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Vol. 3, No. 32     - FREE -         www.advocatenews.net                Lynnfield@advocatenews.net            978-777-6397            Friday, August 11, 2017

Soderberg Insurance holds candy sale to support the homeless

W

e often remember the less fortunate during the holiday season. However, poverty and homelessness are with us every day of the year. At Soderberg Insurance Services, Inc. the staff reaches out to help the homeless every day. The Lynnfieldbased agency is selling delicious See’s chocolates in support of Boston’s oldest homeless shelter. Founded in 1899, Boston Rescue Mission provides not only a clean bed and a nutritious meal to those in need, but also rehabilitative counseling. Many individuals who fall into homelessness suffer with drug and alcohol addic-

tion. Boston Rescue Mission provides help to those who have lost their hope. “We have many visitors each day,” stated agency president, Kathryn Soderberg, CPCU. “All members of the Soderberg team introduce the fundraiser and the charity to the agency’s clients and visitors. Almost everyone supports the fundraiser, which brings us a lot of joy as we know we are raising money for a great cause.” The chocolates sell for $2.50 each. One hundred percent of the proceeds are donated directly to the charity. For Elba Reyna of Lynn and Maria Caraballo of Wakefield are both employed by Soderberg Insurance more information, visit www. Services. They are pleased to support the company’s fundraiser for the homeless shelter Boston brm.org. Rescue Mission. (Courtesy photo)

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Town in no rush to fully fund OPEB/ pension accounts By Christopher Roberson

D

espite a combined liability of $59.9 million in the town’s Other Postemployment Benefits (OPEB) and pension accounts, there is no urgency to fully fund either one right now. The OPEB account provides benefits to retirees, such as medical and dental insurance, while the pension account is the source of the monthly checks that are sent out to each retiree. To w n A d m i n i s t r a t o r James Boudreau said Lynnfield has until 2030 to fully fund the pension account, which carried a liability of $29.1 million as of June 30, 2016. However, he said there is no funding schedule for the OPEB account, which carried a liability of $30.7 million. According to the town’s financial statements for 2016, $401,886 was allocated for OPEB and pensions. “It’s what the town could afford at the time,” said Boudreau. However, page 16 of the financial documents showed revenues totaling $55.5 million and expens-

es totaling $53.4 million, leaving $2.1 million in “excess revenues over expenditures.” Boudreau said the town’s OPEB account has a current balance of $934,000. “It’s on a pay-as-you-go basis; the goal is to put a little more money in every year,” he said. Town Accountant Julie McCarthy said the $59.9 million liability represents the total cost of OPEB and pensions. She also said the town has continued to increase the OPEB/pension allocation each year, adding that it used to be $100,000. “We’ve continued to increase it,” said McCarthy. However, McCarthy said the final figure is at the discretion of Boudreau and the Board of Selectmen. “We don’t have any kind of a dedicated plan for a certain amount,” she said. Despite the $934,000 in the OPEB account, McCarthy said upcoming retirees should not be concerned about there being a lack of money to fund their pension and benefits packages.


THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, August 11, 2017

Page 2

Cost of Wakefield/Lynnfield Rail Trail jumps by $2.1M T By Christopher Roberson

he cost to build the Wakefield/Lynnfield Rail Trail

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has increased from $7.1 million to $9.2 million. Vincent Inglese, president of the Friends of the Lynnfield Rail Trail, said the $7.1 million figure was only a “rough estimate” that project engineer WorldTech submitted to the State Department of Transportation (MassDOT). “As part of the preliminar y design submission, WorldTech submitted an estimate for construction,” said Inglese. “MassDOT then reviewed the submission and adjusted accordingly. The price will likely change again as the project advances and the design is more defined

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and additional project details are developed.” However, Inglese remained confident that state and federal funds will be available by 2020 “to meet 100 percent of constructions costs.” Since the state has already provided funding for the preliminary design phase, Inglese said an additional $300,000 will be required from both Wakefield and Lynnfield to fund the final design phase. In addition, approval for the rail trail passed by one vote at Lynnfield’s Town Meeting in April. According to the Wakefield/ Lynnfield MA Rail Trail Initiative Facebook Page, the project is included in the state’s Transportation Improvement Plan for fiscal years 2020 and 2021. The required 25 percent of the Design and Engineering Plan has also been submitted

to the Department of Transportation for review. “So, hang in there for a few more years and we will soon have another place to bicycle or walk with our kids or pets besides Lake [Quannapowitt],” representatives said in a Facebook posting. “This is truly an example of the old adage: good things take time.” Originating in Wakefield, the 4.4-mile trail will cross into Lynnfield at Reedy Meadow along the old Newburyport Railroad bed. After exiting the meadow, the trail will pass Reedy Meadow Golf Course and Pillings Pond before crossing Pillings Pond Road at the Lynnfield/Peabody line. In a November 2015 interview, Janet Long, then-chairman of the Lynnfield Rail Trail Committee, said she was leery about taking the trail

RAIL TRAIL | SEE PAGE 3

Lynnfield Public Library receives birthday proclamation

Expires 8-30-17

Adv.

Expires 8-30-17

Adv.

Janine Saldanha of the Lynnfield Public Library Board of Trustees is pictured with the proclamation.

O

n August 4, the Massachusetts House of Representatives offered its sincerest congratulations to the Lynnfield Public Library in recognition of the library’s 125th Birthday Celebration on July 22, 2017. Since opening in 1892, the library has expanded and grown, and it now has a collection of 72,000 items, an average of two programs per day and 200 daily visits to the library’s web page, and it provides services to over 300 individuals per day.


THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, August 11, 2017

Page 3

~The Advocate Asks

Police Capt. Karl Johnson reacts to recent fentanyl incident In this week’s Advocate Asks interview, we asked Police Capt. Karl Johnson for his reaction to the recent fentanyl incident in Chelsea in which three police officers were taken to the hospital after being exposed to the drug. In response, the Chelsea Police Department will be purchasing an array of protective equipment for its officers. Q: What is your opinion about what happened with three police officers in Chelsea? A: The Chelsea incident is unfortunate; I’m glad to see that those three officers emerged

RAIL TRAIL | FROM PAGE 2 through the meadow. In the 25 years that the railroad has been out of use, the Saugus River has washed over the tracks and has submerged approximately 400 feet of the rail bed in about six inches of water. Although there had been discussions about a rail trail going back to the late-1970s, it was not until 2004 that the idea gained enough traction to form a committee.

from it without serious harm and I applaud the Chelsea Police Department’s proactive efforts to safeguard its members by acquiring protective gear. Q: The Chelsea Police Department will be investing in masks, eyewear and gloves to protect its officers. Do you believe the same precautions are needed for your department? A: For law enforcement generally, it serves as a cautionary tale, a reminder that we cannot possibly prepare for every contingency, our best efforts notwithstanding.

Although the tracks are abandoned, the property is still owned by the Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority and TR Advisors. Therefore, Long said a 99year lease needed to be negotiated by officials in Wakefield and Lynnfield. However, Inglese said a lease agreement has yet to be agreed upon. The state also earmarked $39.7 million to be spent from 2015 to 2019 on pedestrian and bike trails.

Q: Is there an estimate in terms of what these items might cost? A: I can’t speak to the cost of such protective gear, but I can tell you that disposable gloves, for example, are used frequently and are worth every penny spent on their purchase. Q: Do your officers encounter situations involving fentanyl on a regular basis? A: The majority of the Lynnfield Police Department’s officers are EMTs. Each cruiser is equipped with a medical bag containing gloves and masks, along with the other equip-

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Q: What safety precautions do you currently have in place? A: While fentanyl is not encountered here on a regular basis, its regional presence seems to be growing. It only stands to reason that we’ll see an increase in proportion to the trend.

Q: Do you see fentanyl as a major threat going forward? A: Lynnfield officers are regularly updated on incidents such as the Chelsea situation through roll call training and email distribution of outside training materials. Protective gear has been standard for several years and new gear is always considered.

However, not ever yone has been pleased about the plans for a rail trail, as Long said a group of residents banded together to form Citizens of Lynnfield Against the Rail Trail. “We are convinced that this project will create new costs and dangers for Lynnfield and for our fellow residents,” they said in a statement on their website, http://www. notforlynnfield.com. The group had no further comments at this time.

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, August 11, 2017

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Family-owned furniture store continues to thrive on Rt. 1 By Christopher Roberson

W

hen he was 14 years old, Luke Taber began selling bedroom furniture with his father and has never looked back. “I love the product, I love what we do; we deliver a lot of kids’ first beds,” said Taber, who is now 37 and the operations manager at Bedrooms on Route 1 South. “It feels good, it feels like you’re doing the right thing.” In the same vein, Taber said their line of Maxtrix Kids Furniture continues to be the store’s top seller. He said cus- Bedrooms’ expansive showroom includes not only bedroom sets but top name brand mattresses including Serta and tomers are attracted to Max- Simmons mattresses.

Luke Taber, left, Operations Manager of Bedrooms, is shown with Sales Manager Russell Bastoni, in the children’s furniture showroom.

trix products, as the same bed can be converted into a loft bed or a bunk bed to accommodate the changing needs of a growing child. “It’s basically à la carte,” said Tabor. “They’re really a dedicated youth furniture line.” Although business is typically steady throughout the year, Taber said July and October tend to be the most profitable months, adding that July was the store’s best month thus far in 2017. “There’s never a dull moment here at Bedrooms,” he said, adding that the store has done well for a small business

on Route 1. Taber also said Bedrooms’ products are made from either Canadian birch or maple and are tested for quality using European standards. “They base everything off European standards, which are a lot tougher than U.S. standards,” he said. “It’s not going to be that $999 [Discount Furniture] special that you’re going to get a year out of.” Taber said having a diverse product line and personalized customer service is what sets Bedrooms apart from its com-

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, August 11, 2017

Page 5

Parishioners serving at My Brother’s Table

Pictured is the Dias family – from left to right: Sarah (15), Christian (13), Roy and Esmeralda – serving dinner at My Brother’s Table in Lynn on August 3. (Photo courtesy of Ken Kasprzak)

T

he parishes of the Lynnfield Catholic Collaborative have a long history of supporting the mission of My Brother’s Table (MBT). St. Maria Goretti volunteers plan menus and purchase, prepare and serve dinner four times a year. Volunteers from Our Lady of the Assumption, in conjunction with St. Vincent de Paul, serve

meals on the last Thursday of every month, as well as on New Year’s Eve. Individual parishioners also volunteer as their schedule allows, and pursue initiatives such as organizing food drives. MBT serves meals at their Lynn facility seven days a week to the hungry, as well as provides meals to homebound

individuals and at-risk seniors. They also host a free weekly medical20clinic. Mos CD_SA_LA_LPW.ai 1 8/1/2017 11:30:48 AM

Lynnfield resident earns Dean’s List Honors at Cornell University

C

hristina Troisi made the Dean’s List for spring 2017 at Cornell University in Ithaca, N.Y., for her outstanding academic achievement during the spring semester of the 2016-2017 year. Christina is the daughter of Mark and Debbie Troisi of Lynnfield. She is a junior in Cornell’s School of Industrial Labor Relations (ILR). Juniors in ILR must have a semester grade point average of 3.6 or greater to make Dean’s List. Christina is majoring in ILR and minoring in Business.

The ILR School of Cornell University is the leading college of the applied social sciences, focusing on work, employment, and labor policy issues and practices of national and international significance. ILR’s mission is to prepare leaders, inform national and international employment and labor policy and improve working lives. Christina is also Editor-InChief of the Cornell Disability Law Journal and president of her sorority, Alpha Chi Omega. 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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Page 6

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, August 11, 2017 lectual or developmental disability and family or friends providing care for them at home. Amendment supporters said the commission would determine how a property tax reduction can help disabled individuals or families taking care of them by freeing up this money to remodel the home to better accommodate the person and to buy necessities like medical equipment, ramps and guards. Katzen (A “Yes” vote is for the amendgrams in addition to or instead ment.) of the current sheltered Eng- Sen. Thomas McGee Yes lish immersion program that requires all students, includPROPERTY TAX EXEMPTION ing those not yet fluent in Eng- FOR VOLUNTEER FIREFIGHTlish, to be taught English by be- ERS AND EMTS (S 2124) ing taught all subjects in EngSenate 39-0, approved an lish and to be placed in Eng- amendment allowing local citlish language classrooms. The ies and towns to give volunteer, current law was approved by call or auxiliary firefighters and Massachusetts voters on a bal- emergency medical technilot question in 2002. cians up to a $2,500 property Another key provision es- tax exemption for doing voluntablishes a Seal of Biliteracy, teer work in their city or town an award given by a school to which has opted into this prorecognize students who have gram. Local cities and towns are attained proficiency in more not required to offer the volunthan one language. teer program. Supporters said schools need Amendment supporters said the flexibility to implement a these people work hard withprogram that will fit the needs out pay and local communities of their students rather than should have the right to offer the “one size fits all” current them property tax relief. law. They argued that the Eng(A “Yes” vote is for the amendlish immersion mandate is not ment.) working and noted that these Sen. Thomas McGee Yes students continue to lag behind their peers in high school HOW LONG WAS LAST graduation rates and going to WEEK’S SESSION? Beacon college. They expressed con- Hill Roll Call tracks the length cern that Massachusetts stu- of time that the House and Sendents will quickly be left be- ate were in session each week. hind when applying for jobs Many legislators say that legisthat require bilingual skills in lative sessions are only one asthe growing global market. pect of the Legislature’s job and (A “Yes” vote is for the bill.) that a lot of important work is Sen. Thomas McGee Yes done outside of the House and Senate chambers. They note PROPERTY TAX EXEMPTION that their jobs also involve comFOR DISABLED (S 2124) mittee work, research, constitS enate 38-0, approved uent work and other matters an amendment creating a that are important to their dis20-member special commis- tricts. Critics say that the Legsion to determine the feasibil- islature does not meet reguity of establishing local option larly or long enough to debate property tax deduction programs for persons with an intel-

Beacon Hill Roll Call By Bob THE HOUSE AND SENATE: Beacon Hill Roll Call records local senators’ votes on roll calls from prior Senate sessions in July. There were no roll calls in the House or Senate last week. ENGLISH L ANGUAGE LEARNERS (S 2125) Senate 39-0, approved a bill that would give public school districts the power and flexibility to offer other English Language Learner (ELL) pro-

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, August 11, 2017

Page 7

Three more arrests made in Northeast fraud ring By Christopher Roberson

O

n Aug. 4, Lynnfield Police took three more individuals into custody suspected of participating in a New York-based fraud ring. The suspects are Marvin Silver, 29, of Brooklyn, N.Y., David Duke, 30, of Queens, N.Y., and Demetrius Cummings, 48, also of Brooklyn. They join two other suspects – Tajane Vivas, 20, and Joseph Palaco, 27, both of Bronx, N.Y. – who were arrested on July 3 and are believed to have been involved in the same fraudulent operation. According to police, the group of fraudsters have hacked into residents’ email and Amazon accounts to order items which are then picked up at the United Parcel Service (UPS) store on Kimball Lane. When picking

BEACON | FROM PAGE 6 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 irrespon-

Demetrius Cummings, 48, of David Duke, 30, of Queens, Marvin Silver, 29, of Brooklyn, Brooklyn, N.Y. (Photos courtesy of the N.Y. N.Y. Lynnfield Police Department) statement. “All of the fraudu- Duke have been charged up the packages, counter- lent transactions have been with conspiracy to commit feit identifications are used for Cannon cameras worth larceny. which include the victim’s approximately $3,200 or Ap“The Lynnfield Police and name and address. ple Mac Book Pro comput- UPS Loss Prevention have “These offenses have been ers valued at $2,000. It is be- aggressively pursued this incommitted using the same lieved that this ring has sto- vestigation,” Johnson said in method which indicates len over $100,000 worth of a written statement. He said they are par ticipating in goods.” at least one of the suspects a larger ring of fraud and Police Capt. Karl Johnson is being held on $100,000 theft,” police said in a written said Silver, Cummings and bail.

sible 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 July 31-August 4, the House met for a total of 38 minutes while the

Senate met for a total of one hour and 41 minutes. MON.JULY 31 House11:03 a.m. to11:18 a.m. Senate 11:07 a.m. to11:24 a.m

TUES. AUGUST 1 No House session No Senate session WED.AUGUST 2 No House session No Senate session THURS.AUGUST 3 House11:02 a.m. to11:25

Silver, Duke and Cummings have been arraigned in Peabody District Court. According to the Clerk’s Office, Cummings is scheduled to be back in court for a pretrial hearing on Aug. 28. The decisions regarding Silver and Duke have not yet been rendered. UPS Spokesman Matthew O’Connor said it is possible that the fraudulent transactions did not take place at the UPS store, but rather at one of the company’s distribution centers. He also said all UPS employees are trained to check an individual’s identification before releasing a package. However, he said, there is little the company can do beyond that point, adding that any fraudulent transactions must be settled between the merchant, the police and the consumer. “That’s out of our scope of visibility,” said O’Connor. a.m. Senate 11:13 a.m. to12:37 p.m. FRI.AUGUST 4 No House session No Senate session Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at bob@beaconhillrollcall.com

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, August 11, 2017

Page 8

Lynnfield Rotary Club’s 2017 First Responder’s Day

T

he Lynnfield Rotary Club would like to invite you to the second annual First Responder’s Day at the Lynnfield Common on Monday, September 11 from 6:00-7:15 p.m. The purpose is to honor our brave men and women who serve us locally and as a re-

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membrance of the tragedy which occurred on 9/11. There will be a brief ceremony from 6:00-6:15 p.m. followed by a free barbeque – sponsored by the Town of Lynnfield and the Lynnfield Rotary Club – from 6:15 p.m. to 7:15 p.m. The Club is looking for

sponsors for the event. All proceeds after expenses will be donated to the Lynnfield fire and police associations. If you are interested in participating or sponsoring the event, please contact Jason Kimball at his law office at 781 334 3200/johnhkimball3rd@gmail.com.

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petition. “We’re a specialty store, we have all the options,” he said, adding that their beds are available in “at least three to four” different colors. Taber also emphasized that none of his customers are ever treated like mere numbers. “We know customers’ names, where they live and what they

do,” he said, adding that many of the same faces come back for additional purchases. In addition, Taber said Bedrooms offers a line of adult furniture and features an array of Serta mattresses. Taber also said Bedrooms is in the process of becoming more involved with the city

and is currently exploring different opportunities for community outreach. Bedrooms is open Monday through Friday from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m., on Saturday from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. and on Sunday from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. The store can be reached at 978535-6421.

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, August 11, 2017

Page 10

The Nutritionist Corner

Avoid Summer Eating Pitfalls

By Anna Tourkakis, Nutritionist

jigger of 80-proof vodka and a half-jigger of dry vermouth, totals 127 calories, according to Drinks Mixer. Given these numbers it’s easy to consume 400500 calories in just a few drinks. Stay prepared with appealing and healthy options instead of resigning to mindless eating and starting a diet after vacation. Keep a stash of

by Jim Miller

Low-Cost Wireless Plans for Seniors Who Use Smartphones

W

hile the occasional donut for breakfast, cheeseburgers and fries for lunch and ice cream sundae as an afternoon snack can all be part of summer eating, a week or two of this meal plan can spell trou- Beautifully displayed fruits are always a treat. ble. Especially for health conditions such as diabetes, high blood pressure, cholesterol and weight management that require limiting sugar, fat, salt and excess calories. The nutritional impact can be significant. Alterations Making a few minor alterations to food selections can easily align nutrition and treats. For example a breakfast sandwich with bacon, egg, and cheese biscuit has about 475 calories, 30 fat grams, and 1,260 milligrams of sodium; lower the fat, sugar and salt by choosing a breakfast sandwich with egg and cheese on an English muffin which has appreciably much less fat and salt. To keep the lean advantage of sandwiches – lean burgers, chicken, or fish and boost the contribution of other nutrients, consider adding tomato slices and other vegetables. Skip the super-sized sandwiches and mayonnaise based spreads and tartar sauce. Instead use mustard, relish, or ketchup. Add a slice of cheese as a calcium source and flavor. A tossed salad with a tablespoon of dressing can be a satisfying accompaniment. Liquid Calories When summer heat calls for a “Cool me down” treat, reach for a small ice cream cone or frozen yogurt. Typically the first few bites of a food taste best. Sugary beverages and alcoholic beverages are other nutritional pitfalls. Cocktails and lemonades to stay cool can easily add calories. A 12-ounce serving of Arnold Palmer tea (1/2 tea and ½ lemonade) contains 138 calories of which 128 calories are from sugar. The calories in a martini differ based on the size of the cocktail, the alcohol content of the liquor and the ingredients used in the mix. For example a vodka martini, made with a mix of 1

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fresh cut up fruits beautifully displayed for a sweet treat and thirst quencher. Cut up vegetables and nuts are ideal to curb hunger. I love to enjoy the occasional treat without guilt, as part

of my nutritious healthy meal plan and no need to diet after vacation. Bring Eating From Within to your workplace! Contact me to learn more about my wellness programs.

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

ONLINE EXCHANGE SHOPPING (PART 1)

S

Savvy Senior

tarting Veterans Day, 2017, all honorably discharged Veterans will be able to shop online only at the four military exchanges. A Veteran of any branch of service can online shop at any of the exchanges. First, you must have (and MUST is emphasized) an honorable discharge or a general discharge under honorable conditions. Second, you must first register and have your service and type of discharge verified. It is easy to register. You do it on VetVerify.org which uses data from the Defense Manpower Data Center. The verification process takes all of one minute and you will receive notification of your eligibility right away. If your records turn out to be incomplete for some reason you will receive instructions on how to update your records. If you experience a problem with verification call toll free (844)8688672. Additional information regarding online exchange shopping will be furnished in a future article. Tax free shopping is on its way so get ready by registering now. Thank you for your service.

Dear Savvy Senior, I’m interested in downsizing my smartphone wireless plan, and am looking for the best low cost options. I use my phone primarily for talking and texting, but also need some cellular data for checking my email and other functions when I’m away from WiFi. What can you tell me? Senior Saver Dear Saver, There are several great low-cost deals I can recommend for older smartphone users who are looking to save some money by paring down their bloated cell phone plan. Here are three good options to consider. Republic Wireless If you’re an Android smartphone user, Republic Wireless (RepublicWireless.com) offers one of the cheapest deals available for light data users. Republic uses a mixture of Wi-Fi and cellular networks – Sprint and T-Mobile specifically – to transmit calls, texts and data. This patented technology automatically offloads as much as possible to WiFi when available, so you’ll consume less data than you would with traditional carriers. Republic’s no contract service plans with cellular data start at only $20 per month for unlimited talk, text and 1 gigabyte (GB) of data. If you need more data, their $30 per month plan gets you 2GB, and $45/month buys you 4GB. How much data do you need? The best way to find out is to check your current phone bills. The average smartphone owner uses between 2GB to 3GB of data each month, but most older smartphone users use less than 1GB. To use Republic you’ll need a compatible Android phone (you can’t currently use Apple iPhones), or you can buy a new phone through the company. It currently offers eight Android phones with prices starting at $99. Consumer Cellular Another excellent low-cost option for lighter data users, and one that caters to older adults is Consumer Cellular (ConsumerCellular.com, 888-532-5366). Rated the number one wireless service by Consumer Reports seven years running, Consumer Cellular offers a variety of “pay for what you need” talk and connect plans that let’s you choose exactly what you want. Their talk plans start at $10 per month plus 25 cents per minute used for infrequent callers, or $15/month for 250 minutes, $20/month for 1,500 minutes, and $30/month for unlimited minutes. And their connect plans for text messages and cellular data run $2.50 per month for 300 texts and 30 megabytes (MB) of data, $5/month for 2,000 text and 200MB data, $10/month for unlimited texts and 500MB, $20/month for unlimited texts and 1.5GB, $30/month unlimited texts and 3GB, and $40/month for unlimited texts and 5GB. Consumer Cellular, which offers 5 percent monthly fee discounts to AARP members, also lets you bring your own smartphone by offering free SIM cards. Or, you can purchase a wide variety of Android and Apple iPhones along with the seniorfriendly Doro 824 SmartEasy for $100. Lifeline Program If your income is low enough, another option to check into is the Lifeline Assistance Program. This is a federal program that provides a $9.25 monthly subsidy that could go towards your smartphone service. To qualify, you’ll need to show that your annual household income is at or below 135 percent of the Federal Poverty Guidelines – which is $16,281 for one person, or $21,924 for two. Or, that you’re receiving certain types of government benefits, such as Medicaid, food stamps, SSI, public housing assistance, veterans pension or survivor’s pension benefit, or live on federally recognized Tribal lands. To apply, contact a wireless provider in your area that participates in the Lifeline program (see LifelineSupport.org or call 800-234-9473) and ask for an application form. Be sure to check all wireless providers in your state because some offer better services – like a free smartphone, monthly talk time minutes, unlimited texting and some cellular data – than others. Send your senior questions to: Savvy Senior, P.O. Box 5443, Norman, OK 73070, or visit SavvySenior.org. Jim Miller is a contributor to the NBC Today show and author of “The Savvy Senior” book.


THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, August 11, 2017

Page 11

LYNNFIELD POLICE LOG TUESDAY, AUGUST 1 6:44 p.m. Caller repor ts suspicious man drinking in back parking lot at 12 Salem St. Officer reports person was sent on his way. 10:58 p.m. – Caller at Winchester Drive residence reports kids playing loud in the street. Officer reports kids sent on their way.

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 2 9:30 a.m. – Summer Street resident reports receiving a scam phone call claiming her possessions were going to be repossessed via a warrant. 4:00 p.m. – A lost dog that was found on front porch at 333 Summer St. was returned to owner. 4:20 p.m. – A Jack Russell Terrier that was found at 2 Baldwin Ln. without a collar was brought to the station and reunited with

owner. 9:50 p.m. – Caller reports two vehicles sitting in parking lot with lights on at 1105 Summer St.; one vehicle behind the building, the other in front. Officer reports one of the vehicles had pulled over to text a message. 11:12 p.m. – Amanda Goffermann, 18, of Peabody, was summonsed for unlicensed operation of a motor vehicle.

THURSDAY, AUGUST 3 7:44 a.m. – Main St. resident reports crew working at the end of his driveway and doesn’t know who they are and wants them to leave. Dispatched officer reports that it’s a National Grid crew working in the area – not at resident’s driveway. 9:32 a.m. – Lucenia D. Martinez, 48, of Hartford, Conn., was summonsed for operating a motor vehicle with license

suspended, operating a motor vehicle with revoked registration, and uninsured motor vehicle.

SATURDAY, AUGUST 5 4:31 p.m. – A Sylvan Circle resident reported someone is doing work on a car and has a patio umbrella over the vehicle. The caller states the vehicle hasn’t moved for six days and is blocking his view. 9:30 p.m. – A caller reported her daughter was walking with a friend between buildings at Lynnfield Commons on N. Broadway and they stated that a vehicle might have been following them. The daughter stated she had seen the car in the area before and the operator of the vehicle had come out of the woods behind the building.

SUNDAY, AUGUST 6

Palliative Care Presentation at OLA Parish Church Hall on Wed., Sept. 13

T

he Lynnfield Catholic Collaborative invites all to a presentation on Palliative Care and Advanced Care Planning at Our Lady of the Assumption Parish’s Church Hall (758 Salem St., Lynnfield) on Wednesday, September 13,

from 10:00-11:00am.Offered by the Archdiocese of Boston’s Initiative for Palliative Care and Advance Care Planning, this informational session will address the differences between palliative care and hospice care, and what the Cath-

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olic Church teaches regarding health care proxy, advance directives and end-of-life care. If you have questions or would like to RSVP, please contact Kate McGrath at kmcgrath@ola-smg.org.Light refreshments will be available.

2:29 p.m. – Caller reports that a grey Honda Fit struck his vehicle then left the scene at 120 Market St. A license plate number was given to police.

2:30 – A caller on Bourque Road stated she recovered a bicycle in the lake and believes it might h a ve b e e n s t o l e n t h e n discarded.

LCWD Outside Water Use Restriction The Lynnfield Center Water District has a year round watering restriction. By order of the Mass Department of Environmental Protection, sprinkler use is permitted 5:00PM to 9:00PM on even numbered calendar days only. A hand held hose may be used at any time. Violations of the restrictions are subject to a fine or fines. Excess watering outside of this time period causes low pressure affecting both Fire Protection and everyday use. Further restrictions may be imposed by the Massachusetts Department of Environmental Protection and will be posted on the District web site www.LCWD.US and published in local newspapers. Customers are cautioned that excessive outside water use will result in a very high water bill due to the tiered water rates that are intended to promote conservation per Mass DEP.

Constance E. Leccese, Chairwoman Board of Water Commissioners Lynnfield Center Water District 83 Phillips Road Lynnfield, MA 01940 +1.781.334.3901 www.LCWD.US

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The Advocate’s Super Trivia Quiz 1. On Aug. 11, 1841, Frederick Douglass made his first public speech at a conference in what Massachusetts locale? 2. In what U.S. state would you most likely see a bald eagle? 3. What was Shakespeare’s wife’s name? 4. In what country did the game of chess originate? 5. Why wasn’t the World Series held in 1994? 6. What longtime popular Walt Disney movie about a woodland creature premiered on Aug. 13, 1942? 7. What was the cookie Fig Newton named after? 8. Who was the youngest player elected to the baseball Hall of Fame? (Hint: initials SK.) 9. On Aug. 15, 1877, what word did Thomas Edison advise to use when answering the phone? 10. What actor said, “Acting is not an important job in the scheme of things. Plumbing is”? (Hint: initials ST.) 11. What host and scriptwriter of “The Twilight Zone” died in 1975? 12. What power did most car engines use before gasoline? 13. On the album “Still Crazy After All These Years,” who sang that there are “Fifty Ways to Leave Your Lover”? 14. Who said, “I am a marvelous housekeeper. Every time I leave a man, I keep his house”? (Hint: initials ZZG.) 15. On Aug. 16, 1896, gold was discovered at Klondike Creek in what territory? 16. On TV, who were “The Honeymooners”? 17. What composer/lyricist said, “The toughest thing about success is that you’ve got to keep on being a success”? (Hint: initials IB.) 18. What physician who described a malignant lymph tissue disease was born on Aug. 17, 1798? 19. What is thought to be the most popular hot dog topping? 20. In what children’s book is the line, “The crickets felt it was their duty to warn everybody that summertime cannot last forever. Even on the most beautiful days in the whole year …”? (Hint: author initials: EBW.)

Answers below - No cheating! 12. Electricity and steam 11. Rod Serling 10. Spencer Tracy

White 20. “Charlotte’s Web” by E.B. 19. Mustard

Hello!

9.

Sandy Koufax

8.

Newton, Mass.

7.

17. Irving Berlin

“Bambi”

6.

16. Ralph and Alice Kramden

Because of the Major League Baseball Players Association’s strike

5.

India

4.

Anne Hathaway

3.

Alaska

2.

Nantucket Island

1.

18. Thomas Hodgkin 15. The Yukon 14. Zsa Zsa Gabor 13. Paul Simon

The Advocate’s Super Trivia Quiz

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Lynnfield Rotary Club’s annual Golf Tournament a great success

T

he Lynnfield Rotary Club had yet another successful Golf Tournament this year. We saw a significant jump in sponsorship with over seven new hole sponsors this year – and 46 total new hole sponsors over the past three years. Fun was had by all followed by a great meal by Countryside Deli and auction by local Attorney Jay Kimball. The winning team was led by Tom Adamczyk, the former chair of the Lynnfield Rotary Golf Tournament, who has kindly continued to support the event. The Lynnfield Rotary Club is thankful for all the players and sponsors who supported the event. A very special thanks to MarketStreet of Lynnfield for continuously being the tournament’s Corporate Sponsor over the past many years. Herb Chambers Flagship Motorcars donated a hole -in-one contest with the winner to receive a free two-year lease on a new Mercedes; unfortunately, no golfer was so lucky. In addition, special thanks to this year’s Major Sponsors: The Savings Bank; The Kimball Family; First Financial Trust; JM Electrical Company, Inc.; Eastern Bank of Lynnfield; Herb Chambers of Flagship Motorcars; Schumacher Dental; Attorney Jay J. Curley, Esq., of Wakefield; and Wakefield Co-operative Bank. As usual, Donnie Lyons, the Golf Pro at Ready Meadow, ensured the course was in fantastic shape. Thank you to him and his crew for all of their work and support. This is traditionally the club’s largest fundraiser, and this year did not disappoint as we raised nearly $12,000.00 after all expenses being paid. The Lynnfield Rotary Club focuses its support on local needs in Lynnfield. The club also supports charitable needs in surrounding communities and internationally. The club is looking to focus its efforts on supporting the Lynnfield War Memorial initiative along with rebuilding Partridge Island Trail. Thank you to the supporters and players who made this event so successful. If you are interested in participating or supporting next year’s event, please contact the Rotary Golf Chairman, Jason Kimball, at his law office at 781-334-3200.

THE ADVOCATE HOROSCOPE Aries (March 21st-April 20th): Some big changes have been in the air- but they aren’t necessarily about you. People may be moving, changing jobs or even breaking up. Be there for those you lovebut claim sometime next week to treat yourself good! Taurus (April 21st-May 20th): A couple of arguments may have occurred recently- and problems are likely rooted in your work/family balance. Everybody needs you! But put your foot down and claim back some of your time, the demands for attention are likely ridiculous anyways. Even if they don’t agree with you now, they will come around soon.  Gemini (May 21st-June 20th): As Mercury starts to go retrograde this week, be prepared to hold your tongue! Word vomit, or mindless jib jab that can get you in trouble, is likely to come out. Play the role of the listener for a couple days, and you won’t make a mess!  Cancer (June 21st-July 22nd): The full moon along with the eclipse likely shook you up a bit. Its energies are so influential to you as a Cancer, and now is a good time to face any of the ugly emotions that came up. Next weekend double check all plans- the retrograde could cause some communication mishaps!  Leo (July 23rd-August 22nd): Think, think, think before making any big decisions as the week ends. Go by YOUR gut, not what you think others want. Plans might not go accordingly next week at workbut it’s going to take some teamwork to solve problems, not just one leader!  Virgo (August 23rd-September 22rd): This weekend a couple of word slips and small lies are likely. You won’t be feeling 100% yourself, and later might be thinking “why did I say that?” Let it go Virgo!! We all act weird sometimes, and you’re the least likely to. Have a strange day; it’s okay.  Libra (September 23th-October 22rd): “Take a chance on me,” by ABBA should be your theme song this weekend. There are likely many potential new friends and connections already around youthat have likely also been trying to strike your fancy! Be open, give them a chance, and you are going to be surprised…  Scorpio (October 23rd-November 22nd): If you didn’t get to the beach this week, get there next week! Doesn’t have to be the beach, but a nice body of water for you to do nothing by and let go of all the moon’s emotional influence lately. You’re feeling it, stress is high, this too shall pass! Claim your you time.  Sagittarius (November 23rd-December 21st): As tensions come and go this weekend and into next week thanks to Mercury retrograde, hold back from responding right away. Thinking before speaking is key to getting through these tough weeks, and you don’t need to be carrying any extra guilt!  Capricorn (December22nd- January 19th): You may suddenly be the great advisor at work next week. You advice will be coveted, and almost demanded at certain points. Help with what you can, but be careful of stepping on any superiors’ feet by accident. Watch over your belonging next week, the retrograde wants to swipe your sunglasses, wallet or any other small necessity!  Aquarius (January 20th- February 19th): The full moon in your sign brought up some big changes, that probably still have to actually be put in motion. Don’t ignore the signs and realities you faced last week, if something isn’t okay it just isn’t okay- now do something! Back up files/important documents on your computer next week just to be safe!  Pisces (February 20th- March 20th): Stop seeking, start listening Pisces! Whatever it is that your heart is desiring, chase it. Asking people what they think you should do, or researching isn’t going to give you the long term answer you need. That’s within you (cue cheesy movie music.) Don’t take a risk at work next week, time and money are limited. 

Francesca Piazza is a Lynnfield native available for astrology consultations, tarot readings/parties, crystal healing, custom jewelry, and reiki. Check out SisterFranDesigns.com for more information!


THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, August 11, 2017

Page 13

Knishes and More at Temple Emmanuel on Sept. 10

O

n Sunday, Sept. 10 at 10 a.m., Temple Emmanuel Chef Susan Silbovitz will demonstrate how to make delicious potato knishes and promises a surprise or two. All foodies are welcome to attend the free event. Although walkins can come, Susan would prefer registrations so she will know how to plan. Call in 919605-0523 or email sbreger94@ gmail.com. Temple Emmanuel is located at 120 Chestnut St. in Wakefield. Temple Emmanuel is a small, open and welcoming Jewish community in Wakefield, Mass. We offer a contemporary approach to Judaism while maintaining a respect for traditional Jewish values. We invite all to participate in our active schedule of religious services, educational and cultural events. We

Pezzella Landscaping are a member of the Jewish Reconstructionist Movement. Shabbat services with Rabbi Greg Hersh are held each Friday evening and the first and third Saturday morning. For more information: www.WakefieldTemple.org or Facebook. com/WakefieldTemple.

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LCWD Outside Water Use Restriction In Effect

T

he Lynnfield Center Water District has a year round watering restriction.By order of the Mass Department of Environmental Protection, sprinkler use is permitted 5:00PM to 9:00PM on even numbered calendar days only.A hand held hose may be used at any time.Violations of the restrictions are subject to a fine or fines.Ex-

cess watering outside of this time period causes low pressure affecting both Fire Protection and everyday use. Further restrictions may be imposed by the Massachusetts Department of Environmental Protection and will be posted on the District web site www.LCWD.US and published in local newspapers. Customers are cautioned

C

that excessive outside water use will result in a very high water bill due to the tiered water rates that are intended to promote conservation per Mass DEP. Customers may contact the Lynnfield Center Water District Office at 1.781.334.3901 or refer to the District’s web site www.LCWD.US for more information.

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REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS 65

Copyrighted material previously published in Banker & Tradesman/The Commercial Record, a weekly trade newspaper. It is reprinted with permission from the publisher, The Warren Group. For a searchable database of real estate transactions and property information visit: www.thewarrengroup.com. BUYER1

BUYER2

Otoole, Tabitha M Larosa, Michael A Thai-Kien, Hien Doherty, Andrea T Veytser, Leonid Johnson, Thomas Johnson, Jordan Rowe, Andrew J Rowe, Amanda Q Sylvia, Gregory M Sylvia, Sasha L Sirignano, David Sirignano, Maria G Pidgeon, John J Pidgeon, Heather M Zagarella, Robert Stanford, Anthony Mason, Danielle Bates, James E Bates, Kimberly M Garcia, Rudy Sylvia, Albert E Sylvia, Margaret C Banks, Robert Espinola, Kristin M Kent, Michael G Todisco, Emily G Crocker, Leon K Crocker, Brenda A Depoy, Ryan Depoy, Bridget Redmond, Monique M Welton, Craig Welton, Emily Gagne, Scott T White, Nicole M

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Norwwod, Jonathan H Norwwod, Jennifer N Johnson, Robert A Johnson, Linda A Lefort, John F Macdonald, Ann M Sloan, Keith Crooker, Keri Steiner, Joel R Steiner, Dana B Smith, Jeffrey R Sylvia, Stephen F Sylvia, Dawn M Mottola, Jo-Ann M Sims, Richard J Sims, Joann Weerawarnajayasekara, N Tennakone, Harshani Dipasquale, Anthony Dipasquale, Tiffany Kaloutas, James Stanford, Robbin Stanford, Jeffrey FNMA Felizardo, Jose C Felizardo, Maria L North Ventures Inc Gruszecki, John E Arcos, Antonio J Arcos, Christa A Welton, Craig Welton, Emily Borgiorno, John Spurr, Earl N Spurr, Nancy E MJ 2 RT Solimine, Michael D

ADDRESS

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45 Pine Hill Rd 30 Howard Ave 821 Summer St 3 Michaels Rd 22 Douglas Rd 8 Martin Cir 611 Lowell St 1 Anne Dr 4 Penny Ln 13 Sheffield Dr 49 Trask Rd 24-A N Central St 31 N Central St 803 Foxwood Cir #803 33 Bowditch St 12 Goldthwaite Pl 1100 Salem St #19 17 Waselchuk Dr 19 Bartholomew Ter 13 Daniel Ter 195 Lynn St 2 Pzego Cir

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, August 11, 2017

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

James D. Mitchell, Pres. & Publisher

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

O B I T UA R I E S Arthur H. “Hank” Hanson, Jr.

ge 90, beloved husband of Mary (Meoli) Hanson, died peacefully on Monday July 31, 2017 at the Lahey Medical Center Hospital in Burlington, following an extended illness, while in the comforting presence of his family. Born in Revere, Hank was the son of Arthur H. and Gertrude (Miller) Hanson, Sr. He was predeceased by siblings

Raymond, Francis, Walter, Dorothy, Frederick, Charles, George and Lawrence. He grew up in Everett and graduated from Everett Vocational High School. He enlisted in the United States Navy during World War II and was stationed in the Philippines. As a skilled mechanic, in 1952 he founded H & H Industrial Service, Inc. in Woburn where he and Mary worked as a team until they sold the business in 1996. Hank was a former member of the Masonic Lodge in Everett, and loved to bowl with his brother-in-law, Arthur Lynch. He enjoyed being outdoors,

whether golfing at the Thomson Country Club in North Reading or tending roses and growing the tallest tomato plants in Lynnfield. He had a gift for illustrating etched drawings on wood canvas, especially eagles, lighthouses, and Disney characters. Most especially, he was dedicated to family and cherished his grandchildren. He looked forward to Friday night card games with pizza or Chinese food with son, Eric, and family and Sunday phone calls with son, Skip, which usually ended in fits of laughter. He

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, August 11, 2017

Page 15

O B I TUAR IE S OBITUARIES | FROM PAGE 14 was a friend to many. In addition to his wife, Mary, with whom he shared 68 years of marriage, Hank is survived by two sons; Arthur (wife Linda) Hanson, III of Wilson, NC and Eric (Wife Carolyn) Hanson of Andover; seven grandchildren, Corinne Burgerhout (husband Kasper), eric Jr. (wife Lindsey), Peter (wife Elizabeth), Jeffrey, Laura, Elizabeth, and Katherine Hanson; and one great-granddaughter, Emily Hanson, and several nieces and nephews. Memorial Service on Sunday, August 6 in the Conway, Cahill-Brodeur Funeral Home. Cremation followed the service. Memorial donations may be made to the St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital, 501 St. Jude Place, Memphis, TN 38105. Please visit www.ccbfuneral.com for online obituary or sign condolences. Conway, Cahill-Brodeur Funeral Home 82 Lynn St Peabody, MA 01960

Doris M. (Silverio) Ferrante

A

t age 96, of Worcester, formerly of Everett on July 30th. Beloved wife of the late Domenic C. Ferrante. Lov-

ing mother of R ichard J. Fe r ra n te and his w i fe E l l e n of Worcester as well as the late Robert J. Ferrante who is survived by his wife Susan Wells Ferrante of Marblehead. Loving sister of Pauline Giannelli as well as the late Francis Silverio. She is survived by her 6 beloved grandchildren, Mark, Jay, and Adam Ferrante, Shannon and Michael Dierks and Lauren Ferrante. She is also survived by many loving nieces, nephews, great nieces & a great nephew. Funeral was held from the Salvatore Rocco and Sons Funeral Home, Everett, on Friday, August 4. Her Funeral occured at the Immaculate Conception Church, Everett. In lieu of flowers donations in Doris’ memory may be made to the Alzheimer’s Association, 480 Pleasant St., Watertown, MA 02472. Her interment was private. Roccco-Carr-Henderson F.H. 1-877-71 Rocco RoccoFuneralHomes.com

Richard D. Simmons

O

f S a l e m , fo r m e r l y o f Lynnfield, Aug. 2. Be -

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

loved husband of Miriam M. (Snow). Loving father of Richard D. Simmons, Jr. & partner Carol Roberts of Swampscott & Carole S. Hamilton of Salem. Bother of Jean Peters of NH & the late Frederick Simmons. Grandfather of David Hamilton & wife Kimberly & Amy C. Hamilton & great grandfather of Sophie, Henry & Owen. Funeral Service in St. Paul Episcopal Church, 127 Summer St., Lynnfield, Saturday, Aug. 12 at 11:00 am. Relatives and friends invited to attend. In lieu of flowers, contributions may made to Care Dimensions, 75 Sylvan St., Suite B-102, Danvers, MA 01923.

Jimmie (Pitts) Wilkes

O

f Everett, formerly of Boston, on August 1. Loving mother of Gwendolyn “Vickie” Stanley. Loving sister of Opheila Boyd of TN and beloved Nana of Zenda Cole and Wayne Stanley. She is also survived by many loving nieces. A Funeral Service was held at the Salvatore Rocco & Sons Funeral Home, Everett, on Monday, August 7. Rocco-CarrHenderson Funeral Home 1-877-71ROCCO roccofuneralhomes.com

Florence M. (Colella) Grugnale

A

t age 92, of Everett on July 30. Beloved wife of the late William Grugnale Sr. Loving mother of William Grugnale Jr., Christine Laing and Steven Grugnale. She is survived by her beloved grandchildren, Michael, Matthew, Stacy, Scott, Paul, and the late Mark and Ricky; and great grandchildren, Katelyn, Victoria, Peter and John Henry. Loving sister of Jeanette

Palmierillo. Funeral was held from the Salvatore Rocco & Sons Funeral Home, Everett, on Wednesday, August 2. Funeral Mass at the Grace Episcopal Church, Everett. Interment at Woodlawn Cemeter y, Everett. Rocco-Carr-Henderson FH 1-877-71-ROCCO roccofuneralhomes.com

• Burials • Cremations • Pre-Arrangements • Serving the Greater Boston and North Shore regions for over 250 years! It is our purpose to give thoughtful service, and if in so doing, we have helped to lighten your burden, our goal has been accomplished. We sincerely hope that our service will be deserving of your confidence and wish to offer our continued friendship.

331 Main Street, Everett, MA 02149 Valet Parking Available

(617) 387-4180

www.roccofuneralhomes.com

LITTLEFIELD REAL ESTATE

38 Main Street, Saugus MA
 WWW.LITTLEFIELDRE.COM

781-233-1401

WAKEFIELD

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

Call 


Rhonda Combe 
 For all your


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

SAUGUS ~ 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!!
 781-706-0842

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

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

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

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

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


THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, August 11, 2017

Page 16

LYNNFIELD - $1,049,000

LYNNFIELD - $799,900

MIDDLETON - $739,900

JUST LISTED!

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.

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

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

ROWLEY - $549,900

EVENINGS: 617-285-2057

LYNNFIELD - $1,772,900

LYNNFIELD - $1,190,000

JUST LISTED!

THIS CAPE IS NICELY SET BACK FROM THE STREET on a lush 1 acre lot in a quiet location. Custom cherry cabinet kitchen with granite/stainless appliances & an eat-in area. Finished room in the lower level with exterior access has in-law potential. Passed 4 bedroom septic system.

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

EVENINGS: 617-791-2922

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: 978-317-4362

EVENINGS: 617-538-9396

LYNNFIELD - $949,000

LYNNFIELD - $699,900

DANVERS - $324,900

WATERFRONT! 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!

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.

THIS 3 BEDROOM COLONIAL HAS LOTS OF CHARM, GREAT LOCATION, walking trails and many area amenities. Large level lot looking over a Park/ball field. Recently installed a heat and hot water system with A/C potential comes with a 10 year warranty. Newer roof and insulated windows. It has many updates and great potential.

EVENINGS: 978-979-7993 OR 978-979-3243

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

EVENINGS: 978-590-1628 or 617-240-0266

LYNNFIELD - $479,900

NEW PRICE!

LYNNFIELD - $429,900

WEST PEABODY - $679,900

NEW PRICE!

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.

OPPORTUNITY KNOCKS TO BUILD YOUR DREAM HOME! Beautiful level lot at this desirable location close to town center. Utilities including gas on street. Proposed septic design for four bedroom home. Call for details.

EVENINGS: 617-797-2222

EVENINGS: 978-317-4362

STUNNING 10 ROOM CONTEMPORARY SPLIT on gorgeous acre lot with 500 feet on pond. Open floor plan with Custom kitchen , incredible master suite with cathedral ceiling and beautiful bath , lower level has in law potential. covered trek deck overlooks in ground heated pool. EVENINGS: 617-797-2222

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

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

Elena Drislane Lori Kramich Corrie Luongo Maria N. Miara

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

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

&

(781) 246-2100

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, August 11, 2017  
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