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Vol. 3, No. 36     - FREE -              978-777-6397            Friday, September 8, 2017

Planning Board backs plans for Perley Burrill property

Pioneers Football Season Open Tonight

By Christopher Roberson


Senior Nick Kinnon will be leading Lynnfield High against Newburyport in the Pioneer’s season home opener tonight, kick-off at 7:00 PM. (Advocate file photo)



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own Administrator James Boudreau and Town Engineer Charles Richter recently went before the Planning Board to ask for support in redeveloping the property at 906 Salem St., the former site of Perley Burrill Fuel Oil. During the board’s Aug. 30 meeting, Boudreau said the town had foreclosed on the property after owner Joseph Pedoto allowed it to fall into disrepair. “The owner was making no attempt to clean it up,” he said, adding that Pedoto owes the town $260,000 in back taxes. Boudreau said the cleaning process alone will cost approximately $400,000. Therefore, the property will be put on the market for at least $660,000. “We have to get our money back,”said Boudreau. He also said the town has no interest in holding onto the parcel any longer than what is nec-

essary.“We want to get this property off our hands,” said Boudreau. “It is the town’s intent to put that piece of property up for sale and get rid of it.” However, Boudreau said Pedoto still has time to reclaim the parcel. “He has the right to take the property back; he has until the end of September to do that,” said Boudreau. If Pedoto does not act, Boudreau said, the property will be put on the market in early October. The board voted to approve the three variance requests made by Richter. The first was for no street lighting, the second was for no natural gas and the final variance was for a shared driveway 300 feet long with a 60foot turnaround area. “I generally don’t like to grant waivers, but I think there are other considerations to take into account,” said Planning Board CoChairman John Faria, adding that


Amended personnel bylaws to go before selectmen By Christopher Roberson


he Personnel Board met recently to discuss nine bylaw changes that will be presented to the Board of Selectmen on Sept. 13. During the Personnel Board’s Sept. 5 meeting, Chairman Michael Griffin recommended the addition of a Domestic Violence Leave Policy. “This is a leave benefit that an employee has if they are in a domestic violence situation,” he said. The policy would allow employees to take 15 unpaid days off from work each year. The policy also states that employees must use that time for things such as counseling, getting medical attention, securing housing, obtaining a restraining order and attending to other legal proceedings. Griffin also recommended that the town adopt a Whistleblower Protection Retaliation Policy. “It’s fairly straightforward, there’s a Massachusetts State Statute on this,” he said. He also said a clean version should be presented to the selectmen rather than the“red line” version that shows the various revisions. “It opens up a can of worms,” said Griffin.

However, the board later agreed that the “latest red line version” would be given to the selectmen. In addition, board members agreed that employee files should only be accessed by the selectmen and the Personnel Board in the event of a disciplinary proceeding. There was also discussion regarding a transgender employee policy. “Cambridge, Boston, Amherst and Northampton all have human rights bylaws,” said Member Gail Marcus. Member Kip Sanford asked about the degree of detail needed in such a policy. “I wonder if this thing needs to be that dynamic,” he said. Because of the high level of sensitivity that would be involved, the board ultimately agreed that Town Counsel Thomas Mullen be consulted before doing anything further. “We have to kick this to Tom Mullen,” said Griffin. Griffin shared a social media policy that he obtained last year from “another town” and said that Lynnfield should adopt one of its own. But he said a so-


THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 8, 2017

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The 1638 “Six Mile Grant”– Lynnfield in the Wilderness By Helen Breen Local government The success of local government in early New England presaged the triumph of the democratic experiment in America. Land grants in Lynnfield and surrounding communities developed into some of the first settlements in the Massachusetts Bay Colony. Local town boundaries as we know them today; however,

evolved slowly. In addition to a longing for religious freedom, the desire to possess their own land prompted resourceful Englishmen to immigrate to the New World. For an investment of 50 pounds, each “adventurer” would receive 200 acres in the Colony. Workmen and artisans wxere offered 50 acres per family upon arrival in exchange for their services. The need for strong bod-

ies and skilled hands was apparent. Pretentious manners and philosophical preoccupations would not fell a tree or raise a barn. In March 1638, the “Six Mile Grant,” as measured from the Lynn Meeting House, was distributed to some 100 Lynn residents. This expanse of about 13 square miles included much of present Lynnfield, Saugus and “Redding” (now Wakefield) near Lake Quannapowitt. When counties were es- The forest primeval as it must have looked to the early tablished in Massachusetts in Lynnfield settlers. ( 1643, “Redding” became part of Middlesex County, while ed in the 1890’s: “In winter the Lynn, including “Lynn Fields,” hilltops, and the swamps as became part of Essex County. well, resounded with the axe of the woodman, as he felled Early settlers the trees for timber or for fuel, Eventually each village although Lynnfield cannot would have a meeting house boast such huge trees as many presided over by a minister years ago.” “called” for life. A military comThe leading citizens of “Redpany would be formed, drilling ding” included William Cowon the training field or com- drey, deacon for 40 years; mon. Schools were soon estab- Nicolas Browne, member of lished. At first, dwellings were the General Court; and Adam centrally located near the com- Hawkes, forever associated mon, although farms belong- with North Saugus, whose deing to these households were scendants spread throughoften miles distant. Our his- out the countryside. Lynnfield torian Thomas Wellman relat- settler Isaac Hart, whose wife Edward Holyoke, grandson and namesake of Lynnfield’s early settler, served as Harvard College’s President from 17371769. was accused of witchcraft in 1692, purchased sizable acreage from Thomas Hutchinson. His progeny intermarried with the Smith and Parsons clans for generations in Lynnfield. A large grant of 500 acres in what is now Lynnfield Center was awarded to Edward Holyoke. His son, Elizur, married the daughter of William Pynchon, the founder of Springfield, Mass. Edward Holyoke’s grandson and namesake later served as president of Harvard College. Another ambitious landholder was Ensign Thomas Bancroft. His property was in the vicinity of Reedy Meadow Golf Course, near the historic Danforth House. Although not included in


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Four new businesses to join MarketStreet fleet By Christopher Roberson


ust in time for the holiday shopping season, MarketStreet Lynnfield will be adding four new businesses to its booming repertoire. In a written statement, MarketStreet spokesmen Alexandra Sullivan and Kelsey Bruun said Fit Revolution will be opening in the fall while Skeleton Key, Neem Medical Spa and Quinstance are set to open their doors in “late 2017.” MarketStreet General Manager Nanci Horn said the addition comes at a great time. “The fall and winter are such busy seasons at MarketStreet Lynnfield; from back-to-school to the holidays, there is never a dull moment,” she said. “The openings of Fit Revolution, Skeleton Key, Neem Medical Spa and Quinstance will bring in even more energy and continue to make MarketStreet

Lynnfield the industry leader for its diversity of brands and dynamic experiences.” Chosen by “Northshore Magazine” as this year’s recipient of Best Boot Camp, Best Personal Training Facility, Best Health Club, and Best Training Facility, Fit Revolution prides itself on being “the only exercise facility in the area that offers premiere indoor cycling, a unique boot camp experience, as well as other top fitness trends.” In addition to its new location at 681 Market St., Fit Revolution has its original location in North Reading. “The facility will speak to every level of fitness, challenging individuals to set personal fitness goals that achieve ultimate toning and strengthening results,” said Sullivan and Bruun. Currently located in Burlington, Quinstance will move into the space at 678 Market St.

“Customers can expect one-ofa-kind items from glassblowers, woodworkers, jewelry designers, letterpresses, soap makers and seamstresses,” said Sullivan and Bruun. “The store will honor both homegrown treasures and globally ethical practices; 90 percent of products are American made and the other 10 percent are sourced from artisans throughout the world.” Skeleton Key, out of Watertown, will be opening at 663 Market St. and will bring a bit of a twist to Lynnfield’s outdoor mall. The company provides patrons with an “adventure experience” in which they must work together to navigate a series of rooms and escape within the allotted time of 60 minutes. “The space will also include The Adventure Emporium; a bar and lounge serving craft cocktails beer, wine and

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 8, 2017

Unruly behavior causes pandemonium at closed LYFC meeting By Christopher Roberson

Cheerleading (LYFC) program held a closed meeting at 600 or the second time in one Market St. for the purpose of month, officials from the electing a new Board of DiLynnfield Youth Football and rectors.


League officials had also met on Aug. 7 for the same reason; however, the meeting and the election results were voided, as sufficient notice was not provided. Although proper notice was given prior to LYFC’s Aug. 30 meeting, only coaches were allowed inside the locked meeting room at the Merritt Center. Everyone else, including parents and the media, could do nothing more than wait in the lobby, as police officers Jonathan Duzz and Jared Provost stood in front of the stairs leading to the second floor.

However, parents insisted that they be allowed into the meeting, which prompted Duzz to notify his superior officer, who later arrived “Listen, I’ll have my sergeant come down, if you like you can speak to him,” said Duzz. At the time of the meeting, LYFC only had a permit to hold practices not to play games. According to anonymous sources, the meeting itself quickly erupted into anarchy and the vote for a new board was never taken. Instead, there was heated discussion regarding the defi-

nition of a member and which individuals were, in fact, certified as coaches. Several attendees who wanted to remain anonymous for fear of retribution from town officals told The Lynnfield Advocate that there was a “handful of unruly and unprofessional” attendees at the meting whose main purpose was to cause havoc and not act professionaly to create a more harmonious situation. “After all, everybody present is supposed to be there for the best interest of the children,” said a source.

Lynnfield Public Library presents two new fall programs


ynnfield Public Library is pleased to announce two exciting program series beginning in September. First, if you’ve ever been curious about how to research your family history, register for the six-week course “Researching your Family Tree” at the Library. Throughout the six weeks, participants will learn how to use Library databases as well as other resources available in print and on the web to research their geneal-

ogy. Class size is limited and registration is required. Please contact Samantha Cabral by emailing or calling (781) 334-5411 for more information. The ability to use the computer is a prerequisite for the class. “Researching your Family Tree” will meet on Tuesdays, September 19 and 26, October 3, 10, 17 and 24, from 10:30 a.m. to noon in the Library. Next, Lynnfield’s own Nathalie Lilley will lead us in four separate workshops to create Eclectic Art. Nathalie, the artist whose paintings were unveiled at the Library’s 125th Birthday Celebration, also has a display of her art in mixed media in the Reading Room of the

PLANNING | FROM PAGE 1 the town has continued to make sizable investments to prepare the site for future development. “It may enhance the town’s bargaining power.” Member Brian Charville abstained from voting, saying the agenda only indicated that a“discussion” would be held. Therefore, he said, he was not prepared to vote on the matter. However, Boudreau said any

Library. Using items you probably have in your own home, participants of all artistic skill levels are invited to create their own works of art to take home, including a bean mosaic and a painting with coffee. Explore a different topic each month; all supplies will be provided. Space is limited and registration is required for each session. Participants may register for one or all four workshops by calling the Library at (781) 334-6404 or by stopping by the Circulation Desk the next time you are in the Library. Eclectic Art will meet on Thursdays, September 14, October 19, November 9 and December 7, from 10:00 a.m. to noon in the Library. agenda item can be subject to a vote.“If it’s on the agenda, it’s implied that there could be a vote,” he said. In other news, the board voted unanimously to table the matter regarding the Tesla Charging Station at MarketStreet Lynnfield, as no Tesla representatives were at the meeting despite being invited. “It may just be one big ad for Tesla,”said Faria, adding that other charging stations should also be permitted at MarketStreet.

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 8, 2017

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MarketStreet Advisory Committee requests feedback from Lynnfield residents T

he mission of the MarketStreet Advisory Committee (MSAC), which was established by the Lynnfield Selectmen on May 8, 2017, is to establish a means of effective and ongoing communication for Lynnfield residents, Town of Lynnfield re p res e nt ati ves , an d WS Development and National Development, the firms that own and manage MarketStreet Lynnfield. The result of this communication will lead to better collaboration and a strengthened partnership between all parties involved with MarketStreet Lynnfield. This Committee will play a critical role in making sure MarketStreet Lynnfield is a success for the Town of Lynnfield now and in the future. Made up of 13 Lynnfield residents representing all four precinc ts, MSAC has spent the summer getting organized, establishing processes and identifying top mat te r s of inte res t co n cerning MarketStreet. The matters of interest include the Berm (the hill between

Walnut Street and MarketStreet), Noise Management Improvement, Traf f ic Improvement, Advisement on Parking, Advisement on Financial Impact, Updating on the Development of Building 1350 (the building with Lahey Health as a tenant), and Advisement on the Potential Development of a Theatre/Cinema. (Currently, there is no theatre/cinema proposal from National Development for consideration.) Subcommittees have been assigned to each matter of interest and have been tasked to educate them selves on stakeholders’ perspectives and report back to MSAC on their findings. The committee at large will consider those findings and when applicable, draft an advisement to be given to the Board of Selectmen. Among other resources, feedback from Lynnfield residents is paramount to this discovery process. MSAC will designate an agenda item at upcoming meetings to hear feedback on these matters of interest.

The first two matters of interest discussed will be the Berm and Noise Manage ment Improvement. MSAC invites residents to share feedback on these topics by attending the MSAC meeting on Thursday, September 14 at 7 p.m. in the Al Merritt Room – 600 Market Street, Lynnfield. (The entrance is found b et we en Fugak y u and Sweet Greens; proceed to 2nd Floor). For those unable to attend, feedback can also be shared via email at The deadline for all feedback shared via email is Tuesday, September 12, 2017. This MSAC hearing is limited to feedback relative to the Berm and Noise Management discussions during the September 14 meeting. Future MSAC meetings will be designated as hearings for the remaining matters of inBusiness Mobiliti 1 8/22/2017 12:36:02 PM terest.

Lynnfield Democrats hold Open House on Sept. 27


he Lynnfield Democratic Town Committee will hold an open house on September 27 at 6:30 p.m., before the usual monthly meeting at 7 p.m. All registered Democrats are invited to attend. A re yo u c u r i o u s a b o u t what a “ Town Committee” actually does? This is your chance to find out. Come join us for an informal gettogether at 6:30 p.m. at the Al Merritt Media and Cultural Center at 600 Market St. in Lynnfield. Ask ques-

tions about the Massachusetts Democratic Platform that was passed at the convention in June, or what important campaigns are coming up in 2018. At 7 p.m. we will have a speaker, Britte McBride, who will talk about Voting Rights and Ethics, followed by the business meeting. Guests are welcome to stay for the speaker and the meeting. If you have any questions, please call Chairman Mark M c D o n o u g h at 8 5 7 - 9 1 9 3764. 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, September 8, 2017

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Beacon Hill Roll Call By Bob Katzen THE HOUSE AND SENATE: There were no roll calls in the House or Senate last week. SENATORS’ VOTES WITH THEIR PARTY LEADERSHIP

- This week, Beacon Hill Roll Call reports the percentage of times local senators voted with their party’s leadership in 2017 through Sept. 1.

The votes of the 2017 membership of 5 Republicans were compared with those of GOP Senate Minority Leader Bruce Tarr (R-Gloucester). The votes of the 2017 membership of 32 Democrats were compared to House Majority Leader Harriette Chandler (D-Worcester), second in command in the Senate. We could not compare the Democrats’ votes to those of Senate President Stan Rosenberg (D-Amherst) because by tradition, the Senate president rarely vote. Beacon Hill Roll Call uses 73 votes from the 2017 Senate session as the basis for this report. This includes all roll calls that were not on local issues. None of the 32 Democratic senators voted with Chandler 100 percent of the time. Twelve came very close and voted with Chandler all but one time. The Democratic senator who voted the lowest percentage of times with Chandler was Sen. Walter Timilty (D-Milton) who voted with Chandler only 90.4 percent of the time. None of the five GOP senators voted with Tarr 100 percent of the time. The Republican senator who voted the lowest percentage of times with Tarr was Sen. Richard Ross (R-Wrentham) who voted with Tarr only 94.5 percent of the time.

SENATORS’ PERCENTAGE OF VOTES SUPPORTING THEIR PARTY’S LEADER IN 2017 The percentage next to the senator’s name represents the percentage of times the senator supported his or her party’s leader. The number in parentheses represents the number of times the senator opposed his or her party’s leader. Some senators voted on all 73 roll call votes. Others missed one or more of the 73 votes. The percentage for each senator is calculated based on the number of roll calls on which he or she voted and does not count the roll calls for which he or she was absent. Sen. Thomas McGee 97.3 percent (2) HOW LONG WAS LAST WEEK’S SESSION? Beacon Hill Roll Call tracks the length of time that the House and Senate were in session each week. Many legislators say that legislative sessions are only one aspect of the Legislature’s job and that a lot of important work is done outside of the House and Senate chambers. They note that their jobs also involve committee work, research, constituent work and other matters that are important to their districts. Critics say that the Legislature does not meet regularly or long enough to debate and vote in public view on the

thousands of pieces of legislation that have been filed. They note that the infrequency and brief length of sessions are misguided and lead to irresponsible late-night sessions and a mad rush to act on dozens of bills in the days immediately preceding the end of an annual session. During the week of August 28-September 1, the House met for a total of 53 minutes while the Senate met for a total of one hour and 13 minutes. MON.AUG. 28 House11:01 a.m. to11:43 a.m. Senate 11:03 a.m. to11:48 a.m. TUES. AUG. 29 No House session No Senate session WED.AUG. 30 No House session No Senate session THURS.AUG. 31 House11:02 a.m. to11:13 a.m. Senate 11:03 a.m. to11:31 a.m. FRI.SEPT. 1 No House session No Senate session Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 8, 2017

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September and October happenings in Lynnfield


he 16th Annual Walk of Hope for ALS (Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis) will be held on Sept. 9 at Lake Quannapowitt in Wakefield. Registration opens at 9 a.m., and the three-and-a-half mile walk around the lake starts at 11 a.m. All proceeds will benefit The Angel Fund for ALS Research. From Sept. 9-10, Wahlburgers, which is located at 600 Market St., will be hosting its FUNDFARE. The restaurant will donate 15 percent of sales up to $1,000 and 20 percent of sales greater than $1,000 to The Angel Fund for ALS Research. First Responders Day will be held on Sept. 11 on the Lynnfield Town Common. The Special Education Parent Advisory Council (SEPAC) will be hosting a Back To School Meetup on Sept. 13 from 6:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. at the Capital One Café, whichis located at 1200 Market St. The meeting is for parents of students receiving special services. For additional information, contact SEPAC Co-Chairmen Rosalind RoseMiranda and Lauren West at The First Annual Healthy Living Expo will be held on Sept. 16 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Americal Civic Center, which is located at 467 Main St. in Wakefield. Admission is free. The Best Buddies 5K and Friendship Walk will be held on Oct. 1 at 600 Market St. Fit Revolution, Skeleton Key, Neem Medical Spa and Quinstance will be opening at MarketStreet Lynnfield before the end of the year.


development and performance review of directly reporting decial media law should exist on partment heads.” He also said the state level before the town the timing of the performance moves forward with a policy of reviews should be moved from its own. “If there is no state law, December and January to May the town shouldn’t have a pol- and June. The bylaw revisions will be reicy until it is fully fleshed out,” viewed by Mullen and Town Adhe said. Griffin said that the role of the ministrator James Boudreau betown administrator should be fore they are presented to the serevised to include the “training, lectmen.


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olunteers for the Linden Tree announce the 33rd season of acoustic music concerts will begin on Saturday, September 23 with wellknown singer/songwriter Tret Fure. As in the past, the concerts feature national and regional folk favorites in an intimate setting. Tret Fure began her career at the age of 16, singing in coffeehouses and campuses in the Midwest. At 19, she moved to LA in hopes of obtaining a record deal. Within a year she was performing as guitarist and vocalist for Spencer Davis, touring with him and penning a single for his album “Mousetrap.” She went on to record her own album in 1973 on MCA/UNI Records, with the late Lowell George of Little Feat as her producer. One of the most prolific artists in the contemporary singer/songwriter arena, Fure has released 15 albums and CDs over the course of her 47-year career. In addition to being a gifted songwriter, Fure has engineered and produced countless recordings by a variety of artists, including her own work. She recorded with and produced some of the best of women’s music, including the legendary “Meg & Cris at Carnegie Hall” (1983). She worked as a duo with Cris Williamson throughout the 90s, producing, engineering and releasing three CDs together during those years. Now after seven acoustic releases on her own label, Tomboy girl Records, she has re-

established herself in the folk world, winning the South Florida Folk Festival Singer/Songwriter Competition in two out of three categories, Best Overall and Best Up-Tempo Song, as well as the prestigious Jane Schliessman Award for Outstanding Contributions to Women’s Music. In 2009, she received the Janine C. Rae Award for her work in Women’s Music. She released her 15th album, “Rembrandt Afternoons” (2015), which proves to be her best work yet. It has already been chosen by the acclaimed folk music show Midnight Special as their album of the week and has been in heavy rotation on several of the folk shows around the country. Her song “Riverbank” was #2 on the Acoustic Outpost charts for the week of February 15, and the song “Freedom” is #1 on Fure markets her own line of clothing, which is named after her popular song “Tomboy Girl.” In addition, while not on the road, she teaches guitar and songwriting individually and in workshop settings. She paints pet portraits on commission and, an accomplished cook in the marketing, production, music and art worlds, Fure has published a cookbook, “Tret’s Kitchen,” featuring her own recipes. She serves as President of Local 1000, the Traveling Musicians Association – a union geared toward helping traveling musicians find security and longevity.

Opening the season’s show will be Winchester’s Randall Kromm, one of the winners from last season’s Winter Potpourri contest. Since his debut as an acoustic performer in 2010, Kromm has established himself as one of the Boston area’s most respected – and prolific – singer/songwriters and a regular performer in local folk venues. The title track of Randall’s first CD, “Water Wheel” (2011), was hailed by Christine Lavin as a “new folk standard” and covered by Don White on his CD “Winning Streak.” His next two recordings also were well received and received national airplay. A keen observer with a background in musical theater, Kromm’s writing focuses on the struggles, joys and transitions of everyday life. Drawing on a variety of styles, including folk, bluegrass and old-school jazz, his songs illuminate life’s memorable moments with heart, wisdom and humor. In performance, his evocative voice and heartfelt style draw his audience in, creating shows that have been likened to “a conversation with an old friend over the kitchen table.” Kromm has finished work on his fourth album, “Rough and Polished Stones,” which is now available; it addresses love and romance from the perspective of middle age. The Linden Tree Coffeehouse is located in the social hall of the Unitarian-Universalist Church at 326 Main St. in




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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 8, 2017

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Lynnfield girls’ soccer team gets ready to make a postseason run again Pioneers open up the home season Thursday, Sept. 14, versus Rockport By Joe Mitchell

ty will employ 21 on the varsity roster. “Practice has been going well,” said Vermont. “The team is coming together nicely, and is working very hard. We are led by 14 seniors, and they are helping set the tone for the rest of the team. We have two juniors and five sophomores to round out the varsity team this year.” The Pioneers have had several scrimmages, and one of

them was a jamboree in Bedford, where they ended up splitting their two contests. They also scrimmaged Danvers, but the Falcons, a perennial postseason team, came out on top. The locals did beat Melrose last Saturday. “I think with 14 seniors on the team, it’s definitely one of our strengths this year,” said Vermont. “We have experience, and the players are competing hard for positions and

playing time.” Four of those seniors are this year’s captains: Liz Shaievitz, Sydney Santosuosso, Kate Mitchell and Hannah Filipe. Vermont’s coaching staff remains the same, with Darren Damiani taking charge of the JV squad, and Jolie Condon mentoring the freshmen. The Lynnfield girls will open up the season on the road at North Reading to take on the Hornets on Friday, Sept. 8, start-

returned to England. Their acreage was later peopled by the original “Six Mile Grant,” the Mansfield and Newhall the estate of the Honorable clans in South Lynnfield. John Humphrey was also significant in the Lynnfield set- Difficult days tlement. Its extent measured a In Charles Upham’s Volume I mile or more around beautiful of “Salem Witchcraft,” first pubSuntaug Lake. This worthy was lished in 1867, we find a powa close associate of Governors erful description of the herJohn Winthrop and Thomas culean task of opening the Dudley. The rigors of the winter New England forests to cultiin the wilderness; however, dis- vation. The author observes, enchanted Humphrey’s wife, “The earliest inhabitants of Lady Susan, daughter of the every wooded country, who Earl of Lincoln. The Humphries subdued its wilderness, were

truly a race of giants... He who best knew how to fell a tree was justly looked upon as the valuable and leading man. To bring a tall giant of the woods to the ground was a noble and perilous achievement.” (p. 23) Upham speaks of properties literally a stone’s throw from Lynnfield. Unfortunately, what appeared to be a limitless supply of land in the 1640’s had shrunk dangerously small by the end of the century. Controversies over deeds and boundaries, the historian

argues, most likely contributed to the witchcraft madness of 1692. The exact location and identity of many parcels in the “Six Mile Grant” have not been determined. Nevertheless, we who reside in the general locality may assume that we live on homesteads granted to men and women of vision and courage who cleared the land, established the town of Lynnfield and paved the way for America’s successful experiment in democracy.


oach Mark Vermont’s girls’ soccer team had a winning season last year to qualify for the state tournament, before losing to Stoneham in a firstround game in overtime. A couple of weeks ago, Vermont welcomed about 47 players to tryouts, and as a result the program will expand to include a JV and freshman squad, as well. The varsi-


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ing at 4:30 p.m. “Our goal for the season is to play with more consistency, constantly move our feet and make the state tournament again,” said Vermont. The Pioneers will begin the home season next Thursday afternoon, Sept. 14, against the Rockport Vikings, also beginning at 4:30 p.m. The Newburyport Clippers then come to town on Wednesday, Sept. 20.

LINDEN TREE | FROM PAGE 8 Wakefield. The show begins at 8pm, doors open at 7:30. Homemade baked goods and beverages are available. Tickets are $20 (those under 18 $10) thanks to support in part to the Mass Cultural Council, Wakefield Chapter. Reservations recommended, as Tret’s fans are happy she is back performing in our area: 781 246-2836.


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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 8, 2017

Page 10

Spring Air Mattress Factory Outlet Store celebrates Rte. 1 ribbon cutting

LYNNFIELD POLICE LOG WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 30 1:28 a.m. – A retaining wall reportedly fell at 749 Walnut St., causing large rocks in the road. Officer reported only one rock on sidewalk; no roadway obstruction. 5:59 p.m. – Parking violation on Old Wood Road: vehicle parked on private property.

THURSDAY, AUGUST 31 1:58 p.m. – Officer requested to Nottingham Road residence to speak to caller’s four-yearold child about safety. 6:55 p.m. – Caller reports loud noise at 791 Lowell St. of someone yelling for the past 10 minutes. Officer reports checking the area – all is quiet.


Pictured at the recent ribbon-cutting for Spring Air Mattress Factory Outlet Store, 108 Newbury St., on Route 1 South in Peabody, front row from left to right, are; Lynn Feazel, Elaine McNulty (holding Isabella Nunez Mendez), Charles Bates, Acileide Lopes, Mayor Ted Bettencourt, Kurt Bellevance, Deanne Healey, Courtney Klapman, and Brian Vinagro. Pictured back row, same order are; Herb Harris, Rachel Hoffman, Edson Cassius, Sheryl Lundstrom, Edward Bates, Michael Murray, Christopher Feazel, and George Herrill.

MARKETSTREET | FROM PAGE 3 light snacks, where guests can unwind after the heart-pumping action,” said Sullivan and Bruun. Having already established itself in Somerville and Winchester, Neem Medical Spa will

open its third location at 693 Market St. “Neem Medical Spa will provide North Shore residents with exceptional and affordable medical spa treatments to achieve optimal cosmetic goals, while using the most advanced non-surgical technologies for each well-

ness experience,” said Sullivan and Bruun. “Neem’s affordable services never compromise comfort or quality; the variety of face and body treatments are all performed by its staff of trained medical professionals in a safe and relaxing environment.”

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11:20 a.m. – Caller reports a man sleeping in the woods off Summer Street all day. Man transported to shelter in Lynn. 11:30 a.m. – Candle fire reported at 20 Rossmore Rd.; handled by Fire Department. 4:26 p.m. – Police report fire hydrant knocked over on Lowell Street by Lynnfield resident. Water Department was notified. 4:30 p.m. – Traffic enforcement Walnut Street and Salem Street. Roberto Goncalves, 43, of Wakefield was charged with unlicensed operation of a motor vehicle and with marked lanes violation. 7:01 p.m. – Officer wanted at Lynnfield Street residence due to a report of barking dog. Richard DiBiasio, 51, of Wakefield was charged with threatening to commit a crime. Christopher Gonzalez, 37, of Lyn-

nfield was charged with threatening to commit a crime.

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 2 6:24 a.m. – Traffic enforcement at Salem Street and Broadway. Cristina Temaj-DeLopez, 38, of Lynn, was charged with operating a motor vehicle with license suspended. 10:09 p.m. – Caller reports loud noise of motorcycle revving on Hart Road. Dispatched officer reports all is quiet.

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 3 9:56 a.m. – Motor vehicle complaint on King Rail Drive. Molly E. Miranda, 27, was charged with operating a motor vehicle with license suspended, with license not in possession and with registration not in possession. 6:12 p.m. – Caller reports lost Siberian Husky dog named “Nitro” last seen at 1:30 yard. Dog reportedly dug under fence.

MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 4 2:00 p.m. – Caller reports branches in roadway on Wing Road. Officer reports small branches on side of roadway. 5:20p.m. – Caller reports people riding all-terrain vehicles on roadway at Sylvan Circle. Officer reports speaking to parties, who agreed to stay off roadway. 8:54 p.m. – Doncaster Circle resident reports scam phone call. According to the report, caller requested a check, citing that he knew the address and what color the home is. Man said he was collecting for the Disabled American Veterans.

Lynnfield Boys Soccer Carwash Fundraiser Sunday September 17, 2017 9:00AM-1:00PM South Lynnfield Post Office Parking Lot 598 Salem Street Lynnfield, MA

$5 per car to benefit LHS Boys Soccer

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 8, 2017

Page 11

Peabody/Lynnfield Police team up for 61st Annual Labor Day Charity Baseball Game

PEABODY & LYNNFIELD POLICE TEAM: Shown, from left to right, are (top row) Scott Bingle, Mike Donovan, Rich Rose, Mark Bettencourt, Will Deroo, Brenden O’Brien, Jim Markins, Bryan Materazzo, Jarrod Prouost, (bottom row) Jon Blodgett, Marty Cohan, Jim Leavitt, Jay Dowling, Anthony Rossi, Henry Breckenrich, Scott Fitzmeyer, and Sean Dowd. Dominic Calioro.

Shown, from left to right, are (top row) Officer Dave Bettencourt, Dispatcher Dave Brophy, Detective Eric Ricci, McGruff, Detective & Sergeant Eric Zawacki, Officer Justin Cecil, (bottom row) Dispatcher David Ricci, Officer Maria Aiello, Olivia Silva, Officer Kristen Mavroules, and Detective David Murphy. Cortney Penta.

NORTH SHORE OLD TIMERS TEAM: Shown, from left to right, are (top row) John Tudor, John Horrigan, Jon Cahill, Zach Keenan, Kyle Multner, Mike Gallo, Steve Lumasney, Rich Weitzman, (bottom row) George Goulos, Matt McIsaac, Jake Gustin, Tyler MacGregor, Garect Greer, and Phil Mitchell. The Old Timers won the Stephen Saggese and match, hitting seven runs to the Peabody/Lynnfield Police’s two. Emily Grieco.

Olivia Silva throws the first pitch in the 61st Annual Labor Day Charity Baseball Game to Detective Eric Ricci.

Mike Gallo.

Phil Mitchell.

Rich Rose.

Olivia Silva of Peabody is shown with Peabody Officer Kristen Mavroules, Lynnfield Officer Mark Bettencourt LPD, and Peabody Detective Eric Ricci at the 61st Annual Peabody/ Lynnfield Labor day charity baseball game, held on Monday, September 4 to benefit Cops for Kids with Cancer and The Jimmy Fund. Nine year old Silva, currently undergoing treatment for brain cancer, is a recipient of the charities.

Shown, from left to right, are Vera Parreira, Cecilia Rosa, Landon Rosa, RiOlivia Silva stands in front of the participants in the 61st Annual Labor Day Chari- cardo Rosa, Stephanie Rosa, Chloe Silva, Michael Silva, Olivia Silva, Angety Baseball Game. la Silva, Nicholas Barreira, Olivia Barreira, Fernanda Silva, and Zelio Silva.

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 8, 2017

5. Coins 4. “Star Trek”

15. Frederick Law Olmstead 14. 1935 eggs.

3. Horseradish

uses the head to turn the

2. Persian

egg nests and periodically

1. Marlon Brando

The Advocate’s Super Trivia Quiz

Looking forward to seeing you on Sept. 11!

6. Surfing

YOU DO NOT NEED TO BE A GOLFER TO JOIN THE FUN! Non-golfers are invited to join us for dinner, awards and raffles

16. “The Munsters”

Any questions? Contact: Robin Tiro-Kinnon 781-710-9827

7. United States

Space is limited… Don’t Wait… Sign up Today!

17. The Concord grape

Golf, Lunch, Dinner, Raffles and Prizes…FUN Prizes…FUN!

8. Chicago

Gather a foursome, threesome, twosome or come solo! Help support LHS football while enjoying a fun day of golf!

18. George W. Bush

Keep your golf clubs out And join us on September 11, 2017 For Lynnfield Pioneer Football Club Boys of Fall Golf Tournament

19. Formal rules

Lets PAR-tee!

9. Faneuil Hall (by Peter Faneuil)

Take Care Conditions such as high blood

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;

Answers below - No cheating!

10. Muhammad Ali

he kidneys are bean shaped organs that sit just above the waist on each side of the spinal column. We are usually unaware of them as they laboriously filter the blood and remove excess fluid and waste for elimination in the urine. The kidneys have a crucial role in maintaining the body’s fluids in check.Their other key functions include: • Secretion of the enzyme renin, which helps regulate blood pressure • Production of the hormone erythropoietin which stimulated red blood cell production • Conversion of vitamin D to its active form, thereby helping to maintain bone tissue As can be expected, any condition affecting kidney health can severely disrupt your health.

20. Seven (The early Romans


high blood pressure. 4. Use caution with supplements and herbal remedies. Excessive amount of certain vitamin supplements and some herbal extracts may be harmful to your kidneys. 5. Quit smoking. Smoking can damage blood vessels, which decreases the flow of blood in the kidneys. 6. Don’t overdo it when taking over-the-counter medications. 7. If you’re at risk, get regular kidney function screening. Keeping the kidneys healthy and safe requires the same attention to making healthy lifestyle choices similar to keeping your body healthy.Once again we see that a healthy diet is beneficial for the whole body. Keep those fruits, vegetables, whole grain, lean meats and healthy fats on your menu for overall good health at any age. Bring Eating From Within to your workplace! Contact me to learn more about my corporate wellness programs.

11. San Francisco

By Anna Tourkakis, Nutritionist

pressure, diabetes or a family history of kidney disease can put one in three Americans at an increased risk of developing kidney disease. But even if you don’t fit in any of those risk categories, it’s important to take care of these critically important organs. The Cleveland Clinic, an academic medical center, recommends the following steps. 1. Hydrate, but don’t over do it. As usual more is not necessarily better.More than the typical four to six glasses a day won’thelp your kidneys work any better 2. Eat healthy foods. Most kidney problems arise out of other medical conditions like high blood pressure and diabetes.Keeping with an eating pattern that controls weight and minimizes the risk for blood pressure and diabetes will help keep kidneys in good condition. 3. Exercise regularly. Like healthy eating habits, regular physical activity can stave off weight gain and

called September the

Healthy lifestyle choices for a healthy body!

1. In the fifties who starred in “On the Waterfront” and won a Best Actor Oscar? 2. From what language are the words caravan and jasmine derived? 3. An animal’s name is part of what condiment? 4. On Sept. 8, 1966, what TV series debuted? 5. What does a numismatist collect? 6. What sport is featured in the movies “The Endless Summer” and “Point Break”? 7. On Sept. 9, 1776, the Continental Congress changed “United Colonies” to what? 8. In 1973 the then world’s tallest building, the Sears Tower, opened in what city? 9. On Sept. 10, 1742, what building was given to Boston by “the topmost merchant in all the town”? 10. What sportsman said, “If they can make penicillin out of moldy bread, they can sure make something out of you”? (Hint: initials MA.) 11. “The Birds” by Alfred Hitchcock was partly filmed in what California city? 12. What American river was known as Big Muddy? 13. Does an ostrich bury its head in the sand? 14. When was beer first sold in cans: 1935, 1943 or 1950? 15. On Sept. 11, 1857, who became superintendent of N.Y.C.’s Central Park? 16. On what TV show did Herman say “He who lies down with dogs gets up with fleas”? 17. What fruit was developed in a Massachusetts town? 18. What U.S. president said, “The Bible is pretty good about keeping your ego in check”? 19. On Sept. 13, 1845, in New York, the Knickerbocker Baseball Club was founded, making what baseball first? 20. What does the Latin word septem mean?

12. The Missouri

Kidney Health

The Advocate’s Super Trivia Quiz

seventh month.)

The Nutritionist Corner

13. Not really; it digs holes for

Page 12


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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 8, 2017

Savvy Senior by Jim Miller

Top New Cars for Older Drivers Dear Savvy Senior, My wife and I are both in our late sixties and are looking to buy a new car. Can you recommend some good resources that can help us evaluate and choose a good car for older drivers? Car Shoppers Dear Shoppers, With more than 40 million licensed drivers in the United States age 65 and older, many automakers today are designing certain vehicles that are friendlier for older drivers. But what makes a good car for seniors? For many, top priorities include a vehicle that’s easy to get into and out of, easy to adjust for fit and comfort, easy to operate and see out of, as well as reliable, safe and a good value. To help you narrow your vehicle choices, Consumer Reports and the American Automobile Association (AAA) offer some great information and tools to assist you. CR Best Cars Consumer Reports recently put out a top 25 ranking of new cars for senior drivers. Each vehicle on their list offers excellent or very good ratings on reliability, safety, road-test performance and owner satisfaction. And, they offer a variety of senior-friendly features that are extremely important to older divers, like: Easy front-seat access: Vehicles with low door thresholds, wider door openings, and step-in heights that reduce the need for ducking or climbing, make getting into and out of a car easier for those with physical limitations. Good visibility: Being able to see well out of the front, sides, and back of a vehicle for tall, medium, and shorter drivers. Simplified controls: Easy-to-read gauges and simplified/ intuitive controls for changing the radio, shifting gears, and adjusting the heating and cooling is a high priority among older drivers. Bright headlights: Powerful headlights can make driving at night easier for people with decreasing or compromised vision. They also weighed in extra safety features (standard or optional) like a backup camera, automatic emergency braking, forward-collision warning and blind-spot warning. Their picks include a variety of compact and midsized sedans and SUVs, two minivans and a station wagon from seven different automakers. Here’s their top 25 ranking, starting with one through 25: Subaru Forester; Subaru Outback; Kia Soul; Subaru Legacy; Kia Sportage; Toyota Highlander; Toyota Prius V; Toyota RAV4; Honda Odyssey; Nissan Rogue; Honda Accord; Ford C-Max Hybrid; Hyundai Sonata; Toyota Camry; Subaru Crosstrek; Toyota Sienna; Honda CR-V; Honda Pilot; Kia Forte; Ford Escape; Toyota Corolla; Kia Sorento; Ford Flex; Hyundai Santa Fe; Hyundai Tucson. For more information on their top 25 list, see AAA Tool Another great resource that can help you evaluate and chose a vehicle that meets your needs is the AAA online tool “Smart Features for Older Drivers.” At you can check the areas you have problems with – like diminished vision, cognitive decline, limited upper body range of motion, decreased leg strength, arthritic hands, short stature or overweight – and the tool will identify vehicles that have the features that will best accommodate your needs. Although this tool looks at model-year 2016 vehicles, in many cases the features shown are carried over for 2017 models. They also have a Smart Features brochure you can download that will tell you what to look for in a vehicle to best accommodate your needs. Send your senior questions to: Savvy Senior, P.O. Box 5443, Norman, OK 73070, or visit Jim Miller is a contributor to the NBC Today show and author of “The Savvy Senior” book.

Page 13


William Wilkinson, 89, Lynnfield native and former US Navy pilot W

illiam A. Wilkinson, 89, died peacefully with family on August 29, 2017. Bill was born in Winchester, Mass., on May 11, 1928, to Walter Edward and Leslie Payzant Wilkinson of Lynnfield, Mass. As a youth, Bill was both a member of the Boy Scouts of America and Civil Air Patrol. Captivated by flying from an early age, and in preparation for a naval career, Bill graduated from Severen School in Severna Park, Md., in 1946, and he joined the United States Navy through the Holloway Plan. This program allowed him to fly sooner and included two years of undergraduate education at Yale University, followed by two years of flight training in Pensacola, Fla., where he qualified as a fighter pilot and earned his Navy wings and commission. Shortly after this, Bill married the love of his life, Mary F. Heywood of Severna Park, Md., in 1950. Six weeks later, Bill received orders to report to fighter squadron VF 32 aboard the USS Leyte in Norfolk, Va., flying the F-4U Corsair. With VF 32, Bill flew multiple combat missions during the Korean War. His Squadron mates became part of his extended family, and their wartime experiences created a brotherhood that lasted a lifetime. After his Navy service Bill joined American Airlines and flew domestic and international flights for 35 years. His career culminated as an American Airlines Captain flying 747s to Paris and Tokyo. Bill and Mary had three children and while the children were still young, they discov-

Eleanor (Steriti) Misci f Peabody and formerly of Lynnfield and Revere on August 28, 2017 at the age of 95. Beloved wife of the late Attorney Mario Misci. Devoted mother of Richard Misci and his wife Susannah of North Andover and the late William Misci and his surviving wife Paula of Peabody. Loving daughter of the late Albert and Theresa Steriti (DiGianni). Dear sister of Nora Moccia and her late husband Anthony of Lynnfield, Vincent “Jimmy” Steriti and his late wife Elizabeth of Nahant, Rose Marie Maloney and her husbandWilliam of West Harwich and the late Angelo Steriti and Rev. Edward J. Steriti, O.C.S.O. Cherished grandmother of Adria, Alexandra, Jacqueline, Michael and Geoffrey. Ador-



yet accomplished captain and navigator. He was a charter member of the Burnt Store Presbyterian Church and a member of the Isles Yacht Club. He also enjoyed volunteering for the Military Heritage Museum in Punta Gorda. Bill was preceded in death by his daughter Susan A. Dudman, granddaughter Bethany Bill Wilkinson as a young Navy L. Dudman and sister Jacquelyn pilot during the Korean War. W. (Charles) Crawford. He is sur(from Adam Makos’s 2015 best seller, “Devotion: vived by his other children and An Epic Story of Heroism, Friendship, and their spouses: Linda C. (David) Sacrifice”) DiSesa of Madeira Beach, Fla.; Robert H. (Nancy) Wilkinson of ered sailing. This became a true Mechanicsville, Va.; by his other passion for Bill and from their grandchildren: Kara E. Dudman first 9-foot sailboat, a family leg- (Dylan Reno) of Burlington, Vt.; acy of time on the water began. William A. Wilkinson of McLean, Their cruising grounds included Va.; and Emma I. Wilkinson of Halifax, Nova Scotia; the Brador Mechanicsville, Va.; and by his Lakes in Canada; the New Eng- other sibling and his spouse: land coast; the Caribbean and brother Richard W. Wilkinson Bahamas; and along the Florida and Beatrice of North Fort Mycoast. After he retired, Bill spent ers, Fla. many wonderful days sailing Service information: A Celewith good friends and family in bration of Life for Bill at the Burnt Northeast Harbor, Maine, and Store Presbyterian Church in Punta Gorda, Fla. Sailing with Punta Gorda, Fla., on Tuesday, Bill was always an adventure September 12, at 11:00 a.m. In for the family. He enjoyed rac- lieu of flowers, donations can ing and never tired of designing be made to the American Canways to go faster. His family and cer Society, 992 Tamiami Trail, friends know him as a humble Unit C2, Port Charlotte, FL 33953.

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 8, 2017

Page 14


an elegant hostess who enjoyed entertaining. Eleanor loved her family dearly and would do anything for them. She had a strong belief in her faith and was active in the Catholic Church. Eleanor will be sorely missed by all who knew her. Funeral was held from

ing great grandmother of 8. Also survived by many loving nieces and nephews. Eleanor traveled the world extensively with her late husband Mario and enjoyed their time living in Rome. She was

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DVOCATE Newspapers

Published weekly by

The Advocate Newspapers North Shore, LLC • OFFICE • 150A Andover St., Ste. 11C, Danvers, MA 01923 Telephone: 978-777-NEWS (6397) FAX: 978-774-7705 Email: Jim Mitchell, Advertising Tel.: 978-777-6397 Email: Lynnfield Advocate * Peabody Advocate Website:

James D. Mitchell, Pres. & Publisher

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

the Paul Buonfiglio & Sons-Bruno Funeral Home, Revere on Friday, September 1. Funeral Mass at St. Anthony’s Church. Interment Woodlawn Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made toThe Greater Boston Food Bank, 70 South Bay Avenue, Boston, MA 02118 or the Catholic Medical Mission Board, ATTN: Donations, 100 Wall St 9th Floor, New York, NY 10005. For guest book please visit Paul Buonfiglio & Sons-Bruno C



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Page 15


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





city date

Swanson, Arthur R

Swanson, Rosemary D

Klotzbier, Edward E

Danis, Stella M

19 Townsend Rd


15.08.2017 $875 000,00

Papagni, Michael

Papagni, Jenna

Nardone, Christopher G

3 Madison Ave


15.08.2017 $500 000,00

Kim, Sopharith

Kim, Yule-Eve

Digiammarino, Rick

Scheffler, Beth A

24 Roosevelt Ave


18.08.2017 $565 000,00

31 Goodale Street NT

Cronin, Walter C

31 Goodale St


16.08.2017 $620 000,00

Sousa, Gene E Batchelder, Niles P

Batchelder, Laura C


Edward J Garniewicz T

Jrtr, Edward J G

22 Dana Rd


17.08.2017 $402 000,00

Nardone, Christopher G

Lorenzetti, Carl V

Lorenzetti, Regina N

3 Pond View Rd


15.08.2017 $625 000,00

Zapata, Ryan W

Zapata, Nicole E

Marthe Bolton T

Bolton, Marthe

3 Eileen Rd


18.08.2017 $421 500,00

Deassis, Bruno B

Depaula, Alfredo V

Correnti, Ann J

5 Sycamore Cir


18.08.2017 $440 000,00

Livermore, Janelle L

North Ventures Inc

33 Reed Rd


14.08.2017 $450 000,00

Yebba, Richard A

Broderick, Brian

64 Proctor Cir


15.08.2017 $490 000,00

Rosa, Allen M

Yebba, Julie M

Maria, Marina A

1 Parkview Ln


15.08.2017 $193 125,00

Difabio, Nicolas S

A&V Farnham Avenue IRT

Grady, Susan R

2 Farnham Ave


16.08.2017 $362 000,00

Pidgeon, John

Pidgeon, Heather

15 Charles St


14.08.2017 $392 000,00

Richard, William H

Richard, Dorothy J

Difabio, Jose L

Cormier, Vicki L Blanchard, Paul C

Blanchard, Krystyna A

Broderick, Kimberly

5 Sunnybrook Ln


18.08.2017 $415 000,00

Ramirez, Diomaris

Bono, Joseph T

1 Lynnfield St


15.08.2017 $370 000,00

Bono, Joseph T

Carafa, Kimberly

1 Lynnfield St


15.08.2017 $250 000,00

Leavitt, Kyle

Fernandez, Selim

Archibald, Gina M

4 Milk Street Ext


16.08.2017 $481 000,00

Yaffe, Scott R

Yaffe, Rachel M

Jones, Thomas G

Jones, Linda R

26 Louis Rd


15.08.2017 $518 000,00

Mowry, Stephanie R

Dean, Robert H

Surawski, Robert A

Surawski, Kathryn A

15 Daniel Ter


16.08.2017 $420 000,00

Lombardi, Mark J

Lombardi, Lorraine L


Solimine, Michael D

50 Gedney Dr


17.08.2017 $554 925,00



38 Main Street, Saugus MA



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

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

SAUGUS ~ Newer (1985) 2 unit. 3 beds, 2 baths in top unit, master bath, deck, pellet stove. 1 bedroom apartment has separate driveway and entrance. Walk to busline………………………………………$529,000

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


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 ~ Rehabbed colonial. 3 beds, 2 new baths. New kitchen, granite counters, double wall ovens, new plumbing, new gas heat, new AC system, 1st floor laundry …………………………….……$459,900

real estate needs!!

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

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

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

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

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

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 8, 2017

Page 16

LYNNFIELD - $521,500

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.

LYNNFIELD - $799,900

MIDDLETON - $739,900

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

EVENINGS: 617-797-2222 OR 617-784-9995

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

EVENINGS: 978-590-1628

LYNNFIELD - $539,900

EVENINGS: 617-285-2057

NORTH ANDOVER - $675,000

LYNNFIELD - $1,129,000


WELCOME TO PYBURN MEWS! This 3 bed 2.5 bath pristine townhome is open concept and is move in ready! 2 car attached garage. Too many features to list! Minutes from highways and shopping! Open House: Saturday & Sunday September 9 & 10 from 12-1:30pm.

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

EVENINGS: 617-650-2487

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: 617-285-3329

LYNNFIELD - $769,000

EVENINGS: 617-538-9396

LYNNFIELD - $1,772,900

LYNNFIELD - $795,000



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: 617-797-2222

EVENINGS: 617-797-2222

EVENINGS: 617-797-2222

EVENINGS: 978-317-4362

LYNNFIELD - $459,900

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.

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

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

LYNNFIELD - $1,100,000

LYNNFIELD - $699,900

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

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: 617-797-2222 OR 617-784-9995

EVENINGS: 617-538-9396

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

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

Elena Drislane Lori Kramich Corrie Luongo Maria N. Miara

Catherine Owen Gale Rawding Ron Supino Debra Roberts Patrice Slater Marilyn Phillips Carolyn Palermo Maureen Rossi Donna S nyder - DiMella Marcia Poretsky • 26 Main Street, Lynnfield • (781) 334-3137


(781) 246-2100

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 8, 2017  
THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 8, 2017