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Vol. 3, No. 25     - FREE -                  978-777-6397              Friday, June 23, 2017

Wakefield Co-Op Bank sponsors annual LAA 4th of July Road Race


tar t your 4 th off with a bang and join us on Tuesday, July 4 th at 9:00 a.m. for the Lynnfield Athletic Association’s 50 th annual 4th of July 5K Road Race. The race starts and finishes at the Lynnfield Town Hall at 55 Summer St. It is a pleasant out-andback route heading down Summer Street, right onto Walnut Street, left onto Thomas Road, lef t onto Summer Street and back to Town Hall. This is a family friendly event. Awards are given in a variety of age groups ranging from 10 and under to 70 and over. There will be a DJ and raffles. Whether you are a

looking for a PR or out for a leisurely run, don’t miss the fun! Rain or sun we run! All proceeds benefit athletic programs and provide scholarships for deserving student athletes of Lynnfield High School. Race day registration begins at 7:30 a.m. at the Lynnfield Town Hall. Avoid race day lines and register online now at $15 for 11 and under, $20 for 12-18, $25 for 19 and over. Individuals who register online before June 26 are guaranteed to receive a tee shirt. For further information, contact Andrea Braconni- Pictured left to right: Sam Lai, AVP, Branch Manager of 596 Main St. office; Michael Wolnik, President er at & CEO of Wakefield Co-operative Bank; Andrea Braconnier, Lynnfield Athletic Association.



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At years’ end, resiliency and consistency come to the fore By Melanie Higgins


ynnfield is trying to bounce back. With another school year closed and in the books, educators are regrouping and figuring out new ways to make Lynnfield schools even better. According to Superintendent of Schools Jane Tremblay, the school is carrying out a series of meetings to implement its new School Improvement Plans (SIPs), which were delivered in a workshop format last month (May 23). Among the topics discussed, resiliency and enhanced communication between schools and parents rose to the top. Amid a Lynnfield Middle School lagging behind at a current Level 2 rating, Principal Stephen Ralston outlined his plan. A better Middle School Ralston’s plan was twofold: Make the concept of resiliency standard in schools and promote the school’s “core values” among students. Ralston said that the “coming together” of the two elementary schools (Huckleberry Hill and Summer) can pose challenges as children navigate new friendships all the while transitioning into a bigger school. He also said that the topic of resiliency would also serve to help kids who

may be transitioning out of a childhood friendship, which can be “very devastating.” Merriam-Webster dictionary defines resiliency as “an ability to recover from or adjust easily to misfortune or change.” One way he hopes to spread resiliency is by following a set of “resilient best practices.” Currently, he said, these practices are occurring in “pockets” of the schools – but really the goal is to make it standard. In practice, Ralston said, resiliency-building practices can look like “calling on students” and encouraging them to find the answer themselves rather than giving the answer right away. Another might be more directly addressing how students handle assessment, especially when it’s bad – particularly by fostering close, meaningful relationships with students. Ralston said that the school will also be utilizing the school psychologists to help implement the new plan. “We’re really looking to formalize this within the school and spread it throughout for all grades and all subjects,” he said. School Committee Chairman Tim Doyle called resiliency “a great tool.” After Ralston’s presentation, Doyle wondered if the district could similarly follow suit by stan-


THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, June 23, 2017

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Two children rescued in Suntaug Lake boat accident By Melanie Higgins

Lake, according to the Lynnfield Fire Department. Acast week two young chil- cording to a press release by dren were involved in a the department, the children boating accident at Suntaug were in a boat that had over-


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turned and left them in the water. There were no reported injuries and the children were returned to their parents shortly after the incident. The incident occurred on Thursday, June 15. Suntaug Lake is located in Lynnfield off of Route 1 near the Holiday Inn and Suites (1 Newbury St.) and Puritan Lawn Memorial Park. It is also the location of Newhall Park. Firefighters found an overturned boat with “people in the water,” according to a press release, “approximately 150-200 yards off shore.” Multiple units

responded to the scene. The two victims were both girls aged 12 years old. They were both wearing life jackets. The department said that the victims were returned to the shore “a few minutes later” and were checked for hypothermia and exhaustion before being reunited with their parents. Considering “the temperature of the water and distance from shore, had they not been wearing life jackets this incident could have ended tragically,” the Fire Department said.

Fire Chief Mark Tetreault, in a phone call with the Advocate this week, said residents should take care regardless of the season. He said that technically any rescue in New England is considered a “cold water rescue” because of the varying temperatures. At the time of the incident, the water can be warm at the surface, but “drops” after a few feet. Tetreault also said that people using lakes should also be mindful of the fact that life jackets are “difficult to swim in” and can lead to exhaustion – as was the case with the two children.

LCWD Outside Water Use Restriction In Effect Lynnfield


he Lynnfield Center Water watering restriction. By order District has a year round of the Mass Department of Environmental Protection, sprinkler use is permitted 5:00PM to 9:00PM on even numbered calendar days only. A hand held hose may be used at any time. Violations of the restrictions are subject to a fine or fines. Excess watering outside of this time period causes Expires 9-15-17 Adv. low pressure affecting both Fire Protection and everyday use. Further restrictions may be imposed by the Massachusetts Department of Environmental

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

American Legion Invitation to all Lynnfield Veterans

O Expires 9-15-17


Expires 9-15-17


n behalf of Commander Paul Donato, I extend an invitation to all Lynnfield veterans to join the Lynnfield American Legion Post 131. We typically meet at 7:00 p.m. on the second Wednesday of each month at the Meeting House in Lynnfield Center. Come to a meet-

ing and see for yourself how we carry out our simple mission; honoring veterans, not only on Veterans Day, Patriots Day and Memorial Day, but every day we look for ways to serve our great town. Working with local Boy Scouts to properly collect and dispose of old American flags, and helping a family of a deployed service member are just two of the rewarding ways we seek to serve. Your ideas will always be welcome. The Legion is also a great opportunity to spend some time with fellow veterans, who you have so much in common with. If you have any questions, please call me at the Lynnfield Town Hall – Bruce Siegel, Veterans Services Officer, 781334-9440.

Lynnfield Youth Football Combine Sat., June 24 at LHS


ynnfield Youth Football will be hosting a Combine at Lynnfield High School on Saturday, June 24th from 1-4:30. The event is free and open for all kids going into grades 2 through 8.Kids will participate in a real “Pro” combine with laser reaction and agility timing.Please join us!

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, June 23, 2017

Page 3

Preston promoted to Senior Commercial Loan Assistant L eo Barrett, Jr., Senior Vice President and Chief Loan Officer at Wakefield Co-operative Bank, is pleased to announce the promotion of Elisa Preston to Senior Commercial Loan Assistant. Preston joined the bank in August of last year as Residential & Commercial Loan Processor, and she was recently promoted to support the bank ’s growing commercial department. She is responsible for commercial loan processing, quality control and communicating with the bank’s commercial customers and attorneys during the origination process. “Elisa’s work ethic, experience and knowledge of the commercial side make her a

great asset to the bank and to our customers,” said Barrett. “We are fortunate to have her on our team and look forward to her success as we continue to expand our commercial lending arena.” Pr e s t o n h a s o v e r n i n e ye a r s o f re s i d e n t i a l a n d commercial processing experience, most recently

with Brook line Bank as a Commercial Lending As sistant and Mortgage Loan Processor, along with positions at TD Bank and Berkshire Property Advisors. Preston can be reached at or 781-224-7341 x244. She resides in Lynnfield with her husband and two children.

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, June 23, 2017

Page 4

Lynnfield Kids during the “Happy Days” of the 1950s By Helen Breen


he Town Reports of the 1950s, available at the Lynnfield Public Library, trace the exponential growth of the town during the postwar building boom. Four new schools were opened in that decade so there are several photos of Lynnfield students



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enjoying these new facilities. Unfortunately, no names were included, but residents may recognize themselves here in “the old days.” 1953 A boys’ gym class “swinging” in the newly opened “Junior High” – not sure if these ropes would be considered “safe” today. The new Junior High on Main Street (site of the present Middle School) housed grades 7 and 8. Formerly, these students had been “squeezed” into the town’s elementary schools, with some attending classes in Town Hall. The new facility boasted a 650 seat auditorium, an ample cafeteria, and provisions ity could ultimately house 750for expanding the building to 800 students. include a Senior High within a 1958 The Lynnfield High few years. The combined facil- Boys’ basketball team proudly wore their Pioneer colors for the first time in their new High School, attached to the Junior High. Lynnfield High graduated its first class in 1959, breaking the 50 year tradition of attending classes at Wakefield High. The present Lynnfield High School would open on Essex Street in 1965 on a 36 acre site.

LHS’s building and fields have been improved and updated in recent years. 1959 Lynnfield High School Prom – girls in “tea length” dresses and boys in dark suits. The event was most likely held in the High School gym. 1959 Spreading the news. Young men and boys earn some extra cash by delivering Town Reports to every house in Lynnfield.

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, June 23, 2017

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Kids have a whale of a time at Huckleberry Hill

Kathleen DeRosa’s 2nd grade class.

By Melanie Higgins


he giant whale diagram at the Huckleberry Hill School (HHS) last month made quite the splash. Sponsored with money from the Lynnfield Cultural Council, children in grades 2-4 got to experience a whale (albeit an inflatable one): going inside it and exploring it and learning about it through a presentation by the Ocean Conservancy. “Huckleberry Hill Elemen-


Mrs. Driscoll’s 3rd grade class.


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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, June 23, 2017

RMLD holds ribbon-cutting ceremony to commemorate first Solar Choice project

Shown, from left to right, are Joe DiFraia, CBRE/New England; Joyce Mulvaney, RMLD; Coleen O’Brien, GM, RMLD; Dennis Kelley, RMLD Citizen’s Advisory Board; Phil Pacino, Chair, RMLD Board of Commissioners; Vincent Moschella, ECA Solar; Todd Fryatt, ECA Solar; Shawn Hawthorne, Novaya Real Estate Ventures, LLC; Claude Colp, ECA Solar; Tom Athan, Altus Power America, Inc.; Tom Ollila, RMLD; Elaine Charlebois, Altus Power America, Inc.; Michael Champoux, Chair, Town of Wilmington Board of Selectmen; Jane Parenteau, RMLD; Hamid Jaffari, RMLD; Venu Lolla, ECA Solar; Andrew Culkin, ECA Solar; Gina Snyder, Reading Climate Advisory Committee; Andrew Bunnell, Esq., ECA Solar; Jonathan Helmuth, ECA Solar; Cammy Peterson, Metropolitan Area Planning Council.


n Thursday, June 8, the Reading Municipal Light Department (RMLD) held a ribbon-cutting ceremony to commemorate the completion and activation of its first community Solar Choice project. RMLD’s Solar Choice community project allows RMLD customers who don’t have the ability to install their own solar panels the opportunity to share in the benefits of a large solar array. The introduction of this and future Solar Choice projects furthers RMLD’s ongoing commitment to Get Greener, Go Paperless and Be Efficient. The one megawatt Solar Choice project located at 326 Ballardvale St. in Wilmington consists of over 4,000 solar panels. RMLD is pleased to offer this resource as a means

for its customers to support locally produced, affordable clean energy, which is beneficial to the environment. Solar Choice is also beneficial to RMLD and its customers because it allows for the generation of electricity within RMLD’s system, offsetting wholesale transmission and capacity costs which impact RMLD’s power supply costs and in turn, electricity rates. This is particularly important during expensive peak demand times. Five hundred RMLD customers signed up to participate in the project and receive the benefits of the community solar array. In addition to supporting clean energy, participating customers are expected to receive net credits on their electric bill of approxi-

Shown, from left to right, are Dennis Kelley, RMLD Citizen’s Advisory Board; Joe DiFraia, CBRE/ New England; Joyce Mulvaney, RMLD; Coleen O’Brien, GM, RMLD; Phil Pacino, Chair, RMLD Board of Commissioners; Todd Fryatt, ECA Solar; Shawn Hawthorne, Novaya Real Estate Ventures, LLC; Tom Athan, Altus Power America, Inc.; Tom Ollila, RMLD; Jane Parenteau, RMLD.

mately $300 over a 10-year pe- provide more of its customers riod. In the future, RMLD plans with the opportunity to parto launch similar projects to ticipate in community solar. This Solar Choice project is a result of successful collaboration across multiple organichusetts. zations. RMLD would like to The buildings will be demol- recognize and thank the folished and the debris disposed lowing parties for their contriof at an off-site location. The bution to and support of the project is expected to take 7project: the Town of Wilming10 days to complete. ton; ECA Solar, the renewable Questions can be submitted to the Office of the Board energy company that conof Selectmen at 781-334-9410. structed the array; Altus Power America, Inc., the renew-

Town to begin work at former Perley Burrill site


lease be advised that the Town of Lynnfield will be commencing work at the former Perley Burrill site, 906 Salem Street, on Monday, June 26, 2017. Work will consist of the demolition of the buildings located on the right side of the

lot as seen from Salem Street. The buildings will be demolished on accordance with and asbestos abatement plan developed by an environmental engineering firm hired by the Town and monitored by a consultant hired by the Town and the Commonwealth of Massa-

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able energy company that owns and operates the array; Novaya Real Estate Ventures, LLC, the owner of the commercial building where the array is located; and CBRE/New England, the property management company for the commercial building where the array is located. More information about RMLD’s Solar Choice program may be found at http://www. pages/solar-choice-program.

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, June 23, 2017

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Principal Brian Bemiss with Colleen Mehigan’s 2nd grade class.

WHALE | from page 5

past April, 4th graders from the school visited the Musetary School was thrilled to enrichment programs at the um of Science as part of enexperience The Whalemo- school, including nature exhib- richment to learn about elecbile on Friday, June 2,” wrote its from Mass Audubon. This tromagnetism. HHS PTO Co-President Darlene Kumar in an e-mail, adding that the “HHS PTO was proud to fund this Enrichment program.” The HHS sponsors many

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, June 23, 2017

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~ Advocate Sports ~

Boys’ lacrosse coach looks ahead to a promising 2018 at annual awards banquet

Nick Moreschi received Most Kingsley Corona was the J i m W h e l a n r e c e i v e d a Improved trophy. recipient of a Coaches’ Award. Coaches’ Award. A n t h o n y M u r p h y w a s Peter Look was recognized recognized as the team’s best as the team’s best offensive By Joe Mitchell team defense when called on, Pete, Razz and Murph. We also defensive player. player this year. while also leading the defense have a returning defense that he Lynnfield High School as the team’s point defender. as individuals and as a unit are boys’ lacrosse team, coached The coach then added, before willing to work hard. We have a by Joe Papagni, went through giving him a Coaches’ Award at goalie in Tom Deady, who has a rebuilding process this past the banquet, “[Whelan] came some significant varsity expespring, and there were a lot of to practice every day with an rience. hopeful signs for better results attitude that made everyone “If they as individuals work during the next few years. As around him feel better.” on lacrosse fundamentals in Auto * Home * Boat * Renter * Condo * Life a result of the progress made Anthony Murphy was recog- the off-season – catching, * Multi-Policy Discounts * Commercial 10% Discounts by the program, Papagni sin- nized as the team’s best defen- throwing, shooting, dodggled out several individuals for sive player. “He’s a tough, physi- ing – to become better over* Registry Service Also Available awards during the team’s annu- cal player, who led by example,” all competitive athletes as we al banquet recently. said Papagni. “He was the key as coaches expect, we will be Nick Moreschi was given the to our clear game, and also a back to where we want to be. Or email: Most Improved trophy after free- key defender in all of our differ“We will re-emphasize that ly going from a substitute defen- ent defenses. He was just a nat- message at our final team seman to a middie. “[Moreschi] ural leader.” ing this week, while also meetdid a great job for us, and realPeter Look – 26 goals, 24 as- ing with next year’s freshmen.” ly improved immensely as the sists – was officially announced season wore on,” the coach said. as the team’s best offensive playKingsley Corona was the re- er this year. “He was more than a cipient of a Coaches’ Award. Co- scorer. He was a consistent, hardrona had to endure playing four working middie,” said Papagni. years behind All-League goalie “He always worked to get betJack Ganter, but then he made ter and was a captain this year, the switch to defense for several and he will be one again next games to help the team out. Pa- year. He’s just an old school, nevpagni knew all along that he was er quit, always working hard a quality young man, who has al- leader.” ways put the team ahead of his Jack Razzaboni was right beown personal gains as a result hind Look on offense with 26 of his willingness to be a backup goals and 14 assists. goalie throughout his scholastic “We have gone from 12 recareer, and thusly rewarded him turning starters in 2016 to two for his perseverance. returning starters this year to Jim Whelan is another “pro- 14 coming back next year,” said gram” player, according to Pa- Papagni. pagni, who has also worked “We have three great charachard for four years by running ter players and leaders coming (among other things) the scout back as captains next year in


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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, June 23, 2017

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By Bob Katzen THE HOUSE AND SENATE. Beacon Hill Roll Call records local representatives’ and senators’ votes on the only roll call from the week of June 12-16. 4 PERCENT TAX HIKE ON MILLIONAIRES ON THE BALLOT IN NOVEMBER 2018 (H 3933) The House and Senate held a constitutional convention and approved 134-55, (House approved 105-48, Senate approved 29-7), a proposed constitutional amendment that would allow a graduated income tax in Massachusetts and impose an additional 4 percent income tax, in addition to the current flat 5.1 percent one, on taxpayers’ earnings of more than $1 million. The proposal was also approved by the 2015-2016 Legislature and will now go on the November 2018 ballot for voters to decide. The amendment was proposed by the group Raise Up Massachusetts, which gathered the necessary signatures to bring the measure before the Legislature. Language in the amendment requires that, “subject to appropriation,” the revenue from the new tax will be used to fund quality public education, affordable public colleges and universities, and for the repair and maintenance of roads, bridges and public transportation. Supporters said the amendment is a reasonable one that will affect only 20,000 very wealthy individuals and will raise $2 billion in additional revenue. They

said the requirement to use the revenue for education and transportation will benefit millions of Bay State taxpayers. They argued the hike would help lower income families which are now paying a higher share of their income in taxes. Opponents said that if the amendment becomes law, the state will soon regain its dreaded title of “Taxachusetts.”They argued the new tax will lead to the loss of 9,500 private sector jobs and will result in many millionaires moving out of the state and a loss of all income tax revenue from them. They argued that the caveat that the $2 billion is “subject to appropriation,” means it will end up in the General Fund and be up for grabs for anything. They noted the amendment will open a Pandora’s Box that will result in class warfare and higher taxes on millions of taxpayers by allowing the Legislature to establish different tax rates for different levels of income. Some opponents said that the new proposal is unconstitutional and promised they will challenge it in the courts. They said that allowing special interests to put earmarks in the constitution is an unconstitutional end run around the Legislature’s accountability for “tax and spend” decisions. (A “Yes” vote is for the additional 4 percent tax. A “No” vote is against it.) Rep. Stephan Hay Yes Rep. Bradley Jones No

Rep. Theodore Speliotis Yes Rep. Thomas Walsh Yes Sen. Joan Lovely Yes Sen. Thomas McGee Yes H O W LO N G WA S L A S T 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 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 June 12-16, the House met for a total of seven hours and ten minutes and the Senate met for a total of four hours and 36 minutes. MON. JUNE 12 House11:07 a.m. to 11:17 a.m. Senate 11:09 a.m. to 11:16 a.m. TUES.JUNE 13 No House session No Senate session WED. JUNE 14 House 11:00 a.m. to 5:53 p.m. Senate 1:02 p.m. to 2:53 p.m. THURS. JUNE 15 House 11:06 a.m. to11:13 a.m. Senate11:18 a.m. to 1:56 p.m. FRI. JUNE 16 No House session No Senate session Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at

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RESILIENCY | from page 1 dardizing resiliency across all schools – “It makes me wonder if it’s a theme that should be woven throughout the district,” he said. The suggestion developed into a full-blown, enthusiastic discussion among all school leaders about the importance of the skill. “The social/emotional is so critical to the academic,” Director of Teaching and Learning Kevin Cyr said. Resiliency could help improved kids’ academic performance. In response to a question by Doyle, Ralston offered the “classic example” of a kid worried about someone looking at them. He said that being resilient would allow the child to “tune out some of the social noise and focus on the instruction.” On the subject of poor grades – rather than a child being defeated – he said that the help of a thoughtful teacher taking the time to check in on the child after class would be beneficial as well. “A lot of it’s around the approach and the words and the relationship the teacher has with the student” Ralston said, mentioning the need for “finetuned approaches.” In addition to resiliency, Ralston announced anoth-

er of his goals, which rests on the school’s core values. Ralston said he hopes to bolster the Middle School’s core values, which were conceived a few years ago, even more by weaving them into the school’s curriculum. Dubbed “STARS” (Self-advocacy, Tolerance, Achievement, Respect and Service), the values will bring a sense of direction to students. As part of efforts to guide students, Ralston added that the school has made the slogan the cover of the “student agenda book” and it is up on posters in all classrooms. But he wants to take it a step further. Ralston said that he hopes to “dovetail [the core values] with the curriculum.” Among the “best ways to improve student engage ment,” Ralston explained, is to relate it “to what the students are experiencing.” He said that this can be done around many themes. Characters in literature and history can teach “self-advocacy,” he said, while the civil rights unit can help students understand “tolerance.” And there are many more. There are “unlimited potential connections with our curriculum,” Ralston said. Last Tuesday The Advocate

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talked to Superintendent Tremblay to see what she thinks of the School Improvement plans. “I fully support all the school SIP plans,” Tremblay said. The Advocate also asked whether Tremblay thought Ralston’s plan would address the Middle School’s Level 2 ranking. According to the Massachusetts Department of Education’s website, Lynnfield Middle School is underperforming in the areas of Special Education, current and former English Language Learners (ELL) and economically disadvantaged students. The schools “work endlessly,” she said, to “meet the needs of all students.” She went on to emphasize that everything the schools do are meant to impact all students. In terms of specific approaches to problem areas, Tremblay responded by saying that the schools’ “entire practice [is] based on specialized approaches.” Going forward, she said, the schools are “always going back to the drawing board” to improve school performance and that “as educators, we always have a sense of urgency.” “We are a high functioning school district, but we can never sit back on our laurels,” she said.

Page 11

Keeping it consistent Consistency was also a big topic of discussion at the meeting, especially as it pertains to continuing education at home. The subject is relevant especially now that kids have gone home for the summer; it includes parent engagement in helping reinforce the lessons kids learn at school – including resiliency. Superintendent Tremblay acknowledged that parents are often “overwhelmed” and “busy,” but she nevertheless stressed its importance. A big part of that goal discussion was making sure that message got across. “We have to make that connection or we’re only educating half the people,” Tremblay said. Chairman Doyle said that the School Committee will be

talking to the Board of Selectmen to “join forces” with the goal of “putting those practices into place at home.” Lynnfield High School Principal Bob Cleary praised the school’s “Breakfast with Guidance,” a regular program aimed at informing parents about the school’s goings-on, though he acknowledged its limitations with time commitment: “Not everyone can show up at 9:30 on a Thursday morning.” School Committee members also talked about adding “growth mindset” (a theme that includes resiliency) on the Summer Reading list. Cleary said that the high school regularly sends home a newsletter and updates its website, although it is “constantly looking at other ways to reach out to parents.”



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Page 12

RMLD rates to increase effective July 1


t its regular Board meeting held on Thursday, June 15, the Board of Commissioners of Reading Municipal Light Department (RMLD) voted 4-0 to increase rates effective July 1, 2017. Specific rate increases depend on rate class and usage, and are estimated to be 3.5-7.7%. As part of a formal cost of service study, the following long-term strategic objectives were used in the rate setting process: adjust subsidies be-

tween and within classes of customers to reflect the cost of providing service and statutory requirements; ensure that rates for large, high load factor customers can attract and retain such customers; make rates more reflective of the cost of providing service; provide price signals that encourage customers to reduce demand during peak periods and to increase usage during off-peak periods; phase-in changes over a period of time

The Advocate’s Super Trivia Quiz 1. What is a silverfish besides a fish? 2. Vinton G. Cerf, born on June 23, 1943, is co-designer of the TCP/ IP, which stands for what? 3. Who discovered how to determine an object’s volume by seeing his bathwater overflowing and yelled “Eureka!”? 4. Squash balls have colored dots denoting what? 5. The word sherbet derives from what language? 6. What did Scottish American Allan Pinkerton create? 7. On June 23, 1868, what patent was awarded? (Hint: later sold to E. Remington & Sons.) 8. What tribe was Crazy Horse Chief of? 9. Reportedly, what season is the busiest at movie theaters? 10. In the movie “Jezebel” what “scandalous” color was Bette Davis’s ball gown? 11. In 1971 who became the first female athlete to earn over $100,000 in one year? 12. What was the first name of Gen. Custer of “Custer’s Last Stand” on June 25, 1876? 13. What did Susan B. Anthony think had “done more to emancipate women than anything else in the world”? 14. Where is the America’s Cup Hall of Fame? 15. Who wrote “The Power of Positive Thinking”? 16. The TV show “American Bandstand” started early in what decade? 17. On June 26, 1945, 50 countries approved a charter for what? 18. Why has First Lady “Lemonade Lucy,” of Rutherford B. Hayes, been called that by historians? 19. What does NIMBY stand for? 20. Where do thousands gather in England during the summer solstice?

Answers below - No cheating!

to permit customers time to respond and adjust; and protect use of distribution system revenues from erosion due to customer-owned generation of electricity. “The rate increases are primarily due to the previously stated rise in transmission and capacity costs within the Northeastern Massachusetts wholesale energy market,” said RMLD General Manager Coleen O’Brien. “RMLD is taking steps to address the increase in wholesale capacity and transmission costs through our Shred the Peak educational program, our Solar Choice program, which provides a minor offset to wholesale electricity needs, and the installation of a generator at one of RMLD’s substations, which will be used during expensive peak demand times to reduce the amount of power purchased from the wholesale market. Flat electricity sales are also a factor.” Rate adjustments based on the stated objectives are estimated at 3.5-4% for municipal, commercial and industrial customers, 4.5-5% for schools, 6.6% for residential customers, 5-7% for industrial time-of-use customers and 7.7% for residential time-of-use customers. To achieve a rate structure that meets standard utility rate practices and statutory requirements, it is necessary to reduce subsidization within and between the rate classes. As mentioned, RMLD’s rate design reduces subsidies and adjusts rates to more closely reflect the cost of providing service to each rate class. Residential rates are being adjusted to move from a negative cost of service to neutral. Residential customers using an average of 750 kilowatt hours (kWh) monthly are expected to see an increase of approximately $7.49/month. Monthly increases will vary based on the amount of electricity used. RMLD’s Shred the Peak educational program, which launched in 2016, seeks to address rising wholesale capacity costs through customer education. Capacity costs are set based on the level of electricity that is used during the peak demand hour, which is the one hour during the year when the highest amount of electricity is consumed. Peak demand typically occurs on a hot weekday afternoon between the hours of 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. RMLD’s Shred the Peak program seeks to educate customers about how peak demand impacts future costs, and encourages customers to conserve electricity


The Advocate HOROSCOPE

Aries (March 21st-April 20th): This Wednesday past all sorts of planets including the sun enter Cancer bringing out your domestic side until late July. Dive into home projects and spruce up things while also getting rid of the old. New items are going to be flowing in anyways- so cleansing now will pay off! Being home a bit more will also stimulate your creativity. Taurus (April 21st-May 20th): The sun’s energy in home loving Cancer will have you wanting to get back to you roots, community and home right now. Slow down your pace and smell all the roses around you- it’ll invigorate you more than you expect! Expect the unexpected in your social life this weekend- fun invites may come last minute so be dressed for anything. Gemini (May 21st-June 20th): As the sun shifts out of your sign this week, all of those good ideas you had the past couple of weeks can start to be worked on. Get your finances, time and home in order for a busy couple of weeks (and keep a packed lunch with you!) This weekend is an ideal time to really think, and discuss, with your family about some financial changes. Cancer (June 21st-July 22nd): The sun entered your sign on Wednesday- and its officially your birthday season! Shine bright and enjoy the attention. Pay attention, and even jot down, ideas that come to you right now for the upcoming year. While the sun is in your sign until the end of July, treat it like your personal New Year where you can plot for big changes! Leo (July 23rd-August 22nd): Starting this week and until your birthday season at the end of July- you should be focusing (or actually less focusing) on relaxation and recouping. Claim time for yourself to do nothing, as it is likely you haven’t done that much, and just clear your mind. Turn down invites if you can- although that is against your nature! Virgo (August 23rd-September 22rd): This week and next you are likely to find yourself with very little, if any, time alone. Have patience and know this loud and busy phase will pass- and your home will quiet down soon. You are better than most signs though when it comes to sucking it up and just dealing with annoyances! Eat extra healthy next week- your energy levels will be easily impacted. Libra (September 23th-October 22rd): The planets are on your side for a bit longer as far as career growth goes. Push and keep pushing for what you want and feel you deserve. The more you ask for the more you’ll get! Clear your mind in between with cleaning and organizing your home- domestic productivity will relieve all kinds of stress for you right now. Scorpio (October 23rd-November 22nd): The desire to travel will be quite strong these upcoming weeks. Plan accordingly, but definitely treat yourself if you can to a small get away. Maybe there’s a chance you can combine business and travel? Seek out some opportunities and you’ll be surprised to with what you find! Sagittarius (November 23rd-December 21st): Big changes are coming for you Sagittarius as the sun goes through your 8th house of transformation and endings. These changes though may be hard for you to decide upon right away, as lots of small distractions pop up at the end of the month. Take your time and think things out before pushing forward! Capricorn (December22nd- January 19th): This week and next your home life and those that share a roof with you should be your main focus. A particular relationship may need a little healing and extra attention right now. Don’t be afraid to push for more connection with those around you, they want the same things you do! Do a little research before spending any savings on home projects- check all options. Aquarius (January 20th- February 19th): Spend some time next week changing up the decorations and placement of items around your home. The sun’s placement is encouraging you to make some domestic changes that can also positively impact your health. What can you take away to help break a bad habit? Small changes will be very successful now! Pisces (February 20th- March 20th): Easy does it next week with spending Pisces. Although you may be feeling very secure more bills are sneaking up than you expect- save now and you won’t have any regrets. Spend on silly things and you will definitely regret it in July! Stay confident at work when people question your ideas- they will understand soon.

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Lynnfield’s Summer Reading kicks off today


ynnfield’s Summer Read- “Songs of the Seas, Rivers and Waterways,” begins at noon. ing program is back for the summer. Starting on today and hosted by the Lynnfield Public Library, the program gives those of all ages the chance to practice reading and learn in a fun, exciting way. The program presents a • Burials • Cremations • Pre-Arrangements “Reading Competition” with • Serving the Greater Boston and the theme Kids vs. Adults. North Shore regions for over 250 years! Participants log their books read in a log (available at the It is our purpose to give thoughtful service, and if library) and tally their hours in so doing, we have helped to lighten your read. By the end of the sumburden, our goal has been accomplished. mer, the library team will count the hours and add each We sincerely hope that our service will be hour in the form of a “link” to deserving of your confidence and wish to offer a paper chain. The team with our continued friendship. the most links wins. The event kicks off at the 331 Main Street, Everett, MA 02149 Town Common on June 23 and Valet Parking Available interested people may register then. Visitors will get to enjoy lawn games, a musicaleducational performance by Roger Tincknell, and arts and crafts. Tincknell’s concert, titled

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RMLD | from page 12 when peak demand is predicted. RMLD communicates peak demand predictions through Shred the Peak Alerts sent out via email and Twitter. Shred the Peak Alerts are issued multiple times over the summer to ensure the actual peak demand is captured. To learn more about RMLD’s Shred the Peak initiative and how to conserve electricity, please visit http://www. pages/shred-the-peak. RMLD offers a number of programs to its customers to offset the cost of electricity, including ENERGY STAR® Certified Appliance Rebates, Electric Vehicle Charger Rebates, Renewable Energy Rebates (including solar), a Commercial Lighting Retrofit Program, a no-cost home energy assessment for residential customers, savings of up to 50% off the retail price on an assortment of ENERGY STAR® Certified LED light bulbs and advanced power strips through RMLD’s online store for residential customers, a time-of-use rate, a prompt payment discount and more. RMLD continues to have competitive electric rates along with a proven record for reliability. RMLD serves Reading, North Reading, Wilmington and Lynnfield Center and is locally owned and operated. For more information or to learn about RMLD’s Shred the Peak initiative and various rebate programs, please visit or contact us at 781-942-6598.

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LCWD Outside Water Use Restriction The Lynnfield Center Water District has a year round watering restriction. By order of the Mass Department of Environmental Protection, sprinkler use is permitted 5:00PM to 9:00PM on even numbered calendar days only. A hand held hose may be used at any time. Violations of the restrictions are subject to a fine or fines. Excess watering outside of this time period causes low pressure affecting both Fire Protection and everyday use. Further restrictions may be imposed by the Massachusetts Department of Environmental Protection and will be posted on the District web site www.LCWD.US and published in local newspapers. Customers are cautioned that excessive outside water use will result in a very high water bill due to the tiered water rates that are intended to promote conservation per Mass DEP. Constance E. Leccese, Chairwoman Board of Water Commissioners Lynnfield Center Water District 83 Phillips Road Lynnfield, MA 01940 +1.781.334.3901 www.LCWD.US

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, June 23, 2017

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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


Manoogian, David F Manoogian, Alyson Patell, Aarish Verma, Chandni Polignone, Joan Fosco, Marco-Antonio Fosco, Ariana M Leahy, Jessica G Clarke, Michael S Mcgrath, Sharon A Jussaume, Eric Katz, Jeffrey B Loussedes, Edward F Loussedes, Lori A Ricciardi, Melina Kibby, Rachel Kibby, Mark Sinclair, Thomas R Sinclair, Judith A Girolamo, Gary A Courtemanche, Leslie Araya, Joylyn P Bramer, Bailey Brownlee, Lissa Brownlee, Kenneth Wentworth, Meredith Vinciguerra, Adrian Ward, Julie E Rroshi, Venilia Arsenault, Kristin R Fodera, Joseph Fodera, Melaney





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CITY DATE Lynnfield Lynnfield Peabody Peabody Peabody Peabody Peabody Peabody Peabody Peabody Peabody Peabody Peabody Peabody Peabody Peabody Peabody Peabody Peabody Peabody Lynnfield


31.05.2017 31.05.2017 02.06.2017 02.06.2017 30.05.2017 01.06.2017 02.06.2017 31.05.2017 30.05.2017 31.05.2017 01.06.2017 01.06.2017 31.05.2017 02.06.2017 02.06.2017 01.06.2017 31.05.2017 31.05.2017 31.05.2017 02.06.2017 02.06.2017


$739 900,00 $622 500,00 $535 000,00 $409 900,00 $338 500,00 $500 000,00 $445 000,00 $266 000,00 $515 000,00 $228 500,00 $417 500,00 $280 000,00 $460 000,00 $151 500,00 $352 411,00 $424 900,00 $264 000,00 $690 000,00 $370 000,00 $175 000,00 $550 000,00

38 Main Street, Saugus MA



SAUGUS ~ Come see this 9 room, 6 bed cape. Private location., 3 bathrooms, hardwood flooring, new kitchen with granite, new roof, siding, windows, …………………….$520,000

Coming soon!

Melrose single family 2400 square feet, 6 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms. hardwood throughout. garage under, paver driveway and patio. $725k

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

MELROSE: 2 Family, 2900 square feet, 1 car garage, shed. Owners unit has 3 bedrooms and 2 levels, great investment opportunity., deck, central AC, Call today!……………………………$599,900

SAUGUS ~ Newer (1985) 2 unit. 3 beds, 2 baths in top unit, master bath, deck, pellet stove. 1 bedroom apartment has separate driveway and entrance. Walk to busline………………………………………$529,000

New construction, 10 rooms, 4 beds, 2-1/2/baths 2 car garage, 3300-3600 square feet, 2 car garage Still time to customize! ….. …….$950,000 Call Rhonda Combe


Rhonda Combe 
 For all your

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

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

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, June 23, 2017

Page 16

LYNNFIELD - $1,049,000

DESIRABLE WILDEWOOD AREA. Stately hip roof colonial home with a nice set back on a private level lot. Beautiful details with quality construction. Premier builder or bring your own plans. EVENINGS: 617-784-9995 OR 617-797-2222

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: 978-317-4362

LYNNFIELD - $1,190,000

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: 617-538-9396

WONDERFUL 3 BEDROOM CAPE WITH CHARM AND CHARACTER. Maple kitchen with corian counters opens to a fireplace family room with cathedral ceilings and skylights. Formal dining room, fireplace living room, first floor master, lower level family room, playroom and work shop. Great property! EVENINGS: 617-797-2222

LYNNFIELD - $799,900

LYNNFIELD - $999,000

SPACIOUS MULTI LEVEL 4 BEDROOM WITH CONTEMPORARY FLAIR in Heart of Desirable Apple Hill. Granite Fireplace With Open Concept Living Room, Family Room, Laundry/office space. Gas heat, CA, large level lot. EVENINGS: 508-269-6317

APPLE HILL NEIGHBORHOOD! Elegant Brick Front Colonial Offers an Abundance of Space. 5 Bedrooms: 4 Upstairs & 5th Bedroom Guest Suite over Garage Complete Full Bath & Sitting Room. Kitchen Opens to Fireplaced Family Room with Sliders to Deck Overlooking Large Level Yard. EVENINGS: 617-538-9396 LYNNFIELD - $849,900

LYNNFIELD - $1,999,999

LYNNFIELD - $699,900

MAGNIFICENT VIEWS OF SUNTAUG LAKE from this Royal Barry Wills full basement Ranch. Updated kitchen, granite countertops, hardwood floors and finished lower level ideal for extended entertaining. 4 Bedroom Septic! BROKER OPEN HOUSE: Thurs, 6/22 from 11:30-12:30 & Sun, from 12-1:30 @ 164 Locksley Rd. EVENINGS: 978-979-7993 OR 978-979-3243

LYNNFIELD - $619,900

LYNNFIELD - $1,772,900

CUSTOM SHINGLE STYLE HOME ABUTTING SAGAMORE GOLF COURSE. All 4 bedrooms with en-suite bathrooms. Lower level complete with full bath, game room & gym. 1.4 acre lot featuring a fireplaced pool house, automatic retractable screens, with an outdoor shower & kitchen, a 1/2 bath, & golf cart storage. Heated pool has a retractable safety cover and a heated spa that can be open all year round. EVENINGS: 617-791-2922

LYNNFIELD - $429,900

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. EVENINGS: 617-797-2222 READING - $589,900

LYNNFIELD - $489,900


GREAT OPPORTUNITY TO OWN IN LYNNFIELD! Cute 2 bedroom cottage with nice views of Lake Suntaug! Bring your creative touches or expand with its 4 bedroom septic. Great commuter location. EVENINGS: 781-910-9020

CHARMING 3 BEDROOM RANCH with fireplace living room, 2 full baths, updated kitchen, finished playroom in lower level, gas heat 10 years old, great space. Situated on half acre lot. EVENINGS: 617-797-2222

WEST SIDE & SUN FILLED AND ON ASH HILL RD! Corner lot raised ranch with 3 bedrooms and 1 1/2 baths in an amazing neighborhood. Potential in law on lower level or 4th bedroom! EVENINGS: 617-650-2487

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, June 23, 2017  
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