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Friday, September 8, 2017

Peabody slides by Salem in charity softball game By Christopher Roberson

ficials for the Sept. 1 game at Lt. Ross Park. While at bat, Bettencourt launched one ball deep into center field that almost cleared the fence before being

W

hile raising thousands of dollars for Haven from Hunger, Peabody’s charity softball team remained undefeated against their Salem counterparts, winning the Fourth Annual City Council Charity Softball game by a score of 8-5. However, armed with a potent offense and a defense to match, Salem got off to an impressive start, racking up three runs by the end of the first inning. Mayor Edward Bettencourt took the mound for Peabody and was joined by other city of-

successfully fielded by Salem. Peabody got on the board in the second inning and School

PEABODY SNEAKS | SEE PAGE 6

Football Tanners open 2017 season in Somerville FIRST PITCH: Shown at the Fourth Annual City Council Charity Softball game raising funds for Haven from Hunger, from left to right, are; Tom Gould, Dr. Herb Levine, Mayor Edward Bettencourt, Police Chief Thomas Griffin and Salem City Councillor Elaine Milo. See more photo highlights inside on page 9. (Advocate photo by Al Terminiello)

Mattress Factory Outlet Store celebrates Rte. 1 ribbon cutting Peabody WR Dylan Peluso cradles a pass in last week’s scrimmage against Andover. (Advocate photo by Greg Phipps)

By Greg Phipps

T

Pictured at the recent ribbon-cutting for the Spring Air Mattress Factory Outlet Store, 108 Newbury St. on Route 1 South in Peabody, front row from left to right, are; Lynn Feazel, Elaine McNulty (holding Isabella Nunez Mendez), Charles Bates, Acileide Lopes, Mayor Ted Bettencourt, Kurt Bellevance, Deanne Healey, Courtney Klapman, and Brian Vinagro. Pictured back row, same order are; Herb Harris, Rachel Hoffman, Edson Cassius, Sheryl Lundstrom, Edward Bates, Michael Murray, Christopher Feazel, and George Herrill. (Photo courtesy of Peabody Chamber of Commerce)

he Peabody Tanners were a competitive squad last fall. This year they hope to take the next crucial step forward in order to come away with more wins and advance further in the Div. I playoffs. The Tanners finished 5-6 in 2016 but could have had another couple of victories had they been able to hold on to a third quarter lead at Beverly and been able to avoid a few costly mistakes in a close second-round playoff loss to Lincoln-Sudbury. Head coach Mark Bettencourt is looking to experienced senior returnees Eric

DeMayo (fullback, linebacker), Noah Freedman (running back) and Cam Powers (defensive end) to lead the way for a program that is sporting over 80 players this year counting junior varsity. Offensively, the Tanners will be bolstered by junior quarterback Colby Therrien, senior wide receiver Sam Mastromatteo, sophomore wide receiver Dylan Peluso, senior running back Ryan Vinagro and junior tackle Michael Lock. On defense, DeMayo and Powers should get help from senior cornerback No-

FOOTBALL | SEE PAGE 6


Page 2

THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, September 8, 2017

~ Candidate Profiles ~

Chalvire takes on Charest for Ward 4 seat By Christopher Roberson

B

ukia Chalvire has challenged incumbent City Councillor Edward Charest for the chance to bring adequate representation back to Peabody’s fourth ward. “After meeting and listening to Ward 4 residents express their dissatisfaction with the current councillor’s overall performance and his lack of visibility in the ward, I feel I can provide the representation that they are looking for,” said Chalvire. “I am grateful for the warm and enthusiastic reception from the Ward 4 residents.” New to the political arena, Chalvire said her background is in sales, marketing and self-employment, providing “great insight in terms of negotiating, problem solving, interpersonal, critical and creative skills which are a prerequisite for any political office.” Chalvire said she and her campaign staff have been out talking to voters for the past four months. “We are listening to voters’ concerns, taking notes and working towards solutions already, not waiting until I am elected,” she said. At this point, Chalvire said Ward 4 is in need of a fresh start. “There appears to be a communication gap between voters and the current Ward 4 councillor. When elected, I will regularly schedule office hours to give residents the opportunity to meet with me face to face to discuss their concerns and encourage input,” she said. “I believe we need to foster a new vision and create a path forward for Ward 4, all the while maintaining the quality of life we enjoy and ensuring Peabody remains affordable

Bukia Chalvire

Ed Charest

for seniors, hardworking families and our small business community.” If elected, Chalvire said, addressing infrastructure problems, such as poor water pressure as well as deteriorating roads and sidewalks, would be at the top of her list. In response, Charest said Chalvire’s statements regarding his performance and visibility are simply inaccurate. “I’m surprised to hear that,” he said. “I’m out there more than the average ward councillor; people actually know me.” In addition, Charest said he has always made it a point to return phone calls. “I’m a big believer in getting back to people,” he said. Charest said some of his ac-

complishments during the past 19 months include moving an MBTA bus stop out of a residential neighborhood on Forest Street, preventing solar panels from being installed on Jill’s Way and Wahtera Road, improving water pressure in the Brooksby Farm neighborhood and thwarting off overdevelopment on Richardson Road and Mount Pleasant Street. “I know my ward, I’m pleased with what I’ve been able to accomplish,” said Charest. “I’ve always worked very hard; I’ve never taken things laying down.” A Ward 4 resident for 28 years, Charest said he served on the School Committee for

CANDIDATE | SEE PAGE 3


THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, September 8, 2017

Page 3

~ Candidate Profile ~

Geomelos looks to keep city “desirable and affordable” By Christopher Roberson

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hen Ward 6 City Councillor Barry Sinewitz announced that he would be stepping down after a decade of service, Michael Geomelos took it upon himself to be the one who would raise the flag and carry on. “I was determined to make sure that the residents of Ward 6 would continue to have a strong advocate for the issues that are important to them,” said Geomelos. The only caveat is he will need to get by Margaret Tierney and Mark O’Neill, who also have plans to represent Ward 6. Although this is his first bid for elected office, Geomelos said his campaign has been “overwhelmingly positive” thus far. “I am blessed to have an incredibly hardworking and enthusiastic committee who work with me every day to deliver the campaign’s positive message to our friends and neighbors,” he said. Geomelos said the common theme from Ward 6 residents is that they are“generally pleased”with the city’s forward progress and the work of Mayor Edward Bettencourt during the past six years. “Property values have never been higher and Peabody is a highly desirable destination for young families, empty nesters and retirees alike,” he said. However, Geomelos also said there is a risk of residents being priced out of the city.“People have concerns that as taxes continue to rise, Peabody at some point may not always be the most affordable community on the North Shore,”he said. “Keeping Peabody a desirable and

Michael Geomelos

affordable place to live, raise a family and grow old is the challenge.” Therefore, Geomelos said, he would push to keep real estate taxes at a minimum and stand against excessive development. In addition, Geomelos said he is a strong proponent of immigration. “My family owns and operates the last leather shop remaining in Peabody, once the ‘Leather Capital of the World.’ As has always been the case in our industry, we employ many new arrivals to our country,” he said. “Working with them every day is a constant reminder of our obligation to improve the lives of those around us wherever and whenever we

GEOMELOS | SEE PAGE 7

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eight years and was a coach for the city’s youth soccer program for 12 years. He was also a member of the Parent Teacher Organization (PTO) when his daughters were in elementary school. “I was one of the few fathers in the elementary school PTO,” he said. In the 2015 City Council race, Charest defeated Jarrod Hochman by an incredibly close margin of 655-651.

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THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, September 8, 2017

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SOUNDS OF PEABODY

September and October happenings in Peabody

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eabody Main Streets will on Sept. 8, with live entertain- purchase from Bella & Harvey those who are 21 and older. The be hosting a Pop Up Pub ment from rock/dance band Red and The NexMex Thing. Also, Ip- event will be held on Chestnut block party from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. Square. Food will be available for swich Ale will have a cash bar for Street next to City Hall. Admission is $5. The annual International Race for Research to benefit the Progeria Research Foundation will be held on Sept. 9 at the Leather City Common (53 Lowell St.). Registration opens at 7:45 a.m. and the race begins at 9 a.m. The event will be divided into a two-mile walk/run and a 5K road race. The Friends of Peabody Dog Park will be hosting the Second Annual Peabody Dog Festival on Sept. 9 from noon to 4 p.m. The event will be held at Emerson Park (34 Perkins St.). The 34th Annual International Festival and Kids Day will be held on Sept. 10 from noon to 6 p.m. in Peabody Square. The city’s Preliminary Election will be held on Sept. 12. The Fifth Annual Coast to the Cure Bike Ride will be held on Sept. 12 from 6:30 a.m. to 4 p.m., beginning and ending at Stage Fort Park (24 Hough St. in

Gloucester). The ride will feature three routes ranging between 24 and 100 miles. There is a $50 entry fee and a minimum fundraising requirement of $150. All proceeds will help fund research for neurofibromatosis. For additional information, contact Diana Flahive at dflahive@nfincne.org. Mayor Edward Bettencourt will be hosting a Senior Day on Sept. 13 from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Brooksby Farm (54 Felton St.). The event will feature 13 tables with information from the Fire and Police Departments, the Board of Health, Atlantic Ambulance, and Veterans Services. High-dose influenza vaccines will be available as well as free hayrides and free lunches. Because parking is limited, residents are asked to contact the Council on Aging at 978-5312254 to register and make transportation arrangements. The Second Annual Dinner in the Park will be held on Sept. 16 from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. at the East End of Veterans Memorial Park on Walnut Street. DJ Kevin Angelli will be on hand to provide the evening’s entertainment. Admission is $30. Tickets must be purchased in advance and are available at the Mayor’s Office and the Peabody Area Chamber of Commerce at 30 Main St. or online at http://www.peabodychamber.com. The Peabody Institute Library (82 Main St.) will be hosting a Mindfulness Strategies class taught by Sally Palmer, the owner of Revive Mindfulness, at 7 p.m. on Sept. 18. For additional information, call 978-531-0100 ext. 10 or visit http://www.peabodylibrary.org. North Sea Gas, a Scottish folk band, will perform at 7 p.m. on Sept. 25 at the Peabody Institute Library (82 Main St.). Peabody Main Streets will be hosting the Fourth Annual Antique Car Show and Craft Fair from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Oct. 7. There is no charge for admission; the event will be held on Main Street between Foster and Washington Streets.

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THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, September 8, 2017

Page 5

Tanner girls looking for 9th straight NEC title D

Jillian Arigo (midfielder), Ava Marotta (defender) and Emily Nelson (midfielder), as well as Dianna Ruggiero (senior midfielder), Nicole Ruggiero (senior forward), Catherine Manning (junior defender), Sarah Buckley (senior midfielder), Erin Melin (senior midfielder) and Shelby Doucette (sophomore goalie). Nelson is nearing the

espite losing 11 players to graduation, the Peabody girls’ soccer team, with its deep program, is looking to contend for another Northeastern Conference (NEC) title and hoping for a deep playoff run in 2017. Eleventh-year head coach Dennis Desroches has led the girls’ team to a 161-20-16 record during his tenure. The Tanners

century mark in career points as the season approaches, and the team is stacked with a number of young players who will be called on to contribute. The Tanner girls are scheduled to open at home against Cardinal Spellman on Saturday, Sept. 9, at 4 p.m. They begin conference play at Medford on Monday, Sept. 11.

Girls’ Soccer: BF has young squad in 2017

W Peabody’s Amber Kiricoples goes air-bound to avoid defender Sarah Buckley during team practice on Tuesday. (Advocate photos by Greg Phipps)

Peabody’s Catherine Manning turns upfield after breaking up a rush during Tuesday’s practice.

finished 15-2-3 overall last year and won the NEC championship for the eighth straight season. But, once again, they should encounter stiff competition, as they did last year, from conference rivals Beverly and Dan-

vers. Peabody advanced to the second round of the Div. I North tourney last season. There they lost a heartbreaking 2-1 double-overtime game to Acton-Boxboro. The year’s most experienced players include senior captains

ith a first-year head coach and having lost 12 seniors to graduation last year, the Bishop Fenwick girls’ soccer team is facing a real challenge this fall. The Crusaders lost in the Div. III North quarterfinals and finished 9-8-3 in 2016. First-year coach Steve Flaherty does have some strong returnees, including junior midfielder and co-captain Grace Foley and co-captains Sam Tache (senior defenseman), Grace Foley (junior midfielder), Lauren Baker (senior forward) and Ashley Baker (senior goalie). Former Peabody High forward Marissa Orlando, who scored 23 goals over the last two seasons for Peabody, should provide more firepower on offense. The Crusader girls are set to open their season Wednesday at Newburyport (after press deadline).

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Page 6

PEABODY SNEAKS | FROM PAGE 1

Peabody had Mayor Edward Bettencourt on the mound during the Fourth Annual City Council Charity Softball Game on Sept. 1 at Ross Park. All proceeds went to benefit Haven from Hunger. (Advocate photos By Christopher Roberson)

Committee Member Thomas Rossignoll scored the tying run to make it a 3-3 game. “It was a lot of fun, it was a great time for a great cause,” he said after the game. From there, Peabody surged ahead when Bettencourt’s brother Kevin broke the tie to put the Leather City in front. Bettencourt also demonstrated some masterful defense as he jumped up from the mound to snatch a Salem hit in the sixth inning.

THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, September 8, 2017 Despite a late two-run push by Salem, Peabody was able to hang on for the win after seven innings. “Our bats kind of died and Peabody’s woke up,” said Salem’s Christopher Palawara. He said this year’s final score was much closer than in prior years. “We’re on the up and up,” he said. In addition to Rossignoll and the Bettencourt brothers, Peabody also had School Committee Member Joseph Amico playing first base as well as fellow committee members John Olimpio and Jarrod Hochman manning other positions. Since 2013, the game has been organized by Peabody Councillor-at-Large Thomas Gould and Salem City Council President Elaine Milo. Gould said the game typically raises between $1,000 and $2,000 each year for the Haven. “We picked the Haven because it’s one of the best nonprofits around,” he said. “There are more and more kids going hungry; unfortunately it’s a growing population.” Gould said the event has steadily flourished during the past four years. “The interest has grown every year, we play for pride,” he said. Gould remained modest about his responsibility as one of the game’s organizers. “It’s not a big deal; we’re just trying to reach out and have some fun with some colleagues,” he said.

Officials from Peabody and Salem posed behind home plate before the start of the Fourth Annual City Council Charity Softball Game on Sept. 1 at Ross Park. All proceeds went to benefit Haven from Hunger.

Mayor Edward Bettencourt (center) and Peabody’s charity softball team celebrate following the team’s 8-5 win over Salem on Sept. 1 at Ross Park. All proceeds went to benefit Haven from Hunger.

FOOTBALL | FROM PAGE 1 lan Murphy, defensive tackle Dariel Canela and senior safety Sean Pacheco. Peabody earned two shutout wins last season: a 7-0 non-conference blanking of Malden and a 28-0 Northeastern Conference (NEC) rout of Lynn Classical. The Tanners ended up 2-3 in NEC play and earned a first-round 35-19 win over Westford Academy in the opening round of the Div. I North playoffs. Seeking to redeem themselves after last year’s disappointing season-opening loss to Triton at Peabody High’s Veterans Memorial Stadium, the Tanners travel to play Somerville in a non-league battle this Friday at Dilboy Stadium (scheduled 7 p.m. kickoff ). Conference play begins next week, Sept. 15, as Peabody hosts rival Danvers at 7 p.m. The Tanners geared up by hosting a scrimmage game against Andover last week.

Tanner RB Noah Freedman follows this block to gain positive yardage against Andover last week.

Peabody QB Colby Therrien faces an oncoming rush before attempting a pass downfield during last week’s scrimmage against Andover. (Advocate photos by Greg Phipps)


THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, September 8, 2017

Page 7

Peabody Chamber to host Beer Garden at International Festival

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eer lovers rejoice! Those attending Peabody’s International Festival this year will once again be able to enjoy a “cold one� at the city’s signature cultural celebration. The International Festival Committee is pleased to announce that the Peabody Area Chamber of Commerce (PACC) will be hosting a Beer Garden at the Festival again this year. The Beer Garden will be located in the parking lot of North Shore Bank on Main Street and will be open during Festival hours from 12:00 p.m.-6:00 p.m. The tasty brews on tap will be a fine compliment to the delicious ethnic cuisine available up and down Main Street. Karl’s Sausage Kitchen will be a part of the beer garden, serving currywurst and pretzels. “The Chamber presented us with the idea of a Beer Garden during this year’s Festival planning process and we all agreed that it was definitely worth a try,� said the co-chair of International Festival Committee, Mary Bellavance. “North Shore Bank was gracious enough to offer us a spot for the Beer Garden, and we are really excited about this new addition.� “Beer tents or gardens have become a mainstay of festivals around the country, in particular with the popularity of craft beer,�commented PACC President & CEO Deanne Healey. “Several years ago we learned the Chamber used to host a beer garden at the festival, and we have been looking at ways to bring this feature back. We think it is a nice addition and just another way to ensure the International Festival remains competitive in its offerings in order to attract people to the event.� There will be a per person beer limit and IDs will be checked at the entrance of the North Shore Bank parking lot. Those under the age of 21 will not be allowed within the premises of the Beer Garden.

GEOMELOS | FROM PAGE 3 can. It’s our responsibility and, in Peabody, it’s our heritage.� A lifelong resident of Peabody, Geomelos holds a degree in business management from Merrimack College. “As a busi-

ness owner, I know what it takes to prepare and execute a budget, hire and manage a workforce and to responsibly plan for the future,� he said. He has coached youth basketball, softball and soccer for more than 10 years.

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THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, September 8, 2017

Page 8

Fenwick Football kick off season at H-W By Greg Phipps

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ith a smaller roster of players in 2017, the Bishop Fenwick (BF) Crusaders are coming off a strong 7-4 campaign last season. Head coach David Woods has the challenge of trying to duplicate, or perhaps even surpass, last fall’s effort with less manpower. BF had over 60 players in last year’s program. This year they have about half that number. Last season’s record included a first-round playoff victo- Bishop Fenwick football players and coaches head to the practice field on Tuesday. BF ry over Amesbury and a close opens its 2017 season on Saturday at Hamilton-Wenham.

27-24 triumph over Catholic Central League rival Cardinal Spellman. Bolstered by junior quarterback Cory Bright and senior players Dylan Mullen (wide receiver, cornerback) and Tyler Layton (linebacker, running back), the Crusaders open this Saturday at Hamilton-Wenham (scheduled 1 p.m. kickoff ). BF shutout H-W, 22-0, in last year’s opener and will look to try and ignite 2017 in a similar manner. The Crusaders play their home opener on Sept. 15 against Dedham.

Boys’ soccer: New look Tanners seek playoff berth By Greg Phipps

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ow in his 20th season as head boys’ soccer coach at Peabody High, Stan McKeen is looking to achieve another postseason berth in 2017. Early last season, it looked as if Peabody might not qualify for the Div. I playoffs when they got out of the gate slowly with a 1-5-1 start. The Tanners turned it around and went 8-21 to close out the regular season and qualify for the tournament. They lost a close 2-1 game to Lowell in round one of the Div. I North playoffs and ended up 9-8-2 overall. McKeen told the press that this year’s goal is to advance beyond round two of the post-season. In order to accomplish that, captains Ja-

Tanner goalie Troy Cappos dives in an attempt to stop this shot during practice on Tuesday.

cob Casallas (senior midfielder, defender), Michael Panzini (senior midfielder, defender) and Chris Belliveau (senior

defender, forward) will have to lead the charge. This year’s team lacks a lot of varsity experience, but seniors Kevin

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Peabody’s Andrew Prousalis gains control of the ball during team practice on Tuesday.

Aroke (midfielder), Lucas Pimenta (midfielder) and Austin Silva (forward), and juniors Johnny Alves (forward) and Noah Surman (defenseman) do add depth. The Tanner boys open their

season on Monday, Sept. 11, at Northeastern Conference foe Medford, and they play their conference home opener on Wednesday evening, Sept. 13, against Swampscott (6:30 p.m. start).

BF Boys’ Soccer look for improvement in 2017

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irst-year head coach Tony Enos believes this year’s boys’ soccer squad can produce a winning season. BF finished 6-6-2 last year and did not qualify for a post-season berth. Despite having a young team this fall, Enos thinks BF sports three quality goaltenders and will be tough on defense and at midfield. “We’ve been blessed with three very good goalkeepers and a back line that is becoming very organized. We’ll be tough to break down in the midfield,” Enos told the press.“I expect this team will play some exciting soc-

cer and have a winning season.” Enos added that senior forward and co-captain John Mahoney will give other teams all they can handle in the offensive end. Other key players on this year’s squad are senior co-captain Jack Bowers (midfielder) and junior co-captain Brian Harrington (goalie), as well as senior fullbacks Anthony Capo and Skyler Tucker and freshman midfielder Andrew Perry. The Crusaders open their season against Georgetown at home on Wednesday evening (after press deadline).


THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, September 8, 2017

Page 9

Peabody and Salem officials square off in softball benefit for Haven from Hunger

Peabody and Salem officials get ready to play softball to benefit Haven from Hunger.

The Trophy went to the victor.

Mayor Ed Bettencourt at the plate Milo Jackson was ready for the game.

Joe Amico makes a play at first base.

Police Chief Tom Griffin

Corey Jackson from the Citizens Inn sang the National Anthem.

McGruff with Police Officer Rick Cameron.

On the mound for Salem was Bob McCarthy.

First pitch: Tom Gould, Dr. Herb Levine, Mayor Edward Bettencourt, Police Chief Thomas Griffin and Salem Councillor Elaine Milo.

Mary Kate Helas with a base hit

Patty and Colin Ryder were in attendance.

Scorekeepers Bret Gray and City Clerk Tim Spanos

Salem Moose Club members: Rosemary O’Connor and, Rick and Sharron Moore. (Advocate photos by Al Terminiello)


THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, September 8, 2017

Page 10

Beacon Hill Roll Call By Bob Katzen THE HOUSE AND SENATE: There were no roll calls in the House or Senate last week. SENATORS’ VOTES WITH THEIR PARTY LEADERSHIP - This week, Beacon Hill Roll Call reports the percentage of times local senators voted with their party’s leadership in 2017 through Sept. 1. The votes of the 2017 membership of 5 Republicans were compared with those of GOP

Senate Minority Leader Bruce Tarr (R-Gloucester). The votes of the 2017 membership of 32 Democrats were compared to House Majority Leader Harriette Chandler (D-Worcester), second in command in the Senate. We could not compare the Democrats’ votes to those of Senate President Stan Rosenberg (D-Amherst) because by tradition, the Senate president rarely vote.

Beacon Hill Roll Call uses 73 votes from the 2017 Senate session as the basis for this report. This includes all roll calls that were not on local issues. None of the 32 Democratic senators voted with Chandler 100 percent of the time. Twelve came very close and voted with Chandler all but one time. The Democratic senator who voted the lowest percentage of times with Chandler was Sen. Walter Timilty (D-Milton) who voted with Chandler only 90.4 percent of the time. None of the five GOP senators voted with Tarr 100 percent of the time. The Republican senator who voted the lowest percentage of times with Tarr was Sen. Richard Ross (R-Wrentham) who voted with Tarr only 94.5 percent of the time.

Takin’ a swing

SENATORS’PERCENTAGE OF VOTES SUPPORTING THEIR PARTY’S LEADER IN 2017 The percentage next to the senator’s name represents the percentage of times the senator supported his or her party’s leader. The number in parentheses represents the number of times the senator opposed his or her party’s leader. Some senators voted on all 73 roll call votes. Others missed one or more of the 73 votes. The percentage for each senator is calculated based on the number of roll calls on which he or she voted and does not count the roll calls for which he or she was absent. Sen. Joan Lovely 98.6 percent (1) HOW LONG WAS LAST WEEK’S SESSION? Beacon Hill Roll Call tracks the length of time that the House and Senate were in session each week. Many legis-

lators 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 latenight 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 August 28-September 1, the House met for a total of 53 minutes while the Senate met for a total of one hour and 13 minutes.

Mon. Aug. 28 House 11:01 a.m. to 11:43 a.m. Senate 11:03 a.m. to 11:48 a.m. Tues. Aug. 29 No House session No Senate session Wed. Aug. 30 No House session No Senate session Thurs. Aug. 31 House 11:02 a.m. to 11:13 a.m. Senate 11:03 a.m. to 11:31 a.m. Fri. Sept. 1 No House session No Senate session Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at bob@beaconhillrollcall.com

Underwater Archaeology Program at the Peabody Institute Library West Branch

T

Peabody High School seniors, from left to right, Carlos Gomes, Jordy Ruiz and Adrian Kafeero, were found at the Paradise Golf Driving Range in Middleton on Saturday evening taking some drives. Along with their athletic prowess in football, basketball and track, the guys decided to give golf a try and faired very well, smashing the ball a few hundred yards. Let’s hope they decide to try out for the golf team. (Advocate photo by JD Mitchell)

he Peabody Institute Library West Branch, 603 Lowell St., will host an Underwater Archaeology Program on Tuesday, October 10, from 7 p.m. to 8 p.m. This presentation will be given by Victor Mastone, Director and Chief Archaeologist of the Board of Underwater Archaeological Resources of Massachusetts. When the public thinks about underwater archaeology, they generally picture intact shipwrecks, pirate treasures and mystery. As archaeologists and resource stewards, we are

all familiar with mystery. We nearly always face that when we first approach a shipwreck site. “What ship is this? I don’t know. I need to investigate.” At various points, we turn outward to colleagues and the public to find answers. The process of addressing this question becomes a form of collaboration and means to engage the public. While Massachusetts waters hold about 3,500 shipwrecks, we have a diverse range of submerged cultural

UNDERWATER | SEE PAGE 14


THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, September 8, 2017

O B I T UA R I E S

PEABODY POLICE LOG TUESDAY, AUGUST 22 This dog can travel A caller reported finding a one-year-old Shih Tzu dog named “Bowie” on Lowell Street. According to the report, the dog’s tag revealed that the owner lives in East Boston. His rent just went up bigtime Emergency crews rushed to 11 Magnolia Way due to a report of a motor vehicle hitting the building. According to the report, the driver of the vehicle was unhurt; the city building inspector was called to determine if there were any structural damage. An officer reported the vehicle operator was also the renter of the damaged apartment.

the hood up on Lowell Street. According to the report, an officer spoke to the operator, who told the officer he was attempting to determine what was wrong with the vehicle – other than the driver driving with the hood up. The man made it home, according to the officer. Define “dispose” An employee of a Newbury Street office reported finding a black bag filled with adult videos. According to the report, the caller stated that he would dispose of the videos himself.

FRIDAY, AUGUST 25

Were they blasting The Beatles? Police were summoned to Penny Lane due to a report about a house party playing loud music. According to the WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 23 report, the owner agreed to turn the volume down in the backyard party for the remainPicky thievery An employee at Acura of Pea- der of the evening. body on Andover Street reported that someone had stolen SUNDAY, AUGUST 27 three center caps of a vehicle’s hub caps last week. Dude, you’re overreacting THURSDAY, AUGUST 24 A resident on Redberry Lane reported that when he went over to his neighbor’s house They don’t teach that to complain of his speeding on in driving school! A caller reported to police the street, the man answered that an elderly man was driv- the door with a gun on his hip. ing a red motor vehicle with An officer documented the call.

ARRESTS TUESDAY, AUGUST 22 Erika Vilmania Rosario, 25, of 10 Veterans Memorial Dr., Peabody, was charged with an arrest warrant.

THURSDAY, AUGUST 24 Robert P. Sleeper, 30, of Lawrence, was charged with larceny from a building. Anna LeBron, 22, of Beverly, was charged with shoplifting $100+ by concealing merchandise.

FRIDAY, AUGUST 25

Page 11

Philip L. Freeman

House, 78 Liberty St., Danvers, MA 01923 or the MGH Cancer Center, 102 Endicott St, Danvers, MA 01923. For directions and on-line obituary, visit www.ccbfuneral.com. US Navy Vietnam Veteran and 32 year career as a Police Patrolman for City of Peabody.

Edna R. (Maguire) Giadone Peabody Patrolman, at 66, of Beverly and formerly of Peabody, devoted husband of Marie (Donahue) Freeman, son of Phyllis (Leake) Freeman of Peabody and the late William E. Freeman, Sr., father of Patrick Freeman and his partner, David Stearns of NYC, Ryan Freeman and his partner, Emily Snyder of Beverly, Meaghan McEachern and her husband Sean of Reading, his loyal canine companion, Pippin, his two brothers, William E. Freeman, Jr. and his wife Suzanne Freeman of Peabody and Paul and his wife Sallie Freeman of Holliston, He is also survived by several wonderful nieces, nephews, cousins, extended family and several dearly loved friends. His funeral will be Friday, September 8 at 10:00 AM at the Conway, Cahill-Brodeur Funeral Home, 82 Lynn St., Peabody, followed by his Funeral Service at 11:00 AM at St. Mary Star of the Sea Church, Cabot St, Beverly to which relatives and friends are kindly invited to attend. Burial will be in St. Mary's Cemetery, Beverly. Expressions of sympathy can be made in his name to the Kaplan Family Hospice

June Sullo and Norma Hawkins. She leaves her special family friends Reba Rizzo, Peggy Mancuso and Kathy Graca and her 17 grandchildren and 16 great grandchildren, brother in law, Fred Serino and special friend, Charles Mooskian, and many cousins, nieces and nephews. Her funeral was held on Thursday, September 7 from the Conway, Cahill-Brodeur Funeral Home, followed by a Funeral Mass in St. Adelaide’s Church, West Peabody. Burial in Puritan Lawn Memorial Park, Peabody. Edna was raised in East Boston, and was a telephone operator for NE Tel and Tel Co., and later at Filene’s for 19 years. She loved dancing, reading, listening to Irish Music and was a fan of Celtic Thunder. Expressions of sympathy may be made to the Salvation Army, 93 North St., Salem, MA 01070 in her memory. For guestbook, , visit: www. ccbfuneral.com

Of Peabody, September 2, 2017, wife of the late Anthony Giadone and loving mother and mother-in-law of Kathleen Giadone and Dean Ward of Peabody, Mary and Francis Lee of Nashua, NH, Norma Giadone and the late Dana Callahan of Salem, Paula and Cynthia B. Timothy Martin of Saugus, (Hildreth) Sharon and Michael Granese McDermott of North Reading, Daniel and Angela Giadone of Groveland, Eileen and Richard Gilbert of Nashville, TN and Carol Giadone and the late Anthony Giadone of Stoneham and the late Edward “Teddy” Giadone of Lynn; beloved sister of Noreen Morley of Nashua, NH and the late Lt. John Maguire, killed in the Korean War, Sgt. George Maguire, At 78 years old, of Brookskilled in WW II, and her late by Village, Peabody, formerly twin brother Peter Maguire, Jean Serino, Alice LaPointe,

OBITUARIES | SEE PAGE 12

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Nicholas C. Moutsoulas, 39, of 128 Washington St., Peabody, was charged with three counts of breaking & entering vehicle/ boat in nighttime for felony.

SUNDAY, AUGUST 26 Melissa B. Stinson, 38, of Swampscott, was charged with operating under the influence of liquor and with improper turn. James D. Harrington, 52, of Charlestown, was charged with operating under the influence of liquor, second offense. Christopher J. O’Connor, 46, of Salem, was charged with disorderly conduct.

MONDAY, AUGUST 27 Jeffrey Suazo, 28, of 1 Andover St., of Peabody, was charged with larceny under $250 and with trespassing.

TUESDAY, AUGUST 28 Jonathan M. Bik, 36, of Salem, was charged with two arrest warrants.

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THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, September 8, 2017

Page 12

THE NUTRITIONIST CORNER By Anna Tourkakis NUTRITIONIST

Kidney Health ANNA TOURKAKIS

T

he kidneys are bean shaped organs that sit just above the waist on each side of the spinal column. We are usually unaware of them as they laboriously filter the blood and remove excess fluid and waste for elimination in the urine. The kidneys have a crucial role in maintaining the body’s fluids in check. Their other key functions include:

of developing kidney disease. But even if you don’t fit in any of those risk categories, it’s important to take care of these critically important organs. The Cleveland Clinic, an academic medical center, recommends the following steps. 1. Hydrate, but don’t over do it. As usual more is not necessarily better. More than the typical four to six glasses a day won’t help your kidneys work any better 2. Eat healthy foods. Most kidney problems arise out of other medical conditions like

blood in the kidneys. 6. Don’t overdo it when taking over-the-counter medications. 7. If you’re at risk, get regular kidney function screening. Keeping the kidneys healthy and safe requires the same attention to making healthy lifestyle choices similar to keeping your body healthy. Once again we see that a healthy diet is beneficial for the whole body. Keep those fruits, vegetables, whole grain, lean meats

Healthy lifestyle choices for a healthy body! • Secretion of the enzyme renin, which helps regulate blood pressure • Production of the hormone erythropoietin which stimulated red blood cell production • Conversion of vitamin D to its active form, thereby helping to maintain bone tissue As can be expected, any condition affecting kidney health can severely disrupt your health. Take Care Conditions such as high blood pressure, diabetes or a family history of kidney disease can put one in three Americans at an increased risk

OBITUARIES | FROM PAGE 11 of Leominster, died Tuesday, August 22, 2017. She is survived by her sister, Joann M. Hildreth-Daniels of Leominster, 3 brothers, Kenneth E. Hildreth, Jr. and his wife Maddy of Leominster, James G. Hildreth and his wife Elaine of Youngstown, NY, and Richard A. Hildreth and his wife Donna of Leominster, many nieces and nephews. She was predeceased by her 1st husband, Cosmo Tartaglia, and by her 2nd husband, George McDermott. Cynthia was born July 18, 1939 in Leominster, daughter of Kenneth E. and Anna (Caron) Hildreth, Sr. and had lived in the Peabody/Danvers

high blood pressure and diabetes. Keeping with an eating pattern that controls weight and minimizes the risk for blood pressure and diabetes will help keep kidneys in good condition. 3. Exercise regularly. Like healthy eating habits, regular physical activity can stave off weight gain and high blood pressure. 4. Use caution with supplements and herbal remedies. Excessive amount of certain vitamin supplements and some herbal extracts may be harmful to your kidneys. 5. Quit smoking. Smoking can damage blood vessels, which decreases the flow of

and healthy fats on your menu for overall good health at any age. Bring Eating From Within to your workplace! Contact me to learn more about my corporate wellness programs. Anna Tourkakis is a nutritionist, author and founder of Eating From Within Nutrition. She provides nutrition advisory services and healthy eating programs to companies and individuals to help clients manage health conditions and maintain healthy eating lifestyles. Anna can be reached at anna@eatingfromwithin. com T. 781 334-8752; www. eatingfromwithin.com

area for the past 20 years. She graduated from Leominster High School in 1957 and had been a fundraiser for TJX Charities for several years. She was a member of the St. Richard Parish in Danvers and the Danvers Garden Club. Cynthia was an award winning gardener at Brooksby Village in Peabody and was an avid golfer. A visitation period for family and friends will be held on Saturday, September 9th from 11 am - 1 am in the Silas F. Richardson & Son Funeral Home, 106 West Street, Leominster. A time of remembrance will be held at 1 PM. A private burial will be in Evergreen Cemetery, Leominster. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to the Brooksby Vil-

lage Resident Care Fund or the Brooksby Scholarship Fund, 200 Brooksby Village Drive, Peabody, MA 01960. www. richardsonfuneralhome.net

Eleanor (Steriti) Misci

Of Peabody and formerly of Lynnfield and Revere on Au-

OBITUARIES | SEE PAGE 14

Top New Cars for Older Drivers Dear Savvy Senior, My wife and I are both in our late sixties and are looking to buy a new car. Can you recommend some good resources that can help us evaluate and choose a good car for older drivers? Car Shoppers Dear Shoppers, With more than 40 million licensed drivers in the United States age 65 and older, many automakers today are designing certain vehicles that are friendlier for older drivers. But what makes a good car for seniors? For many, top priorities include a vehicle that’s easy to get into and out of, easy to adjust for fit and comfort, easy to operate and see out of, as well as reliable, safe and a good value. To help you narrow your vehicle choices, Consumer Reports and the American Automobile Association (AAA) offer some great information and tools to assist you. CR Best Cars Consumer Reports recently put out a top 25 ranking of new cars for senior drivers. Each vehicle on their list offers excellent or very good ratings on reliability, safety, road-test performance and owner satisfaction. And, they offer a variety of senior-friendly features that are extremely important to older divers, like: • Easy front-seat access: Vehicles with low door thresholds, wider door openings, and step-in heights that reduce the need for ducking or climbing, make getting into and out of a car easier for those with physical limitations. • Good visibility: Being able to see well out of the front, sides, and back of a vehicle for tall, medium, and shorter drivers. • Simplified controls: Easy-to-read gauges and simplified/intuitive controls for changing the radio, shifting gears, and adjusting the heating and cooling is a high priority among older drivers. • Bright headlights: Powerful headlights can make driving at night easier for people with decreasing or compromised vision. They also weighed in extra safety features (standard or optional) like a backup camera, automatic emergency braking, forward-collision warning and blind-spot warning. Their picks include a variety of compact and midsized sedans and SUVs, two minivans and a station wagon from seven different automakers. Here’s their top 25 ranking, starting with one through 25: Subaru Forester; Subaru Outback; Kia Soul; Subaru Legacy; Kia Sportage; Toyota Highlander; Toyota Prius V; Toyota RAV4; Honda Odyssey; Nissan Rogue; Honda Accord; Ford C-Max Hybrid; Hyundai Sonata; Toyota Camry; Subaru Crosstrek; Toyota Sienna; Honda CR-V; Honda Pilot; Kia Forte; Ford Escape; Toyota Corolla; Kia Sorento; Ford Flex; Hyundai Santa Fe; Hyundai Tucson. For more information on their top 25 list, see ConsumerReports.org/elderly-driving/top-25-new-cars-for-senior-drivers. AAA Tool Another great resource that can help you evaluate and chose a vehicle that meets your needs is the AAA online tool “Smart Features for Older Drivers.” At SeniorDriving.AAA.com/SmartFeatures you can check the areas you have problems with – like diminished vision, cognitive decline, limited upper body range of motion, decreased leg strength, arthritic hands, short stature or overweight – and the tool will identify vehicles that have the features that will best accommodate your needs. Although this tool looks at model-year 2016 vehicles, in many cases the features shown are carried over for 2017 models. They also have a Smart Features brochure you can download that will tell you what to look for in a vehicle to best accommodate your needs. Send your senior questions to: Savvy Senior, P.O. Box 5443, Norman, OK 73070, or visit SavvySenior.org. Jim Miller is a contributor to the NBC Today show and author of “The Savvy Senior” book.


THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, September 8, 2017

Page 13

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.

R E A L E S TAT E T R A N S AC T I O N S BUYER1

BUYER2

SELLER1

SELLER2

ADDRESS

Swanson, Arthur R Papagni, Michael

Swanson, Rosemary D

Klotzbier, Edward E

Danis, Stella M

19 Townsend Rd

Lynnfield

MA

1940

15.08.2017

$875 000,00

Papagni, Jenna

Nardone, Christopher G

3 Madison Ave

Peabody

MA

1960

15.08.2017

$500 000,00

Kim, Sopharith

Kim, Yule-Eve

Sousa, Gene E Batchelder, Niles P

Batchelder, Laura C

Nardone, Christopher G

CITY

STATE

ZIP

DATE

PRICE

Digiammarino, Rick

Scheffler, Beth A

24 Roosevelt Ave

Peabody

MA

1960

18.08.2017

$565 000,00

31 Goodale Street NT

Cronin, Walter C

31 Goodale St

Peabody

MA

1960

16.08.2017

$620 000,00

Edward J Garniewicz T

Jrtr, Edward J G

22 Dana Rd

Peabody

MA

1960

17.08.2017

$402 000,00

Lorenzetti, Carl V

Lorenzetti, Regina N

3 Pond View Rd

Peabody

MA

1960

15.08.2017

$625 000,00

Zapata, Ryan W

Zapata, Nicole E

Marthe Bolton T

Bolton, Marthe

3 Eileen Rd

Peabody

MA

1960

18.08.2017

$421 500,00

Deassis, Bruno B

Depaula, Alfredo V

Correnti, Ann J

5 Sycamore Cir

Peabody

MA

1960

18.08.2017

$440 000,00

Livermore, Janelle L Yebba, Richard A

North Ventures Inc Yebba, Julie M

Rosa, Allen M Difabio, Nicolas S

Broderick, Kimberly

Maria, Marina A Difabio, Jose L

Cormier, Vicki L Blanchard, Paul C

Broderick, Brian

Blanchard, Krystyna A

33 Reed Rd

Peabody

MA

1960

14.08.2017

$450 000,00

64 Proctor Cir

Peabody

MA

1960

15.08.2017

$490 000,00

1 Parkview Ln

Peabody

MA

1960

15.08.2017

$193 125,00

A&V Farnham Avenue IRT

Grady, Susan R

2 Farnham Ave

Peabody

MA

1960

16.08.2017

$362 000,00

Pidgeon, John

Pidgeon, Heather

15 Charles St

Peabody

MA

1960

14.08.2017

$392 000,00

Richard, William H

Richard, Dorothy J

5 Sunnybrook Ln

Peabody

MA

1960

18.08.2017

$415 000,00

Ramirez, Diomaris

Bono, Joseph T

1 Lynnfield St

Peabody

MA

1960

15.08.2017

$370 000,00

Bono, Joseph T

Carafa, Kimberly

1 Lynnfield St

Peabody

MA

1960

15.08.2017

$250 000,00

Leavitt, Kyle

Fernandez, Selim

4 Milk Street Ext

Peabody

MA

1960

16.08.2017

$481 000,00

Archibald, Gina M

Yaffe, Scott R

Yaffe, Rachel M

Jones, Thomas G

Jones, Linda R

26 Louis Rd

Peabody

MA

1960

15.08.2017

$518 000,00

Mowry, Stephanie R

Dean, Robert H

Surawski, Robert A

Surawski, Kathryn A

15 Daniel Ter

Peabody

MA

1960

16.08.2017

$420 000,00

Lombardi, Mark J

Lombardi, Lorraine L

MJ 2 RT

Solimine, Michael D

50 Gedney Dr

Peabody

MA

1960

17.08.2017

$554 925,00


THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, September 8, 2017

Page 14

OBITUARIES | FROM PAGE 12 gust 28, 2017 at the age of 95. Beloved wife of the late Attorney Mario Misci. Devoted mother of Richard Misci and his wife Susannah of North Andover and the late William Misci and his surviving wife Paula of Peabody. Loving daughter of the late Albert and Theresa Steriti (DiGianni). Dear sister of Nora Moccia and her late husband Anthony of Lynnfield, Vincent “Jimmy” Steriti and his late wife Elizabeth of Nahant, Rose Marie Maloney and her husband William of West Harwich and the late Angelo Steriti and Rev. Edward J. Steriti, O.C.S.O. Cherished grandmother of Adria, Alexandra, Jacqueline, Michael and Geoffrey. Adoring great

UNDERWATER | FROM PAGE 10 resources encompassing now submerged Native American sites, maritime industry struc-

grandmother of 8. Also survived by many loving nieces and nephews. Eleanor traveled the world extensively with her late husband Mario and enjoyed their time living in Rome. She was an elegant hostess who enjoyed entertaining. Eleanor loved her family dearly and would do anything for them. She had a strong belief in her faith and was active in the Catholic Church. Eleanor will be sorely missed by all who knew her. Funeral was held from the Paul Buonfiglio & Sons-Bruno Funeral Home, Revere on Friday, September 1. Funeral Mass at St. Anthony’s Church. Interment Woodlawn Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made to The Greater Boston Food Bank, 70 South Bay Avenue, Bos-

tures, bridges and aircraft. This group of non-shipwreck resources seems to capture the public’s attention and provide opportunities to connect with

SCREEN FOR HEP C Television and radio ads directed primarily toward millenials warn of possible infection with hepatitis C and ads in Veteran organization publications set out the same warnings particularly directed toward Viet Nam Veterans. From the ads we learn that Veterans have an increased risk of being infected in part to blood exposure as from transfusions after combat wounds. The VA is presently the largest provider of hepatitis C treatment with an estimated 234,000 Veterans affected. Since many do not have any symptoms or know that they are infected with the virus, all Veterans should request screening for the virus through the VA healthcare system particularly if they have had a blood transfusion. If you have had a blood transfusion at any time and from any source then learn about the risk factors and get the screening. Untreated hepatitis C can be deadly. For more information see: hepatitis.va.gov and cdc.gov/hepatitis. Thank you for your service.

ton, MA 02118 or the Catholic Medical Mission Board, ATTN: Donations, 100 Wall St 9th Floor, New York, NY 10005. For guest book please visit www.Buonfiglio.com Paul Buonfiglio & Sons-Bruno

Doris (Audette) Mello

At 93 years of Peabody died unexpectedly on Sunday, September 3, 2017 in her home.

the public and provide appropriate access to these nonrenewable resources. Further, it creates and fosters new levels of stewardship among the participants and elevates the public’s awareness of the state’s submerged heritage. The Massachusetts Board of Underwater Archaeological Resources depends on the active involvement of and collaboration with the public to identify, evaluate and protect these nonrenewable resources. This presentation describes the state’s diversity of archaeological resources and various ways the public is engaged in their study. There is no charge for this program, but space is limited so registration is recommended. For more information or to register, please call (978) 5353354 or visit www.peabodylibrary.org.

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GARAGE SALE PEABODY 8 Dublin Road Saturday, Sept 9th 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Decades of treasures... Dining room set, bureau, night stand, curio, Queen brass headboard, lamps, chandeliers, children and adult bikes, collectible dolls, puzzles, books, lots of household items and more

She is the wife of Mr. Frank Mello. she leaves a son, James F. Mello and his wife Mary of North Andover, two daughters, Barbara L. Martins and her husband Frank of Brockton, and Joyce D. Mello of Lynn, her grandchildren, Michaela, Mackenzie and Madison Mello, Liane Watt and her husband Philip, Evan and Veronica Martins, A great grandson Aidan Watt. She also leaves several nieces and nephews. She was the last of 10 siblings. Her funeral will be held on Fri-

1. In the fifties who starred in “On the Waterfront” and won a Best Actor Oscar? 2. From what language are the words caravan and jasmine derived? 3. An animal’s name is part of what condiment? 4. On Sept. 8, 1966, what TV series debuted? 5. What does a numismatist collect? 6. What sport is featured in the movies “The Endless Summer” and “Point Break”? 7. On Sept. 9, 1776, the Continental Congress changed “United Colonies” to what? 8. In 1973 the then world’s tallest building, the Sears Tower, opened in what city? 9. On Sept. 10, 1742, what building was given to Boston by “the topmost merchant in all the town”? 10. What sportsman said, “If they can make penicillin out of moldy bread, they can sure make something out of you”? (Hint: initials MA.) 11. “The Birds” by Alfred Hitchcock was

day, September 8, 2017 at 9:30 AM from the Solimine Funeral Home, 67 Ocean Street (Rte 1A), LYNN, followed by a funeral mass in St. Mary’s Church, Lynn at 10:30 AM. Relatives and friends are respectfully invited. Burial will be private. Donations in her name may be made to Brooksby Village Resident Care Fund, Philanthropy Office, 200 Brooksby Village Drive, Peabody, Massachusetts 01960. Directions and guestbook at www.solimine.com

partly filmed in what California city? 12. What American river was known as Big Muddy? 13. Does an ostrich bury its head in the sand? 14. When was beer first sold in cans: 1935, 1943 or 1950? 15. On Sept. 11, 1857, who became superintendent of N.Y.C.’s Central Park? 16. On what TV show did Herman say “He who lies down with dogs gets up with fleas”? 17. What fruit was developed in a Massachusetts town? 18. What U.S. president said, “The Bible is pretty good about keeping your ego in check”? 19. On Sept. 13, 1845, in New York, the Knickerbocker Baseball Club was founded, making what baseball first? 20. What does the Latin word septem mean?

ANSWERS ON PAGE 15


THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, September 8, 2017

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Page 15

FROM PAGE 14

1. Marlon Brando 2. Persian 3. Horseradish 4. “Star Trek” 5. Coins 6. Surfing 7. United States 8. Chicago 9. Faneuil Hall (by Peter Faneuil) 10. Muhammad Ali 11. San Francisco 12. The Missouri 13. Not really; it digs holes for egg nests and periodically uses the head to turn the eggs. 14. 1935 15. Frederick Law Olmstead 16. “The Munsters” 17. The Concord grape 18. George W. Bush 19. Formal rules 20. Seven (The early Romans called September the seventh month.)


THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, September 8, 2017

Page 16

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.

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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.

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EVENINGS: 978-590-1628

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EVENINGS: 617-285-2057

NORTH ANDOVER - $675,000

LYNNFIELD - $1,129,000

NEW PRICE!

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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.

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.

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THE PEABODY ADVOCATE – Friday, September 8, 2017  
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