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Vol. 3, No. 29     - FREE -                  978-777-6397              Friday, July 21, 2017

Reid’s Ride raises nearly $250K to fight youth cancers By Melanie Higgins


eid’s Ride was off to a great start last Sunday, as large crowds attended to bike along the North Shore and raise money to defeat Adolescent and Young Adult (AYA) Cancers. Over 420 enthusiastic bikers from all over sped around the parking lot at the Lynnfield High School, warming up for the 28-mile ride through the North Shore to Gloucester. Lorraine Sacco, excited and passionate as ever, wore a big smile ahead of the race when speaking to supporters and riders. Lorraine and her husband, Gene, Reid’s parents, organize the ride. “This is a great day for

us as always,” Sacco said. “This is what I call a celebration.” Reid Sacco was a bright Lynnfield student, athlete and musician who was diagnosed with soft-tissue cancer in 2003 and died two years later. Taking up his wish to end AYA Cancer, Reid’s parents created Reid’s Ride. The bike ride just wrapped up its 13th year. Reid’s Ride chooses a theme every year. This year’s theme was “Making Waves for AYAs.” Reid’s Ride was proud to report that the waves were in fact a “tsunami”: the organization said that 420 cyclists Lorraine Sacco and her husband, Gene (adjusting helmet), are shown getting ready to embark participated in the ride, and on the 13th Annual Reid’s Ride, 28-mile charity bike-a-thon to Gloucester raising money in memory of their late son, Reid Sacco. This year’s ride was enormously well attended, with over REID’S RIDE | SEE PAGE 8 420 bikers from all over the region setting off from the Lynnfield High parking lot last Sunday.





Will receive funds as they become available By Melanie Higgins


3. 4. 333% 108% 3. 4. 250%

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he town’s new potential library has been put on a waitlist, along with projects for 24 other eligible towns and cities, and will receive grant funding when it becomes available, according to Holly Mercer, Director of the Lynnfield Library. The move is in accordance with the plan associated with the new library, which asked that it not receive funds right away in order to coordinate its timeline better with the town’s larger financial plans. “Lynnfield residents support the library and are using it more than ever,” said a press release from the library. “Our grant status is consistent with our request to receive funding in a few years, in order to be in line with the capital timeline and financial plan of the Town. We are excited about the future of the library.” Town Administrator Jim Boudreau echoed Mercer’s statement to the press on Wednesday. “It [the decision] gives us a chance to plan going forward.” The total cost of the project is around $21 million. The Massachusetts Board of Library Commissioners (MBLC), which hands out the deci-

sions, approved the recommended grant amount for Lynnfield at $8,193,792. Going forward, the town has to approve its own funding by a vote, which will occur at an as yet undetermined date. “Meeting all the requirements of the MA Board of Library Commissioners Public Library Construction grant program and being recommended for funding is a monumental step in the building project,” reads a statement from Holly Mercer to the Advocate. “As Lynnfield’s plans evolve over the coming months the Library will provide updates.” The decision by MLBC was highly anticipated. The proposal for a new library for Lynnfield has been in the works for over a year, with the library submitting its 200-pluspage proposal and holding community forums on the potential project this past spring. The proposed library would be 25,874 square feet in space. It would go on a section of Reedy Meadow Golf Course, overlooking the course. The library trustees are currently working with Newbury-based firm Design Technique on the design, which features mostly glass. The architects are well known for the Shalin Liu Performance Center in Rockport.

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, July 21, 2017

Page 2

New leadership appointed at Recreation Commission Sjoberg to assume chairman position


By Melanie Higgins

few changes are occurring and Recreation Commission ing spirit in propelling the Rec at the Recreation Commis- Member Rich Sjoberg was apsion. School Committeeman pointed as chairman to the commission earlier this week. Matt Monkiewicz, who served as chairman a number of years, will be returning as a regular commission member. The board of selectmen also appointed Patrick Mazzola to serve as committee member in place of retired member Rod Boone. Monkiewicz is reportedly taking more time to work on spearheading the Recreation Center proposal. Monkiewicz SHELLEE RUBIN In Stock Items, frame and lens purchase. did not immediately respond Licensed Optician Offer expires 8/19/17* to a request for comment. Rich Sjoberg “I would like to personally 474 Lowell Street, Peabody • 978-535-3644 thank Matt Monkiewicz’s guid- Commission to our successes of today!” Sjoberg said on Monday. He also thanked Monkiewicz for his “vision” and “passion and dedication,” especially in the Commission’s goal towards creating a Recreation Center. Monkiewicz most recently saw the increase in wages to Expires 8-30-17 Adv. Recreation Director Julie Mallett this past spring. The increase came in the context of keeping Lynnfield’s Recreation program strong. Many, including Monkiewicz, selectmen and dozens of outspoken Lynnfielders, have commended Mallett’s work at the Recreation Department, which has become a model for neighboring communities. Over the past four or so years, Mallett’s position has grown from five hours per week to 35 hours per week, and the number of programs and



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events for adults and kids alike has expanded significantly. Most recently, the Recreation Department has merged with Lynnfield Community Connections, a group for children with disabilities, which Mallett and others have praised as making Lynnfield Recreation more inclusive. Lynnfield Rec offers a wide variety of programs, events and trips, from Red Sox games to camping, open gym and bowling trips, and the ever popular Recreation Station every summer. The program is currently in full swing. It also offers new programs for adults and “empty nesters,” such as the recent Tall Ships trip and Cinco de Mayo celebration in May. The department just recently launched its new website at, which makes signup for events and programs easier. “[Sjoberg] has big shoes to fill following the outstanding job Matt Monkiewicz did as Chairman,” said Board of Selectmen Chairman Chris Barrett. “Lynnfield Recreation is well positioned to continue to provide only the very best recreational opportunities for all age groups!” He also thanked Mallett, as well as past commission member Rod Boone, who also retired this year. Sjoberg enthusiastically supported Patrick Mazzola’s appointment to the Commission. “Pat’s proven dedication to the children of Lynnfield


An open letter to the ratepayers of the Lynnfield Center Water District


he Board of Water Commissioners of the Lynnfield Center Water District would like to thank its staff members for another excellent fiscal year of hard work, as acknowledged by the letter [sent] to Ken Burnham, Superintendent of the LCWD from the Department of Environmental Protection. The contribution of these individuals to the safety and quality of drinking water for the Lynnfield Center Water District ratepayers sometimes goes unnoticed. We would like to formally recognize the commitment to excellence, level of knowledge, cooperation, continuous improvement and fiscal responsibility of the LCWD staff. We extend our sincere thanks and congratulations for a job well done. Respectfully submitted, Constance E. Leccese Chairman, Lynnfield Center Water District

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, July 21, 2017

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North Shore Generals honor Youth Football volunteers Over 50 years in business. We have access to over 40 carriers. find you the BEST VALUE for your insurance needs.

HOME • AUTO • LIFE • BUSINESS Call us at: 781-593-9393 or email us: The North Shore Generals Football Organization held a special presentation night to kick off their home opener this year on Saturday, July 15. Youth Football representatives throughout the North Shore were honored for their commitment to Youth Football and their years of dedication to their Town’s Program. Pictured are The Generals owner, Kevin Donahue; Lynnfield recipient Steve Berardino; Winthrop recipient Peter Caggiano; Lynnfield recipient Wayne Shaffer; Marblehead recipient Bill Richardson; and Lynnfield Recipient Tom Terranova. Missing from the photo is Lynnfield recipient Joseph Supino.

Representative Jones supports stronger protections for Lynnfield as state marijuana law is implemented


OSTON – House Minority Leader Bradley H. Jones, Jr. (R-North Reading) is backing a compromise bill that will give the Town of Lynnfield greater flexibility to decide whether to prohibit or limit the number of local dispensaries allowed under the state’s new recreational marijuana law. House Bill 3818, An Act to ensure safe access to medical and

adult-use of marijuana in the Commonwealth, allows cities and towns to implement reasonable safeguards on the operation of marijuana establishments through local bylaws and ordinances, or to impose an outright ban. The bill, which represents a compromise between differing marijuana proposals passed by the House and Senate in June,

was approved by the House of Representatives on a vote of 136-11 on July 19. Under the compromise proposal, communities that opposed the November 2016 ballot question will have the option to unilaterally ban marijuana establishments within their borders through a vote



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Lynnfield History: Mooooo … Cows in Lynnfield By Helen Breen


rom the first the citizens of the territory have been known as farmers, and that is still largely their business. There are in town eighty-seven farms. A few of them have remained in the same families for centuries, many of them half of that period.” —Lynnfield historian Thomas Wellman, 1895 These Holstein cows are similar to those owned for years by In 2000 Edie Pope Richard farmer Joseph Smith on Lowell Street. Smith was the “last man reminisced about the Lynnfield standing” in Lynnfield’s dairy business. dairy operations of her childhood, starting with the Cox Farm in the vicinity of Main Street and Route 128. Bob Cox, son of the owner Ralph Cox, recalled that his father had a milk delivery route in Reading and later became a cattle dealer. Their property extended to the Saugus River. Butterfat Moving along Main Street, Anson Strong had about 30 Guernsey and Holstein cattle, now in the vicinity of Edwards Avenue. Unfortunately, a terrible fire destroyed the family home in the 1940s so the farm was sold. Across Main Street, Andy Rombult had some 50 Guernseys. The family sold “raw milk and later pasteurized their own,” emphasizing that their herd gave “5% butter fat” in

The Cox Farm, one of the oldest dairies in Lynnfield, was demolished for the building of Route 128 in the 1950s. (Image from 1974 Town Report)

their product. Unlike today, the quality of milk then was judged by its “fat content.” According to another recollection by old-timer Shorty MacGregor, whose father kept a small herd, “In those days, from Four Corners (Lowell & Main Streets) to the North Reading line, there were between three and four hundred cows.” In addition, some 150–200 horses were worked on the same farms. Shorty remembered, “We got 21 cents for an eight and a half quart can of milk” from the local dealers. Stomping grounds Residents of newly built Sanders Road in the 1950s were surprised to hear the lowing of cows from the Carter Farm, now conservation land behind the Lynnfield Center Shopping Center. By far, Town Father Jo-

seph Smith (1881-1963) was the last holdout in Lynnfield’s dairy business, selling some 150 Holstein cattle prior to his death. Several of his cows were known to stray across Lowell Street, ripping up the newly seeded lawns in the Grant, their former “stomping grounds.” South Lynnfield Fletcher’s farm at the intersection of Summer and Salem Streets (Post Office Square) had some cows whose milk “may have just been sold to neighbors.” Gerry Mansfield and Frank Newhall, both of whose families had been in South Lynnfield for generations, kept dairy cows. Newhall owned property in Topsfield where he “drove” his 45 head of cattle each summer. The writer did


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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, July 21, 2017

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Mary O’Donnell 5K Race to Cure ALS on August 13 To benefit The Angel Fund for ALS Research


he 3rd Annual Mary O’Donnell 5K Race to Cure ALS (Lou Gehrig’s disease) will be held on Sunday, August 13 at Pine Banks Park in Melrose. Proceeds from the race will benefit The Angel Fund for ALS Research and its research at the Cecil B. Day Laboratory for Neuromuscular Research at UMass Medical Center. The race will be held in memory of Mary O’Donnell of Melrose, a devoted wife and mother who lost her coura-

geous four-year battle to ALS on November 1, 2014, at the age of 51. Registration for the August 13 event begins at 8:00 a.m., and race time is at 9:00 a.m. The registration fee is $30. Advance registration can be made online at https://theangelfund. org/events/3rd-annual-maryodonnell-5k-race-to-cure-als/ or at Marathon Sports, 401 Main St., Melrose. Registrations must be received by August

12th online or you may preregister at Marathon Sports in Melrose on Saturday the 12th from 11:00 a.m.-2:00 p.m., or register at the race on August 13. T-shirts will be provided and awards will be presented to the top three male and female finishers. The top three finishers in the following groups will also receive awards: age 14 and under, 15-19, 20-29, 30-39, 4049, 50-59, 60-69, 70-plus, and wheelchair division. Donations

to the race can also be made online via at angelfund/3rd-annual-maryodonnell-5k-race-to-cure-als or

by sending a check made payable to The Angel Fund/Mary O’Donnell 5K Race to The Angel Fund for ALS Research, 649 Main St., Wakefield, MA 01880.

Body found in Lake Quannapowitt Local and state authorities investigating

By Melanie Higgins

trict Attorney, reported that the tity is being withheld, was from body of a male was found in Burlington, Mass. arlier this week, the Wake- Lake Quannapowitt in Wake“As this death is not considfield Police, in coordination field (July 16). The DA’s office with the Middlesex County Dis- said that the man, whose iden- FOUND | SEE PAGE 8



When Jimmy Piersall came to Lynnfield the Colonial Shopping Center on Main Street to promote Coffee Time syrup and sparkling soda; it was a very big deal when, according to a Wakefield newspaper, “The popular centerfielder attracted over 300 youngsters and adults to the store.” Former Red Sox great Jimmy Piersall with Sportsworld owner Phil Castinetti. (Photo courtesy of Sportsworld Memorabilia, Saugus)


ack in the 1950’s, baseball stood alone as America’s pastime, and the idols of the day, for young and old alike, were such household names as Ted Williams, Stan Musiel and Philip Francis “The Scooter” Rizzuto. They weren’t paid the excessive salaries as the players of today but they did share endorsement

deals – albeit, more of the lesser known brand names, products and of course, money. Lynnfield has always been the home to many professional Boston sports stars, especially in the 1970’s Boston Bruins, from Bobby Orr to Wayne Cashman and the late Gary Doak. We’re sure some baseball players found their way to the sleepy streets of Lynnfield, whether it was a temporary career stay or, as in this case, a product promotion at a local store. On October 31, 1955, Red Sox star centerfielder Jimmy Piersall went to Worthen’s Food Mart at The new Berry Tavern sits on the same site as the tavern in 1748. The goal, as it was in earlier years, to provide an atmosphere of hospitality, fine food and good cheer.

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, July 21, 2017

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THE HOUSE AND SENATE: Beacon Hill Roll Call records local senators’ votes on roll calls from prior Senate debate on the fiscal year 2018 budget approved by the Legislature and sent to Gov. Charlie Baker. There were no roll calls in the House or Senate last week. $300,000 FOR CENTRALIZED PUBLIC HOUSING WAITING LIST (S 3) S enate 37-0, approved an amendment providing

$300,000 for the creation and implementation of a centralized waiting list for people seeking to rent a unit in state public housing. Amendment supporters said this is part of the plan to modernize the state’s public housing system and local housing authorities. They noted the waiting lists are long and among other things, the centralized list will allow smaller local housing authorities to see where there is availability in other communities. (A “Yes” vote is for the amendment.) Sen. Joan Lovely Yes Sen. Thomas McGee Yes $50,000 FOR AUTISM (S 3) Senate 37-0, approved an amendment providing $50,000 for the Center for Autism and Neurodevelopmental Disorders (CANDO) that provides comprehensive clinical services to children with autism spectrum and other neurodevelopmental disorders. Amendment supporters said the center was launched four years ago to fill a void and is the first-ever interdisciplinary autism disorder clinic in Metro West and Central Massachusetts. They said the clinic’s services are provided by specialists at every stage of patient care, from evaluation and treatment to transition to community providers. (A “Yes” vote is for the amendment.) Sen. Joan Lovely Yes Sen. Thomas McGee Yes


$2 MILLION FOR SHANNON POLICE GRANTS (S 3) Senate 38-0, approved an amendment increasing funding by $2 million (from $5 million to $7 million) for the state’s Shannon Community Safety Initiative to reduce gang violence across the state. The program was established in 2006, in honor of the late Sen. Charlie Shannon who was also a police officer. The state’s website describes the program as one that is aimed at combating gang violence through coordinated prevention and intervention, law enforcement, prosecution and reintegration programs. Amendment supporters said these grants have been successful in helping to combat and reduce youth, gun and gang violence in the state. They noted the program increases community outreach to atrisk youths and provides them with positive opportunities and information that help divert them away from gang activity. (A “Yes” vote is for the amendment.) Sen. Joan Lovely Yes Sen. Thomas McGee Yes HOW LONG WAS LAST WEEK’S SESSION? Beacon Hill Roll Call tracks the length of time that the House and Senate were in session each week. Many legislators say that legislative sessions are only one aspect of the Legislature’s job and that a lot of important work is done outside of the House and Senate chambers. They note that their jobs also involve committee work, research, constituent work and other matters that are important to their districts. Critics say that the Legislature does not meet regularly or long enough to debate and vote in public view on the thousands of pieces of legislation that have been filed. They note that the infrequency and


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~ Advocate Sports ~ Lynnfield Little League’s Grey Team wins local playoff and first ever Middlesex Big Diamond Junior Championship

The players, shown in no particular order, are; Declan Bolger, Nicholas Boustris, Aiden Burke, James and Scott Considine, Patrick D’Amico, Markus Dennison, Joey Gizmunt, Brendan Henehan, Chris Kozakis and Chris Sazo. The coaches and team also credited a lucky cooler that they brought to all the playoff games (seen in team photo) for their run to the championship


or the first time in Lynnfield’s short history of being part of the Middlesex Big Diamond League (MBDL) the local boys,

“Team Grey” brought home the championship cup for the Junior Division. After having knocked off two other top-

seeded teams in the local Big Diamond division playoffs in Lynnfield, Team Grey defeated the league champs from Wake-

field, Stoneham and Wilmington to take home the crosstown championship. This is the first time a Lynnfield Team has

won the MBDL. The team was managed by Mike Bolger and assisted by Rob Gizmunt, Dave D’Amico, and Walter Sazo.

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REID’S RIDE | from page 1

collectively raised $220,000, both records. All proceeds of the ride support clinical research trials and improved specialized care for AYAs with cancer. “We Can’t Stop” was the top fundraising team at more than $16,000 raised. Honorable mentions include Lynnfield Rotary at $14,800+, “Danvers Diehards” at $14,000+, “Oyster River” at $11,000+ and “Honeybadgers” at $8,000+. Among the individual riders who made significant contributions were Liz Joyce of Danvers, who raised $12,000+, Patrice Fogg of Madbury, N.H., who raised $10,000+, and Meredith Nash of Andover, who raised $8,500+. Many of the riders were either survivors themselves or had a close family member

or friend who had died from cancer or received a diagnosis. One rider we spoke with, Carol O’Neill, was riding for her nephew who had cancer and was Reid Sacco’s roommate at the hospital. Another rider, Jeff Corbett, was a family dentist for the Saccos for 25 years and treated Reid. Going towards the ride’s 14th year, Lorraine Sacco is optimistic about its future. “I am convinced that the Alliance “Team Honeybadger,” one of the top fundraisers. and Reid’s Ride will continue to ‘make waves for AYAs’ and to improve the lives of AYAs with cancer,” she said. The big smiles on the faces of the cyclists at the riders’ outset leaves little doubt. “This is the best ride in Lynnfield,” said a beaming rider Reid Lavoie, before pedaling away towards Gloucester.

Lorraine Sacco addresses the cyclists before the ride.

Shown, from left, are Carol O’Neill, Kerry O’Neill and Kevin Flaherty.

“Team Smiles” (from left): Jeff Corbett, Natalia Salgado, Monica Gevira, Kaitlin Rubin, Debbie. Mark Pelletier (left) with Andrew MacDonald.

“The Wrecking Crew” (from left): Mike Battaglia, Rich Battaglia, Jose Valencia, Steve Swanson.

FOUND | from page 5 ered suspicious no additional information will be released,” said Liz Vlock, spokeswoman from the Middlesex DA’s office in a statement to the Advocate. A press release from the Wakefield Police stated that the body was found “along

the Church Street side of Lake Quannapowitt.” They said there were “no obvious signs of foul play.” Lake Quannapowitt borders Lynnfield and is located on the opposite side of Interstate 95. It is the larger of Wakefield’s two bigger bodies of water,

and the frequent site of activity. Fire Chief Michael Sullivan, whose crews were on the scene of the incident, said that the lake is frequently used for boating, kayaking and canoeing, and swimming is generally “not allowed.” He called the discovery of the body “very rare,” but could not comment on safety as the investigation is ongoing.

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t seems that not matter the time we set the alarm clock the day is over before the todo list is all checked off. We, as a society, are busy, stressed, need more physical activity and sometimes have poor eating habits — all contributing to low energy levels. One way to fix our energy deficit is to eat better. The right combinations of food can give you that get-up – and- go energy. Follow these five strategies to maximize your energy. Plan Your Eating Eating every three to four hours can help to fuel a healthy metabolism, maintain muscle mass and prevent between-meal hunger that can lead to unwise snacking. If you only are eating one to two meals a day, this will be an adjustment. As you learn how to eat more frequently throughout the day, remind yourself that you will feel better and be more focused when you have fuel in your system on a regular basis. Honor Your Hunger and Fullness Cues Eating just enough, but not too much, helps to curb cravings and reduces chances of overeating. Keep in mind that

portions often are too large. If your meal carries you five to six hours without hunger pangs, it’s likely that you’re eating too much. On a scale of 0 to 10 (where 0 is starving and 10 is painfully full), try eating to about a 5 or 6 level, where you are comfortably full but not stuffed. Be mindful of your feeling of fullness and not what’s on your plate. As you realize you have had enough to eat – save the rest for later. Eat Healthy Ingredients A healthy meal includes whole grains, lean meats, poultr y or fish, fiber-rich fruits and vegetables, fat-free or low-fat dairy and a small amount of healthy fats. Balance out your meals throughout the day with all the food groups for sustained energy. Snacks Are a Bridge Don’t skip this important eating event. Snacks should

have protein and fiber-rich carbohydrates to provide lasting energy. Grab a small apple and a few nuts; carrots and one stick of string cheese; or ½ cup of Greek yogurt and ½ cup of fresh berries. Keep in mind that snacks are not intended to fill you up, but to bridge you from one meal to the next. Skip Sugary Drinks Skip the soda, sugary coffee and energy drinks. These foods may leave you buzzing for an hour, without satisfying your hunger or energy level. Plus they are usually high in calories. Instead, quench your thirst with water; add a splash of fruit juice if desired. fat-free or low-fat milk, or unsweetened ice tea. Make your eating habits healthier. Balance out your meals throughout the day to get the energy required for all the items on your to-do list. Keep hunger at bay as you maximize your energy. Bring Eating From Within to your workplace! Contact me to learn more about my corporate wellness programs.

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, July 21, 2017

Page 11

~ Advocate Sports ~ Lynnfield Little League all-stars advance to state finals after memorable comeback win in sectional final against Andover Elevens face Brookline Saturday night in semifinal match-up at Holden By Joe Mitchell


ou might say that destiny is on the side of the Lynnfield Little League 11-yearold all-stars after their miraculous comeback win in the State Section 4 championship game at Swampscott Monday night. Trailing Andover by a 5-0 count after five innings, the Lynnfield boys displayed a resiliency rarely seen in sports, unless of course you’re talking about the Patriots’ fourth quarter surge that erased a 28-3 deficit to force the Super Bowl’s first-ever overtime game. Lynnfield’s sixth inning will be remembered by its’ fans as much as the Pats’ supporters will never forget their team’s overtime classic. The Lynnfield boys scored six runs in the top half of the frame, and then Anthony Grabau was able to save the game on the mound for

The Lynnfield Little League 10-11-year-old All-Stars proudly display their banner after winning the State Section Championship Tuesday against Swampscott Monday night. The team will compete against Brookline this on Saturday, July 22 at 7 p.m. at Swenson Memorial Field in Holden, MA.

starter Nathan Lopez, who pitched well while holding a potent Andover lineup to single digits to give his teammates a puncher’s chance in the title-clinching game. The knockout was in place when Jarrett Scoppettuolo and Gra-

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bau led off the winning rally with one-out singles, before Lopez blasted a triple to right field to drive home both runners. Cole Hawes then reached on a fielder’s choice, when Lopez was caught in a rundown

to account for the second out. But then Dan Dorman belted a two-run homer to rightcenterfield to trim the deficit to just one. R yan M acEachern then greeted the new Andover pitcher with a single on his

first pitch. Nick Grousis kept the rally going with a clutch two-strike base hit, and Tyler Adamo followed with a walk to load the bases for Scoppettuolo, whose two-run single to right-centerfield ultimately gave his teammates the winning margin of difference. Riding the momentum into the home half of the sixth, Dorman chased down a fly ball in right-centerfield to end up making a spectacular snow cone grab. Then, with two outs, a runner on first and Andover’s cleanup hitter at the plate, Grousis, playing shortstop, came up with a defensive gem of his own, while robbing the slugger of a sure single with a diving stop before stepping on second to record the force to end this Instant Classic and send his teammates to the state finals



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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, July 21, 2017

Page 12


| from page 6

The Advocate’s Super Trivia Quiz 1. What opera does the music “Here Comes the Bride” derive from? 2. What American writer said, “Adam was the luckiest man; he had no mother-in-law”? (Hint: initials MT.) 3. The largest recorded lobster weighed eight lbs., 8 oz. True or false? 4. At the Battle of Bull Run on July 21, 1861, General Thomas Jackson earned what nickname? 5. Who wrote, “That beautiful season the Summer! Filled was the air with a dreamy and magical light”? (Hint: initials HWL.) 6. What American wrote, “Few things are harder to put up with than the annoyance of a good example”? (Hint: initials MT.) 7. What bird has the fastest flight for its body length? 8. What American actor said, “Playing polo is like trying to play golf during an earthquake”? (Hint: initials SS.) 9. What Tennessee Williams play concerns Blanche DuBois and the Kowalskis? 10. The “Mersey Beat” was named after a river in what English city? 11. What is the smallest dog? 12. On July 24, 1847, Brigham Young declared “This is the place” after arriving where? 13. What is the oldest ballroom dance? 14. In what scary shark movie is the line, “You’re gonna need a bigger boat”? 15. On July 26, 1775, Benjamin Franklin became head of what government office? 16. Which of these is not a real museum: the Burlesque Hall of Fame, the Spam Museum or the Musical Works Museum? 17. What Irishman said, “Work is a refuge of people who have nothing to do”? (Hint: initials OW.) 18. In 1975 who had the hit “Rhinestone Cowboy”? 19. What U.S. president said, “The nightmare is over” after being sworn-in? (Hint: initials GF.) 20. What union boss said, “I may have faults, but being wrong ain’t one of them”?

Answers below - No cheating!

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 1014, the House met for a total of 10 hours and 55 minutes and the Senate met for a total of three hours and 54 minutes. MON. JULY 10 House11:00 a.m. to 11:17 a.m. Senate 11:07 a.m. to 11:51 p.m. TUES.JULY 11 House11:06 a.m. to1:05 p.m. Senate 11:03 a.m. to1:01 p.m. WED. JULY 12 House11:04 a.m. to4:00 p.m. No Senate session THURS. JULY 13 House 11:01 a.m. to 2:44 p.m. Senate11:03 a.m. to12:15 p.m. FRI. JULY 14 No House session No Senate session Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at


| from page 4

The Advocate HOROSCOPE Aries (March 21st-April 20th): Be mindful with your wording and think before you speak this weekend! Not having a filter could get you in trouble with family and hurt a little more than you realize. All eyes are on you at work next week- in a good way. Keep doing what you’re doing, recognition is on the way! Taurus (April 21st-May 20th): To reiterate last week’s advice- listen to your body. It’s now or never as far as big changes towards a healthier you go. Set up ways to hold yourself accountable! Next week watch your spending and stick with necessities only- frivolous purchases will be regretted at the end of the month! Gemini (May 21st-June 20th): Get some closure and clear the air in regards to any tension in your closest relationships right now. If you sense something is still brewing, speak up to prevent things blowing out of proportion. The new moon next week should lead to new connections and meeting of the minds… Cancer (June 21st-July 22nd): Money will be the main thing on your mind this week and next. Get your work goals in motion and don’t avoid asking for the compensation! As the sun shifts out of your sign, anything you get started now will be much more successful than started later. From August until the winter, keep “planting seeds,” to grow your career next year. Leo (July 23rd-August 22nd): As Mars and the Sun both enter your sign early next week- passion, creativity and friendliness will be at an all time high for you. Take advantage of this Mars energy in your favor at work over the next couple of months, and really push for the goals you want to see out this year. Virgo (August 23rd-September 22rd): The new moon in Leo next week will have you rethinking over some signs and ideas you have received lately. Whatever direction you feel you are being pulled in, give it some thought before dismissing it right away. You may be onto something, even if it seems out of reach!

not specify just how this was done – presumably by truck. Libra (September 23th-October 22rd): After a tense couple of days Frank and his workers “went up things should lighten up this weekend and next week. Take note of and milked the herd every day, the energy of others last week- as it may be time to cut out a toxic relationship. bringing it back to Lynnfield to Pay a little extra attention to detail at work next week, and avoid embarrassing be sold.” mistakes. Town reports Scorpio (October 23rd-November 22nd): It’s your time, use it now By perusing the “Report of InScorpio! Get out of the office or even play hooky if you can. You need spector of Animals” in our Town a beach/pool/lake day whether you think so or not. Treat yourself and don’t Reports, we can chart the decline of the dairy business in look back! Don’t be shy about asking for a payment that is owed to you last Lynnfield. For example, Inspec- week, most likely they forgot completely. tor Arthur W. Bryant in 1938 examined “23 barns where aniSagittarius (November 23rd-December 21st): Money making mals are kept and all found in opportunities are going to start to pop up left and right from now until good condition.” Four years earSeptember. Your getting a nice long visit from the good luck fairy- so take lier in 1934, he had inspected advantage and pay attention! Double check your sources before giving into 30 barns. In 1958 Inspector Gustav H. gossip next week… Koch opined, “Lynnfield, once the scene of many fine herds of Dairy Cattle grazing in the pastures, has now but two herds left.” The owners were Joseph Smith on Lowell Street and Arthur Hudson in the Center. Meanwhile, the population of Lynnfield had nearly tripled in the post-War years, swallowing up available acreage. But by 1963 Koch noted sadly that the town no longer had a herd of cattle within its borders. As a longtime Lynnfield resident, he concluded, “An era has passed, and the price of progress has been paid.” (Sources: Lynnfield Historical Society Bulletins, 2000 & 1972, Town Reports)

—Send comments to

Capricorn (December22nd- January 19th): Expect your relationships and friendships to get to the next level this weekend. Things will deepen and blossom as Mars dances through your chart from now until September- just be extra careful of word choices! A sharp tongue is one bad side effect… Aquarius (January 20th- February 19th): Keep your lips sealed Aquarius! For some reason (the planets, duh) this week and next you’ll be thinking a lot less before you speak- which is unlike you! Therefore people may be extra sensitive to this kind of mistake. Stay shy and quiet until the need to gossip and critique passes! Pisces (February 20th- March 20th): Take charge of some big health changes you want to make this week and start to reach out for information on how to go about this. There are likely many resources around you if you just start asking! Don’t expect a push though, that has to come from you!

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

12. Great Salt Lake Basin 11. The Chihuahua 10. Liverpool “A Streetcar Named Desire”


Sylvester Stallone


The hummingbird


Mark Twain


Henry Wadsworth Longfellow




False; it was 44 lbs.-plus.


Mark Twain

2. 1.

It is the “Bridal Chorus” of Richard Wagner’s opera “Lohengrin.”

20. Jimmy Hoffa 19. Gerald Ford 18. Glen Campbell 17. Oscar Wilde 16. The Musical Works Museum 15. The U.S. Post Office 14. “Jaws” 13. The Viennese waltz

The Advocate’s Super Trivia Quiz

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, July 21, 2017

MARIJUANA | from page 3 of the local governing authority. In Lynnfield, where the ballot question was rejected on a vote of 4,572-3,030, the town would be able to prohibit recreational marijuana dispensaries with a simple majority vote of the Board of Selectmen. If the Selectmen fail to take such a vote before December 31, 2019, the town could still ban marijuana facilities but would then need to do so through a community-wide referendum. “The residents of Lynnfield voted overwhelmingly against legalizing recreational marijuana, and this bill gives the town the flexibility it needs to ensure that the will of the voters is upheld moving forward,” said Representative Jones. “This bill represents a reasonable compromise that empowers municipalities by

giving them greater control over how the new marijuana law will be implemented at the local level.” In communities that approved the 2016 ballot question, any attempts to ban or limit the number of marijuana dispensaries would have to be approved by a municipal ballot question. The law specifically allows communities to limit the number of marijuana retailers to fewer than 20% of the number of liquor licenses issued within the city or town for the retail sale of alcoholic beverages not to be drunk on the premises, or to fewer than the number of medical marijuana treatment centers registered in the municipality. A five-member Cannabis Control Commission will oversee the implementation and regulation of the cannabis in-

LEAGUE | from page 11 in Holden this weekend. It’s the first time that a Lynnfield Little League allstar team has reached the state sectional championship game. In fact, the program has only won three district titles, which includes all age levels, and this group has now done it twice, the first being last year when they were 10s. “They never, ever quit,” said coach Matt Adamo of his allstars after the thrilling finale. The Lynnfield 11s went 4-0 in the District 16 portion of the tournament, and they were 3-1 in the sectionals last week-

end, with only Reading spoiling their unbeaten streak with a comeback of its own to win the second pool play game, 14-11. They were trailing, 11-3, before rallying. But even though they won that game, it still cost them in the end when they were eliminated – when it came time to break the three-way tie at the top in order to determine the two finalists. Reading allowed more runs than Andover and Lynnfield, and as a result they went home early. The Lynnfield boys won the state sectional opener over Danvers, the District 15

dustry in Massachusetts and establish licensing procedures, with the state’s first recreational marijuana dispensaries set to open in July of 2018. The commission will also have full regulatory authority over the state’s medical marijuana industry, which is currently overseen by the Department of Public Health. Representative Jones noted that the compromise bill continues to prohibit the sale of marijuana to persons under the age of 21. It also includes strict guidelines governing the advertising, marketing, branding and packaging of marijuana and marijuana products to help keep them out of the hands of minors. The marijuana compromise must still be approved by the Senate. Governor Charlie Baker will have 10 days to review and sign the bill once it reaches his desk. champs, 8-1, and then after the aforementioned loss to Reading they bounced back to beat Andover, 12-2; that basically clinched a spot in the championship contest. It’s now on to the state finals this weekend in Holden with an opportunity to win the state title, setting the stage for perhaps an even more memorable run in next year’s Williamsport Tournament. Lynnfield will first go up against Brookline Saturday night, July 22, starting at 7 p.m., in a state semifinal game, with the winner facing either Pittsfield or East Taunton Sunday afternoon for all the marbles.

Page 13

LYNNFIELD POLICE LOG Tuesday, July 11 South Broadway. 12:45 AM – Erratic operation of a red Saturn SUV reported on Lynn Rd. 7:56 AM – Traffic control on Walnut St. nets six traffic offenders. 7:09 PM – Officer responds to argument at Simply Storage, 102 Broadway.

Wednesday, July 12 3:06 AM – Loud noise complaint for sprinkler system at 5 Sylvan Circle hitting dumpster. 12 Noon – Selective traffic enforcement on Walnut St. @ BlueJay Way. Harlin G. Gonzalez of Lawrence cited for operating a motor vehicle with revoked registration; uninsured motor vehicle; and operating a truck on an excluded way. Richard D. Christie of North Reading cited for operating a motor vehicle with suspended license; and operating a truck on an excluded way.

Thursday, July 13 2:38 AM – Stove fire alarm reported at 200 King Rail Drive. 10:45 AM – Yodielys Enid Perez of Lynn was charged with unlicensed operation of a motor vehicle; and fail to stop/yield on

08:42 PM – Caller hears gun shots on Main Street. Police determine kids playing with snap poppers under adult supervision.

Saturday, July 15 03:22 PM – Golf cart is reported operating in roadway of Chestnut St. and Haywood Farm Lane. Police unable to locate. 08:03 PM – Maintenance golf cart reported taken from Lynnfield Common. Police unable to locate. 10:42 PM – Kids with backpacks walking on Orchard Lane and Cider Mill Rd. Police report kids waiting for a ride.

Sunday, July 16 03:18 PM – Caller reports erratic operation of a motor vehicle on Walnut Street. Police report Lynn woman taken to Salem Hospital. 06:40 PM – Caller reports youth at intersection of Market and Walnut streets possibly harassing vehicles. Police report driving kids home. 09:10 PM – Report of loud noises like gunfire in area of Hart and Juniper. Police find used fireworks box – unable to locate suspects.

SHAKE UP | from page 2

through his roles – Director of Flag Football, a member of the Youth Soccer Board & Lacrosse – confirm his selfless support and positive level of volunteerism. Pat’s impeccable reputation, coaching skills and mentoring of children at all levels will be an asset to the Recreation Board,” Sjoberg said. Patrick Mazzola could not be immediately reached for com-

ment, but Mallett said that the team is “looking forward” to the new changes with him now on board. Sjoberg, in a phone call with the Advocate, praised both Mazzola and Monkiewicz and said he is looking forward to changes on the horizon.


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Page 14


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real estate needs!!

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

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

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

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

SAUGUS‌‌‌‌‌‌Call Rhonda Combe at 781-706-0842 for details!!

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, July 21, 2017

Page 16

Are you prepared for the hurdles of Real Estate? Are you planning on buying or selling a house in 2017? If your answer is YES, ask youself... Do I really want to get caught jumping over the Real Estate “hurdles” on my own?

Pick a team with staying power! Northrup Associates has stood the test of time and its team knows the local market better than anyone else in the area. Sure, you could pick a team with less experience and “maybe” get a deal. Or you could pick the team with a 98% success rate of

Accurate Pricing

Negotiating an Offer

Home Inspection

Purchase and Sale Agreement


Choose the team you can trust.


Choose Northrup!

with a closing.

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

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

Elena Drislane Lori Kramich Corrie Luongo Maria N. Miara

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


(781) 246-2100

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, July 21, 2017  
THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, July 21, 2017