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Vol. 3, No. 39     - FREE -              978-777-6397            Friday, September 29, 2017

Third Annual Pancake Breakfast at St. Maria Goretti

Selectmen look at possible articles for Special Town Meeting By Christopher Roberson


Shown kicking-off the new school year deliciously at the third annual St. Maria Goretti Parish Pancake Breakfast on Sunday, September 17 are Aaron, Sintia, Joel and Edward Attubato. See more photos highlights from the event on page 11. (Photo courtesy of Marie Lagman)



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he Board of Selectmen reviewed a series of proposed articles Monday, searching for the handful it will sponsor during the Special Town Meeting next month. Among the articles were those calling for continued work on the Wakefield/Lynnfield Rail Trail, the Reedy Meadow Golf Course, the declaration of town-owned land on Witham Street, increasing the number all alcohol licenses and pouring licenses, three zoning bylaws, and the updated polices from the Personnel Board. During the during the Sept. 25 meeting, Chairman Christopher Barrett recognized all the work that has recently been done by Personnel Board Chairman Michael Griffin and his fellow members. “ This is the most active Personnel Board I’ve seen in

about 13 years,” said Barrett. Vice Chairman Richard Dalton raised concerns regarding the golf course. “We really haven’t had any updates in ages,” he said. Town Administrator James Boudreau said $1.5 million is currently available for improvements. “The golf course is fine, but the amenities around the golf course are not what people are looking for,” he said. Boudreau also said additional work has been done to refine the three zoning bylaws that were presented last year. “This is supposed to be fixed up,” he said. Regarding the land on Witham Street, Boudreau recommended that the town keep it as surplus as there are not any interested buyers at this time. N o vo te wa s t a k e n o n


Best Buddies run and walk slated for Oct. 1


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Approximately 400 residents from around the North Shore are expected to take part in the Third Annual Best Buddies Friendship 5K and Walk at MarketStreet Lynnfield on Oct. 1. (Photo Courtesy of MarketStreet Lynnfield)

By Christopher Roberson


bout 400 North Shore residents are expected to welcome the month of October with the Third Annual Best Buddies Friendship 5K and Walk at MarketStreet Lynnfield. Scheduled for Oct. 1 at 9 a.m., the event will benefit

Best Buddies Massachusetts, a nonprofit organization designed to “create opportunities for one-to-one friendships and integrate employment and leadership development for people with intellectual and developmental dis-


THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 29, 2017

Page 2

Lynnfield history: tragic farmhouse fire in Lynnfield, 1940 By Helen Breen “It was a beautiful but windy day Sunday, Sept. 23, 1940.” Thus begins a reflection of Rhoda Strong Buttrick years later in the 1997 Lynnfield Town Report. Built in 1800, the farmhouse at 120 Main St., where the Strong family lived, had three stories and 12 rooms. Anson and Ethel Strong had three children: Rhoda, Mason and Burton. Attached to the house was a two-story ell occupied by William and Edith Bezanson and their four children: Howard, Jimmy, Billy and baby Paulie. William Bezanson worked the farm with Mr. Strong. The conflagration That fateful day 21-yearold Rhoda Strong, her brother Burton and the three Bezanson boys had gone on a mountain-climbing trip to Mt. Monadnock with their neighbor Herbert Buttrick. In the early afternoon Mason Strong was on the third floor giving a trumpet lesson to a Bezanson nephew when he smelled smoke. Discovering that the hallway was impassable, he dropped the boy from a window onto the roof of the ell. From there they both jumped to the ground. Ma-

son was preparing to enter Tufts College that fall. Meanwhile in the ell, Mrs. Bezanson had also smelled smoke and rushed to save her 14-month-old daughter, Paulie, who was sleeping in a back room. She then alerted Mrs. Strong in the main house. The flames were gaining momentum. M r s. St ro n g s h o u te d to her stepmother, Mrs. Cora Wyman, who was visiting from Maine. She had been resting on the second floor of the main house. M rs. Strong and a passerby, Robert Davis, who also lived on Main Street, attempted to rescue Mrs. Wyman but were repulsed by the heat and flames. The 74-year-old Mrs. Wyman was hard of hearing and might not have heard their initial warnings. A newspaper account of the time records: “Mrs. Wyman’s body, burned beyond recognition, was not discovered until late. She was buried under piles of debris, including part of the collapsed roof. When found, she was face down on the floor and had a sum of money clutched in one of her hands.”

and Christopher Sullivan of Wakefield also discovered the fire. They “drove at mile-a-minute speed to the location of Box 46 at the corner of Lowell and Vernon Streets and sounded the alarm.” The two then rushed back to the Lynnfield Center Fire Station, where men had just been alerted about the blaze. Returning to the scene, Sullivan made a desperate attempt to reach Mrs. Wyman. But “he was halted by a hot air explosion which hurled him to the foot of the stairs.” Knocked unconscious, he was removed to the lower field, where he was given first aid. A Wakefield call fireman “narrowly escaped serious injury when a ventilator fell from the roof just before it collapsed and came within inches of landing on his head as he jumped from the sixth rung of a ladder placed against the north side of the house.” Fire crews also responded from South Lynnfield, Wakefield and R eading. Lynnfield’s new water system had not been fully installed. Water pressure (even when connected to the Wakefield supply at the town line) Help arrives was insufficient to contain Presently, George Forrest the blaze. The unrelenting

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Neighbors watch the fire that destroyed the Strong family farmhouse near the Wakefield line in 1940.

northwest wind continued to drive the inferno. The Bezanson family was able to save only a few articles from the ell, including a piano and a bowl of goldfish. The barn was untouched. As the fire subsided, a few neighbors “procured baskets and picked several bushels of squash” in the nearby fields. Rhoda and her companions heard about the fire when they returned from New Hampshire later that day. Things change The farm was sold shortly after the tragedy. Route 128 would cut through the homestead in the 1950s. Only the two stone pillars from the original gate at

120 Main St. remained according to Rhoda’s 1997 account. The 32-acre Strong Farm was developed into Edwards Avenue, North & South. The next door farm, where Herbert Buttrick lived later, became New Meadow and Olde Towne Roads. Traces of old stone walls can still be found throughout these neighborhoods. Rhoda married Herb Buttrick the following summer (1941). They settled in Lynnfield, raised four daughters and were active in civic organizations, including the Lynnfield Historical Society. Rhoda died in 2007 at the age of 88. (Sources: 1997 Lynnfield Town Report and ancestry. com.)

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The Wakefield Historical Society will host the Fourth Annual Wakefield Heritage Day from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Sept. 30 at the West Ward Schoolhouse Museum, which is located at 39 Prospect St. in Wakefield. The Best Buddies 5K and Friendship Walk will be held at 9 a.m. on Oct. 1 at 600 Market St. Registration is required. Participants are asked to arrive at 7:30 a.m. The Reading Municipal Light Department will be hosting its annual Open House from 3 p.m. to 6 p.m. on Oct. 5 at 218 Ash St. in Reading. The Board of Health and the Council on Aging will have an influenza clinic from 8:30 a.m. to noon on Oct.



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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 29, 2017

Page 3

Quinstance and Skeleton Key owners excited for MarketStreet openings By Christopher Roberson


r i n S a n d l e r, ow n e r o f Quinstance, has her sights set on opening a second location for her business at MarketStreet Lynnfield within the next month. Currently located in Burlington, Quinstance will be moving into the space at 678 Market St. “Customers can expect one-of-a-kind items from glassblowers, woodworkers, jewelry designers, letterpresses, soap makers and seamstresses,” said MarketStreet spokesmen Alexandra Sullivan and Kelsey Bruun in a previously written statement. Sandler said she is looking forward to experiencing MarketStreet as a tenant rather than as a customer. “I have been there many times as a shopper and I’ve always had a good experience,” she said. “The vibe

and the energy there are just incredible, I hope we can both benefit from that and add to it.” Sandler also said the new store will be larger than her original location. “One of the additions at our Lynnfield store will be a maker space where we can host workshops and classes,” she said, adding that she will also have space available for local artists that they can rent by the hour. “We’ve heard from a number of local Etsy shop owners, for example, that they’re outgrowing their garage or dining table and we wanted to provide a space where they can create and collaborate. I’m thrilled that we will be able to offer this new opportunity.” With an inventor y that runs the gamut from stationery and jewelry to home goods, soaps and cosmetics, Sandler said 90 percent

of her products are made in the United States. Within that grouping, 10 percent of her products are created by artists throughout New England. Sandler said the balance of her product line is obtained through fair trade par tnerships around the world. “We support developing communities in India, Ghana, Bangladesh and Cambodia,” she said. Raymond Weaver, owner of Skeleton Key, said his location at 663 Market St. is scheduled to open in November. “The layout is great, the customers are great, it’s very lively,” he said, adding that he also owns Muse Paintbar, which is currently open at MarketStreet. Weaver said the new location will be Skeleton Key’s


St. Paul’s Church hosts annual Blessing of the Animals on Oct. 1 S t. Paul’s Episcopal Church (127 Summer St., Lynnfield) will again host its annual Blessing of the Animals on Sunday, October 1 at 12:30 p.m. (Rain date: October 8.) The event is to commemorate the Feast Day of St. Francis of Assisi, who is the patron saint of all animals. Anyone from Lynnfield or any other city or town is welcome to attend. Any and all household pets will be

blessed by St. Paul’s Reverend Rob Bacon in the parking lot of the parish. All dogs will need to be on a leash, and cats and any other small pets should be in appropriate carrying cages. Photos, mementos, and stuffed animals are also welcome to be blessed. According to Reverend Bacon, “We are excited to once again have the opportunity to bring the loving celebra-

tion of St. Francis to St. Paul’s Church and bless all of God’s creatures that share our lives and homes with us.” The Parish of St. Paul’s was founded in Lynnfield, Mass., in 1918. It is a growing and multigenerational parish of the Episcopal Church that works to deepen the spiritual and social life of the community through diverse outreach activities in Lynnfield and its surrounding communities.

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 29, 2017



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RUN AND WALK | FROM PAGE 1 abilities (IDD).” MarketStreet spokesmen Alexandra Sullivan and Christopher Langley said the 5K road race will take runners around “historic Lynnfield” while the one-mile walk will take place at MarketStreet. “Following the run and walk, the party continues with a celebration on the MarketStreet Green, featuring a DJ, live entertainment, games and giveaways,” said Sullivan and Langley. “This event is family- and dog-friendly and a fun opportunity to support the full inclusion of people of all abilities.” Prior to the run and walk, Davio’s Northern Italian Steakhouse will donate 20 percent of its sales from Buffalo Spring

MARKETSTREET | FROM PAGE 3 first store as his location in Watertown is used for administrative purposes. The new Skeleton Key will bring a bit of a twist to Lynnfield’s outdoor mall. The company will provide patrons with an “adventure experience” in which they

Rolls to honor Michael Jaxtimer Barry, who is one of four Best Buddies currently working at the restaurant. Sullivan and Langley said Wahlburger’s has agreed to open at 10:30 a.m., an hourand-a-half early, and will donate 20 percent of all sales to Best Buddies until 8 p.m. Sullivan and Langley also said that anyone who registers for the run and walk will receive an automatic shopping discount at MarketStreet for the remainder of the day. Registration is required for the event and participants are asked to arrive at 7:30 a.m. According to the organization’s website, bestbuddies. org, Best Buddies was established in 1989 by Boston native Anthony Shriver, who was just 24 years old at the time.

Since then it has become a “vibrant organization that has grown from one original chapter to more than 2,300 middle school, high school and college chapters worldwide.” The organization features eight programs geared for students, residents, the workforce, ambassadors and promoters. Best Buddies has a reach of 1.1 million people throughout the United States and in 50 other countries. Research has shown that by participating in Best Buddies, individuals with IDD go on to be employed at reputable companies and are also able to live on their own. The organization presently has 165 school-based friendship programs in Massachusetts and assists 115 adults with job prospects.

must work together to navigate a series of rooms and escape within the allotted time of 60 minutes. “ The space will also include The Adventure Emporium; a bar and lounge serving craft cocktails beer, wine and light snacks, where guests can unwind after the heart-pumping action,” said Sullivan and Bruun.

Weaver said there will be three games available at the Lynnfield store. “The games are going to be fantastic, we have a clever use of technology,” he said. O ther businesses coming to MarketStreet by the end of the year include Fit Revolution and Neem Medical Spa.

SOUNDS | FROM PAGE 2 13 at 525 Salem St. Those who would like to be vaccinated cannot be allergic to eggs or egg products and cannot have a history of Guillain-Barré syndrome. Most insurance policies will be accepted. The Leukemia and Lymphoma Society will be hosting the Light the Night Walk at 5 p.m. on Oct. 21 at 1 Church St. in Wakefield. The event is open to the public and free of charge. For additional information, contact Rachel Soll at 508-810-1342 or send email to The Lynnfield Moms Group will be hosting the Halloween Trunk or Treat Costume Parade from 3:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. on Oct. 22 at the Town Common. Fit Revolution, Skeleton Key, Neem Medical Spa and Quinstance will be opening at MarketStreet Lynnfield before the end of the year.

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 29, 2017

Page 5

“Battle of the Genders” Softball Game at St. Maria Goretti Parish

Ryan Prouty

Catherine Cardinal served as Mike DiSilvio served as the Saints’coach. the pitcher for the Angels.

Lynne and Taidgh McClory (Photos courtesy of Marie Lagman)


Close Call: Taidgh McClory and Lauren George.

friendly “battle of the genders” softball game was held at St. Maria Goretti Church’s field on Sunday, September 10, followed by an end-of-summer cookout. The women’s and men’s teams – dubbed the “Angels” and the “Saints,” respectively – enjoyed perfect softball-playMike’s wife, Lanae DiSilvio, ing weather while family and served as the Angels’ coach. friends cheered them on. For the final inning, the kids were invited to join in to show the grown-ups how it’s done. The final score? Nobody cared.

Ken Kasprzak and Paul Petkewich, members of the Lynnfield Knights of Columbus, set up the cookout and manned the grill.

SELECTMEN | FROM PAGE 1 whether or not to adopt the articles as they are still being reviewed by Town Counsel Thomas Mullen. In other news, the board voted unanimously to give Veterans/Gold Star designations to Todd Lane and Townsend Road. Barrett said Jordan Road could also receive the same designation in the spring. The board also entertained a request to install stop signs on Carpenter Road and Wil-

lowdale Road as well as to have signage alerting drivers that an autistic child lives in that part of town. In response, Boudreau informed the board that his office has received numerous complaints from residents saying that Lynnfield is overburdened with street signs and that they are distracting. However, the selectmen did not agree. Boudreau also said a new matrix is in place to track the town’s finances. “It’s done. We had an intern

do it,” he said. In addition, the new Open Checkbook system will be going live on Oct. 1. During Public Comment, resident Wayne Perry of Trickett Road said he did not approve of the minimum age requirement at the Senior Center. “I quickly found out that I can’t bring my wife,” he said, adding that he is now considering going to the Saugus Senior Center where 55 is the minimum age requirement.

Following the game, players and fans enjoyed hamburgers, hot dogs and a variety of salads and sweets, as they good-naturedly recounted awesome plays, joked about athletic abilities and worried about the next day’s aches and pains. Lynnfield Knights of Columbus members Ken Kasprzak and Paul Petke wich set up the cookout and manned the grill. Special thanks to Donna Hegan, Pastoral Associate, for organizing another fun, family event.

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 29, 2017

Page 6

Pack 48 Wolf Den enjoy first camping adventure at Camp Nihan Submitted by Wolf Den Leader Patrick Curley


ynnfield’s Pack 48 Wolf Den enjoyed its first camping adventure at Camp Nihan in Sau-


gus over the September 23rd weekend. The nine attending Cub Scouts, all of whom are in the 2nd grade, were very eager campers.  For many, this was

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 29, 2017

Page 8

Eighth Annual Out of the Darkness Suicide Prevention Walk By Christopher Roberson


early 800 residents from as far away as Florida on Sept. 23 gathered at the southern end of Lake Quannapowitt to take part in the Eighth Annual Out of the Darkness Community Walk for Suicide Prevention. David O’Leary, chairman of the Greater Boston Chapter of the American Foundation for Suicide Prevention (AFSP), and event co-organizer Jeannie Brown Dawson said that for decades, the act of taking one’s life was viewed as pusillanimous. “It used to be the thing you didn’t talk about,” said Brown Dawson during the walk around the lake. O’Leary said the suicide stigma has decreased dramatically in recent years. “The conversation has changed a great deal,” he said. Brown Dawson also said celebrity suicides have been one of the primary drivers in bringing attention to the problem. “Robin Williams was a huge catalyst in that,” she said. O’Leary also discussed the

Breanne Grimes (left) and Kathy Young (right), participated in the Eighth Annual Out of the Darkness Community Walk for Suicide Prevention.

connection between suicides and drug overdoses. “It’s not just drug use, it’s an overdose,” said O’Leary. “Those who die by suicide, it’s an impulsive act.” He also said another common misnomer is that people commit to killing themselves. “You didn’t commit suicide, you died by suicide,” said O’Leary. In June of this year, there was an incident at Ellis Pond in Norwood involving a 57-yearold woman who attempted to

Shown, from left to right, Nurse Katrina Coukes of the Soldiers’ Home, Tina Gualtieri, a social worker with the State Department of Public Health, and Nurse Nina Brophy of the Bear Hill Rehabilitation and Nursing Center during the Eighth Annual Out of the Darkness Community Walk for Suicide Prevention on Sept. 23 in Wakefield. (Advocate photos by Christopher Roberson)

drown herself. She was rescued after two Norwood Police officers, both former lifeguards, swam 25 feet out into the pond to save her life. Although O’Leary was not aware of any similar situations on the North Shore, he said the majority of people who attempt to take their own lives ultimately enroll


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A series of panels remembering those lost to suicide since 2010 were displayed.

in a treatment program. He said such programs tend to greatly reduce the probability of that person becoming suicidal again. Speaking about the walk, Brown Dawson said there were 400 walkers during the first year of the event, who raised $40,000. This year’s figures showed that 770 participants raised a total of $139,231 as of Sept. 26. Donations will continue to be accepted until Dec. 31. Anyone wishing to make a donation can do so at https:// cfm?fuseaction=donorDrive. donate&eventID=4461.

Event co-organizer Marguerite Milliren, who is also Brown Dawson’s sister, said the walk is therapeutic for those who have lost a friend or loved one to suicide. “It’s like a culture of healing,” said Milliren, adding that she and her sister lost their cousin eight years ago. According to the AFSP website,, there were 42,773 suicides in 2014, making it the 10th leading cause of death in the United States. Of the 117 Americans who decide to take their own lives every day, 90 percent of them had a psychiatric condition that was treatable.

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 29, 2017

Page 9

Slow start cost girls’ soccer team against Newburyport Pioneers ready to turn the page from this learning experience

By Joe Mitchell


he Lynnfield High School girls’ soccer team had a difficult time getting started against Newburyport last week and never could catch up, eventually losing to the Clippers, 3-1. As a result of the loss, the Pioneers are 3-2 on the season, with still plenty of time remaining for them to win enough games to secure a spot in the postseason. The Clippers broke a score-

less tie with four minutes to go in the first half, and went into the break still holding that slim lead. They then scored two quick second half goals, effectively sealing the deal. Grace Sterling did spoil Newburyport’s shutout bid at the 10-minute mark of the second half, assisted by Kate Mitchell. Even though there were at least a couple of more scoring chances by the locals, however, their worthy opponents were able to hang on for the victory.

“Newburyport is a strong team, and they were able to take advantage of our slow start to put us in the hole in order to win the game,” Coach Mark Vermont said. “I expected more from us,” added Vermont, “but we just struggled to get going in this one.” The Lynnfield girls had a chance to trim the deficit to one with a corner opportunity, but the shot just didn’t go in. “But in the end, we can’t expect

to commit those early mistakes, and expect to win against a very good team,” said Vermont. “Since then, we have been working hard to learn from those mistakes. We were just not ready to play at the start of each half, totally breaking down as a team, before we snapped out of it,” he continued. Mackenzie O’Neill made less than 10 saves, but it was still a good amount for a high school game. They were getting their shots on target, but O’Neill was

able to stop most of their attempts throughout the entire contest. The Pioneers took on Pentucket Tuesday after press deadline, before facing host Essex Tech in Middleton off of Route 62 on Saturday in a nonleague contest. Vermont hopes that they learned something from this early season setback, and going forward they will fly out of the gate to set the tone in each half.

Meet the 2017 LHS Pioneers Girls Varsity Volleyball Team

SENIORS: Maxine Boyle, Emory Caswell, Makayla Maffeo, Ali McPherson, Elana Kotler

Shown, from left to right, (top row) Maxine Boyle, Emory Caswell, Samantha DeGeorge, Elana Kotler, Ali McPherson, Melissa Morelli, Samantha Lebruska, (bottom row) Kayla Mortellite, Ashley Pagliuca, Sofia Ciriello, Makayla Maffeo, Sophia Wilkinson. (Advocate photos by Ross Scabin)

CAPTAINS: Emory Caswell, Elana Kotler

Field hockey team opens up the offense against Football Pioneers runaway from Amesbury to remain Newburyport, Georgetown to secure two more wins undefeated after three games By Joe Mitchell later assisted by the Barrett sis- margins, 1-0. The locals had six By Joe Mitchell


ast Friday night’s game was pretty much over by halftime for the hometown Football Pioneers, who practically dismantled the Amesbury Indians, 27-0 to secure their third win in as many games. The Indians came into this game winless after two encounters. Coach Neal Weidman’s squad scored all of its points in the first two quarters, and the defense clamped down in the second half to secure the shutout. It forced two Amesbury fumbles, while limiting them to just 101 yards in total offense throughout the entire game. After the overtime win over Wayland the previous week, Weidman had no problems sitting down his starters after they had built up a big lead, in fact he welcomed it, as he knows the journey to the Su-

per Bowl playoffs is drawing to a close with just three more weeks to determine their fate in the postseason dance, where every high school team then dreams about only one destination – Gillette Stadium. Anthony Murphy opened up the scoring with a short two-yard run to the end zone after the offense negotiated 71 yards to get to that point. Captain Cooper Marengi then nailed the extra point, and the Pioneers were off and running to the tune of 7-0. Tyler Murphy was practically responsible for the second touchdown with three straight running plays, the last one culminating with a 38-yard jaunt to paydirt for six points. Murphy had a total of six carries in the game for 77 yards. Lynnfield quarterback Matt



ynnfield field hockey coach Mamie Reardon is quite happy with the team’s offensive production lately, but she’d probably like to see it spread around to the games when they have trouble finishing off plays. The Pioneers took down Newburyport to the tune of 6-2, and then Georgetown this past week, 6-1. But they also lost to Pentucket, 1-0.They are currently 5-2, as of Sept. 26, and are bunched up with several teams for second place in the Kinney Division. Masco is alone on top with a perfect 5-0 record. Against the Clippers, the Lynnfield girls dominated from the start. Ashley Barrett netted the first goal of the game, just five minutes into it, from Carolyn Garofoli. Then, Newburyport tied up the proceedings. But Lily Rothwell broke the tie a short time

ters, Ashley and Briana. Haley Castinetti notched the third goal setup by Ashley Barrett with just 20 seconds left in the first half. Ashley Barrett completed her hat trick early on in the second half from Rothwell. Abby Buckley netted the fifth marker, and appropriately Ashley Barrett closed out the scoring in this game assisted by Rothwell. Goalie Emily Dickey made three saves in the first half, and five more in the second half to help record another win. “It was a foggy, misty night, but the game still played out well, and as a team we also played well,” said Reardon. The veteran Lynnfield coach thought her team also played well against Pentucket, but “we just couldn’t put the ball into the net,” she added. Lynnfield lost that game to the Sachems by the narrowest of

shots on net, but none for goals. Pentucket netted its game winner with 9:04 left in the first half. “We played well between the 25-yard lines on both offense and defense. We made some good passes and transfers, but couldn’t get anything done from in close,” said Reardon. But the Georgetown game was a different story earlier this week. Lynnfield dominated the proceedings, 6-1. Buckley ignited the offensive attack with a goal from Ashley Barrett, and Ashley then chipped in with the second goal on a solo effort. She had another unassisted effort to make it 3-0 in favor of the Pioneers. The junior tricaptain completed her hat trick with just 1:30 left in the first half. Lynnfield scored twice more in the second half, before the Royals were able to spoil Dickey’s


THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 29, 2017

Page 10

Meet the 2017 LHS Boys Varsity Soccer Team

Shown, from left to right, are (top row) Joseph Cibelli, Nathan Bass, David Gentile, Alejandro Lynch, Jackson Cleary, Max Sieger, Matthew Ricciardi, Jeremy Banks, Michael Gentile, Joseph Pavao, Jonathan Luders, (bottom row) Aidan Connelly, Luke Martinho, Hunter Angelo, Thomas Buston, Jack Campbell, Thomas Hauser, Matthew Juliano, Joseph Connelly, and Jack Bird. (Advocate photo by Ross Scabin)


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Mortellite then loosen up his arm, and unleashed a 74-yard bomb to Nick Kinnon that resulted in the team’s third touchdown of the game. Marengi connected on the extra point again, and Lynnfield was now enjoying a 20-0 advantage. Jason Ndansi closed out

HOCKEY | FROM PAGE 9 shutout bid. Rothwell off of a corner from Ashley Barrett and Buckley scored the fifth tally, and Garofoli closed out the offense in this game assisted by Buckley. The Pioneers went up against host Masco Thursday, Sept. 28,

the scoring in this contest after scampering 25 yards to the end zone. He also stopped an Amesbury drive with a clutch interception to keep the shutout intact. . The Indians will be going up against another team looking for its first win of the season, when Winthrop comes to town Friday night for a 7 p.m. game. after press deadline, before they travel to Amesbury to face the Indians Tuesday afternoon. They will return home to participate in the annual Play for the Cure game Thursday night, Oct. 5, against Ipswich, starting at 6:45 p.m. All proceeds raised during the game will go directly toward breast cancer awareness.

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 29, 2017

Page 11

Third annual Pancake Breakfast at St. Maria Goretti Parish

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stove, the church’s beautiful hall has hosted pancake breakfasts, catechist appreciation dinners, Christmas parties, Lenten suppers, baptismal receptions, funeral receptions, council meetings and dozens of collations. While the church is the spiritual home for its parishioners, this hall has definitely become its metaphorical “kitchen table” where celebrations, family meals, meaningful conversations, neighborly chatter, teary farewells Father Tony Luongo (Lynnfield Catholic Collaborative’s Paro- and happy reunions take chial Vicar) got a “special” pancake made for him. place.


t. Maria Goretti Parish held its third annual Pancake Breakfast on Sunday, September 17. This event has become the parish’s signature kick-off to the new school year. Three years ago, SMG undertook a fundraiser specifically for the purchase of a commercial stove for its parish hall kitchen. Organizers hoped it would provide more oppor tunities for gather- Ann and Bob Miller with Deacon Patrick Grode (seminarian at ings for fellowship and food. Pope St. John Paul XXIII Seminary in Weston). Since the installation of the (Photos by Marie Lagman)


joyed the solitude and sounds of the forest. their (and their parents) first When they returned to camp, time camping. And Camp Ni- they helped build a camp fire han delivered a full adventure and lit it using flint and steel.  that will long be remembered.   Meanwhile, the adults used Upon arrival Saturday after- charcoal to BBQ hot dogs and noon, the first order of busi- hamburgers.  By 7pm it was ness was setting up tents.  Ulti- pitch dark and the Scouts bemately the den had eight tents gan asking “when are we goset up all over the hilly terrain ing to toast marshmallows for at the campground.   Smores!” Next, the Scouts took a hike After that classic campfire to get a lay of the land.  They dessert, Wolf Den Leader Patwere very skilled at watching rick Curley led the Wolf Scouts for trail markers on the trees in a loud Camp Cheer using so they could follow the trail.  call and response with lyrics Along the way, they discov- about Wolf Scouts, Pack 48, and ered the old Emerson Cabin at camping.  Then the boys had the edge of the Saugus River, fun using their flashlights and found old, broken turtle eggs playing around the campsites. at the Peckam Pond, and enOn Sunday morning, the


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Scouts built another camp fire and toasted bagels on marshmallow sticks for breakfast. Then DCR Interpretive Ranger Jason lead the Scouts on a one-hour hike through the forest pointing out animal tracks, identifying plants and patiently answering the Scouts’ many excellent questions. While some had feared black bears, coyotes, and other predators, the largest animal the Scouts saw was a harmless groundhog that lived in a hole under a large boulder at the group campsite.   As the Scouts packed their cars to head home, they all posed the same question their Den Leader:  “When is our next Adventure!?”



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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 29, 2017

Page 12

Beacon Hill Roll Call By Bob Katzen THE HOUSE AND SENATE: There were no roll calls in the House or Senate last week. This week, Beacon Hill Roll Call records local representatives’ votes on several of the roll calls from September 13 overriding Gov. Charlie Baker’s cuts of $320 million in spending. A twothirds vote in both branches is needed in order for a veto to be overridden. The Senate has not yet taken up the vetoes. The House restored an estimated $275 million. House Democratic leaders say the budget is balanced and that Baker’s cuts were unnecessary and would hurt many people including the sick, seniors, children and minorities. Gov. Baker and some Republicans say that state revenues are running behind projections and urged the

House to wait several weeks to see whether revenues increase and whether restoring the funds makes fiscal sense. Some GOP members said because of the uncertainty, they voted to sustain all of Gov. Baker’s vetoes, even though it meant voting against restoring funding for many good programs they would otherwise have supported. CUT ENTIRE $1 MILLION FOR REACH OUT AND READ PROGRAM PROGRAMS (H 3800) House 139-13, overrode Gov. Baker’s veto of the entire $1 million in funding for the Reach Out and Read (ROAR) program. ROAR is a national nonprofit group that began in 1989 at Boston Medical Center to address the problem that most pediatricians’ waiting rooms

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did not have books available to read. Nationally, the group annually distributes 6.5 million books. The Massachusetts ROAR program trains pediatricians and nurses to advise parents about the importance of reading aloud to their children in order to prepare them for school. The program also funds the purchase of books to give to children who are six months to five years old during their visits to their doctors.Some 254 hospitals and clinics in Massachusetts participate in the program, serving 186,000 children and families. (A “Yes” vote is for spending the $1 million. A “No” vote is against spending it.) Rep. Bradley Jones No $1 MILLION FOR TUFTS VETERINARY SCHOOL (H 3800) House 122-30, overrode Gov. Baker’s $1 million veto reduction (from $5 million to $4 million) in funding for Tufts Veterinary School in North Grafton. Tufts is the only veterinary school in New England. The school offers a fouryear professional Doctor of Veterinary Medicine (DVM) degree program, three combined DVM/Masters of Sci-

ence degree programs, and four stand-alone graduate programs. Its website says that its progressive academic programs, high-quality clinical care services and original research have brought them national and worldwide acclaim. (A “Yes” vote is for spending the $1 million. A “No” vote is against spending it.) Rep. Bradley Jones No

$250,000 FOR CHELSEA SOLDIERS’ HOME (H 3800) House 142-10, overrode Gov. Baker’s $303,734 veto reduction (from $27,210,690 to $26,906,956) in funding for the maintenance and operation of the Chelsea Soldier’s Home, a Bay State VA Hospital serving veterans. (A “Yea” vote is for spending the $303,734. A “No” vote is against spending it.) Rep. Bradley Jones No

$600,000 FOR BOSTON REGIONAL INTELLIGENCE CENTER (H 3800) House 128-24, overrode Gov. Baker’s $600,000 veto reduction (from $850,000 to $250,000) in funding for the Boston Regional Intelligence Center (BRIC) to upgrade, expand and integrate technology and protocols related to anti-terrorism, anti-crime, anti-gang and emergency response. According to its website, “Information gathered by the BRIC pinpoints areas of crime, shootings and gang violence, as well as helping to identify major players and ex-offenders returning to neighborhoods.” (A “Yes” vote is for spending the $600,000. A “No” vote is against spending it.) Rep. Bradley Jones No

HOW LONG WAS LAST WEEK’S SESSION? B eacon Hill Roll Call tracks the length of time that the House and Senate were in session each week. Many legislators say that legislative sessions are only one aspect of the Legislature’s job and that a lot of important work is done outside of the House and Senate chambers. They note that their jobs also involve committee work, research, constituent work and other matters that are important to their districts. Critics say that the Legislature does not meet regularly or long enough to debate and vote in public view on the thousands of pieces of legislation that have been filed. They note that the infrequency and



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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 29, 2017

The Advocate’s Super Trivia Quiz 1. Storyteller brothers Jacob and Wilhelm shared what last name? 2. What disco song about a bird is a parody of “Macho Man”? 3. A cat named Igloo (nicknamed Iggy) explored the polar regions with Admiral Byrd. True or false? 4. In “The Faerie Queen,” what 1500’s poet wrote, “Then came October, full of merry glee”? (Hint: initials ES.) 5. What dancewear became fashionable in the 1980’s? 6. In Boston on Sept. 30, 1846, dentist William Morton was the first to use what anesthetic? 7. In 1988 what sportsmen went on strike for 50 days? 8. What did Walt Disney refer to as Black Sunday? 9. Inspector Fenwick said “Do-Right, you’re a disgrace to your underwear” on what TV show? 10. The Goodyear “Pilgrim” Airship, first tested in 1925, is more commonly known as what? 11. On Oct. 1, 1847, what did Nantucket amateur astronomer Maria Mitchell discover? 12. Finland hosts the Wife Carrying World Championships. True or false? 13. Scrabble sets in what language have “LL” and “RR” pieces? 14. On Oct. 3, 1684, King Charles I revoked what charter? 15. In what U.S. state is the National Cowgirl Museum & Hall of Fame? 16. On Oct. 4, 1957, Russia launched what? 17. What coastal New England rock weighs seven tons? 18. What club has the motto “We only roast the ones we love”? 19. What country is the largest coffee producer? 20. In October 1950, what TV show starring Groucho Marx premiered?

Answers below - No cheating! 10. A blimp 9. “The Bullwinkle Show” (to Canadian Mountie Dudley Do-Right) 8. Opening day at Disneyland (Some rides were nonoperational, food ran out, etc.) 7. Major League Baseball players 6. Ether

20. “You Bet Your Life” 19. Brazil 18. The Friars Club 17. Plymouth Rock 16. Sputnik I 15. Texas Colony’s 14. The Massachusetts Bay

5. Leg warmers

13. Spanish

4. Edmund Spenser 3. False; Iggy was a fox terrier. 2. “Macho Duck” 1. Grimm

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Page 13



10:09 AM – Caller reports tree down in roadway on Walnut Street. Dept. of Public Works notified. 12:07 PM – A 16-year-old Juvenile was charged with two counts of possession of a Class B drug; possession of a Class C drug; possession of a Class E drug; and drug violation near school/park. 12:09 PM – Resident of 5 Jordan Rd. reports her recycling bin was stolen that morning by the operator of a silver Cadillac. 01:35 PM – Shoplifting reported at Whole Foods Market, 100 Market Street. Ronald Pretola, 54, of 7 Fairmount Rd., Peabody was charged with shoplifting by concealing merchandise, third offense. Steven Talkowsky, 61, of 7 Fairmount Rd., Peabody was charged with shoplifting by concealing merchandise. 07:05 PM – Calls reporting male party attempting to flag down cars for help on side of the road on Route 128 northbound by exit 44A. Secondary calls report the man is going into the roadway. State Police report vehicle unoccupied and locked in breakdown lane; unable to locate driver.

10:57 AM – Caller at 33 Crescent Ave. reports boat trailer parked on his lawn. Citation issued. 06:55 PM – Lowell St. resident reports suspicious vehicle parked in front of her home. Dispatched officer reports unable to locate vehicle. 07:41 PM – Middleton Police report Dunstan Rd., Lynnfield resident’s wallet turned in at station - resident notified.

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 20 02:14 AM – Stanley G. Carter, 35, of 67 Oakwood Ave., Lynn charged with unarmed robbery. 01:02 PM – Caller reports debris in roadway and an open hydrant at Condon Circle. Dispatched officer reports unable to locate. 03:36 PM – Resident on Salem St. reports gas leaking from motor vehicle. Fire dept. reports no gas leak.

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 21 03:48 PM – Officer wanted at Vokes Terrace for possible attempted break-in. Officer reports electric company employee checking meters. 06:07 PM – Resident from Westover Drive reports male party soliciting door-to-door. Officer advised to seek proper permits. 07:04 PM – Citation issued to motor vehicle parked in private lot on Grove Street.

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 22 08:53 AM – Medical aid for student having seizure at Lynnfield High School. 7:08 PM – Call for a deer struck by motor vehicle on Salem Street. Officer reports deer took off into the woods.


08:17 AM – Caller reports suspicious male sitting outside Bank of America at 1 Post Office Square. Dispatched officer reports male party is a construction worker on job site. 12:40 PM – Market Street security reports party refusing to leave Whole Foods Market property. Officer reports party has left the area. 12:50 PM – Lynn Police report needing assistance for person on a scooter stuck in Lynn Woods. Lynnfield Fire Dept. sent to scene. 02:19 PM – Resident at 12 Saunders Rd. reports a large pot of yellow mums was taken from his front lawn.

12:58 PM – Caller at 5 Shady Brook Lane reports strong odor of gas inside the house. Fire dept. reports unable to locate gas leak. National Grid notified. TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26 06:51 AM – Officer reports damage to recently planted grass 12:56 AM – Tiffany Miller, at 347 Essex Street. Resident 33, of 10 Fountain St., Medstates she will call DPW the next ford was cited for operating day but wanted to file a report. a motor vehicle with license suspended; and motor vehiMONDAY, SEPTEMBER 25 cle lights violation.


Veterans who may have been among the more than 2,000 Massachusetts students who attended the American Career Institute (ACI) may have their federal student loans discharged. The office of Attorney General Maura Healey has petitioned the U.S. Department of Education to discharge the loans based on many irregularities Those that attended ACI should follow the progress of this potential loan discharge. A $936,000 settlement was reached by the Attorney General in behalf of Massachusetts students who attended Corinthian College. Another settlement was reached for more than $6 million dollars with Kaplan Career Institute, Lincoln Tech, Sullivan & Cogliano and Salter Colleges. Veterans who may have been affected in any way by the actions of not only these but any other for-profit college or student loan lenders can obtain information and/or assistance through the Attorney General’s Student Lending Assistance Office. Call toll free (888)830-6277. Thank you for your service.

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 – Friday, September 29, 2017

Page 14



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


Rosemary T. (McHugh) Carey

f Simsbury CT, formerly of Lynnfield, Sept. 17. Beloved mother of Elaine Leard & husband John of Simsbury, CT, Kathleen C. Coale & husband James of Lexington, VA, Norbert K. Carey, Jr. of Wakefield, and Jennifer A. Allard & husband Fred of Belmont. Sister of the late Ruth E. Bruno. Also survived by her 9 grandchildren and 1 great grandchild. A private Funeral Mass was celebrated in St. Maria Goretti Church, Lynnfield. Interment was at Forest Hill Cemetery, Lynnfield. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to: McLean Home Care and Hospice, McLean

Development, 75 Great Pond Road, Simsbury, CT 06070 or to Cure SMA (Spinal Muscular Atrophy) 925 Busse Rd., Elk Grove Village, IL 60007. Arrangements are in the care of the McDonald Funeral Home, Wakefield. For obit/ guestbook , t 97, of M a l den, on September 24. Beloved husband of the late Alba (Rosati). Loving father of Tristina Kimball and her husband Phillip of Danvers. Brother of

the late Alfred and Richard Costanza. He is survived by his 2 beloved grandchildren Tracy and Phil and 5 beloved great grandchildren, Timothy, Anthony, Alba, Samantha and Skylah. He is also survived by many loving nieces and nephews. Funeral was h Costanza eld from the Salvatore Rocco and Sons Funeral Home, Everett on Thursday, September 28. Interment at Holy Cross Cemetery, Malden. Donations in George’s memory may be made to a charity of your choice. George was a late WW II Navy Veteran and served on the USS Texas. RoccoCarrHendersonFH 1-877-71ROCCO

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BEACON | FROM PAGE 12 brief length of sessions are misguided and lead to irresponsible late-night sessions and a mad rush to act on dozens of bills in the days immediately preceding the end of an annual session. During the week of September 18-22, the House met for a total of 23 minutes

while the Senate met for a total of 31 minutes. MON.SEPT. 18 House11:05 a.m. to11:17 a.m. Senate 11:04 a.m. to11:24 a.m. TUES. SEPT. 19 No House session No Senate session WED.SEPT. 20 No House session

No Senate session THURS.SEPT. 21 House11:05 a.m. to11:16 a.m. Senate 11:02 a.m. to11:13 a.m. FRI.SEPT. 22 No House session No Senate session Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at

Page 15

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

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

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

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

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

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 29, 2017

Page 16

SOUTH PEABODY - $369,000

LYNNFIELD - $479,900

WEST PEABODY - $499,900



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

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

EVENINGS: 617-285-2057

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

EVENINGS: 617-797-2222

LYNNFIELD - $539,900

EVENINGS: 978-590-1628

MELROSE - $349,900

LYNNFIELD - $1,129,000


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

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

EVENINGS: 617-650-2487

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

EVENINGS: 781-956-0241

LYNNFIELD - $769,000

EVENINGS: 617-538-9396

LYNNFIELD - $1,772,900

LYNNFIELD - $599,900


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

WONDERFUL 3 BEDROOM SPLIT ENTRY IN GREAT LOCATION. Fireplace living room opens to dining room, master has full bath, fireplace family room, new laminate flooring in lower level, sun room, new roof, new septic and 2 car garage.

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

EVENINGS: 617-797-2222

EVENINGS: 617-797-2222

EVENINGS: 978-317-4362

MIDDLETON - $379,900

LYNNFIELD - $799,900

MIDDLETON - $549,000


BEAUTIFUL 55+ COMMUNITY OF 30 CONDOS ON 30+ ACRES. 2nd floor end unit, 2 bedroom 2 bath. Open concept Kitchen, dining & living area, 4 season room, and bonus office/storage room. EVENINGS: 617-240-0266

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.

SPRAWLING RANCH IN SHERWOOD FOREST. Ideal for extended Family. 12 room, 4 bedroom, 3 full bath & 2 car oversized garage. Newer heat & updated bathrooms. Beautiful walk out lower level. EVENINGS: 617-285-2057

EVENINGS: 617-317-4362

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

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

Elena Drislane Lori Kramich Corrie Luongo Maria N. Miara

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


(781) 246-2100

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE - Friday, September 29, 2017  
THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE - Friday, September 29, 2017