern sits on the same site as the tavern in 1748. The goal, as it was in earlier years, to provide an atmosphere of hospitality, fine food and good cheer.

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, July 7, 2017

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JM Electrical completes control system project at Kendall Square multi-use development Company’s state-of-the-art energy system contribute to project’s LEED Gold Certification.


M Electrical Company, Inc., the leader in advanced automated building system installations, announced that it has completed project operations at 60 Binney Street, a 10-story, 541,000-squarefoot multi-use development in Kendall Square. The company installed a complete temperature control system in the building’s office space as well as controls in its laboratory spaces. JM’s team of four electricians worked throughout the multi-month duration of the project to ensure the project was completed on time and on budget. “The Kendall Square area certainly sets high standards for sustainability, and 60 Binney, being designed to achieve LEED Gold certification, is yet another example of that standard,” said Paul Guarracino, President at JM Electrical. “The office and lab control systems designed by a leader in building automation systems, which we installed, will ensure energy efficiency throughout the de-

velopment, while also saving tions at developments in the eastern University’s Inter- University’s Center for Inteon energy costs and reducing Greater Boston area recent- disciplinary Science & Encarbon emissions.” ly. Among these are North- gineering Complex, Boston JM ELECTRICAL | SEE PAGE 8 Developed by Alexandria Real Estate Equities and designed by Spagnolo Gisness & Associates, the Class A lab and office building will house the new headquarters for both Genzyme Corporation, which will be occupying 251,000 square feet of space, and Bluebird Bio, which will be occupying 253,000 square feet. The ground floor will contain retail opportunities. Other amenities include an underground parking garage with car-share service and on97A Andover Street site bike-parking and shower Danvers, MA 01923 facilities for bike commuters. The building has convenient Sales: 888-601-9016 access to both the Green and Direct: 508-901-0973 Red Line MBTA stops, as well as EZRide Shuttle service. JM Electrical has more than 30 years of experience and expertise in the installation of advanced control and automation systems, and the company has completed multiple large-scale installa-

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, July 7, 2017

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that project milestones are met. Headquartered in Lynnfield, Mass., and serving the greater New England region, JM Electrical carries ISO 9001 Certification, DCAM Prime Contractor Certification, NABCEP Solar PV Installer Certification, and LEED AP Accreditation – Building Design + Construction Certification. JM Electrical has more than 140 employees, and all electricians receive over 10,000 hours of training throughout the NEC/ IBEW joint training center. For more information, visit www.

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Wakefield Lynnfield Chamber of Commerce holds Annual Meeting Laura-Marie Small receives the James Chisholm Leader in Business Award

Guest speaker Jay Ash, Secretary of Housing and Economic Development for the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, makes a point during his remarks at the recent annual meeting of the Wakefield Lynnfield Chamber of Commerce.

The Wakefield Co-operative Bank was honored as the Wakefield Business of the Year during the recent annual meeting of the Wakefield Lynnfield Chamber of Commerce. Bank President Michael J. Wolnik (fourth from left) and bank staff accepted the award from (from left) past recipients Ed Harding and Glenn D’Addario of HT Physical Therapy and Chamber co-Presidents Tom Mullen and Janice Casoli.

The Savings Bank was among the sponsors of the Wakefield Lynnfield Chamber of Commerce annual meeting held recently at Four Points Sheraton in Wakefield. Co-President Tom Mullen, left, extended the organization’s gratitude to Bank representatives (second from left to right) Bob DiBella, President and CEO; Raichelle Kallery, Senior Vice President, Senior Retail Banking Officer; Chamber co-President Janice Casoli, Vice President, First Financial Trust, a subsidiary of The Savings Bank; Allyson Houghton, Manager of the Lakeside Office of The Savings Bank; Tes Mercedat, Manager of the South Lynnfield Office of The Savings Bank; and Bruce Donovan, Vice President – Branch Administration, The Savings Bank.

Laura-Marie Small, right, owner of Kidcasso Art Studio, was honored at the recent annual meeting of the Wakefield Lynnfield Chamber of Commerce as the recipient of the James Chisholm Leader in Business Award. The award is presented in memory of James Chisholm, founder of JC Marketing Associates of Wakefield, to a recipient who exemplified his spirit of generosity, guidance and support of local business and organizations. Ann Hadley, left, President of JC Marketing Associates, presented the award.

State Representative Donald H. Wong, right, joined Wakefield Lynnfield Chamber of Commerce co-Presidents Tom Mullen, left, and Janice Casoli, second from right, in welcoming guest speaker Jay Ash, Secretary of Housing and Economic Development for the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, to the Chamber’s recent annual meeting.

Barbara Langill, center, Director of Faith Formation at the Centre Congregational Church in Lynnfield, was honored at the recent annual meeting of the Wakefield Lynnfield Chamber of Commerce as the recipient of the Unsung Hero Award for Lynnfield. Barbara received the award from Wakefield Lynnfield Chamber of Commerce co-Presidents Janice Casoli, left, and Tom Mullen, right.

Wahlburgers of Lynnfield was honored as the New Business of the Year for Lynnfield during the recent annual meeting of the Wakefield Lynnfield Chamber of Commerce. Walburgers Manager Megan Bierenbroodspot (second from right) accepted the award from (from left) Chamber coPresident Tom Mullen, Director Dick Dalton and co-President Janice Casoli.

Glenn Dolbeare, center, Publisher of the Wakefield Daly Item, received the Unsung Hero Award for Wakefield from Wakefield Lynnfield Chamber of Commerce co-Presidents Tom Mullen, left, and Janice Casoli, right. Glenn was honored during the Chamber’s recent annual meeting.

North Star Realtors was honored as the co-recipient of the New Business of the Year for Wakefield by the Wakefield Lynnfield Chamber of Commerce during its recent annual meeting. The award was presented to North Star Realtors’ Laurie Hunt, left, and owner Angie Sciarappa, second from left, by Chamber of Commerce co-Presidents Tom Mullen, second from right, and Janice Casoli, right.

The Wakefield Lynnfield Chamber of Commerce recognized The Bread Shop as the co-recipient of the New Business of the Year for Wakefield during its recent annual meeting. Taking part in the award presentation were (from left to right) Chamber of Commerce co-President Tom Mullen, business owners Margaret Shimek and Lauren Donati, and Chamber co-President Janice Casoli.

Tim Lumusta (second from left), owner of Lumusta Landscaping, was honored as the Business of the Year for Lynnfield by the Wakefield Lynnfield Chamber of Commerce during the Chamber’s recent annual meeting. Congratulating Tim on his award were (from left to right) Chamber co-Presidents Tom Mullen and Janice Casoli and Chamber Director Dick Dalton.

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, July 7, 2017

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~ Advocate Sports ~ Lynnfield Little Leaguers remain undefeated after two games in Williamsport Tournament All-stars edge Saugus Americans to stay in the winners’ bracket By Joe Mitchell

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he Lynnfield Little League’s Williamsport Tournament all-star team is off to a great 2-0 start in the District 16 portion of the tourney after they defeated rival the Saugus Americans in a close game, 6-4, last Wednesday, June 28 in Swampscott. The teams have faced each other the last two years in the Jimmy Fund Tournament, with Saugus winning as 10-yearolds, while Lynnfield evened

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If interested in attaining and maintaining healthy weight then the VA has a weight management program for you and it is simply named MOVE!The program focus is on health and wellness through healthy eating, physical activity and behavior changes so that you not only reach your goals but that you maintain the goal you achieved.Getting started requires a referral from your VA primary care team.An orientation session acquaints you with the overall program as well as participation options.MOVE! is offered at the Bedford VA hospital and locally at the VA clinic on Causeway Street in Boston.To start on the road to being healthy call (781)6872342 for information.For self-help see TeleMove at www. or call (781)687-3363.Outside of the VA find walking clubs keepmoving.php.Get healthy and stay healthy with walking particularly now with the summer weather. Thank you for your service.

they ended up scoring via an infield error and a passed ball to account for the winning runs. John McKrell went the first five-plus innings for Lynnfield on the mound to secure the win. But he needed relief help from Henry Caulfield (to get out of a basesloaded jam), who earned the well-deserved save. McKrell did help his own cause on offense with a double that led to a run. Alex Gentile contributed two hits to the winning cause. Nick Razzaboni and Taylor Thomas collected hits, as well. Devin DeLuties also scored a run. After beating the Saugus Americans, the Lynnfield boys had a chance to relax and celebrate the Fourth, before getting back down to business in order to prepare for Wyoma on Friday night, July 7, at Wyoma in Lynn in a winners’ bracket semifinal game. The districts wrap things up late next week on Thursday night, July 13, and if necessary Friday night, July 14. Lynnfield hopes to be one of those two squads left standing, and who knows – they might even see a familiar Saugus opponent on the other side of the diamond with everything on the line.

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Page 11

********** FEMALE OVERALL RESULTS *********** PlaceNameBib Age City St Time 1 Julia Hincman-Francavi32 34 BEVERLY MA 20:01 ********** MALE OVERALL RESULTS *********** PlaceNameBib Age City St Time 1 Shawn Wallace155 36 WALTHAM MA 16:00

Any they’re off!

Shown, from left to right, are Jenna Mack, Danny Mack, Francis, Mary and Eliza Larovere. Kayla Mortelliti, Sophia Wilkinson and Marissa Wilkinson.

Decked in red, white, and blue are Sabrina Puopolo, Sal Giugliano, Felicia Puopolo and Danny Gallucci.

Laurie, Kevin and David Blake.

Shown, from left to right, are volunteers Kelly Martellite, Darlene Mack, Amber Ripley, Marissa Wilkinson and Sophia Wilkinson.

Andrea and Al Rego race with their children.

RACE | from page 1

Hayley and Hannah Crosbie (right), with their dog, Fenway.

sor the event this year. After the race, weary runners relaxed with rehealth, wellness and athletic club at Lynnfield High freshments and a raffle. Like the heroes who fought School, took over and has been running it ever for our independence, Lynnfield runners left it all since. Wakefield Co-operative Bank helped spon- on the field.

MALE AGE GROUP: 01 - 10 Place O’allNameBib AgeCity St Time 155 Dillon Reilly 69 10 LYNNFIELDMA 24:11 2 110 Matthew Reinold262 10 26:36 3 136 Maxwaell Oamore264 10 28:15 FEMALE AGE GROUP: 01 - 10 Place O’allNameBib AgeCity St Time 162 Marianna Kay 241 09 24:35 2 108 Fiona Recene65 10 WAKEFIELDMA 26:28 3 176 Rachel Starr 185 10 31:35 MALE AGE GROUP: 11 - 14 Place O’allNameBib AgeCity St Time 1 2 Sean Kay 247 14 17:30 224 Andrew Vittiglio 217 14 22:06 330 Gabriel McCallen 243 13 22:32 FEMALE AGE GROUP: 11 - 14 Place O’allNameBib AgeCity St Time 169 Lauren Braconnier7 14 LYNNFIELDMA 24:51 285 Caroline Weeks94 11 25:26 387 Natalia Kay245 12 25:31 MALE AGE GROUP: 15 - 19 Place O’allNameBib AgeCity St Time 1 3 Andrew Moriarty196 17 18:07 2 5 Andrew Weeks92 17 19:44 3 6 Aidan Kay244 16 19:53 FEMALE AGE GROUP: 15 - 19 Place O’allNameBib AgeCity St Time 118 Alexandra Kay242 18 21:40 220 Danielle Bertaux 115 19 PRIDES CROSSINGMA 21:44 328 Marie Norwood142 19 LYNNFIELDMA 22:19 MALE AGE GROUP: 20 - 29 Place O’allNameBib AgeCity St Time 1 9 Nathan Terry 157 21 READINGMA 20:41 214 Joe Sobchuk 78 24 SAUGUS MA 21:15 322 Chris Rollins128 24 PEABODYMA 21:52 FEMALE AGE GROUP: 20 - 29 Place O’allNameBib AgeCity St Time 121 Shea Campbell175 25 21:47 264 Kara Campbell176 23 24:38 368 Sabrina Puopolo 60 27 REVERE MA 24:49 MALE AGE GROUP: 30 - 39 Place O’allNameBib AgeCity St Time 1 4 Bryan Leduc120 38 READINGMA 19:30 213 Scott Fitzmeyer211 32 21:05 315 Sam Crosbie 15 37 LYNNFIELDMA 21:26 FEMALE AGE GROUP: 30 - 39 Place O’allNameBib AgeCity St Time 126 Carla Rasetta 63 37 NORTH READINGMA 22:10 235 Kate Walker161 34 MALDEN MA 22:55 372 Lindsy Connolly140 30 WAKEFIELDMA 24:57 MALE AGE GROUP: 40 - 49 Place O’allNameBib AgeCity St Time 117 Sean Sullivan 98 41 LYNNFIELDMA 21:27 219 Dean Malerba 207 40 21:43 333 Joesph Perullo 113 40 MELROSEMA 22:49 FEMALE AGE GROUP: 40 - 49 Place O’allNameBib AgeCity St Time 123 Katherine Gage 149 41 DANVERSMA 21:56 238 Emily McDivitt 109 42 MELROSEMA 23:06 349 Yvette Perullo 114 41 MELROSEMA 23:50 MALE AGE GROUP: 50 - 59 Place O’allNameBib AgeCity St Time 1 8 Bill Squires 170 58 20:33 212 Chuck Connell 96 50 WAKEFIELDMA 21:04 329 John Sievers 118 52 LYNNFIELDMA 22:19 FEMALE AGE GROUP: 50 - 59 Place O’allNameBib AgeCity St Time 1 101 Mariann Graham 148 57 BILLERICAMA 26:11 2 109 Jeannette Senko254 51 26:31 3 124 Lori Dichiara156 51 WAKEFIELDMA 27:36 MALE AGE GROUP: 60 - 69 Place O’allNameBib AgeCity St Time 161 Anthony Moccia 260 60 24:32 279 Joe McGurn50 68 MEDFORDMA 25:13 394 Jeff Kravitz40 62 WAKEFIELDMA 25:54 FEMALE AGE GROUP: 60 - 69 Place O’allNameBib AgeCity St Time 132 Elizabeth Emerald195 60 MELROSEMA 22:41 242 Linda Jennings 129 65 TEWKSBURYMA 23:18 3 104 Diane Cook 190 60 LYNNFIELDMA 26:20 MALE AGE GROUP: 70 - 99 Place O’allNameBib AgeCity St Time 1 159 Salvatore Giugliano108 70 LYNNFIELDMA 29:47 2 167 John Dove273 70 30:34 3 224 Dick Lynch 160 81 SAUGUS MA 35:27 FEMALE AGE GROUP: 70 - 99 Place O’allNameBib AgeCity St Time 1 190 Judy Wallace 167 71 WAKEFIELDMA 32:07 2 245 Sarah Kelly 36 72 NAPLES FL 40:42

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, July 7, 2017

Page 12

Obituaries Pauline M. (Johnson) Mountain

The Advocate HOROSCOPE Aries (March 21st-April 20th): Be cautious of other people’s motives this weekend when they seem a bit too friendly. Keeping your guard up will protect you. Stay curious with new projects at work next week. Appearing eager can get you involved which of course usually leads to financial benefits! Taurus (April 21st-May 20th): This weekend it may become very apparent which relationships in your life need some mending. Really think about what can be done on your end to make things better in the long run. You have the wisdom! Stay out of work drama next week- people may start to push it too far.


The Advocate’s Super Trivia Quiz 1. The Romans called July Quinctilis, meaning what? 2. Insurers Lloyd’s of London had its origin in what kind of eating place? 3. “Honcho,” meaning leader or big shot, derives from what language? 4. On July 8, 1776, the first reading of the Declaration of Independence occurred in what city? 5. What female TV pair worked at the Shotz Brewery? 6. In 1960 what American heavyweight boxer received an Olympic Gold Medal? 7. What is a Tamagotchi? 8. On July 12, 1817, Boston’s Columbian Sentinel described whose presidency as an “era of good feeling”? 9. What is the longest movie that received an Oscar for Best Picture? 10. Johannes Gutenberg invented the printing press in what year: 1450, 1555 or 1672? 11. What Concord, Mass. writer was born on July 12, 1817? 12. What name have four consecutive English kings shared? 13. What geographical feature is called a bight? 14. How are chemise, empire and sack similar? 15. Who was discovered buried in an Egyptian tomb in 1923? 16. On July 13, 1871, the first official cat show debuted at the Crystal Palace in what city? 17. What U.S. president said, “Secrecy and a free, democratic government don’t mix”? (Hint: from Missouri.) 18. What was George Harrison’s guru’s name? 19. What Amherst, Mass. poet wrote, “To see the Summer Sky / Is Poetry”? 20. On July 13, 1977, what city had a blackout?

Answers below - No cheating!

f Lynnfield, died on June 24, 2017. Beloved wife of the late Thomas E. “Mickey” Mountain Sr. Loving mother of Janet Doyle & her husband David of North Andover, Joyce Toomey & her fianc? William Russo of Merrimac, Jean Humphrey of Millis, and Thomas Mountain Jr. & his wife Ora of Newton. Cherished grandmother of Scott & his wife Abby, Jamie & her husband Shane, Michael, Andrew & his wife Elisa, Daniel, Jennifer, Evan, and Dean. Proud greatgrandmother of William, Benjamin, Hannah, Allison, and Charlotte. Also survived by her beloved niece Christine, and many other nieces & nephews, and the “Club Girls”. A Mass of Christian Burial was held on Wednesday, June 28 at Our Lady of the Assumption Church, Lynnfield. Interment followed at Puritan Lawn Cemetery, Peabody. Pauline strongly encouraged contributions be made to the Foundation Fighting Blindness in lieu of flowers, contribute at www. or 7168 Columbia Gateway Drive, Suite 100, Columbia, MD 21046-3256. For the obituary, or to leave an online message of condolence please visit Gately Funeral Home

Gemini (May 21st-June 20th): You may have found it very hard to come down from vacation mode this week- and thats okay! Enjoy this weekend and try not to get too caught up in the stresses you recently forgot about. Next week things should go smoothly as far as catch up at work.

Pauline Sugerman

Sagittarius (November 23rd-December 21st): The upcoming full moon will have you making some big realizations about your finances. Changes that need to be made should be very clear now! Spend some extra time with family next weekend to reconnect and get your mind off of serious things.


f Peabody, formerly of Lynnfield, entered into rest on June 29, 2017 at the age of 94. Beloved wife of the late Joseph Sugerman. Devoted mother of Stephen Sugerman and his partner Norma Weinberg of Cambridge, Alan Sugerman and his wife Carol of Malden, Marilyn Ziev of Peabody, Robert Sugerman and his partner Al Orsini of Lynnfield, Jane Noce and her husband Paul of West Peabody, and mother in law of the late Louise Sugerman. Loving sister of Gertrude Forman of Swampscott. Cherished grandmother of Jodi Sugerman-Brozan (Alex), Lisa Sugerman (Donny Blaney), Stacie Burke (Daniel), Matthew Ziev (Deana), Jacob Sugerman (Alex Maggyar), Christopher Noce (Emma), and Evan Noce(Jessi). Beloved great-grandmother of ten. Funeral services were held on Friday, June 30 at Stanetsky-Hymanson Memorial Chapel, Sa-


Cancer (June 21st-July 22nd): Try not to get caught up in overthinking things this weekend when words seem to be striking you. Energies are still a bit strange from Gemini season but will be turning even more in your favor soon. Stay focused on finishing up work projects next week, the month will wrap up quickly! Leo (July 23rd-August 22nd): Since July 4th Venus has been lighting up your social life filling up your calendar quickly! Friends are going to be reaching out left and right- and theres a good chance you’ll be enjoying some romance too. Have fun these upcoming weeks- work will take the center stage in August! Virgo (August 23rd-September 22rd): Focus on you this week and next- put aside time for relaxing and avoid negative people. It’s been a draining couple of weeks and it is important to recoup now! It is also a good time for you to start a new practice for your own mental health/stress reliefpossibly meditation? Libra (September 23th-October 22rd): The planets will be encouraging you to connect people and take the lead on teamwork. Working with others on projects will be twice as productive and effective as oppose to delegating individually. Your coworkers want to help anyways! Scorpio (October 23rd-November 22nd): You will be focusing on making some smart changes at work for the next couple of weeks and it is important to stay true to your goal. Communicate your ideas and don’t be swayed by others! The planets have you in full Scorpio mode at work- use it to your advantage.

Capricorn (December22nd- January 19th): The full moon coming up in your sign should have you feeling bright and hopeful this next week. Listen to your heart a bit more carefully and reflect on some old emotions that may need to be addressed in order for a better summer. Speak your truth! Aquarius (January 20th- February 19th): Expect some weird dreams (and day dreams!) this upcoming week. Your subconscious will be doing a little clearing out along with the moons energy and some strange thoughts might strike you. Don’t overthink it, and just let your mind wander through it all. Pisces (February 20th- March 20th): An overflow of emotions may get the best of you soon. The full moon will have you feeling all sorts of old feelings and insecurities- don’t beat yourself up over it! And don’t try to fix it quickly. Let yourself let it out, and if anything take a little mini vacation or day off!

Francesca Piazza is a Lynnfield native available for astrology consultations, tarot readings/parties, crystal healing, custom jewelry, and reiki. Please like Sister Fran Designs and Readings on Facebook for more info, or contact her at

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The Advocate’s Super Trivia Quiz

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frequent trips to Saint Bart’s in the French West Indies. He was an avid sportsman and gardener. Despite all of his accomplishments and community involvement, Richard was most passionate about his family and spending time with his grandchildren. His funeral will be held on Friday, July 7, at 9:00 am at McDonald Funeral Home, 19 Yale Avenue, Wakefield, followed by a Funeral Mass at 10:30 am at the Church of Saint Theresa, 63 Winter Street, North Reading. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made in his memory to the Church of Saint Theresa, 63 Winter Street, North Reading, MA 01864 For guestbook, directions & obit:

Hon. John C. Ligotti


t 81, of North Reading, MA, formerly of Wakefield and Lynnfield, passed away peacefully on July 2, 2017, with his family by his side at The Kaplan Family Hospice Home in Danvers. He was the beloved husband of Ruth Sawin, with whom he shared sixty years of marriage. He was the devoted and loving father of Deborah A. Sawin of Somerville, Richard A. Sawin, Jr. of Boston, and Linda A. Jones and her husband Bradley H. Jones, Jr. of North Reading. He was the cherished and adoring grandfather of Alexis R. Jones and Nicholas B. Jones. Mr. Sawin is also survived by his brother Frederick G. Sawin and his wife Cynthia of Salem, NH, his sisters-in-law Mary K. Taddeo of Malden and Virginia K. Falzarano of Lynnfield, his brother-in-law Alexander Fraser of Burlington, and many nieces and nephews. He was predeceased by his sister Carol Fraser. Born in Melrose, the son of the late Arthur H. and Constance L. Sawin, he was a graduate of Stoneham High School, Class of 1953, and of Northeastern University, Class of 1958. Mr. Sawin worked for RH Stearns Company in Boston and then both oversaw the construction of and managed its branch stores at the Chestnut Hill, North Shore, and South Shore Malls. He later ran his family business, Sawin Motors in Wakefield, until his retirement. He was a past president of the Wakefield Chamber of Commerce and very active in the Wakefield community. He was a member of the Quannapowitt Rod & Gun Club, the Andover Sportsmen Club and the Pemigewasset Fish and Game Club for many years. He loved the time that he spent at his New Hampshire home and his travel with his family, especially his

f Lynnfield, formerly of East Boston died peacefully surrounded by his loving family by his bedside on Thursday morning June 29 in his 102 year. Beloved husband of the late Rose M. (Cavaliere) Ligotti, devoted father of Maryann Ligotti of Boston, Donna M Ligotti of Wakefield and Ellen Quirk and husband Bill of N.H. Dear brother of the late Joseph and Charles

Ligotti, Mary DeRosa and Beatrice Flister. Cherished grandfather of Brian, Leah and Lauren Ligotti, Arianna, Kaitlyn and Courtney Quirk. Also survived by his adored great grandson Raphael Ligotti, and his many loving nieces and nephews. Family and friends will honor Judge Ligotti’s life by gathering on Thursday, July 6 in the Ruggiero Family Memorial Home, 971 Saratoga St (Orient Heights) EAST BOSTON from 9AM-12 Noon, followed by a procession to Our Lady of the Assumption Church, Lynnfield for a Funeral Mass in Celebration of the Judge’s life at 1PM. Services will conclude with Judge Ligotti being laid to rest with his beloved wife Rose in Forest Hills Cemetery. May they both rest in peace.


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Past member of Winthrop Golf Club, past member E.B Kiwanis. Former Court Magistrate of E.B District Court for over 15 years before Judgeship at the Malden District Court for 12 years. Because of Judge Ligotti love for and devotion to the legal system after being asked to come out of

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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.

retirement he took a position as a Traveling Judge for another 10 years, then after over 45 years in the Judicial system. Judge Ligotti entered retirement with the dignity and distinction he served the Judicial System with. May Judge Ligotti rest in peace, the peace that he brought into every court

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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: BUYER1



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

PEABODY~ Colonial, 4 Bedroom, 2 bathroom Maintenance free siding, Fireplace living room, 3 season porch, new gas heat. Hardwood flooring, Eat in kitchen………………………………$339,900

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, July 7, 2017

Page 16

LYNNFIELD - $1,049,000

LYNNFIELD - $619,900

LYNNFIELD - $569,900


DESIRABLE WILDEWOOD AREA. Stately hip roof colonial home with a nice set back on a private level lot. Beautiful details with quality construction. Premier builder or bring your own plans. EVENINGS: 617-784-9995 OR 617-797-2222

PRISTINE CONDITION FOR THIS 3 BEDROOM RANCH IN CENTER LOCATION. Custom cherry kitchen with island, cathedral ceiling, skylights,, stunning renovated bathrooms, fireplace living room with built ins, hardwood floors, Central air, gas heat, slider to composite deck and 1 car garage. EVENINGS: 617-797-2222

LYNNFIELD - $1,190,000

WONDERFUL 3 BEDROOM CAPE WITH CHARM AND CHARACTER. Maple kitchen with corian counters opens to a fireplace family room with cathedral ceilings and skylights. Formal dining room, fireplace living room, first floor master, lower level family room, playroom and work shop. Great property! EVENINGS: 617-797-2222

LYNNFIELD - $1,772,900

LYNNFIELD - $789.900


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: 617-538-9396

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: 978-317-4362

EXCELLENT VALUE!! Desirable Wildewood Area...Stately hip roof colonial on 41,500 sq. ft to be built. Quality construction with the latest technology, Premier builder, 4 bedrooms, central air, Gas Heat, open concept, high ceilings, and so much more!! Call now for appointment. EVENINGS: 617-797-2222 OR 617-784-9995

LYNNFIELD - $429,900

GREAT OPPORTUNITY TO OWN IN LYNNFIELD! Cute 2 bedroom cottage with nice views of Lake Suntaug! Bring your creative touches or expand with its 4 bedroom septic. Great commuter location. EVENINGS: 781-910-9020

LYNNFIELD - $819,900

LYNNFIELD - $949,000

LYNNFIELD - $699,900

MAGNIFICENT VIEWS OF SUNTAUG LAKE from this Royal Barry Wills full basement Ranch. Updated kitchen, granite countertops, hardwood floors and finished lower level ideal for extended entertaining. 4 Bedroom Septic! EVENINGS: 978-979-7993 OR 978-979-3243

WONDERFUL 4 BEDROOM, 2.5 BATH CAPE with exceptional quality & detail. Stone fireplace living room, updated cherry custom Kitchen with island. First floor family room with skylights, Hardwood floors throughout. Composite deck, private yard, inground pool. Brand new roof & central air. EVENINGS: 617-797-2222

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. EVENINGS: 617-797-2222 LYNNFIELD - $521,500

LYNNFIELD - $489,900

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. EVENINGS: 617-797-2222

OPPORTUNITY TO BUILD YOUR OWN DREAM HOME. Perked for 4 bedroom septic. Water, gas and electric on street. Abuts Wildewood Acres. Great 41,550 sq. ft. lot. EVENINGS: 617-797-2222 OR 617-784-9995

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


(781) 246-2100

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, July 7, 2017  
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