Book Signing at Prince Pizzeria – The Apology
Join local author Eric Haggman of Magnolia, MA for a book signing of his new novel, The Apology, on November 10th from 6-9PM at Prince Pizzeria in Saugus, MA. The proceeds from each book bought now and through the end of Veterans Day on November 11th will be matched by Eric and his wife Emily, up to $1,000.
All funds raised will benefit local disabled veterans through the Massachusetts Elks Association in support of the Disabled Veterans Service Committee. The Haggmans hope that this donation will make the lives of wounded veterans a little easier and a bit brighter as they thank them, and all members of the military, for their service. On November 10th, any military person that joins the book signing event will receive a free book (must be dressed in military uniform or show a military ID).
There will be free pizza generously provided by Steve and Trisha Castraberti of Prince Pizzeria.
About The Apology: Filmmaker and ex-Marine Christian Lindstrom returns to Vietnam to shoot tourism commercials, only to confront the agony of his past there and the power of the Asian underworld to control political events, including the creation and the whitewashing of Japan’s history itself. For producer Nachi Tanaka, it is the story of the shameful sins of the fathers coming back to hurt and haunt her family generations later. For the Japanese government, it is a coup d’état engineered by powerful business interests with the Japanese mafia, the Yakuza, doing their murderous bidding.
To lean more about The Apology, please visit: www.theapologybook.com
Epic Milestone at Prince Pizzeria!
We celebrate 40 YEARS with Jeff, the best pizza man in America! When you are ordering at the front counter, you’ll see Jeff at the pizza ovens – give him a shout out.
We love you JEFF, we honor you and we are grateful for everything you have done to make Prince Restaurant what it is!
Top Family-Run Restaurants Have Recipe for Success – Boston Herald Article
“Trendy chef-driven eateries arrive amid breathless reviews from foodies, but few survive over the long haul. Somebody newer and sexier invariably comes along. Corporate chain restaurants land with a noisy bang thanks to big marketing budgets, but rarely earn the warm embrace of the local community.
Only a select few family-owned eateries survive and thrive for decades and never lose their local soul. Boston, to its credit, still boasts many of these local landmarks.
“People always talk about the new high-end restaurants and esoteric pizza places, but for us it’s a great feeling to know that generations of people grow up eating here,” said Steve Castraberti of Prince Pizzeria.”
Read the full article on the Boston Herald website.