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Lynnfield recognizes first responders on anniversary of 9/11 By Christopher Roberson

F

or the second year, residents and town officials came together on Sept. 11 to honor Lynnfield’s bravest and finest as well as to reflect on the horrific events that took place 16 years earlier. “We have a new generation that wasn’t even born 16 years ago on 9/11,” said Fire Chief Mark Tetreault. He also spoke about how the incredible courage and professionalism that is required of firefighters was shaken on 9/11. “When we respond to a fire, none of us believe this will be their last alarm – 9/11 was different,” said Tetreault.

He recognized the efforts of Steve Buscemi and Bob Beckwith. Before his days of Hollywood stardom, Buscemi had been a New York City firefighter from 1980-1984 with Ladder Company 55. Tetreault said that in the days after 9/11, Buscemi returned to the Fire Department to assist with the cleanup and rescue efforts. Tetreault said Beckwith still responded to the World Trade Center despite retiring from the Fire Department seven years earlier. Beckwith went on to be pictured standing beside then-President George W. Bush during Bush’s famous bullhorn speech at Ground Zero on Sept. 14, 2001.

Tetreault also recalled how New York’s mayoral primary election, which was scheduled for Sept. 11, was postponed because of the day’s events. “On 9/11, there was no race, there were no Republicans, there were no Democrats – we were all Americans,” he said. Police Chief David Breen spoke about his time leading the Police Department since being promoted to chief in 2010 by then-Town Administrator William Gustus. “We’re fortunate to work here,” said Breen, adding that there are several individuals in town who have “made this job bet-

9/11 | SEE PAGE 5

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Jason Ndansi drives down the field for one of his two touchdown during the Pioneers’ massive 32-0 blowout against Newburyport in their season opener at Lynnfield High Friday, September 8. See story and photo highlights inside on page 9. (Advocate photo by Dave Sokol)


THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 15, 2017

Page 2

Lynnfield’s Forgotten Business Tycoon and Conservationist S F. J. D. BARNJUM, LUMBER KING, FOREST CONSERVATION EXPONENT, DIES IN PARIS Lynnfield Center Man Has Notable Career – Built Up Fortune and Then Devoted Life to Saving Timberlands

By Helen Breen

o reads the obituary in the February 20, 1933, edition of the Wakefield Item. No doubt, Frank John Dixie Barnjum, a master of self-promotion, would have approved of this headline. Beginnings Barnjum, born in Montreal in 1858, began his career there as a stock boy at the age of 13. Af-

ter immigrating to Boston and engaging in the tanning trade, he purchased a “bankrupt horse farm”in Lynnfield Centre. Known as the “Wilkes Farm,” the property was located directly across from the present Center Village on Main Street. Meanwhile Barnjum at age 22 had married Bostonian Bertha Clement, 18, in 1879, and

The Barnjum home at 60 Summer St. in Lynnfield. The family also owned residences in Boston, Nova Scotia and Kingfield, Maine. (From Thomas Wellman’s “History of the Town of Lynnfield, Mass., 1635–1895.”)

became an American citizen a few years later. In the late 1880s Frank built an imposing Victorian home for his family at 60 Summer St. across from Town Hall. There they raised their six children: one son and five daughters. Although Town Reports record his occupation as “horse dealer” and “stock farmer,” the shrewd newcomer soon realized that his land was ripe for residential development and began to buy up many other parcels throughout Lynnfield. According to the town’s tax receipts, Barnjum’s real estate was assessed at $79.60 in 1890. Of the nearly 400 Lynnfield taxpayers that year, only eight were taxed higher, including several“early settlers”like the Cox, Danforth and Newhall families. His holdings were scattered

Frank J. D. Barnjum (1858-1833), of Lynnfield, pictured two years before his death on Vancouver Island, British Columbia, where he had purchased 2,000 square miles of virgin forest. Image – Royal BC Museum)

HISTORY | SEE PAGE 13

“Wilkes Farm” on Main Street, Barnjum’s first real estate in Lynnfield where he raised and boarded horses. (From Thomas Wellman’s “History of the Town of Lynnfield, Mass., 1635–1895.”)

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Boston Clear Water hearing pushed to November T

By Christopher Roberson

he problems between the ny (BCWC) and the abutting resBoston Clear Water Compa- idents are still without resolution as the Zoning Board of Appeals (ZBA) voted unanimously ~ Just Married ~ on Sept. 12 to continue the matter to its Nov. 7 meeting. Previously citing “insolent behavior” as well as “fear and intimidation” from BCWC, abutters William O’Brien, John Sievers, Andrew Gallucci, Jack Farrell and Mary Bliss are looking to the ZBA for administrative relief. During the meeting, Attorney Brian McGrail, counsel for BCWC owner Anthony Gattineri, dissected the application for administrative relief that the abutters had submitted to the ZBA. “They started it somewhat accurately, but they certainly failed to complete it,” said McGrail. “If you look at the application, it’s not hard to read.” He also questioned the availability of the letter that the abutters sent to Building Inspector Jack Roberto requesting administrative relief and Roberto’s response denying such relief. “Mysteriously, there’s not a copy of that letter,” said McGrail. “There’s not one mention of that letter to the building inspector.” ara Leigh Ruccolo and Dr. the daughter of Attorney Nat However, O’Brien said that Alfred Charles Griffin III Ruccolo and Diane Tilley of was not the case. “I can assure were married on August 27 Lynnfield. you that Jack Roberto’s letter at the Basilica Santa Maria Griffin, PHD/DMD, an Orwas included in the package,” degli Angeli e dei Martiri in thodontist, recently comhe said. Rome, Italy. A reception fol- pleted his Orthodontics resYet, ZBA Acting Chairman lowed the ceremony at the idency at Harvard Medical John Fallon said he could not Boscolo Exedra Roma Hotel School. He is currently the find that particular corresponin the Piazza della Repubbli- CEO of Signature Orthodondence. “My package does not ca in Rome. Following the tics, a company he foundinclude the letter that was refevent Cara and Alfred met ed while a venturer in resierenced,” he said. personally with Pope Francis dence at the Harvard InnoMcGrail also found fault with at the Vatican, where they re- vation Lab. He is the son of the wording of the ZBA’s hearceived his blessing. Drs. Susan and Alfred Griffin ing notice. “Your notice doesn’t Ruccolo is a Director of An- of Warrenton, Virginia. reference any sections of the alytics Marketing at United Following a honeymoon [zoning] bylaw,” he said, addHealth Care. She is a gradu- in Italy, Tunisia, Malta and ing that the other hearing noate of Phillips Academy and Gozo, the couple will reside Princeton University. She is in Boston.

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 15, 2017

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Lynnfield residents joined Team Rossi on Sept. 9 to participate in the 16th Annual Walk of Hope for ALS at Lake Quannapowitt in Wakefield. Team Rossi led the event in fundraising with $29,317. The walk itself raised $60,398.

By Christopher Roberson

P

rior to the start of the 16th Annual Walk of Hope for ALS (amyotrophic lateral sclerosis), Dr. Robert Brown of the University of Massachusetts Medical School had some exciting news to share. He said a treatment is just beginning to emerge that is believed to “turn off” the genes that trigger the onset of ALS. “This is certainly a year of hope,” said Brown, during the Sept. 9 event at Lake Quannapowitt in Wakefield. Should the emergent treatment be successful, Brown said, it would then become possible to detect ALS early enough to stop the disease from further progression. This is in addition to the ap-

proval that came five months ago from the U.S. Food and Drug Administration for Radicava, a drug proven in clinical trials to slow the advancement of the disease. The walk itself began with three groups of doves being released on Wakefield’s Lower Common. It included 32 teams trekking the three-and-a-half miles around the lake while raising a collective total of $60,638 to further ALS research. Forty-nine percent of those funds were raised by Team Rossi, which was partially comprised of Lynnfield residents. Led by team captain Thomas Rossi, the group raised $29,417 in honor of family member Richard Rossi, who was diagnosed with ALS three years ago. Brown and Richard Kennedy, president of The Angel Fund for ALS Research, said that in prior years, there was a noticeable lack awareness and funding, which made it extremely difficult just to develop effective treatment – much less a cure.“Without under-

Premier ALS researcher Dr. Robert Brown spoke during the 16th Annual Walk of Hope for ALS at Lake Quannapowitt in Wakefield on Sept. 9. (Advocate Photos by Christopher Roberson)

standing we don’t have targets for treatment,” said Brown. “It’s an interplay of understanding the biology of the disease.” Kennedy said it used to be a big deal just to receive a $100 donation.“I would scratch and claw and

ALS | SEE PAGE 6

SOUNDS OF LYNNFIELD

The First Annual Healthy Living Expo will be held on Sept. 16 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Americal Civic Center, which is located at 467 Main St. in Wakefield. Admission is free. The Best Buddies 5K and Friendship Walk will be held on Oct. 1 at 600 Market St. The Leukemia and Lymphoma Society will be hosting the Light the Night Walk on Oct. 21 at 1 Church St. in Wakefield. The event is open to the public free of charge. For additional information, contact Rachel Soll at 508-810-1342 or at lightthenight.maf@lls.org. 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 15, 2017

Page 5

Shown at the town’s Second Annual First Responders’ Day are, from left to right, Selectman Richard Dalton, Janice Casoli, Paula Parziale, Bob MacKendrick, Fire Chief Mark Tetreault, Rotary President Dr. Rob Schumacher, Ron Block, Holly Mercer, Dave Drislane, Ernie Wronka, Dr. Victor Saldanha, Jason Kimball, and Tom Adamczyk. (Advocate photos by Ross Scabin)

9/11 | FROM PAGE 1 ter.” “It’s always great to meet with people from Lynnfield to find out what problems affect them,” he said. Dr. Robin Schumacher, president of the Lynnfield Rotary Club, referred to first re- Fire Chief Mark Tetreault. Police Chief David Breen. sponders as “earthly angels.” After moving to Lynnfield from Michigan, Schumacher went to work at a dental practice in Boston. He said one day he received a phone call from his six-yearold daughter saying, “Daddy, please help.” Schumacher quickly learned that his son Benjamin had fallen backward in his chair, caught his hand in the window, and severed his thumb. Shown, from left to right, are Jacoby Gelling, Jayden Kane, Kevin Keyes, Officer Patrick Curran, Lorie Kelly, Lisa Forrest, Kathleen DeRosa, Ben Schumacher, and Mickayla Goodwin.

9/11 | SEE PAGE 6

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ALS| FROM PAGE 4 think that a $100 gift was the best thing in the world,” he said. Brown and Kennedy agreed that change arrived in 2014 when the Ice Bucket Challenge not only raised awareness but also more

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9/11 | FROM PAGE 5 “I raced up [Interstate] 93, my heart pumping out of my chest,” said Schumacher. However, he arrived home just in time to see the last fire truck leave. He was told that the Fire Department was on the scene four minutes after the accident occurred. In addition to transporting Benjamin to Children’s Hospital in Salem, fire and EMS personnel still had time to leave a note for Schumacher updating him on the situation. They even put the groceries away that his wife had purchased earlier that day. “I mean who does that, that’s awesome,” said Schumacher. During his keynote address, Board of Selectmen Chairman Christopher Barrett said that in addition to 9/11, there are only two other days which also live in infamy: Dec. 7, 1941, and April 15, 2013. “America’s response has defined who we are as a nation,” he said. “There will al-

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 15, 2017

Page 8

Meet the 2017 LHS Pioneers Varsity Football Team

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

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

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 15, 2017

Page 9

Pioneers football team smokes Newburyport to begin season on successful note Non-league Wayland takes on host Lynnfield Friday night

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t might not have been a complete success, but for the first game of the year Lynnfield High School football coach Neal Weidman has few complaints. The Pioneers totally dominated the Newburyport Clippers, 32-0, to open up the 2017 season last Friday night at home. Everything was operating so efficiently in the first half, but the locals got somewhat careless after the break, but not enough to spoil a well-deserved shutout. “We played very well in the first half, but we were sloppy in the second half with little intensity,” Weidman said. “But still give Newburyport credit. They certainly competed throughout the second half. They made us work, but we weren’t as sharp after we were able to build up the big lead.” The Pioneers were enjoying a 25-0 halftime lead as a result of a pair of touchdown passes from quarterback Matt Mortellite to Jason Ndansi and Nick Kinnon. Also, Anthony Murphy was credited with two rushing touchdowns during the first 11 minutes. They sealed the deal late in the fourth quarter on a 32yard run to pay dirt by senior Tyler Murphy. Mortellite, who transferred from Malden Catholic last year, completed 10 passes for 234 yards, and he also carried the ball for an additional 29 yards. He orchestrated a welloiled machine that practically did nothing wrong in the first half. Kinnon caught six of Mortellite’s passes for 164 yards. Peter Look was the recipient of two more of his aerials for 35 more yards, along with Ndansi.

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first half touchdown. Nate Drislane and Anthony Murphy are also Lynnfield captains this year. The Pioneers welcome nonleague Wayland to town for a game Friday night, starting at 7 p.m. It gives Weidman’s players a chance to go up against a playoff-caliber program, while also getting ready for a postseason run of their own in late October. “It’s good to be tested against a solid club that’s in a higher division than we are,” said the veteran Lynnfield coach.

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 15, 2017

Page 10

Pioneers lose heartbreaking opener to North Reading Girls’ soccer team returns home for three games, including one against Newburyport on Sept. 20

By Joe Mitchell

T

he start of the mythical fall season means a new beginning for everybody, and for high school athletes the slates are wiped clean. Sometimes, it takes a couple of games to get things rolling in the right direction. The girls on the Lynnfield High School soccer team played well in their opener last week against perenni-

al rival North Reading, even though they ended up losing the game, 2-1. They had opportunities to score more goals, and with time they know they could have probably reversed the outcome. But in early September, they know time is still on their side. “We gave up two early goals to North Reading, but after that we tightened things up on defense … We were con-

stantly fighting throughout the entire game to keep things close, but we know it will take time to figure each other out in a new year,” said coach Mark Vermont. Anna Ferrante netted the lone Lynnfield goal, on a solo effort 26 minutes into the first half, which tied up the proceedings heading into the break.

SOCCER | SEE PAGE 15

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he Lynnfield High School field hockey team opened up a brand-new campaign with mixed results. The Pioneers defeated North Reading, 3-1, but then was shutout by Triton, 3-0. Veteran coach Mamie Reardon admitted that in the early going she will be figuring out the best positions for her young squad that features only three returnees. Reardon was pleased by the team’s play against North Reading. The Pioneers scored early to tie the game at one, and then in the second half they put it altogether, collecting all sorts of chances that resulted in two scores that ultimately won the contest. In the game against Triton, it was the complete opposite. Lynnfield had trouble taking advantage of their opportunities, and as a result they had to endure the shutout loss. “It was basically a back-andforth game,” said Reardon of the Triton contest. “Both teams had players who could really move the ball upfield, and our goalie, junior Emily Dickey, made 12 saves to keep us in it until the end.”

Dickey split the goaltending chores with senior Lydia Picariello in the North Reading game. Picariello, who wants to be a nurse someday, left the team after the game to concentrate on her academic pursuits. Senior Laura Bockoff notched two goals against the Hornets to pace the offense attack. Junior sweeper Abby Buckley accounted for the other tally for added insurance. Buckley, a defensive specialist, joins junior twins, Ashley and Brianna Barrett, as this year’s leaders of the team. All three are the returning starters that supply the veteran presence needed on the roster. “All three captains are doing great jobs in leading their teammates on the field,” Reardon said. Right side back Molly Smedira is another returnee who will provide that necessary experience when she suits up again after recovering from a back and shoulder injury. She did play in some preseason scrimmages. Th e Pi o n e e r s we nt u p against Rockport on Wednesday, Sept. 13 (after press deadline), and are at home to take on Hamilton-Wenham Friday.

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 15, 2017

Page 11

~ Letter-to-the-Editor ~

Greetings from the Lynnfield Recreational Path Committee Dear Editor, T h e Ly n n f i e l d R e c r e ational Path Committee (LRPC) was re -launched by the Lynnfield Board of Selectmen in the spring of 2017 with nine members. This Committee was assigned (and eagerly accepted) the following mission: “The mission of The Recreational Path Committee is to identify linear corridors that offer opportunities for conversion into trails, assess potential for development and study the feasibility and design of such a trail conversion. The Committee is to help identify and address the many questions and concerns that the residents of Lynnfield may have regarding any potential project.” Since its recent re-launch, the Committee has been reviewing previous design efforts conducted over the past ten years. Our report on this work provides a solid justification for focusing our next round of efforts on the Wakefield-Lynnfield Rail Trail (one of four alternative linear corridors) that has reached the 25% design stage. Future letters and articles in local papers (which will also be posted on the Town website and on Facebook) will provide an overview of these design efforts. Our ongoing communications will also set the stage for productive participation by Lynnfield residents in the public hearing that will take place this fall by inviting input to the finalization of the 25% design study. As we gear up for the fall season of activity, we also want to make you aware of the second half of our mis-

sion and what you can do to help us serve you most effectively. Please reach out to us with your questions and concerns. We are available to answer your questions and welcome the opportunity to develop a list of frequently asked questions along with the best answers we can provide based on available evidence. While we may not yet have good answers to some of your questions (How many people will use the WakefieldLynnfield Rail Trail once it has been built? How many years will it take before the asphalt needs to be patched? etc.), based on the vast amount of experience that exists regarding rail trails across the country, we should be able to provide some preliminary answers even now before any new trail is built. We also encourage you to become interested in the design, permitting, and funding steps in this process. You should plan to attend the Public Hearing and come to it pre pared with your questions and suggestions as they apply to the topics being covered at the hearing. We will notify everyone of the date and location once this information becomes available. Right now it is estimated to take place in late October or early November. To help stimulate your thinking about this particular design effort I suggest you take a look at some recent articles that have been published in our local area. In the Sunday Boston Globe (August 27, 2017) Yvonne Abraham (a Globe columnist) shared her re-

CLEAR WATER | FROM PAGE 3

istrative relief is synonymous with relief from the Zoning Board, everyone knows that, Attorney McGrail knows that.” However, the board countered, indicating that the appeal period for this matter ended on June 20. Fallon said he did not feel comfortable proceeding without an opinion from Town Counsel Thomas Mullen. “We cannot move forward to hear any testimony,” he said. Therefore, Fallon suggested that the hearing be continued to the October meeting. However, McGrail said that would not be possible, as his client will be travelling at that time, and that Nov. 7 would be amenable.

tices on the agenda made that reference. In addition, McGrail said that under the ZBA bylaws, administrative relief cannot be granted at a public hearing. “Why are we having a hearing, what are we here for?” he asked. “My client really doesn’t know why we’re here today; we are respectfully requesting that the board dismiss this application.” In response, Attorney Jason Kimball, counsel for the abutters, said there is no question as to why the hearing was being held. “They know exactly why we’re here tonight,” he said of Gattineri and BCWC. “Admin-

cent experience with rail trails in the greater Boston area. Another local publication titled one (Summer 2017) featured a cover article about a number of trails in the North Shore area. By familiarizing yourself with these obser vations you will have a better idea of how people tend to experience such trails, their concerns, and the efforts that

have been made to accommodate their needs and interests. We, the members of the Ly n n f i e l d R e c re a t i o n a l Path Committee, welcome this opportunity to serve you by providing education on all potential linear corridors and by addressing the questions and concerns you may have. Please contact us at lynnfieldrec-

path@gmail.com with your questions and concerns. Thanks in advance for your input. Signed, The Lynnfield Recreational Path Committee: Rob Almy Sheila Aronson Michael D’Amore Joe Markey Marian Orfeo Randall Russell


THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 15, 2017

Page 12

LYNNFIELD POLICE LOG TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 5 08:10 AM – Selective Traffic Enforcement – Walnut Street: Five vehicles issued traffic citations. 08:08 AM – Suspicious automobile reported on Beaver Ave. Officer reports area checked, unable to locate vehicle. 10:28 AM – Suspicious automobile repor ted on Homestead Rd. Officer reports area checked, unable to locate vehicle.

11:31 AM – Suspicious automobile repor ted on Pine St. Officer reports area checked, unable to locate vehicle. 07:42 PM – Condon Circle – Report of motor vehicle on side of road with no lights.

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 6 09:26 AM – Selective Traffic Enforcement – Walnut St. & Bluejay Rd.: Two vehicles issued traffic citations. 11:00 AM – Selective Traf-

fic Enforcement – Walnut St. & Bluejay Rd.: Seven vehicles issued traffic citations. Jairochil Chavez, 27, of 117 Empire Rd., Lynn was charged with unlicensed operation of a motor vehicle; and operating a truck on excluded way. 03:43 PM - Medical aid at 18 Temple Rd. Patient transported to Union Hospital.

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for vehicles passing the bus. As I was following, I observed numerous children standing, in the isles and standing on seats. I stopped the bus on Summer St. at Forest Hill and spoke to the children on board. After clearing the stop, I continued to follow the bus but no violations were observed.” 09:58 PM – Arrest – Richard DiBiaso, 51, of 11 Quannapowit Ave., Wakefield was charged with stalking, criminal harassment; and threatening to commit a crime.

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 8 09:19 AM – Suspicious activity: Caller at Standish Rd. residence believes someone may be walking around her vehicle parked in the driveway late at night or early in the morning. Request for extra patrols. 03:13 PM - Caller reports party has fallen in front of Village Pharmacy on Main Street. Party transported to police station. 05:31 PM – Witham St. resident reports male party wearing white t-shirt, jeans and work boots in area over last hour acting “sketchy”.

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 15, 2017

The Advocate’s Super Trivia Quiz 1. What is the difference between a horse’s neigh and whinny? 2. What is the warmest U.S. state in the fall? 3. On Sept. 16, 1620, the Mayflower left England for Virginia with over a hundred Protestant Separatists. True or false? 4. Radio and TV banned cigarettes in what year: 1960, 1971 or 1984? 5. What architect was known for the Prairie Style? 6. Ascorbic acid is also known as what? 7. What does M*A*S*H stand for? 8. Who wrote “Happy Trails to You”? 9. On Sept. 16, 1893, what occurred on The Cherokee Strip in Oklahoma Territory? 10. On “The Mickey Mouse Club” TV show, who sang, “When it comes to learnin’, you’d better start at once”? 11. On what college campus is Massachusetts Hall, which was built in 1720? 12. In Sept. 2002, what legendary football player died? (Hint: initials JU.) 13. Where would you find Disneyland and the RMS Queen Mary? 14. What comedienne asked her audiences “Can we talk?” (Hint: initials JR.) 15. What appears to be missing from the Mona Lisa? 16. What Scotsman said, “All I seek, the heaven above / And the road below me. / Or let autumn fall on me / Where afield I linger”? (Hint: initials RLS.) 17. The Malay phrase for “man of the forest” is what? 18. What president’s Farewell Address, which was printed on Sept. 19, 1796 in a Philadelphia newspaper, never became a speech? 19. What is the autumnal equinox more commonly called? 20. On Sept. 19, 1982, streetcar service on Market Street was discontinued in what town?

Answers below - No cheating!

HISTORY | FROM PAGE 2 all over town. One of his major schemes was to develop summer properties around Pillings Pond off Summer Street. Survey plans in 1890 show Highland Avenue, Prospect Avenue and Crescent Avenue in a proposed enclave he called“Lakefield Park, Pillings Pond.” These lots were purchased and “camps” were built over time, but by then Barnjum had moved on to loftier pursuits. The “Lumber King” Financed by his success in land speculation, Barnjum invested in the lumber business, buying up large tracts of forest in Maine and eastern Canada. He soon took up the cause of woodland management, earning the moniker “Canada’s Forest Conservation Crusader.” He published “innumerable letters and pamphlets”on the subject, and offered substantial prizes for essays on efficient forestry, fire-prevention and control of pests like the borer and bark beetle. Barnjum was tireless in his quest. In 1922, he was“hot on the trail” of the excessive porcupine population in Annapolis Royal, Nova Scotia, where he maintained one of his several homes. Believing that these creatures were destroying his forests, he “offered a bounty of 10¢ for the snout of each one killed, with

9. A land rush 8. Dale Evans 7. Mobile Army Surgical Hospital 6. Vitamin C 5. Frank Lloyd Wright 4. 1971 3. False; they were not all Protestant Separatists; some advocated reforming the Church of England from within.) 2. Florida 1. A whinny is gentler or lower.

20. San Francisco 19. The first day of fall 18. George Washington’s 17. Orangutan 16. Robert Louis Stevenson 15. Eyebrows and eyelashes 14. Joan Rivers 13. California 12. Johnny Unitas 11. Harvard

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$100 to the hunter who captures the biggest bag.” Nevertheless, Barnjum’s conservation agenda often had a dimension of self-aggrandizement. For example, he encouraged the Canadian government to oppose the export of pulpwood to the United States. Such a policy would be most advantageous to his business interests in Maine. He was described by one observer as “an opportunist par excellence.” Another Canadian competitor lampooned him as a “snake oil salesman.” His labyrinthine business initiatives, along with his conservation agenda, took Barnjum all over the world. In his late sixties he purchased over 2,000 square miles of forest in British Columbia before it was “too late.” These holdings would form the “Barnjum Forest Trust.” Yet, “unbeknownst to the public, the Trust was actually a limited company, cannily organized so that all its shares”were held by his heirs. In one account, Bertha was referred to as his “estranged wife.” Obviously, Barnjum spent little time in Lynnfield although the family maintained its home on Summer Street. The clan also resided at their estate in Kingfield, Maine (site of the present Sugarloaf ski resort), where Barnjum was active in the lumber business.

nence of Barnjum’s 1933 obituary, his celebrity must have been well known locally. Throughout his career his interest in conservation had taken him to China, Japan and South America. In his later years he traveled extensively in Europe in the company of his only son, George, who was with his father when he died in Paris. According to his daughter Mrs. William Russell, her father had not heeded medical advice “to rest” and continued his conservation crusade. Just before his death, she recalled, “He went to Rome for an interview with Mussolini.” Just what transpired between the “Lumber King” and Il Duce at the height of his Fascist powers is not recorded. All of Barnjum’s five daughters had married by the time he died in 1933, with two residing in Lynnfield (on Arlington Street and Forest Hill Avenue) and three others in Kingfield, Maine. According to the Wakefield Item, Mrs. Barnjum was returning to Lynnfield from Kingfield to make funeral arrangements for her husband. After all of his wanderings and notoriety, Frank Barnjum was laid to rest in Forest Hill Cemetery in Lynnfield, the town where it all began. (Send comments to helenbreen@comcast.net. Special thanks to the Reference Staff at the Lynnfield Public Library The Obituary for their help in researching this Given the length and promi- article.)

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Page 13

Everett “Keith” Goodwin

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f Everett, age 95 on September 6th, Devoted husband to Doris (Lilley) for 64 years. Loving father of Keith Goodwin and his wife Cindy of Reading, Patricia “Patty” Goodwin of Everett and Bruce Goodwin and his wife Tracey of Bow, NH. Son of the late Orlando and Emma (Ryder) Goodwin. Brother of Hope Hoag and the late Rae Goodwin, Bertha Goodwin and Mae Hughes. Also survived by 4 grandchildren: Macy, Heidi, Joshua and Jeffrey and 6 great grandchildren: Everett “Jack”, William, Abigail, Mason, Madeline and Owen. A private funeral service was held at Salvatore Rocco & Sons Funeral Home, 331 Main Street, Everett, MA. Interment was in the Woodlawn Cemetery. He served in the US Coast Guard during WWII. Keith was a retired employee of the City of Everett. In lieu of flower, donations in Keith’s memory may be made to Wounded Warrior Project, P.O. Box 758516, Topeka, Kansas 66675. Rocco-CarrHenderson Funeral Service 1-877-71-ROCCO.

OBITUARIES | SEE PAGE 14

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

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 15, 2017

Page 14

OBITUARIES | FROM PAGE 13

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at 10 a.m. A prayer service will be held in the funeral home at 10:30 a.m. Interment will immediately follow in the Glenwood Cemetery, Everett. Relatives and friends are kindly invited. In lieu of flowers, donations in Valerie’s memory may be made to the Forestdale Community Church, 235 Forest St., Malden, MA 02148. Valerie was very involved with selfhelp recovery groups, most specifically, through her bookstore in Everett named “Inner Voyage.”

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Call 781-315-2126

ARRESTS | FROM PAGE 12 Dispatched officer reports resident on Salem St. out for exercise.

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 9 12:17 AM – Selective Traffic Enforcement Salem St. & Broadway : Sara M. Donahue, 31, of 47 Weatherly Drive, Salem was charged with uninsured motor vehicle; unregistered motor vehicle; and operating a motor vehicle with revoked registration. 04:40 PM – Hit & Run accident: Christmas Tree Shop, South Broadway. Caller reports witnessing a parked car in lot being struck and person went inside store and left no note. Officer reports vehicle no longer on

scene.

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 10 04:10 PM – Motor vehicle complaints on Sylvan Circle. Caller reports kids on ATV riding on street. Officer reports resident using ATV to pull tree stumps out of property with a parent. ATV not on public way.

MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 11 07:56 AM – Selective Traffic Enforcement at Condon Circle. Gener W. Nolasco, 24, of 115 Western Ave., Lynn was charged with unlicensed operation of a motor vehicle. 10:00 AM – Selective Traffic Enforcement at Walnut St. & Bluejay Rd. Five citations issued.

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 15, 2017

SOCCER | FROM PAGE 10 “North Reading had a few more chances than we did,” said Vermont. But the coach credits senior goalie Mackenzie O’Neill for keeping them in the game. She came up

with three breakaway saves to give her teammates an opportunity to at least escape with a point from the opener. Her classmate Juliana Passatempo played the entire game as an outside defender, and did very well, accord-

ing to the coach. Sophomore Liz Sykes played a very fast, intelligent approach on defense against the Hornets, and well beyond her years as a varsity player. She saw limited playing time with the big club last year.

Page 15

Senior captain Liz Shavievitz created some scoring chances up front, including a couple of shots on net herself. “She’s a very dangerous offensive player,” said Vermont. The Pioneers took on Triton in the home opener on

Tuesday (after press deadline), and then Rock por t came to town two days later. Newburyport follows these teams to town for a game next Wednesday, Sept. 20, against the Pioneers, starting at 5 p.m.

REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS 65

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: www.thewarrengroup.com. buyer1

buyer2

seller1

Delfavero, Eugene Delfavero, Nina Frontiero, Victoria L Leary, Caitlin Giglio, Paul A Defranzo, Cheryl A Souvannakane, Sompong Souvannakane, Danny Clinton, Robert J Napier-Clinton, Kayla Beers, Thomas E Beers, Jill E Fernandes-Jordao, V D Macdonald, Paul K Macdonald, Jennifer Tufo, Michael F Iverson, Kimberly L Kourtelidis, John Pantelidou, Athina Andree, Jeffrey S Andree, Kayla M Manzo, Michael Perrone, Kristin M

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seller2

Minchello, James B Lai-Fung, Samantha Fung, Alexander Beauregard, Peter A Carlson James A Est Carlson, Keith A Bradley, John W Bradley, Cynthia A Lovett, Michael L Lovett, Natalie Santos, Lucille A Mordaunt, Eric L Vaka, Spartak Vaka, Majlinda Richard, Donald F Richard, Judith A Silva, Mario Elizabeth S Reid T Reid, Elizabeth S Cloutier, Donna Caggiano, Paul T Ceppi, Mark J

address

city date

1219 Main St 345 Main St 33 Canterbury Rd 1 Robert Rd 20 Roosevelt Ave 5 Paul Ave 1 Violet Rd 5 Bowditch St 16 Anthony Rd 25 Elmwood Cir 28 Longview Way 11 Bowditch Ave 38 Patricia Rd

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25.08.2017 $1 775 000,00 23.08.2017 $530 000,00 24.08.2017 $411 000,00 25.08.2017 $550 000,00 21.08.2017 $360 000,00 24.08.2017 $410 000,00 25.08.2017 $350 000,00 25.08.2017 $446 000,00 24.08.2017 $420 000,00 24.08.2017 $460 000,00 25.08.2017 $485 000,00 22.08.2017 $425 000,00 23.08.2017 $300 000,00

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THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 15, 2017

Page 16

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JUST LISTED!

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. EVENINGS: 617-285-2057

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.

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 OR 617-784-9995

LYNNFIELD - $539,900

EVENINGS: 978-590-1628

MELROSE - $359,000

LYNNFIELD - $1,129,000

JUST LISTED!

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

EVENINGS: 781-956-0241

LYNNFIELD - $769,000

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

EVENINGS: 617-538-9396

LYNNFIELD - $1,772,900

LYNNFIELD - $799,900

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

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

EVENINGS: 617-797-2222

EVENINGS: 617-797-2222

EVENINGS: 978-317-4362

LYNNFIELD - $521,500

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.

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!

LYNNFIELD - $799,900

MIDDLETON - $739,900

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

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

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

EVENINGS: 978-590-1628

EVENINGS: 617-285-2057

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

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

Elena Drislane Lori Kramich Corrie Luongo Maria N. Miara

Catherine Owen Gale Rawding Ron Supino Debra Roberts Patrice Slater Marilyn Phillips Carolyn Palermo Maureen Rossi Donna S nyder - DiMella Marcia Poretsky

Northruprealtors.com • 26 Main Street, Lynnfield • (781) 334-3137

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(781) 246-2100

THE LYNNFIELD ADVOCATE – Friday, September 15, 2017