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LYNNFIELD

LHS Pioneers Football Team photos page 11

ADVOCATE

Vol. 4, No. 37

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www.advocatenews.net

Lynnfield@advocatenews.net

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Friday, September 14, 2018

Lynnfield observes 17th anniversary of 9/11 By Christopher Roberson

F

or the third year, Lynnfield residents gathered on the Town Common to remember the 2,977 individuals who perished in the heinous attacks of Sept. 11, 2001. During this year’s First Responders Ceremony, Richard Dalton, chairman of the Board of Selectmen, called attention to the names of two gentlemen from Lynnfield who were lost on that fateful Tuesday. Garnet “Ace” Bailey, formerly of the Boston Bruins, was a passenger aboard United Airlines Flight 175 that crashed into the South Tower. Sean Lynch was a senior vice president at Cantor Fitzgerald on the 104th floor of the North Tower, which was hit by American Airlines Flight 11. “On that day, we witnessed the very worst of mankind, but we also witnessed the very best of mankind,” said Dalton. He also spoke about the un-

IN SOLEMN REMEMBRANCE: Shown, from left to right, are; Police Chief David Breen, Board of Selectmen Chairman Richard Dalton, Fr. Paul Ritt, pastor of St. Maria Goretti Parish, Attorney Jason Kimball, Town Administrator Robert Dolan and Fire Chief Mark Tetreault. (Advocate photo by Christopher Roberson)

conditional bravery of Lynnfield’s firefighters and police officers. “These men and women make us a better communi-

ty; thank you for your service,” he said. Fire Chief Mark Tetreault spoke about the events of

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Bellew and Lt. Curtis Meyran were trapped in a fire on the fourth floor of an apartment building in the Bronx. Forced to jump from 50 feet up, two of the men were killed while the other four were seriously injured. It was the deadliest day in the Fire Department’s history since 9/11 and became known as Black Sunday. Tetreault said DiBernardo’s father, a retired deputy fire chief, went on to establish the Joseph DiBernardo Foundation. In 2011, the Lynnfield Fire Department received a grant from the foundation to purchase new lifesaving safety gear. Seventeen years ago, Police Chief David Breen was a patrolman with the Lynnfield Police Department and was driving home after working the midnight shift when he heard that two planes had flown into

9/11 | SEE PAGE 6

New Summer Street principal presents entry plan By Christopher Roberson

D

r. Karen Dwyer, the principal of Summer Street Elementary School, recently presented her intentions for the new school year. “I’m looking to understand the strengths of Summer Street School,” she said during the Sept. 4 School Committee meeting. Dwyer also spoke about implementing a “unified way of talking about behavior” that would be similar to the Huckleberry Heroes program at Huck- Dr. Karen Dwyer, new principal leberry Hill Elementary School. at Summer Street Elementary “If we can push that forward, School. that would unify [students] even more,”she said.“If students son Jamie Hayman asked Dwfeel like they matter, that’s the yer about communicating with families who are part of the Metbenchmark for success.” In addition, Dwyer highlight- ropolitan Council for Educationed the significance of being in- al Opportunity (METCO) provolved with students’ families gram. Dwyer said she would be and the community at large. willing to meet with those par“Creating those connections ents using Skype or FaceTime. will be important,” she said. Dw- She also said she could travel to yer also said she will be hosting one of Boston’s libraries to read coffee meetings with parents stories to METCO students. Before arriving in Lynnfield, and guardians either weekly on Friday mornings or monthly on Dwyer was the assistant prinThursday evenings. | SEE PAGE 5 School Committee Chairper-

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 14, 2018

Page 2

Andover Bear Company opens first store at MarketStreet By Christopher Roberson

M

arketStreet Lynnfield recently announced the opening of the Andover Bear Company at 1242 Market St. The brainchild of Andover resident Michelle Whalen, the Andover Bear Company only existed online prior to arriving at Market-

Street. The store harkens back to a simpler time and is based on the idea of“imagination over batteries and gadgets.” “When someone walks into our store, I hope they’re enveloped by a sense of wonder. My goal is to promote imagination and play through storytelling, illustrations and timeless trea-

sures,” said Whalen. “MarketStreet Lynnfield is the perfect place for us because they value community around shared experiences and provide engaging spaces for all businesses, regardless of size.” The store’s teddy bears are made from a “blend of cotton and linen” and are meant to be

a “child’s best buddy for years to come.”The bears cover an entire wall and are available in an array of colors, including brown, gray, light gray and amber. The store also features art and décor that is custom-made for a child’s bedroom as well as pillows, letter books and blankets. “At MarketStreet Lynnfield,

we put experience first. We are known as much for our exciting collection of shops and restaurants as our atmosphere of creativity and community,” said General Manager Christina Barrows.“Andover Bear’s mission to foster play, creativity and learning perfectly aligns with our values as a destination.”

Lynnfield Tree Committee kicks off town-wide tree photo contest L

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ynnfield photographers of all ages are invited to participate in the Tree Committee’s first photo contest: “Lynnfield Through the Lens.” Throughout the month of October, submit your best photos depicting Lynnfield trees for the chance to win a tree and have your work matted and prominently displayed in the Lynnfield Library for two months! Applicants can submit up to a total of three photographs and choose from six categories: Fall Foliage, Best Bark, Abstract, From My Yard, Age Under 12 and Age 12–18. To submit your photo, please visit the town’s website, www. town.lynnfield.ma.us, to access a form indicating your contact information and choice of cat-

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egories. Then upload your photograph (preferably in JPEG form and high resolution) between October 1 and October 28. Prints can also be submitted to us at the Conservation Commission office at Town Hall provided they are no larger than 11” x 14”. Winners will be contacted personally and awarded their prize trees in a celebration on the Town Common on Saturday, November 3 at 10 a.m. Take a closer look at the trees we have around us and capture them in a photograph. With Fall Foliage peeking in the month of October, one of our native maple trees might present a great subject. Or focus on the tree’s bark, its main protective layer, which varies as a tree ages. Is there a tree in your own yard that is special to you? Or do you see trees from different angles and wish to submit an abstract depiction? For Under 12 or ages 12–18, show us your favorite trees of any subject. All Lynnfield residents are encouraged to share talents in this contest for the chance to win a grand prize Tree!

To help applicants with their photography skills for Lynnfield Through the Lens, the Tree Committee is providing a free educational event on Tuesday, October 9 from 7:00–8:00 p.m. at the Meeting House: Well-known nature photographer Jake Mosser III, HonPSA, HonNEC will present “Photographing Nature – Trees in Focus.” Mosser is a serious amateur photographer who in his own words “has been obsessed with photography for the past 30 years.” He will use live narration to ac-

company his projection of tree images interspersed with de-

tails of leaves, bark, roots, woodland patterns and forest habitats, including woodland animals and birds. Light refreshments will be served starting at 6:30 p.m. Please join the Tree Committee in this special presentation of “Trees,” a collection of images for tree lovers and photographers, and please submit your photographs! Questions? Please contact the Lynnfield Conservation Commission at 781-334-9495.

Annual Animal Shelter fundraiser at Honey Dew in Wakefield – Sept. 16

T

he Cruiser Club Boston, a social club of motorcycle enthusiasts, will be holding their annual fundraiser for the Protection of Animals in Wakefield Society (PAWS) at Rte. 129 in Wakefield on September 16 from 9 a.m.-noon. Following the event, the club will gather for a ride to the Rusty Can in Byfield for BBQ lunch. All monies raised on Saturday will go to PAWS’s rescued cats and kittens for cat food, cat litter and medications. All are welcome to attend.


THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 14, 2018

Town celebrates opening of middle school track

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Richard Sjoberg, chairman of the Recreation Commission, is shown addressing the attendees during the grand opening of the new track at Lynnfield Middle School on Sept. 9. (Advocate Photos by Christopher Roberson)

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The Board of Selectmen presented Arthur Bourque (far left) with a plaque for his efforts to complete the construction of the new track and fields. Also shown, from left to right, are; Selectman Christopher Barrett, Vice Chairman Philip Crawford and Chairman Richard Dalton.   

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Celebrate with the Band on Fan Night! The Lynnfield High School Track and Cross-Country teams took a ceremonial first lap around the track.

By Christopher Roberson

F

or the first time in four years, Lynnfield’s track and crosscountry teams have a home track and field complex at Lynnfield Middle School. The new facility officially opened on Sept. 9 following a $2.25 million renovation project. Some of the upgrades are a new irrigation system, a new drainage system, movable bleachers and a new storage building. “Today is a great day for Lyn-

nfield,” said Richard Sjoberg, chairman of the Recreation Commission and vice chairperson of the School Committee. “We are so proud to call ourselves Pioneers; the sense of pride I feel is almost overwhelming – welcome to your new home track.” Richard Dalton, chairman of the Board of Selectmen, credited Arthur Bourque with bringing the project to fruition. “Arthur acted as the project manager,” he said, adding that last year, Bourque was the recip-

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OPENING | FROM PAGE 3 Bourque with a plaque to thank him for his efforts and continued dedication to the town. The track and crosscountry teams took a ceremonial first lap around the track. Despite the immense amount of time, energy and money that was involved, Bourque said, it was a pleasure

to lead the charge and get the track and field complex renovated. “It’s always been very rewarding for me to get involved,” he said. “These things don’t happen by accident.” Bourque also urged other residents to step up and donate their time to the town. “Get involved as a volunteer, it’s Lynnfield High School student very rewarding,” he said. Jessica Chan sang the National Anthem.

School Committee Chairman Jamie Hayman spoke during the grand opening of the new track at Lynnfield Middle School on Sept. 9.  

Project Manager Arthur Bourque spoke during the grand opening of the new track at Lynnfield Middle School on Sept. 9.

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Three long-term solutions presented to LCWD customers By Christopher Roberson

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ngineering firm CDM S m i t h h a s d e ve l o p e d three options that would permanently solve the ongoing problem of water discoloration in the Lynnfield Center Water District (LCWD). During the Sept. 10 meeting of the LCWD Board of Water Commissioners, CDM Smith Environmental Engineer Angela Moulton said the choices include constructing a greensand filtration facility at the Glen Drive Pumping Station for $4.5 million, purchasing 100 percent of the district’s water from the Massachusetts Water Resource Authority (MWRA) for “$10 million to $15 million” or purchasing 20 percent of the district’s water from the MWRA for “$500,000 to $1 million.” However, Moulton said the third option would still require the greensand facility. Regarding the heavy cost to purchase 100 percent of the district’s water from the MWRA, she said the closest tie-in point is at the Lynnfield/Saugus line. There-

PLAN | FROM PAGE 1 cipal at Blanchard Memorial Elementary School in Boxborough for seven years. Prior to Blanchard, Dwyer held positions at Parker Middle School in Chelmsford, the Woodward School in Quincy, St. Sebastian’s School in Needham and Thayer Academy in Braintree. After receiving her bachelor’s degree from Tufts University, Dwyer went on to earn two master’s degrees from Tufts and Harvard University as well as her doctorate from Boston University. Technology upgrades In other news, Educational Technology Director Stephanie Hoban presented the series of improvements that were made during the summer. She said seven Smart Boards and projectors were repaired and eight computer servers were upgraded “from 2003 to 2016.” “We’re really hoping for lightning speed Internet this year,” she said. In addition to taking out four unused servers, Hoban said, the PassMark PC Performance Test was used to identify “kaput desktops.” Hoban also emphasized the importance of having technology available to produce information automatically rather than by “human hands.” “That’s one of the biggest things I’m trying to accomplish,” she said. In terms of additions, Hoban

During the Board of Water Commissioners meeting on Sept. 10 at Lynnfield Middle School, Environmental Engineer Angela Moulton (left) and Project Manager Elaine Sistare of CDM Smith presented three long-term options to LCWD customers to rectify the problem of discolored water. (Advocate Photo by Christopher Roberson)

fore, miles of pipe would need to be installed for that option to be successful. CDM Smith Project Manager Elaine Sistare said customers need to “start thinking about the options,” as a majority vote is needed to implement any of them. She also spoke highly about the greensand filtration option. “The greensand filters are a tried and true said 22 new laptop computers were purchased as well as 500 licenses for Adobe Creative Cloud Suite at Lynnfield High School. She said Google Cloud Print is also up and running. “Now students and staff, from Chromebooks, can print in the high school and the middle school – this is huge,” she said. On the elementary level, Hoban said Kathleen Lorenzo, an art teacher at Huckleberry Hill, was able to purchase 12 iPad Pros with grant money from the school’s Parent Teacher Organization.

method,” said Sistare. Looking at the short-term,

she reminded customers about the $200 rebate that the LCWD is offering for the purchase and installation of a whole house water filter. She also said water samples are being taken every week to monitor the levels of manganese, particularly at Glen Drive. “It doesn’t solve everything, but there have been efforts made,” said Sistare. However, Lisa Lopez of West Tapley Road said it would cost her approximately $4,000 to purchase and install a whole house water filter that is capable of producing clear water. “The $50 filter from Home Depot isn’t going to cut it,” she said. The LCWD has continued to issue $100 fines to residents who are using district water to irrigate their lawns. One resident said

there should be a higher monetary penalty. “I don’t think $100 is going to stop people from watering their lawn,” she said. However, LCWD employee Nicholas Couris said the district is restricted by law from imposing higher fines. Sistare said LCWD crews will be flushing the pipes by the “third or fourth week” of September. “If there’s sediment built up in the pipes, flushing is the industry standard for maintenance,” she said. Moulton said fire hydrants on dead-end streets will be used for directional flushing. “The key is to make sure you’re scouring the inside of the pipe,” she said, adding that gate valves are also used to bring clean water into the system.

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Sounds of Lynnfield The Lynnfield Public Library (18 Summer St.) will be hosting the following events: The Play-Doh Party will be held at noon on Sept. 19 for children ages zero months to five years. The Youth Advisory Board will be meeting at 3 p.m. on Sept. 20. The BookLovers Group will be meeting at 6:30 p.m. on Sept. 20. Pirate Storytime will be held at 10:30 a.m. on Sept. 21 for children ages zero months to four years. The Lord of The Rings Craft will be held at 3 p.m. on Sept. 21. The Comic Book Creation will be held at 3 p.m. on Sept. 21 for children six years of age and older. Curious Kids Lynnfield will be hosting STEAM School for Preschoolers at 1 p.m. on Sept. 26 for in the Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Room for children aged three to four. Registration is required as space is limited to 10 children. The library will be closing at 1 p.m. on Sept. 28 for a special training on mental health awareness. The Parent Teacher Organization at Huckleberry Hill Elementary School will be hosting its Welcome Back Party at 6 p.m. on Sept. 14. The Recreation Department will be hosting a new track and field program from 9-10 a.m. on Saturdays from Sept. 15 to Nov. 10 at Lynnfield Middle School (505 Main St.). Breakfast with Guidance for Parents will be held at 9:30 a.m. on Sept. 21 in the Teachersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Lounge of Lynnfield High School (275 Essex St.). North Shore Vendor Events will be hosting the 2018 Bridal Expo from noon to 6 p.m. on Sept. 22 at the Four Points Sheraton Hotel (1 Audubon Rd. in Wakefield). The Wakefield Lynnfield Chamber of Commerce will be hosting the 28th Annual Tri-Town Golf Tournament at 7:30 a.m. on Sept. 24 at Ferncroft Country Club (10 Village Rd. in Middleton). The cost is $175 per player. The Potluck Supper for Kindergarten Families of Huckleberry Hill Elementary School will be held at 5:30 p.m. on Sept. 24. The Potluck Supper for New Families of Summer Street Elementary School will be held at 5:30 p.m. on Sept. 24. Guidance Night for Senior Parents will be held at 7 p.m. on Sept. 25 at Lynnfield High School (275 Essex St.).

9/11 | FROM PAGE 1 the World Trade Center. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I remember never going to bed that day,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The world changed that day.â&#x20AC;? Breen said his officers all receive critical incident training now and the department has formed strong alliances with the schools and churches in town. Although much has been gained since the attacks, Breen said, it is also important to always remember those who never came home. â&#x20AC;&#x153;By all of us being here today, it shows me that we have not forgotten,â&#x20AC;? he said.

Attorney Jason Kimball speaks during the third annual First Responders Ceremony at the Town Common on Sept. 11. (Advocate Photos by Christopher Roberson)

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Board of Selectmen Chairman Richard Dalton. Police Chief David Breen.


THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 14, 2018

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~ Lynnfield History ~

Return to Wheeler’s Point on Pillings Pond By Helen Breen

L

ast year when Kirk Mansfield, of 14 Ryan Rd., began his genealogical quest, he did not realize that he would reconnect with folks who had long-lost connections to his family’s property on Pillings Pond. Backdrop Pillings Pond was created in 1831 when Jonathan Pillings purchased land from John Hawkes and built a dam on Bates Brook for a grist mill. The overflow into Stone Meadow created an attractive expanse of water where “campers” from nearby towns chose to “summer” around the turn of the 20th century. Tracing the original owners of these parcels is difficult, particularly since some plots were leased and many dwellings were “seasonal.” In 1925 Kirk Mansfield’s greatgrandmother Margaret’s second husband, William C. Ryan, a successful insurance executive, purchased a 30,000 square foot shoreline parcel for $9,500 from William R. Wheeler. The latter had acquired the land some years earlier from Frank J. D. Barnjum (later “the Lumber King”), who had extensive holdings in Lynnfield. The property had “buildings thereon.” Ryan’s purchase also included a “right of way” to Essex Street from the Skinner family. So “Wheeler’s Point” became and still remains “Ryan Road.” Margaret McShane Ryan

William C. Ryan (1883-1939) bought Wheeler’s Point in 1925 and Tom Wallace and Kirk Mansfield, who live at 14 Ryan Rd. Front: renamed the property Ryan Road. He was the second husband of June Ryan Gillette of Plymouth, whose grandfather William C. Kirk Mansfield’s great-grandmother Margaret. Ryan was married to Kirk’s great-grandmother; and Irene Eldredge Derby of Melrose, whose grandfather William R. Wheeler sold child was her son, Frank Mc- “Wheeler’s Point” to William Ryan in 1925. Standing behind Irene Shane, Jr., from her first mar- are her three daughters: Joan Lynch, Linda Kannapel and Sue riage. She and her second hus- Lombardi.

June Ryan Gillette with her mother, Edith Hatfield Ryan, when they lived on Pillings Pond Road in 1934. June’s grandfather William C. Ryan owned several homes in the area.

Dewar (1887-1976) It took some time for Kirk to unravel his family history and the story of his alluring greatgrandmother. Margaret’s only

band, William C. Ryan, lived in Boston, but continued to summer on Pillings Pond until his sudden death at the age of 56 in 1939. A few years later, Margaret married businessman and Harvard graduate Duncan Dewar in Sarasota, Florida. The couple traveled extensively, but still resided on Ryan Road. When Kirk’s grandfather Frank McShane married his sweetheart Florence Reardon of Wakefield, his mother, Margaret, gave them one of the cottages on Ryan Road. There they raised their three children, including Kirk’s mother, Peggy. Frank and his family moved to Salem in 1943. Frank and Florence’s daughter Peggy married Stanley Mansfield in 1959. They had four children of whom Kirk is the

youngest. In the early 60s, matriarch Margaret and her third husband, Duncan Dewar, wanted Peggy and her family nearby and gave them “Outlook Cottage” on 14 Ryan Rd., where Kirk still resides.

Kirk Mansfield is assembling materials for a book he hopes to write about his family’s roots on Pillings Pond. He has become active in the Lynnfield Historical Society and is a newly appointed memb er of the Lynnfield Historical Commission.

Ryan connections After Kirk had figured out his lineage, he became interested in the deeds, boundaries and rights of way affecting Ryan Road. Last year he connected with June Ryan Gillette, William Ryan’s granddaughter by a previous marriage. June’s family lived at 322 Pillings Pond Rd. from the mid-1930s until 1941. Kirk has discovered that Wil-

HISTORY | SEE PAGE 13

Lynnfield Art Guild announces well-known artist Maris Platais will demonstrate acrylic painting on Sept. 20 T he Lynnfield Art Guild (LAG) is proud to announce that its 55th season will open with an acrylic demonstration by esteemed artist Maris Platais on Thursday, September 20 at 7:00 p.m. in the all-purpose room at the Lynnfield Senior Center (525 Salem St., Lynnfield). Platais was born in Latvia and has lived in New England since 1949. He is a graduate of Tufts University and The Museum School of the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, where he taught drawing for many years. Since 1982 he has devoted himself full time to the fine arts. He lectures and demonstrates to art associations throughout the Northeast. The artist is a member of The Guild of Boston Artists, where he has had several one-man shows. Platais exhibits nationally and internationally and has won four Awards for Excellence

at the Maritime Gallery at Mystic Seaport in Mystic, Conn., and four Honors Awards from the Academic Artists Association in Springfield, Mass. He is a Signature Member of the American Society of Marine Artists and a Past President of the Concord Art Association. His work was included in the Top 100 six times in the Arts for the Parks competition in Jack-

son Hole, Wyo. In 1996, 1997 and 1999, he received the Honors Award in graphics from the Academic Artists Association

in Springfield, Mass. His works have also been exhibited at the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, the Worcester Art Museum, the Smithsonian Institution, the Anchorage Museum of History and Art, the Cincinnati Museum of Natural History & Science and in many private galleries from Maine to San Francisco. Platais is w e l l known for his acrylics on canvas, pen & i n k drawi n g s a n d limited edition etchings of New England landscapes and boats. Many of his fine works depict Kennebec, Maine, and

the magnificent trees that surround his studio near Concord, Mass. He paints on location in every season, but the blazing colors of his autumn scenes are special treasures. The public is encouraged to join LAG members for this demonstration of art with refreshments and artistic company for $5 (nonmember fee) from 7:00 to 9:00 p.m. LAG membership – open to craftspeople, photographers and artists, with student and family memberships available – includes free attendance at all demonstrations and the ability to show in the upcoming fall/ holiday art and craft show and sale on November 3. Please visit the LAG website (www.lynnfieldarts.com) and Facebook page (LynnfieldArts). For further information about membership or other aspects of the Lynnfield Art Guild, please call 978-774-1875.


THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 14, 2018

Page 9

LHS junior Dominic Russo Super Fan T-shirt Design winner

T

he Lynnfield Athletic Association (LAA) put a new twist on an old favorite. They held a student design contest for this year’s Super Fan shirts. These shirts are very popular among the student body because they show unity and school spirit, and provide free entry to all regular-season home games. Junior Dominic Russo created the winning design in his Graphic Design class lead by Elizabeth Hayden. The shirts are $10 and will be sold during school lunch periods and at the LAA-run Pioneer Field LHS junior Dominic Russo proudly wears his winning Super Fan LHS Senior Courtney Shinnick sells a shirt to Lynnfield Snack Shack beginning with T-shirt Design alongside LHS Graphic Design Teacher Elizabeth Superintendent of Schools Jane Tremblay at the LHS Open House on Thursday night. Lynnfield’s first home game, Hayden. on October 5. LAA is a volunteer-run non- protocol trainings, uniforms, profit created to promote the equipment, athlete banquet mental, physical, emotion- books and most recently, a al and social benefits of ath- major contribution to the Lynletic competition at Lynnfield nfield Middle School track. For more information on High School. Proceeds from the shirts, road race and snack LAA, please access Facebook shack provide a multitude of @LynnfieldAthleticAssociation support items, such as senior or the website https://sites. athlete scholarships, trainers google.com/site/lynnfielda- LHS students Michael Vargas, Julianne Gildea, Courtney Shinnick and Dominic Russo and Graphic Design Teacher Elizabeth Hayden at the Super Fan display table (Courtesy photos) and teams safety/concussion thleticassociation/.

Three regional agencies team up to support MassHealth consumers with disabilities, complex medical needs L YNN, Mass., 9/10/18 – Three of the region’s most innovative, experienced and trusted human services agencies are teaming up as part of the Commonwealth’s MassHealth 1115 Medicaid waiver, which includes funding for the restructuring of the current MassHealth system. The North Region Long Term Services and Supports Partnership (NRLP) is an affiliated partnership among Bridgewell, Greater Lynn Senior Services (GLSS) and Northeast Arc and has been designated by the state to be part of the Long-Term Services and Supports Community Partner (LTSS CP) program. The partnership will serve people from age three to 64 with LTSS needs who are in MassHealth Accountable Care Organization (ACO) and Managed Care Organization (MCO) health plans and live in communities across the North Shore and Merrimack Valley. The LTSS CP Program began on July 1, 2018. The three agencies have proven expertise in delivering long-term support to people of all ages living with a broad range of complex health needs, disabilities and other life challenges. Leveraging the agencies’ expertise and innovation, NRLP will advocate and connect MassHealth members with services and supports to help them stay healthy, active and independent. “The role of the Community Partner is to advocate for and

connect MassHealth members with critical resources,”said GLSS CEO Paul Crowley. “Our specially trained LTSS Coordinators will work with members and their MassHealth ACO or MCO health plan to develop a care plan, offer health and wellness coaching, and support through transitions in care.” NRLP can help people by connecting them to accessible transportation, assistive devices, adult day programs, grocery shopping, home care, meal preparation, medication management, personal care, training and education, and more. GLSS, NRLP’s lead organization, brings more than 40 years of experience in meeting the needs of adults of all ages living with complex health care and/or behavioral health challenges and their families and caregivers. The agency provides comprehensive, person-centered coordination of wide-ranging community supports, including 24/7 home care services. “For 60 years, Bridgewell has partnered with an ever-growing community of visionaries, leaders and front-line practitioners in Massachusetts and beyond to cultivate innovative ways to improve the lives of people,” said Bridgewell COO Christopher Tuttle. “We are honored to be part of this important initiative and partner with GLSS and Northeast Arc to bring our support and innovative services to MassHealth members on the North Shore

and Merrimack Valley.” Bridgewell is a nonprofit social and human service organization dedicated to strengthening communities. Headquartered in Peabody, Bridgewell empowers people with disabilities and other life challenges to live safe, self-directed and productive lives. Bridgewell delivers support through community housing, day programs, outpatient treatment, recovery services, education and employment training. Bridgewell’s staff of more than 1,400 professionals serves approximately 6,300 people and their families. Bridgewell is accredited by the Commis-

sion on the Accreditation of Rehabilitation Facilities (CARF) and fully licensed by the state. For more information, visit www. bridgewell.org. “Northeast Arc is proud to be partnering with our colleagues at GLSS and Bridgewell to make sure people on MassHealth have access to a wide array of services and supports to help them live the best life possible,”said Northeast Arc CEO Jo Ann Simons. “Each agency brings a unique perspective and expertise to the process, and we look forward to this long-term collaboration that will help so many people.” Northeast Arc changes lives

for people with disabilities – and children at risk of developing them – and their families. The agency is committed to ensuring inclusion and opportunity for people of all abilities at home, school or work, and in the community. Northeast Arc serves more than 10,000 people in 190 Massachusetts communities each year and has an extensive network of services and resources supporting people of all ages, starting at birth and spanning a lifetime. For more information, visit www.northregionltss.org or call 781-477-6723.


THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 14, 2018

Page 10

St. Maria Goretti holds 2nd Annual Softball Game O

n Sunday, September 9, St. Maria Goretti Parish held its Second Annual Softball Game in the field behind the church. The cool weather and overcast skies were signaling the change of seasons, but this group was not yet ready to put away their gloves and bats. This time, the teams were mothers and sons versus fathers and daughters, so families came out in full force! Father Paul Ritt, Pastor of the Lynnfield Catholic Collaborative, served as umpire, which made questioning his close calls a little difficult. The tied score game ended with dad Taidgh McClory caught in a run-down between third and home. Following the game, players and fans were treated to a cookout of hot dogs, hamburgers, salads and sweets. A great way to close out the summer!

#0036 – Standing: Donna Hegan (St. Maria Goretti Pastoral Associate), Greg Marenghi, Maui Ing, JJ Kenney, Allie Kenney, Father Paul Ritt (Lynnfield Catholic Collaborative’s Pastor), Lynn McClory, Taidgh McClory, Maria Ruisi, Lauren George, Michael DiSilvio, Lanae DiSilvio, Theresa Coscia, Mark Coscia; sitting: Jayden Ing, Kaila George, Mallory DiSilvio, Jack Marenghi, Estelle McClory, Luke DiSilvio, Kye McClory, Michael Marenghi, Colin George, Gregory Marenghi, Justin George, Joseph Ferullo and Davin McClory (in front).

Kye McClory. Mallory DiSilvio enjoys a postgame cupcake.

Tough umpiring by Father Paul Ritt.

Colin George and mom Lauren George.

(Photos courtesy of Marie Lagman)

~ Letter to the Editor ~

LHS Field Hockey Team Grateful for Community Support Dear Editor, The LHS Field Hockey Team would like to express our sincere appreciation to the community partners who contributed to the amazing success of our car wash this past Sunday. Thank you to the Town of Lynnfield for sanctioning the fundraiser, the South Lynnfield Post Office and Lynnfield Fire Department for allowing us to use their park-

ing lot, the steady stream of residents who allowed our team to scrub and sparkle their vehicles and the parent volunteers who spent their morning helping out. Three squads made up of 60+ high school girls put the ‘fun’ in fundraiser and we hope their spirit showed! Sincerely, Jill Barrett & Dawn Buckley Captain Parent Organizers

SUPPORT THE PIONEERS: Pictured at the Lynnfield Field Hockey Car Wash this past weekend were, from left to right; Jenna Freni, Grace MacDonald, Carolyn Garofoli, Talia Bridgham, Ashley Barrett, Lily Rothwell, Brianna Barrett, Abby Buckley, Lauren Kustka, Jenna Robbins and Mia Lemieux. (Courtesy photos)


THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 14, 2018

Page 11

LHS Pioneers Football Ready for 2018 Challenge

Captains Players Cole Moretti, Leo Quinn, Pat Lamusta Head Coach, Hunter Allain, Jaret Simpson

Senior Players Top Row Brett Cohee, Marc Cooper, Hunter Allain, Jaret Simpson, Leo Quinn, Cole Moretti, Cameron Comeau, Harrison Drislane Bottom Row Salvatore Marotta, Matthew Fiore, Salvatore Noto, Cory Castinetti, Jeffrey Floramo, Robert Sazo, John Michalski.

Brett Cohee

Offense QB / Defense DB

Salvatore Marotta

Offense WR / Defense LB

Robert Sazo

Offense OL / Defense DL

LHS Varsity Football Team Top Row John Michalski, Cory Castinetti, Salvatore Marotta, Matthew Fiore, Brett Cohee, Marc Cooper, Hunter Allain, Jaret Simpson, Leo Quinn, Cole Moretti, Cameron Comeau, Harrison Drislane, Jeffrey Floramo, Robert Sazo, Salvatore Noto Middle Row Pat Lamusta Head Coach, Michael Julian, Clayton Marengi, Liam Farrell, Benjamin Kramich, Peter Razzaboni, Joseph Contardo, Cameron Lanza, Justin Ndansi, John Lee, Owen Blacker, Aidan McCormack, Anthony Floramo Jr., Nicholas Boustris, Khad Connell, Blake Peters, Evan Balian Bottom Row Colby Clattenburg, Gianfranco Sacco, Bakari Mitchell, Nikolas Marotta, Abed Severe, Jack Ford, Obed Severe, Austin Sutera, David Capachietti, Trent Balian, Joseph LaFerla, Nicolas Jacobs, John Berquist, Joseph Fernandez

Marc Cooper

Offense OL / Defense DL

Leo Quinn

Offense RB / Defense LB

Jeffrey Floramo

Offense WR / Defense DB

Matthew Fiore

Offense WR / Defense DB

John Michalski

Offense OL / Defense DL

Cole Moretti

Offense OL / Defense DL

Hunter Allain

Offense OL / Defense LB

Cameron Comeau

Offense OL / Defense DL

Harrison Drislane

Offense WR / Defense LB

Salvatore Noto

Offense OL / Defense DL

Cory Castinetti

Offense FB / Defense LB

Jaret Simpson

Offense RB/Defense LB

Lynnfield’s six-goal first half sinks Peabody By Greg Phipps

T

he Lynnfield Pioneers are well-established in terms of their field hockey playoff aspirations while the Peabody Tanners are in the midst of a rebuilding phase. The two opponents met each other at Peabody Veterans Memorial High School Stadium last Saturday afternoon. It was the Pioneers who emerged with a decisive 7-0 victory, as the visitors piled up six goals in the first half and held off a spirited second-half effort from Peabody to come away with the shutout. Ashley Barrett and Lily Rothwell

9/11 | SEE PAGE 15

Lynnfield’s Ashley Barrett works to gain control of the ball as Lynnfield’s Lauren Gaudette maneuvers around Peabody defender Gabriel- Peabody’s MarlanaWinschel closes in during last Saturday’s la Dietrich. game at Peabody’s Veterans Memorial Stadium.


THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 14, 2018

Page 12

Beacon Hill Roll Call By Bob Katzen

T

HE HOUSE AND SENATE. There were no roll call votes in the House or Senate last week. This week, Beacon Hill Roll Call reports local representatives’ roll call attendance records for the 2018 session through September 7. The House has held 216 roll calls in 2018. We tabulate the number of roll calls on which each representative was present and voting and then calculate that number as a percentage of the total roll call votes held. That percentage is the number referred to as the roll call attendance record. Several quorum roll calls, used to gather a majority of members onto the House floor to conduct business, are also included in the 216 roll calls. On quorum roll calls, members simply vote “present” in order

to indicate their presence in the chamber. When a representative does not indicate his or her presence on a quorum roll call, we count that as a roll call absence just like any other roll call absence. Only 67 (43 percent) of the House’s 153 members have 100 percent roll call attendance records. The representative who missed the most roll calls is Rep. John Velis (D-Westfield) who missed 156, (27.7 percent attendance). Rep. Velis is in the military in Afghanistan and his spokeswoman Emily Swanson told Beacon Hill Roll Call. “Since June, Rep. Velis has been and is still serving with the U.S. Army in Afghanistan and has been unable to cast any votes since his pre-departure preparation and departure. Prior to being called up for active duty, he did not miss any rolls and had a 100 percent roll call attendance record.” Also included in the top five members who missed the most roll calls are Reps. Luis Kafka (D-

Sharon) who missed 102, (31.7 percent attendance); Evandro Carvalho (D-Boston) who missed 52, (75.9 percent attendance); Cory Atkins (D-Concord) who missed 32, (85.1 percent attendance); and Bill Straus (D-Mattapoisett) who missed 31, (85.6 percent attendance). Beacon Hill Roll Call requested a statement from those four representatives. Only one responded. Rep. Kafka: “During the formal sessions of the House of Representatives which took place on July 27, 30, and 31 (99 roll calls), I was in Israel attending the Bar Mitzvah of my grandson.” Rep. Carvalho: Did not respond to repeated requests for a statement. Rep. Atkins: Did not respond to repeated requests for a statement. Rep. Strauss: Did not respond to repeated requests for a statement. 2018 REPRESENTATIVE’S ROLL CALL ATTENDANCE RECORD THROUGH

infrequency and brief length of sessions are misguided and lead to irresponsible late-night sessions and a mad rush to act on dozens of bills in the days immediately preceding the end of an annual session. During the week of September 3-7, the House met for a total of one hour and 17 minutes while the Senate met for a total HOW LONG WAS LAST of 55 minutes. WEEK’S SESSION? Beacon Hill MON.SEPT. 3 Roll Call tracks the length of time that the House and Sen- No House session ate were in session each week. No Senate session TUES. SEPT. 4 Many legislators say that legislative sessions are only one as- House11:06 a.m. to11:29 a.m. pect of the Legislature’s job and Senate 11:04 a.m. to11:49 a.m. WED.SEPT. 5 that a lot of important work is done outside of the House and No House session Senate chambers. They note No Senate session THURS.SEPT. 6 that their jobs also involve committee work, research, constitu- House10:59 a.m. to11:53 a.m. ent work and other matters that Senate 11:17 a.m. to11:27 a.m. FRI.SEPT. 7 are important to their districts. Critics say that the Legislature No House session does not meet regularly or long No Senate session enough to debate and vote in Bob Katzen public view on the thousands welcomes feedback at of pieces of legislation that have bob@beaconhillrollcall.com been filed. They note that the SEPTEMBER 7 The percentage listed next to the representative’s name is the percentage of roll call votes for which the representative was present and voting. The number in parentheses represents the number of roll calls that he or she missed. Rep. Bradley Jones 100 percent (0)

LYNNFIELD POLICE LOG Sept. 4

7:46 a.m. – Police report a motor vehicle accident with property damage at Summer Street Elementary School at 262 Summer St. 7:48 a.m. – Police report that Carla Nascimento, 29, of 41 Dean St. in Everett, was issued a court summons for operating a motor vehicle with a suspended driver’s license, operating a motor vehicle with a revoked registration and operating an unregistered motor vehicle. The incident occurred at 954 Salem St. at 1 Locust St. 1:01 p.m. – Police report a motor vehicle accident with property damage at 683 Walnut St. at 9

Bluejay Rd. The involved parties were Alison Fournier of 56 Beech Ave. in Melrose, Danielle Hubert of 52 Archibald Ave. in Methuen and Timothy Soung of 64 Newton Ave. in Lynn. 6 p.m. – Police report a motor vehicle accident with injuries at 11 Walnut St. at 449 Summer St. The involved parties were Marjorie Gordon of 25 Ellen Rd. in Stoneham, Scott Crowell of 44 Robinson Rd. in Woburn and Robert Yeager of 119 Central St. in North Reading. 6 p.m. – Police report a motor vehicle accident with injuries at 401 Summer St. at 11 Highland Ave. 6 p.m. – Police report a motor ve-

hicle accident with injuries at 164 Walnut St. at 1 Thomas Rd. 6:27 p.m. – Police report a motor vehicle accident with injuries at 281 Summer St. at 3 Todd Ln.

Sept. 6

8:49 a.m. – Police report a motor vehicle accident with property damage on Condon Circle. 11:56 a.m. – Police report an out of control five-year-old student at Our Lady of Assumption School at 40 Grove St. 9:24 p.m. – Police report a mother and son arguing at 57 Locksley Rd. 9:55 p.m. – Police report that the mother and son continued argu-

ing at 57 Locksley Rd. The son was removed from the residence and taken to Wakefield.

Sept. 7

11:52 a.m. – Police report a motor vehicle accident with property damage on Walnut Street. 7:11 p.m. – Police report a motor vehicle accident with property damage on Salem Street at Route 128, Exit 41.

Sept. 8

7:11 p.m. – Police report a motor vehicle accident with property damage on Summer Street. William Swymer, 62, of 7 Vining Ct. in Woburn, was arrested

and charged with failing to stop for police, a marked lanes violation, possession of Class A drugs, operating a motor vehicle under the influence of drugs, the negligent operation of a motor vehicle, child endangerment while under the influence of drugs, and leaving the scene of property damage.

Sept. 10

11:10 a.m. – Police report that Joseph Roberts, 62, of 48 Harrison Ave. in Wakefield, was issued a court summons for operating a motor vehicle with a suspended driver’s license. The incident occurred at 690 Salem St.

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

BUYER1

BUYER2

SELLER1 SELLER2 ADDRESS CITY DATE PRICE

Davis, Andrea

Davis, Jason

Dias, Marlene

16 Hutchins Cir

Lynnfield

24.08.2018

$1 170 000,00

Protasowicki, Ashley S

Protasowicki, Evan M

Kilroy, Bethany

15 Homestead Rd

Lynnfield

20.08.2018

$799 900,00

Kammann, Steven

Rosenberg, Valerie

Moore, John D

21 Beechwood Rd

Lynnfield

21.08.2018

$380 000,00

Burgess, Stephanie

Addonizio, Antonio

Addonizio, Rose

12 Ashwood Rd

Lynnfield

21.08.2018

$675 000,00

Rodriguez, Steven

Yazinski, Strphanie

Vandusen, Eric L

Vandusen, Faith L

9 Laurel Rd

Lynnfield

23.08.2018

$800 000,00

Ruci, Ornela A

Ruci, Panajot

Polignone, Joan

4 Bald Hill Ln

Peabody

24.08.2018

$675 000,00

Palmieri, Wayne J

Lisa Road LLC

10 Lisa Rd

Peabody

24.08.2018

$450 000,00

Reilly, Roger

Bank New York Mellon Tr

6 W Livingston Dr

Peabody

23.08.2018

$600 000,00

Reinold, Kimberly

Freker, Marjorie A

17 Bourbon St #81

Peabody

21.08.2018

$291 000,00

Silva, Alana

Silva, Brian

Kilroy, Sean M

Theodore Baker Jr T

Baker, Theodore

18 Kosciusko St

Peabody

20.08.2018

$380 000,00

Villalona-Castillo, R E

Trog RT

Geomelos, Leonard P

62 Central St

Peabody

21.08.2018

$520 000,00

Toribio, Elvis

Diaz-Vargas, Juan D

Murray, Jennifer E

Probasco, Douglas P

10 Jacobs St

Peabody

22.08.2018

$385 000,00

Hairston, Corrina

Mendonca, Mark

Hodgkins, Paula M

70 Northend St

Peabody

23.08.2018

$302 000,00

Augusto-Dossantos, Elias

Kaloutas, James J

90 Washington St

Peabody

22.08.2018

$480 000,00

Figueroa-Adams, Jael

Madera, Hipolito

65 Aborn St

Peabody

24.08.2018

$595 000,00

Murrizi, Lindita

Murrizi, Luan

US Bank NA Tr

2 Joy Rd

Peabody

24.08.2018

$315 000,00

Filipiak, Brian J

Filipiak, Michelle

Dynan, Donna

20 Martinack Ave

Peabody

23.08.2018

$483 900,00

Miles, Joseph A

271 Lynn St

Peabody

24.08.2018

$469 900,00

Andrews, Sean A

Madera, Mria


THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 14, 2018

HISTORY | FROM PAGE 8 liam Ryan owned several more houses in the area than those on Ryan Road. June has delightful childhood memories of Lynnfield, where she attended the Center School until the second grade.“We were in the boonies,”June admits,“but I was able to tell Kirk who lived in each house.” She continued, “There were no houses across the road – it was all pine woods until the Hurricane of 1938.”June and her two brothers spent the storm in their cellar “looking out at the trees falling like ten-pins.” During snowstorms, she recalls,“We

were the last road to be plowed. It was a very small community then.” The Wheelers Kirk then pursued the William R. Wheeler piece of the puzzle. According to his 1939 obituary, Wheeler had lived in Boston, but resided with his son in Harwich Port at the time of his death. Then Kirk found a vintage ad for “Harvest Queen” cranberries in Harwich with a William R. Wheeler (his son) as proprietor. Through the magic of Facebook, Kirk connected with Wheeler’s granddaughter Irene Eldredge Derby, now 90 and living in Melrose. Irene was able to confirm

Ask the Plumber

Dear Ron, I plan on remodeling my kitchen and master bath soon and will be choosing a Plumber. What I would like to know is do I need to pull a permit and if I do need a permit, who is responsible for getting it? Thanks for any advice, ~Remodeler Dear Remodeler, To answer your question, whenever dealing with plumbing or gas a plumbing permit should always be pulled. By doing so you will not have a problem with home inspections should you ever decide to sell your property in the future. Mass State Plumbing/Gas Code (248 CMR) and M assachusetts G eneral Law Chapter 142: States only lawfully licensed businesses or individuals may perform Plumbing/Gas fitting work regulated by the Board of Plumber’s and Gasfitters. Until a permit has been issued by the Plumbing and Gas Inspector, Plumbing or Gas fitting work shall not be installed, altered, removed, replaced, or repaired. Any application to such permit shall be made in writing to the Inspector before work commences. This code includes, but not limited to Minimum Sanitary requirements for Building Occupancy, point of use protection for all sewer, water and Gas connections within jurisdiction. Another thing to note, it is important to check with your city/town’s inspectional service division for more specific permitting questions. Having said that, to have permits issued you must use a licensed and insured plumber for any plumbing work you plan on having done. The plumber will apply for permit; however, the cost of the permit is the home owner’s responsibility and is usually reflected in the contractor’s price. The permit/inspection process was implemented for the safety of the homeowner and their property. This is the reason plumbing/gas permits are only issued to properly licensed and insured plumbers/gasfitters. Thank you for your question, Ron. Ron Masse is a Master Plumber and the Principal of CRN Plumbing, Heating, Cooling and Electrical (781) Fix-Pipe – (781) 349-7473 Send your questions to: crnplumbing@gmail.com

that her grandfather William R. Wheeler had owned land in Lynnfield that he sold to Ryan in 1925. She also said that the family was proud of Wheeler’s father, Lt. James R. Wheeler, who was in command of the battleship Kearsarge when it sank the Confederate gunner Alabama during the Civil War. While Irene had not “summered” in Lynnfield herself, she remembered her grandmother telling the story of how guests

would get off the train at Lynnfield Center, walk up Summer Street and shout across the pond for her grandfather to pick them up in his boat. Recently Kirk held a small gathering on a lovely August afternoon when he, June and Irene shared memories and pictures of the old days on Pillings Pond. The day was complete when Debra

Page 13 and Brian Roberts of 3 Lakeview Ave. took the party out on their pontoon boat to cruise Pillings Pond. Debra, a Northrup Real Estate associate, knows the pond area well and described how many lakefront properties have been improved over the years. All agreed that though much has changed at Wheeler’s Point, much remains the same.

(Send comments to helenbreen@comcast.net.) Thanks to Kirk Mansfield for sharing the story of his family on Pillings Pond.


THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 14, 2018

Page 14

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O

f Everett on September 11th, age 69, after a short illness. Beloved husband of Roberta (Iandolo). Loving father of Brenda Barham of Freeport, ME, Michael and Allison Moschella of Holly Springs, NC, Derek Moschella of Everett and the late Sondra Barham. Brother of Maudie Naylor, James Barham, Virginia Parnell, Lydia Benson and the late Robert Counce, Charles Barham, Roy Barham, William Barham. Son of the late William and Velma Barham of Savannah, TN. Also survived by 8 grandchildren and 2 great grandchildren. Funeral from the Salvatore Rocco & Sons Funeral Home, 331 Main Street, Everett on Wednesday, September 19 at 10:00. A Prayer Service will immediately follow in the funeral home at 10:30 am. Relatives and friends are invited. Visiting hours are Tuesday, September 18 from 4:00 to 8:00 pm. Complimentary valet parking at Main Street Entrance on Tuesday. Interment will be at Woodlawn Cemetery, Everett. Roger served in the U.S. Navy aboard the USS Wasp and participated in the Gemini-Titan 12 Recovery in November of 1966. He also served as a member of the Hardin County Sheriff's Department in Savannah, TN and was celebrated for his quick thinking and ability to save the life of a 3-yearold who was choking on a hotdog lodged in his throat. Member of Grand Lodge Free and accepted Masons of Tennesse - Savannah Lodge #102. Roger was an avid outdoorsman who enjoyed spending his free time hunting and fishing, but most of all he loved spending time with his children, grandchildren, and great-grandchildren. He was loved and respected by everyone he encountered and will be missed by all. Donations may be made in Roger's memory to the following organizations: Dana Farber Cancer Institute, Attn: Contributions Services 6th Fl., 10 Brookline Place West, Brookline, MA 02445 or St. Jude Children's Research Hospital, 501 St Jude Place, Memphis, TN 38105. For guestbook & more info, please visit www.roccofuneralhomes.com

Dear Savvy Senior, I’ve been reading that there are a bunch of different flu vaccines for seniors this flu season. Which flu shot is right for me? Flu-Conscious Carol Dear Carol, It wasn’t that long ago that if you wanted to get protected from the flu, you simply got a flu shot. But now days, there are so many flu vaccine options you might feel like you are ordering off a menu. To help you decide which flu shot is right for you, you need to consider your health, age and personal preferences. Here’s what you should know. Flu Shot Options Just as they do every year, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) recommends a seasonal flu shot to everyone 6 months of age and older, but it’s especially important for seniors who are at higher risk of developing serious flu-related complications. The flu puts more than 200,000 people in the hospital each year and kills an average of 24,000 – 80 to 90 percent of whom are seniors. Here’s the rundown of the different vaccine options (you only need to get one of these): Standard flu vaccines: If you want to keep things basic, you can’t go wrong with a “standard (trivalent) flu shot,” which has been around for more than 40 years and protects against three different strains of flu viruses. This year’s version protects against two A strains (H1N1 and H3N2), and one influenza B virus. Or, for additional protection, you should consider the “quadrivalent flu vaccine” that protects against four types of influenza – the same three strains as the standard trivalent flu shot, plus an additional B-strain virus. Senior specific vaccines: If you’re age 65 or older and want some extra protection, you should consider the “Fluzone High-Dose” or “FLUAD.” The Fluzone High-Dose has four times the amount of antigen as a regular flu shot does, while the FLUAD contains an added ingredient called adjuvant MF59. Both vaccines provide a stronger immune response for better protection. Egg allergy vaccines: If you’re allergic to eggs, your flu shot options are “Flucelvax” or “FluBlok.” Neither of these vaccines uses chicken eggs in their manufacturing process. Fear of needle vaccines: If you don’t like needles, and you’re between the ages of 18 and 64, your options are the “Fluzone Intradermal” or “AFLURIA” vaccine. The Fluzone intradermal flu shot uses a tiny 1/16-inch long micro-needle to inject the vaccine just under the skin, rather than deeper in the muscle like standard flu shot. While the AFLURIA vaccine is administered by a jet injector, which is a medical device that uses a high-pressure, narrow stream of fluid to penetrate the skin instead of a needle. You should also know that if you’re a Medicare beneficiary, Part B covers all flu vaccinations, but if you have private health insurance, you’ll need to check with your plan to see which vaccines they do or don’t cover. Pneumonia Vaccines Two other important vaccinations the CDC recommends to seniors, especially this time of year, are the pneumococcal vaccines for pneumonia. Around 1 million Americans are hospitalized with pneumonia each year, and about 50,000 people die from it. The CDC recommends that all seniors, 65 or older, get two vaccinations –Prevnar 13 and Pneumovax 23. Both vaccines, which are administered just once at different times, work in different ways to provide maximum protection. If you haven’t yet received any pneumococcal vaccine you should get the Prevnar 13 first, followed by Pneumovax 23 six to 12 months later. Medicare Part B covers both shots, if they are taken at least one year apart. To locate a vaccination site that offers both flu and pneumonia shots, visit Vaccines.gov and type in your ZIP code. 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, September 14, 2018

PINETTE | FROM PAGE 11

The Advocate’s Super Trivia Quiz 1. What female singer made the national anthem a Top 40 hit? 2. In September 2002, William Rosenberg died; what food chain

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did he found? (Hint: first in Quincy, Mass.) 3. In what country was the mambo invented?

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4. In the 1960s what London street became well-known for hippie and mod fashion? 5. On Sept. 14, 1959, the Luna 2 crashed near the Sea of Serenity, which is where?

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6. What was the Cowboys’ Turtle Association? 7. “The Color of Money,” a movie about a pool hustler, is a sequel to what movie? 8. Boston Light, which was first lit on Sept. 14, 1716, is located

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10. What tree produces acorns? 11. On Sept. 18, 1889, what “Mother of Social Work” moved into Hull House, the country’s first settlement house?

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13. In September 2002, what football player died at age 69? (Hint: initials JU, Baltimore Colts.) 14. What two countries make up one Caribbean island? 15. In what U.S. state is Oh My God Road (unofficial name), which is near Idaho Springs? (Hint: mountainous.)

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16. On Sept. 19, 1959, what European leader was upset because he could not visit Disneyland (due to safety reasons)? 17. What two actors appeared in “Grumpy Old Men” and “The Odd Couple”? 18. What country awards animals the PDSA Dickin Medal for Gallantry? 19. On Sept. 20, 2008, 292 tow trucks paraded from Queens to Brooklyn and parked in formation to spell what? 20. What U.S. president wrote, “In life as in a football game, the principle to follow is: Hit the line hard; don’t foul and don’t shirk, but hit the line hard!”?

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6. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5.

11. Jane Addams 12. No; it is believed they originated in Central America. 13. Johnny Unitas 14. The Dominican Republic and Haiti 15. Colorado 16. Nikita Khrushchev 17. Jack Lemmon and Walter Matthau 18. The United Kingdom 19. New York 20. Theodore Roosevelt

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ark your calendars --the Lynnfield High School Boys Soccer teams are hosting a Car Wash on Sunday September 16th from 9am-1pm at the South Lynnfield Fire Department parking lot. All cars $5! We hope to see you there! Thank you for supporting our team! What: Lynnfield High School Boys Soccer Car Wash Fundraiser When: Sunday, September 16, 2018 Time: 9am-1pm Where: South Lynnfield Fire Station Parking Lot Cost: $5

Whitney Houston Dunkin’ Donuts Cuba Carnaby Street The moon (first manmade entity to reach an object in space) The original name of the Professional Rodeo Cowboys Association (who were slow to unionize) “The Hustler” Little Brewster The shark The oak

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each tallied twice while Lauren Gaudette, Carolyn Garafoli and Madison Murphy collected the other goals. Lynnfield controlled the territorial play during the opening 30 minutes by keeping the action almost exclusively in the Peabody end. With Lynnfield resting some its starters in period two, the Tanners were able to generate some scoring chances. Lynnfield goalie Emily Dickey was called upon to make four saves. “We’ve had two tough opponents with Beverly and Lynnfield being two of the best teams around,” said Peabody’s first-year head coach, Tawny Palmieri, whose team lost to Beverly, 6-0, in its season opener earlier last week. “But in the second half of both games, we gave up just one goal and were more aggressive. I see the potential in this team, and I think [the players] will improve as they get more used to playing with each other. It’s going to take a little time, but I think we’ll turn it around.” Goalie Kylie Colella started Saturday’s game for Peabody but had to exit early due to an injury. Sydney Branga took over and played well under a lot of pressure in the first half. She made a couple of strong kick saves to keep Peabody within shouting distance. Lynnfield was coming off a season-opening 4-0 win over Reading to improve to 2-0. Head coach Mamie Reardon, whose squad finished fourth overall in the Cape Ann League standings last season, said she is pleased with the team’s passing and transition play through the first two games. “We have kids that work very hard in the offseason and the summer. Their physical conditioning is fantastic, and that makes it easier to learn the necessary skills [of the game],” Reardon said. “The kids are optimistic; we’re all optimistic that this is going to be a good season for us. We’re just going to take each game one at a time.” Both teams resumed their seasons on Thursday, as the Pioneers hosted Rockport and Peabody traveled for a contest at Revere.

LHS Boys Soccer Car Wash fundraiser Sept. 16

Page 15

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 14, 2018

Page 16

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE - Friday, September 14, 2018  
THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE - Friday, September 14, 2018  
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