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P E A B O DY

ADVOCATE Vol. 2, No. 21

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Have a Safe and Happy Memorial Day Weekend

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Peabody’s finest educators honored at Legacy Awards

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City readies for Memorial Day

Peabody Police march along with veterans at the 2015 Memorial Day Parade. (Courtesy photo) City Councillors Tom Gould (far left) and David Gravel (2nd from right) with the Legacy Awards Class of 2017, from left: Lorraine Benoit, Elaine Marshall, June Kessel, Sister Christine Gubisch and Dr. Donna Costa.

By Melanie Higgins

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ast week Peabody honored some of its greatest contributors to the cause of public education. Sister Christine Gubisch, Dr. Donna Costa, Elaine Marshall, June Kessel and Lorraine Benoit were bestowed with the George Peabody Legacy Award for their contributions to Peabody’s youths. The awardees ranged in background. Lorraine Benoit is a celebrated coach who played an instrumental role in bringing varsity teams to the

schools’ women’s sports. Dr. Donna Costa is a testament to the axiom “never give up,” after dropping out of school and later earning an advanced degree in education at Harvard. She is also a hero, using her skills as a CPR instructor to one time save a student’s life. Sister Christine Gubisch is a young children’s teacher who collaborated with her students to make an original CD and used proceeds of sales to benefit children’s schooling in poverty-stricken areas around the world. Elaine Marshall is a psychology teacher and educator with a strong

following. And June Kessel is an educator and champion of the Stage One Drama Club at Peabody High. The Peabody Education Foundation, which is made up of local officials, educators and other community members, helped bring the concept to life. Founded in 1985, the organization “provide[s] unique programs and advanced technology to thousands of students who might otherwise not enjoy such experiences due to budget con-

AWARDS| SEE PAGE 2

Tanners Baseball Senior Day

Dyland DiFillipo is shown with members of his family, Dickey and Jane Dooley and AJ DiFillipo at the PHS Tanners baseball Senior Day celebration. See more photo highlights on page 13. (Advocate photo by Greg Phipps)

By Melanie Higgins

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n Monday, May 29th, Peabody will celebrate Memorial Day as it has every year, but this year is set to be extra special. Two very important events will take place: the awarding of the Massachusetts Medal of Liberty, and the 50th anniversary of the Vietnam War. The Medal of Liberty is a distinction awarded to the next of kin of fallen soldiers. It will be the first time families of Peabody’s fallen will be awarded the medal. Since its inception, the state has awarded 145 Medals of Liberty to families of fallen soldiers. The medal differs from the Purple Heart, which is also awarded to those injured or killed in action (KIA). Families of fallen service members are recognized as “Gold Star Families”. It is a tedious process to award the medal to fallen soldiers’ family members. First a community must identify those fallen, then they must send the family’s application for the medal to the state for approval. Once that is complete, the family receives the medal. The medal is purple, like the Purple Heart, but also features a gold star to honor the ‘Gold Star’ Families. Estimates put the number of those eligible for the medal across Massachusetts in the 10,000s. Any fallen solider since 1776, including those that perished in World War I, World War II, the Vietnam War, the Korean War, Gulf War, or Iraq and Afghanistan Wars are

eligible. This year, 10 fallen soldiers’ families identified will receive the medal at this year’s Memorial Day ceremony, at approximately 11:45am on the lawn of the city hall. Many local news outlets are expected to attend the event. “It was really a team effort that made the whole thing come together,” said Steve Patten, Director of Veterans Affairs and veteran himself. “This is set to be one of the bigger memorial days,” he went on. “It’s going to be really something special.” Patten also wanted readers to know that the committee is still looking for the families of two fallen Peabody soldiers, Ralph Maney and Richard Cotter. Anyone with any information about the pair’s families is encouraged to reach out so that their families might receive the medal. Festivities This year the Memorial Day activities will begin at 9:30am at the Cedar Grove Cemetery. Visitors will pay their respects and then move on to Washington Street to assemble for the parade. The mayor will present the medals on behalf of the Governor at 11:45am. Below is the itinerary of events courtesy of the Department of Veterans Affairs and Steve Patten, director: 8:30 AM – VFW bus will leave for services at Cedar Grove Cemetery (Pumping Station

MEMORIAL DAY| SEE PAGE 3


THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017

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Councillor-at-Large David Gravel of Gravoc Associates, a sponsor of the Legacy Awards, thanks patrons and awardees.

straints,” and regularly makes contributions to the cause of improving education in Peabody. The organization started hosting the awards in 2013. “We have awards for everything else, why not for education? Seeing this come to light is really a dream come true,” said Councillor-at-Large Dave Gravel, owner of GraVoc

Interim Superintendent of Schools Dr. Herbert Levine speaks at the Legacy Awards.

Associates, a key sponsor of the event. The Legacy Award is an annual award that recognizes those that make education better. The award keeps George Peabody’s “legacy” alive by honoring those educators and policymakers. The noted philanthropist from the 19th century contributed significantly to mak-

ing Peabody what it is today. He started the Peabody Institute Library and was a champion of education, also founding the tradition of honoring the top Peabody High School students with an award and scholarship that remains to this day. Library Trustees of the Peabody Institute Library awarded the students just the day before.

Jon Simmons’s Mixed Chorale of PVMHS sings a few numbers in honor of the occasion.

Acoustic Archives Concert Series: Alec Hutson at the Peabody Institute Library

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he Peabody Institute Library is pleased to announce the next concert in our Acoustic Archives Concert Series, which brings live music to the library’s historic Sutton Room. The series continues with singer/songwriter Alec Hutson on Monday, June 19 at 7 p.m. at the Main Library, which is located at 82 Main St. in Peabody. The new Berry Tavern sits on the same site as the tavern in 1748. The goal, as it was in earlier years, to provide an atmosphere of hospitality, fine food and good cheer.

* Italian Cuisine * Brick Oven Pizza * Full Bar Open Daily for Lunch & Dinner 11:00 am - 11:00 pm Closed Mondays

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ularly around the Greater Boston area and beyond. The Acoustic Archives Concert Series is generously sponsored by the Peabody Institute Library Foundation. For more information and to reserve your seat, please call 978-5310100 ext. 10, or register online at http://www.peabodylibrary.org.

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THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017

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Eight seniors honored with Peabody’s highest award By Melanie Higgins

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Samuel Neumann (left) class of 2017, with his uncle, Robert P. Cavanaugh, class of 1957. His uncle wore his medal to the ceremony.

MEMORIAL DAY| from page 1

ast week eight Peabody H igh students earned the auspicious honor of the George Peabody Medal, an award granted annually to the top 8 academic performers at the school. Makenzie Hery, Ann Dominique Sta. Cruz, Spencer May, Katherine Scacchi, Samuel Neumann, Isabela Valencia, James Russo, and Courtney Barrett, all worked hard enough to make it into the top eight, which comes with a “George Peabody Medal” and induction into the city’s annals of recipients. The library has kept track of every recipient award-

ed the medal since 1855, as contained in a booklet handed out to the 2017 awardees. Noted philanthropist George Peabody began the Peabody Institute Library as a gift to the citizens of then as it was known, South Danvers. In thanking him for his

contributions, which numbered many, South Danvers officials lent Peabody’s name to the high school, known onwards as Peabody High and later Peabody Veterans Memorial High School. To thank

AWARD | SEE PAGE 5

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Rd) where we will be forming up to march into the cemetery for services at Veterans Memorial Park. PAWV bus will leave for services aat Cedar Grove Cemetery where we will be forming up to march into the cemetery for services at Veterans Memorial Park. 9:00AM – Form on Cedar Grove Ave and Pumping Station Rd (near cemetery entrance) to march into Cedar Grove Cemetery for 9:30AM Memorial Service at Veterans Memorial Park.The Commander of each organization will read the names of their departed members for the past year. 10:30AM – Assemble for the Parade.Form-up for the Parade at Washington Street and Allen’s Lane, Hingston St., and Hourihan St. 11:00AM – Parade stepsoff and marches to City Hall. At the conclusion of the parade, there will be a ceremony in front of the WWI, WWII, Korean and Vietnam Monuments to honor those veter-

ans who have made the supreme sacrifice. At the conclusion of the ceremony at City Hall, there will be a collation at the VFW, PAWV and the JWV.

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THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017

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By Melanie Higgins

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ast Saturday (May 20) Peabody celebrated its first Kids to Parks Day, an increasingly popular celebration across the country of parks and open spaces and an opportunity for the city’s youngest to enjoy them. The annual event is an initiative by the National Park Trust, “a land conservancy and environmental education non-

profit dedicated to preserving parks today and creating park stewards for tomorrow,” according to its website. Its signature Kids to Parks Day aims at getting kids outside and enjoying the natural beauty of local parks. In Peabody, kids enjoyed a variety of activities held at Ross Park, James Street Park, The Meadow at Peabody Golf Course, and Brooksby Farm to name a few. Some

golfed (at The Meadow), played disc golf, a unique sport that combines golf and frisbee, produced sidewalk chalk art, had a “kids garage sale” and explored the big world of trucks at “Toucha-Truck” at Brooksby Farm. Thanks to some seasonable weather, the day was a success. “We had a nice day!” Direc-

PARKS DAY | SEE PAGE 6

CJDA Dance Team Fundraiser! Lemonade stand End Of School Year Teacher & Father’s Day Shopping Event

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THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017

AWARD | from page 3

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Herb Levine, also present to laud the class, launched into a tale about good and bad decisions. One of his great decisions, he said, was joining the chorus while at Revere High School. One of his worse decisions, he explained, included trying to play golf and not trying harder to play saxophone. “You made some wonderful decisions to get in the Top 8.” Levine said, turning more se-

rious. He then asked students to work on things that were, in his terms, “a little more fudgy”. “Kindness, compassion, decency, and changing the world, whether you change just part of the world,” Levine said, are important. “One of the greatest things you can do is put a smile on the face of someone who doesn’t have so much.”

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4 of the 8 recipients Ann Dominique Sta. Cruz, Isabela Valencia, James Russo, and Samuel Neumann.

Adv.

The PVMHS Mixed Chorale performed a few songs in honor of the occasion.

them, Peabody decided to award a scholarship to the top performing students, the first award given in 1855. Peabody gave the Trustees of the Peabody Institute Library the responsibility to manage and distribute any future monies to whomever they saw fit. Today, the honor is bestowed on the top 8 students by GPA. The trustees began awarding the medal to just 8 students in 1944, and that tradition hasn’t wavered. Today, the Peabody Institute Library Board of Trustees still bestows the students with the honor. On hand to officiate the ceremony was Richard Shruhan, current President of the Board of Trustees. “By your hard work and academic achievement you keep George Peabody’s memory alive.” Shruhan said, congratulating the students on their achievement. The medals themselves will be presented at graduation. In the meantime, the board presented each student with a citation fromthe Massachusetts State Legislature, recognizing their achievement. School Committee member Tom Rossignoll spoke on behalf of the mayor, who was unable to attend. “Thank you for represent-

ing your peers with honor and dignity.” Rossignoll said before a crowd of local dignitaries, parents and family members, and of course, students. “You’ve worked your entire academic career to achieve this,” he said. “Never lose your passion for learning and dare to be better than you are.” Interim superintendent

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THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017

PARKS DAY | from page 4 tor of Recreation, Parks, and Forestry Jen Davis said. “We will continue to promote Kids to Parks Day annually; the events might change, but we want kids to get out and enjoy the outdoors in the parks in Peabody.” At Brooksby, the department gave away 200+ bike helmets and will continue to give away more in the coming months. We want “kids and families to get out on their bikes and explore the trails, but to be safe and wear a helmet,” Davis said. “Peabody is committed to healthy living and our wonderful parks … recreation ar-

eas like the South Peabody Nature Trail and Brooksby Farm provide excellent spaces for outdoor play,” Mayor Ted Bettencourt said in a statement. The Kids to Parks initiative is in its seventh year nationwide. It encourages play with the motto “active kids are healthy kids” and promotes the cultivation of active, healthy lifestyles. Many mayors across the country, including Peabody’s, are dedicating May 20 as “Kids to Parks Day.” The day also celebrates Peabody’s many and varied parks and recreational spaces.

Staff at The Meadow golf course offered free demos to people hoping to learn the ways of golf.

Sgt. Chris Ayer (left) with Maverick, and Captain Tom Cote with Dash.

Future entrepreneurs got their start with a Kids Garage Sale at Ross Park

Miguel Mendez


THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017

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Tanner track teams win NEC league meet Happy Memorial Day! As We Remember Those Who Served Family Pack – Bone In

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eabody hosted this year’s Northeastern Conference (NEC) track & field league meet last Saturday and made the most of it, as both the boys’ and girls’ squads earned first-place finishes. The Tanner boys collected 170 points to run away from the rest of the field. Somerville was the runner-up with 112. On the girls’side, Peabody finished with 105 points to distance secondplace Gloucester by 19. For the boys, Peabody’s Moisse Irizarry was the winner of the 400- and 110-meter hurdles and placed second in the high jump. Shane Braz clocked in at 10:03 to win the two-mile race while teammate Joe Farhat came home in second. Other Peabody individual winners in the boys’ meet were Patrick Pang in the shot put, Connor Ramos in the discus and Marc Alperen in the 800 meters. The Tanner girls were led by first-place finishes from Amanda Andrews in the 100- and 200-meter dashes, Sophie Anderle in the 400 hurdles and Nene Onwuogu in the discus. For a complete listing and rundown of last Saturday’s results, visit the website coolrunning.com.

Peabody girls’ high jumper Alex Flewelling took home third place at last Saturday’s meet.

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THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017

Page 9

Peabody residents earns graduate degree at Quinnipiac University

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wo Peabody residents received degrees from Quinnipiac University during a recent ceremony. Angela Ellison received a Master of Health Science Physician Assistant, and Kara Tassinari received a Master of Health Science Pathologists’

Assistant About Quinnipiac University Quinnipiac is a private, coeducational, nonsectarian institution located 90 minutes north of New York City and two hours from Boston. The university enrolls

6,784 full-time undergraduate and 2,884 graduate and part-time students in 100 degree programs through its Schools of Business, Communications, Education, Engineering, Health Sciences, Law, Medicine, Nursing and College of Arts and Scienc-

es. Quinnipiac consistently ranks among the top regional universities in the North in U.S. News & World Report’s America’s “Best Colleges” issue. Quinnipiac also is recognized in Princeton Review’s “The Best 381 Colleges.” The Chronicle of Higher Educa-

tion has named Quinnipiac among the “Great Colleges to Work For.” For more information, please visit www.qu.edu. Connect with Quinnipiac on Facebook at www.facebook. com/quinnipiacunews and follow Quinnipiac on Twitter @QuinnipiacU.

~ Bishop Fenwick Sports Roundup ~

Boys lacrosse team earns 8th win

By Greg Phipps

A

combined eight goals from Derek DelVecchio and John Cataldo helped the Bishop Fenwick boys’ lacrosse team to an 18-6 victory over Salem on Monday. The win kept BF in the hunt for a playoff bid. Brian Harrington ended up

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with four assists and Zach Talbot chipped in with two. The both scored three times as well. DelVecchio and Cataldo had four goals apiece. Tallying twice each were Chris Terry and Cam McCarthy. BF improved to 8-10 on the season.

Baseball team splits weekend games

he BF baseball team earned a win last Saturday but fell, 9-3, to Danvers in a Sunday tilt. Angelo McCullough and Rob Murphy each smacked two hits for the Crusaders in Sunday’s defeat. Nick Pi-

gnone started and took the loss for the Crusaders on Sunday. BF was 8-8 overall entering this week’s action; BF is two wins away from qualifying for the post-season.

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THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017

Page 10

St. Mary’s Hall of Fame inducts Tom Gould

PHS Tanners

Peabody resident Tom Gould, Class of ’73, was one of 10 alumni honored at the St. Mary’s Hall of Fame induction ceremony which took place on May 12 at St. Mary’s Tony Conigliaro ’62 Gymnasium. The St. Mary’s Hall of Fame acknowledges alumni and friends who have exemplified St. Mary’s Pillars for Success: Catholic, Excellence, Integrity and Respect. Pictured from left to right are Board Chairman William S. Mosakowski, Tom Gould and St. Mary’s Head of School Grace Cotter Regan. (Courtesy photo)

Peabody Institute Library Holiday Schedule

Players of the Week Nick Palma Baseball

Stephen Ell Lacrosse

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he Peabody Institute Library and its branches will be closed Saturday, May 27, Sunday, May 28 and Monday, May 29 in observance of the Memorial Day holiday. The Library and its branches will resume

regular hours on Tuesday, May 30. The Main Library, located at 82 Main Street, will observe its Summer Hours following the Memorial Day weekend. The Main Library’s summer hours are:

Monday through Thursday: 9 a.m. – 9 p.m. Friday: 9 a.m. – 1 p.m. Saturday: 9 a.m. – 5 p.m. Sunday: closed For more information please call 978.531.0100.

PEABODY POLICE INCIDENTS & ARREST LOG Saturday, May 13 Be happy it wasn’t on Facebook

The Tanners senior was a bright spot in an otherwise tough losing stretch for Peabody. He went 3-4 and drove in two runs in a 12-7 NEC loss to Beverly on Sunday. This is Palma’s second Player of the Week honor this season

Ell continues his excellent season, as he ranks 12th overall in the North Shore with 41 goals entering this week. Add 15 assists and Ell has accumulated 56 points in 2017. This is Ell’s second Player of the Week honor.

Congratulations

To the players of the week.

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A Peabody patrolman was sent to the North Shore Mall by security due to a report of two 14 year olds on a first date when the girl reported to mall security that her date touched her inappropriately and made her uncomfortable. The officer spoke to both parents and informed them of the situation. ARRESTS

Wednesday, May 10 Kristi Theodhori, 21, of 22 Red Berry Ln., Peabody, was charged with operating a motor vehicle with license suspended and with an arrest warrant. Daniel Theodhori, 18, of 22 Red Berry Ln., Peabody, was charged with operating a motor vehicle with license suspended and with window obstructed/nontransparent. Kostandin Theodhori, 49, of 22 Red Berry Ln, Peabody, was charged with allowing an unlicensed person to operate a motor vehicle.

Thursday, May 11 Davary Xavier Jones, 20, of 70 Franklin St., Peabody, was charged with unarmed robbery 60+, with assault & battery on 60+/disabled with injury and with an arrest warrant. Geso Maia DaSilva, 38, of 8 Beverly Commons, Beverly, was charged with failure to display owner’s name and with operating a motor vehicle with license suspended, subsequent offense. Michael Louis Lisenby, 26, of 75 Walnut St., Peabody, was charged with operating a motor vehicle with license suspended, with having no inspection/sticker and with five arrest warrants.

Friday, May 12 Miguel A. Roa, Jr., 27, of 213 Chestnut St., Lynn, was charged with possession of a Class A drug. Jean Tobin, 50, of 46 Peabody St, Salem, was charged with two arrest warrants. Terry A. Gleason, 22, of 50 Warren St., Peabody, was charged with an arrest warrant.

Saturday, May 13 Terrence P. Jacobsen, 36, of 9 Linden St., Malden, was charged with possession of a Class B drug and with disorderly conduct.

Sunday, May 14 James Jodoin, 29, of 53 Rockdale Ave., Lynn, was charged with an arrest warrant.

Monday, May 15 Robert Sawall, 31, of 12 Martin St., Danvers, was charged with two arrest warrants, with operating a motor vehicle with license suspended and with marked lanes violation.

Tuesday, May 16 Jared Robert Cook, 23, of 3 Ray St., Peabody, was charged with assault with a dangerous weapon. Raymond F. Gallant, 28, of 5 Apple Rd., Beverly, was charged with an arrest warrant. Michael G. Belanger, 40, of 117 Tremont St., Peabody, was charged with an arrest warrant.


THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017

Page 11

Wolff breaks Peabody scoring record By Greg Phipps

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our-year varsity player Lauren Wolff wasn’t aware that she was just two points shy of breaking the school’s alltime scoring record for girls lacrosse entering last Friday’s contest against Medford. But two goals and an assist later in an eventual 12-1 win, Wolff was the new PHS record-holder, having surpassed Heather Pop’s previous mark of 229 career points. “It feels great. I’ve played with a lot of awesome players along the way, and that helped get me to this point,” said Wolff early this week. “It hasn’t really hit me yet, honestly. I’m still playing and have to finish the season, and we’re hoping to finish on a high note.” The record-breaking score was almost nullified. “I got an assist that tied the record then I scored a goal that was called back. The refs said it didn’t go in,” Wolff remembered. “But they had a conference and ended up calling it a goal. [Head] coach [Dennis Desroches] called a time out and got the ball for me, which was a really nice thing to do.” Wolff added to her points total in a subsequent win over Gloucester, a one-goal loss to Manchester-Essex, and a close 5-4 overtime defeat against Swampscott Tuesday. She tallied twice against the Big Blue to up her season goal amount to 71 and her career points total to 243. “It couldn’t happen to a better kid. Lauren’s been doing this for us for four years,” said Desroches before Tuesday’s game. “She’s been very consistent, and that’s what it takes to accomplish what she has. It’s not only the scoring but distributing the ball also. Over a third of her points are from assists. That shows she’s

Senior Lauren Wolff is the new record-holder for most career points in Peabody girls lacrosse history.

Peabody’s Sarah Buckley battles for the ball in Tuesday’s home loss to Swampscott.

willing to get others involved.” Desroches said Wolff ’s teammates have benefited from her unselfish play. “Lauren’s a true talent and she takes pride in her performance,” he said. In Tuesday’s loss, the Tanners fell to 15-4 overall after dropping a hard-fought home overtime affair against Swampscott. Peabody held the high-scoring Big Blue to three goals before allowing the game-tying score with only four seconds left in regulation. The visitors would end it in the OT session. Along with Wolff ’s two goals, Sarah Buckley and Carla Patania also scored for Peabody. Catherine Manning, Kelly Crotty and Alyssa Shashaty had solid defensive efforts. “We had opportunities to close out the game but had too many turnovers late, which gave Swampscott multiple chances to win,” said Desroches, who said Peabody is looking to secure home field (in the first round) with a fifth-to-seventh seed in this year’s playoffs. Lauren Wolff tries to scoop up a loose ball against Swampscott Tuesday.

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THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017

Page 12

Baseball Tanners looks to salvage an uneven season

Anthony Iannuzzi lays down a first-inning bunt on Tuesday.

By Greg Phipps

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fter losing to two-time defending state champion Braintree – a loss that ended a seven-game winning streak – two weeks ago, Peabody head baseball coach Mark Bettencour t said the remaining schedule would be challenging and his team would “find out who we are.” Since then, the Tanners had lost four straight as of early this week and had held leads in each contest. Following a disappoint-

Peabody’s Jake Zeuli tries to avoid being tagged out while heading to second base in Tuesday’s loss to Austin Prep.

The Tanners’ Nick Palma pumps his fist after leading off with a first-inning double on Tuesday.

SERVICING THE NORTH SHORE

ing 12-7 defeat at Beverly on Sunday, Peabody again pulled out to an early advantage at home on Tuesday afternoon only to see it slip away against Division 3 Austin Prep. Ahead 3-0 after three innings, Peabody gave up 10 runs over the next four innings and ended up on the short end of a 10-6 final. The Tan-

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ners rallied for three runs in their half of the seventh inning but could not close the gap any further. “We’re in stormy waters right now,” Bettencour t told the press after Sunday’s loss at Beverly. “It’s a big storm. I told the guys we have to weather it. It’ll come to pass. Things will batten down.” The Tanners, 12-7 overall after Tuesday’s defeat, have qualified for the playoffs. Bettencourt said after Sunday’s game that it’s the first time during his long tenure as head coach that his team has lost four or more games in row. On Tuesday, Vinny Orlando led Peabody’s offensive output by going 3-for3 and driving in two runs. Also contributing were Nick Palma and Chris Gillen with two hits each. Eric DeMayo slugged two hits and had an RBI as well. Senior ace Jake Zeuli started and went four innings before giving way to relievers Pat Maguire and Joe Gilmartin. In Sunday ’s loss, Peabody pitching allowed seven walks and gave up 13 base hits. On offense, Orlando drove in two runs while Palma had three hits and two RBIs.


THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017

Page 13

PHS Tanners Baseball Senior Day

John, Jake and Linda Doherty

Lillian and William Diezemann

Phyllis, Vincent, Vinny and Marissa Orlando

Marie, Chris and Mark Gillen

Joanne Macchi, Brenda and Jake Zeuli

Barbara, Anthony, Jim and Nick Iannuzzi

Anna, Dom, Paul Sr. and Paul Jr. Terrazzano

Charlie, Nick and Sue Palma

Patrick, Christine and Jeff Maguire


THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017

Page 14

Pop Up Pub comes back, this time less frosty By Melanie Higgins

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nly the beers were frosty at the Pop Up Pub last Friday at Peabody Square. The last time the pub was here, the weather was arctic temperatures. Attendees back in March

donned their caps and gloves and parkas and gathered in the square for a fun time, that time around with an “Ice Bar.” This year, the weather could not have been any different. Temperatures that day reached the early nineties, making for a

A pair of revelers play Jenga.

seasonable evening when the Pub opened at 6 p.m. Instead of an ice bar, guests played summer games, such as cornhole and jenga, and enjoyed beer from Ipswich Ale and hot dogs from Bacao food truck. A few times a year, the Pea-

body Main Street Association sections off the area in front of the courthouse for a pop up pub. The event is usually well attended. It typically features activities such as dancing with a live DJ, yard games, food trucks, and taps, usually provid-

A reveler throws a beanbag in the game ‘cornhole’.

Shown, from left to right, are Maria Bresnahan, Matt Stafford, Brendan Powers, and Mark Stafford.

Deanne Healey (left) with Lou Cersosino.

ed by Ipswich Ale Brewing Co. Local dignitaries, such as Councillor-at-Large Anne Manning-Martin, Joe Amico, Mary and Curt Bellavance, candidates for office, and others came to eat drink and be merry. The event is 21+.

Daria Moore and Chris Bernard of Ipswich Ale.

Current school committee member Joe Amico with school commitee hopeful Andrew Arnotis.

PUB | SEE PAGE 15


PUB| from page 6

THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017

Curt and Mary Bellavance

Shown, from left to right, are Laurie Rich, Dena Browne, Michelle Flewelling, and Jen Curcio.

Shown, from left to right, are Adam Troupe, David Mitchell, Justin Lloyd, and Speros Venios.

Chris Stark (left) and Tim Brown of Breaking Grounds Cafe.

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Page 15

Andrew Fournier (left) and Anthony Russciano.

Mark O’Neill, Jackie O’Neill, and Mike Higgins.

Registration opens for Peabody Basketball School

his summer the Peabody Basketball School will operate its annual program in two separate weeks. The week-long program provides instruction for youth basketball players of all skill levels, and offers offensive and defensive instruction, as well as

five-on-five games and competitions. The school teaches skills and drills that players can use on their own, and it provides a fun and exciting experience. The school also stresses fundamentals and shows players how to improve their game.

The school is run by Peabody High School varsity head coach Thad Broughton, and the staff consists of coaches and players from the high school. To sign up, please contact the Peabody Recreation Department as soon as possible as space is

limited. The programs take place at Higgins Middle School in the weeks of July 10-14 and July 31-August 4. The sessions are from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., Monday-Friday. People can sign up for one or both weeks. The participation ages are

boys entering 3rd grade to 9th grade. The cost is $125 per week. To register, contact the Recreation Department (Ann Gray) online at www.peabodyrecreation.com, by phone at 978536-7130 or in person at 50 Farm Ave.


THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017

Page 16

2017 Senior Citizen Appreciation Concert

Jason Jones leads the Jazz Ensemble.

Left to right: PVMHS culinary students Riley Jaynes, Tommy Kimber, Justin Bernard, Adrian Medrano and Roberto Ortiz. The students assisted with the preparation of the lunch after the concert.

Jean Marchetti, Department Head for Family and Consumer Science at PVMHS, was honored at the concert for her contributions to the school. Marchetti, whose oversight includes the culinary arts department that helped prepare Friday’s luncheon, will be retiring at the end of June.

Fred Brienva and Bill Drinan

Left to right: lovely ladies Rose Kayal, Lee Lorio, Janice Gershalak, Elaine Rothstein.

Samantha Rondeau and Chas Ricard, members of the Peabody High Air Force Junior ROTC. The AFJROTC served as ushers for the event.


THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017

SOUNDS OF PEABODY Developers take another shot at L. Fine At a recent city council meeting, ward councilor Jon Turco, who has particularly kept a watchful eye on the events at the site of the former L. Fine building, said that developers are eying a multi-family apartment complex for the site. The site is currently unused and has been vacant for a number of years. The city is currently working with Mass DEP and oil tank removal company CommTank to clean up the site, which CommTank has used to dump waste, illegally. CommTank currently owns the site. The developers, who have not yet been publicly named, hope to build 120 multi-family homes on the site. The parcels, located at 143 Lynnfield St., are currently listed on MLS for sale at $1.3 million. The rub is that current zoning regulations do not permit construction of residential at the site. City solicitor Mike Smercyznski has declined to comment further until council makes a motion. “I’m of the opinion that that amount of housing in this area would be disastrous for South Peabody,” said Turco. “As much

D

as I’d like to see the land cleaned, I would like it to remain industrial or possibly commercial.” SLOW DOWN! Peabody’s speed limit has gone down, effective May 1st. The default speed limit on City of Peabody streets has been reduced from 30 mph to 25 mph, unless otherwise posted. The change comes in light of a new state law approved last summer that allows communities greater authority to decide which speed limits to impose. Following a deep consideration of which roads are most critical, The change was officially adopted on February 16th, but had not taken into effect until earlier this month. “The new speed limit will not apply on road or sections of road that already have different speed limits posted.” wrote a statement. “In these instances, the posted speed limits will continue to be valid and will not be affected by this new law.” “We believe this change to our citywide speed limit will make everyone who lives, works or visits Peabody safer,” Mayor Bettencourt said in a statement.“Police Chief Griffin and I spent a good deal of time discussing and analyzing this issue and we believe it makes sense for the community.” New speed limit signs have been posted on major thoroughfares and are highly visible, marked by fluorescent yellow stripes.

Peabody awarded $45,000 in TDI Small Business Accelerator Grants

uring Massachusetts Small Business Month, the BakerPolito Administration awarded $330,000 to eight Transformative Development Initiative (TDI) districts to support downtown improvements for business growth and job creation. Lt. Governor Karyn Polito announced that the city of Peabody will receive $45,000 in TDI Small Business Accelerator Grant Awards money, including a $15,000 Local Lift grant that it will match with $15,000 to enhance its storefront improvement program by hiring an architect or design expert to help businesses navigate design standards and permitting processes. The city also received a

$30,000 Lease it Local grant that it will match with $7,500 to activate unused commercial spaces in its TDI District by connecting established business owners and entrepreneurs with landlords of buildings that have inactive first floor retail spaces. Applicants will receive financial support and will be connected with the Small Business Development Center at Salem State University. The TDI Small Business Accelerator Grant Program is a joint initiative from the Executive Office of Housing and Economic Development and MassDevelopment. About the Transformative Development Initiative: MassDevelopment’s Transfor-

Page 17

mative Development Initiative (TDI) is a place-based development program for Gateway Cities that enhances local publicprivate engagement and community identity; stimulates improved quality-of-life for residents; and spurs increased investment and economic activities. MassDevelopment complements TDI with existing Agency finance products and real estate services, and coordinates with private- and public-sector partners to encourage development activities by private landowners, enterprises, and investors. MassDevelopment created the Transformative Development Fund in 2014, selected ten of the twenty-six Gateway Cities for a threeyear pilot program.

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Mayor asks for help identifying faded street signs The City is counting on some hawk-eyed citizens to help undertake a new task that will help beautify the city and improve public safety. Many STREET SIGNS around the city are faded and or outdated, including ones that read ‘dead end’, ‘one way do not enter’, or ‘no parking’. At most, these unreadable signs can pose a safety hazard. At least, they are a nuisance for those who may miss important notices. The city is asking that residents let officials know the location of these signs by sending photos or locations. All faded signs are wanted except street signs (e.g. Main St., Pulaski) which are replaced on a regular basis.

LEGAL NOTICE CITY OF PEABODY CONSERVATION COMMISSION

•City Hall •24 Lowell Street •Peabody, Massachusetts 01960 • Tel. 978-538-5782

In accordance with Massachusetts General Law, Chapter 131, Section 40, Wetlands Protection Act and Chapter 32 of the Code of the City of Peabody, Wetlands and Rivers Protection Regulations, notice is hereby given that a Public Hearing/ Meeting will be held at Department of Public Services, 50 Farm Avenue, Conference Room, Peabody, Massachusetts on Wednesday, June 14, 2017 at 7:00 p.m. on a Notice of Intent submitted by Epsilon Associates, Inc. for Peabody Municipal light Plant (PMLP) and New England Power Company (NEP). The proposed work consists of the construction of a new 115-23 kilovolt (kV) bulk Ipswich River Substation, installation of a new 115-kV transmission line connection to the NEP system that will supply power, construction of new 23-kV lines connecting to the new substation to the rest of PMLP system and the removal of the existing substation and unneeded connecting utility lines. The property is known as Existing PMLP and NEP rights-of-ways, Map 10, Lots 14, 14A and 14B , Peabody MA.

Facebook.com/Advocate.news.ma

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THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017

Savvy Senior by Jim Miller

Health Coverage Options for Pre-Medicare-Age Spouses Dear Savvy Senior, My wife, who is 62, is on my health insurance plan through my employer. When I retire in a few months at 65, and go on Medicare, what are my wife’s options? Is there some kind of Medicare coverage for dependent spouses, or do we have to purchase Obamacare? Approaching Retirement Dear Approaching, Medicare, unfortunately, does not offer family coverage to younger spouses or dependent children when you qualify for Medicare. Nobody can obtain Medicare benefits before age 65, unless eligible at a younger age because of disability. With that said, here are some coverage options, including Obamacare, to consider for your wife. Keep working: If possible, consider working past age 65. This would allow your wife to continue coverage under your employer health insurance until she becomes eligible for Medicare. Employer options: If your employer provides retiree health benefits, check with your benefits administrator to find out if they offer any options that would allow your wife to continue coverage under their plan. Or, if your wife works, see if she can she switch to health insurance provided by her own employer. COBRA: If you work for a company that has 20 or more employees, once you make the switch to Medicare, your wife could stay with your company insurance plan for at least 18 months (but could last up to 36 months) under a federal law called COBRA. You’ll need to sign her up within 60 days after her last day of coverage. But be aware that COBRA isn’t cheap. You’ll pay the full monthly premium yourself, plus a 2 percent administrative fee. To learn more, see DOL.gov/ ebsa/publications/cobraemployee.html or call 866-444-3272. If, however, the company you work for has fewer than 20 employees, you may still be able to get continued coverage through your company if your state has “mini-COBRA.” Contact your state insurance department to see if this is available where you live. Individual insurance: Buy your wife an individual health insurance policy through the Health Insurance Marketplace (aka Obamacare) until she turns 65. The Marketplace, as it stands now, offers comprehensive health coverage and they can’t deny her coverage or charge extra for preexisting health conditions. And, if your income falls below the 400 percent poverty level – anything below $47,520 for an individual or $64,080 for a couple in 2017 – you may be eligible for a tax credit that will reduce the amount you’ll have to pay for a policy. To see how much you can save, see the subsidy calculator on the Kaiser Family Foundation website at KFF.org/interactive/subsidy-calculator. To shop for marketplace plans in your state, visit Healthcare.gov or call their toll-free helpline at 800-318-2596. If, however, your wife isn’t eligible for the government subsidy, or you want additional policy options to what the Marketplace offers, you can also buy health coverage outside the government marketplaces directly through a private insurance company, an online insurance seller, or an agent or broker. This option is not available if you live in Washington D.C. or Vermont. These policies do not offer the federal tax credits, but they are required to offer the same menu of essential benefits as Marketplace policies do, and they can’t deny coverage or charge extra for preexisting health conditions. You might even find slightly lower premiums on outside policies, assuming that you don’t qualify for the tax credits. To find a local broker or agent that sells insurance plans, check the National Association of Health Underwriters website (NAHU.org) which has an online directory. But keep in mind that agents won’t necessarily show you all available policies, just the ones from insurers they work with. You can also look for these plans at insurance shopping sites like eHealthInsurance.com or GoHealth.com, which lists plans and providers that may not be listed on Healthcare.gov. 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.

Obituaries

The Advocate HOROSCOPE

Raymond R. Ciccotelli f Peabody formerly of Stoneham & Malden May 15, 2017. Beloved husband of 58 years to Carol (Mantica) Ciccotelli. Loving father of Robert Ciccotelli of Wilmington, Caren Damocogno of Berlin, NH, Thomas Ciccotelli of Berlin, NH, & Donna Ruck & her husband Steven of North Reading. Dear brother of Jean Romeo & her husband Rocky of Malden, David Ciccotelli & his wife Jill of Methuen & the late Dorothy Dean. He is also survived by 5 grandchildren & 4 greatgrandchildren. Funeral was held from the A. J. Spadafora Funeral Home, Malden on Friday, May 19, followed by a Mass of Christian Burial in Saint Joseph’s Church, Malden. Interment in Holy Cross Cemetery, Malden. For guestbook visit www.spadaforafuneral.com Spadafora Funeral Home 781-324-8680

Aries (March 21-April 20): The new moon in Gemini on Thursday will have you wanting to spend time with friends – old and new. Pay a little extra attention to new friends this weekend, and solidify some more roots in these new relationships. Wrap up the end of the month by getting to a few new museums and exhibits!

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Taurus (April 21-May 20): Right now the cards should be in your favor at work for making more money and taking on new roles. Just be very careful with your word choices and timing – feel out the mood before taking action or presenting ideas! The new moon on Thursday should have you really determined to get some new gadgets going in your home – take on the project! Gemini (May 21-June 20): Big changes on the horizon for you, Gemini! With the sun being in your sign, and also the new moon on Thursday – now is the time to adapt new methods and daily routines. Brush off the naysayers and just focus on you. The energies are strongly in your favor – use it however you’d like! Cancer (June 21-July 22): Thursday’s new moon travels through your 12th house – the house of endings, releasing and letting go of bad habits. Now is the best time for big changes and reestablishing your original New Year’s resolution – you can do it! Clean out any odds and ends that aren’t needed in your home, or that might hold you back.

Leo (July 23-August 22): The moon’s intense energy this week will have you craving new faces and places. Don’t apologize for canceling any boring plans you had for something more exciting! Enjoy new surroundings and connections that will be important this summer. This weekend would be an ideal time to invite some new technology into your Sarah L. (Russo) Mele ge 90, formerly of Water- home, or updating those that you already have! town, wife of the late John Virgo (August 23-September 22): The new moon in Gemini this A. Mele, died Wednesday, week is in your favor for starting fresh in different aspects of your May 17, 2017 at the Care One career. Anything, and anyone, that aren’t helping you grow anymore Health Care Center in Peashould be disconnected from. It’ll happen much more smoothly than you body. Born and raised in Wathink, just take some baby steps now! tertown, she was the daughter of the late Dominic and Libra (September 23-October 22): This weekend is a good time to Rose (Cotoni) Russo. She replan an upcoming trip with your family. Whether it’s for soon or next ceived her education in the year, putting the idea out there and doing a little research will go a Watertown school system long way. Avoid saying yes just to say yes to social invites next week – people and graduated from Secrewill be easily angered if you cancel! tarial School in Boston. Mrs. Mele had been employed Scorpio (October 23-November 22): Slow things down this weekend for many years as an execuand recoup for a social couple of weeks coming up. Stress levels tive assistant to Ken Olsen, should be going down finally and things will flow much more smoothly. the founder, President and Chairman of Digital Equip- Focus on your partner this weekend, and be there for your partner if your ment Corporation in May- partner is feeling emotional. nard until the time of her reSagittarius (November 23-December 21): Your energy should tirement in 1986. She had also be very high this weekend, and you will most likely have romance worked as a bookkeeper for on your mind. Let yourself have a little fun and get outside of your her husband’s building contracting business for many comfort zone! Be upfront and honest next week when issues come up at years. Mrs. Mele had a love meetings or in conversation. for animals, especially cats. Capricorn (December 22-January 19): The new moon hits your She had also volunteered for many years with the Special 6th house this week, giving you a good jump start on improving your Olympics. She is survived by health. Whatever it is you have been putting off should get your full her daughter, Shirley Sandler commitment now! Stay focused and the results will show quicker than you and her husband, Brad of Sa- expect. Disregard any critiques or insults friends throw your way next week, lem, a son, John Mele and his they don’t really mean it! wife, Norma of Tennessee, four grandchildren, Nathan Aquarius (January 20-February 19): The planets are giving you and Kevin Sandler and Chrisa fresh start in your love life. Whatever it is you are lacking tine and Joanne Mele, two romantically, now is the time to go after it and make changes! Your great grandchildren, a sister, confidence might intimidate some people though; be aware of this and use Anna Born of Burlington, and your humor. Squeeze in a little relaxing time next week to clear your mind several nieces and nephews. from work. She was also the sister of the late Dominic Russo. Her fuPisces (February 20-March 20): You are likely starting to want neral services will be private. some big changes around your home – or maybe even moving! Arrangements by the CampWhatever it is you feel you need to start to plan, discuss it with your bell Funeral Home, 525 Cabot friends and get a little advice. It’ll be good to make sure you considering Street, Beverly. Contributions everything! Shifting around items and cleaning stuff out will have very good may be made in her memory effects long term for your mind. to the Northeast Animal Shelter, 347 Highland Avenue, SaFrancesca Piazza is a Lynnfield native available for astrology lem, MA 01970. Online condoconsultations, tarot readings/parties, crystal healing,

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OBITUARIES| SEE PAGE 20

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THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017

Churches & Places of Worship Calvary Baptist Church 4 Coolidge Rd., Peabody, MA 01960 (978) 531-0914 www.cbcpeabody.org

First United Methodist Church 24 Washington St., Peabody, MA 01960 (978) 532-1020 www.fumcmelrose.org

Living God Community 47 Central St., Peabody, MA 01960 (978) 531-6520

First Church of Christ 35 Washington St., Peabody, MA 01960 (781) 631-1244 www.christianscience.com

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 www.tbcpeabody.com The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints 24 Tremont St., Peabody, MA 01960 (781) 598-9899 www.lds.org Tabernacle Baptist Church Parsonage 15 Summer St., Peabody, MA 01960 (978) 532-4367 www.tbcpeabody.com Congregation Sons of Israel Park St. & Spring St., Peabody, MA 01960 (978) 532-1624 www.peabodyshul.org Community Covenant Church 33 Lake St., West Peabody, MA 01960 978-535-5321 www.communitycovenantlive.org St. Adelaide Church 708 Lowell St, Peabody, MA 01960 978-535-1985 www.saintadelaide.com 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 www.stvasilios.org

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 www.stjohnpeabody.org St. Clare of Assisi Catholic Community (non-Roman) 32 Ellsworth Rd. at King St. Peabody, MA 01960 (978) 804-2250 www.stclarepeabody.org Temple Ner Tamid (Conservative Egalitarian) 368 Lowell Street, Peabody, MA 01960 Led by Rabbi Richard Perlman and Cantor Steve Abramowitz. (978) 532-1293 www.templenertamid.org North Shore Baptist Church 706 Lowell Street, West Peabody 978-535-6186 www.northshorebaptistchurch.org Service Time: 10:30 AM Sundays Second Congregational Church 12 Maple Street, Peabody, MA 01960 (978) 531-0477 http://www.sccpeabody.com St. Ann Church 136 Lynn St., Peabody, MA 01960. 978-532-3329 www.catholic-church.org/st-ann-peabody Temple Tiferet Shalom 489 Lowell Street Peabody 978-535-2100 www.templetiferetshalom.org 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 www.westchurchpeabody.org

Page 19


THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017

Page 20

OBITUARIES| from page 18 lences at www.campbellfuneral.com. Campbell Funeral Home Beverly, MA Milan M. “Frank” Zilinek

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f Lynnfield. May 22. Husband of the late Mercedes M. (Pacheco) Zilinek. Father of Karen A. Zilinek of Lynnfield and Joyce L. Zilinek of Peabody. Brother of Victor A. Zilinek of Jupiter, FL. Uncle of Darlene Errico of NY, Michele

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Leventhal of FL, Eric Zilinek of NY, Nicholas Spano of NY, Rosemary Lozano of FL and the late Susan Figueroa of South Carolina. Also survived by numerous relatives from around the world. Funeral from the McDonald Funeral Home, 19 Yale Ave., Wakefield on Friday at 9 a.m. followed by a Funeral Mass in the Our Lady of the Assumption Church, corner of Salem and Grove Sts., Lynnfield at 10 a.m. Interment, Puritan Lawn Memorial Park, Peabody. In Lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to the Alzheimers Association, 480 Pleasant St., Watertown, MA 02472. For obit, directions & guestbook, www. mcdonaldfs.com Mary (Losciuto) Tartarini f Everett on May 20th. Beloved wife of the late Gino Tatarini. Loving mother of Anthony Favale and the late Mi-

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chael Favale. She is survived by her five beloved grandchildren and 11 loving great-grandchildren. Funeral From the Salvatore Rocco & Sons Funeral Home, 331 Main St., Everett, on Friday, May 26th at 10:30 a.m. Services will be held Friday in the funeral home at 11 a.m. Relatives and friends are kindly invited. Complimentary valet parking Thursday at Main Street entrance. Interment at Woodlawn Cemetery in Everett. Rocco-Carr-Henderson FH Mary (Tabor) Fuller f Reading, May 6, 2017. Beloved wife of the late Edward F. Fuller, Jr. Devoted mother of John E. Fuller and his wife Beth Burleigh Fuller

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of Reading, and Susan Woolsey and her husband Jacob Roberts of Jacksonville, FL. She was the loving grandmother of Cameron and Alex Fuller, Sara Woolsey, and Jacob Roberts. She was the sister of the late Clifford Tabor and his wife Dorcas. A Memorial Service celebrating Mary’s life will be held at the Douglass, Edgerley and Bessom Funeral Home, 25 Sanborn St. (corner of Woburn St.), Reading, on Saturday, June 3, at 12:00pm. A visitation will be held prior to the service from 10-12. Burial is private. In lieu of flowers, contributions may be made in Mary’s memory to the Reading Public Library Foundation, P.O. Box 96, Reading, MA 01867. For information

LEGAL NOTICE CITY OF PEABODY CONSERVATION COMMISSION

•City Hall •24 Lowell Street •Peabody, Massachusetts 01960 • Tel. 978-538-5782

In accordance with Massachusetts General Law, Chapter 131, Section 40, Wetlands Protection Act and Chapter 32 of the Code of the City of Peabody, Wetlands and Rivers Protection Regulations, notice is hereby given that a Public Hearing/ Meeting will be held at Department of Public Services, 50 Farm Avenue, Conference Room, Peabody, Massachusetts on Wednesday, June 14, 2017 at 7:00 p.m. on a Request for Determination of Applicability submitted by The Morin-Cameron Group, Inc. For Crowninshield Management Corp. The proposed works consists of the replacement of an existing carport that was partially destroyed in a fire. As well as the replacement of a collapsed pipe and the removal of a tree at the inlet to the detention pond. The property is known as 1200 Salem Street, Map 98, Lot 500T, Peabody MA. CONSERVATION COMMISSION MELISSA FELD SECRETARY MAY 26, 2017

LEGAL NOTICE CITY OF PEABODY CONSERVATION COMMISSION

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In accordance with Massachusetts General Law, Chapter 131, Section 40, Wetlands Protection Act and Chapter 32 of the Code of the City of Peabody, Wetlands and Rivers Protection Regulations, notice is hereby given that a Public Hearing/ Meeting will be held at Department of Public Services, 50 Farm Avenue, Conference Room, Peabody, Massachusetts on Wednesday, June 14, 2017 at 7:00 p.m. on a Request for Determination of Applicability submitted by The Morin-Cameron Group, Inc. The owner is Sylvan Street Peabody Realty Trust. The proposed work consists of the installation of a concrete pad for a dumpster and freezer as well as the installation of a chain link fence. The property is known as 9R Sylvan Street, Map 39, Lot 29D, Peabody MA. CONSERVATION COMMISSION MELISSA FELD SECRETARY MAY 26, 2017

and directions, visit johnbdouglassfuneralhome.com Armando Martinello f Chelsea, on May 15th, Beloved husband of 67 years to Grace M. (Griffin) Martinello. Devoted father of Stephen Martinello and his wife Patricia of Peabody, Thomas Martinello and his wife Linda of Saugus, Michael Martinello of West Yarmouth, Frank Martinello and his fiancée Christine LoConte of Winchester, the late Robert,

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OBITUARIES| SEE PAGE 23

Peabody students named to Bishop Fenwick’s Principal’s and Honors Lists Principal’s List Zhenwei Cai (junior) Jacqueline Cox (junior) Jack Fritz (junior) Sam Lynch (junior) Alexander Mizioch (junior) Devin Rich (junior) Kirsten Tennihan (junior) Tak Lung (Jackson) Tse (junior) Elizabeth Donahue (sophomore) Rachel Fernandes (sophomore) Nicole Johns (sophomore) Natalia Kanj (sophomore) Daniel Lubicki (sophomore) Capri Martinez (sophomore) George O’Donnell (sophomore) Joseph Richard (sophomore) Isadora Sorpol (sophomore) Spencer Sorpol (sophomore) Olivia Ciafardoni (freshman) Maya Kanj (freshman) Jake Murphy (freshman) First Honors Jack Keenan (junior) Zachary Mizioch (junior) Nicolina Trifero (junior) Jenna Zampitella (junior) Christopher Bavaro (sophomore) Janaya Bennett (sophomore) Caitlin Calvani (sophomore) Courtney Kline (sophomore) Alicia Ridgley (sophomore) Brian Sharp (sophomore) Yuxin (Sabrina) Ye (sophomore) Adrianna Brent (freshman) Sydney Colbert (freshman) Daniel Dragicevic (freshman) Isabella Fabbo (freshman) Marisa Markos (freshman) Vanessa Ross (junior) Ian Connor (sophomore) Julia Barnes (freshman) Nora Connor (freshman) Lydia Sorpol (freshman)


THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017

Page 21

The Nutritionist Corner

Choosing Good Fats

2-3 sprigs of dill 1 tablespoon sliced or slivered almonds For chicken: 1 cup of cooked chicken breast cut in chunks. Assemble salad: Place greens and dill on ser ving platter. Top with chicken and almonds. Dress with citrus vinaigrette. Serve. healthy eating programs to Bring Eating From With- companies and individuals to help in to your workplace! Con- clients manage health conditions tact me to learn more about and maintain healthy eating my corporate wellness pro- lifestyles. Anna can be reached grams. at anna@eatingfromwithin.

By Anna Tourkakis, Nutritionist

F

at is a necessary nutrient for good health. The phrase “good fat and bad fat� is a familiar one used to indicate the type of fat to choose. As choosing bad fat can have detrimental effects, its important to know which are the good fats. Fats are a combination of saturated and unsaturated fatty acids. The predominant fatty acid type a fat contains designates the label – saturated or unsaturated fat. Studies show the unsaturated fats - good fats- is beneficial. The saturated fats - bad fats - contribute to cholesterol production and not desirable. Saturated fats are found in all animal meats and animal products. Best identified as being solid at room temperature. Tropical oils such as coconut oil and palm kernel oils are also saturated fats. The good fats are those found in plant sources (olive oil, canola, sunflower, nuts, avocado, and others) and fish oils, which are unsaturated fats. They are liquid at room temperature. These unsaturated fats do not contribute to cholesterol production. The hardness of the fat is an indicator of the proportion of good fats to bad fats. For example the pan drippings of baked chicken are softer than those of roast beef due to chicken’s lower content of saturated fat. Calorically, both types contain about 100 calories per tablespoon.

Chicken salad with greens and citrus vinaigrette, a delicious Anna Tourkakis is a nutritionist, and refreshing citrus flavored dressing makes this salad a fa- author and founder of Eating From vorite any time of the year. Try it at your next cookout. Within Nutrition. She provides

Swaps Here are some swaps to add more healthy fats to your eating pattern. Instead of saturated fats such as butter, sour cream, cream cheese try these good fats: • avocado • nuts • peanut butter • yogurt cheese • olive oil • olives For dips, make yogurt the base instead of sour cream or cream cheese. Drizzle salads with an olive oil vinaigrette. At cookouts replace the traditional potato salad with a whole-wheat pasta salad. Use avocado as a spread on sandwiches. Lets not forget the fat in baked goods. I often use oil in place of butter with great success. For desserts, instead of rich chocolate or cheese cakes or pies try these: • Angel food cake • sponge cake • fruit • poached or baked fruit - pears and apples are great • frozen fruit - bananas, grapes are great • smoothies Saturated fat can also be

found in breads such as croissants, pop-overs, biscuits and scones, try these alternatives: • regular sliced whole wheat bread • English muffin • Plain roll Swapping bad fats for good fat gives recipes renewed taste and makes for healthier eating. Ingredients such as nuts and seeds (sesame seeds, flaxseeds) also add texture. Choose good fats for your everyday meals. Recipe Chicken salad with greens and citrus vinaigrette Citrus Vinaigrette, no salt • 1 orange, peeled and chopped • Ÿ cup chopped red onion • Ÿ cup chopped fresh parsley • ½ cup orange juice • Ÿ cup grapefruit juice • Ÿ cup lemon juice • Ÿ cup olive oil • 2 tablespoons honey • Fre s h gro u n d b l a c k pepper Mix all the ingredients in a jar or bowl. Store in refrigerator. Makes 1 ½ cups For greens: Mixed greens

                  

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nutrition advisory services and

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NATIONAL POPPY WEEK

ilitary members serving during WW1 observed poppies not only surviving but thriving throughout the war devestated battlefield adjoining Flanders Field.Those serving looked upon the flower as a symbol of their fallen comrades’ sacrifices.The American Legion adopted the poppy to remember the fallen and distributes paper flowers in exchange for donations.At first 100% of donations were used to assist disabled and hospitalized Veterans.Today, donations are used solely to assist Veterans, active duty personnel and their families who need medical and financial assistance.This week is National Poppy Week during which everyone is urged to display or wear a paper poppy as a reminder of honoring those who have served, those currently serving and those that made the supreme sacrifice.Wear the poppy with pride and remember that ALL donations are used exclusively to assist Veterans, active duty service members and their families. Thank you for your service.

Advocate

1. On what TV show did Hawkeye say “God forbid anything should be easy? 2. On May 27, 1647, what Director General of New Netherland (New York) promised to “govern you as a father his children�? 3. The White House launched a Web page in what year: 1970, 1984 or 1994? 4. “The Adventures of Spidey� appeared on what TV show? 5. On May 29, 1917, what future president was born in Brookline, Mass.? 6. Reportedly, in what decade was the first use of the term “dress code�? 7. What 1700s English writer said, “If you are idle, be not solitary; if you are solitary, be not idle�? 8. What does a golf hole’s par usually depend on? 9. Which term entered the lexicon first, hippie or hipster? 10. Gen. John A. Logan directed that May 30, 1868, should be Decoration

Day, which became what? 11. What fictional nanny did P.L. Travers create? 12. What game has the terminology “rubber�? 13. In what month does the summer solstice occur? 14. What comedian said, “I don’t care to belong to any social organization which would accept me as a member�? 15. Where is the American Jazz Museum? 16. In May 1911, what oil company was broken up by the U.S. Supreme Court? 17. What was the original variety of Chex cereal? 18. What kind of fruit is in a pandowdy? 19. Who invented “Bermuda shorts�? 20. What French fashion designer said, “Fashions fade, style is eternal�?

Answers on page 14


THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017

Page 22

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he Local Histor y Re source Center at the Peabody Institute Library has a new exhibition titled “Peabody Community House: From Success to Failure.” The Peabody Community House was established in 1915 to engage children in activities to keep them off the streets. The organization closed its doors in 1924, but officially dissolved in the 1950s due to financial issues. The exhibition features rarely seen papers from

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M*A*S*H Peter Stuyvesant 1994 “The Electric Company” John Fitzgerald Kennedy 6. The 1960s 7. Samuel Johnson 8. Its length 9. Hipster (in 1940) (Hippie: 1965.) 10. Memorial Day

the Library’s archival collection along with the stories behind them. The papers range from annual meetings to court cases and tell the history of the Peabody Community House from its humble beginnings up through its dissolution in the 1950s. Curated by Brianna Cullins, Salem State University intern, with supervision by Erik R. Bauer, library archivist; the exhibit is expected to run until October of 2017.

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11th Annual Courtney Corning Softball Tournament on May 27

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he 11th annual Courtney Corning Softball Tournament is scheduled for Saturday, May 27, at Endicott College in Beverly. The tournament is in honor of Courtney Corning, who was a senior at Peabody High School when she was tragically killed in an automobile accident in January 2005. Corning was an outstanding high school sof tball player and played AAU softball for the Quicksilver organization. She also played on the inaugural Peabody High School girls’ hockey team and scored the very first goal in its history. Current Peabody softball head coach Butch Melanaphy said Corning would have been named a captain during his first season as coach. “Another sad part of this tragedy is that she had heard from the Salem State softball coach the night before that she was accepted to the nursing program and she would have played for Salem State,” Melanaphy added. Teams competing in this year ’s tourney are Beverly, Bishop Fenwick, Danvers and Peabody.

REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS 65

Copyrighted material previously published in Banker & Tradesman/The Commercial Record, a weekly trade newspaper. It is reprinted with permission from the publisher, The Warren Group. For a searchable database of real estate transactions and property information visit: www.thewarrengroup.com. BUYER1

BUYER2

SELLER1

SELLER2

ADDRESS

CITY

STATE

ZIP PRICE

Sorrenti, Mario C

Sorrenti, Susan R

14 Stafford Road RT

Bayne, Robert H

14 Stafford Rd

Lynnfield

MA

1940 $919 000,00

Knox, Keith

Knox, Elona

King George E Sr Est

King, George E

797 Summer St

Lynnfield

MA

1940 $516 000,00

Reinold, Lance R

Reinold, Alison S

Siegel, Stuart B

Siegel, Debra L

21 Alexandra Rd

Lynnfield

MA

1940 $715 000,00

Younker, Robert P

Younker, Stephanie L Wioncek, Barbara J

74 Fairview Rd

Lynnfield

MA

1940 $535 000,00

Oneil, Ellen L

2 Sabino Farm Rd

Peabody

MA

1960

Leggett, Tinamarie

20 Colonial Rd

Peabody

MA

1960 $345 000,00

Manning, John H Languirand, Brett T

Manning, John H

Languirand, Melinda S Leggett, Joseph

$70 000,00

Collings, Linda

Dovidio, Anita S

24 Arbor Ct #24

Peabody

MA

1960 $330 000,00

Ciccanesi, Susan M

Mandarini, Leana

15 Hawthorne Circle T

Carey, Michael J

15 Hawthorne Cir #15

Peabody

MA

1960 $329 000,00

Flanagan, Thomas M

Flanagan, Mary A

Clark, Albert E

Clark, Jane H

20 Country Club Rd #20

Peabody

MA

1960 $375 000,00

Rabelo, Kenia

Rabelo, Marta

Spatrick, Alan D

Dinkin, Susan R

14 Kosciusko St

Peabody

MA

1960 $514 000,00

Villanueva, Jose

Koziski Leocadya Mary Est Arsenault, Robert L

7 Burke St

Peabody

MA

1960 $240 000,00

Boepple, Tory L

Zuppio, Frank J

Zuppio, Christine A

17 Joy Rd

Peabody

MA

1960 $348 000,00

Mcosker, Anita

12 Glendale Avenue RT

Quinn, Colleen L

12 Glendale Ave

Peabody

MA

1960 $315 000,00

Gallant, Anne

Wells Fargo Bank NA Tr

4 Longwood Ave

Peabody

MA

1960 $230 199,00

Campos, Eliana

Moschella, Stephen G

8 Walnut St #319

Peabody

MA

1960 $281 000,00

Moschella, Paul J

Poirier, Lisa

Lindmark, Paul

Penta, Joanne

900 Lynnfield St #17

Lynnfield

MA

1940 $525 000,00

Dicesare, Judith A

Passi, Joseph

Djaafar, Domenica D

15 Dalton Ct #A

Peabody

MA

1960 $292 500,00


THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017

OBITUARIES|

from page 20

Frederick, Maureen and Theresa Martinello and father-inlaw to Lisa Martinello and Andrea Martinello. Dear brother of John Martinello of Saugus, the late Millie Salvaggio, Angie Griffin, Carmine and Joseph Martinello. Also survived by 13 grandchildren and 6 great grandchildren. Serviced held at the Frank A. Welsh and Sons Funeral Home, Chelsea, on Friday, May 19. Funeral from St. Michael the Archangel Chapel, Chelsea, on Saturday, May 20, followed by a Mass of Christian Burial in the Chapel. Should friends desire, contributions in his memory may be made to St. Jude Childrens Research Hospital , 501 St. Jude Place, Memphis, TN 38105. To send expressions of sympathy, please visit www.WelshFuneralHome.com Frank A. Welsh & Sons Chelsea, 617-889-2723

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The Advocate Newspapers North Shore, LLC • OFFICE • 150A Andover St., Ste. 11C, Danvers, MA 01923 Telephone: 978-777-NEWS (6397) FAX: 978-774-7705 Email: Jmitchell@advocatenews.net Tomt@advocatens.com Jim Mitchell, Advertising Tel.: 978-777-6397 Email: Jimm@advocatens.com Lynnfield Advocate * Peabody Advocate Website: www.advocatenews.net Facebook.com/advocate.news.ma

James D. Mitchell, Pres. & Publisher

Thomas Terranova, Publisher The Advocate Newspapers, Inc. are free newspapers published every Friday. This newspaper assumes no financial responsibility for errors in advertisements printed herein, but will reprint without charge that part of an advertisement in which the error occurs.


THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017

Page 24

DANVERS - $339,000

JUST LISTED!

LYNNFIELD - $649,900

READING - $899,000

NEW PRICE!

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

STATELY COLONIAL HOME HAS AN ABUNDANCE OF SPACE FOR FAMILY AND ENTERTAINING! The Great Room has Vaulted Ceilings A Versatile 5th Bedroom. Large Deck Overlooks Gorgeous Private 2 Car Garage. Walkout Basement. 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 - $999,000

JUST LISTED!

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

STUNNING STONE FRONT CONTEMPORARY WITH STONE FIREPLACE living room and family room, updated cherry kitchen with granite, 2 newer baths, lower level walkout with in law potential. Private lot with in ground pool. OPEN HOUSE: 3 Timberhill Terrace Sat., 5/27 from 12-1:30 Sun., 5/28 from 11:30-1. EVENINGS: 508-269-6317

LYNNFIELD - $689,900

YOU WILL FIND AN ABUNDANCE OF NEW ENGLAND CHARM throughout this 11 room 2.5 bath Paul Revere style colonial. Set on 1.75 acres, this home has character and detail in every room. Don’t be deceived from the outside, three finished levels offer plenty of space. EVENINGS: 617-791-2922

APPLE HILL NEIGHBORHOOD! Elegant Brick Front Colonial Offers an Abundance of Space. 5 Bedrooms: 4 Upstairs & 5th Bedroom Guest Suite over Garage Complete Full Bath & Sitting Room. Kitchen Opens to Fireplaced Family Room with Sliders to Deck Overlooking Large Level Yard. EVENINGS: 617-538-9396

LYNNFIELD - $739,900

LYNNFIELD - $759,900

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

LYNNFIELD - $469,900

KING JAMES GRANT…Sun filled Wills built 10 room Contemporary split entry offering formal living & dining room,4 spacious bedrooms, sunroom, family room, game room, 2 baths & 2 car garage. Hardwood floors, central air & security system. EVENINGS: 781-771-8144

SAUGUS - $629,000

LYNNFIELD - $464,900

NEW PRICE!

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

LONGWOOD ESTATES STUNNING 4 BED 2 1/2 BATH COLONIAL ON CUL-DE-SAC. New Kitchen fireplace LR Family Rm formal Dining hardwood Master Suite C/A sprinklers 2 C garage corner lot! EVENINGS: 781-929-3818

RARE OPPORTUNITY! Townhome at PARTRIDGE Lane. 1st floor Master Bedroom.. Spacious Living room/dining room with cathedral ceiling & hardwood floors. Updated kitchen. 2nd floor has 2 more bedrooms and loft area. Finished walk-out lower level. Attached garage. EVENINGS: 617-797-2222

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

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

Elena Drislane Lori Kramich Corrie Luongo Maria N. Miara

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

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

&

(781) 246-2100

THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, May 26, 2017  
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