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Friday, October 27, 2017

Amazon a possibility for Centennial Park By Christopher Roberson

E

arlier this year, city officials were notified by the State Office of Consumer Affairs and Business that Amazon.com was in the market for a location to house its second North American headquarters and that Peabody is one of the state’s recommended municipalities. But 25 other cities and towns across the Commonwealth have also been included in the 182-page package that state officials will be sending to Amazon. Some of the other contenders are Waltham, Boston, Lynn, Tewksbury, Lowell and Somerville. However, Mayor Edward Bettencourt said he is excited just to have the chance at getting Amazon into Centennial Park. “Amazon is a global giant; this would be terrific for Peabody on so many levels,” he said. “We have land, highway access and low taxes; those are the selling points of our city.” Bettencourt also touted Peabody’s 20-mile proximity to the state’s capital. “We’re

Mayor Edward Bettencourt stands in Centennial Park, which could be the future site of Amazon’s second North American headquarters. Peabody is currently in the running with 25 other communities across the state. (Advocate photo by Christopher Roberson)

very close to Boston, it’s a short ride,” he said. “You can hop on any highway from Centennial Park.” Curtis Bellavance, director of Community Development and Planning, said the local office supply stores would also benefit, as their services

would be required for Amazon to conduct its operations. Should Amazon express a sincere interest in coming to Peabody, Bettencourt said, a Tax Increment Financing (TIF) agreement could be used as another incentive, adding that he has been waiting for the

Peabody celebrates its Italian Heritage

Superintendent of Schools Dr. Herbert Levine (left) is shown with members of the Peabody Womens Chapter of the Order Sons of Italy during the city’s Fourth Annual Italian Heritage celebration on Oct. 22. See more photo highlights inside on page 6. (Advocate photos by Christopher Roberson)

right time to offer a TIF. “For a strong corporate presence in the city, that’s something I would certainly consider,” he said. Although zoning variances would not be needed, Bettencourt said the City Council would need to approve a TIF agreement. State Rep. Theodore Speliotis said Amazon would have a highly qualified pool of job applicants. “I don’t think Amazon wants cheap labor; they want quality employees,” he said. “We have perhaps the most sophisticated workforce in the country.” He was also confident that there would be no shortage of positions for jobseekers. “You need workers of all grades, from minimum wage to PhDs,” said Speliotis. He also said the rental costs

on the North Shore are much more reasonable than those in Cambridge and Boston. “The housing market on the North Shore is as diverse as anywhere in the country,” he said, adding that traffic would not be nearly as much of an obstacle for anyone commuting from other North Shore communities – “We’re an attractive location; it provides many of the opportunities of the city without the hassle.” Established in July 1994, Amazon.com, Inc. is currently headquartered in Seattle and provides 341,400 jobs. According to the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission, the company’s total revenue for 2016 was $135.98 billion. The National Retail Federation ranked Amazon as the leading online retailer for 2017.

Planning Board waiting for DPS decision on Birchwood By Christopher Roberson

T

he Planning Board recently voted unanimously to wait until its November meeting to make a final decision regarding the proposed Birchwood subdivision in West Peabody. During the board’s Oct. 19 meeting, members agreed that they did not feel comfortable moving forward without a green light from the Department of Public Services (DPS). Therefore, the board agreed to send a letter to DPS Director David Terenzoni asking him to accelerate the process of rendering a decision. Prior to the board’s vote, Attorney Athan Vontzalides, counsel for developer Carl Crupi, tried to nudge the board toward the finish line. “It’s a good subdivision. I’d like to see it voted on properly,” he said, adding that Crupi has been waiting to get started and “It’s a little unfair to the developer; we’ll be lucky to clear trees before the snow falls.” Following the meeting, Vontzalides said the project, which would consist of 23 homes, has been in the approval process since September 2016. “We’ve been at this for a good year,” he said, adding that this is the typical time frame needed for a subdivision to be approved – “Anytime you do a definitive subdivision it’s usually a long process – the process takes as long as it takes.” However, Vontzalides said there is always the risk that the real estate market could tumble as time continues to pass. “That’s not good for anybody,” he said. The project has also encountered its share of resistance, most notably during a meeting of the Municipal Safety Committee that was held in March. During the meeting, concerns were raised about the possibility of blasting at the site, which is very close to Burke Elementary School. “We’re in a school zone and kids are out at recess,” said School Committee Member John Olimpio. “With blasting going on, it can cause great concern.” Neighborhood residents also recognized the potential of construction vehicles impeding traffic and jeopardizing students’ safety.


THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, October 27, 2017

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Councillor Thomas Gould on the hunt for a fourth term By Christopher Roberson

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ncumbent Councillor-at-Large Thomas Gould does not plan on going anywhere, particularly with more work to do on revitalizing downtown Peabody. “We are starting to see the fruits of our labor as far as the downtown is concerned,” he said. “However, there is still a lot of work to be done. We also have to continue to work at filling the vacancies at Centennial Park and the North Shore Mall.” Having been on the council for the past six years, Gould said each election is always “a little different” from the one be-

fore it. “Really, it’s all about people and what they have for issues,” he said. “It’s about getting out there and reconnecting with folks as well as meeting new folks. All eight candidates are qualified to be elected, and I am just hoping I am one of the five that are elected.” During the Oct. 17 City Council debate, Gould said serious work needs to be done on the stretch of Route 1 that runs through Peabody. “Route 1 really needs a facelift, it’s in dire need,” he said. Gould also said there is plenty of space for science and technology businesses to open at Centennial Park, adding that

Tom Gould

Boston and Kendall Square in Cambridge are rapidly running out of real estate.

Although the council had been accused, in prior years, of having a cumbersome permitting process, Gould said that is no longer the case. “We turned that corner a couple of years ago,” he said. In addition to his work on the council and assisting a myriad of charitable organizations, Gould and his family have been the owners of Treadwell’s Ice Cream on Margin Street for the past 17 years. Councillor-at-large candidates include challengers Ryan Melville, Peter Bakula, Thomas Rossignoll and Russell Donovan. In addition, to Gould, Councillors-at-Large David Gravel and

Anne Manning-Martin are also seeking reelection. In the ward races, Ward 1 Councillor Jon Turco, Ward 2 Councillor Peter McGinn and Ward 3 Councillor James Moutsoulas are all running unopposed in the Nov. 7 General Election. Ward 4 Councillor Edward Charest is being challenged by Bukia Chalvire, and Ward 5 Councillor Joel Saslaw is being challenged by James Jeffrey. There is no incumbent candidate in Ward 6 with the upcoming retirement of Councillor Barry Sinewitz. Candidates Michael Geomelos and Mark O’Neill are vying for that seat.

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Mayor Edward Bettencourt was the first one to drive a sledge hammer through the wall at 22 Foster St. signaling the start of Northeast Arc’s Black Box Theater Project on Oct. 19. (Courtesy Photo)

Peabody Historical Society & Museum to screen John Proctor: The Movie

P

eabody Historical Society & Museum will present “John Proctor, the Movie”, a lecture by Society Curator Kelly Daniell on Wednesday, November 8, 2017 at 1 pm at the Smith Barn, Felton Street, Peabody. Learn about the Life and Death of John Proctor, 1692, local victim of the Witchcraft Hysteria and the Society’s involvement in the filming of a documentary to be aired on Cable TV next year. Members free; non-members $5. For information 978-531-0805. The Barn is wheelchair accessible.


THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, October 27, 2017

Veteran School Committee member not ‘Dunne’ yet

Beverley Griffin-Dunne

By Christopher Roberson

D

espite 13 years of service on the School Committee, Member Beverley Griffin-Dunne does not believe her time is up just yet, citing changes in state and federal regulations, school building maintenance and the task of hiring a new superintendent of schools. A practicing attorney, Griffin-Dunne said she has been able to employ her understanding of education law to assist the committee. “I believe my experience and my dedication to the Peabody Public Schools has given me a depth of knowledge about our schools and the issues facing public education today,” she said. Thus far, Griffin-Dunne said her run for another four-year term has been “going great.” “Campaigning is, to me, the really fun part of the election process,” she said. “It’s hard work but very important and it’s enjoyable to talk with fellow citizens about our schools.” She also noted how voters’ mindsets have changed since

the last time she ran for office in 2013. “This year, a lot of people are concerned with needed improvements to our school buildings,” said Griffin-Dunne. “Last election, people were interested to see what would happen with the new Higgins Middle School.” Prior to her tenure as a school official, Griffin-Dunne was a member of the School Council at Welch Elementary School. She has also been Peabody’s delegate at the annual conference hosted by the Massachusetts Association of School Committees. “I have been advocating for Peabody Public Schools for many years,” said Griffin-Dunne. “Every year, I advocate with our state senators and representatives for educational funding and im-

provements for our schools. I have testified before state boards on educational issues and have met with the commissioner of Education on issues affecting Peabody.” In 2014, she challenged thenState Rep. Leah Cole for her seat in the Twelfth Essex District. However, Cole went onto win that election by 435 votes. Most recently, the City Council voted unanimously, on Sept. 14, to appoint Griffin-Dunne as the city’s representative to the Essex North Shore Agricultural and Technical School District. However, Griffin-Dunne has predicted a major downfall in public education as federal funding continues to dwindle. According to budget documents from the U.S. Department

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THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, October 27, 2017

Volleyball team loses hard-fought match at Marblehead

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ference (NEC) match at Marblehead on Tuesday evening. The Tanners scored a 25-22 victory in the opening set but were unable to overcome the host Magicians in game two, falling in an epic 33-31 battle. From there, Marblehead prevailed in sets three and four by scores of 25-15 and 25-16. The loss ended any hopes of an NEC title for the playoff-bound Tanners, who were 12-4 overall after Tuesday’s match. Tatiana Correia was stellar on defense with 33 digs, as was Martyna Kot with 27. Serena Laro had four blocks. On offense, Laro and Jillian Alimonti each

Joanna Bampi sets up the ball with a bump during their game against Medford at Peabody High Tatiana Correia celebrates a well-earned point. (Advocate photos by Dave Sokol) School, Wednesday, Oct. 18.

had six kills. In Monday’s victory at Wakefield, Alimonti drilled nine kills

and scored four aces while Julissa Dailey had a strong outing both on offense and defense. Peabody took games one and

two by 25-20 and 25-16 counts before dropping the third set, 25-23. The Tanners came back to win the fourth game, 25-18.

Boys’ soccer team still looking to clinch playoff berth

Peabody’s Kevin Aroke scored the lone Tanners goal in a 6-1 loss to Somerville on Monday.

By Greg Phipps

T

he Peabody boys' soccer team looked to be playoff bound after earning a big come-from-behind win over Marblehead early last week. But two straight losses since have left the Tanners with the task of having to notch three points (equivalent to at least a win and a tie) over their final three games to qualify for the tournament. On Monday, Kevin Aroke scored Peabody’s lone goal in a 6-1 loss at Somerville. Goalie Troy Cappos played well in net with 14 saves as Peabody dropped to 7-7-1 overall with the defeat. The Tanners end their season with three road games, which began with a scheduled contest at Lynn Classical on Wednesday (after press deadline).


THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, October 27, 2017

Page 5

~ ELECT ~

LAURENCE

AIELLO

Tanners stymie Panthers but miss playoffs

Peabody School Committee

Running back Angel Paulino dodges the Beverly defender.

By Greg Phipps

T

he Peabody Tanners didn’t qualify for the state playoffs this season, but the team appears to be hitting its stride entering the final stretch of the 2017 campaign. Another strong defensive effort and surprise performances from sophomore linebackers Joe Casey and James Guiry and sophomore running back Angel Paulino helped lead the way to a 20-9 Senior Night dismantling of the Northeastern Conference rival Beverly Panthers last Friday night at Veterans Memorial Stadium. It was Peabody’s second straight win and first triumph on its home turf this year.

Running back Noah Freedman drives through the Beverly defensive line.

earned its third shutout of the season. The Tanner defense held Beverly to minus-14 yards rushing and 47 yards total for the game. Cam Powers, Dariel Canela and Michael Lock each had quarterback sacks as the visitors struggled to generate any attack. “Our defense has played really well the last couple of weeks, and we’re playing bet-

ter as a team all around. I wish it had happened earlier,” said Peabody head coach Mark Bettencourt when asked about his team’s improvement over the past two weeks. “We feel good about ourselves right now, and the goal for these kids is to keep this thing going. It would be great to end the

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Austin Leggett kicks an extra point for the Tanners in their game against Beverly at Peabody High School, Friday, Oct. 20. (Advocate photos by Dave Sokol)

The Tanners will get an opportunity to double that home win total when they host Westford Academy, the same team they defeated in the opening round of last year’s playoffs, this Friday at 7 p.m. Take away Beverly’s 51-yard pass for a touchdown to end the third quarter and its block of an extra-point kick that was returned for a safety in the first half, and Peabody might have

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THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, October 27, 2017

Page 6

Fourth Annual Italian Heritage celebration

Mayor Edward Bettencourt (left) speaking with Angela Federico, president of the Peabody Womens Chapter of the Order Sons of Italy. Shown, from left to right, are residents Asheley, Shaylla, Versia and Vilson Fazolo.

Resident Joseph Isidro (left) and his brother Joshua.

Shown, from left to right, are residents Idaris, Jaydrn, Ariel and Yda Vittini.

Shown, from left to right, are residents Daniel, Eli, Trudi and Marley Loring.

Resident Anna Varone and her daughter Janina Varone during the Fourth Annual Italian Heritage celebration.

POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT

Ray Melvin

Candidate for Light Commissioner

Shown, from left to right, are School Committee Member Joseph Amico, his daughter Katie, wife Beth and son Joey.

Dear Residents of Peabody I have just had recent discussions with RCN, one of the low cost communications company in the region. Their senior officials are interested in coming to Peabody and building a fiber optic network to compete with Comcast. RCN is currently in surrounding towns and has provided quality Internet and TV service to it residents. They also will create competition for the “COMCAST MONOPOLY” problem. Soon I will coordinate a meeting with our city officials to see if RCN will be a good fit for the city, in attempts to lower internet/TV rates. However, I am very tuned into other cities with municipal electric systems that have built their own fiber optic systems that offer high speed internet, TV & phone services for their ratepayers better, faster, cheaper. I am committed to accomplish this and if elected to the Peabody Light Commission, it will only strengthen my position to pursue these options for “our great city”. Your vote on Nov. 7th will be greatly appreciated.

Ray Melvin

Shown, from left to right, are residents David Faraca, Christopher Faraca and Frank Carey.

Shown, from left to right, are residents Laurie, Jose and Emma Isidro. (Advocate photos by Christopher Roberson)


THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, October 27, 2017

Page 7

Meet the 2017 PHS Tanners Boys Varsity Soccer Team Members of the 2017 Peabody High School boys varsity soccer team are (left to right): Front row - Fabio Martins, Jonathan Alves, Ben Merceilles, Jacob Martins, Andrew Prousalis, Jacob Casallas, Michael Panzini, Nicholas Tourtillot, Austin Silva, Chris Belliveau and Josh Atemkeng. Back row - Troy Cappos, Giovani Lumaj, Noah Surman, Kevin Aroke, Michael Tansey, Ryan Cormier, Tyler Rogers, Trevor Lodi, Ryan Alleva, Daniel Souza, and Lucas Pimenta. (Advocate photos by Greg Phipps)

PHS boys soccer senior players are (left to right): Front - Fabio Martins, Ben Merceilles, Andrew Prousalis, Jacob Casallas, Michael Panzini, Nicholas Tourtillot, Austin Silva, and Chris Belliveau. Back - Troy Cappos, Kevin Aroke, PHS boys soccer captains Chris Belliveau, Josh Ryan Cormier, Tyler Rogers, Trevor Lodi, Ryan Alleva, Lucas Pimenta, and Daniel Souza. Casallas, and Michael Panzini.


THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, October 27, 2017

Page 8

Playoff-bound Tanner girls seek another NEC title By Greg Phipps

deadline). The Tanners suffered a 3-1 loss at Danvers earlier this he stage was set for a year. They had previously gone Northeastern Conference 24 straight league games withtitle showdown against the out a defeat. On Monday, the Tanners Danvers Falcons this week after the Peabody Tanners earned used a similar defensive strata tight 1-0 road victory over egy to the one they employed the Beverly Panthers in girls’ in the first meeting with Beversoccer action Monday after- ly by impeding the path to the noon. Once again, Emily Nel- goal and making it difficult for son scored the Peabody goal in Panther shooters to get direct the second half when she took shots at the net. Still, Tanner a feed from Jillian Arigo and goalie Jordan Muse was called drilled home the game-win- on to make 12 saves, including ner. (Nelson scored the lone tal- a couple of challenging bids in ly when the Tanners edged Bev- the first half. As usual, the Peabody deerly by the same score earlier in the season at Veterans Memori- fense was solid and disciplined, as Arigo, Colleen Crotty, Aja Alial Stadium.) The win left Peabody at 9-2-3 monti, Catherine Manning and overall and 7-1-1 in the league, Jordyn Collins were strong in with a monumental home bat- the defensive end. Head coach tle against Danvers on tap for Dennis Desroches credited Kolthis Wednesday (after press by Alves and Emma Darling

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Peabody’s Emily Nelson surveys the field while advancing the ball in Monday’s huge 1-0 conference win at Beverly. Tanner forward Ava Marotta battles a Beverly (Advocate photos by Greg Phipps) defender for the ball on Monday.

goals by Nelson, the second of which came off an assist from Manning. Peabody held on for a 2-1 win as Muse collected eight saves and Manning, Collins and Crotty were huge on defense. Bridget O’Connell also played a strong game at midfield. The Tanners earned a Div. I playoff berth with the victory.

Nelson continued her torrid scoring with two more goals in a 3-3 non-league tie against Cardinal Spellman last Saturday. Sarah Buckley had the other score, Arigo had two assists and Ava Marotta added an assist. Muse stopped 13 shots. The Tanners led 2-0 at the half before C-S fought back with three goals over the final 40 minutes.

first points. RB Noah Freedman helped pick up the slack with 37 yards season on a nice win streak.” It was also important to notch on the ground, including a a win at home. “We really want- three-yard TD run in the first ed to get that first win on our quarter. Peabody turned the home field for the seniors,” Bet- ball over on its first play from scrimmage, but Beverly could tencourt added. Starting RB Eric DeMayo, do nothing with its possession. who blasted his way to 144 On the ensuing punt, Nolan yards rushing against Malden Murphy returned it 45 yards inthe week before, had to leave side the Panthers five-yard line. the game in the first quarter From there, Freedman scored, due to a leg injury –“a big blow” and the first of two Austin Legas Bettencourt would say af- gett extra-point kicks gave the ter the game. But Paulino filled Tanners a 7-0 edge. Quarterback Jonell Espinal in admirably by running for 82 yards on 18 carries and scored (four completions for 85 yards) on a 10-yard jaunt to give the took it in from one yard out to Tanners a 13-0 lead in the sec- give the Tanners a 20-2 advanond period. The PAT attempt tage with 3:50 left in the third was blocked and returned for a quarter. Sam Mastromatteo safety to give the visitors their caught a pass of 40 yards; Cole

Cuzzi and Tyler Norman each had 17 yard receptions; and Ramon Franco caught an 11-yarder on fourth down that kept a late fourth-quarter drive alive and sealed the victory. “That was a big catch by Ramon. He got to the spot and made the play,”said Bettencourt, whose Tanners improved to 3-4 overall with the win. “Give credit to Freedman and Jake [Sousa] and the offensive line. They all did well for us after Eric got hurt. When we needed someone [Paulino’s] the one who came to mind for me. He was outstanding.” Over the last two games, the Peabody defense has allowed just 88 yards of offense. In their three victories, the Tanners have outscored opponents 81-9.

with great games at the forward position. Last Thursday, the Tanners found themselves in another tough conference struggle against the underrated Marblehead Magicians. But after giving up a penalty kick score and falling behind 16 minutes into the second half, the Tanners stormed back on two

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A Massachusetts Interscholastic Athletic Association (MIAA) representative will be at Peabody Veterans Memorial High School (485 Lowell St.) at 4 p.m. on Oct. 27 to present the MIAA Educational Athletics Achievement Awards in Community Service to the Peabody Girls Volleyball Team prior to their game against Swampscott. The Peabody Institute Library (82 Main St.) will be hosting the following events: Preschool Stories and Crafts for children ages 2-5 on Nov. 1, Nov. 8 and Nov. 15. There is no charge for this program. For additional information, call 978-531-3380. William Broussard, outreach coordinator at the Mount Washington Observatory, will present “Tales from the Home of the World’s Worst Weather” at 7 p.m. on Oct. 30. National Novel Writing Month Workshops for Teens will begin at 4 p.m. on Nov. 1 for students in grades 6-12. Space is limited and registration is required. Author Ted Reinstein will be speaking about his new book, “New England’s General Stores: Exploring an American Classic,” on Nov. 6 at 7 p.m. Space is limited and registration is required. Teens Make Games will be held on Nov. 6 from 4-6 p.m. and is open to students in grades 6-12. Space is limited and registration is required. The Japanese Culture Day event will be held at 4:30 p.m. on Nov. 2 for students in grades 6-12. Space is limited and registration is required. The Veterans Day Craft event will be held at 5 p.m. on Nov. 7. Space is limited and registration is required. 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. Children will have the opportunity to meet Winnie the Pooh at 11 a.m. on Nov. 15. Space is limited and registration is required. Peabody Main Streets will be hosting the Pop Up Glow Pub at 6 p.m. on Oct. 28 at Courthouse Plaza/Peabody Square. The donation drop-off location for the hurricane relief effort in Puerto Rico will be open at the Kiley School (21 Johnson St.) from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Oct. 28. Some of the requested items include non-lithium ion batteries, flashlights, diapers, baby wipes and Walmart gift cards. The Allergy and Asthma Awareness Initiative will be hosting the Wicked Aware 5K Spooky Sprint at 9 a.m. on Oct. 29 at City Hall (24 Lowell St.). Registration opens at 7:30 a.m. There will also be a postrace party at 81 Main St. The entry fee is $25 for runners and $20 for walkers. Registration information is available at http://www.northshoretimingonline.com/reglive2017.aspx?eventyear_id=1456. Registration will close at noon on Oct. 27. For additional information, contact Kristie DeLoreto at aaaipeabody@gmail.com. Free influenza vaccines will be available from 3-6 p.m. on Nov. 2 at the Peabody Municipal Light Plant (201 Warren St. Ext.).

The Peabody Women’s Chapter of the Order Sons of Italy will be hosting Charity Bingo Night at 6:30 p.m. on Nov. 4 at the St. Adelaide Church Hall (708 Lowell St.). There is a $10 entry fee. The city’s General Election will be held on Nov. 7. 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 starting at 8 a.m. on the day of the race 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 Peabody Women’s Chapter of the Order Sons of Italy will be hosting a fundraising night from 3-10 p.m. on Nov. 15-16 at Texas Roadhouse (301 Newbury St. in Danvers). On Nov. 20, 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 PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, October 27, 2017

Page 11

THE NUTRITIONIST CORNER

BY ANNA TOURKAKIS

A Winter Vegetable Makes: 8 servings The butternut squash gives beautiful color and adds to the creamy texture. White short grain rice is ideal for risotto. Brown rice does not work well ANNA TOURKAKIS in this recipe as the bran prevents the grain from releasing e are constantly remindits starch. To make whole grain ed to eat more seasonrisotto pearled barley can be al vegetables, which is easy substituted. during the summer months. 2 ½ cups butternut squash When fall rolls around we may or Hubbard, cleaned and diced be at a loss, but let’s not for1 large clove garlic, finely get the squash family. Winter chopped squash is abundant now and ½ cup onion, finely chopped in peak of flavor. Winter squash 2 tablespoons extra-virgin is an excellent source of potasolive oil sium and vitamin A and also 2 tablespoons butter contain vitamin C, folic acid, 1 ¾ cup Arborio rice or short pantothenic acid and copper. grain rice A half-cup of cooked winter 3 ½ cups beef broth plus ½ squash has about 40 calories cup water heated or vegetaand 3 grams of fiber. ble broth Squash is related to the Salt and freshly ground melon and cucumber plant. There are two main cate - Butternut Squash Risotto white pepper 1 tablespoon finely chopped parsley Bring Eating From Within to your workplace! Contact 4 tablespoons freshly grated me to learn more about my corporate wellness programs. Parmesan cheese Anna Tourkakis is a nutritionist, author and founder 1. In a large heavy-bottomed of Eating From Within Nutrition. She provides nutrition saucepan heat oil and 1 tableadvisory services and healthy eating programs to comspoon of butter over medium panies and individuals to help clients manage health heat for 1 minute. Add squash, conditions and maintain healthy eating lifestyles. Anna garlic and onion; sauté for 8-10 can be reached at anna@eatingfromwithin.com T. 781 minutes. Add rice; stir to coat 334-8752; www.eatingfromwithin.com with oil. Cook 2 minutes, stir-

W

VETERAN SCHOOL | FROM PAGE 3 of Education, President Donald Trump had proposed to slash education funding by $9 billion

gories of squash: summer and winter squash. The better known of the summer squash is the zucchini squash. Among several varieties the zucchini is the most common. It has a fragile, tender edible skin and seeds. The winter squash has a drier, orange flesh and is more fibrous and much sweeter than summer squash. The skin of winter squash is not edible. There are several varieties of winter squash. The butternut squash is most commonly utilized in everyday cooking. Risotto is all the rage on restaurants’ menus. Below is my version of risotto. It uses butternut squash and is delicious and much healthier than what maybe found on a restaurant menu.

for fiscal year 2018. “The new focus of the Federal Government regarding funding for public schools is very troubling and I fear there

will be a serious erosion of the public school systems in this nation over the next few years,” said Griffin-Dunne. “It has been slowly building in Massachusetts and is now gaining momentum at the federal level.” Another concern is the Lev-

NUTRITIONIST

Buy already diced butternut squash or dice your own.

ring continuously. 2. Add about 1 cup of broth and stir until absorbed. Continue adding broth about half cup at a time and continuously stirring until it is absorbed. Continue this process until rice is cooked, about 20 minutes. The squash will start to disintegrate, as it should. Toward the end of the cooking process add broth in smaller amounts so that when rice is cooked not much liquid is present. It should be quite creamy when ready. Stir in the

remaining butter, parsley, Parmesan cheese, salt and pepper. Serve immediately with extra grated Parmesan.

el 3 status of Peabody Veterans Memorial High School (PVMHS). “I know our staff and students are working to bring this evaluation up, but this is very important and needs to be addressed,” said Griffin-Dunne.

Reflecting on recent years, Griffin-Dunne said two of her greatest achievements have been serving as the co-chairman of the Higgins School Building Committee and mak-

Tip: Risotto is a cooking technique; hot liquid is added gradually to help release starch from the grain resulting in a creamy texture. Adding different ingredients to the usual base of butter or oil and onions can vary the risotto. Additions can be shellfish, ground or diced meats, most vegetables and herbs.

VETERAN SCHOOL | SEE PAGE 12

Satisfy you Hunger! DAY OR NIGHT, ENJOY THESE CLASSIC DELIGHTS!

ak NEW Ste ubs! eS & Chees

From our world famous Lobster Rolls to our Fried Clams and Scallop Plates! ...and let’s not forget Kelly’s Famous Roast Beef Sandwiches too! 410 Revere Beach Blvd. 595 Broadway, Rte. 1S 35 Revere Beach Pkwy. 165 Endicott Street Revere * (781) 284-9129 Saugus (781) 233-5000 Medford * (781) 393-4899 Danvers * (978) 777-1290


THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, October 27, 2017

Page 12

PEABODY POLICE LOG

“No” vote is against it.)

Beacon Hill Roll Call By Bob Katzen THE HOUSE AND SENATE: Beacon Hill Roll Call records local senators’ votes on several roll calls 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. The House has restored the entire $320 million and the Senate has restored only $75.8 million but plans to override other vetoes in the coming weeks. House and Senate Democratic leaders say Baker’s cuts would hurt many people including the sick, seniors, children and minorities. The governor and GOP leaders question if the state can afford to restore all 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. $2.5 MILLION FOR HIV AND AIDS (H 3800) Senate 37-0, overrode a reduction of $2.5 million (from $30,834,416 to $28,334,416) for HIV, AIDS, viral hepatitis, sexually transmitted infections and tuberculosis programs. (A “Yes” vote is for funding the $2.5 million.) Sen. Joan Lovely

Yes

$275,000 FOR PROSTATE CANCER (H 3800) Senate 37-0, overrode a reduction of $275,000 (from $550,000 to $275,000) for prostate cancer awareness, education and research programs focusing on men with African-American, Hispanic or Latino heritage, family history of the disease and other men at high risk. (A “Yes” vote is for funding the $275,000.) Sen. Joan Lovely

Yes

$200,000 FOR STROKE PROGRAMS (H 3800) Senate 36-1, overrode a cut of the entire $200,000 for stroke treatment and prevention programs. (A “Yes” vote is for funding the $200,000. A

Sen. Joan Lovely

Yes

$100,000 FOR DOWN SYNDROME PROGRAMS (H 3800) Senate 37-0, overrode a cut of the entire $100,000 for a Down Syndrome Program at the Children’s Medical Center at the University of Massachusetts Memorial Medical Center in Worcester. (A “Yes” vote is for funding the $100,000.) Sen. Joan Lovely

Yes

$1.1 MILLION FOR RECOVERY HIGH SCHOOLS (H 3800) Senate 37-0, overrode a reduction of $1.1 million (from $3.6 million to $2.5 million) for recovery high schools — public schools where students can earn a high school diploma and are supported in their recovery from alcohol and drug use. (A “Yes” vote is for funding the $1.1 million.) Sen. Joan Lovely

Yes

$150,000 FOR JOB TRAINING FOR YOUNG ADULTS WITH DISABILITIES (H 3800) Senate 36-1, overrode a cut of the entire $150,000 for an employment training program for unemployed young adults with disabilities. (A “Yes” vote is for funding the $150,000. A “No” vote 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 16-20, the House met for a total of 36 minutes and the Senate met for a total of seven hours and three minutes.

Mon. October 16 House 11:03 a.m. to 11:20 a.m. Senate 11:10 a.m. to 11:28 a.m. Tues. October 17 House 11:03 a.m. to 11:09 a.m. No Senate session Wed. October 18 Bo House session No Senate session Thurs. October 19 House 10:58 a.m. to 11:11 a.m. Senate 11:01 a.m. to 5:46 p.m. Fri. October 20 No House session No Senate session Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at bob@beaconhillrollcall.com

VETERAN SCHOOL | FROM PAGE 11

With the passage of a $72 million school budget, Grifing a push for more vocation- fin-Dunne said the committee al courses at the high school. was able to hire a director for “I believe it is important that the Guidance Department. PVMHS continue to serve as a “We needed a K-12 focus on comprehensive high school, guidance within the schools,” which means offering cours- she said. es, which prepare students for School officials were also future education or immedi- able to hire a director of Teachate entrance to the work force,” ing, Learning and Integrated she said. Technology.

“This was a long-standing need for our district, which has now finally become a reality,” said Griffin-Dunne. Other School Committee candidates include incumbent Member Jarrod Hochman and challengers Andrew Arnotis, Laurence Aiello and Linda Quadros-Lopez. The General Election will take place on Nov. 7.

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 10 The black hole of Berkshire A caller reported to police that a 4-foot-wide sinkhole had opened up on the sidewalk on Berkshire Road. The Dept. of Public Works was notified. A UFO investigation A resident on Wilson Terrace reported a bright light shining in her front yard. According to the report, a dispatched officer discovered the suspicious light was emanating from a drone that had landed in the yard. The officer brought the drone back to the station in case anyone wanted to claim it.

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 11 Forsaking a ferret An Endicott Street resident left a voicemail with Animal Control stating that she would be moving and would like to surrender her pet ferret. The officer called her back, saying that the city did not run a shelter and suggesting she call the Animal Rescue League of Boston. The number was provided. At least she’s not stealing tweezers An employee at Ulta Beauty on Andover Street reported a known shoplifter in the store. The suspect was described as a short, skinny Caucasian woman

with red hair, tattoos and lacking eyebrows.

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 13 I wonder if he has a moat A caller reported that he was having ongoing problems with his neighbor on Batchelder Avenue. The caller stated that his neighbor wouldn’t let him down the sidewalk today.

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 14 Out of touch? Police were called to a Washington Street address due to a report of an 80-year-old man who was “not acting right” after smoking marijuana. The man refused medical attention after speaking to the officer.

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 15 Ah, ya left something … Police were sent to 310 Lynn St. due to a report of a pole down. On arrival they discovered that a motor vehicle had struck the front of the house and left its front bumper; a plate number was provided. Officers called on the owner of the vehicle to make him aware they weren’t happy about his recent driving mishap. Alex Hernandez of 34 Clement Ave., Peabody, was cited for leaving the scene of property damage.

ARRESTS WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 11

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 13

Charles D. DeRochemont, 39, of 3 Superior St., Lynn, was charged with operating a motor vehicle with license suspended, subsequent offense; with leaving the scene of property damage; and with an arrest warrant. Kenneth D. Briana, Jr., 31, of 9 Lakeview Dr., Lynnfield, was charged with shoplifting by concealing merchandise, third offense. A 17-year-old juvenile was charged with disturbing the peace, trespassing and possessing a counterfeit note. Alan Thomas Olivole, 37, of 74 Washington St., Peabody, was charged with operating under the influence of liquor, second offense; with leaving the scene of property damage; with failure to stop/yield; with possession of open container of alcohol in motor vehicle; with negligent operation of a motor vehicle; with operating a motor vehicle with license suspended, subsequent offense; with attaching plates; with unregistered motor vehicle; with wanton destruction of property over $250; with marked lanes violation; with missing number plate; with passing violation; with child endangerment while OUI; with uninsured motor vehicle; with resisting arrest and with two arrest warrants. Michael D. Paquette, 36, of Ipswich, was charged with possession of a Class A drug.

Christopher P. Mahoney, 38, of 4 Stark Cir., Peabody, was charged with assault & battery with a dangerous weapon, with assault & battery, with threatening to commit a crime, and with assault with a dangerous weapon. Paul Fagundes, 22, of 16 Jacobs St., Peabody, was charged with an arrest warrant. Joseph Gardner, 42, of 6 Sanborn St., Peabody, was charged with possession of a Class C drug and with disorderly conduct, subsequent offense.

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 14 A 17-year-old juvenile was charged with shoplifting $100+ by concealing merchandise. Kenneth A. Jackson, 35, of Dorchester, was charged with uninsured motor vehicle and with operating with registration revoked. Ty Lee Arbegast, 27, homeless/Peabody, was charged with possession of a Class C drug.

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 15 Benjamin Ortins, 21, homeless/Peabody, was charged with an arrest warrant.

MONDAY, OCTOBER 16 Andi Leka, 20, of 23 Essex St., Saugus, was charged with an arrest warrant.


THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, October 27, 2017

Page 13

O B I TUAR IE S Frederick "Ted" Butler

Of Peabody, formerly of Waltham and Winthrop, Oct. 19, 2017, age 79. Beloved husband of Rosemary (Scorzella) Butler of Peabody. Loving Dad to Lynne M. Butler of Peabody and to Stephen F. Butler & his wife Kelli of Rangeley, ME. Devoted grandfather, "Pa" to Steven

M. Butler & fiance Megan, Justin R. Butler, and Dylan Butler all of Maine. He also leaves a brother J. David Butler of Waltham, and several nieces and nephews. Veteran of Vietnam War, with U.S. Army, Union Electrician with IBEW Local 103 of Boston. Services held on Tuesday October 24 at the Conway, Cahill-Brodeur Funeral Home, Peabody, followed by a Funeral Mass at St. Adelaide's Church, Peabody. Burial in Puritan Lawn Memorial Park, Peabody. In lieu of flowers donations may be made in his memory to Shriner's Hospital for Children, 2900 N. Rocky Point Dr., Tampa, FL 33607 or at www.shrinershospitals.org Please visit www. ccbfuneral.com for online obituary or sign condolences Conway, Cahill-Brodeur Funeral Home 82 Lynn St Peabody, MA 01960

Anthony Vincent DiSanzo

Tony was born on September 13, 1933 at Saint Elizabeth’s hospital in Brighton, Mass. He was the first son of Vincent and Mary (Morelli) DiSanzo. He grew up in Brighton Mass, on 11 Allen Road with his mother, father, brother, Fred, and sister Vicki. He graduated from Brighton High School in 1951. He

listed activities in his yearbook as “band and orchestra” with the ambition “to be a band leader.” Tony loved music. He put himself through college playing in bands, and later was known as Tony “spoons” because he loved playing spoons, drums, and was often heard practicing his saxophone and clarinet. He went to Boston University, became a member of the Theta Kappa Phi Fraternity and graduated in June 1954 with an Associates of Arts degree. He joined the US Army in 1956 and was stationed at Fort Devens and Fairbanks, Alaska. On May 9, 1959, he married Elizabeth Ann Tamburo, and he and Betty lived in Woburn from 1961. After Betty passed, Tony moved to Brooksby Village, Peabody Mass in 2010. His yearbook quote reflects Tony’s continuous

hard work; “Success, remember is the reward of toil.” Tony worked hard his entire life. He worked as a boy in the corner store, as a salesman at Sears Roebuck, and he was employed at John Hancock Life Insurance Company from 1963 until he retired in 1988. After, he continued as an independent insurance agent. He loved to golf, ride his bike, tell jokes, sing, and simply have fun with his family and friends. He is survived by his daughter, Deborah DiSanzo Eldracher, favorite son-in-law, Kurt Eldracher, and granddaughter, Emelie Ann Eldracher. He is also survived by brother Fred DiSanzo, two nephews Mark and Mathew DiSanzo And, his longtime friend, Joanne Kempiski. A Funeral Mass was cel-

OBITUARIES | SEE PAGE 14

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

Maliawco, Joseph

Maliawco, Laurie

Haynes, Joan B

Haynes, Henry D

9 Pocahontas Way

Lynnfield

MA

1940

04.10.2017

$760 000,00

Conway, Francis L

Conway, Carol A

376 Lowell St

Lynnfield

MA

1940

06.10.2017

$566 000,00

804 Main St

Lynnfield

MA

1940

06.10.2017

$470 000,00

Varone, Peter Nguyen, Sao-Mai P

Laskey, Jason M

Shohet, Janice B

Witkov, Nicole H

Rooney, Patrick F

Iannuzzi, Thomas C

Iannuzzi, Ralph F

600 Main St

Lynnfield

MA

1940

02.10.2017

$695 000,00

Changho, Kathleen

Mcgovern, William P

Liburdi, Paul D

Liburdi, Ann M

67 Crest Rd

Lynnfield

MA

1940

06.10.2017

$517 000,00

Terfry, Christopher

Doherty-Terfry, Evelyn

Collura, Grace M

18 Doncaster Cir

Lynnfield

MA

1940

02.10.2017

$575 000,00

Greene, Mark

Greene, Michelle

Zhitomirsky, Eugene

9 Birchwood Ave

Peabody

MA

1960

06.10.2017

$550 000,00

Stanziani, Robert S

Stanziani, Ashley L

Mackay, Tami L

4 N Dale St

Peabody

MA

1960

05.10.2017

$705 000,00

Chandler, Robert

Chandler, Nicole

Stanziani, Robert P

Stanziani, Diana F

3 Randall Rd

Peabody

MA

1960

04.10.2017

$449 000,00

Hartnett Richard F Est

Partaledis, Elizabeth A

7 Antrim Rd

Peabody

MA

1960

06.10.2017

$450 000,00

Cole, Ryan J

Cole, Sherri A

22 Proctor Cir

Peabody

MA

1960

04.10.2017

$630 000,00

Bonfanti, Beau C

Urbanski, John E

Urbanski, Janice M

2 Arbor Ct #2

Peabody

MA

1960

03.10.2017

$382 000,00

Morelli, Sandra

Giblin, Joanne M

Giblin, Vincent A

5 Hawthorne Cir #5

Peabody

MA

1960

06.10.2017

$386 500,00

Shohet, Janice

Aljajeh, Anas

18 Hawthorne Cir #18

Peabody

MA

1960

06.10.2017

$390 000,00

60 Warren Street Ext

Peabody

MA

1960

03.10.2017

$255 000,00

Claudino, Isabel Bonner, Philip J

Greco, Michael V

Davison, Mary B

Greco, Elisa P

Quirk John F Est

Hazel, Kelly A

Philbin, Thomas J

Federal Deposit Insurance

6 Mcintyre Ct

Peabody

MA

1960

06.10.2017

$62 000,00

Walts, Tracy

Philbin, Thomas J

6 Mcintyre Ct

Peabody

MA

1960

06.10.2017

$199 000,00

Conlon, Sean M

Conlon, Leanne

Budesky, Alexander B

Budesky, Elizabeth C

20 James St

Peabody

MA

1960

06.10.2017

$545 000,00

Quiles, Tatiana

Marquez, Jesus M

Dossett, Walter

Dossett, Linda

97 Washington St

Peabody

MA

1960

05.10.2017

$485 000,00

Wilson, Chad

Wilson, Rebecca

Bertoni, Elizabeth A

16 Putnam St

Peabody

MA

1960

02.10.2017

$265 000,00

Pertus, Elizabeth M

Pertus, Aaron

Mountain FT

1100 Salem St #97

Peabody

MA

1940

06.10.2017

$337 500,00

5 Margaret Rd

Peabody

MA

1960

06.10.2017

$400 000,00

Labranche, Christopher M

Doyle, Janet

Kendall, Joan A Momperousse, Staci M

DMS RT

Vavoudes, Steven

3 Winnegance Ave

Peabody

MA

1960

05.10.2017

$450 000,00

Rossi, Anthony

Collum Frank K Est

Collum, Margaret E

14 Sunset Dr

Peabody

MA

1960

06.10.2017

$331 000,00

Ahearn, Michael

Toler, Kerry M

8 Walnut St #211

Peabody

MA

1960

06.10.2017

$173 800,00

Carey, Patricia

Lee, Bonnie L

1 Drake Way #16

Peabody

MA

1960

05.10.2017

$347 700,00

10 Marshall Cir

Peabody

MA

1960

03.10.2017

$550 000,00

21 N Central St #A

Peabody

MA

1960

03.10.2017

$339 000,00

Momperousse, Jean M

Urbanski, John E

Urbanski, Janice M

MJ 2 RT

Gilday, Michael W

Gilday, Courtney

Colby, Kenneth S

Solimine, Michael D


Page 14

THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, October 27, 2017

O B I T UA R I E S OBITUARIES | FROM PAGE 13 ebrated on Saturday, October 21 at Brooksby Village Chapel, Peabody. Burial at Evergreen Cemetery, Brighton. Visit www.mackeyfuneralhiome.com to leave a condolence. Mackey Funeral Home 128 S. Main St. Middleton, MA 01949 978 774 0033

mation or to register in the online guestbook, please visit www.stanetskyhymansonsalem.com.

Margaret L. (McDonald) Sylva

Bertha E. Snow At 106, of Peabody and formerly of Arlington, died peacefully on Wednesday October 11. Born in Somerville, she was the daughter of the late Tilden and Eliza (Wilson) Snow. Bertha was a nurse’s aide at Symms Hospital during WWII and later was employed as a bookkeeper at Harvard University Widener Library for many years before retiring in 1976. She was a member of Theta Epsilon Club of Arlington for over 40 years. She is survived by her sister, Jennie Gardner Wyman and by her 7 nieces and 2 nephews. She was predeceased by her brothers James and John Snow. Funeral held on Monday, October 23 at the Conway, Cahill-Brodeur Funeral Home, Peabody. Burial will be in Waterside Cemetery, Marblehead. For on-line obituary, visit www.ccbfuneral.com

Of Brooksby Village, Peabody, formerly of Medford and Somerville, beloved wife of the late Joseph B.

Sylva Jr., mother of the late John R. Sylva and wife Diane of Freedom, NH, Joseph F. Sylva and wife Patricia of Wakefield, William C. Sylva and wife Rose-Marie of Osterville and Robert P. Sylva and wife Deborah of Pembroke, passed peacefully on October 18 at the age of 97. Survived by 11 grandchildren and 16 great-grandchildren. Services held on Monday, October 23 at the Gaffey Funeral Home, Medford. All are welcome to post memories and condolences at gaffeyfh.com. Funeral Mass Tuesday, October 24 at St. Joseph’s Church, Medford. The family asks that donations in lieu of flowers be sent to Brooksby Benevolent Care Fund, 100 Brooksby Village Drive, Peabody, MA 01960.

Dolores Koffman

At 88, formerly of Peabody, passed peacefully, with her family by her side on Tuesday at Lahey Medical Center, Burlington, MA. She was the wife of the late Leonard Koffman. Born in Brockton, MA, she was a daughter of the late Samuel and Celia (Berman) Foster. Dolores was a legal secretary for many years retiring in 1989 from the law firm Bruchman & Bruchman in New York City. She was also the proprietor of Styles and Smiles where enjoyed creating personalized sweatshirts and clothing. She and Lenny also enjoyed playing golf at country clubs in New Jersey. She is survived by her daughters: Nancy Geyerhahn of Kennebunkport, ME and Wendy Joly and her husband Paul of South Hamilton, MA. She also leaves her brother Burton Foster and his wife Carol of Bradenton, FL and 4 grandchildren and 1 great-grandchild. Dolores’ funeral service was held on Friday, October 20 in Staneteky Hymanson Memorial Chapel, Salem. Burial on Sunday in Beth El Cemetery, Cedar Park, NJ. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to the charity of your choice. For more infor-

1. When is National Popcorn Poppin’ Month? 2. On Oct. 27, 1938, what strong synthetic fiber was given a name? 3. Who was the writer and host TV’s “The Twilight Zone”? 4. In what city was Hitchcock’s movie “Vertigo” set? (Hint: bridge) 5. In “East of Eden” who wrote “And now that you don’t have to be perfect, you can be good”? 6. The new baseball team the Cincinnati Red Stockings beat all their opponents (57-0) when: 1869, 1895 or 1911? 7. Where did Orpheus go to rescue his wife? 8. In “Jane Eyre” who wrote “I would always rather be happy than dignified”? 9. On Oct. 29, 1923, the Broadway musical “Runnin’ Wild” debuted

what dance? 10. What British writer wrote “Dracula”? 11. What was the first vampire film? 12. On Oct. 30, 1938, who caused panic by broadcasting “War of the Worlds” by H.G. Wells? 13. Which two U.S. states have the most moose? 14. What was the mythological dog Cerberus’s job in the underworld? 15. “Call me Ishmael” opens what book? 16. In fox hunting what is a mask? 17. On Nov. 1, 1941, Rainbow Bridge opened where? 18. Pumpkins belong to what plant family? 19. What were jack-o’-lanterns originally made from? 20. On Nov. 2, 1889, what two areas became U.S. states?

ANSWERS ON PAGE 15


THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, October 27, 2017

Page 15

FROM PAGE 14

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1. October 2. Nylon 3. Rod Serling 4. San Francisco 5. John Steinbeck 6. 1869 7. Hades (the underworld) 8. Charlotte Brontë 9. The Charleston 10. Bram Stoker 11. “Nosferatu” 12. Orson Welles 13. Alaska and Maine 14. To guard the gates 15. “Moby Dick” by Herman Melville 16. A fox’s face or head 17. At Niagara Falls 18. Gourds 19. Turnips 20. North and South Dakota


THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, October 27, 2017

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