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- Friday, March 17, 2017
Page 6
~Events at the Peabody Institute Library South Branch~
No-Knead Bread Making
raisin pecan bread? Asiago
cheese bread? Anadama
Join us at the South Branch
of the Peabody Institute Li-
brary to sample these deli-
cious breads while veteran
baker Denali Delmar returns to
once again demonstrate how
you can easilymake these and
other varieties of crusty artisan
loaves. Delmar has simplified
theNewYorkTimes’s no-knead
method to three simple steps –
nomess on the counter andno
kneading at all. Come learn to
cle bread”: It’smiraculous how
easy it is to make!
ForWestford resident Denali
Delmar, it was love at first loaf
when she learned bread bak-
ing froma college friend. Since
that first loaf she has gone on
to create a successful bread-
bakingbusiness andhas creat-
ed her personal no-kneadmir-
acle bread method. She con-
tinues her bread-baking pas-
sion and is delighted to come
to the South Branch to teach
her easy-as-1-2-3 method.
This event is free and open
to the public, and will take
place at the South Branch of
the Peabody Institute Library,
which is located at 78 Lynn
St., on Thursday, March 30 at
7 p.m. This program has been
generously sponsored by the
Friends of the Peabody Insti-
tute Libraries. Space is limit-
ed and registration is required.
For more information or to re-
serve your free spot, please go
call 978-531-3380 or stop by
in person.
New artist featured in South Branch’s rotating art show
he South Branch of the Pea-
body Institute Library is
continuing its support of local
artists with a new showing of
watercolors by Massachusetts
artist Linda T. Hurd. Twelve ex-
amples of her art are now on
display in the library, which is
located at 78 Lynn St. These
paintings will only be on dis-
play for a limited time through
the spring and are part of her
latest “Art for Months” collec-
tion. This latest collection is ti-
tled “WIRED,” and we are priv-
ileged to display the originals
of the works that are sold as
bound books. “WIRED” uses
telephone poles at metaphors
for the various ways people
Linda Hurd has found writ-
ing and painting to be impor-
tant outlets in living with At-
tention Deficit Hyperactivity
Disorder (ADHD). According to
Hurd, “Painting helps me hon-
or what I see. Paintingwithwa-
tercolors has helped me learn
skills like sitting still, planning
ahead and going lightly.” She
sees painting as therapeutic
and a way to learn something
new. Her love of art came ear-
ly and was influenced by her
family and art teachers at Can-
ton High School. She holds
a B.A. in Psychology and an
M.A. in Writing and Publish-
ing. More examples of her wa-
tercolors and captions, as well
asmore information about the
artist, can be found at
The public is invited to view
her paintings anytime the
South Branch is open. For
more information about the
paintings, please call (978)
531-3380 or visit the artist’s
website. For the South Branch
hours or for more information
about the Peabody Institute
Library, please visit
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Police increase patrols and
awareness to combat anti-Semitism
eabody Police Chief Thomas
M. Griffin reassures the com-
munity that steps are being tak-
en toensure thepreservationof
nity throughout the city. Direct-
ed patrols involving uniformed
andplainclothes officers in spe-
cific areas will be increased to
maintain public safety.
“Although there have been
no recent specific threats or in-
cidentswithin thecity,weneed
to remain vigilant and protect
the people and places of gath-
erings within the Jewish com-
munity,” said Chief Griffin.
Reports of anti-Semitic inci-
New England and the country.
These incidents may be report-
edas vandalism, harassment, as-
saults or terroristic threats. The
official annual statistics havenot
been released for 2016; howev-
er, according to the Anti-Defa-
mation League (ADL) – the Jew-
ish civil rights group – as of June
nearly as many for all of 2015,
when61were reported.
The AMCHA Initiative, a non-
profit organization dedicated
to investigation, documenting,
educating about, and combat-
inganti-Semitismat institutions
of higher learning, reports 618
incidents involving anti-Semit-
ic behavior in 2016. There have
been 116 documented reports
as of this date in 2017.
“Our community policing of-
ficerswill continue tomeetwith
members of the Jewish com-
munity to address their con-
cerns; if we all work together
we can prevail over the alarm-
ing increaseof thesedisturbing
events,”said Chief Griffin.