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Vol. 3, No. 26     - FREE -                  978-777-6397              Friday, June 30, 2017

Senior Open to all ages A LINK TO


Substance abuse has a new foe in Lynnfield School Committee, Selectmen reinforce role in joint meeting

Irwin had the attention of the

By Melanie Higgins

young audience


during the kid’s clinic at the 2017 Senior Open at the Salem Country Club on Tuesday. See pages 4 and 9 for the Advocate’s coverage of this historic sporting event. (Advocate photo by Greg Phipps)



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ast Monday the Board of Selectmen and the Lynnfield School Committee met jointly to discuss the topic of Substance Abuse Prevention in Lynnfield. The meeting comes on the heels of the newly established Substance Abuse Prevention Coalition, which was created with the aim of curbing and preventing substance use within Lynnfield borders. Selectman Philip Crawford has mostly spearheaded the Coalition, which as of Monday night totals 38 members of the community. The Coalition, in its definition, is required to include members of all areas of the community, from health care professionals, to clergy, to schools and teachers, to public safety officials and many more. It provides “awareness and education”“as well as resources and treatment” and addresses all members of the community, not just Lynnfield’s youngest. Crawford said that moving forward, the Coalition will continue to reach out to the community. He said that a plan is in the works to script and produce a “youth video” that will be able to repeatedly reach Lynnfield’s youths in a compelling and effective way. He also said that the Coalition will come up with a parent survey for the fall that will be administered at around the same time schoolchildren take the “youth risk survey.” Additionally, he said, there will be a more concerted effort to distribute information through a Facebook page (in the works) and articles in the local newspapers. “Hidden in plain sight,” an educational tool that helps parents monitor their children’s behavior and potential drug use, is supposed to be implemented this fall. Currently, Crawford said, the Coalition is putting together a budget. “You do need a lot of people working on this,” Craw-

ford said, adding that so far, 15 medical professionals have joined the coalition. Superintendent of Schools Jane Tremblay, on the School Committee side, noted the concentrated effort among schools in the coming year to promote resiliency and thereby help bolster self-esteem, decreasing the likelihood that Lynnfield’s youngest will turn to drugs and alcohol. “Socially, our students need to know how to regulate and control their own behaviors that will help them build confidence and help them,” Tremblay said. “When our students don’t have that healthy social emotional view, it creates unhealthy behaviors,” she continued. She said the past year, in particular, has seen an uptick of troubling behavior among students, such as feelings of sadness and substance abuse. Moving forward, Tremblay emphasized the “Social-Emotional” learning component as crucial in children’s health and development. As part of the schools’ recent trend of including noted speakers in school discussions, Tremblay reported, speaker Ed Gerety will soon be visiting to speak both with teachers, Middle School students, and High School students. Tremblay called Gerety’s message, centered on “living intentionally,” “very powerful.” In the past, noted therapist Dr. Robert Brooks has come to speak on the topic of resiliency. Over the years, she said, the schools’ Transitional Learning Program and inclusion of a School Resource Officer have helped significantly in aiding students. She also noted the success of the High Schools’“Compass” Student Advisory Program and touted it as an important part of the fight against substance abuse. In that vein, she emphasized the importance of strong leadership


THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, June 30, 2017

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35 years ago: Remembering “Lynnfield 200” in 1982 By Helen Breen


ave you ever noticed the inscription on the old watering trough in the Center that reads “Town of Lynnfield Incorporated July 3, 1782”? Hey, wasn’t our town government established in 1814? After all, Lynnfield’s Centennial was celebrated in 1914, its Sesquicentennial in 1964 and its Bicentennial in 2014. Right. But in the afterglow of the American Bicentennial celebrations of 1976, a group of local historical sleuths confirmed that “changing terminology and the writings of some nineteenth century Lynn historians” had been mistaken. Actually, we were “separated from Lynn and incorporated as Lynnfield with a complete and independent government on

On July 2, 1982, “Friday Night at Starlight,” a re-creation of Kimball’s Ballroom at the South Hall parking lot, was enjoyed by hundreds. Kimball’s Starlight Ballroom was a popular Lynnfield outdoor dance spot from 1930-1963. The locale was replaced by the Kernwood Restaurant, now the site of the Sunrise Assisted Living complex on Salem Street. During the “Big Band” era, Benny Goodman, Glen Miller, and the Dorsey brothers, among others, performed at Kimball’s.

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The “Walk to Lynn” on March 27, 1982, marked the 200th anniversary of “the day that our forefathers brought their petition to Lynn asking for separation.” After a hearty pancake breakfast at the Meeting House, a large number convened at Bow Ridge in South Lynnfield “marking the town’s birth.” Pictured are the late Warren H. Falls (with his camera, of course); Helen Breen, who spoke about the relationship between Lynn and Lynnfield; and the late Ernestine June Rose, who was active in the Lynnfield Historical Society. That day the group also reenacted the ancient tradition of “perambulation,” that is, traveling on foot to make official inspection of boundary lines. (Wow, it was cold that day!)


After the traditional July 4th celebration on the Common, Governor Edward J. King (served 1979-1983) “took part in a ceremonial re-signing of the act creating Lynnfield, exactly two hundred years to the hour, from the original signing on July 3, 1782.” The Governor was greeted by an enthusiastic crowd, including former Selectman Joseph F. Moran (left corner) and former Selectman John F. Donegan (right corner). Adv.

July 3, 1782.” In September 1981 a Steering Committee was formed to plan “a decentralized celebration span-

ning 13 weeks”marking the occasion. No funds would be sought from “municipal appropriation” (recall these were the early days of tax-slashing Proposition 2 ½) or “solicitation of local businesses.” In order to avoid confusion with the recently held Bicentennial, this celebration would be called “Lynnfield 200.” Special events included the “Walk to Lynn,” “Starlight” ballroom dancing, a parade, an 18th century worship service, and a visit by the sitting Governor. Colorful “Lynnfield 200” number plates sold briskly and could be seen in town for many years thereafter. Finally, a “time capsule” was prepared to be secured in the town vault until 2032, along with a small account “in an interest bearing account to help kick off an observance in that year.” Thus, the commemoration of Lynnfield’s 1782 incorporation as an independent town should continue to be observed in the future.

(Pictures and account from the 1982 Lynnfield Town Report; send comments to

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, June 30, 2017

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Lynnfield Youth Football annual Combine a great success Brian DeBenedictis, 11, winner of the free raffle for the framed print of Julian Edelman’s “Catch” from the Patriots’ Super Bowl Victory.

North Shore Generals volunteers are shown with Lynnfield Youth Football President Wayne Schaffer (pictured front) and Lynnfield Youth Football A Team Head Coach Stephen Riley (far right).


n Saturday, Lynnfield Youth Football held its 2nd annual Football Combine at Lynnfield High School. The program was hosted by Lynnfield Youth

Football jointly with the Winthrop Youth Football Team and welcomed all kids from Lynnfield. Kids were joined on the field by members of the semi-

pro team the North Shore Generals as well as by many volunteers from the Lynnfield High School Varsity Football Team.

Daniel Townsend Award will honor Lynnfield’s volunteers By Melanie Higgins


ast Monday the Board of Selectmen, during one of their meetings, created the “Daniel Townsend Award for Excellence.”The new award will honor Lynnfield citizens who contribute positively to the community and is named after one of Lynnfield’s sons, the fallen Revolutionary War soldier Daniel Townsend, who was one of the first to respond to the Battle of Lexington and Concord in 1775. Proposed by Board of Selectmen Chairman Christopher Barrett, the award is intended to honor volunteers, and may be awarded to a group of volunteers. (Just recently, the town voted to name the Selectmen’s Meeting Room at the Town Hall after Joseph Maney, a noted town volunteer and

public servant.) Barrett called Townsend “a significant figure” and lauded the opportunity to celebrate his memory with the annual award every year. “When we consider our significant heritage, it is truly fitting that we name this award for excellence after an individual who most exemplified excellence in the Pursuit of Liberty,” Barrett stated during the meeting. “The Daniel Townsend Award for Excellence will honor one worthy individual for their community service and also provide the Town of Lynnfield with an opportunity to honor the significant legacy of Daniel Townsend every year during the month of September.” Selectman Richard Dalton called the idea “a very fitting initiative” and “long overdue.” The award, he continued, will

“single out some great people in town who give themselves in a very unselfish manner.” Selectman Phil Crawford likewise called the award a “great idea.” The award will be given to a volunteer or a group of volunteers. The selectmen later amended the proposal to include a member or multiple members of the community to be selected for the award. The selectmen stated that they intend to “build on” the award as time goes on. The Selectmen also asked the help of media to spread the word to acknowledge potential members of the community that might be selected to receive the award. Barrett expressed hope that the award becomes a “fixture” of the community calendar every September, when the award is given.


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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, June 30, 2017

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Festive week kicks off for U.S. Senior Open By Greg Phipps


red Couples has never won the U.S. Senior Open but he’s come close. In 2010, Couples was the runner-up to Bernard Langer. Couples said during a press conference Tuesday that he’ll have to play four solid rounds of golf if he hopes to get over the hump this weekend in the 38th U.S. Senior Open championship at Salem Country Club, which last hosted the Senior Open back in 2001. Fresh off a Senior Tour victo-

ry at the American Family Insurance championship in Wisconsin last weekend, Couples said he feels good coming off that win but the Salem course poses a real challenge. “Going to Wisconsin, I was coming back from a rib injury that kept me out [of action] for seven weeks,” he recalled on Tuesday. “It turns out I loved the course there and ended up playing well and winning. The first 11 holes on Sunday, I played very well and was able to hang on the rest of the way. “But I’ll have to play four really good rounds here. I can’t

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The venerable Tom Watson, winner of nine PGA majors, finComing off a Senior Tour ished off his tee shot at the second hole during practice-round win last week, Fred Couples action on Tuesday at the Salem Country Club. met with the press on Tuesday and discussed his plans for the future and his chances this weekend at the U.S. Senior Open.

miss-hit the ball and make mistakes. You can get away with mistakes on some major [tournament] courses. But here you need to drive the ball, and from what I’ve heard the greens are very difficult.” Probably best known for his win at the Masters Championship in 1992 while competing on the PGA circuit, Couples has had ongoing struggles with back problems in recent years. He said it’s something he just accepts now. “As I got older I just realized it’s going to come and go. It really doesn’t bother me,” he said. “It’s been so long since I really worried about. It does get frustrating. I wish I could be healthier but I accept it.” Couples said he can still play well on a championship course because he can still hit the ball well and for distance. He said as long as he can keep competing, he’ll continue to play. “I know there’s going to come a time when I’ll be done with it. That time’s not here yet but it’s getting closer,” said Couples. “When I’m done I’ll play with my buddies at home, and I’d like to continue to play at Augusta [at the Masters].” Couples admitted he hates to travel and “it’s really no fun.” But he does enjoy the tournaments

Three-time PGA major winner Vijay Singh eyed the direction of this practice-round putt on Tuesday.

and said he hopes to play until he’s 60. So what will it take to unseat defending Senior Open champion Gene Sauers this weekend? “I’ve heard nothing but fun things about this course. It’s a major championship and I’d love to win it,” said Couples. “I’m going to have a good time this week and, hopefully, play very, very well.” All told, 11 former U.S. Senior Open winners are competing this week, including Peter Jacobsen, Hale Irwin, Bernard Langer and Colin Montgomerie. The field also includes a number of other big-name

The flamboyant Spaniard Miguel Angel Jimenez enjoys one of his trademark cigars during Tuesday’s practice round. (Advocate photos by Greg Phipps)

players. Among them are Tom Watson (nine PGA major titles), Tom Kite, Corey Pavin, Nick Faldo (three-time PGA Masters and British Open winner), Rocco Mediate and former PGA Masters winner Ian Woosnam. The tournament won’t be without some of golf’s more colorful figures, as the flamboyant Spanish player Miguel Angel Jimenez will try and do one better than his runner-up finish in last year’s tournament. The always entertaining John Daly was scheduled to play but had to withdraw due to a shoulder injury.

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ABUSE | from page 1 among peers and encouraging kids to “lead by example.” “Students are looking at students,” she said. “The goal is to provide a social/emotional foundation ... so that they don’t have to turn to substances and risky behaviors. It’s about building their selfconfidence.” Jamie Hayman, who will be on the Steering Committee of the Coalition, spoke of the importance of making the topic of substance abuse prevention a “continuous discussion.”“Lynnfield’s not immune to this,” Hayman said. “All of us coming together is, hopefully, the first step in acknowledging that this is something that goes on in Lynnfield.” Community input Many other members of the coalition, including Father Paul Ritt, Police Chief David Breen and Fire Chief Mark Tetreault, commented on their roles in the fight moving forward. “I have celebrated too many funerals … of victims of opiate abuse,” Father Ritt said. “Each of us is a temple of God, and really [need] to take care of ourselves and be as healthy as we can be to be productive

citizens.” Father Ritt said he looks forward to working with the other churches in town. Police Chief David Breen also spoke on the matter. Breen reminded the meeting that anyone can “self-report” to the police station, although he admitted this occurrence is rare. Breen also told of the “Drug Diversion Program” under Essex County District Attorney Jonathan Blodgett, where victims of drug abuse can “avoid prosecution if they successfully complete the program.” Breen also noted that the department has Narcan in its first aid kits, and has a drug drop-off program twice a year. Fire Chief Mark Tetreault said the paramedics are “excited” about joining the coalition and getting involved in prevention. Like police, first responders, including fire personnel and paramedics, have access to Narcan plus training on how and when to use it. Tetreault said that the department wants to move towards a more accessible drop box for syringes, so as to lessen the occurrence of them being left around in parks, on streets or at homes. Tetreault said the department is also

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working on developing a “risk reduction program” aimed at supplementing a message in schools. Additionally, the department is looking at self-report intervention programs in the likeness of those of Nashua, N.H., Gloucester and Revere. Resident Patricia Campbell, commenting afterward, called the coalition “a wonderful idea,” and she expressed hope that the town will be addressing cocaine and other drugs, such as marijuana and alcohol, as well. “Alcohol destroys many people’s lives,” Campbell said. She added that she is glad that Lynnfield is taking a serious approach to the opiate crisis – “Burying our heads in the sand, as you all realize, is no way to address a very serious health problem.” In response to Campbell’s query, Board of Selectmen Chairman Chris Barrett said that the schools’ risk survey among children and parents this fall “will speak to a lot of those issues.” “If we get one family or five families, that’s a success,” School Committee Chairperson Tim Doyle said. “Moving forward we hope we make it a part of the community. Building a stronger community, that’s what we’re here for.”


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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, June 30, 2017

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Beacon Hill Roll Call By Bob Katzen THE HOUSE AND SENATE: This week’s roll calls are from the week of June 19-23. The report shows how local senators and representatives voted on House and Senate versions of a bill making changes and imposing new regulations on how the state will regulate the retail sale and cultivation of marijuana. A House-Senate conference committee will soon hammer out a compromise version and present it to the House and Senate. Representatives proposed 121 amendments to the bill yet there were only five roll calls during the ten hours it considered the bill. Senators proposed 110 amendments with only five roll calls during its ten hours. Many of the amendments

were not debated but simply approved or defeated on a predetermined unrecorded voice vote.Here’s the way it works: The fate of each of these amendments were determined earlier by the leadership. The presiding officer in the House or Senate disposes of these amendments by saying, “All those in favor of the amendment say ‘aye,’ those opposed say ‘no.’ The no’s have it and the amendments are not adopted.” Or if the fate is approval, it sounds like this: “All those in favor of the amendment say ‘aye,’ those opposed say ‘no.’The ayes have it and the amendments are adopted.” Senators and representatives don’t actually vote yes or no and in fact, don’t say a word.

They do not even shout “aye” or ingly approved last year.” “no” as one might expect. Sen. Pat Jehlen (D- Somerville), Senate chair of the Joint MARIJUANA Committee on Marijuana that REGULATIONS (H drafted the bill said her first 3768, S 2090) priority is to protect the will of House 126-28, Senate 30-5, the voters. “We want to reduce approved different versions of the black market and we want a bill changing some provisions to give opportunities to small and adding other provisions to entrepreneurs and farmers and the law, approved by voters on people in communities that the 2016 ballot, legalizing the have been harmed,” she said. possession, growing and sale “I could not vote for the fiof marijuana. A House-Sen- nal bill, which I still find probate conference committee has lematic in too many ways,” said been appointed to hammer out Rep. Denise Provost (D -Somera compromise version. ville). “This bill, after all, is not The Senate version keeps the Legislature’s legalization the same tax rate that was ap- initiative. This bill makes maproved by voters - a 3.75 per- jor changes to a referendum cent marijuana excise tax and passed by the voters - and the a local option to impose an ad- voters did not approve of warditional tax of up to 2 percent. rantless searches or the creCombined with the existing ation of new law enforcement 6.25 percent sales tax, the total agencies with other broad and tax on marijuana would range poorly-defined powers.” from 10 percent to 12 percent, “This bill reflects a commitdepending on the commu- ment to legalizing adult-use nity. The House version more marijuana while upholding than doubles the tax rate to 28 our duty to ensure safety and percent. effective management,” said House Speaker Bob DeLeo (DThe Senate version requires a Winthrop). “The House placed a city or town-wide ballot ques- premium on health and safety.” tion in which voters would deReferring to the 28 percent cide whether their communi- tax approved by the House, ty wants to opt out of the law Rep. Brad Hill (R-Ipswich) said, or modify it. The House version “The tax is way too high - with allows cities and towns to opt New Hampshire considering out without a town-wide bal- legalizing marijuana, all we lot question. Under the House would be doing is pushing our version, some cities can opt business to New Hampshire as out by a majority vote of the usual. Additionally, the black city council and approval of the market will continue to flourcity manager; other cities by a ish.” majority vote of the city counRep. Marc Cusack (D- Braincil and approval by the may- tree), House chair of the Joint or; and in a town, by a majori- Committee on Marijuana, dety vote of the board of select- fended the 28 percent tax men and a majority vote of a and said it is in the middle of town meeting. the pack among the states Jim Borghesani, Director of that have legalized marijuaCommunications for “Yes on na. “When you are starting off 4,” the group that led the cam- regulating a new industry, you paign to legalize marijuana, don’t want to be short on revprefers the Senate version. “The enue and implement this new House ... repealed and replaced industry on a shoestring budthe historic measure enacted get,” said Cusack. by Massachusetts residents last “I have many concerns with November,” he said. “They did this bill which not only preit with virtually no public dis- vents local residents from havcussion or debate. Their bill is ing a say on whether or not to wrong on taxes, wrong on lo- allow marijuana dispensaries cal control, weak on social jus- in their community but also tice and irresponsible on regu- creates a costly new governlatory efficiency - and is a far cry ment entity and a bureaucrafrom what voters overwhelm- cy whose price tag no one has

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yet determined,” said Rep. Kate Campanale (R- Leicester). Rep. Bradley Jones Yes Rep. Theodore Speliotis Yes Rep. Thomas Walsh Yes Sen. Joan Lovely Yes Sen. Thomas McGee Yes DRUG ABUSE TREATMENT FUNDS (H 3768) House 22-131, rejected an amendment that would give money from a $30 million fund for substance abuse prevention and treatment programs only to cities and towns that allow retail marijuana stores and cultivation of marijuana in their community and do not opt out of the law. Amendment supporters said it reasonable to ban any of these funds from going to communities that opt out. They said when the city or town votes to opt out, it should be aware that their city or town will lose out on this money. Amendment opponents said individuals who are battling substance abuse should not be denied help and treatment just because they happen to live in a city or town that has decided to opt out. (A “Yes” vote is for the amendment. A “No” vote is against it.) Rep. Bradley Jones No Rep. Theodore Speliotis No Rep. Thomas Walsh No CONTINUE SESSION BEYOND 9 P.M. UNTIL MIDNIGHT House 126-26, suspended rules to allow the House to meet beyond 9 p.m. and continue until midnight if necessary. Supporters of rule suspension said it is important to remain in session to finish action on the very important marijuana law. Opponents of rule suspension said it is irresponsible for the House to act on important bills late at night when taxpayers are asleep. The House session continued until 9:45 p.m. (A “Yes” vote is for allowing the session to continue beyond 9 p.m. A “No” vote is against al-


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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, June 30, 2017

BEACON | from page 6

lowing it.) Rep. Bradley Jones Rep. Theodore Speliotis Rep. Thomas Walsh

No Yes Yes

NUMBER OF PLANTS ALLOWED (S 2090) Senate 4-34, rejected an amendment that would reduce from 12 to six the number of flowering marijuana plants a home grower is allowed to grow at the same time. Amendment supporters said that if allowed 12 growing plants, a person could harvest 192 ounces of marijuana per year which could be made into more than 17,000 joints. This would allow a person to smoke 46 joints per day, obviously more than any person can consume. They said allowing 12 would lead to professional marijuana growers coming to Massachusetts to grow marijuana and sell it on the black market at a price lower than the retail stores and to people younger than 21. Amendment opponents said the statistics cited by proponents of the reduction to six are based on commercial cultivation which yields much more marijuana than home growing. They argued that the ballot question approved by the voters allowed 12 plants and should not be changed.

marijuana for adults, not to promote it to minors. (A “Yes” vote is for the amend(A “Yes” vote is for the amendment. A “No” vote is against it.) ment Sen. Joan Lovely No Sen. Joan Lovely Yes Sen. Thomas McGee No Sen. Thomas McGee Yes REGULATE ADVERTISING AND MARKETING OF MARIJUANA (S 2090) Senate 34-0, approved an amendment regulating the advertising, marketing and branding of marijuana including prohibiting ads on television, radio, billboard and print publications and sponsorship of sporting events unless the advertiser can demonstrate that at least 85 percent of the audience is reasonably expected to be at least age 21. Other provisions prohibit anyone under age 21, any celebrity or cartoon character from being used in ads; advertising that makes assertions that marijuana is safe; the use of unsolicited pop-up advertisements on the Internet; require that an adult-only sign be prominently displayed outside of each marijuana establishment; and require a standard health warning developed by the Department of Public Health be included in all ads. Amendment supporters said this will help ensure that marijuana is not marketed to anyone under age 21. They noted the voters voted to legalize

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ALSO UP ON BEACON HILL ORGAN DONORS (H 3434) A bill before the Transportation Committee would automatically enroll anyone who applies for or renews a driver’s license in the state’s organ donor program. The person could opt out of the program by signing a written notice. Current law only enrolls people who voluntarily sign up for the program when applying for or renewing their driver’s license. R E Q U I R E E M E RG E N C Y CONTACT INFO FROM ALL DRIVERS (H 1749) -The Transportation Committee is also considering a bill that would require licensed drivers over age 21 to provide the Registry of Motor Vehicles with the name and contact information of a person to be contacted in an emergency. Drivers under 21 would be required to provide the same information about their next of kin. The information would be stored and first responders could access it by scanning a barcode on the back of the victim’s license. Supporters cite the case of 20-year-old Joshua Cloutier

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who was in a car accident in 2003 but since he was over 18, medical officials were not required to contact his parents. He spent three hours alone in the emergency room before his parents were told by the parents of another passenger in the car that Joshua had been in an accident. Sharon Cloutier, Joshua’s mother, is leading the movement to get this bill signed into

law. She has filed it for several years but it has never been approved. ALLOW BUSINESSES TO OPT INTO “DO NOT CALL” LIST (H 137) - The House gave initial approval to a bill restricting telemarketing companies doing business in the state by allowing businesses to sign up for a “do not call” list and fin-


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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, June 30, 2017

Give the Gift of Hometown News... BEACON | from page 7 ing companies up to $5,000 if success for businesses. call a business on the list. TWO-DAY SALES TAX HOLPEABODY ADVOCATE they Current law only allows indi- IDAY IN AUGUST (H 1548) consumers to sign up The Revenue Committee held a LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE vidual for the list. hearing on a bill allowing conNow Available by Subscription A year’s subscription to the

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Under the bill, all current laws that now apply to individuals would also apply to businesses including allowing an individual on the list to sue a company for up to $5,000 if the company violates the law and calls the individual more than once a year; preventing companies from blocking their number from appearing on any business’ Caller ID; prohibiting companies from using recorded message devices to make these calls; and restricting these calls to between 8 a.m. and 8 p.m. Supporters said this long overdue bill will finally allow businesses to put a stop to these annoying invasions. They argued the system has worked well for consumers and will be a

Opponents said families are struggling financially and it is not the time for another tax increase promoted by the “food police.” Some noted that many other things contribute to obesity including a sedentary lifesumers to buy most products style, lack of exercise and fast that cost under $2,500 on Sat- food consumption. urday, August 12 and Sunday, August 13 without paying the QUOTABLE QUOTES state’s 6.25 percent sales tax. The House took some time Supporters of the bill said during its session last week that the holiday would boost to remember and honor their retail sales and help brick and colleague Rep. Gail Cariddi mortar stores compete with (D-North Adams) who passed online sales, many of which away at the age of 63 on June are not subject to the sales 17. tax. They noted that consum“One of the warmest and ers over the past several years most gracious people that I’ve have saved millions of dollars ever had the pleasure of workduring similar tax-free holidays. ing with.” They argued that the state’s House Speaker Bob DeLeo (Dsales tax revenue loss would Winthrop). be offset by increased revenue “A friend to many but asked from the meals and gas tax rev- nothing in return for the friendenue generated by shoppers ship that she gave so freely.” on those two days. Rep. Patricia Haddad (DSome opponents of the bill Somerset). said that the holiday actually “I can’t help but recall somegenerates little additional rev- thing Sen. [Ted] Kennedy told enue for stores because con- me several years ago. He pulled sumers would buy the prod- me aside and said, ‘Smitty, I’ve ucts even without the tax-free been in public life for a long days. They said that the Leg- time. I have a lot of associates islature should be looking at but I have very few friends. Gail broader, deeper tax relief for ... was a dear, dear friend.’” individuals and businesses and Rep. Smitty Pignatelli (Dnot a tiny tax-free holiday. OthLenox). ers said that a sales tax holiday “She thought so highly of beis irresponsible when the state ing part of this body and of beis already facing a $375 million ing a part of the work that she to $575 million shortfall. did here.” TAX SUGARY DRINKS (H Rep. Patricia Farley-Bouvier 3329) - The Revenue Commit(D-Pittsfield). tee heard testimony on a pro“I see us bouncing around in posal that would tax sugary a jitney van in Bangkok wearing soft drinks which are current- our crazy funny hats we bought ly exempt from the state’s 6.25 in the open market.” percent sales tax. Rep. Sarah Peake (D-ProvincSupporters said the tax etown). would raise an estimated $368 “She was hardworking. She million that the state would put was smart. She was quiet. She to good use. They noted the tax was gentle. But she was also would discourage people from awesome. She was fun. She was buying these drinks and help fun to hang out with.” fight the obesity epidemic and Rep. Paul Mark (D-Peru). stem the rising tide of obesityrelated health issues including HOW LONG WAS LAST diabetes, high blood pressure and heart disease. BEACON | SEE PAGE 12


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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, June 30, 2017

Page 9

Lynnfield Little Leaguers start dreaming about Williamsport All-Stars defeat Winthrop in a comeback effort to begin the District 16 tourney By Joe Mitchell


t’s that time of year again, when Little League players have one singular dream that centers on a trip to central Pennsylvania in mid-August to participate in the World Series. But first things first – teams have to navigate their way through district, sectional, state and regional tournaments before they even start thinking about Williamsport. The Lynnfield Williamsport

stars are like any one of their peers, and after getting that first win in a District 16 opening round game against Winthrop last Sunday, 12-10, their excitement level increased and those dreams are inching closer to reality. The game was played at Lynn Shore, and even though Winthrop out-homered the locals, 6-1, the final score was much more favorable. Spenser Riley was credited with Lynnfield’s round tripper in the

fourth frame. The Lynnfield boys were trailing, 9-7, after five innings, but they rallied for five runs to take down their junior Viking counterparts, who managed just one run in their last at-bat to fall just short of a victory. Jacob Bolger provided the winning margin of difference with a two-run double. Henry Caulfield pitched the final three innings to secure the win in relief. He scattered three hits while giving up just two runs.

Caulfield got some help from his defense in the final stanza, when Winthrop was threatening to retake the lead to win the game. Shortstop Alex Gentile made a backhand stab of a groundball, and from his knees threw a one-hop strike to first baseman Tim Pivero, who did his part by making a fine scoop on the play to record the out. After dispatching Winthrop, the Lynnfield stars are scheduled to take on the Saugus

Americans on Wednesday night, June 28, in Swampscott (after press deadline). If they beat Saugus, they will head to Wyoma in Lynn on Friday, June 30, for their next game, but if they happen to lose they are right back at it again on Thursday night at the home of the Saugus Nationals. The action will only intensify from here on out, as those Williamsport dreams become more crystal clear.

U.S. Senior Open: Bourque, Irwin host kids clinic By Greg Phipps

Jimenez, who was on the practice range at the time, to assist the youngsters with their tee shots. Jimenez happily abided. Irwin told the kids he thinks it’s


ormer Boston Bruins Hall of Fame defenseman Ray Bourque got to partake publicly in his other sporting love by cohosting a golf clinic for youngsters on Tuesday at the Salem Country Club. The clinic’s other host was golf great Hale Irwin, who captured seven major titles on the PGA circuit. He won the Senior Open in 1998 and 2000 and was the runner-up in ’96 and ’04. Before retired from hockey 16 years ago, Bourque’s accomplishments as a National Hockey League defenseman were prolific. In his 23-year career, Bourque, who played 21 years for the Bruins, scored 410 goals and finished with 1,579 points. He played in over 1,600 regular season games and 214 postseason contests, where he produced 180 points. He made the Stanley Cup finals twice as a Bruin and was part of a championship team in Colorado in 2001. Bourque received the Norris Trophy for the league’s best defenseman five times. A member of the Salem Country Club for 25 years, Bourque and his family has remained in the Boston area. He is a very good golf player in his own right and was named Honorary Chairman of this year’s Senior Open. He considers the appointment an honor. “Salem has been a great golf home for me and my family. I’m thrilled just to have been asked to represent the club and take part in the U.S. Senior Open in this capacity,” Bourque said in an inter-

great that they’re active in many sports. He said golf is a game they can play well for a long time, whereas that is not the case for many other sports.


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view earlier this year. “I feel like an ambassador for the club and the championship. I’ve been thrilled to talk to different audiences; I’ve been happy to do whatever I can to promote the world’s most important senior golf championship.” At Tuesday’s clinic, Bourque was asked why he swings a golf club from the right side while he shot lefty as a hockey player. “It’s just what comes naturally for me. When I played baseball, I batted right-handed, too,” he answered. “I really have no explanation for it. That’s just how it is.” Both Bourque and Irwin interacted with the kids, signing autographs and having some laughs. Irwin even asked fellow senior competitor Miguel Angel

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Lynnfield Rotary Club’s Concert On The Common Schedule T he 2017 Summer Concert Series on the Lynnfield Common hosted by the Lynnfield Rotary Club has been announced. On July 5 the series begins, and it will be held every Wednesday from 6-8 p.m. until July 26. Flyers will be posted at various locations around town and will be available at the Lynnfield Library as well as during the concerts. The schedule can also be viewed on the Lynnfield Rotary Club Web-

site (www.lynnfieldrotary. org). Come enjoy music and catch up with friends & family on the Common. Bring your dinner or plan to support the Lynnfield High School Interact Club by purchasing Kayem hotdogs and other snacks for sale. The much sought-after contemporary and pop rock artist Brian Maes Band is back by popular demand and will be kicking off our concert series on Wednesday, July 5

(rain date: July 6). His group features local talent, is the opening act for numerous big name musicians and always puts on a great show in Lynnfield. Lynnfield’s own Katrina Gustafson and band will be entertaining the audience on July 12 (rain date: July 13) with her spin on country pop tunes mixed in with a blend of her own compositions. On July 19 (rain date: July 20) the band Wildfire takes the

stage. This well-known North Shore favorite is sure to entertain everyone with hits ranging from classic oldies to current hits. The final concert in this year’s series will be held on July 26 (rain date: July 27) and will feature the Lynnfieldbased band Funbucket lead by Kook Lawrey along with some new faces. Their repertoire includes fun classic sure to please the entire family. Following last year’s tradi-

tion, the Lynnfield Recreation Commission will be partnering with the Lynnfield Rotary Club to provide free children’s activities and entertainment each week. Please contact Bob Priestley (Concerts Committee Chair) at 781-334-0001 with questions, ideas, comments or sponsorship opportunities. If you are interested in learning more about the Lynnfield Rotary Club, check us out at

Rep. Jones opposes income tax hike ballot proposal B

OSTON – For the second time in two years, House Minority Leader Bradley H. Jones, Jr. (R-North Reading) has voted against placing a graduated state income tax proposal on the 2018 ballot. Citing concerns about the ballot question’s constitutionality, as well as lingering questions about how the additional tax revenues will be allocated, Representative Jones opposed the “Millionaire Tax” proposal at a joint session of the House and Senate on June 14, where it was approved on a 134-55 vote. Representative Jones previously voted against the tax measure in June of 2016, when it was initially approved on a roll call vote of 135-57. Because it has received the support of at least 50 legislators in two successive legislative sessions, the tax proposal will now advance to the November 2018 state

ballot, despite concerns it could lead to litigation and will likely require additional guidance from the state’s courts. Massachusetts currently assesses personal income at a uniform “flat tax” rate of 5.1 percent and capital gains at 12 percent. The ballot proposal would amend the state Constitution by creating a two-tier tax system imposing an additional 4 percent surtax on all income in excess of $1 million beginning January 1, 2019, with the revenues raised to be set aside for education and transportation. The Department of Revenue estimates the surtax will generate approximately $1.9 billion in its first year. “The Millionaire Tax is being promoted as a means of securing additional funding for public education and transportation, two areas which I consider to be worthy of the state’s

spending priorities,” said Representative Jones. “However, I am still not convinced the ballot question will actually achieve this goal, and my fear is that even if the initiative passes next year, it may not result in any net increase in spending for our schools or our transportation infrastructure.” The state Constitution explicitly prohibits any amendment that “makes a specific appropriation of money.” Although the ballot proposal attempts to circumvent this restriction by stating the money will be “subject to appropriation” by the Legislature, all revenues collected through the surtax will be placed in the General Fund, where it will be up to the House and Senate to determine how the money will be allocated. To ensure that money already being spent on education and transportation will not

Sounds of Lynnfield Summer Meeting Schedule City and town governments usually take a break for the summer, but the Selectmen will still have a few additional meetings. They are:July 10th at 6pm & August 14th at 7pm at the Al Merritt Center (600 Market Street). Town seeking volunteers for number of boards Lynnfield town boards have a number of vacancies. The town is seeking volunteers to join the following boards and committees: Board of Appeals Finance Committee Historical Commission Personnel Board Open Space and Recreation Commission Reading Municipal Light Citizens Advisory Council Recreation Commission Senior Citizens Advisory Council Any and all interested are encouraged to send a letter of in-

terest and/or a resume to Bob Curtin at the Board of SelectFor more information about men’s office: rcurtin@town.lyn- Veterans Affairs in Lynnfield, call 781-334-9440. Veterans of the North Shore new online resource Lynnfield Veterans Affairs wants the public to know about a new website for Veterans of the North Shore, Massachusetts. Titled the ‘North Shore Veterans Coalition Website’, the site “provides information on state and federal benefits, including details about where and how to apply.”, according to its welcome page. It also provides information on legal issues, healthcare, housing, education and training, finance, and has a career center and other resources. The website address is: http:// www.northshorevetcoalition. com/ To contact the service mail to Veterans Legal Services, P.O. Box 8457, Boston, MA 02114, (857) 317-4474 or e-mail at info@vet-

Lynnfield Library to host “Antiques in the Attic” Dust off that old candelabra or treasure chest and bring it down to the Lynnfield Library. On Monday, Jul 17th the library will be hosting “Antiques in the Attic”, where attendees can get a verbal quote on some of their old antique items. Items are appraised by the experts from Skinner Auctions and Appraisals. Event runs from 2-7pm at the Meeting House on the Common. Event helps kick off the Library’s 125th Birthday celebration. A $10 donation gets your item appraised (fee structure is $10/item w/ a limit of 3 items per person). Visit for more information.

be diverted to other programs, Representative Jones tried to amend the ballot proposal at last year’s Constitutional Convention by adding language stipulating the surtax revenues must be used “in addition to and not in lieu of funds” currently being spent in these two areas. That amendment was defeated on a vote of 54-138. “My amendment was designed to strengthen the provisions of the ballot question and ensure that it will actually accomplish its objectives,” he said. “Without these added protections, there are no guarantees that more money will actually be spent on education and transportation moving forward.” If the ballot question does not work out as intended, it will be difficult to repeal or modify the surtax. When a controversial technology tax

was passed in July of 2013, the Legislature quickly realized its mistake and was able to repeal it just two months later. However, because the Millionaire Tax seeks to amend the state Constitution, any attempts to repeal the measure would have to follow a process that requires a minimum of four years to complete. “If the ballot question doesn’t work out the way proponents say it will, Massachusetts will have to live with the consequences for a long time because there won’t be any quick fix available to correct any problems that might arise,” said Representative Jones. Since 1962, Massachusetts voters have rejected a total of five graduated income tax ballot proposals. The most recent ballot initiative, in 1994, was defeated by a margin of more than 2-1.

Lynnfield student earns Boston College High School Honors Jared Simonelli, class of 2018, of Lynnfield, achieved High Honors for the Fourth Quarter at Boston College High School. For High Honors a student needs a 3.8 QPA and all grades C+ or higher.

Boston College High School is a Jesuit, Catholic, collegepreparatory school for young men founded in 1863. The school enrolls approximately 1,600 students from more than 100 communities in eastern Massachusetts.

Lynnfield Catholic Collaborative’s Summer Mass Schedule


lease note that from July 2-September 3, the 5:00 p.m. Mass at St. Maria Goretti in Lynnfield will be suspended. For the summer months, the Masses will be as follows: Our Lady of the Assumption (758 Salem St., Lynnfield) Saturday Vigil: 4:00 p.m.

Sunday: 7:00 a.m., 9:00 a.m., 11:00 a.m. Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays: 9:00 a.m. St. Maria Goretti (112 Chestnut St., Lynnfield) Saturday Vigil: 4:00 p.m. Sunday: 10:00 a.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays: 9:00 a.m.

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, June 30, 2017

Page 12

BEACON | from page 8

The Advocate’s Super Trivia Quiz 1. What TV show began with the line “Space, the final frontier”? 2. What is the largest of the Great Lakes? 3. What 1950s sex symbol and female actress said, “We are all of us stars, and we deserve to twinkle”? 4. On June 30, 1906, Congress passed the Meat Inspection Act, partly influenced by what book? 5. What cosmetic product was introduced in 1921 on the 5th day of the 5th month? 6. What star is the “Dog Days of Summer” sometimes thought to be related to? 7. What album was first certified “gold”? 8. When did Congress make the Fourth of July a federal holiday: 1778, 1801 or 1870? 9. What organization’s Latin motto means swifter, higher, stronger? 10. What magazine started publication on July 1, 1972? 11. What Founding Father said, “Where liberty dwells, there is my country”? 12. What was the first low-calorie beer? 13. The expression “Get out of Dodge” referred to what state’s city? 14. On July 3, 1852, Congress approved construction of the U.S. Mint in what western city? 15. Who has been known as “Scribe of the Revolution”? 16. Where was iced tea first served? 17. Who wrote “Stars and Stripes Forever”? 18. On July 4, 1776, delegates from 12 colonies ratified the Declaration of Independence. Which colony waited until July 9 to do so? 19. What is the name of an organ-like instrument powered by compressed air or steam? 20. On July 4, 1831, what song debuted at Boston’s Park Street Church?

Answers below - No cheating!

WEEK’S SESSION? Beacon Hill Roll Call tracks the length of time that the House and Senate were in session each week. Many legislators say that legislative sessions are only one aspect of the Legislature’s job and that a lot of important work is done outside of the House and Senate chambers. They note that their jobs also involve committee work, research, constituent work and other matters that are important to their districts. Critics say that the Legislature does not meet regularly or long enough to debate and vote in public view on the thousands of pieces of legislation that have been filed. They note that the infrequency and brief length of sessions are misguided and lead to irresponsible late-night sessions and a mad rush to act on dozens of bills in the days immediately preceding the end of an annual session. During the week of June 1923, the House met for a total of 14 hours and 33 minutes and the Senate met for a total of 12 hours and 29 minutes. MON.JUNE 19 House 11:04 a.m. to 2:59 p.m. Senate 11:11 a.m. to 12:37 p.m. TUES. JUNE 20 No House session No Senate session WED.JUNE 21 House11:48 a.m. to9:45 p.m. No Senate session THURS. JUNE 22 No House session Senate 11:09 a.m. to 9:15 p.m. FRI.JUNE 23 House 11:06 a.m. to 11:47 a.m. Senate 11:09 a.m. to 12:06 p.m. Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at

Lynnfield Catholic Collaborative’s Summer Mass Schedule


lease note that from July 2-September 3, the 5:00 p.m. Mass at St. Maria Goretti in Lynnfield will be suspended. For the summer months, the Masses will be as follows: Our Lady of the Assumption (758 Salem St., Lynnfield) Saturday Vigil: 4:00 p.m. Sunday: 7:00 a.m., 9:00 a.m., 11:00 a.m. Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays: 9:00 a.m. St. Maria Goretti (112 Chestnut St., Lynnfield) Saturday Vigil: 4:00 p.m. Sunday: 10:00 a.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays: 9:00 a.m.

The Advocate HOROSCOPE Aries (March 21st-April 20th): Try not to get caught up in overthinking this weekend and next week. You might feel like things are personally being directed at you, but they likely are not. Find some peace and quiet, and let it all go! Be extra careful if you do any labor around the house, rushing will lead to injuries. Taurus (April 21st-May 20th): Be easy with your words next week and focus more on encouraging people instead of pushing them. Coming on too aggressive with your opinion will lead to fights easily! Double check on any big travel plans coming up this year soon, as details might change. Gemini (May 21st-June 20th): Follow up next week with clients and coworkers who haven’t been getting back to you. They most likely have been distracted by good weather but definitely are still interested in your proposals. Ditch the clutter around your home and watch the energy shift quite a bit! Cancer (June 21st-July 22nd): Take the lead this week and next for making travel plans or buying tickets to events. Lining up some special nights will really pay off as this summer is going to fly by! Brush off any strange comments or passive-aggressive energy from friends; they are likely taking something else out on you. Leo (July 23rd-August 22nd): Tap into the wisdom around you and talk out some things that have been going through your head. Whatever it is that’s on your mind, it will sound less dramatic once you hear it out loud! Your subconscious will also be clearing out, so expect weird dreams. Don’t think too much into them… Virgo (August 23rd-September 22nd): Communication is key next week at work - making sure everybody knows all plans, schedules and projects will prevent big problems. You may find yourself having trouble relaxing during the few moments of peace you do have - distract yourself with books, magazines or a movie! Libra (September 23th-October 22nd): Keep speaking up in all relationships in your life about what you need- your loved ones will be receptive. Follow any desire to be spontaneous with your time if you can next week- and even play “hookey” if possible. It’ll be a nice break from being so goal oriented! Scorpio (October 23rd-November 22nd): You are naturally a straight forward kind of person but now more than ever telling a lie won’t be an option. Which isn’t a big problem, just avoid people you have been just “keeping peace” with but have resentments. It’s also a good time to clear the air at work by communicating anyone you sense tension with! Sagittarius (November 23rd-December 21st): As lots of new ideas and desires pop into your mind this weekend slow your pace down. Take each day, by day, and wait to make any big commitments or plans. If you find yourself obsessing a bit over a small situation at work- do what works best to clear your mind (exercise, crafting etc.) This problem will solve naturally, fast! Capricorn (December22nd- January 19th): Laziness and ignorance may surround you at work right now. Stay zen, calm and do your own thing. Things will shape up soon and there’s no need for you to take responsibility for solving this. Get gardening this weekend if you can, and get some hardy flowers to brighten up your home for the summer! Aquarius (January 20th- February 19th): Fresh air and exercise will solve all your problems this weekend! Clear out your mind and just enjoy nature. Double check your funds before making a big purchase next week, and be sure all that would impacted by this purchase agree. Mercury’s placement is encouraging you to do more with the technology you use. Pisces (February 20th- March 20th): Go for any fashion or hairdo changes you’ve been wanting to make. Spruce up your look, and you’ll feel more confident at all the outing you’ll be going on. Stay prepared for the busy weeks ahead! Time is going to fly by but you won’t want to miss anything!

Francesca Piazza is a Lynnfield native available for astrology consultations, tarot readings/parties, crystal healing, custom jewelry, and reiki. Please like Sister Fran Designs and Readings on Facebook for more info, or contact her at

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f Everett, on June 25th. Beloved husband of Olympia “Lil” (Guerriero) Mastrocola. Loving father of Joseph A. Mastrocola and his wife Maria of Newbury, Nicholas J. Mastrocola and his wife Christine of Stoneham. Loving brother of Carmellina Tacconelli of Rome, Italy, and Renato Mastrocola of Revere. He is survived by his four beloved grandchildren: Marissa, Nicholas, Marcella and Alyssa Joy Mastrocola. Funeral from the Salvatore Rocco & Sons Funeral Home, 331 Main St., EVERETT, on Thursday, June 29th at 8:30 a.m. Funeral Mass in St. Anthony’s Church in Everett at 9:30 a.m. Relatives and friends are kindly invited. Visiting hours are Wednesday only 4-8 p.m. Complimentary valet parking Wednesday at Main Street entrance. In lieu of flowers, donations in Nicholas memory may be made to a charity of your choice. Interment at Glenwood Cemetery in Everett.

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

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, June 30, 2017

Page 14


Pezzella Landscaping l Spring & Fal s p Cleanu

The largest circulated FREE weekly mailed !

* 12,000 Peabody Homes * 6,500 Saugus free in retail outlets, Town Hall, & Public Library

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

Psychic Readings by Diane Tarot Card Readings Palm Readings

If you have questions, I have answers. I’ll answer one free question by phone.

~Available for private parties~ Call for an appointment


321A Broadway (Wyoma Square), Lynn, MA

Mike Pezzella

Business Phone: 781-334-5740 Cell Phone: 781-526-6966

Lawn Installation • Weekly Maintenance • Bobcat Service • Snow Plowing • French Drains


Valentine’s Getaway! 4-Day Bahamas Cruise on Carnival Liberty Sailing 2/11/18 from Port Canaveral. Inside $363.55pp Balcony $483.55pp, including taxes & port fees. $150pp Deposit by 7/10/17 to secure a $50 Cabin Credit!! Call NCP Travel 877-270-7260.

CARS/TRUCKS WANTED!!! All Make/Models 2000-2015! Any Condition. Running or Not. Competitive Offer! Free Towing! We’re Nationwide! Call Now: 1-888-416-2330.

$10.00 off with this ad!

All readings are private and confidential.




DVOCATE Newspapers

Published weekly by

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

James D. Mitchell, Pres. & Publisher

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.

Child/elderly CNA Care Rachael 617-699-6630

Thinking of buying a new or used car? Call to get current promotional pricing and local dealer incentives for free. No hassle. No obligation. Call: 855-390-3747 25 DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED NOW! Earn $1000 per week! Paid CDL Training! STEVENS TRANSPORT COVERS ALL COSTS! 1-877-209-1309 AIRLINE MECHANIC TRAINING - Get FAA certification. Approved for military benefits. Financial Aid if qualified. Job placement assistance. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance 888-686-1704 PAID IN ADVANCE! Make $1000 Weekly Mailing Brochures From Home! NO Experience Required. Helping home workers since 2001! Genuine Opportunity. Start Immediately! www. MailingPros.Net FREE VIAGRA PILLS 48 PILLS + 4 FREE! VIAGRA 100MG/ CIALIS 20mg Free Pills! No hassle, Discreet Shipping. Save Now. Call Today 1-888-410-0514

VIAGRA 100MG and CIALIS 20mg! 50 Pills + 10 FREE. SPECIAL $99.00 100% guaranteed. FREE Shipping! 24/7 CALL: 1-888223-8818 Hablamos Espanol. VIAGRA & CIALIS! 60 pills for $99. 100 pills for $150 FREE shipping. NO prescriptions needed. Money back guaranteed! 1-877-743-5419 DENTAL INSURANCE. Call Physicians Mutual Insurance Company for details. NOT just a discount plan, REAL coverage for 350 procedures. 888-623-3036 or http:// Ad# 6118

SAVE THOUSANDS ON SURPRISE COSTLY HOME REPAIRS!! With Nations Home Warranty we pay 100% of covered Home repairs! CALL FOR A FREE QUOTE TODAY!! 877-279-3904 OXYGEN - Anytime. Anywhere. No tanks to refill. No deliveries. The All-New Inogen One G4 is only 2.8 pounds! FAA approved! FREE info kit: 844-558-7482 A PLACE FOR MOM. The nation’s largest senior living referral service. Contact our trusted, local experts today! Our service is FREE/no obligation. CALL 1-800-217-3942 CASH FOR CARS: We Buy Any Condition Vehicle, 2000 and Newer. Nation’s Top Car Buyer! Free Towing From Anywhere! Call Now: 1-800-864-5960. CASH PAID for unexpired, sealed DIABETIC TEST STRIPS! 1 DAY PAYMENT & PREPAID shipping. HIGHEST PRICES! Call 1-888776-7771.

Social Security Disability? Up to $2,671/mo. (Based on paid-in amount.) FREE evaluation! Call Bill Gordon & Associates. 1- 855-376-6502. Mail: 2420 N St NW, Washington DC. Office: Broward Co. FL., member TX/NM Bar. Dish Network-Satellite Television Services. Now Over 190 channels for ONLY $49.99/ mo! HBO-FREE for one year, FREE Installation, FREE Streaming, FREE HD. Add Internet for $14.95 a month. 1-800-718-1593 Make a Connection. Real People, Flirty Chat. Meet singles right now! Call LiveLinks. Try it FREE. Call NOW: Call 1-877-737-9447 18+ WANTED OLD JAPANESE MOTORCYCLES KAWASAKI Z1-900 (1972-75), KZ900, KZ1000 (1976-1982), Z1R, KZ 1000MK2 (1979,80), W1650, H1-500 (1969-72), H2750 (1972-1975), S1-250, S2-350, S3-400, KH250, KH400, SUZUKI-GS400, GT380, HONDA-CB750K (1969-1976), CBX1000 (1979,80) CASH!! 1-800-7721142 1-310-721-0726 usa@ Cash for unexpired DIABETIC TEST STRIPS! Free Shipping, Best Prices & 24 hr payment! Call 1-855-4404001 www.TestStripSearch. com. Habla Espanol. HOTELS FOR HEROES – to find out more about how you can help our service members, veterans and their families in their time of need, visit the Fisher House website at

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, June 30, 2017


50th Annual LAA 4th of July Road Race

tart your 4 off with a bang and join us on Tuesday, July 4th at 9:00 a.m. for the Lynnfield Athletic Association’s 50th annual 4th of July 5K Road Race. The race starts and finishes at the Lynnfield Town Hall at 55 Summer St. It is a pleasant out-and-back route heading down Summer Street, right onto Walnut Street, left onto Thomas Road, left onto Summer Street and back to Town Hall. This is a th

family friendly event. Awards are given in a variety of age groups ranging from 10 and under to 70 and over. There will be a DJ and raffles. Whether you are a looking for a PR or out for a leisurely run, don’t miss the fun! Rain or sun we run! All proceeds benefit athletic programs and provide scholarships for deserving student athletes of Lynnfield High School.

Race day registration begins at 7:30 a.m. at the LynnfieldTown Hall. Avoid race day lines and register online now at $15 for 11 and under, $20 for 12-18, $25 for 19 and over. Individuals who register online before June 26 are guaranteed to receive a tee shirt. For further information, contact Andrea Braconnier at

Page 15

FOR SALE: 2001 John Deere 250 Skid-Steer Loader to be sold to the highest bidder by Lynnfield Center Water District. The minimum bid price shall be SEVEN THOUSAND ($7,000.00) DOLLARS. Complete bid specifications and requirements must be obtained from the District Web Site www.LCWD.US or the office. Sealed bids will be opened and publicly read at the Office, 83 Phillips Road, Lynnfield, MA on Wednesday, July 5, 2017 at 8:30 AM.


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



Nickerson, Fallon M Nickerson, Lucas Giovanniello, Patricia J Giovanniello, Vanessa Lambert, Steven Damelio, Danielle Garcia, Madelyn Ekstrom, Brendan R Sloan, Devaney D Sordillo, Jason J Sordillo, Ronald Walker, Elizabeth A



Salerno, Benjamin Salerno, Kristin Napan Realty LLC Tarpinian, Peter Tarpinian, Maureen Dimare, Christina US Bank NA Tr Mielcarek, Christian M Mielcarek, Katherine A Serpa, Richard G Serpa, Amber N Maniscalco Properties LLC



333 Main St 68 Catherine Dr 17 Bourbon St #82 17 Bourbon St #83 84 Pine St 11 Nickerson Rd 11 Water St 14 James St

Lynnfield Peabody Peabody Peabody Peabody Peabody Peabody Peabody


07.06.2017 05.06.2017 09.06.2017 06.06.2017 08.06.2017 06.06.2017 08.06.2017 07.06.2017


$475 000,00 $750 000,00 $271 000,00 $277 000,00 $325 000,00 $370 000,00 $400 000,00 $410 000,00

38 Main Street, Saugus MA



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

Coming soon!

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

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

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

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

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


Rhonda Combe 
 For all your

real estate needs!!

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

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

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

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

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

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, June 30, 2017

Page 16

LYNNFIELD - $1,049,000

LYNNFIELD - $619,900

LYNNFIELD - $569,900


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

PRISTINE CONDITION FOR THIS 3 BEDROOM RANCH IN CENTER LOCATION. Custom cherry kitchen with island, cathedral ceiling, skylights,, stunning renovated bathrooms, fireplace living room with built ins, hardwood floors, Central air, gas heat, slider to composite deck and 1 car garage. EVENINGS: 617-797-2222

LYNNFIELD - $1,190,000

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

LYNNFIELD - $1,772,900

WEST PEABODY - $399,900


APPLE HILL NEIGHBORHOOD! This Meticulous Home Must Be Seen to Appreciate the Living Space, Attention to Detail, Fine Craftsmanship, and UpGraded Materials. Large Master Suite. 4 1/2 Impressive Baths. Beautiful Acre Lot with Pool. Better than New! EVENINGS: 617-538-9396

THE ULTIMATE OF LUXURY LIVING in this Scholz Design brick front colonial. 15 rooms, 4 bedrooms, first floor master suite, 5 full, 2 half baths and a 3 car garage. Elegance throughout with architectural designed woodwork, 2 story ceilings and walls of glass and palladium windows. This home is beautifully sited at the end of a cul-de-sac with a heated pool on a beautifully landscaped acre lot. EVENINGS: 978-317-4362

COZY 3 BEDROOM, 1 BATH, FULL BASEMENT RANCH ON A LEVEL, CORNER LOT WITH STORAGE SHED. Bright and sunny. Living room with fireplace, eat in kitchen with cherry cabinets and skylight. Hardwood flooring thru out. Easy maintenance siding and a 6 year old roof. EVENINGS: 781-910-9020 LYNNFIELD - $819,900

LYNNFIELD - $949,900

LYNNFIELD - $699,900


MAGNIFICENT VIEWS OF SUNTAUG LAKE from this Royal Barry Wills full basement Ranch. Updated kitchen, granite countertops, hardwood floors and finished lower level ideal for extended entertaining. 4 Bedroom Septic! EVENINGS: 978-979-7993 OR 978-979-3243

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!! Call now for appointment. EVENINGS: 617-797-2222 OR 617-784-9995

LYNNFIELD - $429,900

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

COMPLETELY RENOVATED WITH EXCEPTIONAL QUALITY AND DESIGN. Open floor plan for this 10 room Colonial with 4 bedrooms and 3.5 baths. Stunning kitchen with fireplace ,island,granite,and open to generous family room .New heat and air conditioning, Great in law potential with second kitchen. EVENINGS: 617-797-2222 LYNNFIELD - $521,500

LYNNFIELD - $489,900

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

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

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

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

Elena Drislane Lori Kramich Corrie Luongo Maria N. Miara

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


(781) 246-2100

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, June 30, 2017  
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