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Have a Happy T hanksgiving! ECRWSSEDDM


Vol. 3, No. 47     - FREE -           978-777-6397         Wednesday, November 22, 2017

Pioneers ready to roll-over Hornets on T-Day Selectmen look to have new town administrator by Jan. 1 By Christopher Roberson


t is the intent of the Board of Selectmen that the dawn of the New Year will also bring a new town administrator to Lynnfield. The board officially began the search process during its Nov. 15 meeting with Bernard LHS Football Pioneers Head Coach Neal Weidman is shown with his captains, Nicholas Kinnon, Lynch, principal of Community William Collins, Cooper Marengi, Nathan Drisiane, Anthony Murphy, ready to take on the North Paradigm Associates. Lynch said Reading Hornets on Thanksgiving Day. he can accelerate the search;

By Joe Mitchell


oach Neil Weidman has to find a way to get his Lynnfield High School football team over its most bitter defeat in years, when they seemingly had the Division 5 North championship game wrapped up, only to see the Watertown Raiders stage another playoff comeback to win the game, 38-34. But then again, it’s Thanksgiving, the day the alumni returns to renew old acquaintances while rooting for the Pioneers to defeat the Hornets, their longtime rivals, this year at their place in North Reading, starting at 10:30 a.m.

“They were naturally disappointed the first few days after the loss to Watertown, but they know what Thanksgiving is all about,” Weidman said. “For the seniors, they all want to do well, because this is the last football game they will be playing together …” The Pioneers were the top seed when the playoffs began, with a 6-1 record, and they promptly dispatched Bedford and Newburyport in the first two rounds by a combined score of 60-13. They then had a 34-24 lead on Watertown late in the title game, before the team from the Middlesex League showed that they had another comeback left in them

as the sixth seed that had already knocked off Swampscott and Somerville, the third and second seeds, respectively, with the latter also experiencing a heartbreaking loss in the waning seconds. They went from 3-4 at the start of the playoffs to 6-4 and the North title just three weeks later. But their improbable run came to a crashing halt at the hands of Dennis-Yarmouth in a state semifinal game last Friday night in Medford, 41-3. Last year North Reading won a thrilling contest in front of the home Lynnfield fans, 2120.

however, it will be challenging, as his last search in Norwood attracted 28 applicants and lasted 12 weeks. In an effort to complete the search by the end of the year, Lynch will be hosting a community forum on Nov. 29, and the deadline for résumé submissions is Dec. 3. He said that at


Norman Rockwell depicted an idealized version of American Thanksgiving


“FREEDOM FROM WANT”: In 1942 Rockwell used his own Vermont dining room as backdrop for this famous painting. He enlisted family members and neighbors as models, including his cook Mrs. Thaddeus Wheaton, who is serving the turkey. Rockwell was concerned that the size of the bird suggested an “abundance” not experienced by everyone throughout the country during World War II. Nevertheless, the painting enjoyed tremendous popularity that has endured through the years. The work showcases Rockwell’s artistic talents. One critic described the table setting as “one of the most ambitious plays of white-against-white since Whistler.” Regarding the turkey, Rockwell later quipped, “Our cook cooked it, I painted it and we ate it. That was one of the few times I’ve ever eaten the model.”

By Helen Breen “Maybe as I grew up and found the world wasn’t the perfect place I had thought it to be, I unconsciously decided that if it wasn’t an ideal world, it should be, and so painted only the ideal aspects of it.”


o wrote Norman Rockwell (1894-1978), American painter extraordinaire, reflecting back on his life’s work. Recognized for his artistic talents very young, he received his initial commission at age


THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Wednesday, November 22, 2017

Page 2


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Selectmen schedule Community Forum for citizens’ input on next town administrator Forum will be held Wednesday, November 29 at 7:30 p.m. at Merritt Center


he Board of Selectmen is pleased to announce it has scheduled a community forum for Nov. 29 to give citizens the opportunity to share their thoughts on the qualifications and characteristics they would like the town’s next town administrator to possess. The forum will be held at 7:30 p.m. at

the Al Merritt Media and Cultural Center (600 Market St.). “We want to hear Lynnfield residents’ recommendations regarding the qualifications and experience they would like to see in the candidates for our next town administrator,” said Board of Selectmen Chairman Christopher Barrett. “It is important to the Board that Lynnfield’s citizens are an integral part of the town administrator selection process.” The town has hired the consulting firm Community Paradigm Associates, LLC, to assist in the search process. Representatives from the firm, in-

cluding Founder/Principal Bernard Lynch, will attend the community forum along with representatives from the Board of Selectmen. Current Town Administrator James Boudreau recently submitted his resignation after being selected as the Town of Scituate’s next town administrator. Following a three-year tenure, he will be leaving his position in Lynnfield at the end of 2017. For more information on the Nov. 29 community forum, please contact the Board of Selectmen’s office at 781334-9410.

SOUNDS OF LYNNFIELD The following North Shore establishments will be serving Thanksgiving Dinner on Nov. 23: Haven from Hunger (71 Wallis St. in Peabody) from noon to 1 p.m., Tavern in the Square (189 Washington St. in Salem) from 11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., Lifebridge (56 Margin St. in Salem) from 12:30 to 1:30 p.m., St. Peter’s Church (4 Ocean St. in Beverly) from noon to 1 p.m., Brothers Deli (41 Market St. in Lynn) from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., My Brother’s Table (98 Willow St. in Lynn) from 10:30 a.m. to noon, the Moose (50 Grove St. in Salem) at noon, the American Legion (69 River St. in Middleton) from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Spud’s Restaurant (22 Lincoln Ave. in Saugus) from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. and The American Legion (8 Washington St. in Gloucester) from


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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Wednesday, November 22, 2017

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~ The Advocate Asks ~

Outgoing Town Manager looks back on three years in Lynnfield

As he prepares to make the move to Scituate, Town Administrator James Boudreau recently took a look back on his three years in Lynnfield. (Courtesy Photo)

For this week’s “ The Advocate Asks,” we spoke with Town Administrator James Boudreau about his upcoming move to Scituate as well as his accomplishments in Lynnfield and what he will miss about working in town.

serves and setting policies. I also think hiring [Director of Public Works] John Tomasz was a proud moment. Q: How would you de scribe your working relationship with the Board of Selectmen and your department heads? A: It’s great; there are no problems on either one of those accounts. Q: What are some of the challenges that the next

town administrator is likely to face? A: The budget is going to be a major issue going forward. The other big wildcard is what’s going to happen with health insurance. Q: What will you miss the most about Lynnfield? A: I’ll miss the people – the residents, the boards, the committees – and working there on a daily basis. It’s a great community up there.

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Q: How did you get into working in municipal government? A: I was actually working in the State House and [municipal government] was something I wanted to look into. Q: What brought you to Lynnfield? A: My wife is from the North Shore. My plan was to get a job up there and then move up there. Q: What have been some of your greatest accom plishments as town administrator? A: We’ve done a really good job building up our re-

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SOUNDS | FROM PAGE 2 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Small Business Saturday will be held on Nov. 25. The Ninth Annual Turkey Trot, originally slated for Nov. 19, was postponed and will be held at 9 a.m. on Nov. 26 at Lynnfield Middle School (505 Main St.). Bernard Lynch, principal of Community Paradigm Associates, will be hosting a community forum regarding the town administrator search process at 7:30 p.m. on Nov. 29 in the Merritt Center at MarketStreet Lynnfield (600 Market St.). Fit Revolution, Skeleton Key, Neem Medical Spa and Quinstance will be opening at MarketStreet Lynnfield before the end of the year.

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Wednesday, November 22, 2017

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No financial interference expected from King Rail Clubhouse By Christopher Roberson


rovided that it passes at April’s Town Meeting, the cost of the clubhouse renovation project at King Rail Reserve Golf Course would not detract from the funding needed to operate the golf course itself and the municipal course at Reedy Meadow.

“We set aside some money in the Sale of Real Estate Fund,” said Town Administrator James Boudreau, adding that there is approximately $1.5 million in that account earmarked for the King Rail project. “That is designed to not interfere with the operation of the golf course.” During the Oct. 2 Board of Selectmen meeting, the board

voted to indefinitely postpone the project. It been put on the warrant for the Oct. 16 Special Town Meeting; however, after learning that the price tag had climbed to $2.5 million, the selectmen decided that it would be prudent to hold off at least until the spring of next year. John Savasta, principal of CSS Architects, had informed

the board that the project cost had ballooned by $400,000 to cover the expense of testing, removing and replacing soil. According to the town’s Financial Statements for fiscal year 2016, both golf courses generated a combined expense total of $1,036,636 and while bringing in $733,527. The proposed renovation

project would not commence until the end of the 2018 golf season. Boudreau said there has been no discussion from the board regarding the 53 acres of buildable land at Reedy Meadow; however, he did say the new library, should it get funded, would occupy a portion of that space.


and advertisements for products, like Coca-Cola, assured 17. By his early 20’s, he was de- his financial success and his signing the first of 321 covers popularity with a majority of for the Saturday Evening Post, Americans. in a relationship that would last for 47 years. Creative maturity In the late 30’s the RockInspired by President Frankwells settled in Arlington, Vt., lin Roosevelt during World a perfect perch from which War II, the artist created his Norman observed the simple Four Freedoms series, which charms of small town life and took seven months to comrecreated them in his illus- plete: “Freedom from Want,” trations. The humorous and “Freedom of Speech,” “Freefolksy appeal of these images dom of Worship” and “Freewas dismissed by many critics dom from Fear.” The iconas “overly sweet” and tending ic paintings toured the Unittowards “an idealistic or senti- ed States in 1943, generatmentalized portrayal of Amer- ing over $130 million for War ican life.” Yet the popularity of Bonds. Rockwell also contribhis drawings for books and catalogs, Boy Scout calendars,


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HISTORY | FROM PAGE 4 uted scores of other works supportive of the war effort throughout the conflict. In the early 50’s, Rockwell and his family moved to Stockbridge, Mass. His mature work began to focus more “on themes concerning poverty, race, and the Vietnam War.” One year before his death in 1977, he was awarded the Presidential Medal of Freedom by President Gerald Ford. The President concluded, “His vivid and affectionate portraits of our country and ourselves have become a beloved part of the American tradition.” In 1973 the artist established a trust to preserve his artistic legacy that became the Norman Rockwell Museum in Stockbridge. His studio and its content were added to the property, which is visited by thousands every year.

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“COUSIN REGINALD CATCHES THE THANKSGIVING TURKEY”: City slicker Reginald Claude Fitzhugh “repeatedly fell victim to the “THANKSGIVING: MOTHER AND SON PEELING POTATOES,” antics of his country cousins and their dog” in a series Rockwell 1945: Norman Rockwell traveled to Maine to find the most did for “The Country Gentleman” between 1917 and 1922. “homelike kitchen” as the backdrop for this painting. After doing preliminary sketches in Maine, he returned home to Vermont to search for his models. The artist chose a neighbor, Dick Hagelberg, a bombardier with 65 missions over Germany. On Thanksgiving Day 1945, Dick is “happy pulling K. P. duty with his real-life mother.”

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Wednesday, November 22, 2017

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that point, the Screening Committee will need to begin meeting “almost immediately.” Lynch said the goal will be to narrow the applicant pool down to “six to eight”semifinalists with three candidates moving on to the final round of interviews with the selectmen. However, Selectman Philip Crawford said the start date for the new town administrator could be later than expected, as that individual would need to give notice in his or her community. “Even if we have a candidate we like, we still may have a 45- to 60-day waiting period,” he said. Like Lynch, Crawford is confident that there will be no shortage of applicants. “I’ve gotten résumés already – from residents saying,‘Hey, I can do that,’”he said. Regarding compensation, Chairman Christopher Barrett suggested adjusting the starting salary to $160,000, which is approximately $27,000 less than the salary of current Town Administrator James Boudreau.“We don’t have the revenue that we’ve had in the past couple years,”said Barrett. “This is an opportunity to look at the salary and reduce it.” However, Crawford felt differently, saying that a salary range of $160,000 to $180,000 would be more attractive. “I think 160 is low; the salary range attracts

people who want to make a move,”he said.“The type of managers that we want to attract are already making 160 or more.” After further discussion, the board agreed that the salary would be advertised as “$160,000-plus commensurate with qualifications and experience.” Barrett said the new town administrator needs to be “the leader of Town Hall”; therefore, that person should have project management experience and an understanding of Lynnfield’s finances and be able to cultivate relationships with department heads, residents and town officials. Vice Chairman Richard Dalton said Wakefield Town Administrator Stephen Maio is a classic example of whom he would want for Lynnfield.“What Steve does – he’s really part of that community; he’s really bought into it,” said Dalton. “Demonstrated leadership surpasses everything else. What I don’t want is a bureaucrat – someone who just plays the role.” Lynch said he has seen successful candidates emerge from town government, nonprofit organizations, state government, the private sector and city government. “There are some mayors out there who’ve been able to make the switch,” he said.


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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Wednesday, November 22, 2017

Band’N Together for Texas raises over $10,000 All proceeds benefit victims of Hurricane Harvey

Breakaway co-owner Joe Crowley (center) is shown with Barry Goudreau (right) and Kevin Andrews at the Sept. 24 fundraiser for Hurricane Harvey. Shown recently presenting the check from the Band’N Together concert fundraiser in Sept., from left to right, are Rotary Club District Gov. David Gardner, Breakaway co-owner Cheryl Crowley, TBM Rotary Club Treasurer William Shannon and TBM Rotary Club President Daniel Mackey.

Fans of Barry Goudreau, from left: Sue Greiner, Irene Lynch, Barry Goudreau and Chrissy Gikas at the Sept. 24 fundraiser at Breakaway in Danvers.

Members of the band Fortune are shown rocking out in the Breakaway Music Hall during their set on Sept. 24.


reakaway on Newbur y Street in Danvers hosted an amazing musical event on September 24 to aid victims of Hurricane Harvey in Houston, Texas. The night featured 10 bands, including 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. Breakaway co-owner Joe Crowley donated his music hall along with a buffet and a night of music to raise money for the victims of the catastrophic flooding that

has hit Texas. On that same day, the New England Patriots played the Houston Texans, so Crowley hoped an all-day event of oldfashioned rock ’n’ roll in the spirit of Live Aid was just the remedy to aid our neighbors in the Southwest. All proceeds were distributed by the Topsfield, Boxford, and Middleton (TBM) Rotary Club, which sent the money to the Houston Rotary Club to distribute the funds to those directly in need. The North Shore area is known for its tight-knit mu-

sical community and spirit of giving back, and Crowley said all the bands, including at least 20 more, had 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,” 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.” Along with the talent who donated their time, the event was a great success as fans of the many bands came out in

Barry Goudreau, formerly of the band Boston, is pictured with Mark Greiner of Danvers.

support. In the end, the event raised $10,050 thanks in part to a matching $2,500 donation from Guitar Center. Members of the area Rotary Club were equally impressed with how fast a local business stepped-up along with the mu-

To good friends, good food, and good times, Have a Happy Thanksgiving! The Advocate Newspapers North Shore, LLC

sical community and fan base to help those in need. “For that situation, it was incredible; it was a phenomenal effort to raise that much money in one day,” said TBM Rotary Club President Daniel Mackey. “It was all for Houston.”

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Wednesday, November 22, 2017

Candlelight vigil held to discuss ongoing opioid crisis By Christopher Roberson

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s the opioid epidemic wears on, The Lynnfield Catholic Community recently hosted a candlelight vigil to remember those who have been lost and to cherish those who have been saved from the throes of addiction. During the Nov. 19 vigil, Emily Solomon said she took her first drink “at a very young age.” “I drank dangerously and I definitely drank too much,” she said. Solomon said she was always able to justify it, as everyone around her was doing the same thing. Then marijuana came into the picture after she went away to college in Florida. “I smoked weed all day every day,” said Solomon, adding that depression and suicidal thoughts began to ravage her mind – “I was like a ticking time bomb.” After graduating from college, Solomon said, she remained in Florida for “a little while” until she received the terrible news that her mother was diagnosed with breast cancer. “I just shut down,” she said, adding that she stayed like that for six months. Solomon said it was then that opioids began to take hold of her life. She never imagined it would come to that. She had decided that after all she had been through, the euphoric high of opioids was something she deserved. “I thought I was strong enough to stop, but it consumed me,” said Solomon. “I was stuck in this terrible cycle of hopelessness.” Therefore, she said, she turned to God for one more chance at getting her life back. “I was skeptical; I had never had a relationship with God,” said Solomon. However, as time passed things progressively got better and Solomon learned how to have a fulfilling life free of opioids. “My life is better than I ever thought it would be,” she said. Brian Austin lost his daugh-

Page 11


Pierce Aliberti, cofounder of Deans House, a 12-step retreat for men, spoke about his journey through addiction.

During the Opioid Candlelight Vigil, Brian Austin spoke about how he lost his daughter Kelly to an opioid addiction.

Emily Solomon shared her story of drug abuse and recovery during the Opioid Candlelight Vigil on Nov. 19. (Advocate photos by Christopher Roberson)

ter Kelly on April 19, 2015. She was 32. Austin said his daughter had been given prescription pain medication following a car accident, which escalated into an addiction. However, there was hope for the next yearand-a-half after Kelly enrolled in a treatment facility in Florida in July 2009.

“It was amazing how she had changed,” said Austin, adding that Kelly gave birth to her son Chase six months after she came home from Florida – “Kelly had a big heart; she was unbelievable with children.” Austin also said he did not notice anything unusual about Kelly the night of her passing. “Somehow she died that night in her sleep,” he said. “One of the EMTs that came to the house went to high school with Kelly.” Austin said his daughter never gave up the fight against opioids. “She spent 14 years fighting this addiction; I saw her go through that fight,” he said. “She tried, she did not want this, she wanted to be there for her son.” Pierce Aliberti said he had a good life growing up in Stoneham. “We literally have a white picket fence around the house,” he said. However, Aliberti said, he


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his article will provide Business Owners with an overview of the House of Representatives “Tax Cuts and Jobs Act” Proposed Tax Changes. We are all living in an exciting time, Trump made his Tax Proposal, last week we had the House of Representatives, and Senate with their versions of the Tax Proposal “Tax Cuts and Jobs Act”. The end of last week we witnessed a vote by the House of Representatives that has moved the “Tax Cuts and Jobs Act” to the Senate for discussion and vote. As a CPA who prepares many business and individual tax returns, I am all for positive tax reform, and it appears that finally the President, House of Representatives, and Senate are paddling the same direction to help us, the TAXPAYERS with real tax relief. What everyone needs to understand is that to cut taxes there will need to be Tax Code modifications to eliminate some current deductions and credits that not everyone will like but is required to hopefully balance the Federal Budget. At this time, we are amazed at the speed in which this Tax Reform Bill is moving. The following are some of the proposed tax changes by the House and currently with the Senate that will affect many businesses: Tax rates: 20% for Corporations and 25% for Personal Service Corporations Bonus Depreciation: Cost of Qualified Assets purchased between September 27, 2017 and January 1, 2023 can take an immediate 100% expense. Code Section 179: small business limitation of $5M with total asset purchase of $20M, thereafter phase-out limits would apply, Qualified Assets will be expanded to include permanently attached heat and air conditioning equipment, and increase limits by indexing. Cash Method of Accounting: may be used if average gross receipts do not exceed $25M for all prior years and average gross receipts test will be indexed for inflation. Accounting for Inventories: cash basis business with average gross sales of $25M or less may account for inventories with its method of accounting used on it financial statements or books and records. Capitalization and inclusion of Certain Inventory Costs (UNICEF): businesses with average gross receipts of $25M or less will be exempt. Accounting for Long Term Contracts: businesses with average gross receipts of $25M or less will

be exempt from percentage-ofcompletion method and will be permitted to use Completed-Contract Method or any other permissible method. Interest expense: businesses with average gross receipts of $25M or less will be exempt from 30% interest expense, interest income, and floor plan financing limitations. Net Operating Loss (NOL): Repeal NOL carrybacks with specific exceptions for small businesses and farms. NOL Carryover or Carryback will be limited to 90% of the taxable income. Like-kind exchanges: limited to real estate only after 2017. Capital contribution: to the extent of money and fair market value of property is contributed to the business exceeds the fair market value of any stock issued will be included in the business gross receipts. Lobbying deduction: Repealed Domestic Product deduction: Repealed. Entertainment: limited to 50% of food or beverages for qualifying business meals. Self-Created Property Treated as Asset: Repealed for self-created patent, invention, model, design, secret formula or process, musical compositions and music works. Repeal of the following: Clinical Testing, Employer provided child care, Rehabilitation credit, Work opportunity credit, Deduct unused Business Credits, New Markets tax credit, Credit to provide access to disabled individuals, enhanced oil recovery credit, credit for producing oil and gas marginal wells, Private Activity Bonds, Advance Refunding Bonds, Tax Credit Bonds, Tax Exempt Bonds for Professional Sports Stadiums, Small Life Insurance Deduction, Pre-1984 Insurance Policyholder Surplus Account withdrawal, Modify the following Credits: Credit for employer social security taxes paid with respect to employ-


Have a bountiful & Happy Thanksgiving!

221 Newbury St., (Rte. 1N), Danvers (978) 774-7270 *

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Wednesday, November 22, 2017

Page 12

Shown, from left to right ,are (top row) Michael Natola, Justin Ndansi, Jonathan Daly, Jason Ndansi, Kenneth Babine, Ernest Umiah, Sean Murphy, Peter Look, Brandon Tammaro, Tyler Murphy, Nicholas Torosian, Jack Razzaboni, Owen Colbert, Zachery Huynh, Matthew Mortellite Top Middle Jaret Simpson, Leo Quinn, Cory Castinetti, Michael Palmer, Hunter Allain, Nicholas Kinnon, William Collins, Cooper Marengi, Nathan Drisiane, Anthony Murphy, Cameron Comeau, Brett Cohee, Cole Moretti, Robert SazoBottom MiddleKhad Connell, Cameron Lanza, Anthony Floramo Jr., Jeffrey Floramo, Salvatore Noto, John Michalski, Salvatore Marotta, Matheus Correa, Matthew Flore, Harrison Drislane, Marc Cooper, Joseph Contardo, John Lee, Clayton Marengi, (bottom row) Abed Severe, Obed Severe, Anthony MagWood, Justin Ndansi, Owen Blacker, Colby Clattenburg, Aidan McCormack, Anthony Hunt, Gianfranco Sacco, Peter Razzaboni, Benjamin Kramich, Ronald Fuccillo, Michael Julian.

SENIORS: Shown, from left to right, are (top row) Jonathan Daly, Justin Ndansi, Jason Ndansi, Kenneth Babine, Sean Murphy, Peter Look, Brandon Tammaro, Tyler Murphy, Nicholas Torosian, Jack Razzaboni, Owen Colbert (bottom row) Matthew Correa, Michael Natola, Ernest Umiah, Nicholas Kinnon, William Collins, Cooper Marengi, Nathan Drisiane, Anthony Murphy, Zachery Huynh, Matthew Mortellite.


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PIONEERS | FROM PAGE 1 The Hornets were 5-2 going into the Division 4 North playoffs as the fourth seed. They defeated Wayland, the fifth seed, in the first round, 1714, before losing to the eventual divisional champs, Melrose, in a semifinal game, 2726. The Red Raiders then took care of Marblehead for the title before upending Hopkinton in Weymouth last Saturday afternoon in a state semifinal game, 22-8. Of course, for those attending this year’s Thanksgiving Day game in North Reading, the Lynnfield offense centers around quarterback Matt Mortellite and his favorite target Nick Kinnon. But he has

CANDLELIGHT | FROM PAGE 11 tended to frequently act out and was soon swallowed by a seven-year addiction. Aliberti said he had become dependent on Percocet 30 by the time he was 18, which was followed by heroin and crack/

many other weapons to utilize to confuse the North Reading defense, like running back Tyler Murphy. There’s also tight end Cooper Marengi along with Jason Ndansi. But they have to do without the services of running back Anthony Murphy, who sustained a broken leg during the North final game against Watertown. Mortellite, a Malden Catholic transfer, wants nothing better than to end his high school football career on a high note with another lights-out performance on the gridiron. For North Reading, Jake Bedell is coming off of a threetouchdown performance that almost upset Melrose, the top seed that’s now 11-0 heading into its Super Bowl game

at Gillette Stadium on Dec. 2. Bedell filled in for quarterback Kyle Bythrow in the overtime win over Masco, 20-14, when he scored the tying touchdown in the fourth quarter to force an extra period. Coach Jeff Wall also has running threats Ryan Edison, Zach Keller and Alex D’Ambrosio, the team’s placekicker, to go to in order to mix things up. Mike Mikula is another weapon of consequence at wide receiver. “We definitely want to slow down their running game,” said Weidman of the team’s game plan against Nor th Reading, “and on offense we can’t turn it over, while running our usual balanced attack.”’

cocaine. Although he went to treatment 40 times, Aliberti still found himself breaking into people’s homes looking for money to fund his habit. “There were days when I got high against my own will,” he said. “I didn’t care if I had to hurt someone else; I dragged

my family through the mud.” However, like Solomon, Aliberti found God. “I thought I was an atheist growing up because I never gave it a shot,” he said. Aliberti is now the owner of Deans House in Haverhill and, as of Dec. 31, he will have been clean for four years.

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Wednesday, November 22, 2017

Page 13

LHS Senior Athletes sign Letters of Intent

Sabrina Bunar (sitting, second from left) signs her Letter of Intent to compete on the North Carolina State Tar Heels swimming and diving team. She is shown with (standing) LHS Principal Robert Cleary, LHS Athletic Director Michael C. Bierwirth, and members of her family (seated) Michael, Sabrina, Andrea, and Samantha Bunar.

Kate Mitchell (seated center) signs her Letter of Intent to run track and field with Boston College. She is shown with (standing) LHS Athletic Director Michael C. Bierwirth, Adam Dell‘Aria, Bill Wallace, Christine Smith, Nani Torres-Benson, and members of her family (seated), Lauren, Mike, Kate, Anne, and Ashley Mitchell. (Advocate photos by Ross Scabin) Olivia Smyrnios signs her Letter of Intent to play lacrosse at St. Anselm College. She is shown with (standing) Eliza Brooks, Emory Caswell, Jessica Buckley, Coach Ethan Blanchett, LHS Athletic Director Michael Bierwirth, Mia Ford, Brie Giamarcom and members of his family (seated) Alex, Deano, Dean, Leanne, and Sarah Smyrnios.

‘Tis the Season

Members of Voices For Hope performed during the Holiday Stroll on Nov. 19. (Advocate photos by Christopher Roberson)

Residents donated dozens of gifts during the Holiday Stroll.

Members of the Lynnfield Pioneer Singers performed.

The Boston Pops Quintet performed in Market Square at MarketStreet Lynnfield during the Holiday Stroll.


THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Wednesday, November 22, 2017

16. Concord, Mass. 15. Barry White

Published weekly by

14. Boston, Mass.

The Advocate Newspapers North Shore, LLC

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.

The Advocate’s Super Trivia Quiz

James D. Mitchell, Pres. & Publisher

11. Mark Twain

Lynnfield Advocate * Peabody Advocate Website:

t 95, of Lynnfield, MA, died Saturday, November 4th, 2017 at home in her sleep. Born in Pineville, LA, she was the daughter of Dr. Harold and Florence Carney and sister to brother, Harold Carney and sister, Martha Woods. She married Richard Siebert, of Malden MA and they moved to Lynnfield, MA. She worked for the Lynnfield School District and was a hostess at the Town Line House Restaurant. She had one child, Dana Siebert. She is survived by her son Dana Siebert; her daughter in law Anne Marie Levis; and her grandsons Connor and Dylan Siebert. Services will be held on January 13, 2018 at 11:00am in Lynnfield at the Centre Congregational Church, with a reception to follow, of which she was a member until she moved to Oregon in 2009.

1. Carl Sandburg

Jim Mitchell, Advertising Tel.: 978-777-6397 Email:


12. True

150A Andover St., Ste. 11C, Danvers, MA 01923 Telephone: 978-777-NEWS (6397) FAX: 978-774-7705 Email:

13. Johnny Carson


2. Parsnips



17. Army vs. Navy




18. Wampanoag


Louise Ann Siebert

Answers below - No cheating!

3. Ante

Call Jim Mitchell at 978-777-6397 for great advertising rates!

4. “Gravy (For My Mashed Potatoes)”

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5. Andrew Jackson

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f Malden on November 18. Beloved wife for 74 years to Albert P. DiVenuti. Loving mother of Diane Higgins and her loving husband John of Malden, and Albert “Albie” P. DiVenuti Jr. of Nahant. Loving sister of the late Alfred, Arthur, Amo, Eugene, and Albert Celata. She is survived by her 6 beloved grandchildren and many loving nieces and nephews. Funeral from the Salvatore Rocco & Sons Funeral Home, 331 Main St., Everett, on Wednesday, November 22 at 9 a.m. Funeral Mass at St. Anthony’s Church, Everett, at 10 a.m. Interment at Woodlawn Cemetery, Everett. For more information: 1-877-71-ROCCO or

7. Reindeer moss (lichen)

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1. In “Fire Dreams,” a poem to be read at Thanksgiving, what Illinois native wrote, “They came in a ramshackle tub, Pilgrims in tall hats”? 2. According to an English proverb, fine words butter no “what”? 3. In poker what is a stake known as? 4. What is the name of the sequel to the song “The Mashed Potato”? 5. In 1832 what presidential candidate had the slogan “[last name] forever: Go the whole hog!”? 6. What British term for bacon is also used in backgammon? 7. What is a reindeer’s favorite food? 8. On Nov. 26, 1789, what did President George Washington proclaim? 9. The expression “call the shots” comes from what sport? 10. In what TV show did the Jeffersons first appear? 11. In 1893 what writer coined the expression “gossip column”? (Hint: initials MT.) 12. In his last years, Casanova was a librarian. True or false? 13. Who said, “The only absolute rule is: Never lose control of the show”? (Hint: initials JC.) 14. On Nov. 26, 1716, America’s first lion exhibit was in what N.E. city? 15. Who appeared with The Love Unlimited Orchestra and had the hit “Can’t Get Enough of Your Love, Babe”? 16. In what town is Sleepy Hollow Cemetery, where some famous authors are buried? 17. On Nov. 29, 1890, what football rivalry began at West Point with a score of 24-0? 18. What Indian tribe was invited to the first Thanksgiving? 19. What cartoon cat made “sufferin’ succotash” famous? 20. What male and female starred in “Key Largo” and “To Have and Have Not”?

19. Sylvester


Stella J. (Celata) Divenuti

The Advocate’s Super Trivia Quiz

8. A national Thanksgiving Day holiday

Thomas D. Terranova, Jr., CPA, PFS, CITP is managing partner of Terranova & Associates, LLC and member of the AICPA and MA Society of CPA’s. Jit Lee Billings, CPA is partner of Terranova & Associates, LLC and member of the AICPA and MA Society of CPA’s. Terranova & Associates, LLC is located in Danvers and can be contacted at 978-774-7700 for consultations.


20. Humphrey Bogart and Lauren Bacall

ee tips, credit for electric produced from certain renewable resources, extension and phase out of residential energy efficient property, credit for production from advanced nuclear power facilities, Compensation: Nonqualified deferred compensation an employee would be taxed on income at the time there is no substantial risk of forfeiture, and Employee remuneration will be limited.

These are the more relevant “Tax Cuts and Jobs Act” Proposed Tax Changes passed by the House of Representatives that affect Businesses. We will monitor this situation closely and keep you updated. As taxpayers, let us hope the name calling will be limited and the meaningful negotiations take charge through this difficult topic for all of our benefit. To that end, stay tuned for our next “Tax Cuts and Jobs Act”Proposed Tax Changes Update!

9. Pool


10. “All in the Family”

Page 14

Funeral, Cremation or Prearrangement Services available in the city or town of your choice. Richard S. Rocco, Jr. 1-877-71-ROCCO

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Wednesday, November 22, 2017

Page 15


Some of the many residents in attendance during the Holiday Stroll.

Berardino Plumbing Ad.pdf packed 3/11/11 Santa Claus greeted the crowd into10:57:15 MarketAMSquare.


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The Christmas Tree in Market Square at MarketStreet Lynnfield was lit as part of the Holiday Stroll.

● 24-Hour Service ● Emergency Repairs

Woburn residents Katie and James Fitzgerald with K their 16-month-old son, JJ, during the Holiday Stroll at MarketStreet Lynnfield.

Senior Citizen Discount


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





city date

Provost, Cristina M

Provost, Michael E

Cook, Daniel F

Cook, Diane M

8 Cortland Ln


30.10.2017 $845 000,00

Scenna, John V

Scenna, Rebecca L

Kostas, Constantine I

Kostas, Maria G

9 Cider Mill Rd


02.11.2017 $805 000,00

Westrin, David S

Westrin, Jacqueline L

Scenna, John V

Scenna, Rebecca L

15 Atherton Cir


01.11.2017 $749 900,00

Randall, Joseph M

Randall, Marisa L

Caruso, Natalie M

9 Jensen St


03.11.2017 $605 000,00

Aghayev, Aziz

Reinold, Alison S

Reinold, Lance R

41 Canterbury Rd


03.11.2017 $450 000,00

Hinchion, Elizabeth

Sasaluxanon, Sompis

Sasaluxanon, Tanin

6 Benevento Cir


03.11.2017 $630 000,00

Southern, Sydney L

Ryan Highes Home T

Regan, John J

14 Bourbon St #36


03.11.2017 $262 500,00

Norton, Patrick J

Scopa, Ralph A

3 Selwyn Rd


01.11.2017 $529 900,00

Dellacroce, Norman M

Moutsoulas, Alexander S

5 Pine St


02.11.2017 $473 200,00

Alsayedali, Anas

Nguyen, Van T

Trinh, Thuc M

500 Northshore Rd #12B


30.10.2017 $233 000,00

Cronin, Eric M

Hinchion, Michael

Giallongo, Anna L Manning, Elizabeth R


Manning, Eleanor M

Manning, Mark H

13 Evans Rd


01.11.2017 $412 000,00

Kaldes, Drew

Casey, David P

Casey, Nancy E

3403 Woodbridge Rd #3403 Peabody

30.10.2017 $385 000,00

Murray, Joseph M

Black Roof Properties LLC

62 Forest St


02.11.2017 $365 000,00

Welch, Heather M

Gagne, Jennifer

20 Beckett St


03.11.2017 $395 000,00

Marrs, Patricia A

Anno, Lauren K

80 Foster St #402


30.10.2017 $199 900,00

Mahoney, Kerry R

Victory RT

Burbridge, Mary R

22 Lynnfield St


02.11.2017 $530 000,00

Folefac, Edmund

Morrison, Melanie

Morrison, Michael

37 Clement Ave


30.10.2017 $369 500,00

Crowley, Edward G

Saco, Carla J

31 Lenox Rd #1


01.11.2017 $280 000,00

Marrs, Taylor W

Crowley, Kevin J

Gagne, Ryan

Page 16

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Wednesday, November 22, 2017


LYNNFIELD - $489,000

OPPORTUNITY KNOCKING in SHERWOOD FOREST! This 5 room, 2 bedroom, 1 bath ranch has hardwood floors, great bones, generous sized rooms, 2 car garage, a 11’X9’ screened porch and a 22’X10’ deck overlooking a beautiful lot. The possibilities are endless! EVENINGS: 978-317-4362 LYNNFIELD - $1,349,000

OPPORTUNITY TO BUILD YOUR OWN DREAM HOME. Perked for 4 bedroom septic. Water, gas and electric on street. Abuts Wildewood Acres. Great 41,550 sq. ft. lot. EVENINGS: 617-797-2222 or 617-784-9995 MIDDLETON - $549,000

Soon we’ll be gathering with those who are dear to our hearts to pause and give thanks for our many good fortunes, especially for the comforts of family, friends and home. These are the occasions that turn a house into a home and we’re honored that so many will be celebrating Thanksgiving in homes that we helped them achieve.

EVENINGS: 978-317-4362 LYNNFIELD - $999,000

OUTSTANDING QUALITY AND DETAIL FOR THIS NEW COLONIAL. Granite kitchen with island opens to gas fireplace family room. Master with 2 walk in closets, stunning bath with separate shower and soaking tub, office, mud room and expansion possibilities. EVENINGS: 617-797-2222 LYNNFIELD - $779,900

From Your Hometown Realtors

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.

Bernie Starr • Broker/Owner Richard Tisei • Broker/Owner Donna Aloisi

John Langer

Bert Beaulieu

Corrie Luongo

Cheryl Bogart

Penny McKenzie-Venuto

Helen Bolino

NEW CONSTRUCTION DUPLEX TOWNHOUSE with 7 rooms, 3 bedrooms, include first floor master suite. Open floor plan with maple/granite kitchen, living room with fireplace, dining room with sliders to deck, amenities include hardwood floors, central air and a one car garage.

LYNNFIELD - $1,099,000

EVENINGS: 617-285-2057 BEVERLY - $349,900

Maria N. Miara

Kim Burtman

Carolyn Palermo

Christine Carpenter

Marilyn Phillips

Kerry Connelly

Marcia Poretsky

Virginia Ciulla

Jaclyn Prizio

Julie Daigle

Gale Rawding

Alex DeRosa

Debra Roberts

Marshall D'Avanzo

Maureen RossiDiMella

Eric Doherty

Patrice Slater

Elena Drislane

Donna Snyder

Lori Kramich

Ron Supino


UNIQUE OPPORTUNITY to convert this property back to a single family home, currently an educational facility. Located in the R10 zone which permits a single family home or home occupation. 1st floor is handicap accessible. Parking for approximately 18 spots. Central Air, central vac, security. EVENINGS: 617-791-2922 WEST PEABODY - $499,900

EXCELLENT VALUE! Desirable Wildewood Area...Stately hip roof colonial on 41,500 sq. ft to be built, Quality construction with the latest technology, Premier builder, 4 bedrooms, central air, Gas Heat, open concept, high ceilings, and so much more!

WELL MAINTAINED 8 RM RAISED RANCH IN PRIME LOCATION. Open kitchen and dining room leads to the sunroom overlooking the spacious backyard. 3 bedrooms, 2 1/2 baths, LL FR & 2 car garage. Amenities of updated systems, hardwood floors,central air, and sprinkler system.

EVENINGS: 617-797-2222 OR 617-784-9995

EVENINGS: 978-317-4362

Bernie Starr - Broker/Owner • Richard Tisei - Broker/Owner Donna Aloisi Kim Burtman Bert Beaulieu Christine Carpenter Cheryl Bogart Kerry Connelly Helen Bolino

Julie Daigle Alex DeRosa Marshall D'Avanzo Eric Doherty

Elena Drislane Lori Kramich John Langer Corrie Luongo

Penny McKenzie-Venuto Maria N. Miara Catherine Owen Marilyn Phillips

Carolyn Palermo Marcia Poretsky Jaclyn Prizio Gale Rawding • 26 Main Street, Lynnfield • (781) 334-3137


Maureen Rossi-DiMella Ron Supino Patrice Slater Donna S nyder Debra Roberts

(781) 246-2100

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Wednesday, November 22, 2017