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Vol. 3, No. 38     - FREE -              978-777-6397            Friday, September 22, 2017

Support Your Local Hockey Team

Neighbor resists pipeline clear-cutting By Christopher Roberson


LHS Pioneers hockey players used their creativity off the ice to attract drivers to the Southside Fire Station parking lot for their annual car wash on Sunday, Sept. 10. Pictured from left, Dario Leach, Ronnie Fuccillo, Anthony Magwood, and Jack Lacoste. See page 2.



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s part of its right-of-way vegetation management activities, Kinder Morgan, owner of the Tennessee Gas Pipeline Company, has been clearcutting trees at will across Lynnfield. Resident Helen Pimental of Durham Drive said Tennessee Gas installed a pipeline in 1952 that runs directly through what became her neighborhood 20 years later. Although she and her neighbors were notified about Kinder Morgan’s plans to take down trees, Pimental said they did not anticipate that extensive clear-cutting would take place. “We never expected this kind of devastation; it’s going everywhere; it’s going across Lynnfield and into North Reading,” she said, adding that one of her neighbors lost seven trees. “They clear-cut from Durham Drive to Lil’s Way. I don’t think people on the other side

Helen Pimental

of Lynnfield know what’s coming their way.” Pimental said she has looked to the town for answers.“Somebody should be responsible for it, she said.” Pimental said she informed the Board of Selectmen about the problem. “The only one who looked into it further was Phil Crawford; I guess he just


BCWC continues to get resistance from ConCom By Christopher Roberson


aul Marchionda, project engineer for the Boston Clear Water Company (BCWC) and Attorney Julie Connolly, counsel for BCWC, quickly found themselves entangled with the Conservation Commission once again. During the Sept. 19 meeting, Marchionda presented a series of modifications regarding the proposed installation of a septic system as well as inspecting and possibly replacing a water supply line, putting in a walkway, building a vehicle storage area and adding onto the existing distribution building. The modifications included replacing the paved turn-around area with gravel, adding solar panels, having additional clearing around the spring and removing the rain garden. “We’ve stripped down the project, it’s now a very simple project,” said Marchionda. “It’s really very simplified.” However, Vice Chairman Donald Gentile disagreed and said more work needs to be done. “I appreciate that you scaled the project back, but I still view it as a very complex

project,” he said. “There’s still a lot going on, you’re requesting multiple variances.” Marchionda responded, saying that each variance is necessary. “We’re not dreaming this stuff up; it doesn’t make it more complex, it just makes it different,” he said. Although Marchionda disagreed, Chairman Paul Martindale said BCWC is looking to expand its footprint. “It’s an expansion, it’s not just a redevelopment,” he said. The town’s peer reviewer for the project, William Jones of Linden Engineering Partners, was not at the meeting as the commission bylaws stated that no more than $2,500 can be spent on peer review services. However, Connolly said that issue does not concern BCWC. “We didn’t write the Lynnfield Environmental Bylaw,” she said. Tempers flared when abutter John Sievers said that Marchionda had created plans that inaccurately represented his property line. “Marchionda is being disingenuous; every time he draws up a plan, our property line changes,” he said.


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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 22, 2017

Seniors weigh in on Community Survey By Christopher Roberson


n their responses on Lynnfield’s Community Survey, the town’s senior citizens made two things abundantly clear: They are resistant to change and want do everything possible to protect the town’s history. “The seniors see the Town of Lynnfield as their legacy. They’re way in favor of protecting historic resources,” said Planning Board Vice Chairman Heather Sievers during the Sept. 13 Board of Selectmen meeting. When asked about switching from an Open Town Meeting to a Representative Town Meeting, 84.9 percent of the senior respondents said they would not favor such a change. “They won’t even consider it, don’t even talk to them again about it,” said Sievers. The question about adding two more members to the Board of Selectmen yielded closer results with 51.8 percent saying yes, 42.8 percent saying no and 6.7 percent having no opinion. In response to the question about adopting the Community Preservation Act (CPA), Sievers said the yes and no columns were relatively close once again with 62.2

percent in favor of the CPA. “The Community Preservation Act could support the things they’re interested in,” she said, adding that historic preservation is an accepted CPA expense. Although seniors indicated that they support renovating and repurposing, Sievers said any new developments, including those that are mixed-use and could bolster the town’s tax revenue, are out of the question. “They are opposed to spending money on new development,” she said. Sievers said the cost of living in Lynnfield has been felt by the senior population in that it has evolved into a town that is best suited for the wealthy. “The seniors feel this loss of economic diversity a great deal,” she said. In other news, the board voted unanimously to name Arthur Bourque as the first recipient of the Daniel Townsend Award for Excellence. Chairman Christopher Barrett said that in addition to being a four-term selectman, Bourque coached Lynnfield Youth Soccer for more than 25 years, was named Citizen of The Year in 2014 by the Lynnfield Rotary Club


LHS Hockey Team Hosts Annual Car Wash Fundraiser

The LHS Boys Hockey Team with their coaches and supporters at their annual car wash on Sept. 10 at the Southside Fire Station parking lot.

PIPELINE | FROM PAGE 1 made phone calls,” she said. Ultimately, Pimental was informed by Robert Curtin of Town Administrator James Boudreau’s Office that in prior years, other communities tried in vain to contest the actions of pipeline companies. Therefore, there was nothing the town could do for her and her neighbors. However, Kinder Morgan spokeswoman Sara Hughes maintained that there has been no wrongdoing. “All of the work is being conducted under the terms of the original right-of-way agreements,” she said. “The work being per-

Signage in resident Helen Pimental’s front yard protests any additional action by the Tennessee Gas Pipeline Company. (Advocate photos by Christopher Roberson)

One of the markers citing the location of the Tennessee Gas Pipeline, which now runs through several residents’ front yards on Durham Drive.

One of the many trees in resident Helen Pimental’s front yard that were recently cut down by the Tennessee Gas Pipeline Company as part of its regular vegetation management activities.

formed along the Tennessee Gas right-of-way includes trimming trees and the occasional removal of trees within the pipeline right-of-way.” Hughes said vegetation management is merely a routine process to prevent the pipeline from becoming obstructed. “Over the years, the tree canopy extends over

the top of the pipeline rightof-way and limits the effectiveness of our aerial patrols, which then necessitates the trimming of trees,” she said. “In addition, trees and large vegetation growing within the easement must also be removed, because the root systems can damage the pipeline coating.”


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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 22, 2017

This Sunday, September 24 beginning at 1 p.m. Breakaway hosts Band’N Together for Texas All proceeds benefit victims of Hurricane Harvey

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ANVERS – Breakaway on Newbury Street in Danvers has announced an amazing musical event on Sunday, September 24, to aid victims of Hurricane Harvey in Houston, Texas. The night will feature 10 bands – top regional musical giants Fortune with Barry Goudreau, formerly of the band Boston, Aerochix, Brian Maes, 43 Church Street, the Slush Puppies, and the Lee Hawkins Band, to name a few. Also featured is legendary guitarist and songwriter Charlie Farren. Breakaway owner Joe Crowley will be donating his music hall along with an incredible buffet for an incredible night of music to raise money for the victims of the catastrophic flooding that has hit Texas. “My heart goes out to those people who need so much help, so I think a night of musical camaraderie among our great musical talent can help those who’ve lost so much,” said Crowley. On that same day (Sept. 24), the New England Patriots are scheduled to play the Houston Texans, so Crowley figures a night of old-fashioned rock ’n’ roll in the spirit of Live Aid is just the remedy to aid our neighbors in the Southwest.

On Sunday, to benefit the victims of Hurricane Harvey, local legendary rockers Fortune (pictured below) and Barry Goudreau, formerly of the band Boston, will perform together as well as Charlie Farren(top right) of Farrenheit and the Joe Perry Project.


All proceeds will go to the Topsfield/Middleton/Boxford Rotary Club, which will send the money to the Houston Rotary Club to distribute the funds to those directly in need. Tickets will cost $20 per person and will include a free buffet from 3:00 to 7:00 p.m.; the outdoor Patio will also be open, weather permitting. The music will begin at 1:00 p.m. and end at 9:00 p.m. Along with the above named bands, also included in the lineup will be the Jimmy Hawkins Band and, Mary Beth Maes Band, as well as the opening acts, CIA and Back to the 80’s. Crowley is also ex-

pecting some surprise guests from some famous rockers. The North Shore area is known for its tight-knit musical community and spirit of giving back, and Crowley said all the bands, including at least 20 more, have offered to play for gratis. “Since I started booking local talent at Breakaway, the bands have been incredible, and I truly appreciate how hard they work at their music and their incredible fan base,” he said. “It’s moving to see the kind of people that are willing to step-up with me to help people on the other side of the country. God bless America.”

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 22, 2017



Senior/Veteran Discounts

Serving All Communities


Back to school: A nostalgic glance at Harvard’s early history By Helen Breen Beginnings Soon after our Puritan forefathers arrived in the Massachusetts Bay Colony, they recognized the need for a college. Harvard was founded in 1636, not by one man, but by an act of the Massachusetts Legislature which granted £400 for the purpose. Later, Cambridge resident John Harvard left his sizable library and half of his estate to the young school, thus earning his place in history. Early New Englanders made no distinction between church and state, or between “public” and “private.” Income from the Charlestown ferry and other levies supported the college. Harvard’s founding fathers were graduates of Oxford and Cambridge Universities. Although some wished to fashion the new college on their alma maters, most wanted to avoid the vanities and corruptions of their Eu-

Famous statue of John Harvard (1607-1638) for whom the college was named. Visitors traditionally rub the left foot of Harvard’s bronze statue, making it gleam in the sunlight. (Photo courtesy:

ropean counterparts. While Harvard was not a divinity school as such, at least half of its graduates entered the ministry during the first century of its existence. For example, Lynnfield’s first three ministers of our Meeting House were Nathanial Sparhawk, class of 1715; Stephen Chase, class of 1728; and Benjamin Adams, class



The Wakefield Walk for Suicide Prevention will be held on Sept. 23 from 8:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the Lower Common on Lake Quannapowitt. MarketStreet Lynnfield will be hosting the Third Annual Kids’ Karma on Sept. 24 from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. Sponsored by Solstice Power Yoga, children will be taught how to “channel their energy” through yoga. There will also be a dance party, crafts and lawn games. There is no admission for this event. The Best Buddies 5K and Friendship Walk will be held on Oct. 1 at 600 Market St. The Leukemia and Lymphoma Society will be hosting the Light the Night Walk on Oct. 21 at 1 Church St. in Wakefield. The event is open to the public free of charge. For additional information, contact Rachel Soll at 508-810-1342 or send email to Fit Revolution, Skeleton Key, Neem Medical Spa and Quinstance will be opening at MarketStreet Lynnfield before the end of the year.

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 22, 2017

Page 5

~Letter to the Editor~

Serious Consequences to Consider for the Proposed Rail to Trail Project Dear Editor, The Lynnfield Board of Selectmen had appointed the Lynnfield Recreational Path Committee to serve as an advisory board. Their mission was to explore and present all relevant facts about the different path options on a non-biased basis and to make impartial recommendations to the Selectmen based on their findings. We were shocked to hear at the Recreation Path meeting on Sept. 7th that they already made what appears to be a biased decision and are planning to proceed with a public relations campaign to openly advocate for the Wakefield/ Lynnfield trail directly to our schools, the library and to the citizens of Lynnfield! We independently have done some exploring and found that another site, the Lawrence/Salem line, which makes more sense for Lynnfield. The town of Lynnfield ALREADY OWNS this railroad bed, allowing the town to test the rail road bed for environmental contamination anytime we want and not being forced to sign a lease first, like the Wakefield/Lynnfield line would require. There would be no dangerous street crossings, nor would it endanger Reedy Meadow or intrude on any homes. The line runs by the Bostik Industrial Park and Sagamore Golf Course, and it is part of a forty mile long line. North Reading has already contacted our Selectmen expressing interest in connecting to Lynnfield and Peabody. The Lawrence/Salem line is a fantastic area that offers a solution to all, so why is the Lynnfield Recreational Path Committee taking it upon themselves to advocate for just the Wakefield/Lynnfield rail trail? Could it be that there are certain people in town who have a financial interest in Market Street who want to attract more patrons to the mall, the construction of Wakefield/Lynnfield trail being a way to bring

more traffic into town at any cost to Lynnfield and its residents? We should be considering all aspects of how such a trail would affect our town and not just follow along blindly. The Committee will suggest to expand the parking lot used for sports at Jordan Park on Wildewood Dr. and then have it used for bike trail parking. The fields are being leased out to several surrounding towns, so there are dozens of out of town vehicles crowding into the present lot and also parking on both sides of Wildewood Dr. We would finally get a larger lot making the road safe again only to have it filled up with trail parking pushing sports parking back out onto the street. It would defeat the whole purpose! The other area under consideration for parking is at the proposed new library on Summer Street.This of course leads to the question - What sense does it make spend millions of dollars on a new library and then fill it with trail vehicles? In looking into the beautiful trees along the 2 miles of the proposed trail, there are thousands of both old growth trees and younger ones that have started to reclaim the trail. Any tree with a canopy overhanging the rail line has roots that grow beneath it. The heavy tracks are holding down the roots at the present time, but if the tracks are removed, the roots will start growing up through any pavement that is laid down over them, which is what is already occurring on the 7 year old West Peabody trail. Maybe the Committee’s goal is to clear cut all the trees from the 60-foot wide rail line that runs through the middle of Lynnfield, which would include all the trees that abut Parsons Ave, St. Paul’s Church, Westover Dr, Lowell Rd, Bourque Rd, Meservey Lane, Wildewood Dr, Northway St. and Lantern Lane. The trees would then be replaced with a corridor of

~ Letter-to-the-Editor ~ Remember to honor William “Wilkie”Wilkinson Dear Editor, With both sadness and respect, I read about the recent passing of former Lynnfield resident and veteran US Navy pilot William (Wilkie) Wilkinson. Bill flew multiple combat missions during the Korean War flying the F-4U Corsair with fighter squadron VF 32 aboard the USS Leyte. Last Memorial Day, I had the honor of accepting a picture titled “Off to Chosin” depicting a Navy Corsair flying off

the Leyte to provide support for stranded Marines during the Battle of Chosin Reservoir in the Korean War. The limited edition print by famous military artist Nicolas Trudgian was commissioned by the Navy to honor squadron VF32 for their heroism. The subtitle of the print is “Help Is on the Way”. The presentation of the painting was facilitated by


7’ high fencing. Think of how devastating that would be to the appearance of a town which prides itself in planting new trees and is concerned about our environment! Can you imagine the impact to wildlife, not to mention the noise pollution to neighbors, for the removal of all those trees and stumps? How much would that add to the cost of the trail project? No matter how you look at it, there are serious environmental, economic, safety and traffic-congestion consequences. We are asking you to please contact your Selectmen with your concerns and to make sure this proposed project is put on the town ballot so that all voters will have the ability to express their opinion on it. You may call them at 781.334.9410 or email them: Christopher Barrett: Richard Dalton: rdalton@ Phil Crawford: NOW is the time to take action to save our town! Visit The Citizens of Lynnfield Against the Rail Trail

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 22, 2017

Page 6

LHS Girls Field Hockey hosts “Scare Away Cancer” Fundraiser Tuesday, September 26 at Chipotle Restaurant in Reading


he Lynnfield Girls Field Hockey team is kicking off its annual “Play4TheCure” fundraiser campaign this week. Funds


raised are donated to Play4TheCure–National Foundation for Cancer Research (www.nfcr. org).

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The Lynnfield Girls Field Hockey team display the Scare Away Cancer banner during last year’s event.

One of the biggest events is the “Scare Away Cancer” campaign.Ghosts and scarecrows “appear” on the lawns of homes throughout town. Homes are “selected” by the previous recipients. Look out your windows each morning to see the fun had by all!

The second of three fundraisers is next week on Tuesday, September 26 at Chipotle Restaurant (Walkers Brook Drive in Reading). The time of the event is 4:30 to 8:30 p.m. Families and friends are invited to come to dinner at Chipotle for their delicious tacos, burritos, salads and

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more! All proceeds also go to Play4TheCure. Last and possibly most exciting: Lynnfield Field Hockey invites you to come watch them Play4the Cure no October 5 under the lights at Lynnfield High School’s Pioneer Stadium. The Junior Varsity Game Starts at 5:15 p.m., and the Varsity Game Starts at 6:45 p.m.At this event there is the famous Think Pink Bake Sale and Fabulous Raffle Table plus lots of delicious food and game snacks!All proceeds go to Play4Cure. This is a fun event filled with Lynnfield friends and families of our Freshmen, Junior Varsity and Varsity Field Hockey teams. If you have any questions or would like to donate a raffle item, please contact Jill Barrett at

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 22, 2017

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 22, 2017

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Daily life The curriculum at Harof 1738 FFT – all at Harvard. vard in the early years was Trio 1 8/21/2017 10:42:28 AM narrow. Latin, Greek, math-

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languages and experimental sciences remained outside formal instruction. Pupils learned by rote recitation, a restrictive approach for less mature scholars. Also, students matriculated much younger then. John Lowell of Newburyport, the first of that august clan to attend, entered in the class of 1721 at the age of 13. John Adams, class of 1775, enrolled at 16. Given the tender age of the undergraduates, the college acted in a custodial capacity. While some students attended for the love of learning, many were sent by families in comfortable circumstances who wanted their sons supervised and “polished” during the troublesome years of adolescence. Tutors were obliged to roam the Yard at night with darkened lanterns to insure that students obeyed parietal rules. They were the constant butt of boyish pranks. Administrators often expressed frustration with the job. President Edward Everett, class of 1811, referred to himself as the “sub-master of an ill-disciplined school” rather than the “head of the most famous institution in America.” Edward Holyoke, class of 1705 – his grandfather was an early settler of Lynnfield – who served as president for 32 years, murmured on his deathbed, “If any man wished to be humbled and mortified, let him become the president of Harvard College.” Dissent During the 1700s and early 1800s, frequent riots occurred at Har vard. Some were savage. In 1818 all of the crockery in the commons was smashed during a spree. The most serious disturbance erupted in 1823. As a result of the unrest, 43 seniors (over half of the class) were expelled before graduation. The list included names from the Commonwealth’s most prominent families: Adams, Amory, Choate, Coolidge, Loring,

Pickering and Sumner. John Quincy Adams, then serving as Secretary of State, appealed to Harvard President John Kirkland on his son John’s behalf, but to no avail. When the dust settled, many changes were effected in Harvard’s management and curriculum. Students were given more choice in course selection, less supervision by beleaguered tutors and greater control over their environment. Fines (which were more burdensome to parents than to students) were abolished. Sixteen became the minimum entrance age. Dissent did not disappear, but it became much less problematic. Later years Two centuries ago, most Americans did not consider higher education the road to success. Young men of ambition served apprenticeships in counting houses or sailed as supercargoes in the China Trade. Entrepreneurs – like the Derbys and Crowninshields of Salem and the Perkins and Appleton clans of Boston – had little formal education. It was their sons, along with their less wealthy classmates, who attended Harvard during the “Golden Years” of the late 19th century. They studied under the philosopher George Santayana, the psychologist William James, the naturalist Louis Agassiz, the historian Fredrick Jackson Turner and the poets James Russell Lowell and Henry Wadsworth Longfellow. Harvard’s strength has always been its scholarship. Well into the 21st century, its faculty still includes an impressive number of America’s most influential writers and intellectuals. Its international outreach and prestige are formidable. The people of the Massachusetts take justifiable pride in the accomplishments of an institution that has so greatly enhanced the history of our state – VERITAS! (Send comments to

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 22, 2017

Beacon Hill Roll Call By Bob Katzen THE HOUSE AND SENATE: Beacon Hill Roll Call records local representatives’ votes on several of the roll calls overriding Gov. Charlie Baker’s cuts of $320 million in spending. A two-thirds vote in both branches is needed in order for a veto to be overridden. The Senate has not yet taken up the vetoes. The House restored an estimated $275 million. House Democratic leaders said the budget was balanced and that Baker’s cuts were unnecessary and would have hurt many people including the sick, seniors, children and minorities. “We’re going to start with vetoes that have a statewide impact and consider regional items in the upcoming weeks, and we’re continuing to monitor our fiscal trends and weigh our options as well,” said House Ways and Means Chairman Jeffrey Sánchez (D-Boston) during the debate. “The current fiscal environment, specifically soft revenue collection reports to date, indicates there is no basis to support the decision to increase spending by $275 million,” said Baker spokesman Brendan Moss. House GOP Minority Leader Brad Jones (R-North Reading) said he was disappointed the House chose to move ahead with overturning a significant number of Baker’s spending vetoes. “State tax revenues are currently running behind projections and there are still many uncertainties about where those revenues will be trending in the months ahead,” said Jones. “Because of this, I decided to vote to sustain all of Gov. Baker’s vetoes, even though it meant voting against restoring funding for many worthwhile programs I otherwise would have supported. In my opinion, it would have been more prudent to wait and see what revenues look like in September and perhaps even October before moving forward with overrides.” CUT $2.5 MILLION FOR HIV AND AIDS (H 3800) House 126-25, overrode a reduction of $2.5 million (from $30,834,416 to $28,334,416) for HIV, AIDS, viral hepatitis,

sexually transmitted infections and tuberculosis programs. (A “Yes” vote is for funding the $2.5 million. A “No” vote is against funding it.) Rep. Bradley Jones No CUT $1.25 MILLION FOR KIDS’ MENTAL HEALTH (H 3800) House 131-21, overrode a reduction of $1.25 million (from $2.5 million to $1.25 million) for early childhood mental health consultation services in early education and care programs. (A “Yes” vote is for funding the $1.25 million. A “No” vote is against funding it.) Rep. Bradley Jones No CUT $800,000 FOR PEDIATRIC PALLIATIVE CARE (H 3800) House 139-13, overrode a reduction of $800,000 (from $2,606,334 to 1,806,334) for pediatric palliative care. (A “Yes” vote is for funding the $800,000. A “No” vote is against funding it.) Rep. Bradley Jones No CUT $275,000 FOR PROSTATE CANCER (H 3800) House 133-19, overrode a reduction of $275,000 (from $550,000 to $275,000) for prostate cancer awareness, education and research programs focusing on men with African-American, Hispanic or Latino heritage, family history of the disease and other men at high risk. (A “Yes” vote is for funding the $275,000. A “No” vote is against funding it.) Rep. Bradley Jones No CUT ENTIRE $200,000 FOR STROKE PROGRAMS (H 3800) House 119-33, overrode a cut of the entire $200,000 for stroke treatment and prevention programs. (A “Yes” vote is for funding the $200,000. A “No” vote is against funding it.) Rep. Bradley Jones No CUT ENTIRE $100,000 FOR DOWN SYNDROME PROGRAMS (H 3800) House 143-9, overrode a cut of the entire $100,000 for a Down Syndrome Program at the Children’s Medical Center

at the University of Massachusetts Memorial Medical Center in Worcester. (A “Yes” vote is for funding the $100,000. A “No” vote is against funding it.) Rep. Bradley Jones No CUT $200,000 FOR SAMARITANS (H 3800) House 129-23, overrode a

reduction of $200,000 (from $400,000 to $200,000) for the Samaritans for suicide prevention services. (A “Yes” vote is for funding the $200,000. A “No” vote is against funding it.) Rep. Bradley Jones No HOW LONG WAS LAST WEEK’S SESSION? Beacon Hill

Page 9 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.


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Learn ways to protect your home and other assets from nursing home expenses through proper estate and trust design. Our guest speaker is Ronald R. Kearns, Registered Nurse, Elder Law Attorney. Ron brings a unique focus to Elder Law, advising on care needs and developing the Estate and Medicaid Plan based on those needs. This complimentary class will explore: u Estate planning and asset preservation. u Long-term care and Medicaid planning. u Overview of legal documents. u Preparing living documents for possible incapacity.

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THURS, SEPT 28 OR WED, OCT 25, 1:30-3:00 OR 6:30-8:00 p.m. This Class features Thomas T. Riquier, CFP®, CLU, and Attorney Paul Bernstein. An IRA Inheritance Trust will help protect and control your IRA u IRAs may be the largest asset you pass to your beneficiaries income taxfree. u Protect your IRA in a divorce, lawsuit, creditors, government claims. u Prevent beneficiaries from squandering your money. u Do not make any Trust the beneficiary of your IRA, 401(k) or 403(b). Thomas T. Riquier, CFP®, Ed Slott Master Elite IRA Advisor Group™ member, will use Ed Slott’s book, Retirement Decisions Guide, 125 Ways to Save & Stretch Your Wealth, to examine various IRA considerations. You will receive a complimentary book.

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 22, 2017

Page 10

Lynnfield girls’ soccer team begins season with three wins By Joe Mitchell


he Lynnfield High School girls’ soccer team had another winning week to improve its record to 3-1 overall in the early going. Coach Mark Vermont’s team defeated Hamilton-Wenham, 2-1, on Monday after taking care of Rockport going away, 6-1. In both wins, the local girls were able to control the pace of the game. “The second half of the Hamilton-Wenham game was much better for us,” said Vermont. “We possessed the ball more often, but still couldn’t get many shots on net … Hamilton-Wenham has a really good defense and is very fast, and that resulted in the closeness of this game.” But Liz Shaievitz ignited the offense at the 42nd minute of the second half with a goal from Abby Lucich. Shaievitz then made it 2-0 on a solo effort. The Generals trimmed the lead in half 10 minutes later on a side shot by Erin O’Shea. But the Pioneers were able to keep their worthy opponents

at bay with a good defensive effort throughout the rest of the game. Goalie Mackenzie O’Neill made 10 saves to help preserve the close win. “It was definitely an evenly played game,” said Vermont. “But we did have eight corner kicks, with most of them in the second half, to keep the momentum on their side of the field.” Against Rockport, the Lynnfield girls moved the ball well, and despite the score coach Vermont thought Rockport worked very hard to keep things relatively close. The Pioneers scored three of their six goals in the first half to take a 3-0 lead, and their offense didn’t waste any time: Tori Morelli put one home at the 30-second mark assisted by Emma Montanile. Kate Mitchell then accounted for a goal from Shaievitz. Mia Ford chipped in with the third tally set up by Olivia Smyrnios. The Vikings finally notched a goal eight minutes into the second half to trim their deficit to two. But it was all Pioneers

MEET THE 2017 LHS VARSITY SOCCER TEAM: Shown, from left to right, are (top row) Mackenzie O’Neil, Christina Montanile, Mia Ford, Victoria Morelli, Anna Maria Ferrante, Olivia Sami, Christina Benvenuto, Elizabeth Sykes, Amberly McCarter, (middle row) Olivia Smyrnios, Abrianna Giamarco, Olivia Montanile, Juliana Passatempo, Madison Gibbons, Grace Sperling, Emma Montanile, Abigial Lucich, (bottom row) Hannah Filipe, Sydney Santosuosso, Katherine Mitchell, Elizabeth Shaievitz. (Advocate photos by Al Terminiello)

after that. Anna Ferrante got it going with a goal from Mitchell. Mitchell then setup Morelli to account for the fifth marker. Brie Giammarco closed out the team’s offense in this game

with a goal after a scramble in front following a corner kick. O’Neill started in goal, and then sophomore Amberly McCarter took over the chores in the second half.

After taking on Newburyport on Wednesday (after press deadline), the Lynnfield girls then have a game against host Essex Tech on the last day of the month, Sept. 30.

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Dear Editor, On Sept. 1st I received a phone call at work from my neighbor, Ron Messina. His message was to get home, “your house is on fire!” By the time I got home, he had already broke the front door down, got my dogs out and prevented what could have been a total disaster. The Fire Department was there and handled everything that needed to be done. My next door neighbor Aid-

en Burke, along with all the neighborhood children were home from school and helped locate one of my dogs that was hit by a car and taken to a veterinarian in Salem. I would like to thank the Lynnfield Fire Dept. for their fast response; Ron, Danielle, Aiden and the entire neighborhood that pulled together and helped that day – THANK YOU. Sincerely, Nancy Anderson 20 Rossmore Road

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 22, 2017

Page 11

Football Pioneers persevere in overtime over non-league powerhouse Wayland By Joe Mitchell


ynnfield football coach Neal Weidman said that he schedules games like the one last Friday night against non-league Wayland, as a good measuring stick to see just how far the team has progressed since tryouts commenced in late August. It also helps the team play in a game that could have all the elements of a playoff encounter. That’s exactly what Weidman got, and he certainly liked the results, when his Pioneers persevered in overtime, 28-26 to secure their second win of the year in as many games. The score was tied at 20 at the end of regulation. Wayland scored the first touchdown in the extra session after Lynnfield won the coin toss, and elected to start on defense. It was now Lynnfield’s turn, and taking a page out of the New England Patriots’ Super Bowl playbook, Nick Kinnon was held in the end zone, and

Anthony Murphy put the Pioneers on the board against Wayland with the team’s first touchdown of the game last Friday before going on to score Lynnfield’s game winning two-point conversion in overtime. (Advocate file photo)

thus the Pioneers were given a fresh set of downs from the one, where Anthony Murphy went over the goal line to tie the score, once again. Murphy was then on the receiving end

of a Matt Mortellite screenpass, and he proceeded to reach the end zone for the allimportant game-winning twopoint conversion. Lynnfield dominated its Dual County League counterparts in the early going, leading 20-6 at halftime. With a touch of foreshadowing, Murphy scored his team’s first touchdown of the game from a yard out. Cooper Marengi tacked on the extra point to give the locals a 7-6 lead over the Warriors. Tyler Murphy was credited with Lynnfield’s second score after a Jason Ndansi interception. Then, Mortellite hooked up with Peter Look for a 44yard scoring strike to account for the team’s third touchdown of the game. The Warriors scored the next 14 points in the second half to tie up the proceedings, before the fateful overtime. The Football Pioneers will savor this win, while also getting ready to host Cape Ann League rival Amesbury Friday night, starting at 6:30 p.m.

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 22, 2017

Page 12

BEACON | FROM PAGE 9 They note that their jobs also involve committee work, research, constituent work and other matters that are important to their districts. Critics say that the Legislature does not meet regularly or long enough to debate and vote in public view on the thousands of pieces of legislation that have been filed. They note that the infrequency and brief length of sessions are misguided and lead to irresponsible late-night sessions and a mad rush to act on doz-

ens of bills in the days immediately preceding the end of an annual session. During the week of September 11-15, the House met for a total of five hours and three minutes while the Senate met for a total of two hours and 30 minutes. MON. SEPT. 11 House 12:01 p.m. to 12:38 p.m. Senate 11:10 a.m. to 12:50 p.m. TUES. SEPT. 12 No House session No Senate session

WED. SEPT. 13 House 1:02 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. No Senate session THURS. SEPT. 14 House 11:03 a.m. to 11:31 a.m. Senate 11:15 a.m. to 11:25 a.m. FRI. SEPT. 15 No House session No Senate session Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at

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Helicopter Golf Ball Drop Fundraiser at LHS Football Game Tonight


he Lynnfield Pioneer Football Club will host a Helicopter Golf Ball Drop during the LHS Pioneers varsity football game on Friday, Sept. 22 when they host Cape Ann League rival Amesbury, starting at 6:30 p.m. The Football Club coordinates fundraising so our athletes can continue to have a safe, high quality, memorable football program. Some of the annual expenditures paid from fundraising are: equipment, scholarships, coach stipends, HUDL and much more. Here’s how the Helicopter Golf Ball Drop will work: Each player is required to sell a minimum of 25 raffle tickets. Each numbered ticket corresponds to a golf ball. During the Sept. 22nd halftime of the football game, a helicopter will fly over the playing field and drop all the numbered golf

balls. The five balls that land closest to the target placed on the field wins cash prizes. Prizes: 1 st   place $1000; 2nd place $500; 3rd place $300; 4th place $100 & 5th place $100 The players also have a chance to win. The top ticket seller wins $150; 2nd wins $100 and 3rd wins $50. Ask your family, friends, neighbors, co-workers, mailman, etc.  AND…  invite them to come see the balls drop live! You can purchase tickets until end of first quarter of the game. Need more tickets? No problem! Contact: Robin Tiro-Kinnon at  781-710-9827  or, Kristine Marengi at:  Kristinemarengi@gmail. com  or Kerriann Allain at: Thank you for supporting the Lynnfield Pioneer Football Club. GO PIONEERS!


fice, and I encourage all residents to stop in and see it. Rest in Peace Wilkie, and thank you for your service. Bruce Siegel, Veterans Services Officer

Lynnfield resident and close friend of Wilkinson, Bill Munroe of Durham Drive. It is on display in the Town Clerk’s of-


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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 22, 2017

The Advocate’s Super Trivia Quiz 1. What TV character said, “The first thing I remember liking that liked me back was food”? (Hint: initials RM.) 2. When did a report by the U.S. Surgeon General first link cigarette smoking to cancer: 1953, 1960 or 1969? 3. Apollonia was Prince’s love in what song and film? 4. On Sept. 22, 1784, trappers from what country settled on Kodiak Island, Alaska? 5. In which Shakespeare play does Feste the Clown sing “Journeys end in lovers meeting, every wise man’s son doth know”? 6. Native Americans used quahogs for what two purposes? 7. What four insects have a worker class? 8. The music term forte means what? 9. On Sept. 23, 1846, what planet was discovered? (Hint: also a sea god’s name.) 10. What Bay Stater was the first U.S. president with a middle name? 11. What sport uses a creel? 12. What is the country’s oldest operating inn? 13. On Sept. 25, 1690, the Americas’ first multi-page newspaper, “Publick Occurrences Both Foreign and Domestick,” began where? 14. What film director said, “Always make the audience suffer as much as possible”? 15. What was King Arthur’s kingdom called? 16. What is the name of compost made mostly of leaves? 17. In 1992 the over-$650-million Mall of America opened in what state? 18. What plant has the largest seeds? 19. What is the longest running (consecutively) TV sci-fi series? 20. In the 1600’s Harvard University had an on-campus brewery. True or false?

Answers below - No cheating!

BCWC | FROM PAGE 1 “You’re saying things that aren’t true,” said Marchionda. “I’m sorry, he doesn’t know how to read a plan.” Abutter William O’Brien said the number and nature of the requested variances is too much. “These variances should not be allowed,” he said. “If you give an inch, a yard will be taken; this organization cannot be trusted without oversight.”

COMMUNITY | FROM PAGE 2 and assisted in developing MarketStreet Lynnfield. Bourque was also a State Trooper from 1971 to 1991 and served in the National Guard for 11 years. “This is someone who has dedicated his time not only to the town, but to the State of Massachusetts,” said Barrett. Vice Chairman Richard Dalton said Bourque was by far the top choice for the award. “While we have a lot of great people in this community, no one comes close to what Arthur has done over the years,” he said. “He is absolutely the best choice in my mind.” Michael Griffin, chairman of the Personnel Board, was also on hand to present the final set of revisions regarding the town’s Prohibitive Conduct policies. Although the selectmen did not have any questions, resident Kenneth MacNulty of Merrow Road took issue

Page 13

Kenneth Burnham, superintendent of the Lynnfield Center Water Protection District, asked Marchionda why the Water Protection District was not shown on the plan when that is exactly where the project is located. Marchionda said the plan is exclusive to BCWC and does not involve Burnham’s operation in any way. “We’re not doing anything with the Water Protection District,” he said.

The hearing will be continued at the commission’s next meeting on Oct. 17. In other news, Town Counsel Thomas Mullen said the $2,500 limit for peer review services is “ridiculously low” and suggested removing it from the bylaws. He said, “Many, many communities have adopted something like this.” The commission agreed and voted unanimously to make the change.

with the Sick Buyback Policy. “I have concerns about it on several levels,” he said. “Sick time, as a concept, is really a form of insurance against loss of income if somebody’s sick and unable to work.” Therefore, MacNulty said, the town should only pay employees for sick time that is used. “At some point, you’ve got to put a stake in the ground,” he said. In response, Dalton said it would not be fair to have different Sick Time policies for union and non-union employees. “It’s a matter of equity,” he said. The board will vote on the revised personnel policies at its Sept. 25 meeting. Regarding a possible Rail Trail connection with North Reading, Dalton raised concerns about the M ission Statement of Lynnfield’s Recreational PATH Committee, saying the statement implies that it is an advocacy group. Selectman Philip Crawford said it was never intended

for the committee to focus exclusively on the Rail Trail. Rather, he said the group also needs to devote time to other recreational prospects such as a dog park. “We certainly have a Mission Statement that they need to follow,” he said.

The Lynnfield Advocate Newspaper Mailed Free to 5,600 homes every Friday Call for advertising rates: (978) 777-6397

O B I T UA RY Korey, James IV and Thomas. She is also survived by her beloved nephew, Dennis B. Cataldo and his wife Terry and their children Casey and Nicole. Funeral Services were held from the Salvatore Rocco & Sons Funeral Home, Everett, on Monday, Sept. 18. Funeral Mass at the Immac-

ulate Conception Church in Everett. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Immaculate Conception Church, 489 Broadway, Everett 02149. Interment at Woodlawn Cemetery, Everett. Rocco Carr Henderson FH

12. Longfellow’s Wayside Inn in Sudbury, Mass. 11. Fishing 10. John Quincy Adams 9. Neptune

20. True 19. “Dr. Who” 18. The coconut 17. Minnesota

8. Loudly

16. Leaf mold

7. Ants, bees, wasps and termites

15. Camelot

6. For food and to make wampum

14. Alfred Hitchcock

5. ‘Twelfth Night” 4. Russia 3. “Purple Rain” 2. 1969 1. Rhoda Morgenstern

four days.) government closed it after 13. Boston (The colonial

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Page 14


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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 22, 2017

O B I T UA R I E S tion page.

f Everett, Age 76, passed away on September 18, 2017. Former husband of the late Roberta (Bellio) Cain. Father of Shawn Cain, his wife Michele Cain and their two children Nicholas and Sarah Cain of North Chelmsford, MA. Also survived by his son Brian Cain and family members Marcie,

Jackson and Madison Cain of Sudbury, MA. Funeral from the Salvatore Rocco & Sons Funeral Home, 331 Main St., Everett, Friday, September 22 at 9:30 am, a prayer service will immediately begin at 10:00 am. Interment will be in Woodlawn Cemetery, Everett. Paul dedicated much of his life to the instruction and mentoring of young people through coaching baseball, working for both the Department of Youth Services and the Everett Schools as an attendance officer and engaging youth in bands, color guards and drum & bugle corps as an announcer and mentor. In lieu of flowers, donations in Paul’s memory may be made to his son Brian’s Pan Mass Challenge dona-

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

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

Paul Thomas Cain


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f Everett on September 14th, suddenly. Beloved husband of Kathy (Benko). Step-father of Alix Bakeman and her fiancé Chris McDonald, Michael Bakeman and his wife Marion Thompson and Adam Bakeman and his fiancé Phoebe Short. Son of Hazen and Marjorie (Booth) Woodard. Brother of John Woodard and Hazen Woodard and his wife Linda. A funeral was held from Salvatore Rocco & Sons Funeral Home, Everett on Tuesday, September 19. Interment was private. Donations may be made to Everett Firefighters Association at


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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 22, 2017

Page 15


Copyrighted material previously published in Banker & Tradesman/The Commercial Record, a weekly trade newspaper. It is reprinted with permission from the publisher, The Warren Group. For a searchable database of real estate transactions and property information visit: buyer1


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Rhonda Combe 
 For all your

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

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

real estate needs!!

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

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

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

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

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

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 22, 2017

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SOUTH PEABODY - $379,900

LYNNFIELD - $479,900

WEST PEABODY - $529,900


THIS DESIRABLE CAPE FEATURES 3/4 BEDROOMS AND 1.5 BATHS. Bright and sunny three season room to enjoy right off of the Kitchen, formal dining room and a lower level Family Room. Nice yard with and above ground pool.

CHARMING 3 BEDROOM CAPE ON CUL DE SAC. Fireplace living room, formal dining room, 1st floor cathedral ceiling family room, 1.5 baths, replacement windows, newer roof and 2 car garage. Convenient location to Market Street.

EVENINGS: 617-285-2057

EVENINGS: 617-797-2222

LYNNFIELD - $539,900

WELCOME TO PYBURN MEWS! This 3 bed 2.5 bath pristine townhome is open concept and is move in ready! 2 car attached garage. Too many features to list! Minutes from highways and shopping!

EVENINGS: 978-590-1628

MELROSE - $359,000

LYNNFIELD - $1,129,000

NEW PAINT AND CARPET MAKE THIS 2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH CONDO AT MELROSE TOWERS SHINE. Updated kitchen with new appliances. Walk to train, restaurants and shops. Open floor plan, elevator building and garage.

EVENINGS: 617-650-2487

APPLE HILL NEIGHBORHOOD! This Meticulous Home Must Be Seen to Appreciate the Living Space, Attention to Detail, Fine Craftsmanship, and UpGraded Materials. Large Master Suite. 4 1/2 Impressive Baths. Beautiful Acre Lot with Pool. Better than New!

EVENINGS: 781-956-0241

LYNNFIELD - $769,000

EXCEPTIONAL 4 BEDROOM COLONIAL IN GREAT LOCATION. Spacious first floor family room has pellet stove and slider to screened porch overlooking private yard. Fabulous master bedroom with walk in closet, newer full bath with steam shower and Balcony/Deck. Lower level has in law potential with separate entrance and full bath. Garage has heated room above and storage. Many updates.

EXCEPTIONALLY WELL MAINTAINED 3 BEDROOM GARRISON boasts a large family room with vaulted ceilings and loads of natural lighting, sliding glass doors leads to the deck that looks out to private backyard.

EVENINGS: 617-538-9396

LYNNFIELD - $1,772,900

LYNNFIELD - $799,900

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

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

EVENINGS: 617-797-2222

EVENINGS: 617-797-2222

EVENINGS: 978-317-4362

MIDDLETON - $379,900

LYNNFIELD - $799,900

MIDDLETON - $739,900


BEAUTIFUL 55+ COMMUNITY OF 30 CONDOS ON 30+ ACRES. 2nd floor end unit, 2 bedroom 2 bath. Open concept Kitchen, dining & living area, 4 season room, and bonus office/storage room.

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

EVENINGS: 617-240-0266

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

EVENINGS: 978-590-1628

EVENINGS: 617-285-2057

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

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

Elena Drislane Lori Kramich Corrie Luongo Maria N. Miara

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


(781) 246-2100

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE - Friday, September 22, 2017