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Vol. 3, No. 28     - FREE -                  978-777-6397              Friday, July 14, 2017

Town Meeting could see changes, A festive 4th in Lynnfield thanks to new Committee By Melanie Higgins


he town will form a committee to study possible changes to Town Meeting. Town Moderator Arthur Bourque made the case for the formation of the committee during a Selectmen’s meeting at the Merritt Center (600 Market St.) last Monday. Town Meeting is the legislative body of Lynnfield’s government and is held biannually, in the spring and in the fall. Budgets are among the foremost items that get approved during the gathering. The “Town Meeting Study

Committee,” which passed unanimously, will consist of five members and include the town moderator and town clerk as ex-officio members. Bourque highlighted a number of issues that he felt needed to be addressed when it comes to the Town Meeting. “The people that attend Town Meeting should have input about what happens up there,” Bourque said. “A lot of that stuff needs to be explored,” he continued, pointing out that “it would be inappropriate for me as Town Moderator to bring these changes in by myself.” Town Moderator

wields significant authority to guide Town Meeting. Problems: –Bourque stated his belief that the two-thirds vote is cumbersome and could be changed. The two-thirds majority vote, which happens for some votes, requires a hand count. –Bourque called parking at the Middle School a “huge problem.” –Space issues in the current auditorium. –Scheduling conflicts: Mon-






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“Super” Sadie Mathers is all smiles at this year’s festive Fourth of July Parade. See more photo highlights inside on pages 8 & 9. (Advocate photo by Al Terminiello)

By Melanie Higgins

after Independence Day. Lynnfield typically celebrates n true 4th style, Lynnfield the actual day with a 4th of held its annual 4th of July parade and concert, the day FESTIVE 4TH | SEE PAGE 12


Play at the Plate

Lynnfield All-Star Brendan Manoogian crashes home plate during the first inning of the District 16 game against Salem at Pine Hill Park in Lynn on Monday. Although he was called out, the team won 12-2 and will face Danvers in Swampscott in the state sectionals on Friday night, July 13 at 7:30 PM. See story inside on page 10. (Advocate photo by JD Mitchell)

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, July 14, 2017

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Annual Reid’s Ride begins at LHS Sunday By Melanie Higgins

helps to support clinical research and specialized care th eid’s Ride is back for its 13 for people between the ages year. of 18-39 with cancer. This age The annual 28 mile bike ride group, called in oncology cir-


cles “AYAs” (Adolescents and Young Adults), are an underfunded group of cancer patients - a reality Reid’s Ride hopes to change.

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Starting at Lynnfield High School (275 Essex St.) at 7:30am on July 16, the ride will go around the North Shore and finishes at Stage Fort Park in Gloucester, where there will be celebrations and speakers. Reid Sacco was a promising Lynnfield High graduate who tragically received the diagnosis of cancer in 2003 and passed away is 2005. He was an avid swimmer and LHS musician, playing in the LHS orchestra and band. Soon after his death, Reid’s Ride was founded. Since its inception, Reid’s Ride has gained thousands of supporters and raised millions of dollars to aid in the battle against AYA cancer. Thanks to Reid, two centers were created for treating AYA cancers: one in Massachusetts, and another in Connecticut. The Reid R. Sacco AYA Clinic for Cancer and Blood Diseases

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y sincerest gratitude to the ers Robey, Feinberg, and FioLynnfield Fire Department rentino for the services they and firefighters, particularly Lt. rendered to my family, particuMALDEN ADVOCATE - Friday,and December Ripley, Lt Mutti, THE and Firefightlarly to my wife, yesterday on other occasions. The quality of their work and their outstanding service to the community is greatly appreciated. I wanted them to know the gratitude I have for their kindness and respect. I also wanted to extend my gratitude to Police Officer Doto for the time he spent encouraging and being kind to me. Sincerely yours, Leon Golden

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at Tufts Medical Center is located at 800 Washington St., Boston. The other is the Connecticut Children’s Medical Center. Reid’s family hopes that even more clinics of this nature will open up for AYA cancers. Riders arrive at LHS at 6:30 a.m. for check-in and registration. The ride officially starts at 7:30am. Riders can also preregister at It’s not too late to register. You can register in three different ways: 1. As a fundraiser: Minimum amount to raise is $150. 2. As a PMC (Pan-Mass Challenge) rider: just pay the registration fee ($100). You are not required to raise additional funds. 3. As a virtual rider. If you can’t attend in person, but still want to participate, pay the registration fee and commit to raising at least $150.



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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, July 14, 2017

Lynnfield History: Wilson Family discovers Lynnfield roots



By Helen Breen


s their retirement years approached, Irving and Ruth Wilson moved from Lynn to Lynnfield in 1958, following in the footsteps of many other GE executives and their families. They purchased a comfortable house on 538 Lowell St. with an ample two acre lot where Irv intended to plant his garden. Retirement The Wilsons soon became active in town and church affairs. They often held garden parties in their yard to benefit St. Paul’s Episcopal Church. Each June they hosted a picnic for the Katherine Ross Senior Citizens. Irving became the first Chairman of Lynnfield’s Council on Aging. The couple was also active in the early days of the Lynnfield Historical Society. Ruth and Irving enjoyed an active social life with bowling and bridge competitions. In season Irv played golf at the Thompson Club, where he also attended the Old-Timers G.E. lunches. The couple often visited the Lynnfield Library, where their daughter Marcia Wiswall Lindberg was the Director. Irv, an MIT grad, could “fix anything” that needed repair while Ruth, an avid reader, perused the latest books. The couple, who became octogenarians in 1977, continued to relish their retirement years. Meanwhile, Marcia, while still Library Director, founded the Essex Society of Genealogists, an organization that still thrives. She had started by investigating her own roots, and was amazed to find so many ancestral connections to Lynnfield in her maternal and paternal lines. They in-

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clude the following: The Tapley Family Marcia’s mother, Ruth Tapley Mudge, and Irving Wilson married in July 1920, after having “gone together” since the 9th grade. Their first home was at 9 Linwood Rd. in Lynn, part of the “Linwood Estate” where Ruth’s mother Sarah had been born

in the family’s mansion on Pine Hill. The latter had been raised in luxury by her paternal grandparents, Philip Preston Tapley and his wife, after her own father had died at age 24. Philip (Marcia’s great-grandfather) was the only surviving son of Moses Tapley, who had ventured west to



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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, July 14, 2017

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Lynnfield Senior Baseball Player, Nick Aslanian, awarded $1,000 Wakefield Co-operative Bank Scholarship L ynnfield High School graduate of 2017 and baseball team captain, Nick Aslanian, received a $1,000 scholarship from Wakefield Co-operative Bank at the team’s end of season banquet last month. Aslanian was selected by the coaching team for his up-

beat personality, passion for the game, and for being a role model to underclassmen. “We are proud to announce Nick as the recipient of this scholarship,” said Michael Juliano, Treasurer of Lynnfield Baseball Boosters. “He is well-deserving, not only for his positive



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attitude on and off the field, but he’s been a true leader – easily accepting his role as a mentor to underclassmen and I’m sure all of his teammates have loved playing alongside him.” “Lynnfield Baseball Boost-

ers is very grateful to Wakefield Co-operative Bank for offering this generous scholarship to one of our deserving seniors three years in a row now,” said Juliano. “The bank’s long history of community giving

is evident in its ongoing dedication to supporting our team along with many other Lynnfield organizations throughout the years.” Aslanian is slated to attend Salem State University this fall.

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lease go to Lynnfieldrec. com and click on the Create New Account link to open your account and gain easier access

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HISTORY | from page 3 Indiana, where he died young, leaving his wife and youngsters to make their way back to Lynn. Born in a log cabin on the frontier, Philip “became the largest Morocco leather manufacturer in the city of Lynn.” Philip’s uncle Joseph Tapley had settled in Lynnfield before 1740, leaving many descendants in the town. “Tapley’s Tomb” still stands at Three Corners, the intersection of Chestnut and Lowell Streets. It was later refurbished by another relative, David Hewes, the California pioneer who donated the “Golden Spike” when the Transcontinental Railroad was completed. The Mudge Family

Marcia’s father, Irving Harrison Wilson, a superintendent at G. E., grew up in Lynn. But his mother, Mary Lizzie Pierce, had been born in the Timothy Monroe House on 40 Salem St. and attended the old South School where the South Lynnfield Fire Station now stands. Her father’s taxes “included 23 acres for pasture,” later developed as the Colonial Golf Course, now MarketStreet. Also taxed were “13 acres woodlands, and 12 acres of Reedy Meadow.” Obviously, Irv’s forebears had deep roots in Lynnfield.

Ruth’s father, Frank Pierce Mudge, came from an extensive Lynn family. Her grandfather, Honorable Ezra Mudge, served in the State Legislature for 16 years. Ezra’s father, Nathan (and his 16 children), had settled in Lynnfield in the 18th century and were active in the Meeting House congregation. Nathan’s oldest son was killed in the French & Indian War while six other sons served in the Revolution. Most of the clan moved on, leaving only their sister Mary in Lynnfield. Her marriage to Andrew Mansfield solidified that Genealogy branch of the family in South This rudimentary study of famLynnfield for decades. ily roots led Marcia Wiswall Lindberg (1916-2015) to publish her The Pierce Family magnum opus,“Early Lynn Fami-

CHANGES | from page 1 day night meetings pose a problem for some people. –Tabling: create rules regarding soliciting of brochures and other literature that Bourque said might “impinge” on the experience. –Chaotic town meeting atmosphere.

–Move the meeting to the Gymnasium, where there is more space. Although some Town Meetings are sparsely attended, the last spring meeting, with over 800 attendees, renewed calls to reexamine space. –Reducing the quorum (lower limit required to hold the Solutions: meeting). Bourque said that in Bourque proposed a number some studies, lowering or elimof solutions. inating the quorum actually re-

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lies: including Lynnfield, Nahant, (Based on an account in the Saugus and Swampscott: a ge- 1977 Lynnfield Historical Bulnealogical study from the Earli- letin) est Settlers through the Revolutionary War” (900 pages!), after —Send comments to her own retirement.

sulted in higher attendance. –Change the day the meeting is held: Hold the meeting on a Saturday or Sunday to increase participation. –Expand the number of days the meeting takes place: In some other towns, Town Meeting is held over multiple days. The efficacy of this idea would need to be tested, as Bourque pointed out the possibility that a longer meeting could lead to


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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, July 14, 2017

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THE HOUSE AND SENATE. Baker has ten days to sign the Beacon Hill Roll Call records lo- budget and to veto sections cal legislators’ votes on roll calls of it. It would then take a twofrom the week of July 3-7. thirds vote of the House and Senate to override any vetoes. $40.2 BILLION The conference committee verFISCAL 2018 STATE sion was hammered out after BUDGET (H 3800) the House and Senate each apHouse 140-9, Senate 36-2, ap- proved different budgets. proved and sent to Gov. Charlie The 6-member conference Baker a conference committee’s committee reduced expectcompromise version of a $40.2 ed state revenues by $733 billion fiscal 2018 state budget million and made millions in to cover state spending from budget “fixes” including $400 July 1, 2017 to June 30, 2018. . million in direct cuts from the proposed spending approved by legislators in the original House and Senate version of the budget. Those actions were in response to warnings about ever-decreasing revenue projections over the past several weeks. Supporters said the budget is a balanced one that makes important investments in the state while continuing fiscal responsibility and not raising taxes. They noted a shortage of revenue will result in some pain in some services and programs but that the budget protects the state’s most vulnerable citizens. Opponents voted against the budget for various reasons: Legislators have only had a few hours to read the budget and the vote should be postponed for several days; the budget does not make sufficient cuts; the budget makes too many cuts and does not sufficiently fund many worthwhile programs and services; state spending has grown too much over the past few years;


and billions of dollars of taxpayer money is going to government services for illegal immigrants. (A “Yes” vote is for the budget. A “No” vote is against it.) Rep. Stephan Hay Yes Rep. Bradley Jones Yes Rep. Theodore Speliotis Yes Rep. Thomas Walsh Yes Sen. Joseph Boncore Yes Sen. Joan Lovely Yes Sen. Thomas McGee Yes SUSPEND RULES TO CONSIDER $40.2 BILLION FISCAL 2018 BUDGET Prior to voting on the budget, the House 115-34, Senate 32-6, suspended rules to allow immediate consideration of the $40.2 billion fiscal 2018 state budget. Rule suspension supporters said it is important for the Legislature to approve this budget quickly and noted the state is currently operating on a temporary budget. Rule suspension opponents said members have had very little time to read the budget and argued it is unfair and irresponsible to rush a $40.2 billion package through the House late on a Friday afternoon. (A “Yea” vote is for rule suspension. A “Nay” vote is against rule suspension). Rep. Stephan Hay Yes Rep. Bradley Jones No Rep. Theodore Speliotis Yes Rep. Thomas Walsh Yes Sen. Joan Lovely Yes Sen. Thomas McGee Yes HOW LONG WAS LAST WEEK’S SESSION? Beacon Hill Roll Call tracks the length of time that the House and Senate were in session each week. Many legislators say that legislative sessions are only one aspect of the Legislature’s job and that a lot of important work is done outside of the House and Senate chambers. They note that their jobs also involve committee work, research, constituent work and other matters


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Lynnfield celebrates the Fourth on the Common Featuring Bike, Cart Contest and Concert in the Common

The Brian Maes Band entertained the crowd.

Joey and Chrissy Pelleteir.

Lily Conway, Bianca Sacco and Corle Boccaci.

Caitlyn Cleary was passing out hot dogs sponsored by Kayem.

Sarah and John Powers.

Michael Barrett.

“Super” Sadie Mathers.

RE/MAX Leading Edge helped sponsor this wonderful event for Lynnfield, Volunteers, Harlee Priestley and Evan Fair. shown are Penny McKenzie and Patti Nardone. Iris davis out walking her dog, Phoenix.

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, July 14, 2017

Kelsey and Karley Murphy.

The members of the Lynnfield Rotary that were a major sponsor of the event, seated; Bob Mackenbrick and Ron Block. Standing; Bob Priestley, Janice Casoli, Patti Nardone, Tes Mercadat and Dave Drislawe. Anthony Paone.

Keeping everyone well fed before the concert, Evan Fair, Caitlyn Cleary and Ariel Priestley

The Savings Bank in Lynnfield another sponsor of the concert, Tes Mercadet and Donne Rauseo represented the branch.

Gianna, Jack and Jason Kouyoumdjian, Jarod Bernanei and Owen Doherty.

Artist, Bell Maccini.

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Kaylee Barrett.

Jenna Supino at the arts and crafts table.

Ella McKanis.

Lily McKanis.

It was a wonderful evening in Lynnfield Commons, kids playing and adults en- Enjoying the concert is Joe and Marilyn Spayne. joying a nice night out with family and friends.

(Advocate photos by Al Terminiello)

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, July 14, 2017

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~ Advocate Sports ~ Lynnfield L.L. 11-year-old all-stars secure second straight district title Locals beat Salem in the finale to advance to the state sectionals Friday in Swampscott

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he Lynnfield Little League 11-year-old all-star team knows something about winning. The local nine won the District 16 title last year as 10s, and they repeated the feat Monday night with a 12-2 triumph over Salem at Lynn’s Pine Hill. They are now heading back to the state sectionals, better known as the Sweet 16, where they will be facing Danvers, the team that eliminated them last year, in the opener at Swampscott on Friday night, July 13, starting at 7:30 p.m. Coach Matt Adamo is confident in his bunch of talented diamond stars, mainly because of their penchant to come through with the clutch defensive play. “The Salem coach told me after Monday’s game that

my team plays the best defense that he has seen as a coach in 30 years,” Adamo said. Adamo’s team also has stable pitching, led by southpaw Nathan Lopez, who started all four district games against Salem (8-1), Peabody (17-3) and Saugus American (13-1), before the finale with Salem again. In that game, Lopez pitched five innings, striking out four to help secure another win for his teammates. Christian Rosa pitched the final frame to seal the deal. Anthony Grabau was a perfect three-for-three with two doubles to pace the offensive attack in the championship tilt. He also scored twice and knocked in two runs. Tyler Adamo accounted for two doubles that produced three RBIs. He too scored twice.

Jarrett Scoppettuolo drove home four runs with two doubles. Lopez helped his own cause with two singles and a double. He scored twice and also knocked in two. Nick Grousis, Brendan Manoogian and Ryan MacEachern chipped in with singles throughout the title tilt. Lopez has capable help on the mound with the likes of Matt Papagikos and Dan Dorman, and all three hurlers are confident throwing to catchers Cole Hawes and Nick Lucich. Reading and Andover round out the participants in this weekend’s State Section 4 Tournament in Swampscott, with the winner being determined in the championship finale on Monday night, beginning at 6:30 p.m., in order to advance to the state’s Final Four.

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~ Advocate Sports ~ Lynnfield Little League big bats topple Andover By Melanie Higgins


ynnfield Little League walloped Andover last Sunday at their home turf in one of their final games of the summer Baystate League. The team beat Andover 19 to 8 with the help of five home run hitters: Lynnfield sluggers Jake Mallett, Tim Pivero, Devin Bolger, Thomas Taylor, and Jake Mallett, Tim PiveBen Mullen.

ro, Devin Bolger, Thomas Taylor, and Ben Mullen. Coach Jeff Mullen said that the hits were “highly unusual for this team”, which he said focuses more on defense and running. The number of homers is “a lot for any game at any level.” Mullen said. Mullen said that Jake

Mallett, Julie’s son, hit the first homer. “The floodgates opened after that,” he said. The results were “nothing that we were expecting.” he said. The team just finished up their schedule, after being eliminated by Swampscott earlier this week.

Lynnfield Williamsport all-stars eliminated by Swampscott again Little League team ends tournament run with a 2-2 record By Joe Mitchell


t was déjà vu all over again for the Lynnfield Little League Williamsport allstar team. Last year Swampscott eliminated them from the District 16 tournament, 7-4. The Big Blue, in an elimination game on Monday, shut them down to the tune of 10-0 that was called after four innings via the mer-

cy rule. The Lynnfield boys were in that spot after dropping a 7-5 decision to Wyoma of Lynn in a winners’ bracket semifinal game. They ended up 2-2 in the district tournament. In the game against Wyoma, the Lynnfield boys were enjoying a 4-2 lead going


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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, July 14, 2017

Page 12


| from page 6

The Advocate’s Super Trivia Quiz 1. What cartoon character said, “You’re slower than a herd of turtles stampeding through peanut butter”? (Hint: the initial D.) 2. In the standard U.S. version of Monopoly, what is the cheapest property? 3. What is the faster fish: sailfish or swordfish? 4. What popular American comedienne said, “Most children threaten at times to run away from home. This is the only thing that keeps some parents going”? (Hint: initials PD.) 5. What are two men’s gymnastics events beginning with a “p”? 6. On July 14, 1864, at Last Chance Gulch, gold was discovered in what city in Montana? 7. Who played head honcho Mr. Roarke on “Fantasy Island”? 8. What U.S. president said, “If you can’t convince them, confuse them”? (Hint: initials HST.) 9. In the 1979 film “10,” what hairstyle did Bo Derek inspire? 10. Traditionally, how often are ship’s bells rung? 11. “The Yeomen of the Guard; or, The Merryman and His Maid” is a comic opera by who? 12. What American actress/singer/songwriter said, “The worst part of success is to try to find someone who is happy for you”? (Hint: initials BM.) 13. On July 18, 1940, what type of aircraft first made a 15-minute test flight at Stratford, Conn.? 14. What is the only city on two continents? 15. What stand-up comedian said, “Most people work just hard enough not to get fired and get paid enough not to quit”? (Hint: initials GC.) 16. On July 19, 1848, what organization met? (Hint: Its Declaration of Sentiments was signed by 32 men and 68 women.) 17. What U.S. president said, “He can compress the most words into the smallest idea of any man I know”? (Hint: initials AL.) 18. What American football coach said, “If you aren’t fired up with enthusiasm, you will be fired with enthusiasm”? (Hint: initials VL.) 19. On July 20, 1942, the ALCAN Highway was completed. What does ALCAN stand for? 20. What baseball right fielder/manager said, “Ability is the art of getting credit for all the home runs somebody else hits”? (Hint: initials CS.)

Answers below - No cheating!

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 July 3-7, the House met for a total of 12 hours and 44 minutes and the Senate met for a total of six hours and 28 minutes. MON. JULY 3 House11:01 a.m. to 11:05 a.m. No Senate session TUES.JULY 4 No House session No Senate session WED. JULY 5 House11:01 a.m. to2:20 p.m. Senatel:09 p.m. to1:13 p.m. THURS. JULY 6 House 11:02 a.m. to 4:29 p.m. Senate 1:17 p.m. to 5:04 p.m. FRI. JULY 7 House 1:39 p.m. to5:33 p.m. Senate2:06 p.m. to4:43 p.m. Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at


The Advocate HOROSCOPE Aries (March 21st-April 20th): Neptune’s strange backwards dance that still has a couple more months, will have your dreams different than usual. Don’t overthink any symbolism or signs coming from your subconscious- as it is just clearing out the junk. Be generous next week when it comes to catching up on household needs- having stock will mean not going back! Taurus (April 21st-May 20th): Pay attention to signs your body is giving you right now. There is a strong likeliness that any needs are being communicated to you, so just listen for a little while. Maybe even keep a little notebook for the next couple weeks. Ask for some compassion next week when a friend seems cold, they are probably oblivious to their body language/tone. Gemini (May 21st-June 20th): Pay attention Gemini! This weekend and next week you’ll be far up in the clouds, while physically doing multiple things. Slow down, listen up and be aware of your surroundings. Buzzing around could lead to missing important things right in front of you. Hold back on the clothing splurge next week… Cancer (June 21st-July 22nd): Strange strange dreams- during the night AND daytime for you Cancer, this week and next. Neptune (the planet of dreams, sleep, fantasy and deep feelings) is in retrograde, causing your subconscious mind to do a little cleaning out. Get back to nature and hermit like the shellfish you are for a couple weeks. Swimming will do you good too! Leo (July 23rd-August 22nd): If your feeling bloated, achy, and overall just not 100% physically, now is a great time to do a little light cleansing. Nothing drastic, just maybe some more water, less salt and sunshine + fresh air. A little stretching should help too- especially for some more balance! You’ll be back to you very soon, so don’t panic! Virgo (August 23rd-September 22rd): Do everything you can in the sunshine this week and next Virgo! A little vitamin D, fresh air and warmth will have a huge impact on you. You’re also a lover of summer, but busy worker, so use this as a PSA to appreciate it while it’s here! Get the air in your hair and enjoy these days, your attitude will be contagious.

Libra (September 23th-October 22rd): Feeling half here lately? Ground yourself back down to earth and ask for a little help. The pressure you’ve built up, along with extra stresses, has likely become to July road race sponsored by the Lynnfield Athletic Asso- much. If family and friends can help, they definitely want to. Communicate and focus on your own energy now! ciation. The town held the celebraScorpio (October 23rd-November 22nd): Focus is hard right now tion on the Town Common, and time might be slipping by. Instead of focusing on this ( harder than while the parade-goers asit sounds I know) keep very organized lists and don’t take on more than you sembled on a closed off Summer Street to be judged. As is can chew in a day. Make sure to get in, and plan, some family time before tradition, the celebration in- the summer goes by! cluded the traditional Doll Sagittarius (November 23rd-December 21st): Watch what you Carriage and Wagon parade. In this tradition, children decsay these upcoming weeks as your wit is strong but not everything orate their carriages, wagons, will be received well. People around you are either extra sensitive or not tricycles and bicycles with fes- paying attention. Things will get twisted fast! Channel this passionate energy tive 4th material, proceed in a into your home and really spruce up! parade route and return to receive prizes based on best in Capricorn (December22nd- January 19th): Tune in to your show. More than 30 children creativity, which is likely already bubbling with new ideas, and go for participated in the parade. any changes you want to incorporate into your home, car or wardrobe. Or “What a perfect day for a pamaybe even travel? Either way your energy is hopeful right now and naturally rade!” said Julie Mallett, Recreation Director and organizer you are organized- get something big done!

from page 1

of the celebrations, in a statement to the Advocate. “The children did an amazing job decorating their bikes, scooters and wagons. It was great to see all of their creativity and smiling faces.” The celebration also included a performance from the Brian Maes Band. Concertgoers relaxed in lawn chairs with their kids and dogs and basked in the warm summer afternoon. Sponsors included Lynnfield Rotary and center business Wakefield Co-operative Bank.

Aquarius (January 20th- February 19th): Let your mind wandermaybe with a good book or movie- this weekend. Not thinking for a bit will actually be a good thing! Your mind has been busy. Ask every question you have before investing in anything long term next week- details could be unclear! Pisces (February 20th- March 20th): Don’t get caught up in reading people’s body language or signals next week, it won’t be an accurate source of info. Stick with facts only before deciding anything at work and review any old policies or paperwork that could have important facts. Extra preparedness will pay off!

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

20. Casey Stengel

12. Bette Midler

19. Alaska-Canadian Highway

11. W.S. Gilbert and Arthur Sullivan

18. Vince Lombardi

10. Every half hour Cornrow braids


Harry S. Truman


Ricardo Montalbán




Pommel horse and parallel bars


Phyllis Diller




Mediterranean Avenue




17. Abraham Lincoln N.Y. (the first in the country) Convention in Seneca Falls, 16. T h e Wo m e n ’s R i g h t s 15. George Carlin 14. Istanbul (Europe and Asia) 13. A helicopter

The Advocate’s Super Trivia Quiz

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, July 14, 2017

Tuesday, July 4

Page 13

LYNNFIELD PD INCIDENTS & ARRESTS of Daventry Court and unsure hanging wires on Summer Sunday, July 9 who it belongs to. Unable to locate owner. 11:53 p.m. – Caller reports finding a backpack at the Middle School on Main Street; will hold until he gets a call from the owner.


Monday, July 3

11:48 a.m. – Tophet Road res- Tajanae Vivas, 20, of Bronx, ident reports a tire had been N.Y., was charged with larceslashed. Report taken. ny over $250 by false pretense, 8:46 a.m. – Party found sleep- 7:45 p.m. – Summer Street with identity fraud and with ing in car at Messiah Lutheran resident turned in a bicycle – conspiracy. Church parking lot on Lowell a blue and black mountain Joseph Palacio, 27, of Bronx, Street. He was sent on his way. bike that was found in Pillings N.Y., was charged with larce4:59 p.m. – Report of two Pond next to the parking lot. ny over $250 and with conblack Labrador Retrievers 10:27 p.m. – Locksley Road spiracy. 1:27 p.m. – Dept. of Public with red collars running in the resident reports a firework beWorks reports bicyclist hit a area. Reported to animal con- ing thrown on her lawn but car on Moulton Drive but was trol. could not identify the person not injured and refused medi- 6:51 p.m. – Female stated she responsible. No damage reEdward Francis Glennon, cal treatment. received a text stating there ported. Jr., 37, of 266 Pillings Pond was damage done to her LibRd., Lynnfield, was charged erty Lane home and believes it ARRESTS a restraining order Berardino Plumbing Ad.pdfwith 3/11/11 10:57:15 AM violawas a scam – requests a proption out of Lynn. 12:00 a.m. - Reading Light erty check. Police report all 6:13 p.m. – Caller reports a red and Dept. of Public Works no- was in order. Frank Berardino ● 24-Hour Service youth’s bicycle found at end tified for downed tree and low MA License 31811 ● Emergency Repairs 11:29 a.m. – Report of a man selling video games at Glen Meadow Park. He left on a bicycle. 4:16 p.m. – Report of kids riding dirt bikes without helmets on Hart Road and revving engines. 8:51 p.m. – Caller reports being struck by a motor vehicle on Ross Drive and sustaining an arm injury. 9:14 p.m. – Multiple reports for fireworks on Wildwood Road.

Wednesday, July 5

Saturday, July 8

Thursday, July 6

Friday, July 7

Friday, July 7


CHANGES | from page 5 decreased interest. –Introduce electronic voting: Resident Patricia Campbell, who was present at Monday night’s meeting, is outspoken in her support for this change. The electronic keypads could increase accuracy and eliminate the cumber-

some hand counts. –Offer an earlier check-in. These changes, of course, are subject to scrutiny of the newly formed Committee. The ones provided by Bourque are also the minimum, most obvious ones. More could arise in the new committee.

LITTLE LEAGUE | from page 11 into the home half of the fifth inning, when Wyoma scored five times to secure the win, before the skies opened up. The Lynnfield stars did come back with a run in the sixth, but it was too little, too late. Henry Caulfield led off with a walk. Jake Mallett followed with a single. Nick Razzaboni did the same and scored Caulfield to account for the tally. The Lynnfield stars defeated the Saugus Americans, 6-4, after opening the tournament with a 12-10 triumph over Winthrop. Swampscott ended up losing to Peabody West in its next contest,

9-3. While all of this was going on, the other Peabody club (4-0) has been sitting around as the winners’ bracket finalist, waiting for somebody to emerge to take them on for the district title. Wyoma is scheduled to play Peabody West in the losers’ bracket final on July 12 (after press deadline), with the winner advancing to the final round to go up against aforementioned Peabody for the championship the next night, and only if Peabody loses will there be another game Friday night, July 14, to finally decide everything.


“I think it’s a great opportunity to look at town meeting and make sure it’s the best it can be,” Board of Selectmen Chairman Chris Barrett said. Board of Selectmen Vice Chairman Dick Dalton welcomed the committee and said he is “enthused” by the idea. The town is currently seeking members. Anyone who is interested in joining should contact Bob Curtin at the Town Administrator ’s office: rcurtin@town.lynnfield. Y






Friends of the Lynnfield Rail Trail present trail expert – July 19


he Friends of the Lynnfield Rail Trail are hosting Craig Della Pena, a Rail Trail expert, to present key facts on Rail Trails and what steps are required to get them built. Additionally, Rob Almy of the Recreational Path Committee will present an update on their work. The event occurs on Wednesday, July 19 at 7:00 p.m. at the Lynnfield Library. We welcome all members of the community.

Obituaries Debra Louise (Kentenjian) Anderson


t 55, of Tampa, FL, for mer ly of Lynnfield, MA passed away suddenly on June 23, 2017. She is survived by her loving husband Kent D. Anderson of Tampa, FL, her cherished parents Richard and Judith Kentenjian of Lynnfield, MA, her devoted sister Donna and husband Kevin Nestor,

her nieces Meredith and Kathryn Nestor of Reading, MA, and several cousins. A private funeral was held in Tampa, FL. In lieu of flowers, her family has requested that memorial contributions be made to a charity of your choice.

family by her side. Joan was a daughter to the late Edward R. and Margaret F. (Sawyer) Thomas. She grew up in Winthrop, attended Cushing Academy and Colby Jr. College. Joan was an administrative assistant for Christian Education and Youth Ministries Joan E. (Thomas) at the Episcopal Diocese of Gilchrist Massachusetts. She previoust 84, of Berlin, formerly of ly worked for Genzyme Corp, Lynnfield, passed away un- and recently at Lowes Variety expectedly on July 4, 2017, in Wellfleet, with her loving OBITUARIES | SEE PAGE 14



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er Richard Thomas of Maine. She was a longtime communicant of Church of the Nativity in Northborough. Her funeral was held on Tuesday, July 11 in Church of the Nativity, Northborough. Please visit www. for a complete obituary.

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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




Minor, Christopher R Minor, Kimberly A I Allyn RT Harris, Pamela J Goldney, Ryan Caponigro, Lisa M Mcdonald, Andrew J Mcdonald, Amanda J Mckeough, David P Tangard Barbara A Est Tangard, Eric R Fialho, Carlyle Higinbotham Donald E Est Canuel, Donna M Darosa, Jason Fuccillo, Ronald Fuccillo, Audrey Min, Yuxing Anapolsky, David Anapolsky, Susan E Smith, Deborah J Guarino, Anthony W Guarino, Renee F Stefanakis, Elefteria Mavrakis, Angelos Sinacola, Gina Nico, Jovan Nico, Ryvedije Chamatsos, Dina J Chamatsos, John D Nolan, Jason K Nolan, Laura S Roy, Jeffrey M Roy, Karyn Hushi, Ornela Hushi, Agron Peach, Alfred J Peach, Stephanie R Hushi, Ornela Hushi, Agron Peach, Alfred J Peach, Stephanie R Zolotas, Michael S Zolotas, Christina J Carney RT Hood, Catherine Scholz, Ronald Scholz, Janet A Mallett, Debra Snider, Neal L Sinacola, Gina M Sinacola, Thomas Gannon, Ella M Zarella, Kristen E Mccarthy, Kevin E Fallon FT Fallon, Michael Figueiredo, Thamillias Brown, Jill A Brown, Lance M Pacheco, Steven Pacheco, Laura B Girolamo, Gary A Hale, James D Hale, Danielle L Chute, Ryan A Chute, Christopher D Ribeiro, Celso P Dossantos, Rosemeire Boga, Nelita M Anumele, Loveth E Anumele, Henry J Settlemoir LLC Lanzilotta, Edward Balentine, Amy Moore, David J Brogna-Moore, Christina M Muldoon, Raymond P Muldoon, Toni M Young, Patricia L Federico, Kimberly D Cho, Harry B Cho, Myung J Carlson, David L Carlson, Joan E Abodeely, Philip L Abodeely, Mary E Mirica, Dan M Marchant, Nadine Feld, Dennis Feld, Reeda M




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Page 16

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, July 14, 2017

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, July 14, 2017  
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