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PVMHS Senior Convocation - See pages 14 & 15 ECRWSS PRSRT STD U.S. POSTAGE




Vol. 2, No. 23



Friday, June 9, 2017

The Pride of Peabody PVMHS graduates the Class of 2017 By Melanie Higgins

The sky's the limit! Last Friday, Peabody Veterans Memorial High School seniors took a momentous step in their lives and graduated from the school system they’ve called home for the past 13 years. Going forward, seniors will go to college, pursue a trade, serve in the military, or maybe take time off and pursue other avenues. This year’s class was composed of over 400 students from every kind of makeup. But no matter where they came from or where they were going, these young people were one thing on June 2 – graduates. Decked in splendid colors of blue and white, cheerful grads strode down the high school track in a victory lap to collect their diplomas. The mayor, superintendent of Schools and other city officials and dignitaries shook hands and posed with students for photos, who often embraced them in thanks for their support. Meanwhile, throngs of parents and family members, some clutching flowers, leaned against the chain-link fence, eager to catch a glimpse of their grad.

CONGRATS PHS CLASS OF 2017: In a moment of elation, over 400 Peabody Veterans Memorial High School graduates throw their caps in the air after a June 2 ceremony. See photo highlights on pages 11-13. (Advocate photo by Ross scabin)

“Having gotten to know so many of you, I am confident that the future is in excellent hands,” Mayor Ted Bettencourt said to the class earlier. The night before, Peabody’s

deserving students received honors for their hard work and dedication to serving their community and making it proud. At convocation, select students received awards

A Heart of Gold

for top grades, community service, leadership, athletic achievement and more. In keeping with tradition, the city also presented its top students with the George Pea-

body Medal, which it awards for the top eight students with the highest grade point average.


Lady Tanners fall in second game heartbreaker to Woburn, 10-7

Caring Peabody teen runs 50 races in 50 states for charity By Melanie Higgins Peabody has a hidden gem. Alyssa Shashaty, who earned her diploma from Peabody High School last Friday, has done what few others have – run 50 5k races in all 50 states in five years, and raising a fair bit of money for charity along the way. Shashaty has done a lot for others in her time as a resident, not least of which is her recent accomplishment of running races across the country to raise money for charity. She genuinely wants to help. The


Alyssa Shashaty leafs through pages in her book commemorating her 50 runs.

Peabody’s Sarah Buckley beats a Lowell defender to the ball in last week’s opening-round playoff win. Buckley scored four times to help the Tanners to a 10-8 comeback victory against their 11th seed opponents. The Lady Tanners came up short in their subsequent challenge, however, falling to 3rd seed Woburn Saturday, 10-7. See story and photos inside on page 10. (Advocate photos by Greg Phipps)

THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, June 9, 2017

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PRIDE | FROM PAGE 1 A call to arms Despite the jubilation of the end of an era, the gravity of the occasion was lost on no one. For this Peabody class, graduation was a great responsibility. Opening the ceremony, class president Rachel Ellis gave a rousing call to arms speech imploring graduates to seize the day. “This class is not just made up of students. It is made up of warriors of our future ... for a better world tomorrow and every day after that,� she said. “That ambition – fuel it and turn it into a fire, and never let that fire die,� because, she said, “that ambition just might cure cancer, it might just find life on another planet and it might just inspire another to follow their ambitions, too.� Valedictorian Mackenzie Hery addressed her classmates in the same vein. She talked about how her gener-

ation, with its relationship to technology and more liberal social views, has the power to enact meaningful change: “It is our social views and our ability to use technology to the fullest that will allow our generation to change the world.� Class Essayist Spencer May advised his classmates to question authority if they believe it is being misused: “... although you may walk out knowing it wasn’t easy, you will walk out knowing that it was necessary, and you will walk out knowing that it was right.� Similar to his speech to George Peabody Medal recipients last month, Interim Superintendent of Schools Herb Levine emphasized practicing kindness and making good decisions. “Reach for the stars, kids, and make this world a better place to be,� he said. Others took the time to commend the job done by Peabody’s teaching staff.

“We are all so fortunate to live in a city like ours that cares so much [about] education and advancement of its youth,� Class Co-President William DeMayo said, praising the soon to retire Social Studies Teacher Neal Hurton as “one of the finest teachers our school has to offer.� That included John Champi, a PVMHS English teacher who sadly passed away earlier this decade. In a somber moment, Valedictorian Hery asked for a moment of silence for Champi, who was her teacher during her freshman year. “During the short time I knew him, he profoundly changed my life,� Hery said. “Nothing in life is ever easy ... but every hardship in life is surmountable. As long as you have the right perspective and the will to never give up you can overcome any challenge,� said Salutatorian Ann Santa Cruz, the penultimate class official to speak.

GOLD | FROM PAGE 1 altruist, who insists on keeping a low profile, has contributed to the community in innumerable ways, starting in 2012 when she was just an 8th grader at the Higgins Middle School. Back then she started her philanthropic streak by raising money to fund a bench for a veteran that stands today in Endicott Park in Danvers. Shashaty also gives back in other ways. Captain of the lacrosse team, she won the Principal's Leadership award, which she received just last week at the PVMHS Convocation. A peer leader as a freshman, she also guided students who were struggling or needed a friend. After a grade school friend’s mother passed away from breast cancer, Shashaty felt compelled to give back even more. Soon after dedicating the bench in Danvers, she decided that she wanted to run races for various causes, which turned into a monumental

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THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, June 9, 2017

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Ella’s playground becomes a reality By Melanie Higgins The playground dedicated to the memory of the late Peabody 5th grader Ella Jade O’Donnell’s is complete, having been opened to students after press time on Thursday, June 8. According to the South Memorial School, the playground will have an official dedication on July 26 at 10:30 a.m. Ella O’Donnell was a South Memorial School 5th grader who sadly passed away from cancer last fall. The youngster’s brave battle with the disease had captured the minds and hearts of the city, and people rallied to have a playground built in her memory. Thanks to a myriad of fundraising events and help from the city, the playground is now a reality. Last weekend crews from all over Peabody came together to complete some of the final stages of the project, including laying down mulch over the recently assembled play structure at the South School (16 Maple St., Peabody). The playground committee was still putting on the finishing touches earlier this week – such as adding the bronze ballerina statue and laying the personalized bricks – but the bulk of the work is done. “I am extremely grateful that the committee and myself were able to accomplish our goal,” said Monqiue Nappi, principal of the South School. She said that Erin and Dennis, Ella’s parents, were at the site last Sunday to help spread the mulch. She said that they were surprised by the response from the community and grateful for the dedication. Nappi also said that the South School kids were “excited” to use the playground. “This would not have been possible without the support from so many people and local businesses. Together, ‘We did it!’” reads a statement from the South Memorial School-Passos Avante Community. The committee thanked the many people and organizations who came together to make the playground possible, including Mayor Ted Bettencourt, Interim Superintendent of Schools Dr. Herb Levine, Nappi, Julia Bishop and her late husband Andrew Pasquina, J.D. Raymond, Peabody Police and Fire and the many organizations and businesses that also contributed.



THE NORTH SHORE'S ENTERTAINMENT HOT SPOT! Ella Jade O’Donnell’s new playground surrounded by newly planted mulch last weekend. (Photo courtesy of the Ella O'Donnell Playground Committee)

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THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, June 9, 2017

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GOLD | FROM PAGE 2 goal: running 50 races in all 50 states in the country within 5 years. A long road From a database of races throughout the country, Shashaty selected races that stood out to her. Hailing from a military family with both her brother and father serving in the Navy, Alyssa often ran races in honor of them. Shashaty’s first race began in Peabody, where she ran to

support Progeria research. Onwards, she would traverse the country, running races as far away as Alaska and Hawaii for various causes, including the Susan B. Komen Breast Cancer Foundation, suicide victims and prevention, and more. In Memphis, Tenn., she ran a race for St. Jude’s Children’s Research Hospital – one of her favorites – which featured St. Jude’s patients along the route. In addition to running races for causes, she set up a fundraising page and held countless bake sales and fundraisers.

At the end of her five-year goal, Alyssa said, she raised close to $15,000 for the charities she ran for. Alyssa’s mother, Teresa, said the goal to run 50 5ks in all 50 states just sort of grew organically. She said Alyssa began just wanting to run to support various causes, and then realized she could make a fun landmark out of it at the same time. For the busy Shashaty, who played soccer and lacrosse and ran track, that meant squeezing a lot in. To maximize their time Shashaty (center) with Sam Berns (front, center) during a run and cover all 50 states, her fa- for Progeria research, one of her first. The late Berns, a MA resident whose Progeria foundation runs out of Peabody, brought attention to the disease nationwide. ther said, they would often fly to a location and then drive to neighboring states and do more runs before heading back home. Sometimes the family wasn’t there for more than 24 hours. Her goal also meant making some sacrifices. “She would get up on the weekends at 5 a.m. on her days off to do these runs,” her mother said, noting that she missed many high school events just to do the races. “Rarely do you hear of young student athletes that donate their time for others, especially if it means spending time away from their peers,”said Jane DiPaola, a family friend, in an email to the Advocate. She called her an “inspiration to many.” A unique story The Advocate asked whether Alyssa knows if she is the only one to meet a goal like this one. Alyssa laughed. “It’s one of my favorite questions,” she said. She said while she was out in West Virginia, she ran into a woman who she noticed had an out-of-state license plate. The two began chatting, and she realized that the woman was trying for the same goal she was. “Who would be crazy enough to do that?” she laughed. She learned that the woman was just running “for the bling” (i.e., the medals). One other coincidence: She said she met another woman who was trying to visit all 50 professional sports stadiums in the country.

A heart of gold When the Advocate asked what drives her to do what she does, the humble Shashaty demurred. Her mother attributes her giving to simply being a generous soul. According to her mother, the people she saw who had progeria, childhood cancer, or other ailments, struck her and inspired her to do something for them. “It’s the people,” she said, that really drives her. It might also be that the giving spirit simply runs in the family. Teresa said that Alyssa's grandmother was a noted altruist who supported Meals on Wheels (a meal program for seniors) and helped impart a spirit of giving to Alyssa. Alyssa’s brother currently serves in the U.S. Navy and is stationed in Sicily. Beyond the finish line Now officially a high school graduate, Alyssa plans on going to Eastern Kentucky University in the fall to study nursing, and maybe forensics. When asked if she was sick of running or if she would ever run again, Shashaty laughed. Ironically, she said she dreaded going to track practice in high school. The races, in comparison, she found “leisurely.” Her father, George, said that beyond the races, Alyssa’s story is one of service to the community. “She serves as an inspiration for young people to do similar things,” he said.

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THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, June 9, 2017

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~ Sounds of Peabody ~ Crystal Lake Update The Crystal Lake project, which seeks to clarify and beautify the body of water, is more than halfway done. Last fall, the project team released a plan that included the process, a timeline, a n d s o m e fe a t u re s t h a t would be included. In a phone call with the Advocate this week, Mayor Bettencourt expressed enthusiasm for the project and commented on its progress. “The rain has hampered us a bit,� the Mayor said, but he went on to note that the city is “making some significant progress.� He said that the whole project is about “60% complete�. Th e d re d gi n g p ro ce s s, which involves removing a n d re c yc l i n g s e d i m e n t f ro m t h e b o t to m o f t h e lake, has been stalled due t o t h i s s p r i n g’s n o t a b l y h e av y r a i n . R a t h e r t h a n this spring, he said that the dredging portion of the project should be complete in the next few weeks. The Mayor also said that the city will also be installing a picnic area and a common area for visitors to enjoy, and it is also gathering information on the best way to stock the lake with fish. The final plans for the picnic and common areas will be revealed in the Fall. The lake is located on Lowell St. between Cr ystal Drive and Taylor Street and adjacent to Elginwood Pond.

Peabody to collect Hazardous Waste June 10 The city is ask ing that residents mark their calendars for the “Hazardous Waste Collection Dayâ€? on June 10 from 9 a.m.-1 p.m. at the Department of Public Services Facility at 50 Farm Ave. in Peabody. The event “provides residents with an opportunity to dispose of hazardous materials in an environmentally responsible manner,â€? according to a press release by the Department of Health. The maximum amount of a material that can be disposed of is 25 gallons or 25 lbs. The day is not open to contractors. Items that will be accepted include but are not limited to ‌ –Oil-based paints (no latex paint) –Pesticides, spray cans, varnishes –Batteries

–Thermometers –Fluorescent lamps – Fu e l s / g a s o l i n e / k e r o sene The city also accepts w a s te o i l, c a r b a t te r i e s, tires and propane at the 50 Farm Ave. site all year round. Call the Health Department at 978-538-5926 for a full list of materials that can be disposed of. Bring a $20 co-pay and proof of residency on arrival. Not accepted are commercial/industrial waste, latex paint, ammunition, asbestos, radioactive material, fire ex tinguishers and medical or biological wastes. The city also notes: “ To ensure safety, please adhere to the following hand l i n g p ro ce d u re s : l e ave m a te r i a l s i n o r i gi n a l l a beled containers; tighten caps and lids; place containers in sturdy upright boxes rather than in garbage bags; avoid smoking while handling hazardous materials. Most importantly, do not mix chemicals.�

Peabody Library events Personal Computer Class Ever needed a hand with your computer? This free class will teach you how to put your PC in “peak perf o r m a n c e m o d e .� L e a r n tips and tricks at this troubleshooting class at the Peabody Institute Library on Monday, June 19, from 6:00-7:30 p.m. Register at or call 978-531-0100.

Creature Teachers O n J u n e 2 6 t h e gro u p “Creature Teachers� will be coming with live animals to the South Branch to teach children about “different types of critters and how they adapt to different environments.� The event kicks of Peabody’s Summer Reading program. Space is limited. Contact the library to reserve a spot. “Rosemary: The Hidden Kennedy Daughter� On June 8, author Kate C. Larson will be talking about her new book, “Rosemary: The Hidden Kennedy Daughter� at the South Branch Library. Admission is free, but you must sign up.

Upcoming offerings from Peabody Rec Peabody Rec has a lot of events coming up this summer. Here are just a few: S u m m e r A d u l t Te n n i s Lessons The four sessions span from June 26 until August 17. Time is 6:00-7:30 p.m. at Corbiel Park. Cost is $75 per session (two classes per session) for residents. Visit for the full schedule and to register. A note from the departm e n t : “O u r a d u l t te n n i s program is designed for those who wish to begin with the fundamentals or i m p rove o n t h e i r g a m e.

Te n n i s s k i l l s , h a n d - e y e skills, basic tennis stroke technique, ball & racquet control and lots of fun.� “Summer Stars� Youth Tennis Program Peabody Rec wants your budding tennis stars to gain skills and have some fun at their youth tennis program, running Monday through Thursday starting June 26. Programs are for beginners and intermediate-advanced. View the full schedule online. Girls Summer Dance Club with Miss Nancy Peabody Rec is offering a fun dance group for kids.


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THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, June 9, 2017

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~ Bishop Fenwick Sports Roundup ~

BF baseball team advances to semifinals By Greg Phipps The Bishop Fenwick baseball team needed a win in the Geanoulis Tournament back on M emorial Day weekend just to earn a low seed in the Div. III North playoffs. Since then, the Crusaders have certainly made the most of their opportunity. S i x t e e n t h - s e e d e d B F, which was 13-10 as of early this week, rolled to three tourney wins – all by one run – to set up a semifinal game against either Swampscott or Austin Prep this Thursday. Coming off single - digit tourney victories over Bedford (6-5) a n d W h i t t i e r Te c h ( 3 - 2 ) last week, the Crusaders shocked favored HamiltonWenham, 6-5, in the quar-

terfinal round on Monday after rallying for four runs in the top of the sixth inning. Trailing at one point 4-0, BF produced its come back, which culminated in a three-run double by Nick Fowler in the six th that gave the Crusaders the lead they would not relinquish. Fowler would go 2-for-3 with 4 RBIs in the game. BF pitchers Nick Pignone, Ty Thompson and Dan Mastromatteo hurled the first 5 1/3 innings before David Furtado came in to save the contest in the late frames. Furtado was the winning p i tc h e r a g a i n s t B e d fo rd and saved the victory over Whittier. After Monday’s win, the Crusaders had gone 9-4 since beginning the season 4-6.

Girls’ lacrosse team defeated in 2nd round Af ter exploding for 22 goals in their first-round Div. II North win over Shawsheen, the Bishop Fenwick girls’ lacrosse team found a much tougher challenge at highly seeded Ipswich in round two and lost by an 18-8 count last Thursday. Molly Camelo tallied three times for BF. She finished with 80 goals on the season. The loss left the sixth-seeded Crusaders with a 12-8 record for 2017. Girls’ tennis team falls in round two After collecting their first post-season win in seven years, the Bishop Fenwick girls’ tennis squad saw their season end, 5-0, against Ly n n f i e l d i n t h e s e co n d

round of the Div. III North playoffs. The opening-round 5-0 blank ing of Swampscott last Thursday featured singles match victories by Kerry Kircher, Taylor Botthof

and Brenna Waldinger, and doubles wins by the duo of Abby Graumann and Anna Young and the team of Patricia Jabonillo and Niamh Walsh. BF finished 14-8 on the season.

Tanner softball defeated in preliminary round By Greg Phipps Despite another strong outing by sophomore ace Tianna Dawe, the Peabody softball team couldn't come all the way back in a 4-2 loss at Chelmsford last Thursday in a Div. 1 North preliminary round game. The defeat left the Tanners with an 11-10 mark for the season. Trailing 4-0, Peabody scored twice in the top of the seventh but couldn't battle all the way back. Kristina Rossignol led the way offensively with an RBI base hit. Dawe fanned four in her six-inning effort.




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Peabody Chamber to host Email Marketing workshop Is email still a worthwhile tactic for small-business owners and marketers to pursue? The answer is YES! While social media can be a powerful influencer, as a business owner you can be restricted by complicated algorithms which decide if your content is going to be displayed and how often. With email, you are in control. Why is list-building a smart strategy for every business? Email marketing is one of the most effective ways to build an audience, establish your business online and generate revenue. As a business owner or nonprofit organization, it can be challenging to know how to leverage this tool and get the best results. Like social media, your email list gives you the opportunity to contact your prospects at any point, with any kind of messaging you want. However, you are not bound by search engine rankings or social media algorithms. To help businesses take full advantage of this marketing channel, the Peabody Area Chamber of Commerce is hosting a workshop on how to Grow Your Email List.

Attendees will learn about the following: • For every $1 spent on email marketing, $43 is the average return • How your email list can feed into a Facebook Ad to target ideal prospects • Your captive audience can create a lifetime customer • The elements of a successful email format/structure to achieve optimal results Presented by Robin Samora, a Small Business Marketing expert, mentor and speaker; Robin is a seasoned entrepreneur with decades of marketing, sales and advertising experience. She uses PR, social media and free publicity strategies – as well as Brand Ambassador marketing – to influence audiences, gain attention and build credibility and expert status. The workshop will be held on June 22 at SpringHill Suites, Route 1N in Peabody from 11:45 a.m.-1:30 p.m. and will include a catered lunch by Gourmet Delights. Seating is limited. Register online at www. The event is open to all who

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Location: Higgins Middle School cafeteria Time: 9:00 a.m.-1:00 p.m. Cost: $150; 10% sibling discount “Nature Nuts” – Preschool Play Program T h i s p r o g r a m fo r p r e schoolers encompasses eight sessions and runs from June 26 until August 18. It is a half-day, naturethemed program to introduce preschoolers to a sum-

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THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, June 9, 2017

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Proud parents applaud outstanding softball seniors

Mike, Amanda, Alyssa, Mikayla, and Lisa Alperen

Nancy, Phil, Jessica, Jill, Mike, and Jen Krouse

Julie Corey, Kaitlin and Kathleen Thibodeau

Maureen, Sarah, Alyssa, and Fred Lake

Michelle, Tony, Amanda, and Tony Molle

Renee, Jenna, and Jimmy DeLisi

Marnie, Allen, Lexie, and Robb Zammer

Courtney, Lisa, Becca, and Michael Sabino

Cris, Delaney and Tom Corsen (Advocate photos by Greg Phipps)

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THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, June 9, 2017

Lady Tanners lacrosse team hangs tough in 2nd round loss

Tanner midfielder Chloe Gizzi surveys the field while confronted by a Lowell defender.

By Greg Phipps eeling upbeat after a comefrom-behind win in the first round, the Peabody girls’ lacrosse team battled No. 3 seed Woburn to the end last Saturday but came up short, 10-7, in the quarterfinals of the Div. I North tournament. The loss concluded a 17-5 campaign for No. 6 seed Peabody, which advanced by pulling off a comeback 10-8 home win over 11thseeded Lowell last Wednesday. In the Lowell game, Sarah Buckley took charge offensively with four goals, including the game-winner that put the Tanners ahead to stay, 9-8, with just over six minutes left. The contest didn’t look promising in the first half when Lowell raced out to a 6-2 lead after the Tanners had netted the first two scores. Trailing 7-4 four minutes into the second period, Peabody went on a 6-1 surge over the final 20 minutes to seize control of the contest. “We knew this wouldn’t be an easy game. They’re a good team and we knew we were in for a battle,” said Peabody head coach Dennis Desroches after the win. “They have great attack players and our job was to try and keep those players off the board as much as possible, which isn’t easy to do. We were able to do that in the second half. We also started winning draws and coming up with loose balls.”


The Tanners did do a significantly better job of winning the 50-50 battles in period two. A key offensive adjustment helped as well. “Because they were doubleand triple-teaming us in the first half, we made an adjustment with our transition game. We spread out to create bigger lanes and allow for more space to move up the field,”Desroches explained.“That forced their defenders to make a decision as to who they were going to cover.” Also getting into the scoring act against Lowell were Lauren Wolff (two goals), who became the school’s all-time leading scorer this year, Chloe Gizzi, Colleen Crotty and Kirsten Bradley. Goalie Gianna Denisco made seven saves. A number of those were clutch, as Lowell had some good bids early in the second half. Denisco finished her career as Peabody's all-time leader in saves with 633. In the Woburn defeat, the Tanners were down by a 7-6 margin at the half. Peabody was still within one at 8-7 late in the game, but penalties were the Tanners’ undoing in the closing minutes, according to Desroches. Buckley and Wolff each scored twice while Colleen Crotty, Olivia Kiricoples and Gizzi had single tallies. Catherine Manning, Kelly Crotty, Alyssa Shashaty and Carla Patania performed well defensively, and Denisco stopped 13 shots.

Peabody’s Colleen Crotty whips a turnaround shot on the Lowell net in last week’s playoff game.

Tanner goalie Gianna Denisco makes a big stop on a close-in scoring bid by Lowell in the second half of last Wednesday’s playoff contest.

THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, June 9, 2017

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Peabody Veterans Memorial High School Graduation 2017

Peabody Superintendent Dr. Herbert W. Levine

Peabody High School Principal Eric M. Buckley.

President of the NHS Makenzie Hery.

Ty l e r A b r e y, w h o Ann Dominique Sta. Cruz, Salutatorian and will enlists in the US Colleen Guiney and Samantha Cimino. Valedictorian Makenzie Hery. Marines Corps.

President Rachel Ellis welcomes everyone.

Mayor Edward A. Bettencourt, Jr.

Class of 2017 Co-Presidents William DeMayo and The Star Spangled banner performed by the mixed Chorus & Chorale of PHS, conducted by Jon Rachel Ellis lead the Pledge of Allegiance. Simmons.

PVMHS Concert Band, conducted by Jason Jones.

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THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, June 9, 2017

Stephen May, Nicholas McLaughlin and Justin Canuel

Esmaralda Peno, Hannah Pellizzaro, Bailey Peicott and Marianne Paulino.

It’s a special day for the Peabody High School graduating Class of 2017.

Class of 2017 Senior Essayist, Spencer May heads towards to the stage.

PHS Class of 2017 Salutatorian Ann Dominque Sta. Cruz.

Giving the Valedictorian Address to the PHS Class of 2017 is Makenzie Hery.

THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, June 9, 2017

The class of PHS 2017 takes the field.

Graduate James Russo

Samantha Cimino

The flags of many countries were represented.

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Makenzie Hery receives her diploma from Mayor Edward Bettencourt.

Marcelo Rocha receives his diploma from Superintendent Levine.

Co-Presidents William DeMayo and Rachel Ellis

Asst. Superintendent Cara Martagh presents the George Peabody Medal to Court- Isabella Valencia received the George Peabody Medal. ney Bennett.

Graduate Marcelo Rocha and Councillor-at-Large Tom Gould

Samuel Neumann was presented the George Peabody Medal. (Advocate photos by Al Terminiello)

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THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, June 9, 2017

Peabody Veterans Memorial High School’s Senior Convocation

Jon Simons directed the Chorale.

State Senator Joan Lovely addressed the audience at the Peabody High School Auditorium.

Principal Eric Buckley welcomed parents, friends and students.

Rachel Ellis received the John H. and Martha Matheson Quinlan Memorial Scholarship.

PVMHS Chorale performed “Pomp and Circumstance.”

The Mayor of Peabody, Edward Bettencourt Jr.

James McCarthy IV received the John H. and Martha Matheson Quinlan Memorial Scholarship.

THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, June 9, 2017

Ronald Zabal was presented the Lenny DeRosa Culinary Scholarship.

Brian Bombaci was presented the Frank and Patricia O’Keefe Scholarship.

The Timothy A. Michalak Memorial Scholarship went to Nicholas McLaughlin.

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Hannah Kemp was presented the Anthony Koutzoukis Memorial Scholarship by the Peabody Veterans Council.

The Raponi brothers presented Alyssa Rice the Judith Anne Raponi Par- Rebecca Sabino was presented the Pea- The Peabody Lions Club Scholarship was ent/Child Memorial Scholarship. body Lions Club Scholarship. presented to James Russo.

Emily Bellavance was accepted into the United States Naval Academy, and her announcement came from State Senator Joan Lovely. Senator Lovely also presented Emily with a senate proclamation.

Catiana Rosiao accepted the John H. Evans Memorial Scholarship.

Members of the Air Force JROTC program were charged with the opening ceremony: Chas Ricard, Leigha Hubisz, Samantha Qondeau and Sal Aia.

Matthew French accepted the Mark J. Eugenio Memorial Scholarship.

The Courtney Corning Memorial Scholarship went to Coleen Guiney.

Class Co-Presidents Rachel Ellis and William Demayo led the Pledge of Allegiance.

Megan DiNush received the Lenny DeRosa Culinary Scholarship. (Advocate photos by Al Terminiello)

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THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, June 9, 2017

Tanner baseball team upset in 1st round By Greg Phipps Peabody head coach Mark Bettencourt described 2017 as “a tale of two seasons” after last Thursday’s 3-2 first-round Div. I North loss to Cambridge Rindge & Latin at Bezemes Diamond. The No. 6 seed Tanners, who finished 14-9, struggled during the second half of the campaign, finishing 2-7 after producing a 12-2 mark over the first 14 games. “Today it was about which team was going to show up – the team that played the first 14 games or the one that played the last eight,” said Bettencourt of his squad after the Cambridge defeat. “Unfortunately, we know the answer. The first 14 games we were a very good team and we beat some very good teams. We were tough to beat. Then something changed, whether it was physical, mental fatigue or just a lot of bad luck. I don’t know why it happened.” As had been a recurring storyline for the Tanners over the final stretch of the season, last week’s first-round game was there for the taking, but Peabody couldn’t deliver a decisive blow. With the score tied

2-2 and the bases loaded and one out in the bottom of the sixth, Peabody appeared to be ready to take the lead. On a 3-and-2 count, senior Nick Palma smashed a line shot right at the first baseman, who caught it and promptly turned it into a double play that ended the threat. Eleventh-seeded Cambridge responded by scoring on a bases-loaded walk in the top of the seventh. Peabody went down in order in its half of the frame. “Obviously that hurt. That’s probably the one play I’ll look back at and say ‘ouch,’” said Bettencourt when asked about the sixth-inning double play ball. “But we had other opportunities. It’s not like that was the only opportunity we had. We just couldn’t find a way to win. For some reason we weren’t able to finish games, and that’s been the story for us the last third of the season.” Peabody starter Pat Maguire went the distance. He hurled four consecutive scoreless innings after Cambridge scored twice in the first. The righty pitched well enough to win, allowing just five hits and fan-

After a shaky first inning, Peabody’s Pat Maguire settled down and threw four scoreless frames before walking in a run in the seventh in last Thursday’s 3-2 playoff loss to Cambridge Rindge & Latin. (Advocate photos by Greg Phipps)

ning five. Maguire nearly escaped the seventh-inning jam before walking home the eventual winning tally. Both first-inning runs against him were unearned. “He kept battling and minimized the damage. He did a

Tanner outfielder Nick Palma looks up before hauling in a fly ball in last week’s Div. I first-round game at Bezemes Diamond.

Peabody baserunner Jake Gustin dives back safely ahead of a pickoff attempt in last week’s playoff contest.

good job,” Bettencourt said of Maguire's effort. The Tanners scored once in the first but could have done more damage. A bases-loaded walk to Chris Gillen brought in Peabody’s first tally, and Jake Gustin

eventually came across after doubling in the third. Those would be the home team’s only runs of the contest, as the Tanners would leave the go-ahead run at third base in both the fifth and sixth innings.

THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, June 9, 2017

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PHS girls’ lacrosse Senior Night

This year’s Peabody girls’ lacrosse seniors celebrated their Senior Night recently. Shown in the back row (left to right) are Alyssa Shashaty, Chloe Gizzi, Ali DeMeo, Kelly Crotty, Gianna DeNisco and Jillian Amirault; in the front row (left to right) are Lauren Wolff, Kirsten Bradley, Carla Patania, Jillian McCormick, Emily Bouchard and Teanna Prince.

Peabody’s senior girls’ lacrosse players pose with parents and family members during their Senior Night ceremony.


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By Anna Tourkakis

The Nutritionist Corner Take Control of Your Health


Confused and Puzzled

Anna Tourkakis

he news is swirling all around us about health risks increased by our lifestyle of processed foods, inactivity and low fruit and vegetable consumption. Those risks include chronic diseases such as diabetes, cardiovascular disease, cancer and weight gain. A diagnosis of any one of these can often leave individuals overwhelmed and feeling alone. Reaching out for support can be an effective first step to begin a roadmap for healthier lifestyle patterns.


A diagnosis that requires changes in lifestyle can be bewildering. For example a diagnosis of diabetes, high cholesterol or weight loss, which require changes in many food choices can leave one confused and puzzled. These feelings often lead to subscribing to the latest quick fixes, only to meet with disappointing results. On the other hand, getting a grasp of ones eating habits and patterns and identifying the problem areas can initiate productive changes and lead to desired results. Creating lasting changes in overall health entails individuals to gain a better sense of

their lifestyle and their needs. Acknowledging that eating healthy and staying active, gives us the power to potentially manage, prevent or delay many diseases needs to become ones fundamental belief.

Empowering Well-being can be empowering and builds confidence into all areas of our life. To be healthy we need to first think about prevention and take the necessary steps. Lifestyle changes often involve doing more cooking at home and increasing activity in everyday living. Cooking regularly, eating whole foods and avoiding fast foods is a dependable way to get additional health pro-

moting nutrients into your eating pattern. Be a planner and designate go to recipes that have less than five ingredients – the simpler the better, especially when time is short. In your meals emphasize fresh vegetables (plain frozen are ok) and in a pinch canned vegetables will do. Be curious - sample a different vegetable - avocados, Brussels sprouts, cauliflower and tropical fruits, such as starfruit, papaya and mangoes. Use them either in a favorite recipe or in a new one. Understanding your condition or prevention of diseases can enlighten your approach to a purposeful and sensible plan of action. A plan based on self-needs and habits has

the best outlook for successful results. 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 help clients manage health conditions and maintain healthy eating lifestyles.. Anna can be reached at T. 781 334-8752;

Citizens Inn grateful for Solimine Development Corporation’s generosity Citizens Inn launched the Home for a Home Program with investment from the Boulderwood development in South Peabody thanks to philanthropic support from Solimine Development Corporation. For every new home sold in the development, Citizens Inn receives $1,000. Last month marked a significant milestone as the amount donated hit the $50,000 mark. Eventually the site is expected to include 123 houses, meaning at the culmination of the project Citizens Inn will have received a grand total of $123,000. “It’s an overwhelming, charitable gesture by the Solimine Family,” said Citizens Inn Ex-

ecutive Director Corey Jackson. “They came to us and expressed an interest in giving back to families in need of housing as they move along with the development." The 60-acre development is now in its fifth year of construction, after breaking ground on the project in 2012. The homes, which feature colonial, split-entry and ranch style floorplans, are currently selling in the high 500’s. At the closing, the buyers are told that $1,000 is being donated to Citizens Inn in their name. These $1,000 contributions, which in some cases have occurred three times in one month, make an immediate impact in the lives of the res-

idents Citizens Inn serves. Due to the investments, Citizens Inn has been able to increase capacity to serve more families from the North Shore, helping the state drive down the number of families living in motels. This year Citizens Inn made enormous strides to house larger families, the most difficult to house in the state. The organization added four units that can accommodate up to a family of eight. “The only way we can make a real dent in family homelessness is if we all work together to help those most vulnerable,” said Jackson. “With partnerships like this, we can do so much more to help families leave homelessness behind.”

An arial photograph of the Boulderwood development.

Peabody students graduate from St. Mary’s High school

Eight students from Peabody graduated from St. Mary’s High School in Lynn on May 25. The commencement ceremony was held at Veterans Memorial Auditorium in Lynn City Hall. The alumni speaker was J.J. Green, member of the Golden Jubilee Class of 1967. Shown, from left to right (front row), are Jolssen Rodriguez, Alexandra DePiano and Anna Khouri; back row: Kelli Powers, Andrew LoRusso, Temitayo Falayi, Morgan Pappas and Nicolas Colacitti.

THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, June 9, 2017

Churches & Places of Worship Calvary Baptist Church 4 Coolidge Rd., Peabody, MA 01960 (978) 531-0914 Living God Community 47 Central St., Peabody, MA 01960 (978) 531-6520 St. John The Baptist 17 Chestnut St., Peabody, MA 01960 (978) 532-1586 Church Of Christ Apostolic 36 Walnut St., Peabody, MA 01960 (978) 826-5653 Tabernacle Baptist Church 11 Summer St., Peabody, MA 01960 (978) 531-5578 The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints 24 Tremont St., Peabody, MA 01960 (781) 598-9899 Tabernacle Baptist Church Parsonage 15 Summer St., Peabody, MA 01960 (978) 532-4367 Congregation Sons of Israel Park St. & Spring St., Peabody, MA 01960 (978) 532-1624 Community Covenant Church 33 Lake St., West Peabody, MA 01960 978-535-5321 St. Adelaide Church 708 Lowell St, Peabody, MA 01960 978-535-1985 Jehovah Witnesses of Peabody 79 Endicott St., Peabody, MA 01960 (978) 532-2474 St. Vasilios Greek Orthodox Church 7 Paleologos St., Peabody, MA 01960 (978) 531-0777

First United Methodist Church 24 Washington St., Peabody, MA 01960 (978) 532-1020 First Church of Christ 35 Washington St., Peabody, MA 01960 (781) 631-1244 Monte Ministerio Cristiano 77 Walnut St., Peabody, MA 01960 (978) 587-3076 St. John Lutheran Church 32 Ellsworth Rd., Peabody, MA 01960 (978) 531-1731 St. Clare of Assisi Catholic Community (non-Roman) 32 Ellsworth Rd. at King St. Peabody, MA 01960 (978) 804-2250 Temple Ner Tamid (Conservative Egalitarian) 368 Lowell Street, Peabody, MA 01960 Led by Rabbi Richard Perlman and Cantor Steve Abramowitz. (978) 532-1293 North Shore Baptist Church 706 Lowell Street, West Peabody 978-535-6186 Service Time: 10:30 AM Sundays Second Congregational Church 12 Maple Street, Peabody, MA 01960 (978) 531-0477 St. Ann Church 136 Lynn St., Peabody, MA 01960. 978-532-3329 Temple Tiferet Shalom 489 Lowell Street Peabody 978-535-2100 Congregation Tifereth Israel (Sephardic) 8 Pierpont St., Peabody, MA 01960 (978) 531-7309 Elliot Hershoff, President West Church 27 Johnson Street. Peabody, MA 01960 978-535-4112

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THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, June 9, 2017

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PEABODY POLICE DEPARTMENT INCIDENTS & ARRESTS Tuesday, May 23 Richard Mattola, 29, of 1 Anne Dr., Peabody, was charged with assault & battery on a family/ household member, with assault with a dangerous weapon and with intimidation of a witness.

LEGAL NOTICE City of Peabody, Massachusetts 2ŕľśFHRIWKH3XUFKDVLQJ$JHQW &LW\+DOO/RZHOO6WUHHW Peabody, MA 01960

The City of Peabody is seeking bids for 5HSDLQWLQJ RI 2XWGRRU3OD\6XUIDFHV Bids will be received by the Purchasing Agent, City Hall Lower Level, 24 Lowell Street, Peabody, MA 01960 until: 1221SUHYDLOLQJORFDOWLPH)ULGD\-XQH Bid documents available at the above address. Right is reserved to waive any minor informalities in or to reject any or all bids, pursuant to the rule of award as stated in the City’s solicitation document. 'DQLHO%'RXFHWWH 3XUFKDVLQJ$JHQW -XQH


Wednesday, May 24 Danielle N. Fiandaca, 19, of 13 Walden Hill Dr., P e a b o d y, w a s c h a r g e d with operating under the influence of liquor. Gavin Guay, 25, of Concord, N.H., was charged with an arrest warrant, with unlicensed operation of a

motor vehicle and with being a Fugitive from Justice on court warrant.

Friday, May 26 To m my C l a r k , 2 7 , o f Mansfield, Mass., was charged with disorderly conduct.

Saturday, May 27 Simone Legget, 20, of 28 William St., Lynn, was charged with unlicensed operation of a motor vehicle and with texting while driving. Dennis Njoki, 24, of 5 Dyer Ct., Danvers, was charged with assault & battery with a dangerous weapon. Richard J. Sims, 60, of

Peabody students named to Connecticut College Dean’s List Alyson M Bortone, class of 2018, and Bianca Muscato, class of 2017, both at Connecticut College, have been named to the Dean’s List for the 2017 spring semester, both achieving High Honors. Bortone is a Behavioral Neuroscience and Film Studies major and Muscato is a Human Development major. Founded in 1911, Connecticut College is a highly selective private liberal college located on a 750-acre arboretum campus overlooking Long Island Sound and the Thames River. Our new, innovative educational approach, “Connections,� integrates everything our 1,900 students experience here – classes, majors, study abroad, internships, even residence hall and campus life – so they learn how to look at problems from multiple angles and find value in differing points of view. These habits of mind prepare them to be leaders who are intellectually courageous, inventive, resourceful and resilient. For more information, see www.

4 Penny Ln., Peabody, was c h a rg e d w i t h a s s a u l t & battery on a household/family member.

Sunday, May 28 Christopher Brady, 31, of 80 Silsbee St., Lynn, was charged with an arrest warrant. Joel Diaz-Sanchez, 38, of Roxbury, was charged with shoplifting $100+ by asportation.

Monday, May 29 Jonathan L. Tejeda, 25, of Roxbury, was charged with leaving the scene of property damage.

2018 Discover Israel trip informational meeting Celebrate Israel’s 70th Independence Day in Israel with Lappin Foundation’s 2018 Discover Israel community trip. Experience Israel’s excitement, beauty and awesomeness on this 10-day adventure for active adults. The trip will take place from April 15-26, 2018. An informational meeting will be held on Thursday, June 22, at 7 p.m. in the Tanzer Room at Chelsea Jewish Lifecare, which is located at 240 Lynnfield St. in Peabody. For more information about the 2018 Discover Israel Trip or to RSVP for the meeting, contact Deborah Coltin at 978-740-4428 or email

Penelope Notice is hereby given that the City Council of the City of Peabody will conduct a public hearing on THURSDAY EVENING, JUNE 22, 2017, at 7:30 P.M., in the Frank L. Wiggin Auditorium, City Hall, 24 Lowell Street, Peabody, MA on the application from AZOREAN BROTHERHOOD OF THE DIVINE HOLY GHOST, INC., 20 Howley Street, Peabody, MA to amend their current ENTERTAINMENT LICENSE TO ALLOW FOR LIVE ENTERTAINMENT OUTDOORS IN THEIR OUTDOOR DINING AREA FOR THE FOLLOWING DATES ONLY at said 20 HOWLEY STREET, Peabody, MA: FRIDAY, JULY 14TH, SATURDAY, JULY 15TH AND SUNDAY, JULY 16TH, 2017. PEABODY CITY COUNCIL COUNCILLOR PETER M. McGINN CITY COUNCIL PRESIDENT Timothy E. Spanos City Clerk June 09, 2017

YARD SALE 98 Central St., Peabody

June 10 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.

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THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, June 9, 2017

OBITUARIES James A. Argeros

Best Bicycles for Aging Baby Boomers Dear Savvy Senior, My husband and I are interested in getting a couple of bicycles for leisurely exercise and fun, and would like to get your recommendation. We’re both approaching 60 and are a little overweight, and it’s been a while since we rode. Easy Riders Dear Easy, If you’re interested in leisurely, recreational riding for fitness and fun, a great option is a “comfort bike,” which is very popular among baby boomers. Here’s what you should know about this option, along with some tips to help you shop and choose. Comfort Bikes A comfort bike is a style of bicycle that’s easy on an aging body because it lets you ride in a more comfortable upright position. These bikes have high handlebars so you don’t have to hunch over, which eases lowerback strain and reduces pressure on the wrists and hands. They also come with wide tires for a smooth ride, offer fewer gears, and have soft, wide seats to eliminate saddle soreness. Most comfort bikes also come with shock-absorbing forks and seat posts for additional comfort. And some offer unique design features like an ultra low step-over bar that makes getting on and off easy for people with limited flexibility (like the Biria Easy Boarding at, or the “flatfoot” design offered by many manufacturers where the pedals are moved forward, away from the seat. This allows you to get a full-leg extension when you pedal, but keeps the seat in a lower position so when you’re stopped, you can put your feet down flat on the ground while seated, which is a great safety feature for older riders.

stores, like Walmart and Target, are mass-market bikes that may be less expensive, but the quality isn’t as good and they’re typically seven to eight pounds heaver. They also come in only one size, so you’re not likely to get a great fit. Before you buy any bike, be sure you take it for a test ride first to ensure that the seat and fit of the bike is comfortable, the brakes and shifters are easy to use, the gears can go low enough for climbing hills, and the frame and suspension adequately smooth the bumps. Recumbent Bikes If the comfort bikes don’t meet your needs, another popular style among older riders is a recumbent bike. These are the low-tothe-ground, stretched-out frame bikes with La-Z-Boy style seats that allow you to recline with your legs positioned in front of you. Recumbent bikes are very comfy, easy on the back, arms and shoulders, and aerodynamic which make them ideal for long rides. The disadvantages, because they are low-to-the-ground, they can be harder to balance and maneuver, and are more difficult for other vehicles to see.

If you worry about falling or want more stability when you ride consider a three-wheel recumbent trike. See SunSeeker. bike and for a nice variety, but be aware that recumbent bikes are Most major manufacturers more expensive, typicalincluding Electra, Sun, Ra- ly ranging between $1,000 leigh, GT, Giant, and Trek all and $2,500. make a line of comfort bikes that costs between $300 and $800 or more depending on Send your senior quesits features. tions to: Savvy Senior, P.O. Box 5443, Norman, OK Shopping Tips 73070, or visit SavvySenior. To find a quality comfort org. Jim Miller is a contribubike, your best option is to tor to the NBC Today show find a good bike shop in and author of “The Savvy your area. Bikes from big box Senior” book.

Retired President the Harvard Coop, Executive with Allied Stores James A. Argeros, 90, beloved husband of the late Janice (Dewitt) Argeros, passed away peacefully on Sunday June 4, 2017 at the Continuing Care at Brooksby Village in Peabody, while in the comforting presence of his loving family. Born in Peabody, he was the son of the late Arthur M. and Antigoni (Tsouvalas) Argeros. He grew up in Peabody, and graduated from Peabody High School, Class of 1944, where he was Class President his junior and senior years. After high school, he enlisted in the United States Navy, and served as a radioman on a minesweeper. After his enlistment, he was appointed to Annapolis, yet elected to study closer to home enrolling at Boston University, where he graduated with a degree in History. While at BU, he was Man of the Year in 1951, President of the Scarlet Key, as well as President of his Student Government and Council. James started his career with an Executive Training Program with Allied Stores in New York City which led him to serve in several executive positions at L.H. Field Company of Michigan and Dey Bros. of Syracuse, NY. He continued his executive growth, and was named as Vice-President of Jordan Marsh in the Boston area. He continuously applied innovative solutions leading to business growth. James was President of the Harvard Cooperative Society from 1978 – 1991. While employed by the Harvard Cooperative Society, known as "The Coop," he continued to apply innovative philosophies and saw revenue grow 300% during his tenure. Besides his distinguished career in retail, he was active in numerous professional organizations. He hosted business seminars, was a Guest Lecturer at Fisher and Chamberlain Colleges, and U-Mass. He served as a Boston University Trustee, served as Director of the National Conference of Christians and Jews, the Cambridge Adult Education Center, Harvard Square Business Association, and Director of Fisher Junior College Advisory Committee Retail Curriculum. He also served his Alma Mater of B.U. as Vice-President and as President of the Alumni Association, Chairman of the Giving Program, and numerous Phonea-thons. Jim also had a strong faith, he served as President of

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the St. Vasilios Men's Club, ViceChairman of the Diocese Council of New England, was appointed to the Board of Trustees at Hellenic College and nationally was a member of the League of Greek Orthodox Stewards, and was named an Archon of the Ecumenical Patriarchate. He was most passionate about people, being very devoted to his family as a son, sibling, spouse, father, and grandfather, as well as a loyal and dedicated friend and advisor to many. James worked tirelessly to raise money for many worthy organizations. He was most passionate about the Journey of Hope, which he founded to help find a cure for Multiple Myeloma. He will be deeply missed and remembered for his caring and leadership traits. He

is survived by a son, two daughters, and 10 grandchildren who adored him, including Arthur and his wife Laurie Argeros of MI, Demetra and her husband Paul Farren of Cohasset, and Cassandra and her husband John McMahon of Boxford; his grandchildren, Haley and Olivia of MI, Kayla, Alexandra, Caroline, Sean and Isabella of Cohasset, John, Abigail and Tyler of Boxford; two sisters, Mary Argeros of Port Charlotte, FL and Evangeline Leondires of Peabody; his brother, the late Michael Argeros of Lynn, as well as many nieces and nephews. Visiting Hours: Relatives and friends are kindly invited to gather on Friday June 9, 2017 at 10 AM from the Conway, Ca-


AIRPORT SCREENINGS Travel season is here and many will get to their destinations by air. Screenings at airports can be expected to cause delays, confusion and on occasion problems. Veterans with prostheses, implants, having injuries or wounds could pose a delay or embarrassment in going through the screening process at airports. One may be able to get through the screening process in a faster and easier manner. Once flight reservations have been made the Veteran or someone in his/her behalf can contact the Transportation Security Administration (TSA) telling them the nature of the injury, wound, prostheses. etc. The TSA will provide screening information relevant to the disability or condition and if unable to do so will refer the Veteran to experts at TSA to help in getting the Veteran through the screening process with the particular health problem in mind. The TSA can be contacted toll free at (855)787-2227 (M-F 8AM-11 PM ET) and weekends (9AM-8PM ET). Thank you for your service.


1. What does a green car racing flag mean? 2. In which James Bond film would you find Tarot cards? 3. In what country is Buzkashi (goat-grabbing) the national sport? 4. What are the Bible’s first three words? 5. When is Flag Day? 6. What famous horse won the Triple Crown on June 9, 1973? 7. Who was the first non-European Tour de France winner? 8. What American botanist said, “Flowers always make people better, happier, and more helpful; they are sunshine, food and medicine for the soul”? 9. Who authored “The Star Spangled Banner”? 10. On June 9, 1943, what organization introduced the Pay As You Go Act?

11. What family has been known for the song “Keep on the Sunny Side”? 12. The word karaoke comes from what language? 13. On June 10, 1652, where was the first American mint established? 14. In 1804 Haiti declared independence from what country? 15. Who was the first athlete on a Wheaties box? 16. On June 14, 1777, the Continental Congress decided on a national flag with how many stars and stripes? 17. What was the Duesenberg? 18. How are Guinness stout and the “Guinness Book of World Records” related? 19. On June 14, 1951, what computer began operating (the first one commercially built)? 20. What baseball star said, “Don’t look back, something might be gaining on you”?

Answers on page 23

THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, June 9, 2017

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OBITUARIES | FROM PAGE 21 hill-Brodeur Funeral Home, 82 Lynn St., Peabody, followed by a Funeral Service at 11 A.M. in St. Vasilios Greek Orthodox Church, Peabody. Burial will be in Cedar Grove Cemetery, Peabody. Expressions of sympathy may be made to the Multiple Myeloma Research Fund, Development Office, 125 Nashua St., Suite 540, Boston, MA 02114 or the St. Vasilios Endowment Fund, 7 Paleologos St., Peabody, MA 01960. Please visit for online obituary or sign condolences. Conway, Cahill-Brodeur Funeral Home 82 Lynn St Peabody, MA 01960. John M. “Jack” Dunleavy

and his cherished siblings, Robert and his wife Rita Dunleavy of Ft. Myers, FL, Paul Dunleavy of Swampscott and Sheila Sirois of Lynn and his 3 aunts and many nieces and nephews. Funeral Mass held in Our Lady of Assumption Church, Lynnfield on Thursday, June 8. Burial in Cedar Grove Cemetery, Peabody. Expressions of sympathy may be made to Care Dimensions (Hospice of No Shore) 75 Sylvan St., Suite 102-B, Danvers, MA 01923 in his memory. Jack was manager of New Products for the Reebok Shoe Co., Stoughton for 30 years prior to his retirement and traveled extensively throughout China, Malaysia and Indonesia trouble shooting new shoe designs. For guestbook and obituary, visit D. Sidney Harris

At 76, of Peabody, MA, died Monday, June 5, 2017 at Kaplan Family Hospice House, Danvers with his family by his side. He was the devoted husband of 49 years to Janet (Kushnieruk) Dunleavy and loving father of Eric and his wife Dana Dunleavy of Arlington, VA and Marc and his wife Colleen Dunleavy of Hudson, MA, . Also survived by his precious grandchildren, Jackson, Mason and Logan Dunleavy

At 93, passed away on Sunday at Continuing Care at Brooksby Village. He was the husband of Jeanne (Rothstein) Harris and they shared 58 years of marriage. Born in Norwalk, CT, he was the son of Theodore and Sadie (Averick) Harris. Sid began as an engineering student at Rensse-

laer Polytechnic Institute in Troy NY before answering the call of the greatest generation. He was a WW II Veteran of the US Army serving in the Philippines. Sid returned to RPI after the war and earned his engineering degree. He went on to further studies at Northeastern University in Boston where he earned his Master’s Degree in Statistics. Sid was employed by General Electric for over 30 years, retiring as a Reliability Engineer in 1986. He was an active member and served for many years as a volunteer at the former Temple Israel, now Congregation Shirat Hayam in Swampscott, MA. He also volunteered at My Brother’s Table, the Ford School, The Jewish Federation of The North Shore, The North Shore Music Theater and other organizations. Left to cherish his memory are his beloved wife Jeanne, his daughters - Tammy Harris of Framingham; Michelle Harris and her husband Richard Sokolow of Lynnfield; Judy Logan and her husband Glenn of Belmont; Son Robert Harris and his wife Lydia also of Belmont; His dear grandchildren - Jeremy and Rebecca Lach; Amy and Janna Sokolow; Hannah and Caleb Harris; and Julia, Emily and Maya Logan. He also leaves his sister Renee Barger of Huntington Beach, CA. Sid’s funeral service was held on Wednesday in the chapel at Brooksby Village, Peabody. Burial in Congregation Shirat Hayam Cemetery, Temple Israel Section, Peabody. Memorial contributions may be made

in Sid’s memory to the Brooksby Village Jewish Council, c/o Estelle Cohen, 304 Brooksby Village Drive #708, Peabody, MA 01960. Stanetsky Hymanson Memorial Chapel 10 Vinnin Street Salem, MA 01960 Catherine A. (King) Lubofsky

A lifelong resident of Somerville, June 1, 2017. Devoted mother of Joseph Medeiros of Peabody, Carol Medeiros of Somer-

ville, Corinne Gavino of Virginia Beach, Robert Lubofsky of Arlington and Melody Martinez of Fall River. Catherine was predeceased by her daughters Beth Lubofsky and Beverly Medeiros. Cherished grandmother of many grandchildren, greatgrandchildren and great-great grandchildren. Also survived by many nieces and nephews. Funeral Procession was held from the George L. Doherty Funeral Home, Somerville, on Tuesday, June 6, followed by a Funeral Mass celebrated in St. Catherine of Genoa Church. Interment was private. In lieu of flowers donations in Catherine’s name can be made to the Alzheimer’s Association, 309 Waverley Oaks Road, Waltham, MA 02452 or www.alz. org. For more information www.

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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:











Polizzotti, Brian

Polizzotti, Kelli

Gallant, Gilbert A

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580 Lowell St





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Old Lynnfield RT

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20 Dahlia Ave





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11 Kenwood Rd





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Ferragamo, Michelle A

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80 Foster St #508





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1100 Salem St #69





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Ari, Vural Oneill, Joseph

Jensen, Sandra

Don Q Real Estate Dev LLC

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61 Lakeshore Rd





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107 Foster St #306





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6 Pzego Cir





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THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, June 9, 2017

Page 24

DANVERS - $339,000

THIS 3 BEDROOM COLONIAL HAS LOTS OF CHARM, GREAT LOCATION, walking trails and many area amenities. Large level lot looking over a Park/ball field. Recently installed a heat and hot water system with A/C potential comes with a 10 year warranty. Newer roof and insulated windows. It has many updates and great potential. EVENINGS: 978-590-1628 or 617-240-0266

LYNNFIELD - $649,900

READING - $899,000

STATELY COLONIAL HOME HAS AN ABUNDANCE OF SPACE FOR FAMILY AND ENTERTAINING. Boasting 9’ ceilings throughout the first floor. The Great Room has Vaulted Ceilings. Large Deck Overlooks Private backyard. EVENINGS: 978-590-1628

LYNNFIELD - $829,900

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

LYNNFIELD - $879,900

LYNNFIELD - $888,900


SPACIOUS MULTI LEVEL 4 BEDROOM WITH CONTEMPORARY FLAIR in Heart of Desirable Apple Hill. Granite Fireplace With Open Concept Living Room, Family Room, Laundry/office space. Gas heat, CA, large level lot. EVENINGS: 508-269-6317

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LYNNFIELD - $759,900


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THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, June 9, 2017  
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