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Friday, September 29, 2017

Police to host Citizens Academy starting Oct. 18 Peabody Veteran recognized deal of first-hand knowledge of ucate the public and hopefully By Christopher Roberson for service with Honor Flight how the department operates stem the tide of negativity to-

F

or the fifth time, the Peabody Police Department will be hosting its Citizens Academy program, giving residents an in-depth look at what happens beyond the front desk at PPD. “We hope and expect that participants will graduate from the Citizens Academy with a newfound appreciation for what we as police officers do,” said Capt. Scott Richards, who leads the academy. “Participants will finish with a good

– it will be a real eye opener.” Richards said he initially learned about the Citizens Academy when he was a patrol officer in Groveland. It was also mentioned during an executive leadership summit that he attended two years ago at Fitchburg State College. “I t was the consensus amongst those in attendance, given the anti-police climate and the misconceptions of the police, that a Citizens Academy may be a viable way to ed-

ward the police,” said Richards. “Since I had some past experience with the program I felt that I could bring the idea back to the Peabody Police and initiate a Citizens Academy here.” He said the original plan was to have one session each year. However, the response from residents was such that two sessions have been required. Some of the topics that will be covered include domes-

POLICE | SEE PAGE 12

Fire department promotes two lieutenants

Ken Hopkins Sr., 88, of Peabody arrives at Logan Airport to board Sunday’s Honor Flight to Washington, D.C. A member of the U.S. Air Force, Hopkins is a Veteran of WWII, Korea and Vietnam. See more photos inside on page 2.

~ Candidate Profile ~

Longtime school board member makes City Council bid By Christopher Roberson

A

The City of Peabody swore-in two new fire lieutenants last Thursday, September 21 at a city hall ceremony. The new lieutenants, John Hinchion (second from left) and Brian L’Italien (second from right), are shown with Fire Chief Steven Pasdon (left) and Mayor Edward shortly after the ceremony. (Advocate photo by Christopher Roberson)

Meet the Peabody Youth Hockey Squirt AA2 Team

Pictured bottom row, from left to right, are; Kevin Shiner, Logan Whitehouse, Brandon Speziale, Mathew Scopa, and Tom Ordway. Shown second row, same order: Sean Norden, Dimitri Efstathopoulos, Nathan Palhares, Eleni Spack, Yasmine Giacalone, and Joseph Tavilla, Shown top row, same order, are; coaches Mark Speziale, Kevin Shiner, Rob Ordway, and Jay Scopa. (Advocate photo)

fter eight years on the School Committee, Thomas Rossignoll decided it was time for a change of scenery, and he is now running for councillor-at-large. “I have decided to run for councillor-a-large because I am committed to Peabody; I care deeply for my city and I want to see it prosper,” he said. “My commitment to my city is long-standing and unwavering.” During his time on the School Committee, Rossignoll has been a party to the district-wide implementation of the math and technology curriculum, the installation and expansion of the Fred Berry Health Center at Peabody Veterans Memorial High School, the Simon Youth Foundation Learning Academy at the North Shore Mall and the new Higgins Middle School. “I have had the pleasure of helping guide our school district and improve the educational system for all our students,” said Rossignoll. “As I have grown and my understanding of the city has expanded, I know I want help improve the quality of life for all citizens and look forward to bringing that citywide experience to the council. I never have a hidden agenda and will always fight for the city’s best interest.”

Thomas Rossignoll

Rossignoll served as the School Committee’s vice chairman on two occasions and has sat on numerous subcommittees. “Being on the school board for eight years, I understand the budget process and what it takes to make tough decisions,” he said. “I will take the same approach with the city budget.” In addition, Rossignoll said, he has gained valuable insight from his work as an in-home physical therapist. “Providing home care I have compassion, understanding and appreciation … for some amazing people going through some really tough times,” he said. “I understand the needs of our senior citizens, how even a little tax increase can affect someone, also how services to our seniors are vital.”

ROSSIGNOLL | SEE PAGE 13


THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, September 29, 2017

Page 2

Honor Flight recognizes Peabody Veteran Ken Hopkins

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Melanie Erickson hugs her grandfather, veteran Ken Hopkins, Sr. before he boards the Honor Flight to Washington, D.C.

~ Letter-to-the-Editor ~

Every Second Counts: Plan 2 Ways Out! To the Editor: Many people think fire is something that happens to other people. Unfortunately, this common misperception continues to put Americans at risk to fire each year, particularly at home, where people think they’re safest from fire but are actually at the greatest risk. According to the National Fire Protection Association (NFPA), a home structure fire was reported every 86 seconds in 2015, with about 80% of all U.S. fire deaths annually occurring at home. In fact, today’s home fires present increased risks to occupants. Newer homes are built with lightweight materials that burn faster than older home construction. They also tend to be designed with open floor plans that enable fire to spread more rapidly. Meanwhile, many of the products and furnishings in today’s homes are produced with materials that generate dark, toxic gases when burned, making it impossible to breathe or see within moments. In short,

home fires present a real risk that all residents need to take seriously. One of the most basic but vital elements of home fire safety is having a home escape plan that everyone in the household has practiced. In a fire situation, when the smoke alarms sound, a practiced home escape plan ensures that everyone knows how to use the precious minutes wisely. This year’s Fire Prevention Week theme, “Every Second Counts: Plan 2 Ways Out!” works to better educate the public about the critical importance of developing a home escape plan and practicing it. The Peabody Fire Department is working in coordination with NFPA, the official sponsor of the Fire Prevention Week for more than 90 years, to reinforce those potentially life-saving messages. Fire Prevention Week is October 8-14, 2017. The Chief of the Peabody Fire Department, along with the Peabody Fire Prevention

Bureau, urge all our residents to use this year’s Fire Prevention Week campaign as a reminder to develop a home escape plan with everyone in the household and practice it twice a year. A home escape plan includes working smoke alarms on every level of the home, in every bedroom, and near all sleeping areas. It also includes two ways out of every room, usually a door and a window, with a clear path to an outside meeting place (like a tree, light pole, or mailbox) that’s a safe distance from the home. Thank you for publishing this letter to help increase our residents’ safety from fire. For more details about this year’s Fire Prevention Week campaign, “Every Second Counts: Plan 2 Ways Out!” and home escape planning, visit www. firepreventionweek.org. Sincerely, Steven Pasdon, Chief, Peabody Fire Department Thomas Tremblay, Captain, Peabody Fire Prevention


THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, September 29, 2017

Page 3

~ Candidate Profile ~

Jeffrey chasing Ward 5 City Council seat By Christopher Roberson

A

resident of Ward 5 since 1984, James Jeffrey has always kept his ear tuned to the political rumblings around Peabody. In doing so, he found countless examples of residents getting the runaround from the City Council over simple matters. “They don’t want to help the constituents; they have their own agendas,” said Jeffrey. “I’m hearing that they do nothing; taxes keep going up, but nothing gets done.” Therefore, Jeffrey declared his first-time candidacy on April 14 to run against Joel Saslaw, the incumbent Ward 5 councillor and council president. “I’ve got a big mouth and big shoulders and everybody in the city knows it,” said Jeffrey, adding that integrity and common sense are two qualities that he has over Saslaw. In addition, Jeffrey said he has always been the kind of person who is there to help someone in a difficult situation. “You call me at 10 at night, I’ll be there at 10:05,” he said. Jeffrey has also gained an in-depth understanding of the construction industry, having been a South Boston ironworker for a number of years.“I know the construction industry 100 percent,” he said. He said the same level of knowledge is lacking at City Hall. “I call the Mayor’s Office and they’ve got some college boy answering the phone who never got his hands dirty,” said Jeffrey. He said some of the greatest challenges facing Ward 5

James Jeffrey

include overdevelopment, traffic and the compost smell that drifts across the ward from the

Northeast Nursery Garden Center. Regarding overdevelopment, Jeffrey said the amount of construction has continued to spiral out of control.“They’ve got to stop building in Ward 5, it’s built out,” he said. The smell from Northeast Nursery is something, Jeffrey said, that the city has acted on, appearing in court up to eight times. Yet, city officials have not been successful in getting a court order for the nursery to eliminate the smell.

JEFFREY | SEE PAGE 13

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THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, September 29, 2017

Meet the 2017 PHS Girls Varsity Soccer Team

Shown, from left to right, are (top row) Deanna Ruggerio, Samantha Lyman, Nicole Ruggerio, Megan Edmonds, Nora Kidd, Jillian Arigo, Emily Nelson, Ava Marotta, Jordan Muse, Madison Conrad, Nicole Thomas, Sarah Buckley, Erin Melin, Head Coach Dennis Descroches, (bottom row) Jordyn Collins, Hailee Lomasney, Catherine Manning, Hailey Baker, Aja Alimonte, Kolby Alves, Victoria Fortado, Shelby Doucette, Bridget O’Connell, Ambler Kiricoples, Colleen Crotty, Emma Darling, and Abigail Ryder. (Advocate photos by Ross Scabin)

CAPTAINS: Jillian Arigo, Emily Nelson, Ava Marotta

SENIORS: Shown, from left to right, are (top row) Megan Edmonds, Nora Kidd, Jillian Arigo, Emily Nelson, Ava Marotta, Jordan Muse, Kolby Alves, Nicole Thomas, Victoria Fortado, (bottom row) Samantha Lyman, Nicole Ruggerio, Deanna Ruggerio, Madison Conrad, Sarah Buckley, and Erin Melin.

~Bishop Fenwick Sports Roundup~

~Peabody High Sports Roundup~

BF FOOTBALL SCORES FIRST VICTORY

VOLLEYBALL IMPROVES TO 62

Despite falling behind early in the second quarter, the Bishop Fenwick Crusaders tallied three straight touchdowns and put one in the win column, marching to a 20-14 victory at Pentucket Regional last Saturday afternoon. Improving to 1-2 overall with the win, the Crusaders got TD runs of three yards by Derek DelVecchio, seven yards by Mateo Cifuentes, and two by David Cifuentes. The Crusaders had an oddly-scheduled Thursday night home game against Arlington Catholic.

Jenna Durkin, Sam Tache and Isabella Fabbo had strong games but the Crusaders were unable to score Monday against Austin Prep, losing 2-0 and falling to 5-3 on the season.

Since suffering a pair of close early-season defeats to two of the better teams in the area, the Peabody High School volleyball team had reeled off four wins in a row as of early this week. The latest victory came on Monday when the Tanners swept past Northeastern Conference foe Beverly 25-15, 25-16, and 25-13. The win upped Peabody’s record to 6-2 overall. Serena Laro smashed seven kills and had two blocks while Rachel Coleman dished out 12 assists. Tatiana Correia added to the cause by producing 12 digs and nine service points.

BOYS SOCCER LOSES THIRD GAME

GOLF TEAM FALLS TO SWAMPSCOTT

The BF boys' soccer squad dropped to 2-3-1 overall after losing to Austin Prep, 2-1, on Monday. Tarek Nabbout scored the Crusader goal on a penalty kick, and Jack Bowers and Shaelin Earle had strong games.

The Tanner golf team lost its match to Swampscott, 59 1/2-19 1/2 on Monday. Peabody’s lone winner was Scott Chapman. Connor McCarron evened his contest.

GIRLS SOCCER DROPS ONE TO AUSTIN PREP

Peabody Garden Club presents Hydroponic Gardening on Oct. 12

T

he Peabody Garden Club will join with the Salem Garden Club for a Hydroponic Gardening presentation by Paul Sellew, CEO of Little Leaf Farms of Devens, Mass. Through vast research into hydroponic and organic gardening, Little Leaf Farms is proud to have built the most technologically advanced lettuce-growing greenhouse in the world. Come join us to learn about Hydroponic and Organic Gardening on October 12 at 7:00 p.m. at the St. Thomas Gym, which is located at 3 Margin St. in Salem, Mass. Open meeting Guest ticket is $5.00; refreshments will be served. Take a chance on the many raffle baskets at the event.


THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, September 29, 2017

Mt. Washington Observatory presents “Tales from the Home of the World’s Worst Weather” at the Peabody Institute Library

T

he Peabody Institute Library is pleased to announce “Tales from the Home of the World’s Worst Weather,” a presentation by staff from New Hampshire’s Mount Washington Observatory. This event will be held on Monday, October 30 at 7 p.m. at the Main Library, which is located at 82 Main St. in Peabody. Bitter cold, dense fog, heav y snow and record winds: Mount Washington is known worldwide for its unpredictable and dangerous weather. For a mountain

its size, why is Mt. Washington called the “Home of the World’s Worst Weather”? Join Mount Washington Observatory's Will Broussard for a hands-on investigation into the unique life and work of weather observers stationed at the observatory year-round. We will explore how the mountain’s weather works and what it can tell us about New England’s own weather patterns. This program will include interactive demonstrations, weather instruments, stunning photogra-

Bilingual Story Time in Portuguese and English at the Peabody Institute Library

C

hildren ages 3-8 are welcome to join us in the Children’s Room for a bilingual story time in Portuguese and English. Participants will hear stories in both languages and complete a story-related craft to take home. No prior knowledge of English or Portuguese is required, just be prepared to have fun. Bilingual Story Time will take

place on the first Wednesday of each month at 5 p.m. at the Peabody Library, which is located at 82 Main St. This program is free and open to the public, but space is limited and registration is required. For more information or to reserve your child’s free spot, please go to www.peabodylibrary.org, call 978-531-3380 or stop by in person.

phy and video footage from the summit. This exciting program is appropriate for adults and children alike. For more information and to register, please call 978531-0100 ext. 10, or register online at http://www.peabodylibrary.org. This event is generously sponsored by the Friends of the Peabody Institute Libraries.

Page 5

“I Am An American Dream” at the Peabody Institute Library

T

he Peabody Institute Library is pleased to announce a film screening of “I Am An American Dream,” a new film by local filmmaker Andrew DeCola. This event will be held on Tuesday, October 24 at 6:30 p.m. at the Main Library, which is located at 82 Main St. in Peabody. A film by A Light Storm Studios, “I Am An American

Dream” shines a light on the collective misunderstanding of differences among Americans while also highlighting our collective American Dream. This program will include a full screening of the film followed by a Q&A with filmmaker Andrew DeCola. Andrew DeCola, founder

LIBRARY | SEE PAGE 10

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THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, September 29, 2017

Page 6

Lady Tanners soccer take down Beverly, 1-0 By Greg Phipps

F

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or a team with such a young roster of players (six starting freshmen), the Peabody Tanners are proving so far this season that youth can get the job done, as they pulled off a huge 1-0 home win over the Northeastern Conference rival Beverly Panthers Monday evening. The victory was made even more impressive by the fact that Beverly came into the contest undefeated and unscored upon in its first five games. Pea-

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Tanners forward Hailey Baker races a Beverly defender for the ball in Monday’s game at Peabody Veterans Memorial Stadium.

body’s top-scoring forward Emily Nelson did the honors of giving the home team the lead with 16:40 remaining in the first half. She drilled a shot from straightaway about 15 yards out that nestled in the top left corner of the net just under the crossbar. As it turned out, that would be enough. But barely. “It’s always a great rivalry between these two teams and every game is a battle. We were fortunate to come out on top to-

night,”said Peabody head coach Dennis Desroches, whose team improved to 3-0-2 overall. “(Nelson) was all over the place for us tonight and she was winning a lot of 50-50 balls. The effort she gives and her will to win the ball is just amazing.” The visiting Panthers made Peabody sweat it out in the second half when they continually stormed the Tanner end

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THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, September 29, 2017

Page 7

Football Tanners gain encouragement in loss to Magicians By Greg Phipps

A

fter another two quarters last Saturday night at Peabody Veterans Memorial Stadium in which his team struggled immensely on offense, Head Coach Mark Bettencourt decided to turn to a keep-it-simple, dead-ahead rushing approach. It seemed to work out pretty well, as the Tanners held visiting Northeastern Conference foe Marblehead to only one possession over the final two periods while maintaining control of the ball for 17 of the 22 sec- Tanners quarterback Colby Therrien launches a pass over ond-half minutes. And Peabody an onrushing Marblehead defender in last Friday’s loss to finally ended a scoring drought the Magicians. (Advocate photos by Greg Phipps) that had lasted 10 quarters. Still, the result was a 21-7 dePeabody defenders Dariel Canela (59) and Chris Glass (53) feat at the hands of the powertry to track down Marblehead quarterback Dewey Millett. house and undefeated Magicians, who scored all 21 of their points in the first half, two of those coming on TD receptions of 66 and 17 yards by receiver Derek Marino. A botched punt by the Tanners helped lead to Marblehead's final score late in the second period. A 30-yard option pass from running back Eric DeMayo to Elijah White, who made a tough over-the-shoulder catch, set up Peabody's TD, a one-yard QB sneak by Colby Therrien, with 43 seconds left in the game. Austin Leggett kicked through the extra point. Bettencourt said tightening Peabody QB Jonell Espinal manages to get this pass off up the offensive game plan may before the Marblehead rush can reach him. be the elixir moving forward. Peabody drove to the Magi- trapping, we had trouble pull- wouldn't matter if we had Tom cians 25-yard line on its open- ing, we were getting blown off Brady back there (at quartering possession of the third quar- the ball and we were standing back). If you don't block up ter, a ground-oriented drive up straight. That's not what we front nothing's going to work." The Peabody defense setthat consumed over nine min- practiced. "We tried to run some tled down fairly well after utes, before turning it over on spread (offense) and throw being torched early by the downs. "We have to find a way to the ball but we had Jonell (Es- Magicians' sophisticated ofmove the football, and if we pinal) and Colby out there fense, which gained 255 tohave to be a time-of-possession running for their life and De- tals yards, but very little in its team like we've been some- Mayo trying to pick up one of final five possessions. The Tanwhat in the past then that's three guys that came through ner offense finished with 163 what we'll have to do,' he said. the line. You can't win doing "In the first half we had trouble that," Bettencourt added. "It

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THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, September 29, 2017

Page 8

Tanners boys' soccer off to strong start By Greg Phipps

C

oming off their first win in four years over Northeastern Conference rival Beverly earlier in the week, the Peabody Tanners followed that up with a solid and hard-fought 1-0 nonleague home victory over Billerica last Saturday. In Saturday's win, the Tanners' only score came when Jacob Martins connected with

11:40 to go in the first half. Peabody had several chances to add to its lead throughout the game. Forward Jonathan Alves was robbed by Billerica's goalie midway through the second half and the Tanners also missed a good opportunity late in the game. Still the Tanners were able to hold off the visitors, who pressured the Peabody end looking for the equalizer over the

final 15 minutes. "The last 10 or 15 minutes (Billerica) controlled the play. We had a great chance near the end but couldn't stick it in the net," observed Tanners head coach Stan McKeen after the contest. "We should have had two or three more goals early in the first half. We had some real good chances there. But it's a good win and we'll take it. (Billerica's) always a physical team, they're from the Middlesex league so I expected that kind of a game." Praising in particular the defensive efforts from Jacob Casallas, Michael Tansey, and Chris Belliveau, McKeen said the defense was the biggest key to the win. "Our whole defense played phenomenal and Michael Tansey was probably the best defender out there today," said McKeen, who also cited the continued solid play of goalie Troy Cappos and the performance from the rest of the squad. "We did a decent job in the middle and created some opportunities. We just didn't finish," said McKeen in critiquing his team's offense. In their 2-1 triumph at Beverly last Wednesday, Sept. 20, Peabody defeated the nemesis Panthers for the first time since 2013. Alves scored both Peabody goals, the second of those broke a 1-1 stalemate with 11 minutes left in the game. Peabody entered this week's play at 3-1-1 overall. The begin-

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ning to this season has been almost the complete opposite of last season when the Tanners stumbled out to a 1-5-1 start

before turning it around to win eight of their last 11 regular-season games and making the playoffs.

Tanner defenders Andrew Prousalis (14) and Ryan Alleva (31) confront an onrushing Billerica forward in Peabody’s 1-0 win at home last Saturday. (Advocate photos by Greg Phipps)

Tanners goalie Troy Cappos comes out to challenge a scoring bid in last Saturday’s victory over Billerica.

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Peabody captain Jacob Casallas moves in to disrupt this Billerica shot attempt in last Saturday’s non-league contest.


THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, September 29, 2017

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THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, September 29, 2017

SOUNDS OF PEABODY St. Clare of Assisi will host its First Annual Pet Blessing at 10 a.m. on Sept. 30 at Emerson Park, which is located at 34 Perkins St. The Peabody Institute Library, which is located at 82 Main St., will be hosting the following events: Family Books & Bingo on Oct. 2 and Oct. 16 at 10:30 a.m. The “Starry, Starry Night XIV” Cocktail Fundraiser at Brooksby Farm (54 Felton St.) is scheduled for Oct. 4 from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. Admission is $25 and can paid in advance or at the door. Tickets can be purchased at all library locations. For additional information, contact Melissa Robinson at mrobinson@noblenet.org or 978-531-0100 ext. 16. The Peabody Institute Library’s Preschool Stories and Crafts program for children ages two to five will be on Oct. 4, Oct. 11, Nov. 1, Nov. 8 and Nov. 15. There is no charge for this program. For additional information, call 978-531-3380. Peabody Main Streets will be hosting the Fourth Annual Antique Car Show and Craft Fair at 11 a.m. on Oct. 7. There is no charge for admission; the event will be held on Main Street between Foster and Washington Streets. The Peabody Institute Library will be closed on Oct. 9 in observance of Columbus Day. Regular hours will resume on Oct. 10.

Free influenza vaccines will be available from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Oct. 11 in the Wiggin Auditorium of City Hall, which is located at 24 Lowell St. The Peabody Historical Society and Museum will be hosting a lecture at 1 p.m. on Oct. 11, about saving Brooksby Farm. The lecture will be held at 35 Washington St. Music at Eden’s Edge at the Peabody Institute Library will be performing at 7 p.m. on Oct. 16. Featured musicians will include Daniel Stepner and Maria Benotti playing the violin, Joan Ellersick playing the viola and Lynn Nowels playing the cello. The Peabody Institute Library’s Cook Me a Story program will be on Oct. 17 at 4 p.m. Registration is required. Anyone interested should contact the library at 978531-0100. On Oct. 23, the Peabody Institute Library will be closed from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. for staff development training. The South and West Branch Libraries will also have staff development training on the same day and will be closed from 9 a.m. to noon. Free influenza vaccines will be available from 3 p.m. to 6 p.m. on Nov. 2 at the Peabody Municipal Light Plant, which is located at 201 Warren St. Ext.

PEABODY POLICE LOG TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12 Exciting bus ride to school A report was made about a school bus full of children pulled off the side of the road on Washington Street. According to the report, the caller was concerned about the children’s safety. Thankfully, it was only an overheated radiator steaming, according to an officer. Here’s a big “why” for ya The manager of the TD Bank on Lowell Street informed police that a red motor vehicle has been parking near the bank’s drive-thru window the last couple of days, causing some concern. According to the report, an officer informed the bank manager that the motor vehicle is owned by a new employee of the neighboring Big Y Supermarket. The supermarket manager said the employee will park at another location. Bee sting reaction causes parking lot crash Police were called to the Smokey Bones Bar & Fire Grill at the North Shore Mall parking lot due to a reported three-car crash. According to the report, the responding officer reported what he believed was the driver of the vehicle having cardiac arrest, but it later turned out the driver had an allergic reaction to a bee sting. Four vehicles were

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towed from the scene. No word on the extent of the driver’s injuries.

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 13 That’s no place for obscenities Police were summoned to Symphony Park about a reported group of youths using profanities. An officer sent to the scene spoke to the youths and advised them to keep the noise level down a notch.

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 14 Pretty sure you can’t do that Police received a call about a small black sedan that had struck another vehicle on Hourihan Street and left the scene. Unfortunately for the driver of the suspect vehicle, its license plate number was provided to police. Rena L. Papuchis, 49, of 12 Daniel Terr., Peabody, was cited for leaving the scene of property damage.

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 15 Shoplifting goes upscale Police received a report about an attempted shoplifting at Shaw’s Supermarket on Andover Street. According to the report, a suspect – described as a male wearing a gray hooded sweatshirt and facial hair – attempted to steal 10 pounds of lobsters. Officers were unable to locate him.

ARRESTS SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 17 David W. Gray, 23, of 110 Union St., Lynn, was charged with assault & battery on a police officer and with assault & battery. Andre R. Gauthier, 23, of 6 Orchard Terr., Peabody, was charged with three arrest warrants, with violating an abuse-prevention order and with breaking & entering into a building in nighttime for felony. Brett S. Albanese, 20, of Wenham, N.H., was charged with possession of a Class B drug.

FOOTBALL TANNERS | FROM PAGE 7 total yards (98 of those on the ground). Noah Freedman rushed for 51 yards on 13 carries while DeMayo produced 31 yards and White 19. Therrien completed three passes for 33 yards. White also caught three balls for 45 yards. Dariel Canela, who picked off a pass in the first quarter, and Chris Glass had strong outings on the defensive side of the ball.

LIBRARY | FROM PAGE 5 of A Light Storm Studios, prides himself on works of art that serve not just his own personal creativities but also a larger social purpose. Through both

The Tanners fell to 0-3 with the loss and were looking to collect their first win in an unusually-scheduled Thursday night game at Revere this week. Bettencourt said he challenged his offensive line to focus on "gaining 10 yards every four plays" at halftime last Saturday. Against Revere this week he said to "get ready to see more of what you saw in the second half. We have to find something that works offensively."

music and film Andrew aims to both enlighten and educate. For more information and to register, please call 978-5310100 ext. 10, or register online at http://www.peabodylibrary.org.


THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, September 29, 2017

Beacon Hill Roll Call By Bob Katzen

THE HOUSE AND SENATE: There were no roll calls in the House or Senate last week. This week, Beacon Hill Roll Call records local representatives’ votes on several of the roll calls from September 13 overriding Gov. Charlie Baker’s cuts of $320 million in spending. A twothirds vote in both branches is needed in order for a veto to be overridden. The Senate has not yet taken up the vetoes. The House restored an estimated $275 million. House Democratic leaders say the budget is balanced and that Baker’s cuts were unnecessary and would hurt many people including the sick, seniors, children and minorities. Gov. Baker and some Republicans say that state revenues are running behind projections and urged the House to wait several weeks to see whether revenues increase and whether restoring the funds makes fiscal sense. Some GOP members said because of the uncer-

tainty, 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. CUT ENTIRE $1 MILLION FOR REACH OUT AND READ PROGRAM PROGRAMS (H 3800) House 139-13, overrode Gov. Baker’s veto of the entire $1 million in funding for the Reach Out and Read (ROAR) program. ROAR is a national nonprofit group that began in 1989 at Boston Medical Center to address the problem that most pediatricians’ waiting rooms did not have books available to read. Nationally, the group annually distributes 6.5 million books. The Massachusetts ROAR program trains pediatricians and nurses to advise parents about the importance of reading aloud to their children in order to prepare them for school. The program also funds the purchase of books to give to children who are six months to five years old during their visits to their doctors. Some 254 hospitals and clinics in Massachusetts participate in the program, serving 186,000 children and families. (A “Yes” vote is for spending the $1 million. A “No” vote is against spending it.) Rep. Theodore Speliotis Rep. Thomas Walsh

Yes Yes

Page 11

$1 MILLION FOR TUFTS VETERINARY SCHOOL (H 3800) House 122-30, overrode Gov. Baker’s $1 million veto reduction (from $5 million to $4 million) in funding for Tufts Veterinary School in North Grafton. Tufts is the only veterinary school in New England. The school offers a four-year professional Doctor of Veterinary Medicine (DVM) degree program, three combined DVM/Masters of Science degree programs, and four stand-alone graduate programs. Its website says that its progressive academic programs, high-quality clinical care services and original research have brought them national and worldwide acclaim. (A“Yes”vote is for spending the $1 million. A “No” vote is against spending it.) Rep. Theodore Speliotis Rep. Thomas Walsh

Yes Yes

$600,000 FOR BOSTON REGIONAL INTELLIGENCE CENTER (H 3800) House 128-24, overrode Gov. Baker’s $600,000 veto reduction (from $850,000 to $250,000) in funding for the Boston Regional Intelligence Center (BRIC) to upgrade, expand and integrate technology and protocols related to anti-terrorism, anti-crime, anti-gang and emergency response. According to its website, “Information gathered by the BRIC pinpoints areas of crime, shootings and gang violence, as well as helping to identify major players and ex-offenders returning to neighborhoods.” (A “ Ye s” vo te i s fo r s p e n d i n g t h e $600,000. A “No” vote is against spending it.)

Rep. Theodore Speliotis Rep. Thomas Walsh

Yes Yes

$250,000 FOR CHELSEA SOLDIERS’ HOME (H 3800) House 142-10, overrode Gov. Baker’s $303,734 veto reduction (from $27,210,690 to $26,906,956) in funding for the maintenance and operation of the Chelsea Soldier’s Home, a Bay State VA Hospital serving veterans. (A “Yea” vote is for spending the $303,734. A “No” vote is against spending it.) Rep. Theodore Speliotis Rep. Thomas Walsh

Yes 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 September 1822, the House met for a total of 23 minutes while the Senate met for a total of 31 minutes.

Mon. Sept. 18 House 11:05 a.m. to 11:17 a.m. Senate 11:04 a.m. to 11:24 a.m. Tues. Sept. 19 No House session No Senate session Wed. Sept. 20 No House session No Senate session Thurs. Sept. 21 House 11:05 a.m. to 11:16 a.m. Senate 11:02 a.m. to 11:13 a.m. Fri. Sept. 22 No House session No Senate session Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at bob@beaconhillrollcall.com


Page 12

Patricia “Patty” “Mia” Capone

On Sept. 23, 2017, of Saugus, formerly of Peabody, beloved wife of Frank Capone of Saugus, loving mother of Christine & her husband Barry Calvani of Peabody, cherished grandmother of Breanna and Caitlin Calvani of Peabody, sister of Carmel Seferian of Northborough, and she leaves a niece Nicole Seferian of Dover, MA. Funeral Mass held in St. Adelaide’s Church, Peabody on Tuesday, September 26. Burial will follow in Puritan Lawn Memorial Park, Peabody. Please visit: www.ccbfuneral.com for online obituary or sign condolences. Conway, Cahill-Brodeur Funeral Home 82 Lynn St., Peabody, MA 01960

James J. Dyer Of Peabody, formerly of Jamaica Plain, passed away peacefully on September 23, 2017, at the age of 89. Born and raised in the Jamaica Plain section of Boston, James and his late wife Roseanne raised their family here before moving to Roslindale, Georgetown and Everett. James proudly served his country in the United States Army during the end of WWII. For over 25 years he worked as a Boston Police Officer. Upon his retirement from the police department, he became a U.S. Marshall, working at the Federal Courthouse in Boston, as well as a Reservist for FEMA. A devoted husband, father, grandfather and great-grandfather, James will be greatly missed by all who were blessed to have known him. James was the husband of the late Roseanne (Doherty) Dyer. Loving father of Patricia Peterson and her husband Thomas of Kingston, NH, James Dyer, III and his wife Theresa of Sagamore Beach, Michael Dyer and his wife Rosemary of Bradford, William Dyer and his wife Linda of Abington, Eileen Ryan and her husband Conall of Newburyport and Christine White and her husband Timothy of Tewksbury. Brother of the late Marie Echetler, Margaret “Peggy” Sears and William Dyer. Also survived by many grandchildren and

THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, September 29, 2017

OBITUAR I E S

POLICE | FROM PAGE 1

great-grandchildren. Funeral Mass was held on Thursday, September 28 in St. Francis of Assisi Church, Braintree. Burial followed in Blue Hill Cemetery, Braintree. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made in his name to the St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital, 262 Danny Thomas Place, Memphis, TN 38105 Arrangements under the direction of the Cartwright-Venuti Funeral Home, 845 Washington St., BRAINTREE. For directions or to leave a sympathy message for the family, visit www.cartwrightfuneral.com.

tic violence, terrorism, motor vehicle law and patrol procedures. Students will also be given the opportunity to participate in a firearms class, various motor vehicle stop scenarios as well as take a tour of the Middleton House of Corrections. In addition to Peabody Police officers, the academy will be staffed by State Police officers as well as personnel from the Essex County District Attorney’s Office and Peabody Healthy Collaborative. “The Citizens Academy allows residents to become much more familiar with the inner workings of the Peabody

Lucille "Lucy" Benson

Of Peabody, formerly of Swampscott and Boynton Beach, entered into rest on September 23, 2017, at the age of 94 years. Beloved wife of the late Benjamin M. Benson, Lucille was the devoted mother of Lloyd Benson and his wife, Pamela Phillips of Salem, Robert Benson and his wife, Audrey Murphy of Fall River, and Steven "Woody" Benson and his wife, Beth of Boston; loving sister of Elaine (Kahan) Simons and her late husband, Shepherd Simons of Peabody; cherished grandmother of Amy Martyn and her husband, John, and Molly, Adam, Zachary, Emily, Jake, and Elise Benson; and adored great-grandmother of Max Lang and Leo Martyn. Born in New York City to travelling salesman, Samuel Kahan and his dear wife, Zelda (Fien), Lucille lived in many different towns throughout the country, eventually spending her latter youth in Beachmont. She considered herself a "bobby-soxer", having been an early fan of Frank Sinatra, who she saw at the Paramount Theatre in Boston as a teenager. Lucille met the love of her life, Ben, on Revere Beach, shortly after he returned from serving in Burma with the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers during World War II. Married in 1949, their life-long love affair lasted for 67 years, until Ben's passing in September, 2016. Together, the couple travelled the world, from Singapore to South America, and numerous countries

in between. They made their home in Swampscott and wintered in Boynton Beach. Lucille and Ben demonstrated their love and dedication to one another throughout their lives. Even after having children, they made time to bond with one another every day, sharing a drink and stories of their day's events, Lucy with her scotch and Ben with his martini. Lucille will be remembered as a true original. An ardent feminist before the term was coined and became commonly used, she was known to her family for her willingness to try anything once. Assertive and hysterically funny, she was outspoken in many situations and was well known for her quick wit and her mastery of "one-liners." Lucille socialized with countless people from all walks of life with the possible exception of some Republicans. Lucille was kind and supportive to her family, and was always known to root for life's underdogs. She always reminded her sons what their names would have been had they been her daughters and she lovingly embraced her son Woody's wife, Beth as the daughter that she never had. Lucille also had ample opportunity to exercise her wit at the many dinner parties that she and Ben hosted for their friends. Extremely engaged in activities on the North Shore, she and her husband helped found Temple Emanu-El of Marblehead. She volunteered with the Hadassah of the North Shore and the Sisterhood at Temple Emanu-El. She enjoyed playing bridge and mahjong, and was an active member at Kernwood, golfing with her husband and friends. She even earned a following for the stories she told as an official tour guide in Salem. A proud fan of the Red Sox and New England Patriots, she enjoyed Fenway Park many times with her husband. She also embraced Boston for its historical and modern qualities, passing on her knowledge to her grandchildren when taking numerous trips into town with them. Lucy lived her latter years in trying physical circumstances without complaint, never once losing her infectious love of life. Throughout her entire life, her many friends from all walks loved being around her. She will be dearly missed. Services were held on Monday, September 25 Brooksby Village Chapel, Peabody. Interment will be at Temple Ema-

OBITUARIES | SEE PAGE 14

1. Storyteller brothers Jacob and Wilhelm shared what last name? 2. What disco song about a bird is a parody of “Macho Man”? 3. A cat named Igloo (nicknamed Iggy) explored the polar regions with Admiral Byrd. True or false? 4. In “The Faerie Queen,” what 1500’s poet wrote, “Then came October, full of merry glee”? (Hint: initials ES.) 5. What dancewear became fashionable in the 1980’s? 6. In Boston on Sept. 30, 1846, dentist William Morton was the first to use what anesthetic? 7. In 1988 what sportsmen went on strike for 50 days? 8. What did Walt Disney refer to as Black Sunday? 9. Inspector Fenwick said “Do-Right, you’re a disgrace to your underwear” on what TV show? 10. The Goodyear “Pilgrim” Airship, first

Police Department,” said Chief Thomas Griffin. “Participants gain an entirely different perspective into the community in which they live when they learn to see things through the eyes of a police officer.” The academy will be held on Wednesday evenings at the police station, located at 6 Allens Lane. Classes will run from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. starting on Oct. 18 and concluding on Dec. 20. For anyone who would like to enroll, applications are available at the police station and online at www.peabodypolice.org. Richards said there are “20-25” seats available for the upcoming session. All applications must be received by Oct. 10.

tested in 1925, is more commonly known as what? 11. On Oct. 1, 1847, what did Nantucket amateur astronomer Maria Mitchell discover? 12. Finland hosts the Wife Carrying World Championships. True or false? 13. Scrabble sets in what language have “LL” and “RR” pieces? 14. On Oct. 3, 1684, King Charles I revoked what charter? 15. In what U.S. state is the National Cowgirl Museum & Hall of Fame? 16. On Oct. 4, 1957, Russia launched what? 17. What coastal New England rock weighs seven tons? 18. What club has the motto “We only roast the ones we love”? 19. What country is the largest coffee producer? 20. In October 1950, what TV show starring Groucho Marx premiered?

ANSWERS ON PAGE 15


THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, September 29, 2017

JEFFREY | FROM PAGE 3

Jeffrey said that traffic problems on Route 1 and at the high school have become paramount issues. He said the traffic light at the Jughandle on Route 1 has been a growing source of congestion. “The Jughandle light could be put on flashing on Sundays,”he said, adding that the traffic light at the high school should also be flashing when school is not in session. Jeffrey said he also has concerns about medical marijuana facilities opening on Route 1 and the absence of a crosswalk where the Independence Greenway intersects with Johnson Street.

ROSSIGNOLL | FROM PAGE 1 Rossignoll was pleased to report that his campaign has been going well thus far. “It is always a lot of work to run for office, but it is work my heart is vested in,” he said. “I have enjoyed meeting and talking to a lot of people, understanding residents’ concerns and trying to come up with solutions to solve complex problems.” Although he is not one to com-

Page 13

pare himself to his opponents, Rossignoll said his experience with the senior population, budgeting and being a school official make him a good fit for councillor-at-large. “I think my diverse background give a unique perspective no other candidates has,” he said. “I do not have a hidden agenda, and I will work tirelessly to ensure the quality of life all Peabody residents deserve.” Rossignoll said he is “concerned

with Peabody’s future” and “I think some of the biggest problems facing our city are overdevelopment; we need to slow down developing every single parcel of land,” he said, adding that zoning issues have been triggered by downtown development. Yet, Rossignoll said the city is on the right track moving forward. “Purchasing Tillie’s and dredging Crystal Lake are great first steps,” he said.

65

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

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

BUYER2

SELLER1

SELLER2

ADDRESS

CITY

STATE

ZIP

DATE

PRICE

Hogan, Julie

Hogan, David

385 Essex Street RT

Lagrega, Andrew T

385 Essex St

Lynnfield

MA

1940

08.09.2017

$1 340 000,00

Elworthy, Craig

Elworthy, Kristen

Mortellite, James

Mortellite, Kelly A

1 Bryant St

Lynnfield

MA

1940

05.09.2017

$975 000,00

Okeeffe, Francis W

Okeeffe, Dorothy M

Doyon, Raymond M

Doyon, Cynthia S

46 Partridge Ln #46

Lynnfield

MA

1940

06.09.2017

$635 000,00

Ferullo, George

Wood, Kristen

Wixted, Brian V

Ripa, Rhonda K

4 Waldingfield Ln

Peabody

MA

1960

08.09.2017

$630 000,00

8 Westview Cir

Peabody

MA

1960

08.09.2017

$510 000,00

Lapolla, Anthony Alic, Ato

Caruso, Jennifer Pollitt, Christine

Terreri, Eric J Diaz, Carmen

Desousa, Wanderson Paszkowski, Scott T

12 Nelson Rd

Peabody

MA

1960

08.09.2017

$336 000,00

21 Forest St

Peabody

MA

1960

08.09.2017

$309 400,00

Maclean, D James

21 Perkins St

Peabody

MA

1960

05.09.2017

$630 000,00

Coombs, Jason

76 Aborn St

Peabody

MA

1960

08.09.2017

$481 000,00

Melos Construction LLC

32 Columbia Blvd

Peabody

MA

1960

05.09.2017

$478 000,00

43 Bay State Rd

Peabody

MA

1960

05.09.2017

$370 000,00

Headache RT

Alves, Michael S Diaz, Jose

Morrison, Jeffrey J

Labelle-Paszkowski, K E

43 Baystate Road RT

Tamasi, John

Cole, Charles V


Page 14

THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, September 29, 2017

OBITUARIES | FROM PAGE 12

LADY TANNERS | FROM PAGE 6

nu-El Memorial Park, Danvers. In lieu of flowers, expressions of sympathy in her memory may be sent to Boston Children's Hospital Trust, 401 Park Drive, Suite 602, Boston, MA 02215 by visiting http://giving.childrenshospital.org/ For more information or to register in the online guestbook please visit www.stanetskyhymansonsalem.com Stanetsky Hymanson Memorial Chapel Salem, MA 781-581-2300

but couldn’t convert on some good opportunities. Peabody’s defense was successful in cutting off the path to the goal and forced the visitors to misfire (often high) on their bids. Beverly also clanked shots off the post on three occasions. “(The Panthers) get out quick and they’re fast on the wings, I thought we backed off a little too much and they were firing away in the second half. Fortunately, we were able to deflect a lot of those shots,” said Desroches.“Overall our defense was

William A. “Bill” Terrio, Sr. Of Peabody formerly of Billerica, Concord and Waltham, September 21, 2017, passed away peacefully at the V.A. Hospital in Bedford, MA. Born and raised in Waltham, November 21, 1926, to the late Marshall and Esther Terrio. Beloved husband of Eileen (Barry) Terrio, to whom he was married for 64 years. Devoted father of Bill, Jr. and his wife, Katherine of Seal Beach, CA, Dan and his wife, Sheryl of Cocoa, FL, Rick a n d h i s w i fe, L a u r i e o f Townsend, Maureen Spring and her husband, Bill of Kensington, CT., and Paul Terrio of Delray Beach, FL. Also survived by 6 adored grandchildren, Jenna Terrio, Patrick and Bonnie Terrio, Michael and Kimberly Spring, and Sandi Terrio. Brother of Ann Johnson of Yarmouthport, and the late Marshall Terrio. He also leaves numerous nieces and nephews. Funeral Mass was held, Monday, September 25 in the Brooksby Village Chapel, Peabody. In lieu of flowers, please donate to Brooksby Village, C/O Benevolent Fund, 200 Brooksby Village Dr., Peabody, MA 01960 or Brooksby Catholic Community Fund, 300 Brooksby Village Dr., Peabody, MA 01960. W.W. II, Navy Veteran. Interment will be private.

Winnifred E. (Monahan) Murphy Of Peabody formerly of Saugus & Portland, ME, Sept. 16, age 107. Wife of the late Bernard D. Murphy. Loving mother of Bernard Murphy of AZ, Patricia Murphy of Peabody & the late Richard Murphy & his wife Noreen Murphy of Chelsea. Pre-deceased by 12 brothers and sisters. Chershed grandmother to 3 grandchildren; Michael, Brendan, Matthew. Funeral mass held in St. Margaret’s Church, Saugus on Friday, September 22. Interment Riverside Cemetery, Saugus. In lieu of flowers, donations in her memory may be made to AANE, 51 Water St., Watertown, MA 02472. For condolences www.BisbeePorcella.com.

great. This is a monster win for us. We’ve been able to fix and improve on a lot of areas through each game. It’s nice to walk out of here with a home win.” Desroches cited Aja Alimonte, Coleen Crotty, Jordyn Collins, and Jillian Arigo for their efforts. After Monday’s victory, the Tanners had gone unbeaten in their last 24 NEC contests. Peabody also defeated Tewksbury, 3-1, last Saturday at home, with Nelson tallying twice and Bridgett O’Connell scoring in the win. Catherine Manning and Crotty had strong defensive outings.


THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, September 29, 2017

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FROM PAGE 12

1. Grimm 2. “Macho Duck” 3. False; Iggy was a fox terrier. 4. Edmund Spenser 5. Leg warmers 6. Ether 7. Major League Baseball players 8. Opening day at Disneyland (Some rides were nonoperational, food ran out, etc.) 9. “The Bullwinkle Show” (to Canadian Mountie Dudley Do-Right) 10. A blimp 11. “Miss Mitchell’s Comet” 12. True 13. Spanish 14. The Massachusetts Bay Colony’s 15. Texas 16. Sputnik I 17. Plymouth Rock 18. The Friars Club 19. Brazil 20. “You Bet Your Life”


THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, September 29, 2017

Page 16

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LYNNFIELD - $769,000

LYNNFIELD - $1,772,900

LYNNFIELD - $599,900

COMING SOON!

EXCEPTIONAL 4 BEDROOM COLONIAL IN GREAT LOCATION. Spacious first floor family room has pellet stove and slider to screened porch overlooking private yard. Fabulous master bedroom with walk in closet, newer full bath with steam shower and Balcony/Deck. Lower level has in law potential with separate entrance and full bath. Garage has heated room above and storage. Many updates.

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

THE ULTIMATE OF LUXURY LIVING in this Scholz Design brick front colonial. 15 rooms, 4 bedrooms, first floor master suite, 5 full, 2 half baths and a 3 car garage. Elegance throughout with architectural designed woodwork, 2 story ceilings and walls of glass and palladium windows. This home is beautifully sited at the end of a cul-de-sac with a heated pool on a beautifully landscaped acre lot.

EVENINGS: 617-797-2222

EVENINGS: 617-797-2222

EVENINGS: 978-317-4362

MIDDLETON - $379,900

LYNNFIELD - $799,900

MIDDLETON - $549,000

JUST LISTED!

BEAUTIFUL 55+ COMMUNITY OF 30 CONDOS ON 30+ ACRES. 2nd floor end unit, 2 bedroom 2 bath. Open concept Kitchen, dining & living area, 4 season room, and bonus office/storage room. EVENINGS: 617-240-0266

NEW CONSTRUCTION DUPLEX TOWNHOUSE with 7 rooms, 3 bedrooms, include first floor master suite. Open floor plan with maple/granite kitchen, living room with fireplace, dining room with sliders to deck, amenities include hardwood floors, central air and a one car garage.

SPRAWLING RANCH IN SHERWOOD FOREST. Ideal for extended Family. 12 room, 4 bedroom, 3 full bath & 2 car oversized garage. Newer heat & updated bathrooms. Beautiful walk out lower level. EVENINGS: 617-285-2057

EVENINGS: 617-317-4362

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 Marilyn Phillips Debra Roberts Patrice Slater Carolyn Palermo Maureen Rossi Donna S nyder - DiMella Marcia Poretsky

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

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(781) 246-2100

THE PEABODY ADVOCATE - Friday, September 29, 2017