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Friday, November 10, 2017

Gould tops council race in low turnout election By Christopher Roberson

W

ith 6,316 votes, Councillor-at-Large Thomas Gould did more than just secure another two years on the City Council – he literally won the entire election. As the results came in on Nov. 7, it was found that Gould had received more votes than any other candidate in any of the six contested races. “It’s an honor to be reelected to the council. I try hard every day to help make life better for people,” he said. “I will continue to work hard to keep Peabody moving forward.” In all, 8,901 ballots were cast Tuesday, accounting for about a quarter of Peabody’s 35,000plus registered voters. Second place went to Councillor-at-Large David Gravel, who picked up 5,222 votes. “I am extremely grateful to the citizens of Peabody for allowing me the opportunity to serve as a councillor-at-large for another term,” he said. “I believe that the city is on a good path to revitalization, and over the next two years I intend to work hard to continue to make Peabody the best that

Newly elected School Committee Member Andrew Arnotis (center) with incumbent Members Jarrod Hochman and Beverley Griffin Dunne during the Nov. 7 General Election. See full election results on page 15.

it can be.” Councillor-at-Large Anne Manning-Martin finished with 4,978 votes to lock in another term. Challenger Thomas Rossignoll successfully made the leap from the School Committee to councillor-at-large, garnering

Superintendent search goes from 15 to five By Christopher Roberson

F

rom an original pool of 15 applicants vying to be Peabody’s next superintendent of schools, Glenn Koocher, executive director of the Massachusetts Association of School Committees, selected five of them to advance to the final round of interviews with the School Committee. Those applicants are described below. An educator since 1997, Dr. John Perella has been the principal at Medford High School since 2012. His prior positions include being the assistant principal at Garfield Middle School in Revere and vice principal at Revere High School. Perella holds a Bachelor’s Degree from the University of Massachusetts at Amherst, a Master’s Degree from Salem State University and a

Doctorate from the University of Massachusetts. Perella was interviewed on Nov. 8. Another candidate to move onto the final round was Dr. Susan Kustka, the assistant superintendent of schools in Weymouth. Before coming to Weymouth, she had been the director of teaching and learning in Hanover. Kustka was interviewed on Nov. 8. Prior to being hired in 2016 as Wilmington’s assistant superintendent of schools, Sean Gallagher had been the principal at Beverly High School for 10 years. In addition, he was an elementary school health teacher in Everett and a special education teacher at Lynn Alternative High School as well as a health teacher, dean of students and athletic director at

SUPERINTENDENT | SEE PAGE 3

4,215 votes. “I am humbled and honored by the support I have received throughout this campaign. There are some amazing people in this city, and I can’t thank them enough,” he said. “I also want to congratulate all the other candidates who won their elected position, as well as

thank all the other candidates for having the courage to put their name on the ballot. It will be an honor and a privilege to serve on the City Council.” Challenger Ryan Melville rounded out the top five at-large candidates with 3,933 votes. “I am thrilled by the results and am

really excited to serve the city of Peabody,” he said. “I am thankful for the support of my family and friends who put a lot of hours into our campaign. I look forward to working with my fellow elected officials and the mayor.” In Ward 4, Councillor Edward Charest received 1,134 votes to easily defeat challenger Bukia Chalvire, who had 571 votes. Out of the three contested ward races, Ward 5 had the tightest margin of victory, as City Council President Joel Saslaw slipped by challenger James Jeffrey by 242 votes.“It can get personal at times, but we all want what’s best [for] Peabody,” said Saslaw. Mark O’Neill will be the new face in Ward 6 after defeating Michael Geomelos by a vote of 1,065 to 797. “We worked very hard by visiting as many homes as possible. My family and our campaign volunteers really carried me throughout this race,” said O’Neill. “Meeting old friends and making many new friends while campaigning was the best part of this journey.”

CITY COUNCIL | SEE PAGE 2

Tanners soccer falls short in MIAA North playoff opener

Senior Kevin Aroke dodges a Somerville defender as he sprints for the net during the Tanners’ 5-1 MIAA North Division playoff opener loss at Dilboy Stadium Saturday, November 4. Peabody will end the season with a 9-8-2 record. See story and photos inside on page 7. (Advocate photo by Dave Sokol)


Page 2

THE PEABODY ADVOCATE–Friday, November 10, 2017

CITY COUNCIL | FROM PAGE 1 After an unsuccessful bid in 2015, Andrew Arnotis was in a much better mood this year, winning a seat on the School Committee with 4,274 votes. “We got there,” he said, adding that his overall intent is to bring a positive influence to the committee – “That’s the end-all and be-all; that message resonated tonight.” Incumbent Member Beverley Griffin Dunne topped the race for School Committee with 5,695 votes. “It is so worthwhile for the betterment of our schools; I don’t want to give up,” she said. Member Jarrod Hochman was also reelected, with 4,017 votes. “I’m grateful to the people of Peabody; I’m excited to get back to work,” he said. Hochman also said that unlike other races this year, every-

James Jeffrey (far right), candidate for Ward 5 councillor, stands with supporters of Councillor-At-Large candidates Ryan Melville and Thomas Rossignoll outside the polls at McCarthy Elementary School on Lake Street during the Nov. 7 General Election.

one who ran for the committee did so with a “quality, clean campaign.” Hochman also shared his excitement for Arnotis. “That’s how I was eight years ago; he’s a great young man,” said Hochman. In the race for the Munici-

pal Light Commission, incumbent Commissioners Thomas D’Amato and William Aylward both won reelection. D’Amato topped the ticked with 5,646 votes and Aylward received

Successful Councillor-at-Large candidate Ryan Melville (second from right) stands with supporters outside the polls at St. Ann’s Church on Lynn Street during the Nov. 7 General Election. (Advocate photos by Christopher Roberson)

4,722 votes. Kate O’Brien finished first in the Library Trustee race with 5,659 votes. She was followed by Thomas Pappas with 5,390 votes, Frances Gallugi with

Incumbent Councillor-at-Large David Gravel stands with his sisterin-law outside the polls at St. Ann’s Church on Lynn Street during the Nov. 7 General Election. (Advocate photo by Christopher Roberson)

4,485 votes and Sandra Fecteau with 4,392 votes.

City Council President Joel Saslaw defeated challenger James Jeffrey by a vote of 789547 during the Nov. 7 General Election.

Dog Park Friends look to bolster fundraising efforts with Buy-a-Brick

T

hanks to the success of our recent Peabody Dog Festival fundraiser at Emerson Park, the Friends of Peabody Dog Park have raised just over $9,000 to-

ward our $20,000 fundraising goal. However, with the dog park design complete and the city ready to break ground in the spring, we are stepping up

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our fundraising efforts with our Buy-a-Brick program. The design of the new dog park includes an enclosed “sniff space” that will be paved with red commemorative bricks. These engraved bricks are available for purchase on our website, www.friendsofpeabodydogpark.org. All proceeds from our Buy-a-Brick program will go toward the construction and maintenance of the new dog park. Purchasing an engraved brick is a great way to honor a loved one, recognize your pet, commemorate a lost pet, advertise a business or send a thank you. Not only will you help us reach our fundraising goal, but your brick will become a lasting part of the Peabody Dog Park. Commemorative bricks are priced from $95 to $155. To learn more about our Buy-a-Brick fundraiser, to view engraving options or to place your brick order online, please visit https://www.friendsofpeabodydogpark.org/buya-brick. Thank you in advance for your support.


THE PEABODY ADVOCATE–Friday, November 10, 2017

Page 3

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SUPERINTENDENT | FROM PAGE 1 Salem High School. Gallagher was also an adjunct professor at Endicott College from 2009 to 2014. He will be interviewed on Nov. 13 at 5:30 p.m. The School Committee will also be looking within the district in interviewing Peabody’s Assistant Superintendent of Schools Cara Murtagh. Prior to her current position, Murtagh was an elementary school principal in Peabody for eight years. She holds a Bachelor’s Degree and a Master’s Degree from Emmanuel College. Murtagh will be interviewed on Nov. 13 at 8:30 p.m. Dr. Alexandra Montes-McNeil is currently an instructional superintendent of schools in Boston, a position she has

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THE PEABODY ADVOCATE–Friday, November 10, 2017

Page 4

~Guest Commentary~

Trump Tax Proposal: Round 1 – Individual By Tom Terranova

G

ood day, this article is not for the faint of heart. As a CPA who prepares many business and individual tax returns I am all for positive tax reform; I clearly understand that to cut taxes there will need to be modifications to elimination of some current deductions and credits. At this time, we are just starting down the long road of tax reform. The following are some of the current Trump and House of Representatives proposed tax changes that will affect many individuals: • Joint Tax rates: 12%, $0

to $90,000; 25%, $90,001 to $260,000; 35%, $260,001 to $1 M; & 39.6%, over $1 M. • Individual Tax rates: 12%, $0 to $45,000; 25%, $45,001 to $200,000; 35%, $200,001 to $500,000; & 39.6%, over $500,000. • Standard Deduction: Joint & surviving spouse – $24,000; Single – $12,000; and Head of Household – $18,300. • Personal exemption: eliminated. • Alternative Minimum Tax: eliminated and any carryforwards you have will be allowed subject to limitations. • Pass through Business In-

come (K-1): capped at 25% tax rate. • Child/Family Tax Credit: $1,600 Child Tax Credit and $300 Non-Child Dependent Credit. • Repeal of Non-Refundable Credits: Retired on Disability, Adoption, Mortgage Credit Certificates, and Electric Car Credit. • Education Credit: 100% of first $2,000 spent on certain college costs and 25% for the next $2,000 of costs. • Earned income tax credit is preserved. • Repeal the following Deductions: $250 Teacher Costs, Funding Medical Saving Account,

Moving, Overall Itemized Deduction Limitation, Non-Trade or Business Taxes, Personal Casualty, State and Local Income Tax, Sales Tax, Tax Preparation Fee, Medical, Employee Trade or Business expenses, Documentation for Donations of $250 or more, Dependent Care Assistant Program, & Adoption Assistant Program. • Limited Itemized Deductions: Resident debt incurred after November 2, 2017, limited to $500,000, Real Estate Tax up to $10,000, Wagering losses limited to winnings, Charitable Donation up to 60% of donor’s AGI. • Alimony for Divorce Decrees or Separation Agreement created or amended after 2017: non-taxable for recipient and non-deductible for payer. • Modifications to sale of resident exclusion of $500,000 joint filers and $250,000 other filers. These are some of the more

relevant Trump and House Tax Proposals that affect many individuals that we will monitor closely and keep you updated on. Next week we will provide you with a summary of the major tax changes to Businesses and Estates. My thought is that the Trump administration is using this current Tax Proposal as a starting point to engage in Positive Tax Modification amongst all Democrats and Republicans. As taxpayers, let’s hope the name-calling will be limited and the meaningful negotiations take charge through this difficult topic for all of our benefit. To that end, stay tuned for our next AMERICAN Tax Proposal Update! Thomas D. Terranova, Jr., CPA, PFS, CITP Jit Lee Billing, CPA Terranova & Associates, LLC 978-774-7700

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THE PEABODY ADVOCATE–Friday, November 10, 2017

Page 5

~ Events at the Peabody Institute Library ~ Teen Room Bingo Nights Celebrate National Bingo Month with the game that dates all the way back to the year 1530! Teens can come and play this historic game and win prizes, such as candy, books, fidget spinners and gift cards. This program runs on Mondays, December 4 and 18, from 4:30 p.m.-5:30 p.m. The event takes place in the Teen Room of the Main Library (82 Main St. in Peabody). This program is free and open to teens in grades 6-12. No sign up is necessary. For more information and to reserve your free spot, please go to www.peabodylibrary.org or call 978-531-0100 x35. Teen Coloring Thursdays The Peabody Institute Library welcomes teens to come relax, unwind and color with an exciting array of coloring pages and coloring tools, such as pencils, markers, crayons and watercolors. This program starts on Thursday, December 14 and runs the second Thursday of each month. The program will be held in the Teen

Room at the Main Library (82 Main St. in Peabody). Coloring for relaxation has become mainstream in recent history and is shown to help relax the mind and reduce stress levels! Coloring pages themes include “Guardians of the Galaxy,�“Doctor Who,�“Harry Potter� and more! This program is free and open to teens in grades 6-12; no registration is required. For more information, please go to www.peabodylibrary.org or call 978-531-0100 x 35. Introduction to Cold Process Soap Making The Peabody Institute Library is pleased to announce a soap making presentation with Jennifer Hofmann of Jennifer’s Homemade Soaps. This event will be held on Tuesday, December 5th at 10 a.m. at the Main Library, located at 82 Main St. in Peabody. Creating soap from scratch allows you the freedom to formulate bars specifically to meet your wants and needs. This presentation will go over a brief history and basic chem-

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istry of soap making; necessary materials; supplies and equipment; safety considerations when working with sodium hydroxide; taking accurate measurements & proper mixing temperatures; coloring and scenting your soap; preparing your molds and molding options; and insulating, cutting, curing and storing your finished soap. Please note that this program is a presentation; participants will not

be making soap of their own. Presenter Jennifer Hofmann has been making soap for over eight years, and continues to study her craft and experiment with new designs. Her goal is to make great bars of soap and bath products that are also visually fun. Jennifer makes and sells her own soaps and body products, which have been featured on Etsy and can be found at many local farmers markets. Information can be

found on her website: www. jennifersoap.com. Jennifer has passed her Basic and Advance CP/HP Soapmaking Certification test. For more information and to register, please call 978-5310100 ext. 10, or register online at http://www.peabodylibrary.org. This event is generously sponsored by the Friends of the Peabody Institute Libraries.

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THE PEABODY ADVOCATE–Friday, November 10, 2017

Page 6

Lady Tanners soccer team eliminated on penalty kicks

Tanner defender Jordyn Collins cuts off an onrushing Cambridge forward last Friday.

Peabody’s Emily Nelson maneuvers by the Cambridge defense on her way to scoring the eventual gamewinning goal last Friday.

By Greg Phipps

D

espite its youth, the Peabody High School girls’soccer team seemed right at home playing the better teams in the area. That showed once again in the second round of the Div. I North playoffs Sunday afternoon. The sixth-seeded Tanners took third-seeded Brookline to two overtimes before bowing out, 2-1, on Penalty Kicks (PK). Peabody finished its season at 12-44, with its final two defeats coming via the PK route. Aja Alimonti put the Tanners ahead, 1-0, in the first half when she scored on a header. Brookline tied it up in the second half on a loose ball finish. Tanner goalie Jordan Muse made a huge penalty kick save in the first overtime and stopped 16 shots overall. “I’m so proud of this team – the way they improved and competed throughout the season. We haven’t lost since October 3, other than by the penalty kick. We’ve only lost to three teams in 20 games with a

goal differential of one,” said Peabody head coach Dennis Desroches. “It was an outstanding year, and I congratulate all our players and thank them for everything they’ve done for me, our program and our school. I’m very fortunate to be associated with such a great group.” The Tanners advanced to round two by hanging on to edge No. 11 Cambridge Rindge & Latin, 2-1, last Friday at Veterans Memorial Stadium. The Tanners looked to be in control of the game, as they held a clear territorial edge, scored twice and outshot Cambridge, 11-2, in the first half. That changed about 15 minutes into period two. The visitors began to create good scoring opportunities and made it a one-goal contest with just over 12 minutes left in regulation. Muse was called on to make three big stops in order to preserve the lead and eventually the win. The Tanners ended up with a 15-11 shots-ongoal advantage for the game. “The first 40 minutes were super. We had lots of opportunities. We were controlling the pace and had great defensive position both off-ball

Peabody forward Nicole Ruggiero tries to split two Cambridge defenders in last Friday’s first-round playoff victory at Veterans Memorial Stadium. (Advocate photos by Greg Phipps)

and on-ball,” said Desroches after the game. “The last 20 minutes we started playing not to lose. We were hanging back too much and lost our approach. I give Cambridge credit; they really came at us with a sense of urgency over the last 15 minutes.” Peabody’s Nicole Ruggiero opened the scoring when she rushed the Cambridge goal and forced a shot into the net with 16:16 left in the first half. Emily Nelson, the Northeastern Conference Player of the

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THE PEABODY ADVOCATE–Friday, November 10, 2017

Page 7

Tanner boys soccer fall to Somerville in playoff opener By Greg Phipps

F

or the second year in a row, the Peabody High School boys' soccer team played clutch ball over the final stretch of the regular season to earn a spot in the Div. I North playoffs. Unfortunately for the Tanners, their reward was another date with the second-seeded and undefeated Somerville Highlanders in last Saturday's first-round. For the third time this season, No. 15 Peabody couldn't find the formula needed for success against its Northeastern Conference foe and dropped a 5-1 decision at Somerville's Dilboy Stadium. The loss left the Tanners with a 9-8-2 record for the season, the same exact mark they had last year. Austin Silva was the lone goal scorer for Peabody, which went into the postseason tournament on a high, having won two and tied one over its last three regular-season games. Facing the challenge of needing three points in the their final three contests in order to make the playoffs, the Tanners came through in a big way by defeating Lynn Classical and Gloucester and posting a tie at Billerica. The 2-0-1 finish was led by Jonathan Alves, who was a major contributor over the final three-game stretch. He tallied twice in a 3-1 win over Lynn Classical. Giovani Lumaj scored the other goal while Andrew Prousalis, Michael Tansey and Kevin Aroke posted assists. Alves also had the lone

Christopher Belliveau heads the ball. (Advocate photos by Greg Phipps)

Troy Cappos throws the ball to a teammate.

Christopher Belliveau, ready to clear the ball.

Ryan D’Alleva lunges for the ball.

Forward Jonathan Alves, who compiled 16 goals on the season, helped carry the Tanners to this year’s playoff tournament by scoring four times in the final three regularseason games. (Advocate photo by Greg Phipps)

score in a 1-1 deadlock at Billerica. That tie clinched a spot in the playoffs. Peabody closed out the regular campaign by blanking Gloucester 2-0. Alves notched his team-high 16th goal and Josh Atemkeng added the other score. Michael Panzini and Silva assisted on the goals. Peabody will lose 16 senior players to graduation. They are Fabio Martins, Ben Merceilles, Prousalis, co-captain Jacob Casallas, co-captain Panzini, Nicholas Tourtillot, Silva, co-captain Chris Belliveau, Troy Cappos, Kevin Aroke, Ryan Cormier, Tyler Rogers, Trevor Lodi, Ryan Alleva, Lucas Pimenta, and Daniel Souza.


THE PEABODY ADVOCATE–Friday, November 10, 2017

Page 8

Peabody High School Volleyball Senior Night

Ann Manning with cousin Jacqueline, uncle Kam, cousin Brendan, brother Bobby, aunt Kathleen, cousin Julia, and mother Patty.

Bianca Chouinard with sisters Carly and Maria, grandmother Janet, mother Chrissy, father Brian, and grandmother Maria.

Julissa Dailey with stepfather Jason, brothers James and Jovante, and mother Deirdre.

Ann Manning with cousin Jacqueline, uncle Kam, cousin Brendan, brother Bobby, aunt Kathleen, cousin Julia, and mother Patty.

Joanna Bampi with mother, Adelina Klimi.

Janine Goggin with parents, James and Diane, and brother Steve.

Kayla Connolly with father, Shawn, brother Nick, Jill Alimonte with brother James, grandmother Marlene, mother and mother Rose. Debbie, sister Jacleen, and father Jimmy.

Alycia Gillen with parents, Mark and Maria. (Advocate photos by Greg Phipps)

Tanners beat Haverhill, climb above .500 mark By Greg Phipps

T

he red-hot Peabody Tanners have put themselves in position to finish with an above-.500 season as they ride

a four-game winning streak into this Friday’s road clash against the Lynn Classical Rams. Coming off a 34-23 victory at Haverhill last week, 5-4 Peabody will face a real challenge against the

7-2 Rams, who, two weeks ago, lost to Danvers in the opening round of the Div. I North playoffs. Earlier in the season, the Tanners played Danvers to a virtual standstill until a late touchdown

helped the Falcons escape with a 7-0 win. The Peabody offense has looked significantly better in recent games, and the defense continues to perform, although

Haverhill battled back from a 21-6 deficit to pull within five at 28-23 late in last Friday’s game in which sophomore running

TANNERS | SEE PAGE 13

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THE PEABODY ADVOCATEâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Friday, November 10, 2017

Page 9

PHS Tanners Girls Soccer Senior Night

Emily Nelson and family.

Megan Edmonds and family.

Erin Melin and family.

Nicole and Deanna Ruggerio and parents.

Jordan Muse and family.

Nicole Thomas and family.

Madison Conrad and family.

Jillian Arigo and parents.

Samantha Lyman and family.

Kolby Alves and family.

Victoria Fortado and family.

Nora Kidd and parents.

Ava Marotta and family.

Sarah Buckley and parents.


Page 10

THE PEABODY ADVOCATE–Friday, November 10, 2017

Family Harvest Ball a great success

Joseph Reed with his daughter Tempi during the Family Harvest Ball held at City Hall on Nov. 3.

Andrew Fenn with his daughter, Aly.

Frank Isidro with his daughter, Olivia.

Shawn Mahoney with his daughter, Madeline.

Sheri Carbone with her son, John. (Advocate photos by Christopher Roberson)

SOUNDS OF PEABODY The Friends of Peabody Dog Park recently reported that by hosting the Peabody Dog Festival, they have raised $9,000 of their $20,000 goal for a dog park at Emerson Park. The Peabody Institute Library (82 Main St.) will be hosting the following events. The library will be closed on Nov. 11 in observance of Veterans Day.) A Thanksgiving Celebration will be held in the Children’s Room at 4 p.m. on Nov. 14. Space is limited and registration is required. Guitarist Lyle Brewer will be performing at 7 p.m. on Nov. 14 as part of the library’s Fall Concert Series. Preschool Stories and Crafts for children aged two to five is on Nov. 15. There is no charge for this program. For additional information, call 978-531-3380. Children will have the opportunity to meet Winnie the Pooh at 11 a.m. on Nov. 15. Space is limited and registration is required.

Drawn To Peabody will be held on Nov. 18 from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. The Fourth Annual Colton Buckley 5K Road Race will be held at 10 a.m. on Nov. 12. The starting line will be at the AOH Club (58 Lowell St.). Race participants can pick up their packets on Nov. 11 at 379 Lowell St. or on the day of the race starting at 8 a.m. at the AOH Club. There is a $25 entry fee. All proceeds will be used to develop a Children’s Enrichment Program at the Citizens

Inn of Peabody. Participants can register at http://www.northshoretimingonline.com/reglive2017.aspx?eventyear_id=1402. Registration will close at noon on Nov. 10. The curbside pick-up of leaves and yard waste will continue during the weeks of Nov. 13, Nov. 27 and Dec. 4. City Councillor-at-Large Thomas Gould will be receiving a Distinguished Leadership Award during the Annual Dinner Meeting of the North Shore Chamber of Commerce at 5 p.m. on Nov. 15. The meeting will be held at the Danversport Yacht Club (161 Elliott St. in Danvers). Reservations can be made by calling 978-774-8565 or online at https://www.northshorechamber. org/secure/annual_dinner_registration.html. The Peabody Women’s Chapter of the Order Sons of Italy will be hosting a fundrais-

ing night from 3-10 p.m. on Nov. 15-16 at Texas Roadhouse (301 Newbury St. in Danvers). The Parent Teacher Organization at McCarthy Elementary School (76 Lake St.) will be hosting a craft fair from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Nov. 18. On Nov. 20 at 6:30 p.m., the Harlem Wizards will be playing against teachers from the McCarthy, Burke and Carroll Elementary Schools. The game will be held at Peabody Veterans Memorial High School (485 Lowell St.). Tickets can be purchased by sending email to harlemwizardspeabody@gmail.com. The following North Shore establishments will be serving Thanksgiving Dinner on Nov. 23: Haven from Hunger (71 Wallis St.) from noon to 1 p.m., Tavern in the Square (189

SOUNDS | SEE PAGE 13

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THE PEABODY ADVOCATE–Friday, November 10, 2017

Page 11

THE NUTRITIONIST CORNER Looking for Vitamin D

V

This salad is a good example of tasty ways to get your vitamin D in food.

Salmon good source of Vitamin D

that calcium and phosphorous are used to make and maintain strong bones. Vitamin D also facilitates normal immune system function, which can reduce susceptibility to infections. Current studies also indicate that Vitamin D plays an active role in preventing certain cancers. Vitamin D and Food Getting sufficient amounts of vitamin D can be a challenge as few foods in nature contain Vitamin D in large amounts. Some good sources of this important fat-soluble vitamin include fatty fish such as salmon, mackerel, sardines and egg yolks. Other significant food sources are foods fortified with the vitamin – milk, breakfast cereals, butter and margarine and some brands of orange juice. Incorporating these foods into your diet can contribute to your Vitamin D needs. Have fortified cereal with milk for breakfast, make puddings with egg yolks, drink milk instead of sugary drinks. Read food labels to make sure it contains Vitamin D. Some dairy products made from milk, such as cheese and ice cream, are generally not fortified, but more yogurt companies are now adding vitamin D to yogurt. Needs and Supplements The Recommended Dietary Allowance (RDA) for Vitamin D is about 600 IU (International Units) per day. With adequate exposure to outdoor

NUTRITIONIST 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

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itamin D, a fat-soluble vitamin, is often referred to as the “sunshine vitamin” because it’s produced in your skin in response to sunlight plays an important role in our well-being. It regulates the absorption of calcium and phosphorous. By doing so vitamin D makes sure

BY ANNA TOURKAKIS

sunlight each day most people could make enough Vitamin D to meet their need. A lightskinned person needs only about 15 minutes of sun on the face, hands, and arms two to three times per week to make enough vitamin D. A darkskinned person needs more time. Several months’ supply

of vitamin D can be stored in the body; this is helpful during winter months when the sun is not as strong in northern climates. Also, as you get older, your body makes less active vitamin D. With careful monitoring and medical advice, supplementing your diet with a Vitamin D supplement could be an option. If Vitamin D is taken in excess of the RDA, it can lead to calcium deposits in the heart, blood vessels and kidneys that can cause severe health problems and even death. Toxic levels are rarely reached when nutrients are obtained from food. But with supplements its best to consult with a primary care provider to determine your best approach. As the days get shorter and sunshine is limited make sure your daily food intake is long on Vitamin D containing foods.

Featuring… Comedian Lenny Clarke & Friends

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THE PEABODY ADVOCATE–Friday, November 10, 2017

Page 12

Beacon Hill Roll Call By Bob Katzen THE HOUSE AND SENATE: Beacon Hill Roll Call records local representatives’ and senators’ votes on roll calls from the week of October 30-November 3. PARIS CLIMATE AGREEMENT (H 3994) House 146-10, approved and sent to the Senate a bill that commits the Bay State to meeting the greenhouse gas emissions reduction goals in the international Paris Climate Agreement, from which President Donald Trump withdrew several months ago. The proposal makes Massachusetts a “non-party stakeholder” to the agreement and allows state officials to document their emissions reductions efforts via a new online data-gathering tool. “As a millennial, there is no issue that will have a greater impact on my generation and my children’s generation than climate change.” said Rep. Dylan Fernandes (D-Falmouth), the bill’s sponsor. “This legislation sends a message to the nation and the rest of the world that a handful of climate deniers in Washington D.C. do not speak for the people of Massachusetts.” “I voted against the principal of the Massachusetts Legislature engaging in foreign policy and international diplomatic accords, especially when in direct contradiction with federal government policy,” said Rep. Joseph McKenna (R-Webster). “Furthermore, there is nothing at all preventing us as a state from achieving these high standards regardless of signing onto the Paris Accord. The argument that we cannot achieve low carbon output without tying ourselves to international policy against our own federal government’s will is false.” (A “Yes” vote is for the bill. A “No” vote is against it.) Rep. Theodore Speliotis Rep. Thomas Walsh

Yes Yes

PREVENT SEXUAL ASSAULT ON COLLEGE CAMPUSES (S 2191) Senate 39-0, approved and sent to the House a bill that would require every college in the Bay State to adopt a policy on dating violence, domestic violence, sexual assault and stalking that must be made available to all applicants, students and employees. The policy would include procedures by which students and employees can report these incidents; information on where to receive immediate emergency assistance following an incident; descriptions of the types of counseling and health, safety, academic and other support services available from the institution and the local community; interim protective measures reasonably available from the institution including options for changing academic, living, campus transportation or working arrangements; a summary of the procedures for resolving dating violence, domestic violence, sexual assault or stalking complaints; and mandatory annual training on sexual violence to new students and employees, including an explanation of consent and the role drugs and alcohol play in an individual’s ability to consent. “As a legislator, and as a father, I recognize that there is more we should be doing to help prevent incidents of sexual assault on our college campuses,” said the bill’s sponsor Sen. Michael Moore (D-Millbury). “Through improved training, transparency and enforcement of policies, this bill supports initiatives that work to ensure our postsecondary institutions are implementing systems students can trust. The bill also helps to fill the void created by the recent rollback of federal protections.” (A “Yes” vote is for the bill.) Sen. Joan Lovely

Yes

OVERRIDE GOV. BAKER’S VETOES The next four roll calls are on overriding some of Gov. Charlie Baker’s cuts of $320 million in spending in the $39.4 billion fiscal 2018 state budget. A two-thirds vote in both branches is needed for a veto to be overridden. House and Senate Democratic leaders say the budget is balanced and that it is necessary and fiscally responsible to override Baker’s cuts that would hurt many people including the sick, seniors, children and minorities. The governor and GOP leaders question if the state can afford to restore this funding. Some Republicans said that because of this uncertainty they voted to sustain all of Gov. Baker’s vetoes, even though it meant voting against restoring funding for many good programs they would otherwise have supported. $200,000 FOR ONE-STOP CAREER CENTERS (H 3800) Senate 36-2, overrode a reduction of $200,000 (from $3,960,051 to $3,760,051) for One-stop Career Centers that give unemployed individuals access to a variety of job assistance services, including working with experienced career counselors, attending workshops, training, developing a resume and writing cover letters. (A “Yes” vote is for funding the $200,000. A “No” vote is against it.) Sen. Joan Lovely

Yes

$40,000 FOR HOME AND HEALTHY FOR GOOD (H 3800) Senate 32-6, overrode a reduction of $40,000 (from $2,040,000 to $2 million) for the Home & Healthy for Good program to reduce the incidence of chronic homelessness in the Bay State by providing housing and supportive services to chronically homeless individuals through a model that is less costly and more effective than managing their homelessness and health problems on the street or in a shelter. (A “Yes” vote is for funding the $40,000. A “No” vote is against it.) Sen. Joan Lovely

Yes

$250,000 FOR CHEFS IN SCHOOL (H 3800) Senate 32-6, overrode the veto of the entire $250,000 for the Chefs in Schools program that brings chefs into school cafeteria kitchens to work with existing staff to create healthier meals that students would find tasty and visually appealing. (A “Yes” vote is for funding the $250,000. A “No” is against funding it.) Sen. Joan Lovely

Yes

$350,000 FOR ZOOS (H 3800) Senate 31-7, overrode a reduction of $350,000 (from $4,350,000 million to $4 million) in funding for the nonprofit Commonwealth Zoological Corporation that runs the Franklin Park Zoo in Boston and the Stone Zoo in Stoneham. The $350,000 cut also included a cut of $100,000 for the Lupa Zoo and Game Farm in Ludlow. (A “Yes” vote is for funding the $350,000. A “No” is against funding it.) Sen. Joan Lovely

Yes

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 legislators say that legislative sessions are only one aspect of the Legislature’s job and that a lot of important work is done outside of the House and Senate chambers. They note that their jobs also involve committee work, research, constituent work and other matters that are important to their districts. Critics say that the Legislature does not meet regularly or long enough to debate and vote in public view on the thousands of pieces of legislation that have been filed. They note that the infrequency and brief length of sessions are misguided and lead to irresponsible late-night sessions and a mad rush to act on dozens of bills in the days immediately preceding the end of an annual session. During the week of October 30-November 3, the House met for a total of 17 hours and eight minutes and the Senate met for a total of 20 hours and 13 minutes.

Mon. October 30 House 11:03 a.m. to 11:39 a.m. Tues. October 31 House 11:02 a.m. to 3:27 p.m Wed. November 1 House 10:59 a.m. to 4:02 p.m. Thurs. November 2 House 11:02 a.m. to 6:06 p.m. Fri. November 3 No House session

Senate 11:04 a.m. to 2:12 p.m. Senate 11:13 a.m. to 3:48 p.m Senate 11:09 a.m. to 4:45 p.m. Senate 11:14 a.m. to 6:08 p.m. No Senate session

Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at bob@beaconhillrollcall.com

Assistance Dogs Provide Help and Love Dear Savvy Senior What can you tell me about assistance dogs for people with disabilities? My sister, who’s 58, has multiple sclerosis and I’m wondering if an assistance dog could help make her life a little easier. Inquiring Sister Dear Inquiring For people with disabilities and even medical conditions, assistant dogs can be fantastic help, not to mention they provide great companionship and an invaluable sense of security. Here’s what you and your sister should know. While most people are familiar with guide dogs that help people who are blind or visually impaired, there are also a variety of assistance dogs trained to help people with physical disabilities, hearing loss and various medical conditions. Unlike most pets, assistance dogs are highly trained canine specialists – often Golden and Labrador Retrievers, and German Shepherds – that know approximately 40 to 50 commands, are amazingly well-behaved and calm, and are permitted to go anywhere the public is allowed. Here’s a breakdown of the different types of assistance dogs and what they can help with. Service dogs: These dogs are specially trained to help people with physical disabilities due to multiple sclerosis, spinal cord injuries, Parkinson’s disease, chronic arthritis and many other disabling conditions. They help by performing tasks their owner cannot do or has trouble doing, like carrying or retrieving items, picking up dropped items, opening and closing doors, turning lights on and off, assisting with dressing and undressing, helping with balance, household chores and more. Guide dogs: For the blind and visually impaired, guide dogs help their owner get around safely by avoiding obstacles, stopping at curbs and steps, negotiating traffic and more. Hearing dogs: For those who are deaf or hearing impaired, hearing dogs can alert their owner to specific sounds such as ringing telephones, doorbells, alarm clocks, microwave or oven timers, smoke alarms,

approaching sirens, crying babies or when someone calls out their name. Seizure alert/response dogs: For people with epilepsy or other seizure disorders, these dogs can recognize the signs that their owner is going to have a seizure, and provide them with advance warning, so he or she can get to a safe place or take medication to prevent the seizure or lessen its severity. They are also trained to retrieve medications and use a pre-programmed phone to call for help. These dogs can also be trained to help people with diabetes, panic attacks and various other conditions. Finding a Dog If your sister is interested in getting a service dog, contact some assistance dog training programs. To find them, Assistance Dogs International provides a listing of around 65 U.S. programs on their website that you can access at AssistanceDogsInternational.org. After you locate a few, you’ll need to either visit their website or call them to find out the types of training dogs they offer, the areas they serve, if they have a waiting list, and what upfront costs will be involved. Some groups offer dogs for free, some ask for donations and some charge thousands of dollars. To get an assistance dog, your sister will need to show proof of her disability, which her physician can provide, and she’ll have to complete an application and go through an interview process. She will also need to go and stay at the training facility for a week or two so she can get familiar with her dog and get training on how to handle it. It’s also important to understand that assistance dogs are not for everybody. They require time, money, and care that your sister or some other friend or family member must be able and willing to provide.

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, November 10, 2017

SOUNDS | FROM PAGE 10 Washington St. in Salem) from 11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., Lifebridge (56 Margin St. in Salem) from 12:30 to 1:30 p.m., St. Peter’s Church (4 Ocean St. in Beverly) from noon to 1 p.m., Brothers Deli (41 Market St. in Lynn) from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., My Broth-

TANNERS | FROM PAGE 8 back Angel Paulino rushed for 178 yards (He has gone for 337 over the past two games) and scored twice while fellow RB Noah Freedman gained 55 and scored twice as well (one of those via the pass). Tanner quarterback Colby Therrien tossed a 13-yard TD pass to Dylan Peluso and ran for 45 yards. The game-clinching touchdown came late in the fourth quarter when QB Jonell Espinal connected with Freedmen on an 18-yard scoring play. Kicker Austin Leggett was successful on four of five extra-point attempts. Haverhill took a quick but short-lived lead on a 90-yard kickoff return to open the game. “A play like that can break a team’s back, but it didn’t [break ours],”Tanners head coach Mark Bettencourt told the press after the game. “That’s a sign of our maturity. The way we responded makes me feel good about the direction we’re going in.” Bettencourt acknowledged the challenge of having to make up for the loss of senior running back Eric DeMayo, who suffered a leg injury a few weeks ago, and he talked about the advantages to using a two-quarterback system on offense.“We get that big touchdown pass by Espinal to Noah, and, earlier in the game, we had a touchdown pass by

er’s Table (98 Willow St. in Lynn) from 10:30 a.m. to noon, The Moose (50 Grove St. in Salem) at noon, The American Legion (69 River St. in Middleton) from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Spud’s Restaurant (22 Lincoln Ave. in Saugus) from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. and The American Legion (8 Washington St. in Gloucester)

from 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. The Holiday Stroll and Tree Lighting will be held from 1-5 p.m. on Nov. 25 at Peabody Main Streets (24 Main St.). The Jingle and Mingle Holiday Sip and Shop event will be held at 6 p.m. on Nov. 28 at Stonewood Tavern (139 Lynnfield St.).

Colby to Peluso. So that’s two huge red zone plays by two different quarterbacks,” he explained. “We split [the playing time] because both of them can make plays.” In their first five games, in

which they went 1-4, the Tanners managed to score 42 points combined (eight-point average per game). Over the past four contests, Peabody has exploded for a total of 124 points – an average of 31 points a game.

Page 13

LADY TANNERS | FROM PAGE 6 Year, then made it 2-0 when she produced another highlight-reel score. With about two minutes to go, Nelson maneuvered through a maze of defenders and uncorked a left-footed shot into the upper portion of the net. Muse made nine saves in goal for the game. With the season now concluded, Desroches credited this year’s captains Nelson, Ava Marotta and Jillian Arigo for their leadership and

the entire team for its accomplishments. Desroches estimated that, at one point, he had as many as six freshmen players on the field in the first-round win over Cambridge. “We trust them. They’ve proven they can play at this level. This young team showed tremendous growth over the season. Our seniors are great leaders and demonstrated how to conduct ourselves not only on the field but in the classroom,” he said.

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

CITY

STATE

ZIP

DATE

PRICE

Gerritt, Linda J

Gerritt, Frank S

Argeros, Peter W

Argeros, Patricia A

18 Anne Dr

Peabody

MA

1960

16.10.2017

$469 000,00

Judeh, Rema

Rohr, Kurt

Creahan, Cornelius

Hanlon, Jamie K

46 Trask Rd

Peabody

MA

1960

17.10.2017

$452 000,00

Hunt, Abigail I

Payne, Aaron

Babisz, Suzanne

15 Orchard St

Peabody

MA

1960

17.10.2017

$365 000,00

Pydynkowski, Teresa

Pydynkowski, Daniel

Marenghi Realty Mgmt Inc

4 Fountain St

Peabody

MA

1960

17.10.2017

$325 000,00

Marini, Lindsey J

Coholan, Barrett A

Laudadio, Anthony J

Derman, Catherine

3 Oak Leaf Way #3

Peabody

MA

1960

16.10.2017

$306 000,00

Abkarian, Ropen

Sideri, Gloria

Parks, Elizabeth

98 Glenway Ave

Peabody

MA

1960

16.10.2017

$297 000,00

Elbehisy, Amro

Simone, Helen

Ouellette, Randall J

9 Batchelder Ave

Peabody

MA

1960

17.10.2017

$370 000,00

22 Osborne St #B

Peabody

MA

1960

17.10.2017

$429 000,00

Scerra, Megan R

Ferguson, Tasha L

Real Estate Property Svcs


Page 14

THE PEABODY ADVOCATE–Friday, November 10, 2017

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OBITUARIES Barbara R. Holden

!

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School Teacher Of Peabody, November 4, 2017, age 96. Daughter of the late Charles E. and Rose (Wolloff ) Holden, survived by her three generations of 47 nieces and nephews and grandnieces and grandnephews of the Holden family. She was the sister of the late E. Gertrude Masterson, Florence A. Holden, Arthur E. Holden, Charles Ralph Holden and Harold W. Holden. Services held on Wednesday, November 8 at the Conway, Cahill-Brodeur Funeral Home at the Peabody facility with Rev. Leslie Hastings officiating. Burial was in Cedar Grove Cemetery, Peabody. Barbara was a graduate of Peabody High School in 1938, Colby College in 1942, and received her Master's Degree from Middlebury College, VT In 1947. She studied in France at the University of Strasbourg. She had taught advanced classes in French at Malden High School from 19461967, and then became Head of foreign languages at Winchester High School, until her retirement in 1982. Barbara enjoyed traveling, reading and doing genealogy. Expressions of sympathy may be made to the Peabody Institute Library Foundation, 82 Main St., Peabody, MA 01960, or the Plummer School, 37 Winter Island Rd., Salem MA 01970 or to the Peabody Historical Society, 35 Washington St., Peabody, MA 01960 in her memory. For guestbook, directions and obituary, please visit: www.ccbfuneral.com.

Robert M. Valentine 1. Poker chips were sometimes made of what valuable substance? 2. What instrument did Louis Armstrong’s wife, Lil, play? 3. In what book would you find “the undying lands” west of Middle Earth? 4. What ingredient is common to spoonbread and hoecake? 5. On Nov. 10, 1983, Fred Cohen first documented what computer security problem? 6. From what sport does “rain check” come from? 7. What is maize also known as? 8. In “The Big Sea” who wrote “For poems are like rainbows; they escape you quickly”? 9. What Revolutionary War song is also Connecticut’s state song? 10. True or false: Since 1896 every Olympics has included cy-

cling. 11. Who was the subject of the movie “Bound for Glory”? 12. What dolls come with a birth certificate? 13. True or false: “Keeping Up With the Joneses” is the name of a novel by “Pop” Momand. 14. On Nov. 11, 1790, what flower was introduced to England from China? (Hint: also called mums.) 15. What U.S. battlefield has a presidential wax museum? 16. What World War II general was a 1912 Olympian? 17. Who were the Navy WAVES? 18. On Nov. 13, 1946, the first U.S. artificial snow from a cloud was produced over what Massachusetts mountain? 19. What was Veterans Day originally called? 20. What is the Sunflower State?

ANSWERS ON PAGE 15

At 90, of Peabody, peacefully, October 30, 2017. Loving husband of 66 years to Patricia (Brown) Valentine and devoted father and father-inlaw of Susan Bourret Valentine and Larry of Leverett, MA, June and Kevin Kempton of Littleton, MA, Roberta Valentine of Hampton, VA, and the late Richard Valentine. Precious grandfather of Emily Kaufman, Susie Grogan, Rose Evans, Daniel and Samuel Sheehan and Patricia Di Lo-

OBITUARIES | SEE PAGE 15


THE PEABODY ADVOCATEâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Friday, November 10, 2017

OBITUARIES | FROM PAGE 14 renzo, great grandfather of Graham and Warren Di Lorenzo. Brother of the late Bill Valentine. A Funeral Mass was held on Thursday, Nov. 2 at St. Adelaideâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Church, West Peabody. Bob was a machinist most of his life and was co-owner of ValKen Machine Products of No. Reading for 30 years prior to his retirement. He was also a talented musician and trombone player, having played in many bands in the area, including the former Sammy Kaye Band, Bob Batchelder band at the Totem Pole, as well as many cruisers and local functions and events. He was a mentor to his dear friend Dick Nash of Hollywood. Expressions of sympathy may be made to St. Jude Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Research Hospital, 501 St. Jude Place, Memphis, TN 38105 in his memory. For guestbook and obituary, visit: www.ccbfuneral.com

Mary (Rice) Gilbert At 94, of Peabody, formerly of Framingham and Arlington, October 31, 2017. Daughter of the late Hugh J and Jane (Stanford) Rice. Beloved

wife of the late Wilbur J Gilbert. Devoted mother of Michael J Gilbert and his wife Alana of Salisbury, and the late William J Gilbert. Loving grandmother of 7 grandchildren and 9 great grandchildren. Sister of the late John S Rice and the late Hugh â&#x20AC;&#x153;Joeâ&#x20AC;? Rice of Arlington and Delray Beach, FL. Mary was a proud graduate of Arlington High School, Burdett College, and of the Nursing Home Administrators program at Babson College. She worked for many years as an administrator at St. Patrickâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Manor, Framingham. Family and friends will honor and remember Maryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s life by gathering for her Memorial Mass on Monday morning November 13th, in The Chapel at Brooksby Village, 300 Brooksby Village Dr., Peabody at 11 oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;clock. Relatives and friends are kindly invited to attend. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Brooksby Village Scholarship Fund, 200 Brooksby Village Drive Peabody, MA 01960 or to the charity of your choice. Arrangements by the McCarthy, McKinney & Lawler Funeral Home, Framingham. For online tributes, kindly visit www. mccarthyfh.com

Page 15

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727$/6

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BLANKS PETER M. MCGINN WRITE-INS

38 35 74 202 172 395 1 1 3

147 769 * 5

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BLANKS JAMES MOUTSOULAS WRITE-INS

51 196 3

84 97 310 305 9 12

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232 811 * 24

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BLANKS EDWARD R. CHAREST BUKIA CHALVIRE WRITE-INS

23 405 193 4

13 265 161 1

13 58 203 261 82 135 0 0

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107 1134 * 571 5 1817

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BLANKS JOEL D. SASLAW JAMES A. JEFFERY WRITE-INS

21 27 24 309 234 246 174 173 200 1 4 0

727$/6

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72 789 * 547 5

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BLANKS MARK J. O'NEILL MICHAEL P GEOMELOS WRITE-INS

30 334 272 2

25 33 351 380 268 257 0 0

88 1065 * 797 2

727$/6

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242 418 361 174 80 1

229 422 385 171 79 2

MUNICIPAL LIGHT COMMISSION

BLANKS THOMAS M. D'AMATO WILLIAM C. AYLWARD RAYMOND J. MELVIN LAURENCE R. OLCOTT WRITE-INS

218 378 318 140 88 0

260 352 272 183 86 3

237 90 93 196 99 368 154 117 288 161 324 124 94 253 115 147 68 52 111 70 87 46 60 95 53 1 0 0 1 2

169 261 191 106 77 2

152 269 219 118 70 0

259 386 335 141 129 0

171 303 264 97 45 0

109 194 178 68 47 0

226 271 224 107 79 1

179 343 269 124 95 0

212 224 173 181 84 2

188 301 243 125 82 1

272 436 380 166 85 1

3601 5646 4722 2349 1467 17

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280 147 187 269 142 213 4

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227 92 132 198 106 139 0

366 182 216 300 160 138 0

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360 153 208 267 246 175 1

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SCHOOL COMMITTEE

BLANKS LINDA E. QUADROS LOPEZ JARROD M. HOCHMAN BEVERLY A. GRIFFIN DUNNE LAURENCE N. AIELLO ANDREW PETER ARNOTIS WRITE-INS 727$/6

386 168 276 394 178 310 1

450 141 240 340 195 365 3

442 214 305 399 203 311 1

512 173 292 423 290 316 4

6542 2821 4017 5695 3318 4274 36

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435 182 184 144 100 147 0

973 377 386 398 245 295 6

12508 5659 5390 4485 3124 4392 46

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319 145 267 324 215 244 1

461 208 293 383 295 270 4

459 169 287 394 315 308 0

3 1 2

TRUSTEE OF THE PEABODY INSTITUTE

BLANKS KATE E. O'BRIEN THOMAS J. PAPPAS FRANCES J. GALLUGI CHRISTOPHER F. DIANTGIKIS SANDRA J. FECTEAU WRITE-INS 727$/6

743 395 340 286 211 309 0

852 355 338 270 184 310 3

880 358 314 271 191 308 6

311 177 153 118 77 128 0

285 141 128 98 70 110 0

645 324 283 214 170 250 2

327 165 165 115 100 127 1

561 263 247 189 128 215 9

561 276 272 186 150 211 0

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595 310 262 224 167 258 0

667 327 325 269 176 256 0

663 253 245 247 145 194 5

666 272 292 262 161 221 6

912 363 412 307 272 282 4

846 391 396 389 244 309 1

TRUSTEE OF THE PEABODY INSTITUTE

BLANKS DIANNE M. GAGNON CAPUTO WRITE-INS

122 136 124 37 48 100 41 449 436 454 203 159 371 208 0 6 4 1 1 1 1

82 94 168 318 319 453 3 1 4

91 346 3

70 82 102 130 105 171 227 369 402 305 361 462 1 3 1 3 4 5

143 164 500 505 1 1

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Drawn to Peabody: 2017 Autumn Art Festival

C

elebrate the beautiful autumn season during National Recycling Week by visiting â&#x20AC;&#x153;Drawn to Peabodyâ&#x20AC;? at the Peabody Institute Library on Saturday, November 18 from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. This free public event will show Recycled Artwork created by Peabody School students in grades 5-12, and it aspires to give young artists the opportunity to view their own art, along with the art of their peers, while providing inspiration for young artists to continue exploring creatively. The Peabody Veterans Memorial High School Advanced Placement students will display their artwork in the Sutton Room, which is next to the libraryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s collection of original Audubon prints. Visitors can view inspired student pieces, including paintings, drawings, photography and sculptures that will be displayed inside the library on the 2nd floor. Children are welcome to take part in a fun art activity, and all visitors are welcome to enjoy refreshments. Share your appreciation for art and the season while listening to live entertainment performed by PVMHS students. For more information visit http://www.greenpeabody.org. The Peabody Institute Library is located at 82 Main St. in Peabody.

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FROM PAGE 14

1. Ivory 2. The piano 3. J. R. R. Tolkienâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Lord of the Ringsâ&#x20AC;? 4. Cornmeal 5. A virus 6. Baseball (Early tickets had a note about the rained-out policy.) 7. Indian corn 8. Langston Hughes 9. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Yankee Doodleâ&#x20AC;? 10. True 11. Woody Guthrie 12. Cabbage Patch Kids 13. False (It was his comic strip.) 14. Chrysanthemum 15. Gettysburg 16. George S. Patton 17. Women Accepted for Volunteer Emergency Service 18. Mount Greylock 19. Armistice Day 20. Kansas

1 2 3 4


THE PEABODY ADVOCATE–Friday, November 10, 2017

Page 16

LYNNFIELD - $789,900

LYNNFIELD - $489,000

LYNNFIELD - $1,099,000

JUST LISTED!

STUNNING STONE FRONT COLONIAL IN DESIRABLE APPLE HILL. Beautiful stone fireplace in living room, sunroom off spacious kitchen, 4 bedrooms, 3.5 baths , lower level has fireplace family room, playroom with kitchenette and much more. Great curb appeal.

OPPORTUNITY KNOCKING in SHERWOOD FOREST! This 5 room, 2 bedroom, 1 bath ranch has hardwood floors, great bones, generous sized rooms, 2 car garage, a 11’X9’ screened porch and a 22’X10’ deck overlooking a beautiful lot. The possibilities are endless!

OUTSTANDING QUALITY AND DETAIL FOR THIS NEW COLONIAL. Granite kitchen with island opens to gas fireplace family room. Master with 2 walk in closets, stunning bath with separate shower and soaking tub, office, mud room and expansion possibilities.

EVENINGS: 978-317-4362

EVENINGS: 617-797-2222

EVENINGS: 617-797-2222 LYNNFIELD - $1,349,000

LYNNFIELD - $599,900

LYNNFIELD - $521,500

SALE PENDING!

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.

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

OPPORTUNITY TO BUILD YOUR OWN DREAM HOME. Perked for 4 bedroom septic. Water, gas and electric on street. Abuts Wildewood Acres. Great 41,550 sq. ft. lot.

EVENINGS: 617-797-2222

EVENINGS: 617-797-2222 or 617-784-9995 PEABODY - $409,900

EVENINGS: 617-797-2222

MIDDLETON - $549,000

LYNNFIELD - $829,900

SALE PENDING!

SALE PENDING!

ROLLING HILLS 3 BEDROOM 1 BATH RANCH with 2 car oversized garage! Living Room with fireplace, 3 Season Room overlooking a spacious yard, and LL Family Room. Hardwood floors throughout!!

NEW CONSTRUCTION DUPLEX TOWNHOUSE with 7 rooms, 3 bedrooms, include first floor master suite. Open floor plan with maple/granite kitchen, living room with fireplace, dining room with sliders to deck, amenities include hardwood floors, central air and a one car garage. OPEN HOUSE: 286 Maple Street, Middleton Thursday, 11/2 from 11:30am - 1:00pm.

NEWLY RENOVATED CONTEMPORARY, 10 Room, 4 Bedroom, 2-1/2 Bath, 4 Fireplaces, Open Plan Kitchen with White Cabinets &amp; SS Appliances, 1 st Floor Family Room, Den, Mud Room with Laundry, 2 Car Garage, Private Knoll in Sherwood Forest, Move-in Ready.

EVENINGS: 978-317-4362

EVENINGS: 617-285-2057

EVENINGS 781-367-1133

LYNNFIELD - $779,900

LYNNFIELD - $999,000

WEST PEABODY - $499,900

SALE PENDING!

EXCELLENT VALUE! Desirable Wildewood Area...Stately hip roof colonial on 41,500 sq. ft to be built, Quality construction with the latest technology, Premier builder, 4 bedrooms, central air, Gas Heat, open concept, high ceilings, and so much more!

NEW PRICE!

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

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

EVENINGS: 617-285-2057

WELL MAINTAINED 8 RM RAISED RANCH IN PRIME LOCATION. Open kitchen and dining room leads to the sunroom overlooking the spacious backyard. 3 bedrooms, 2 1/2 baths, LL FR & 2 car garage. Amenities of updated systems, hardwood floors,central air, and sprinkler system. EVENINGS: 978-317-4362

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

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

Elena Drislane Lori Kramich John Langer Corrie Luongo

Maria N. Miara Catherine Owen Marilyn Phillips Carolyn Palermo

Marcia Poretsky Jaclyn Prizio Gale Rawding Debra Roberts

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

&

Maureen Rossi-DiMella Ron Supino Patrice Slater Donna S nyder

(781) 246-2100

THE PEABODY ADVOCATE – Friday, November 10, 2017