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NOVEMBER 8, 2018 • VOL. 62, NO. 45<br />

NEWS<br />

SERVING THE COMMUNITY SINCE 1957<br />

16 PAGES • ONE DOLLAR<br />

<strong>Peabody</strong> City Councilor-at-Large Tom Gould, right, celebrates the re-election of state Rep. Ted Speliotis.<br />

PHOTO | SPENSER HASAK<br />

Speliotis headed back to Beacon Hill<br />

By Thomas Grillo<br />

Danvers voters returned state Rep.<br />

Ted Speliotis to the State House for his<br />

12th term to represent the 13th Essex<br />

District.<br />

In the closely watched race between<br />

the Danvers Democrat and Republican<br />

challenger Mark Mezzina, Speliotis won<br />

by 558 votes of the 19,786 cast.<br />

But Mezzina made it interesting.<br />

The 25-year-old JC Penney salesman<br />

and Danvers Town Meeting member in<br />

his first bid for a seat in the Legislature<br />

won three of the four precincts in West<br />

<strong>Peabody</strong> by a comfortable 260 vote<br />

margin, and beat Speliotis in Middleton<br />

by 240 votes.<br />

But Danvers, Speliotis’ hometown,<br />

gave him a comfortable margin of victory<br />

by more than 1,000 votes. The<br />

final tally was 51.4 percent of the<br />

voters for the incumbent and 48.6 for<br />

Mezzina<br />

“I guess the headline in the Danvers<br />

Herald was right a long time ago:<br />

Danvers has a love affair with Ted<br />

Speliotis,” the winner told the packed<br />

crowd at the Polish Russian Lithuanian<br />

American Citizens Club Tuesday night.<br />

“Winning is great.”<br />

Mezzina said he was surprised and<br />

disappointed by the results.<br />

“I thought I was in better shape,” he<br />

said. “My message resonated with lots of<br />

people. It just wasn’t the right night, it<br />

wasn’t the right time.”<br />

In the four <strong>Peabody</strong> precincts in the<br />

district, Mezzina received 2,786 votes to<br />

Speliotis’ 2,526.<br />

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NOVEMBER 8, 2018 • VOL. 62, NO. 45<br />

NEWS<br />

SERVING THE COMMUNITY SINCE 1957<br />

16 PAGES • ONE DOLLAR<br />

FOR FULL ELECTION<br />

RESULTS, VISIT<br />

WEEKLYNEWS.NET<br />

Results of the state rep.<br />

race election between<br />

incumbent Rep. Ted<br />

Speliotis (above right)<br />

and challenger Mark<br />

Mezzina (above left)<br />

were not available before<br />

the <strong>Peabody</strong> Weekly<br />

News deadline. You can<br />

read the full results and<br />

reactions from the candidates<br />

online at weeklynews.net.<br />

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Rats have city scurrying<br />

<strong>Peabody</strong>’s City Council is considering new rules to keep the rising rodent population<br />

at bay. Story on page 2.<br />

City considers later<br />

school start times<br />

By Thomas Grillo<br />

Students at <strong>Peabody</strong>’s J. Henry Higgins<br />

Middle School and Veterans Memorial<br />

High want to sleep in.<br />

That’s the message from a survey of the<br />

city’s 9-12th graders.<br />

Of the 614 students who responded to<br />

the School Committee questionnaire, 445,<br />

or a whopping 72 percent, said a later start<br />

time would ease their mornings. If school<br />

started later, more than 83 percent said they<br />

would get more sleep, according to the 12-<br />

page survey.<br />

Today, <strong>Peabody</strong>’s high schoolers start at<br />

7:20 a.m., Higgins starts at 8:10, and the<br />

elementary school bells ring at 8:50.<br />

But that could change next year.<br />

Starting school later can help adolescents<br />

get more sleep, improve their health,<br />

academic performance, and quality of<br />

life, according to the Centers for Disease<br />

Control and Prevention. More than 75<br />

percent of the middle and high schoolers<br />

in <strong>Peabody</strong> who responded to the survey<br />

said they go to bed at <strong>11</strong>:30 p.m. or later,<br />

SCHOOL, PAGE 3<br />

New role for<br />

Bridgewell’s<br />

Chris Tuttle<br />

By Bella DiGazia<br />

Chris Tuttle is settling into an unexpected<br />

role.<br />

The Beverly resident was hired as<br />

Bridgewell’s chief operating officer<br />

earlier this year. Today, he is the interim<br />

CEO, taking over from the<br />

agency’s late CEO Kelly Martin, who<br />

died last summer.<br />

“I think the toughest part since I’ve<br />

been here, has been the passing of<br />

Kelly,” he said. “The agency has done<br />

extremely well and a lot of that has<br />

to do with Kelly’s legacy and what<br />

she had built for the last 35 years. My<br />

time with her was short but (…) what<br />

struck me most was her commitment<br />

to the individuals that we serve…”<br />

Now in its 60th year, Bridgewell’s<br />

mission is to provide services that<br />

assist people with disabilities to live<br />

independently through community<br />

housing, day programs, outpatient<br />

treatment, recovery services, education<br />

and employment training. The<br />

nonprofit recently moved its headquarters<br />

to <strong>Peabody</strong>.<br />

Bridgewell serves 6,500 people<br />

TUTTLE, PAGE 3<br />

PHOTO | SPENSER HASAK<br />

Chris Tuttle has been named interim<br />

CEO of Bridgewell.<br />

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WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 NOVEMBER 8, 2018<br />

Rats have city scrambling<br />

By Thomas Grillo<br />

PEABODY — As the number<br />

of rat complaints has risen by<br />

more than 400 percent in the<br />

last two years, the City Council<br />

is considering new rules to<br />

combat the rodents.<br />

"We have definitely seen<br />

a dramatic uptick in complaints,"<br />

said Sharon Cameron,<br />

director of the city's Health<br />

Department.<br />

Among the factors that lead<br />

to potential rodent infestations<br />

are untended vegetable gardens,<br />

bird feeders, and trash. Rodents<br />

go where there is food.<br />

"There are lots of factors<br />

contributing to the rise," she<br />

said. "Experts say the change<br />

in climate and warmer temperatures<br />

is extending the breeding<br />

season."<br />

Rats reproduce less during<br />

winter as cold temperatures<br />

make it harder for rodents to<br />

survive. But as winters have<br />

become milder, in part due to<br />

climate change, rats have produced<br />

extra litters.<br />

A single female rat can have<br />

up to 100 babies annually, so a<br />

small increase can have a huge<br />

impact on the population, according<br />

to the U.S. National<br />

Library of Medicine National<br />

Institutes of Health.<br />

Experts say the rat population<br />

explosion could help spread <strong>11</strong><br />

diseases, including E. coli and<br />

the bubonic plague.<br />

The measures up for discussion<br />

by the council include:<br />

Property owners must have<br />

sufficient rodent-proof, covered<br />

trash containers for waste and<br />

recyclables.<br />

Receptacles cannot be placed<br />

on the street before noon of the<br />

collection day and must be removed<br />

by noon the following<br />

day.<br />

Developers of new construction<br />

must implement a<br />

pest management control plan<br />

two weeks before they break<br />

ground.<br />

The city's 366 restaurants<br />

must devise a pest management<br />

plan.<br />

Violators face fines of up to<br />

$300 a day.<br />

The problem is not limited to<br />

<strong>Peabody</strong>. Public health directors<br />

on the North Shore are seeing<br />

the same increases, Cameron<br />

said.<br />

"For all of us, sanitation is<br />

the biggest factor because rats<br />

are looking for food, water and<br />

places to live," she said. "They<br />

like to live within 150 feet of<br />

their food source, most of the<br />

time they are able to find food<br />

around us and the most common<br />

place is from trash containers."<br />

While the city has hired<br />

A1 Exterminators to bait the<br />

city's sewers, Cameron said<br />

every time they've gone back<br />

to check, the bait has not been<br />

touched, a sign rats are getting<br />

plenty of food elsewhere.<br />

While rats are a national<br />

problem, the federal government<br />

is no longer involved in<br />

controlling rats as it is with<br />

many other public health<br />

problems. Between 1969 and<br />

1982, the Centers for Disease<br />

Control and Prevention distributed<br />

grants under its Urban Rat<br />

Control program, but that ended<br />

under former President Ronald<br />

Reagan. As a result, cities are<br />

on their own.<br />

Last month, Revere spent<br />

$900,000 to provide homeowners<br />

with 65-gallon trash<br />

carts to dispose of trash.<br />

Overflowing trash barrels, the<br />

use of flimsy trash bags left on<br />

sidewalks, and careless disposal<br />

of garbage have all led to the<br />

prominent rat problem, the city<br />

said.<br />

The goal of the heavy-duty,<br />

rodent-proof barrels is to restrict<br />

access to food sources, according<br />

to Mayor Brian Arrigo.<br />

"Inadvertently, we are<br />

treating rats like pets rather than<br />

predators,” Arrigo said.<br />

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INDEX<br />

Classifieds ....................... 13-16<br />

Obituary ..................................7<br />

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Real Estate ...................... 14-16<br />

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NOVEMBER 8, 2018<br />

TUTTLE<br />

From page 1<br />

New role for<br />

Bridgewell’s<br />

Chris Tuttle<br />

annually, with offices dedicated<br />

to services for autism; developmental<br />

and intellectual disabilities;<br />

substance abuse and<br />

recovery treatments; affordable<br />

housing and homelessness; behavioral<br />

health; professional<br />

innovation; and recreational<br />

initiatives; and four clinics in<br />

Lynn, Danvers, Lowell, and<br />

Chelmsford.<br />

Tuttle said Martin’s legacy<br />

was centered around innovation,<br />

inspiration and dedication.<br />

She left a very strong foundation<br />

for him to build upon, he<br />

added. The organization is not<br />

seeking a permanent CEO and<br />

senior executives are evaluating<br />

the nonprofit’s next step,<br />

he said.<br />

The 54-year-old’s resume is<br />

packed with years of experience<br />

working for child welfare<br />

nonprofits, especially cases involving<br />

children who have experienced<br />

trauma.<br />

“There are a lot of things I am<br />

still learning on the go,” said<br />

Tuttle. “The adult (care) world<br />

is something I am still learning,<br />

but the wealth of expertise that<br />

is within Bridgewell has been a<br />

huge benefit to me.”<br />

He was drawn to Bridgewell,<br />

he said, by the many services<br />

it provides North Shore residents<br />

The staff has welcomed<br />

him, even though he is a New<br />

Yorker, he said.<br />

Tuttle said he hopes to expand<br />

Bridgewell’s recovery and substance<br />

abuse treatment services<br />

by recruiting more coaches for<br />

the recovery program.<br />

“There is no shortage of<br />

people who are in need of help<br />

and dealing with addiction,”<br />

he said. “I think we have made<br />

great strides but it is a long<br />

fight. People in recovery need<br />

to know they are not alone,<br />

especially when those dark<br />

moments come and the temptations<br />

creep in, and they need to<br />

know there are people they can<br />

call and places they can go.”<br />

He also said his plans include<br />

programs for 22-year-olds with<br />

autism who are working to become<br />

adults. Bridgewell will<br />

also form a new family and<br />

individual advisory committee,<br />

he said.<br />

“I want to end my career<br />

here, whatever role that might<br />

be,” said Tuttle. “I also hope to<br />

be able to try and root for the<br />

Red Sox, at some point.”<br />

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WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 3<br />

SCHOOL<br />

From page 1<br />

City considers later<br />

school start times<br />

2.50%<br />

APY*<br />

15-Month CD<br />

while 21 percent said they get<br />

to sleep after 12:30 a.m.<br />

As a result, more than 42<br />

percent report they routinely<br />

feel sleepy or sleep deprived.<br />

Nearly a third of students said<br />

they drink caffeinated beverages<br />

to stay more alert in class.<br />

As the survey suggests and<br />

nationwide data confirms, not<br />

getting enough sleep is common<br />

among high school students.<br />

Lack of sleep is associated with<br />

health risks including being<br />

overweight, drinking alcohol,<br />

smoking tobacco, and using<br />

drugs, as well as poor academic<br />

performance. One of the<br />

reasons adolescents do not get<br />

enough sleep, researchers say,<br />

is early school start times.<br />

The American Academy of<br />

Pediatrics recommends middle<br />

and high schools start at 8:30<br />

a.m. or later to give students the<br />

opportunity to get the amount<br />

of sleep they need.<br />

The National Sleep<br />

Foundation, whose mission is<br />

to improve health through sleep<br />

education and advocacy, recommend<br />

teens get on average 9<br />

1/4 hours of sleep per night for<br />

optimal performance.<br />

But in <strong>Peabody</strong> the survey<br />

revealed one third of students<br />

sleep less than 6 hours per<br />

night, 46 percent say they get<br />

between six and seven hours,<br />

and 20 percent say they are getting<br />

about seven to eight hours.<br />

None said they were getting<br />

the recommended amount.<br />

There are many reasons for<br />

the lack of sleep. Like their<br />

counterparts in other communities,<br />

most <strong>Peabody</strong> students<br />

have packed schedules that include<br />

sports, jobs, homework,<br />

and family obligations. As a<br />

result, when it is time to wake<br />

up for school, the adolescent’s<br />

body says it’s still the middle of<br />

the night, and they had too little<br />

sleep to feel rested and alert.<br />

No changes will be made<br />

this year, according to School<br />

Committeewoman Beverley<br />

Ann Griffin Dunne.<br />

“If we do change start times,<br />

one of the biggest issues is<br />

transportation,” she said.<br />

The district employs a threetiered<br />

transportation system<br />

using 28 buses, she said.<br />

They start out picking up high<br />

schoolers and dropping them<br />

off, then the caravan gets the<br />

Higgins’ kids, and lastly, they<br />

pick up the younger children<br />

and deliver them to the elementary<br />

schools. In the afternoon,<br />

it’s reversed.<br />

“In order to switch the<br />

times we will have to examine<br />

busing,” Dunne said. “We<br />

won’t swap elementary for the<br />

high school start times, I don’t<br />

want to see little kids at a bus<br />

stop at 6:30 am in the dark.”<br />

The other factor to consider is<br />

cost, Dunne added.<br />

“We will have to consider<br />

ways to work it into our budget<br />

because transportation is so expensive,”<br />

she said.<br />

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WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 NOVEMBER 8, 2018<br />

PEABODY WEEKLY<br />

NEWS<br />

(USPS #66)<br />

Telephone: (978) 532-5880 • Fax: (978) 532-4250<br />

Mailing Address: P.O. Box 5, Lynn, MA 01903<br />

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Office Hours: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through Friday<br />

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Local Subscription Rate: $20 per year (52 issues) • Single Copy: $1.00<br />

Deadlines: News: Monday, noon; Display Ads: Monday, noon;<br />

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No cancellations accepted after deadline.<br />

The <strong>Peabody</strong> Weekly News is published 52 times per year on Thursday by Essex<br />

Media Group, Inc. No issue is printed during the week of Christmas. The <strong>Peabody</strong><br />

Weekly News is delivered via US Mail to homes in <strong>Peabody</strong>. It is also available<br />

in several locations throughout <strong>Peabody</strong>. The <strong>Peabody</strong> Weekly News will not be<br />

responsible for typographical or other errors in advertisements, but will reprint that<br />

part of an advertisement in which a typographical error occurs if notified immediately.<br />

Advertisers must notify the <strong>Peabody</strong> Weekly News of any errors in advertisements<br />

on the FIRST day of insertion. The publisher reserves the right to reject,<br />

omit or edit any copy offered for publication.<br />

STEPHEN RILEY JOINS DREAMBRIDGE FINANCIAL<br />

Stephen is a native resident of Lynnfield where he attended<br />

Lynnfield High School. He received his Bachelor’s Degree in<br />

Economics at the University of Massachusetts at Amherst.<br />

Stephen has been serving individuals and small businesses<br />

for over 13 years in the Financial Services industry. Prior<br />

to joining DreamBridge Financial, Stephen served as Vice<br />

President and Investment Officer at First Financial Trust<br />

N.A., a subsidiary of First Financial Savings Bank. His<br />

industry experience also includes serving as Financial<br />

Advisor for 6 years at a local investment firm in North Andover where he<br />

cared for over 200 client relationships. He spent the beginning of his career<br />

as a client service/relationship advisor at Morgan Stanley in Middleton and<br />

Fidelity Investments in Merrimack, NH. Prior Steve was a Store manager for<br />

Lowe’s, Home Improvement, & Stop & Shop Supermarkets for over 12 years.<br />

Stephen serves on the Lynnfield Finance committee and is a member of the<br />

Andover Rotary Club (A Paul Harris Fellow) also associated with the Lynnfield<br />

-Wakefield Zetland Masonic lodge. He is a member of the Lynnfield-Wakefield<br />

lodge of Elk’s and serves as head coach in the Lynnfield youth sports program.<br />

He has a passion for serving people and giving back to the community and<br />

currently resides in Lynnfield where he enjoys spending quality time with his<br />

wife Michell and children Spencer and Vanessa.<br />

Stephen can be reached at Dreambridge Financial<br />

781-771-19<strong>11</strong> | Stephen@Dreambridgeplanning.com<br />

PEABODY WEEKL Y<br />

N E WS<br />

Arrest<br />

Leonardo Pedroso, 27, of<br />

67 Margin St., was arrested on<br />

Friday at 10:53 a.m. following a<br />

traffic stop on Upton Street and<br />

charged with the unlicensed operation<br />

of a motor vehicle.<br />

Summons<br />

Hope N. Dehghani, 31, of<br />

57 Butler St., Salem, was summoned<br />

to court following a<br />

traffic stop on Friday at <strong>11</strong>:06<br />

a.m. at 147 Summit St. for the<br />

unlicensed operation of a motor<br />

vehicle.<br />

Wuelton Martins, 47, of 243<br />

Washington St., Apt. 2, Reading,<br />

was summoned to court following<br />

a traffic stop on Friday at<br />

1:09 p.m. at Spinelli’s Function<br />

Facility at 10 Newbury St. for the<br />

unlicensed operation of a motor<br />

vehicle and passing a school bus.<br />

Accidents<br />

A report of a pedestrian hit by<br />

a motor vehicle at 10:10 a.m.<br />

Sunday at 45 Fulton St. The<br />

suspect fled the scene in a blue<br />

Toyota car. The victim was taken<br />

to Salem Hospital. Taylor Marie<br />

Cullinane, 23, of 638 Tremont<br />

St., Apt. 1, Boston, was summoned<br />

for assault and battery<br />

with a dangerous weapon, larceny,<br />

wanton destruction of<br />

property, leaving the scene of<br />

personal injury and negligent<br />

operation of a motor vehicle.<br />

A two-car motor vehicle crash<br />

was reported on Friday at 10:17<br />

a.m. at <strong>Peabody</strong> District Court at<br />

1 Lowell St. Officer assisted in<br />

paperwork exchange.<br />

Report of a motor vehicle<br />

crash at the Brown School at<br />

150 Lynn St. with no injuries on<br />

Friday at 2:42 p.m.<br />

Animal Control<br />

A bat reported in a bedroom<br />

at 24 Rockway Road on Sunday<br />

UChoose18_SA_LA_LPW.ai 1 10/31/2018 10:03:22 AM<br />

Police Log<br />

at 4:07 p.m. Officer reports bat<br />

removed.<br />

Report of an injured dog on<br />

the train tracks on Monday at<br />

<strong>11</strong>:04 a.m. at 22 Andover St.<br />

Animal control officer contacted<br />

for photos. Officer reports the<br />

dog was a stuffed animal.<br />

Caller reported seeing an exotic<br />

looking house cat again on<br />

Monday at 12:21 p.m. Animal<br />

control officer reports there<br />

have been no reports of such<br />

a cat matching the description.<br />

Officer said its owner most likely<br />

allows it to roam outside.<br />

Caller reported being charged<br />

at by Seymour, a dog, at 36<br />

Elizabeth Lane on Monday at<br />

1:14 p.m. Complaint and copy of<br />

the leash law mailed to Kristen<br />

Farhat at the same address.<br />

Caller reported her dog was<br />

in the pond at Sunset Drive and<br />

refused to come out on Friday at<br />

3:50 p.m. Animal control officer<br />

arrived on Pond Street with the<br />

<strong>Peabody</strong> Fire Department and<br />

dog was saved.<br />

Assaults<br />

A report of an assault and<br />

battery at 10:40 p.m. Saturday<br />

at Rudy’s Towing on Webster<br />

Street. A caller reported his<br />

boss was knocked out by a man<br />

on Webster Street. One person<br />

was taken to Salem Hospital.<br />

Another man was taken to Lahey<br />

Hospital. Ruddy Soto Ortiz, 47,<br />

of 10 Swampscott Ave., Apt. 3,<br />

was summoned for assault and<br />

battery. Kelvin L. Pena, 46, of<br />

12R Caller St., was summoned<br />

for assault and battery, assault<br />

and battery with a dangerous<br />

weapon, witness intimidation<br />

and malicious destruction of<br />

property.<br />

Complaints<br />

On Friday at 10:05 a.m. landlord<br />

from 12 Hourihan St. reports<br />

he evicted a tenant last<br />

month, and she has left, but her<br />

son is at the apartment and was<br />

never on the lease.<br />

Principal at the Northshore<br />

Education Consortium at 83<br />

Pine St. reports an out-of-control<br />

juvenile assaulted a teacher<br />

on Friday at <strong>11</strong>:30 a.m. The<br />

mother was contacted, was<br />

irate and said she would come<br />

to the school. Principal asked<br />

for officer to speak to her when<br />

she arrives. Officer reports the<br />

kids are in class and there was<br />

no problem. The mother arrived<br />

and took the juvenile home.<br />

Employee from the Lavish<br />

Beauty Bar on Lynn Street reports<br />

someone will not leave the<br />

business on Friday at 12:20 p.m.<br />

Officer reports party left prior to<br />

arrival.<br />

Caller at 216 Newbury St. reports<br />

verbal argument between<br />

two men on Friday at 12:22 p.m.<br />

Offer reports parties were separated<br />

upon arrival.<br />

Drunk woman reported at St.<br />

John’s Church at 17 Chestnut<br />

St. on Friday at 12:26 p.m. was<br />

thrown out of meal service.<br />

Party taken to the North Shore<br />

Medical Center.<br />

Woman reports she had a<br />

road rage incident on Friday at<br />

3:52 p.m. with a man who got<br />

out of his vehicle. Parties turned<br />

onto Sylvan Street and the<br />

Danvers Police Department was<br />

notified.<br />

Theft<br />

A report of a larceny at 5:35<br />

p.m. Saturday at Rudy’s Towing<br />

at 7 Webster St. A theft of tires<br />

totaling $250 was reported. A<br />

man owed $240 to Rudy’s for<br />

four brand new tires, but used a<br />

spare key to pick up his car several<br />

days later without paying.<br />

He was told by police to go back<br />

and make the payment.<br />

20<br />

MAIL TO PEABODY WEEKLY NEWS, P.O. BOX 5, LYNN, MA 01903<br />

CHECKS AND MONEY ORDERS ALSO ACCEPTED.<br />

MAKE PAYABLE TO: ESSEX MEDIA GROUP, INC.


NOVEMBER 8, 2018<br />

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 5<br />

Seniors<br />

LYNNFIELD SENIOR<br />

CENTER ACTIVITIES<br />

Trips<br />

Nov. 14 Wrentham Outlets<br />

— $5.<br />

Nov. 21 Road trip to Southern<br />

Maine — $5.<br />

Nov. 26-27 Berkshire<br />

Holiday Trip — $327.<br />

Nov. 28 Pre-Christmas trip<br />

to Eately in Boston — $5.<br />

Dec. 4 Sicilian Tenors<br />

Christmas Time at<br />

Danversport Lunch and<br />

Show — $69.<br />

Dec. 5 Boston’s European<br />

Market at Government<br />

Center — $5.<br />

Dec. 12 Cooking demonstration<br />

and tasting at Verrill<br />

Farms, Concord — $10.<br />

Dec. 13 Holiday Fun, Regis<br />

College, Gore Place and<br />

High Tea — $89.<br />

Dec. 19 Last Minute<br />

Shopping at Merrimack<br />

Outlets, tax-free N.H. — $5<br />

Jan. 9 After Christmas sale<br />

at Copley Plaza and the<br />

Prudential Center — $5<br />

Jan. 16 Museum of Fine<br />

Arts — $23<br />

Jan. 30 JFK Museum — $15<br />

*****<br />

Thursday, November 8<br />

8 a.m. Hairdresser, exercise<br />

room. 8:30 a.m. Zumba<br />

gold. 8:45 a.m. Drumming<br />

with Jill. 9 a.m. Manicurist,<br />

stitch and chat. 9:15 a.m. Sit<br />

and tone with Jill. 9:20 a.m.<br />

Gentle Pilates. 9:30 a.m.<br />

Genealogy, Oriental rug. 10<br />

a.m. Yoga, Mah Jong. 10:30<br />

a.m. Lunch break. <strong>11</strong> a.m.<br />

Aerobic dance with Alice.<br />

<strong>11</strong>:30 a.m. Lunch: Baked<br />

spaghetti. <strong>11</strong>:39 a.m. Lunch<br />

and movie: Darkest Hour.<br />

12:30 p.m. Bridge.<br />

*****<br />

Friday, November 9<br />

8 a.m. Exercise room,<br />

breakfast. 9 a.m. Blood pressure,<br />

file of life, hairdresser,<br />

Broadway jazz dance class,<br />

acrylic painting. 9:15 a.m.<br />

Bingo. 9:30 a.m. Tai Chi.<br />

10:30 a.m. Zumba. <strong>11</strong>:15<br />

a.m. Lunch: Reuben.<br />

*****<br />

Monday, November 12<br />

Center Closed.<br />

*****<br />

Tuesday, November 13<br />

8 a.m. Hairdresser, exercise<br />

room. 8:45 a.m.<br />

Exercise under the belt.<br />

9 a.m. Blood pressure,<br />

walking meditation-CX.<br />

9:15 a.m. Bingo. 9:30 a.m.<br />

Intermediate Italian, Friend’s<br />

big band dance, food shopping.<br />

10 a.m. Tai Chi. 10:30<br />

a.m. Scrabble. <strong>11</strong>:30 a.m.<br />

Lunch: Mac and cheese.<br />

12:30 p.m. Computer class<br />

sign up, bridge, watercolor<br />

class, book club, successful<br />

singles.<br />

*****<br />

Wednesday, November 14<br />

8:30 a.m. Exercise room,<br />

Zumba. 9 a.m. Manicurist,<br />

Wilson Farms trip, Tripoley,<br />

artist drop in, alterations<br />

with Anita, hairdresser. 9:30<br />

a.m. aerobics video. 10 a.m.<br />

Chair yoga, senior Medicare<br />

patrol, embroidery. 10:15<br />

a.m. Beginner Italian. <strong>11</strong>:30<br />

a.m. Lunch: roast chicken,<br />

clergy lunch. 12:15 p.m.<br />

Pokeno, canasta, bridge,<br />

cooking with Tamara. 3:30<br />

p.m. Bowling.<br />

PETER A. TORIGIAN<br />

SENIOR CENTER<br />

Thursday, November 8<br />

8 a.m. Breakfast. 8:30<br />

a.m. Quilting. 9 a.m. Watch<br />

battery replacement. 9:15<br />

a.m. Whist. 9:30 a.m. Big<br />

band dancing, walk-in<br />

blood pressure, advanced<br />

painting. 10 a.m. Bridge.<br />

12:30 p.m. Loss of spouse<br />

group. 1 p.m. Sing-a-long.<br />

*****<br />

Friday, November 9<br />

8 a.m. Beginner painting,<br />

TOPS weigh in. 9 a.m.<br />

Aerobics, TOPS meeting.<br />

<strong>11</strong>:15 a.m. Chair yoga. Noon<br />

Open art studio. 12:30 p.m.<br />

Bingo. 2:30 p.m. Ping-pong.<br />

*****<br />

Monday, November 12<br />

Center Closed.<br />

*****<br />

Tuesday, November 13<br />

9 a.m. <strong>Peabody</strong> reacts,<br />

hug-a-bears. 9:15 a.m.<br />

Whist. 9:30 a.m. Japanese<br />

Bunka, library on the road.<br />

10:30 a.m. Line dancing.<br />

Noon Mah Jong. 12:30 p.m.<br />

Crocheting, knitting.<br />

*****<br />

Wednesday, November 14<br />

9 a.m. Aerobics, rug<br />

hooking, wood carving,<br />

sewing/repair. 9:30<br />

a.m. Disabled American<br />

Veterans meeting. 10:15<br />

a.m. Zumba. 12:30 p.m.<br />

Party set up, model ship<br />

building, low vision group.<br />

1 p.m. National Active and<br />

Retired Federal Employees<br />

meeting.<br />

Prime Rib<br />

Served with Baked Potato, Veggies, and Salad<br />

All Day Monday & Tuesday for only<br />

$<br />

19.95<br />

TOPICAL SUBJECTS<br />

While many people take oral “non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs”<br />

(NSAIDs) to treat osteoarthritis and other types of joint pain, prolonged<br />

use of aspirin, ibuprofen, naproxen, diclofenac, and others can lead to<br />

potentially serious unwanted side effects. With this in mind, many NSAID<br />

users are switching to safer topical NSAIDs. These include the prescription<br />

medication Voltaren Gel, an FDA-approved topical diclofenac gel<br />

(which also comes in patch form, the Flector Patch) for the treatment of<br />

acute pain from strains, sprains, bruises, and knee osteoarthritis. Topical<br />

NSAIDs are most effective for treating painful joints nearer to the skin’s<br />

surface. While topical NSAIDs greatly reduce the systemic side effects<br />

that are more commonly associated with their oral counterparts, they do<br />

not eliminate them completely.<br />

Topical NSAIDs should not be used in combination with oral NSAIDs or<br />

aspirin because of the potential for adverse effects. The gel’s active<br />

ingredient still gets into your bloodstream, so you have to consider the<br />

total amount you’re getting. For more information, please call VILLAGE<br />

PHARMACY at 781-334-3133. We are located in the Colonial Shopping<br />

Center and open Mon.-Fri., 9-8; Sat. 9-5; and Sun. and holidays, 9-1:30.<br />

HINT: Topical salicylates such as Aspercreme® may provide pain relief,<br />

but their analgesic and anti-inflammatory properties are much less potent<br />

than those of topical NSAIDs.<br />

Colonial Shopping Center • 590 Main St. Lynnfield, MA 01940 • 781-334-3133<br />

Letter To<br />

The Editor<br />

We love to hear from you.<br />

Write to the Editor,<br />

tgrillo@essexmediagroup.com


6<br />

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 NOVEMBER 8, 2018<br />

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Tuesday: Buy one baked or fried<br />

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T: 978-531-3366 • F: 978-531-3060 www.sylvanstreetgrille.com


NOVEMBER 8, 2018<br />

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 7<br />

Obituary<br />

Dorothy A. Copoulos, 86<br />

Taking part in the donation of “Trouble the Dog” to the <strong>Peabody</strong> Police and Fire Departments<br />

included, from left: Sgt. James Harkins; Sgt. David Bonfanti; Sgt. Rich Girolimon; McGruff,<br />

<strong>Peabody</strong>’s Crime Dog; Captain Scott Richards; Chief Thomas Griffin; Christine Wells, leasing<br />

agent, Eaves <strong>Peabody</strong>; Georgine Weber, assistant manager, Eaves <strong>Peabody</strong>; Sharyn Hoover,<br />

property manager, Eaves <strong>Peabody</strong>; Sheila Duncan, founder of the Kennek Foundation; Fire<br />

Chief Steve Pasdon; <strong>Peabody</strong> Firefighters Joseph Javery, Matthew Dowling, and Derek McCrea.<br />

Trouble to the rescue<br />

The <strong>Peabody</strong> Police and<br />

Fire Departments accepted donations<br />

of “Trouble the Dog”<br />

plush toys from Eaves <strong>Peabody</strong>,<br />

an AvalonBay Community,<br />

and the Kennek Foundation of<br />

Marblehead.<br />

Georgine Weber, assistant<br />

manager of Eaves <strong>Peabody</strong>, facilitated<br />

the donation, working<br />

with Sheila Duncan, founder<br />

of the Kennek Foundation, as a<br />

way to support the community.<br />

The foundation’s mission is to<br />

provide comfort to children in<br />

crisis with the help of the character<br />

Trouble the Dog and the<br />

affiliated plush dogs and children’s<br />

books.<br />

Trouble the Dog will be used<br />

by first responders to give to<br />

children in the event of an accident,<br />

fire, domestic situation, or<br />

other emergency.<br />

Chief of Police Thomas<br />

Griffin said he appreciates<br />

the foundation for making<br />

the donation, as officers deal<br />

with children in trauma and<br />

anxiety.<br />

“These plush animals will<br />

help us to comfort them in a<br />

time of need,” he said. “We<br />

would like to thank the Kennek<br />

Foundation and Eaves <strong>Peabody</strong><br />

for their generous donation.”<br />

PEABODY — Dorothy A. (Stilianos)<br />

Copoulos, 86, of <strong>Peabody</strong>,<br />

died peacefully at home surrounded<br />

by her loving family on<br />

Oct. 25, 2018.<br />

Born in Lynn to the late Margaret<br />

and Arthur Stilianos, she<br />

graduated from Lynn English<br />

High School and Lynn Hospital<br />

School of Nursing.<br />

She was an RN specializing<br />

in geriatric nursing and was the<br />

Director of Nursing for many<br />

years at several long-term care<br />

facilities. Upon retirement, she<br />

co-founded Silver Linings, a consulting<br />

service for the aging and<br />

their families.<br />

Dottie and her late husband,<br />

Alexander, resided in West <strong>Peabody</strong><br />

for 56 years where they<br />

raised their three children. Their<br />

house was a favorite gathering<br />

spot for their large extended<br />

family, neighbors, and friends.<br />

Everyone was always welcome at<br />

Dottie’s for food, drink, conversation<br />

and fellowship. She was a<br />

A TRADITION OF TRUST, CARING & PROFESSIONAL SERVICE TO THE COMMUNITY SINCE 1952<br />

Service to all faiths<br />

Complete Pre-Need Planning<br />

Medicaid Approved Trust &<br />

Insurance Plans<br />

devoted Yiayia (grandmother) to<br />

many and will be deeply missed<br />

by her family and many friends.<br />

Dottie is survived by her sons,<br />

Ernest Copoulos of <strong>Peabody</strong>, Michael<br />

Copoulos of Hope Mills,<br />

N.C.; her daughter, Jan Haseldine<br />

and husband Mike of Annapolis,<br />

Md.; granddaughters,<br />

Crista, Theadora, and Eva, and<br />

great-grandson, Henry. She is<br />

also survived by her beloved sisters,<br />

Jenny Copoulos of Florida,<br />

Alie Andrews of New York, Aliki<br />

Stilianos of California, as well as<br />

several nieces, nephews, cousins,<br />

and friends. She was preceded<br />

in death by her husband<br />

Alexander, brother George, and<br />

grandson Alex.<br />

Service information: A private<br />

service will be announced at a<br />

later date. Donations may be<br />

made in her name to the Make-<br />

A-Wish, One Bullfinch Place,<br />

2nd floor, Boston, MA, 02<strong>11</strong>4 or<br />

https://massri.wish.org.<br />

Spacious Modern Facilities<br />

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Your HOLIDAY made easy...<br />

Orchard made<br />

PIES and CIDER<br />

Many varieties to choose from<br />

Come visit us for our OPEN HOUSE<br />

DEC. 1 and 2 from 12-3<br />

Wagon rides • Samplings • Trees • Wreaths • Gifts • Assorted apples • Squash<br />

BROOKSBY FARM<br />

www.BrooksbyFarm.org<br />

54 Felton St., <strong>Peabody</strong> • 978-531-7456<br />

OPEN DAILY 9-5 pm •Closing for the season in late December<br />

19 YALE AVE.,<br />

WAKEFIELD, MASS.<br />

Conveniently Located off Exit 39 (North Ave.) Rt. 128<br />

Area Code 781<br />

245-3550 • 334-9966<br />

Looking for past issues?<br />

Find them on weeklynews.net<br />

DINING GUIDE DIRECTORY<br />

Call for our catering menu<br />

978-977-9977 • tennesseesbbq.com<br />

260 Andover St., <strong>Peabody</strong>, Route <strong>11</strong>4<br />

“A family owned business since 1952”<br />

266 Broadway, Saugus, MA 01906<br />

(781) 233-2587<br />

2B Wilson Road, Nahant<br />

tidesnahant.com • 781-593-7500<br />

SEAFOOD • RAW BAR • CHOPS<br />

1 6 5 P l e a s a n t S t r e e t, M a r b l e h e a d<br />

781.990.3103<br />

www. T u r t l e C o v e B a r a ndG rill e . c o m<br />

DINE IN • TAKE OUT<br />

We use 100%<br />

vegetable oil.<br />

Gluten free dishes<br />

are available.<br />

146 Humphrey St., Swampscott<br />

781-593-3308 • yansbistro.com<br />

Check out our entire family of publications.<br />

O1945<br />

O194O


8<br />

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 NOVEMBER 8, 2018<br />

Religious Notes<br />

All Saints Episcopal Church of the North<br />

Shore<br />

allsaintseposcopalnorthshore.org<br />

All Saints Episcopal Church of the North<br />

Shore, formerly St. Paul’s in <strong>Peabody</strong> and Calvary<br />

in Danvers, now worshiping together as<br />

one at 46 Cherry St., Danvers, across from the<br />

Danvers Town Hall. Service of Holy Communion<br />

and Homily every Sunday at 8 a.m. and 10<br />

a.m. Summers one service at 9 a.m. You’ll be<br />

welcome here. For more information call the<br />

church office at 978-774-<strong>11</strong>50.<br />

Calvary Baptist<br />

4 Coolidge Road, <strong>Peabody</strong><br />

978-531-0914, Pastor Caleb Ingersoll and Pastor<br />

Andy Katzmire<br />

Sunday worship at 10 a.m. followed by coffee<br />

and fellowship. Nursery care and activities for<br />

young children provided during worship.<br />

During the school year, Kids Connection meets<br />

Tuesdays at 6:30 p.m. and Youth Group meets<br />

Thursdays at 7 p.m.<br />

Calvary Christian Church<br />

47 Grove St., Lynnfield<br />

781-592-4722 - www.lynnfield-ccc.org<br />

Senior Pastor Timothy Schmidt would like to<br />

invite you to join us for one of our Sunday worship<br />

services at 8:30 a.m., 10:30 a.m., 12:30 p.m.<br />

and 6:30 p.m. Children’s Ministry (ages 0-<strong>11</strong>)<br />

offered in all Sunday morning services. Hispanic<br />

Service: Sunday at 12:30 p.m. in the Prayer<br />

Chapel. Celebrate Recovery: Monday at 6:30<br />

p.m. Young Adult Ministry: Wednesday at 7<br />

p.m. ages 18-30’s. Youth Ministry: Friday at<br />

6:30 p.m. ages 12-18. Weekly Prayer Meetings:<br />

Monday - Friday at 7 p.m. and Saturday at 6<br />

p.m. Church office hours are Monday- Friday<br />

8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. For more information<br />

contact our church office at 781-592-4722, office@lynnfield-ccc.org<br />

or visit our website<br />

www.lynnfield-ccc.org.<br />

Centre Congregational Church<br />

An Open and Affirming Congregation of<br />

the United Church of Christ<br />

5 Summer St. (corner of Summer and<br />

Main), Lynnfield,<br />

781-334-3050 or www.centre-church.org<br />

Pastor: Nancy Rottman<br />

Director of Faith Formation: Larainne Wilson<br />

Whoever you are and wherever you are on<br />

life’s journey, you are welcome at Centre Congregational<br />

Church! Located at 5 Summer<br />

Street, Centre Church is an Open and Affirming<br />

Congregation of the United Church of Christ.<br />

Our worship services are held at 10 a.m. each<br />

Sunday morning. We strive to provide inspiring,<br />

down-to-earth messages that are applicable<br />

to everyday life. We are committed to providing<br />

children a warm, safe, and inclusive environment<br />

with vibrant and engaging Children’s<br />

Programming (Godly Play, Whole People of<br />

God, and Brick-by-Brick) and trained and consistent<br />

staff, incorporating opportunities for<br />

stories, music, and service. Free nursery care is<br />

available for children up to age 4, with a new<br />

transition class beginning in January for 3 and<br />

4-year olds. We also have a Young Families<br />

Group that offers fellowship opportunities for<br />

parents and children together. We have ample<br />

parking in a large lot behind the church and the<br />

facility is handicap accessible.. Please find us on<br />

Facebook at facebook.com/CentreChurchUCC<br />

or visit www.Centre-Church.org for updated<br />

information about our ministries and activities.<br />

Please feel free to contact the church office if<br />

you would like more information about any of<br />

these activities. (781-334-3050 or office@centre-church.org)<br />

Office Hours at the church are 9 am – 3 pm<br />

Monday – Friday.<br />

Tower Day School is located at Centre Congregational<br />

Church and Director, Leah O’Brien<br />

may be reached at towerdayschool@gmail.com<br />

or 781-334-5576.<br />

Carmelite Chapel<br />

Northshore Mall, <strong>Peabody</strong><br />

978-531-6145<br />

Mass schedule: Monday-Friday, 8:30 a.m.,<br />

noon and 3 p.m.; Saturday, 8:30 a.m. and noon;<br />

Sunday Vigil, 4 and 5:30 p.m. Confessions:<br />

Monday-Friday, <strong>11</strong>:30 a.m.-noon and 2:30-3<br />

p.m., Saturday, 10:45-<strong>11</strong>:45 a.m. and 2:45-3:45<br />

p.m. or by appointment.<br />

Chabad of <strong>Peabody</strong><br />

682 Lowell St., <strong>Peabody</strong><br />

978-977-9<strong>11</strong>1, jewishpeabody.com<br />

Chabad of <strong>Peabody</strong> holds services weekly.<br />

Call or e-mail Rabbi Schusterman at rabbi@<br />

jewishpeabody.com. For event times and dates<br />

visit the website. Chabad runs a Hebrew School<br />

for children on Wednesday, and has an informal<br />

weekly drop-in class on Kabbalah and other<br />

holiday events. Hebrew School registration is<br />

now open. Call Raizel at the number above or<br />

email her at raizel@jewishpeabody.com.<br />

Community Covenant Church<br />

33 Lake St., West <strong>Peabody</strong><br />

978-535-5321, Rev. Joel Anderle communitycovenantlive.org.<br />

Community Covenant is a warm and inviting<br />

church in the Evangelical, Protestant tradition.<br />

All are welcome.<br />

The Reverend Joel Anderle, our Senior Pastor,<br />

officiates worship services every Sunday at<br />

<strong>11</strong> a.m. Sunday School classes for all ages are<br />

held from 9:45-10:45 a.m. September through<br />

June.<br />

For more information please contact the<br />

church office. Our Church is handicap accessible.<br />

Congregation Sons of Israel<br />

Corner of Park and Spring Streets <strong>Peabody</strong><br />

978-532-1624, peabodyshul.org<br />

Also on Facebook<br />

First Friday of the month services begin at<br />

7:30 followed by an oneg. Weekly Saturday<br />

Sabbath services begin at 9 a.m. followed by a<br />

kiddish. Weekly Sunday morning services begin<br />

at 9 a.m. followed by a kiddish.<br />

Congregation Tifereth Israel<br />

8 Pierpont St., <strong>Peabody</strong>.<br />

Services once a month. For further information<br />

contact president Elliot Hershoff at 978-531-<br />

7309.<br />

First United Methodist<br />

24 Washington St., <strong>Peabody</strong><br />

978-531-0095, Pastor Seok-Cheol Shin<br />

Bible-centered praise and worship service,<br />

Sunday at 10:30 a.m. with Holy Communion<br />

every Sunday. All are welcome. Pastor hours:<br />

Mon., Tues. and Thurs., 1-5 p.m. There is a<br />

nursery room. The church is handicap accessible.<br />

Additional information: info@ctipeabody.<br />

org or 978-531-8135.<br />

Lynnfield Community Church<br />

735 Salem St., Lynnfield<br />

(781) 599-4421<br />

LynnfieldCommunityChurch.org.<br />

Lynnfield Community Church welcomes you<br />

to Sunday worship at 10-<strong>11</strong> a.m. Following our<br />

service, join us for coffee and fellowship in<br />

Marshall Hall. Parking is behind the church and<br />

there are entrances in front and on the side of the<br />

building. Please visit soon.<br />

Messiah Lutheran<br />

708 Lowell St., Lynnfield<br />

781-334-4<strong>11</strong>1 for Church; 781-334-6591 for<br />

Pre-school.<br />

A personal and traditional approach allows<br />

Messiah to care for people and share God’s<br />

Word. Join us for worship on Sundays at 10:30<br />

a.m. Mens’ Ministry, Christian Education, Financial<br />

Peace University, Community Service,<br />

and other opportunities to grow in your faith.<br />

Served by Rev. Dr. Jeremy Pekari and Rev. David<br />

Brezina. mlcspirit.org.<br />

New Destiny Christian<br />

Spring Hill Suites, <strong>Peabody</strong><br />

978-373-4340<br />

Pastors are David and Mary Jane Wing. A<br />

full Gospel/Prophetic church. Sunday service at<br />

9:30 a.m.<br />

North Shore Baptist<br />

706 Lowell St., <strong>Peabody</strong><br />

978-535-6186<br />

Sunday: Adult Sunday School begins at 9<br />

a.m., followed by refreshments and fellowship<br />

time. Worship Service begins at 10:30 a.m. All<br />

are welcome. Monday: Men’s Group Study at 7<br />

p.m., Thursday: Prayer Meeting, 7 p.m.<br />

Visit our website for more information or to<br />

leave a prayer request.<br />

NorthShoreBaptistChurch.org<br />

Lynnfield Catholic Collaborative<br />

<strong>11</strong>2 Chestnut St., Lynnfield<br />

Our Lady of the Assumption and St. Maria<br />

Goretti<br />

The Lynnfield Catholic Collaborative, comprised<br />

of Our Lady of the Assumption Church,<br />

Salem and Grove Streets, and Saint Maria<br />

Goretti Church, <strong>11</strong>2 Chestnut St., Lynnfield,<br />

may be reached by calling 781-598-4313 or by<br />

email: jsano@ola-smg.org or by visiting the<br />

website: lynnfieldcatholic.org.<br />

The Pastoral Leadership Team: The Pastor is<br />

Rev. Paul E. Ritt, the Parochial Vicar is Rev.<br />

Anthony Luongo and the Deacons are Thomas<br />

O’Shea and Ed Elibero. Donna Delahanty is<br />

Director of Parish Ministries.<br />

Office hours: Monday through Thursday 8<br />

a.m. - 4 p.m., Friday 8 a.m. - 12 p.m., closed for<br />

holidays.<br />

Go to: www.lynnfieldcatholic.org<br />

St. Maria Goretti (<strong>11</strong>2 Chestnut Street,<br />

Lynnfield)<br />

Saturday Vigil: 4 p.m.<br />

Sunday: 10 a.m.<br />

Tuesdays and Thursdays: 9 a.m.<br />

Our Lady of Fatima<br />

50 Walsh Ave., <strong>Peabody</strong><br />

978-532-0272, Fr. Christopher Gomes<br />

Choir Dir.: Noreen Galopim; Organist: Audrey<br />

Sullivan. Office hours: Monday to Friday,<br />

1-5 p.m. Mass schedule: Monday-Thursday, 9<br />

a.m. (Portuguese); Friday at 6 p.m. (Portuguese);<br />

Saturday at 9 a.m. (Portuguese) (and<br />

Vigil at 5 p.m. English); Sunday 9 a.m. (English);<br />

<strong>11</strong>:30 a.m. (Portuguese); 6 p.m. (Portuguese).<br />

Confessions: Saturday, 4-4:45 p.m.;<br />

Baptisms, 2nd and 4th Sundays. Exposition of<br />

the Blessed Sacrament, every Friday, 5-6 p.m.<br />

Religious Education Classes for Grades 1-6 at 8<br />

a.m. and Grades 7-10 at 10 a.m. on Sundays.<br />

St. Adelaide<br />

708 Lowell St., <strong>Peabody</strong><br />

978-535-1985<br />

Team Ministry: Rev. Raymond Van De<br />

Moortell, and Rev. David C. Lewis. Weekend<br />

Mass Schedule: Saturday, 4 p.m., Sunday, 8:30,<br />

10 and <strong>11</strong>:30 a.m. Holy Day Masses: 9 a.m. and<br />

7 p.m.; Latin Mass: 1 p.m. Sunday. Confessions:<br />

Saturday, 3-3:30 p.m.; Baptisms: first Sunday of<br />

the month at 2:30 p.m.; Exposition of the Blessed<br />

Sacrament: first Friday of the month, 9:30<br />

a.m.-noon and Wednesdays from 5:30-6:30<br />

p.m. AA Meetings: Thursdays, 7 p.m. Religious<br />

Education classes (grades 1-10) are held in the<br />

church hall on Sunday and Thursday.<br />

St. Ann’s Parish<br />

136 Lynn St., <strong>Peabody</strong><br />

978-531-1480<br />

Rev. Charles Stanley; Richard W. Cordeau,<br />

Deacon 978-531-1480; M. Ellen Fitzgerald, Pastoral<br />

Associate 978-531-9625. Office of Religious<br />

Education: 140 Lynn St., M. Ellen Fitzgerald,<br />

Religious Education Dir., 978-531-5791;<br />

Leanne Amirault, Preschool Dir., 978-532-3329<br />

or 978-531-9521. Daily Mass: Saturday at 4 p.m.<br />

and Sunday at 8:30 and 10:30 a.m. Daily Mass:<br />

9 a.m.<br />

St. Clare of Assisi Catholic Community<br />

(non-Roman)<br />

Rev. Mike Otero-Otero, O.S.F.<br />

Located at and with courtesy by St. John<br />

Evangelical Lutheran Church<br />

32 Ellsworth Road at King St., <strong>Peabody</strong><br />

Saturday Vigil Mass at 3 p.m.<br />

We offer valid seven sacraments - Baptism,<br />

Confirmation, Holy Communion, Confession,<br />

Marriage, Holy Orders, and the Anointing of<br />

the Sick. Please call 978-804-2250.<br />

St. John Lutheran<br />

Ellsworth Rd. at King St., <strong>Peabody</strong><br />

978-531-1731, stjohnpeabody.org<br />

The Rev. Charles N. Stevenson, pastor. St.<br />

John is a member of the Evangelical Lutheran<br />

Church in America and Lutheran Congregations<br />

in Mission for Christ. Sunday worship at<br />

9:30 a.m. with nursery care provided and coffee<br />

and fellowship following; Sunday School at <strong>11</strong><br />

a.m.; Bible Study, Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. Holy<br />

Communion is celebrated the first and third<br />

Sunday of each month and on certain festivals.<br />

St. John the Baptist<br />

17 Chestnut St., <strong>Peabody</strong><br />

978-531-0002 stjohnspeabody.com<br />

Pastor: Very Rev. John E. MacInnis, VF; Parochial<br />

Vicar: Rev. Mario Guarino, FDP and<br />

Rev. Paul G.M. McManus; Deacon: Leo A.<br />

Martin; Mass: Monday-Saturday, 6:45 a.m. and<br />

4 p.m. (on Saturday); Sunday at 8, 10 and <strong>11</strong>:30<br />

a.m. (Spanish) and 5 p.m.<br />

Food Pantry on the last Sunday of the month<br />

from 9:30 a.m. - 1 p.m. in the Pastoral Center<br />

basement. St. John, the Baptist School is now<br />

accepting applications. Programs available for<br />

2, 3, 4 and 5-year-olds and grades 1-8. Extended<br />

day available for all students. Visit:<br />

stjohns-peabody.com or call 978-531-0444, ext.<br />

340.<br />

St. Paul’s Episcopal<br />

127 Summer St., Lynnfield<br />

Church Office: 781-334-4594<br />

781-334-4594<br />

The Rev. Rob Bacon serves as rector of the<br />

parish of St. Paul’s Episcopal Church, 127 Summer<br />

Street, Lynnfield. The Church was founded<br />

in April, 1918, 100 years ago. Today, its<br />

mission is to enable all to connect with God and<br />

one another through worship, prayer, service,<br />

and study.<br />

Students in grades 7-12 meet at 10am the 2nd<br />

& 4th Sundays of the month for discussion,<br />

learning, sharing, socializing, volunteering.<br />

This Youth Group also participates in the local,<br />

ecumenical Giv2, which offers area teens opportunities<br />

to live their faith through serving.<br />

On Mondays, at 6pm, St. Paul’s parishioners<br />

and friends gather for Centering Prayer. Introduction<br />

to Centering Prayer is offered the first<br />

Monday of the month at 5:30.<br />

Holy Eucharist and Bible Study are offered<br />

Wednesday mornings, beginning at 9am.<br />

Listen to Sunday gospels and sermons and<br />

find more information about other events on our<br />

website: www.stpaulslynnfield.org.<br />

Call the church office: 781-334-4594; like us<br />

on Facebook; or send an email to office@stpaulslynnfield.org.<br />

St. Stephen’s Episcopal Church<br />

781-599-4220<br />

About St. Stephen’s Episcopal Church: St.<br />

Stephen’s is an open and affirming Christian<br />

church worshiping in the Angelican tradition.<br />

Crossing lines of color, class, culture and generation<br />

we seek transformation of our lives and<br />

our community through Christ’s Gospel of love,<br />

compassion, and justice. To learn more please<br />

visit www.ststephenslynn.org.<br />

St. Thomas the Apostle 3 Margin St., <strong>Peabody</strong>,<br />

MA 01960<br />

978-531-0224, Office Hours: M-F 9 a.m.-12<br />

p.m. Fax: 978-531-6517. Pastor: Very Rev. John<br />

MacInnis, VF. Parochial Vicar: Rev. Steven<br />

Clemence. Pastoral Associate/Coordinator of<br />

Youth Ministry: Dawn Alves. Coordinator of<br />

Religious Education: Lisa Trainor. Director of<br />

Music Ministry: Dr. Holly Zagaria. Website:<br />

www.stthomaspeabody.org. Winter Mass<br />

Schedule: Saturday 4 p.m. (English) ~ Sunday<br />

10 a.m . in English, and <strong>11</strong>:30 a.m., Brazilian.<br />

Thrift Shop: Saturdays 9 a.m.-2 p.m.<br />

Join Us!<br />

St. Vasilios Greek Orthodox Church<br />

5 Paleologos St., <strong>Peabody</strong><br />

978-531-0777, stvasilios.org<br />

Pastor: Rev. Christopher Foustoukos; Pastor<br />

Emeritus: Andrew Demotses; Pastoral Assistant:<br />

Deacon Robert Fadel; Worship schedule:<br />

Sunday - Matins at 8 a.m., Divine Liturgy at 9<br />

a.m., Church School at 10:30 a.m.-<strong>11</strong>:30 a.m.;<br />

Weekly feast days as announced: Matins at 8<br />

a.m., Divine Liturgy at 9 a.m.<br />

Second Congregational<br />

12 Maple St., <strong>Peabody</strong><br />

978-210-4976, Rev. Alison Gerber<br />

Worship services at 10:30 a.m. each Sunday.<br />

The church is wheelchair accessible. Childcare<br />

is available during worship service for children<br />

through age five. Children’s Church during<br />

service, ages 6-12. Sunday School, ages two<br />

through adult from 9:15-10:15 a.m. For Bible<br />

study and Book Group schedules, call the office.<br />

South Congregational<br />

60 Prospect St., <strong>Peabody</strong><br />

978-531-1964, southchurch.net<br />

Sr. Pastor: Grant Hoofnagle. Sunday service<br />

is at 10 a.m. Communion service is the first<br />

Sunday of each month. Children pre-K through<br />

12th grade programs during the worship service.<br />

Our Sunday worship service blends both<br />

traditional hymns and contemporary praise.<br />

Teen Youth Groups meet on Sunday evenings at<br />

the church. Several small groups for Bible Study<br />

meeting weekly – if interested in attending one,<br />

call church office for info.<br />

Monthly Fellowship Dinner is the 2nd Sunday<br />

of each month at 6 p.m. in fellowship hall -<br />

Prayer Meeting follows at 7 p.m. All are welcome.<br />

Sovereign Grace Community Church<br />

6 Bourbon St., <strong>Peabody</strong><br />

978-210-7413<br />

sovG.us, info@sovG.us<br />

sovG is a family friendly church offering a<br />

contemporary Sunday Morning Worship Service<br />

at 10 a.m. Sunday School is offered during<br />

worship for kids through 5th grade. There is a<br />

full staffed nursery. For students in 7th-12th<br />

grades, our Youth Group meets Sunday evenings<br />

from 7-9 p.m. Email Youth Director Will<br />

Coley at will@sovG.us for information about<br />

Youth Group.<br />

Michael Williams, Lead Pastor. Visit: facebook.com/michaelwillyamz.<br />

Helping people<br />

connect with God, each other and the needs in<br />

our community.<br />

Temple Tiferet Shalom<br />

489 Lowell St., <strong>Peabody</strong><br />

978-535-2100, templetiferetshalom.org<br />

The Temple Shabbat Services are Fridays at<br />

7:30 p.m. The Temple offers Preschool, Religious<br />

School, Bar and Bat Mitzvah instruction,<br />

Confirmation classes, Chai Club and youth<br />

groups. Social action and adult education programs<br />

are an integral component of the temple.<br />

Temple Emmanuel<br />

120 Chestnut St., Wakefield<br />

Temple Emmanuel of Wakefield is affiliated<br />

with the Jewish Reconstructionist Communities.<br />

We offer a contemporary approach to Judaism<br />

while maintaining a respect for traditional<br />

Jewish values. We are a caring and inclusive<br />

community through learning and community<br />

activities. Besides Shabbat and Festival services,<br />

there is a Sisterhood and Temple Reads<br />

Book Club, Shabbat dinners, concerts and other<br />

programs. Consult the temple website and Facebook<br />

page for updated information.<br />

Temple Emmanuel’s mission is to be an inclusive<br />

and welcoming Jewish Reconstructionist<br />

Community devoted to learning, spirituality,<br />

and caring for each individual. At Temple Emmanuel<br />

we are building a vibrant future in honor<br />

of our past, utilizing ancient traditions to<br />

provide meaning and sustenance in our contemporary<br />

lives. There is a chairlift to the second<br />

floor social hall. Visitors are encouraged to<br />

come to services and events that interest them.<br />

Weekly Shabbat services will reconvene in<br />

September on Friday nights at 7:30pm and Saturday<br />

mornings at 9:30am with Rabbi Greg<br />

Hersh on the first and third Saturdays of the<br />

month. Tot Shabbats are held on the second<br />

Saturday at 9:30am and an alternative Shabbat<br />

on the fourth Saturday morning at 9:30pm.<br />

Consult the website for a complete schedule of<br />

services, family events, and continuing education<br />

programs. www.WakefieldTemple.org.<br />

The Temple website also will list the special<br />

Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur Services as<br />

well as other special holiday celebrations. For<br />

information about seating on the High Holidays<br />

contact Phil at 617-688-0870 or info@WakefieldTemple.or<br />

Visit www.WakefieldTemple.org for complete<br />

schedule of services, family events, and<br />

Continuing Education programs.<br />

The Temple website (www.WakefieldTemple.<br />

org) has the complete list of Rosh Hashanah and<br />

Yom Kippur services. Seats may be reserved by<br />

calling Phil 617-688-0870.<br />

Temple Ner Tamid<br />

368 Lowell St., <strong>Peabody</strong><br />

978-532-1293, templenertamid.org, Email<br />

templenertamid@verizon.net.<br />

Rabbi Richard Perlman, Cantor Steve<br />

Abramowitz, Beth K. Hoffman, Synagogue<br />

Administrator. Service Schedule: Evening<br />

minyans held Sunday – Thursday at 7:30 p.m.<br />

Sunday morning Minyans at 9 a.m. Friday<br />

Evening Services at 8 p.m. (unless a special<br />

service), Saturday morning service at 9:30 a.m.<br />

Active Temple including Religious School, Sisterhood,<br />

Men’s Club, Social Action and Adult<br />

Education. Pilates on Sunday mornings, 10:30<br />

a.m., Zumba on Monday evenings, 6:15 p.m.,<br />

Israeli Dance Group Tuesday evenings at 8 p.m.<br />

Temple welcomes Interfaith Families. Please<br />

contact the office for more information at 978-<br />

532-1293.<br />

The Church of Jesus Christ of<br />

Latter-day Saints<br />

400 Essex St., Lynnfield<br />

lds.org - Sunday services and classes are from<br />

9 a.m. to noon; 9-10:10 a.m. Sacrament Meeting;<br />

10:20-<strong>11</strong> a.m. Sunday School; <strong>11</strong>:10-noon,<br />

Primary and Youth Classes; Youth Night and<br />

Boy/Cub Scouts: Tuesdays at 7 p.m.; Bishop:<br />

Matthew Romano, 781-334-5586. Family<br />

History Center, Wednesdays 10 a.m. to 9 p.m.;<br />

Thursday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Please check before<br />

coming due to weather or for summer hours).<br />

Wakefield Lynnfield United Methodist<br />

Church<br />

273 Vernon St., Wakefield with Pastor:<br />

Glenn M. Mortimer<br />

Hello from the Wakefield-Lynnfield United<br />

Methodist Church!<br />

Sunday Worship Services:<br />

School Year: September 8, 2018 through June<br />

30, 2019 -10:30 a.m.<br />

Knit, Pray & Crochet Ministry –<br />

Knit, Pray & Crochet meets at 10 a.m. on the<br />

1st and 3rd Mondays of each month at the<br />

church to chat, learn to knit & crochet and to<br />

make items like blankets, hats, mittens, scarves,<br />

prayer shawls and prayer squares for people in<br />

need. All faiths are welcome to join us.<br />

Following the service, we enjoy Fellowship at<br />

our Coffee & Conversation time.<br />

There are also many ways to serve the community<br />

here through volunteer opportunities,<br />

social groups and committees like Ecumenical<br />

Youth Group, Choir, Book Club, Sunday<br />

School, Bible Study, United Methodist Women,<br />

Ministry Leadership Team, Card Care Club,<br />

Craft Fair Committee, just to name a few. We<br />

offer our building to many local groups like<br />

Happy Hearts Preschool, Cub Scouts, Girl<br />

Scouts, Wakefield Arts & Crafts Society, Music<br />

Together-Preschool Music, Kids Curtain Call<br />

Drama for Middle Schoolers, Wakefield Toy<br />

Swap, just to name a few! We are also a Project<br />

Linus Blanket Drop-off spot!<br />

We even have musicians “In the House” as<br />

our Pastor, Rev. Glenn Mortimer, and his wife<br />

Elizabeth are trained musicians which they incorporate<br />

into special church services for all to<br />

enjoy! For more information about our church,<br />

please call the church office at (781) 245-1359 or<br />

email us at our new email WLUMC273@<br />

gmail.com. Visit us on Facebook www.facebook.com/methodistchurchwakefield.<br />

We look forward to welcoming you on Sunday!


NOVEMBER 8, 2018<br />

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 9<br />

Sports<br />

Bittersweet football win for Tanners<br />

By Anne Marie Tobin<br />

PEABODY — The <strong>Peabody</strong> football<br />

team got back on track Friday night with<br />

a 20-10 win over visiting Haverhill (4-5)<br />

at Coley Lee Field.<br />

The game turned on a turnover<br />

midway through the fourth quarter.<br />

Clinging to a 13-10 lead, <strong>Peabody</strong> senior<br />

defensive back Joe Mastromatteo<br />

forced a Haverhill fumble recovered<br />

by senior captain Chris Glass (2 sacks)<br />

at midfield. Having been denied by the<br />

Hillie’s defense in the red zone (their<br />

third red-zone stop in the game) on their<br />

previous possession, that was all the<br />

Tanners needed to seize the momentum.<br />

<strong>Peabody</strong> drove all the way to the Hillies<br />

6-yard line, where the Tanners had 1stand-goal<br />

with about two and a half minutes<br />

to play. Angel Paulino (103 yards, 2<br />

TDs) punched it in with 2:03 left in the<br />

game to give <strong>Peabody</strong> a little breathing<br />

room. Kyle Maglione (5 carries, 23<br />

yards) came up huge on the drive with<br />

two 3rd-down conversions.<br />

Dylan Peluso sealed the win with his<br />

second interception of the game with<br />

about a minute to play.<br />

“We decided to go back to our old<br />

school power type offense instead of the<br />

spread on that final drive to see is we<br />

could pound the ball,” said <strong>Peabody</strong> coach<br />

Mark Bettencourt. “Our line held their<br />

blocks and Angel found the holes. We<br />

missed some golden opportunities, but I<br />

was very happy the way the kids stepped<br />

up. This was one of the best games we<br />

have played, especially on defense.”<br />

With starting quarterback Matt<br />

Jandrisevits sidelined with an injury,<br />

Alex DeNisco got his first varsity start<br />

and the sophomore did not disappoint,<br />

completing eight of 13 pass attempts for<br />

67 yards with one touchdown.<br />

“To go up against a very good MVC<br />

team in your first start has to be scary,<br />

but the fact that Alex and Matt have<br />

swapped off all year made it comfortable<br />

for Alex to step in. That experience<br />

Dylan Peluso (9) picked off two passes in <strong>Peabody</strong>’s win Friday over Haverhill.<br />

helped him.”<br />

The win was bittersweet for the Tanners,<br />

who observed a moment of silence prior to<br />

the game in memory of beloved English<br />

teacher Lawrie Bertram, who died suddenly<br />

last Friday.<br />

“She was more than just a teacher, she<br />

was the one who stayed every day until 5<br />

to help the kids who don’t have a strong<br />

family support system,” said Bettencourt.<br />

“She was a special person. The kids were<br />

split 50-50 on whether or not to play, so I<br />

told them that Ms. Bertram would want<br />

them to play. We wore black tape over<br />

our bulls to honor her. Honestly I had my<br />

doubts about being able to win the game,<br />

but she was with us.”<br />

<strong>Peabody</strong> took a 6-0 lead on a 2-yard<br />

run by Paulino in the first quarter.<br />

Haverhill took its first (and only) lead<br />

of the game on a 1-yard plunge by Hillies<br />

quarterback Brady Skafas. But Haverhill<br />

paid a dear price as Skafas was injured<br />

and did not return.<br />

DeNisco hit Jared Ridley form 18<br />

yards out (Austin Leggett kick) to regain<br />

the lead for <strong>Peabody</strong>, 13-7, in the second<br />

quarter. A key play on the drive was a 14-<br />

yard DeNisco to Declan Russell strike to<br />

convert on third down and keep the chains<br />

moving. Sergio Martinez nailed 20-yard<br />

field goal make it 13-10 at halftime.<br />

<strong>Peabody</strong> was in prime position to add<br />

to its lead when Peluso returned the second<br />

half kickoff 78 yards to the Hillies’ 6. But<br />

the drive was killed when Haverhill picked<br />

off DeNisco in the end zone.<br />

The pick set the defensive tone for the<br />

rest of the game with neither team able<br />

to get much going.<br />

“The defenses just fed off each other,”<br />

said Bettencourt. “We’d get a stop,<br />

they’d get a stop, then we’d get a stop.”<br />

In the fourth quarter, <strong>Peabody</strong> came up<br />

empty again in the red zone after driving<br />

to the Hillies’ 20.<br />

It wasn’t until <strong>Peabody</strong>’s final drive,<br />

sparked by Glass’s fumble recovery, that<br />

PHOTO | AL PEREZ<br />

either team would find the end zone.<br />

“Haverhill was starting to gain momentum<br />

and had picked up a couple of<br />

first downs, but Joe just put his shoulder<br />

pad on the ball and it popped right to<br />

Chris,” said Bettencourt.<br />

Dylan Peluso came up clutch on the<br />

defensive side of the ball with two interceptions,<br />

the second one coming with<br />

under two minutes to go on the Hillies<br />

final drive.<br />

Glass finished with two sacks, while<br />

Aiden Kelleher, senior captain Abe Kaba<br />

and Luis Guridys had key tackles for<br />

losses.<br />

<strong>Peabody</strong>’s next game is Friday night<br />

against Woburn at Coley Lee Field.<br />

Kickoff is at 7 p.m.<br />

“Woburn is similar to Haverhill,”<br />

Bettencourt said. “They will be tough.<br />

We are psyched to be at home and still<br />

have a shot to finish with a winning<br />

record, which means so much to the<br />

seniors.”<br />

<strong>Peabody</strong>’s Buckley drives Prep soccer<br />

No. 9 St. John’s Prep pulled an upset on the road at<br />

top-seeded Lexington, defeating the Minutemen, 2-1 in<br />

penalty kicks. Eagles goalie Christian Buckley made<br />

two saves and scored during the shootout. Garrison<br />

Jorge, John Campbell and Sam Smith (game-winner)<br />

also scored in the shootout. Gabe Najim scored in the<br />

first half on a free kick.<br />

“Lexington was the No. 1 seed,” Eagles coach Dave<br />

Crowell said. “They were very good. We’re very happy<br />

with the win. It’s a great win for our program with the<br />

win. We’ve had a great year.<br />

“It’s the second game in a row we’ve played well defensively.<br />

We grinded out the win. I know it’s cliche but<br />

it’s one game at a time and we’ll move forward.”<br />

With the victory, St. John’s advanced to the Division<br />

1 North semifinal Nov. 7 at Glatz Field against No. 4<br />

East Boston.<br />

The win was the second straight penalty-kick win<br />

for the Eagles, coming on the heels of Friday’s 3-2 win<br />

over Chelmsford.<br />

Buckley saved the day for the Prep as he made two<br />

shootout saves to seal the win. The Eagles trailed 1-0<br />

early, but tied things up with a goal by Zach Davis<br />

(from Ethan Ambrose). The Lions regained the lead<br />

just before halftime to lead 2-1. With seven minutes left<br />

in regulation, Kuol Majok netted the equalizer to send<br />

the game into overtime. After two scoreless 10-minute<br />

extra sessions, the Eagles won the penalty-kick session,<br />

4-3, on goals by Ambrose, Keegan Wehrwein, Garrison<br />

Jorge, and Sam Smith.<br />

GIRLS SOCCER<br />

<strong>Peabody</strong> 2, Central Catholic 0<br />

The No. 6 Tanners found their footing as the game<br />

went on but both teams remained scoreless deep into<br />

the second half.<br />

With just over 12 minutes remaining, Bridget<br />

O’Connell lined up to take a corner kick. O’Connell<br />

placed a nice kick in front of the net and after several<br />

blocked shots by the Central Catholic defense Olivia<br />

Lavalle finished the play with a goal to put <strong>Peabody</strong><br />

ahead 1-0.<br />

“That was huge for us,” <strong>Peabody</strong> coach Dennis<br />

Desroches said. “The relentless effort to find that<br />

ball out front with Olivia and then Amber Kiricoples<br />

fighting for that off ball later. We knew if we kept that<br />

pressure up that something was coming and it payed off<br />

in the second half for us.”<br />

<strong>Peabody</strong> added another goal not long after with just<br />

a few minutes left to play. Kiricoples won a foot race<br />

with the Central Catholic goalkeeper to a loose ball in<br />

the box and slipped by a shot to put the game out of<br />

reach at 2-0 with just over two minutes.<br />

<strong>Peabody</strong> visits No. 3 Westford Academy Monday (6)<br />

in the Division 1 North quarterfinal.<br />

Fenwick 2, Pentucket 1 (PKs)<br />

The No. 4 Crusaders won a thriller in penalty kicks,<br />

taking down No. 13 Pentucket Friday afternoon at<br />

Donaldson Field. Marissa Orlando, Jenna Durkin, Bella<br />

De Vecchio and Grace Foley converted PKs while senior<br />

defender Sam Tache scored her first career goal<br />

during regulation.<br />

BOYS SOCCER<br />

Fenwick 4, Boston International 3 (PK)<br />

At No. 7 Boston International Saturday, the No. 10<br />

Crusaders advanced to the Division 4 North quarterfinal<br />

behind goals from Sean Walsh, Tarek Nabbout and<br />

Sean Kern. Fenwick will play No. 2 St. Mary’s Tuesday<br />

(6) for the right to advance to the sectional semifinal.


10<br />

Girls<br />

soccer<br />

on a<br />

Crusade<br />

By Harold Rivera<br />

PEABODY — Monday afternoon’s<br />

Division 3 North quarterfinal tilt between<br />

No. 5 Northeast and No. 4 Bishop<br />

Fenwick was over shortly after it started.<br />

The Crusaders scored three goals within<br />

the first 10 minutes and never looked<br />

back, cruising to a 6-0 win at a rainy<br />

Donaldson Stadium.<br />

With the victory, Fenwick advanced<br />

to Wednesday night’s (7) sectional semifinal<br />

against No. 1 Austin Prep. A familiar<br />

Catholic Central League foe, Austin Prep<br />

handed Fenwick two of its three losses (both<br />

by one goal) during the regular season.<br />

“Austin Prep’s a good team,” Fenwick<br />

coach Steve Flaherty said. “They’re a<br />

good squad. It’s always a battle when we<br />

play them. We’re looking forward to it.”<br />

Senior striker Marissa Orlando and<br />

freshman defender McKenna Gilligan<br />

led Monday’s win with two goals apiece.<br />

Senior midfielder Madison Woods and<br />

freshman striker Jordan Morris added one<br />

goal each.<br />

Junior striker Madison Csogi dished<br />

two assists, while Woods and Samantha<br />

Gallant each tallied one assist.<br />

Freshman goalkeeper Claudia Keith<br />

earned the shutout win.<br />

The Crusaders set the tone early and<br />

placed Northeast in an unideal 3-0 deficit<br />

out of the gate. Orlando scored on an<br />

assist from Woods five minutes into the<br />

game for the first goal of the afternoon.<br />

Csogi set Orlando up for the second goal<br />

By Mike Alongi<br />

TEWKSBURY — The Bishop<br />

Fenwick field hockey team’s season<br />

came to a close Friday afternoon,<br />

losing to top-seeded Watertown, 4-0,<br />

at Victory Field in the first round of<br />

the North Division 2 tournament. The<br />

Crusaders had their hands full from<br />

start to finish against the 9-time defending<br />

state champion Raiders, who<br />

went on to defeat Ipswich, 5-0, in the<br />

quarterfinals to advance to the semifinals<br />

where they will take on No. 4<br />

Lynnfield (15-3-1) Thursday, Nov. 8 at<br />

Reading.<br />

Fenwick coach Marybeth Mahoney<br />

knew the Crusaders would enter the<br />

Watertown game as big underdogs, she<br />

also knew that in order to be the best,<br />

one must beat the best.<br />

“(We knew) it was going to be<br />

tough, but we just have to keep playing<br />

as a team like we have been,” said<br />

Mahoney.<br />

The No. 17 Crusaders opened up<br />

the Division 2 North tournament on a<br />

high note on Oct. 31, taking down No.<br />

16 Tewksbury, 3-1, in the preliminary<br />

round on the road at Tewksbury High.<br />

The Crusaders, who’ve had trouble<br />

scoring goals in recent games, were<br />

able to score first and never looked<br />

back.<br />

“I think when we get out in transition<br />

and turn our defense into offense<br />

we have a much better time scoring the<br />

ball,” said Mahoney. “We’ve really<br />

been focusing on our offense in practice<br />

lately, so it’s good to see it pay off<br />

with three goals today.”<br />

Fenwick got one goal each from<br />

Molly O’Hare, Grace Morey and<br />

Isabella Modica, while Nicole Modica<br />

and Katherine Clancy each had one<br />

assist. On the defensive side of things,<br />

Stephanie Sleriti played a solid game<br />

and goalkeeper Lauren Wilkinson<br />

played well in net.<br />

“Our defensive effort was really<br />

solid from start to finish,” Mahoney<br />

said. “We played good team defense<br />

and picked each other up if anything<br />

got through. It’s been one of our strong<br />

points all year and we’re going to need<br />

it to stay that way going forward.”<br />

Fenwick’s offensive started slow, as<br />

Tewksbury spent the first 10 minutes<br />

dominating time of possession. The<br />

Redmen got a number of shots on goal<br />

in that time, but Wilkinson kicked each<br />

attempt away.<br />

Just over halfway through the first<br />

half, things started to turn in Fenwick’s<br />

favor. The Crusaders began to keep<br />

possession all the way up the field<br />

and generated scoring chances of their<br />

own, putting Tewksbury back on its<br />

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 NOVEMBER 8, 2018<br />

PHOTO | OWEN O’ROURKE<br />

Madison Csogi, left, battles with Northeast’s Karen Yepes for the ball.<br />

Csogi had two assists in Monday’s game.<br />

of the game two minutes later and Woods<br />

cashed in on another Csogi assist to boost<br />

Fenwick’s lead to 3-0 with 30:06 left in<br />

the opening half.<br />

Flaherty said his Crusaders looked forward<br />

to playing in the state tournament<br />

after a strong regular season and they’ve<br />

proven it with back-to-back stellar performances<br />

during the first two playoff games.<br />

“The girls have been waiting for this<br />

challenge,” Flaherty said of the state tournament.<br />

“Especially the seniors because<br />

this is their last ‘hoorah’ in high school<br />

soccer. They’re looking forward to it.”<br />

Gilligan found the back of the net<br />

twice (with 16:30 and 9:28 remaining<br />

in the first half), once on an assist from<br />

Gallant, to put the Crusaders well-ahead<br />

at 5-0. That’s where it stayed at the end of<br />

the first half.<br />

Morris sealed the scoring two minutes<br />

into the second half when she dribbled<br />

the ball the near the far sideline, created<br />

her own opening and fired a shot into the<br />

back of the net for the 6-0 Fenwick lead.<br />

“I definitely liked when we played<br />

the ball to the feet and things like that,”<br />

Flaherty said. “That’s what I’ve been<br />

harping on all year.”<br />

With the heavy lifting taken care of,<br />

the Crusaders didn’t have to do much<br />

the rest of the way. Fenwick ran out the<br />

remaining 38 minutes and cruised to its<br />

6-0 victory.<br />

The Crusaders will take the field for<br />

practice Tuesday afternoon in preparation<br />

for Wednesday’s semifinal against Austin<br />

Prep at Manning Field. The Cougars<br />

sealed their spot in the sectional semifinal<br />

with a 1-0 win over Lynnfield Sunday afternoon<br />

in the quarterfinal round.<br />

“Austin Prep knows us well, we know<br />

them very well,” Flaherty said. “It’s<br />

going to be a good game and it’s going to<br />

be at a great field at Manning.<br />

“We played Austin Prep twice and they<br />

beat us both times by one goal,” Flaherty<br />

added. “It’s going to be good competition<br />

for us, for sure. We’re looking forward to<br />

it.”<br />

Northeast ended the season with a 14-<br />

4-2 mark.<br />

End of the line for field hockey<br />

heels. Eventually, with just over 13<br />

minutes left in the half, Clancy sent a<br />

pass over to a wide open Morey, who<br />

buried it in the back of the net to put<br />

Fenwick up 1-0.<br />

Despite a number of opportunities<br />

on both sides in the final minutes of<br />

the half, neither team could break<br />

through and the score remained 1-0 at<br />

the break.<br />

In the second half, it was Tewksbury<br />

that struck first. Just over 12 minutes<br />

in, Hannah Knoops took control of<br />

the ball near midfield and raced up<br />

the right side. She then sent a perfect<br />

crossing pass into the circle, where<br />

Ryan Quinn was crashing the net.<br />

Quinn quickly set up and smacked a<br />

one-timer into the back of the net to tie<br />

the score at 1-1.<br />

But the score didn’t stay there<br />

for very long. Just 45 seconds later,<br />

Fenwick regained its lead when<br />

O’Hare crashed the net to knock home<br />

a rebound, making it 2-1 Crusaders.<br />

Despite a number of quality scoring<br />

chances for Tewksbury over the final<br />

20 minutes, the Fenwick defense stood<br />

tall and didn’t let anything into the net<br />

the rest of the way. Then, with just<br />

under six minutes remaining in the<br />

game, Isabella Modica scored on an<br />

assist from Nicole Modica to seal the<br />

3-1 victory for Fenwick.<br />

Fenwick<br />

football<br />

ousted<br />

By Daniel Kane<br />

STONEHAM — The No. 4 Bishop Fenwick<br />

football team ran into the hard running game<br />

of No. 1 Stoneham Thursday night, falling<br />

48-20 in the Division 6 North semifinal at<br />

Stoneham High.<br />

“I don’t think anything went wrong with our<br />

game plan,” Fenwick coach Dave Woods said.<br />

“I think they are just a good team. We knew it<br />

from the time we saw them that they’re good.<br />

They block well, they’re physical and they<br />

have great running backs. Just a tough team to<br />

stop and they are going to be a tough team to<br />

stop going forward, that’s for sure.<br />

“I have no shame in losing to a team that’s<br />

better than you,” Woods added. “They are<br />

better than us, that’s all you can say.”<br />

The Stoneham offense was led by the running<br />

back tandem of Seth Russell (15 carries<br />

for 140 yards and four touchdowns) and<br />

Christos Argyropoulos (<strong>11</strong> carries for 139<br />

yards and two touchdowns).<br />

“It’s a little bit of everything,” Woods said of<br />

trying to slow down Stoneham’s offense. “We<br />

have played teams running the same offense<br />

and shut them out. But they are big, physical<br />

and good. I mean, those guys are well coached<br />

and the offensive line, you could see it on film.<br />

We knew coming in they were good.”<br />

Crusaders quarterback Cory Bright went<br />

19-for-28 passing for 193 yards and two<br />

touchdowns with the bulk of his passes going<br />

to wide receiver George Fiskatoris (<strong>11</strong> catches<br />

for <strong>11</strong>1 yards).<br />

The Spartans started fast, capitalizing on an<br />

interception with a 63-yard touchdown run by<br />

quarterback Deshaun Chase to put Stoneham<br />

ahead 8-0.<br />

Fenwick was able to answer when Bright<br />

connected with Joe Rivers for a 19-yard touchdown<br />

pass to cut the Stoneham lead to 8-7, but<br />

that was as close as the Crusaders would get.<br />

Stoneham scored on its next four drives<br />

thanks to three touchdown runs by Russell<br />

and one from Argyropoulos. Meanwhile the<br />

Spartans defense shut down Fenwick’s offense<br />

giving Stoneham a 34-7 lead at the half.<br />

“It was the same kind of things on offense,”<br />

Woods said. “They were physical up front<br />

and we had a tough time. We missed on a few<br />

passes early but I don’t think that really would<br />

have changed the outcome. They were good,<br />

physical and athletic in the second level.<br />

“We said at halftime, ‘It really has nothing<br />

to do with the score of the game it has to do<br />

with how you’re going to react and how you’re<br />

going to respond,’” Woods added. “I thought<br />

we fought and played hard the entire game but<br />

we could have put 13 or 14 guys on the field<br />

and I think they still would have scored.”<br />

The second half was much of the same with<br />

the Stoneham running game eating away at<br />

the clock , and Russell and Argyropoulos each<br />

adding one more touchdown on the ground.<br />

The Crusaders added touchdowns on a 62-<br />

yard run by David Cifuentes and a 10-yard<br />

pass from Bright to Stefano Fabiano to cut<br />

the Stoneham lead to 48-20 before the final<br />

whistle.<br />

“We were not as perfect and as crisp as<br />

we have been,” Woods said. “There were a<br />

couple of chances that if we hit them, it may<br />

have been a little different. I don’t think it’s<br />

going to change the outcome of the game but<br />

it would have definitely made it a little more<br />

interesting.”


NOVEMBER 8, 2018<br />

Volleyball<br />

calls it a day<br />

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 <strong>11</strong><br />

By Anne Marie Tobin<br />

PEABODY — The <strong>Peabody</strong><br />

volleyball team’s season came to<br />

an end Thursday night with a 3-0<br />

(25-16, 25-23, 35-18) loss to visiting<br />

Lowell in the first round of<br />

the North Division 1 tournament.<br />

<strong>Peabody</strong> came into the match<br />

as the No. 6 seed with a record of<br />

14-6, while Lowell was the last<br />

team after grabbing the <strong>11</strong>th spot<br />

in the bracket with a 10-10 record.<br />

But Lowell rodes the coattails of<br />

outside hitter Dai Thawnghmung,<br />

who hit winners from all over<br />

the court, to lead Lowell into the<br />

quarterfinals at Reading Saturday,<br />

where the Red Raiders were eliminated<br />

by the No. 3 Rockets (17-4).<br />

“She hit winners from the back<br />

line, she hit winners from the net,<br />

she hit winners from the middle<br />

and outside and was just so athletic<br />

and intelligent,” said <strong>Peabody</strong><br />

coach Lisa Keene. “Their power<br />

hitters were too much tonight as<br />

we don’t have the height to for<br />

a double block defense. And for<br />

some reason we struggled with<br />

our serves tonight, especially in<br />

the second set so that really hurt<br />

us.”<br />

Keene said <strong>Peabody</strong> knew<br />

that Lowell would be a tough<br />

opponent.<br />

“Those teams from the<br />

Merrimack Valley Conference<br />

are that much stronger so records<br />

mean nothing,” Keene said.<br />

“Volleyball in the Northeastern<br />

Conference has improved greatly,<br />

but we’re not nearly at the MVC<br />

level, so we knew Lowell was<br />

much stronger than its record and<br />

we didn’t take them lightly.”<br />

Lowell led from start to finish in<br />

the first set, jumping out to a 15-7<br />

lead and cruised from there to take<br />

a 1-0 lead.<br />

In the second set, <strong>Peabody</strong> led<br />

7-5 after a kill by Alexa Flewelling<br />

(from Tatiana Correia). After<br />

trading the next points, Lowell<br />

still led by six, 19-13. But, with<br />

Flewelling serving, the Tanners<br />

ran off the next four points, the<br />

final thanks to a great diving save<br />

by Olivia Kiricoples that kept the<br />

point alive, to cut the deficit to<br />

19-17. After a couple of <strong>Peabody</strong><br />

errors handed the next two points<br />

to Lowell, <strong>Peabody</strong> rattled off<br />

the next four points to tie the<br />

set, 21-21, but a monster kill by<br />

Thawnghmung and two <strong>Peabody</strong><br />

errors gave the Red Raiders set<br />

point, 24-21. A Lowell carry and a<br />

beautifully placed soft tap over the<br />

net by Jonalyn Carpenter closed<br />

the game to 24-23, but a <strong>Peabody</strong><br />

error closed out the set and put<br />

Lowell in the driver’s seat with a<br />

2-0 lead.<br />

<strong>Peabody</strong> came out on fire in<br />

the third set, racing out to a 10-3<br />

after an ace by Flewelling, but<br />

Lowell went on a 10-3 run to tie<br />

things up at 13-13. Two points<br />

later, Thawnghmung gave the Red<br />

Raiders the lead for good, 15-14<br />

after a huge kill through a block.<br />

Lowell closed out the match<br />

with a 10-4 run to seal the win.<br />

Flewelling finished with eight<br />

kills and two aces, while Coleman<br />

dished 13 assists and Ava LaValle<br />

had four kills and two blocks.<br />

Correia had an incredible defensive<br />

game (27 digs) and also<br />

had just one serve error on 22<br />

receptions.’<br />

“Tati was huge for us tonight<br />

and has been all year long,” Keene<br />

said. “She is so disappointed tonight,<br />

but she played great. Several<br />

times tonight we were able to play<br />

through points with some great<br />

defense only to lose the points. In<br />

that third set we had the lead but<br />

fell apart.”<br />

Lowell coach Marina Cordero<br />

had high praise for Correia, this<br />

year’s NEC Player of the Year.<br />

“As good as Dai was tonight,<br />

I don’t know how many kills she<br />

had, probably in the high teens,<br />

their libero (Correia) was just<br />

amazing tonight,” Cordero said.<br />

“The way she read the ball was<br />

amazing and her defense was just<br />

phenomenal.”<br />

Keene could only lament the<br />

way the third set ended.<br />

“We got off to a great start and<br />

had the lead and I thought the<br />

momentum, but then we just fell<br />

apart,” said Keene, the 2018 NEC<br />

Coach of the Year. “But overall,<br />

this season was something I didn’t<br />

expect when we had out first<br />

scrimmages. There was so much<br />

work to do, the chemistry wasn’t<br />

there and there was a lot of rust,<br />

but slowing things changed because<br />

of their hard work. I realized<br />

that we could contend in the NEC<br />

and we did.”<br />

Flewelling finished with a<br />

team-high eight kills and also<br />

had two aces, while LaValle had<br />

four kills and two blocks. Rachel<br />

Coleman chipped in 13 assists,<br />

while Correia had a team-high 27<br />

digs and zero errors in 22 serve<br />

receptions.<br />

In addition to Correia, other<br />

Tanners receiving all-star nods<br />

this week were Martyna Kot and<br />

Coleman, who were named to the<br />

NEC All-Conference team, and<br />

Flewelling and LaValle, who were<br />

named to the NUC All-Star team.<br />

Hall of Fame tickets available<br />

Tickets are still available for the 2018 <strong>Peabody</strong> High School<br />

Athletic Hall of Fame Induction Banquet that will be held at the<br />

Danversport Yacht Club Friday, Nov. 23 at 6 p.m.<br />

Tickets are $60 per person and can be purchased at the PVMHS<br />

athletic director’s office or by calling (978) 536-4752.<br />

The 18 inductees will be introduced prior to the kickoff at<br />

Tanners’ annual Thanksgiving Day on Thursday, Nov. 22 at Coley<br />

Lee Field.<br />

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12<br />

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 NOVEMBER 8, 2018<br />

Boys soccer bows out with loss to Medford<br />

By Anne Marie Tobin<br />

MEDFORD — The <strong>Peabody</strong> boys soccer<br />

team’s hopes for a deep North Division 1<br />

tournament run were dashed Saturday in a<br />

first-round loss at Medford, 3-2.<br />

The game had something for everyone,<br />

from a last-ditch Tanner rally, to more fouls<br />

and free kicks than could be counted, to<br />

academy-award-worthy flopping, to a near<br />

late-game brawl.<br />

The No. 10 Tanners and No. 7 Mustangs<br />

had already met twice during the regular<br />

season, with Medford winning both, and<br />

the coaches knew that this contest would be<br />

a challenge considering their history.<br />

“It’s tough when you have to play a team<br />

three times in a season,” said <strong>Peabody</strong><br />

coach Stan McKeen. “But you can’t say we<br />

didn’t have our chances. We just couldn’t<br />

put the ball in the net. We didn’t quit, but<br />

when you have opportunities you have to<br />

finish them.”<br />

Medford coach Mike Petrides agreed and<br />

was visibly relieved to come away with a<br />

win.<br />

Both teams battled cold and blustery conditions<br />

from start to finish. And not just in<br />

terms of the weather as emotions ran high<br />

and the game threatened to get out of control<br />

several times. With four minutes to play,<br />

the game turned ugly after a Medford player<br />

fouled a <strong>Peabody</strong> player and a free kick was<br />

awarded to the Tanners at midfield just steps<br />

away from a raucous home crowd. As the<br />

players set up for the free kick, a Medford<br />

player, was decked, leading to a scuffle of<br />

with coaches from both teams running onto<br />

the field to keep things from escalating.<br />

When play resumed (with <strong>Peabody</strong><br />

trailing 3-1) Ramon Falcao’s free kick<br />

sailed over the net. <strong>Peabody</strong> won the ball<br />

at midfield and played the ball back into<br />

the offensive zone where Northeastern<br />

Conference Player of the Year, Johnny<br />

Alves, broke in alone on Medford keeper<br />

John Scarpelli. Scarpelli came off his line<br />

to win the footrace. But seconds later, a but<br />

a botched clear attempt opened the door for<br />

<strong>Peabody</strong> after Scarpelli misjudged a loose<br />

ball. Alves shot rang off the post, just beyond<br />

Scarpelli’s grasp, and ricocheted to<br />

Kyle Morfis, who bodied it into the net to<br />

make it a one-goal game at 3-2.<br />

Unfortunately for <strong>Peabody</strong>, time expired<br />

just 20 seconds later, ending its 2018 season.<br />

Trailing 1-0, <strong>Peabody</strong> (<strong>11</strong>-5-3) opened<br />

the second half on the attack, but Medford<br />

countered and scored on a corner kick in the<br />

second minute, doubling the lead to 2-0.<br />

Alves (Michael Tansey assist) cut the<br />

deficit to 2-1 with 26:35 left.<br />

<strong>Peabody</strong>’s best chance came with under<br />

10 minutes to go when Josh Atemkeng<br />

PHOTO | ANNE MARIE TOBIN<br />

Ben Kemp played well for the Tanners<br />

in their loss to Medford.<br />

slipped in alone behind the Mustang defense<br />

to collect a through ball, but the ball slid out<br />

of bounds. Medford countered in transition<br />

and quickly moved down the field. A<br />

shot by Iago DeSousa-Vieira deflected off<br />

a <strong>Peabody</strong> player right to the feet of Aaron<br />

Vaz, who slammed it home just inside the<br />

far post. Time of the goal was 9:07.<br />

Girls soccer season ends against Westford<br />

By Daniel Kane<br />

The No. 6 <strong>Peabody</strong> girls<br />

soccer team’s season came to<br />

a close Monday night, losing at<br />

No. 3 Westford, 3-0, in the quarterfinals<br />

of the North Division 1<br />

tournament.<br />

Westford scored all it needed<br />

in the first in the first eight minutes,<br />

taking a 2-0 lead.<br />

<strong>Peabody</strong> settled down and<br />

played an even game the rest of<br />

the way.<br />

<strong>Peabody</strong> had a 6-3 edge in<br />

corners and controlled play for<br />

much of the second half, the<br />

St John the Baptist School, 19 Chestnut St. <strong>Peabody</strong>, MA<br />

participates in the Federal Lunch Program. Applications<br />

available on our website or at the school<br />

HOUSEHOLD<br />

SIZE<br />

YEAR<br />

Free Meals (130%) Reduced Price Meals (185%)<br />

MONTH<br />

Twice<br />

per<br />

Month<br />

Every<br />

Two<br />

Weeks<br />

WEEK YEAR MONTH<br />

Twice<br />

per<br />

Month<br />

Every<br />

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1 $15,782 $1,316 $658 $607 $304 $22,459 $1,872 $936 $864 $432<br />

2 21,398 1,784 892 823 412 30,451 2,538 1,269 1,172 586<br />

3 27,014 2,252 1,126 1,039 520 38,443 3,204 1,602 1,479 740<br />

4 32,630 2,720 1,360 1,255 628 46,435 3,870 1,935 1,786 893<br />

5 38,246 3,188 1,594 1,471 736 54,427 4,536 2,268 2,094 1,047<br />

6 43,862 3,656 1,828 1,687 844 62,419 5,202 2,601 2,401 1,201<br />

7 49,478 4,124 2,062 1,903 952 70,4<strong>11</strong> 5,868 2,934 2,709 1,355<br />

8 55,094 4,592 2,296 2,<strong>11</strong>9 1,060 78,403 6,534 3,267 3,016 1,508<br />

+5,616 +468 +234 +216 +108 +7,992 +666 +333 +308 +154<br />

Each<br />

additional<br />

family<br />

member, d<br />

Tanners just couldn’t capitalize<br />

against the defending North<br />

Division 1 champions.<br />

“It was a great experience for<br />

our squad and with most returning<br />

we look to be even stronger next<br />

season,” said <strong>Peabody</strong> coach<br />

Dennis Desroches.<br />

Desroches said freshmen<br />

McKayla Fisher and<br />

Samantha Simmons had outstand<br />

aing games at center<br />

mid, while sophomore Emma<br />

Darling played a great defensive<br />

game.<br />

Junior goalkeeper Shelby<br />

Doucette kept <strong>Peabody</strong> in the<br />

INCOME ELIGIBILITY GUIDELINES<br />

(Effective July 1, 2018 – June 30, 2019)<br />

When known to the SFA, households will be notified of their children’s eligibility<br />

for free meals if they are members of households receiving assistance from: The<br />

Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP) or, as applicable, the Food Distribution<br />

Program on Indian Reservations (FDPIR); or The Temporary Assistance<br />

for Needy Families (TANF) as by law;<br />

• No application is required for free meal benefits;<br />

game, making a season-high<br />

16 saves.<br />

<strong>Peabody</strong> 2<br />

Central Catholic 0<br />

The Tanners overcame a<br />

shaky start and finished when<br />

it mattered to earn a win over<br />

the No. <strong>11</strong> Raiders Saturday at<br />

Coley Lee field.<br />

“It was a great game,”<br />

Desroches said. “The conditions<br />

for both teams were a little rough<br />

today. It wasn’t really a great possession<br />

game for either team but<br />

the idea was to win the 50/50 balls<br />

and go after every loose ball hard.<br />

• All children in these households are eligible for free meals, and if any child was<br />

not listed on the eligibility notice, the household should contact the SFA or school<br />

to have benefits extended to that child.<br />

WEEK<br />

“These kids worked their tails<br />

off and I’m so proud of them,”<br />

Desroches added. “This team is<br />

very young and for them to gain<br />

this experience against a quality<br />

opponent from the Merrimack<br />

Valley is huge for us.”<br />

<strong>Peabody</strong> allowed several early<br />

chances for Central Catholic on<br />

free and corner kicks but held<br />

strong on defense.<br />

The Tanner defense was led by<br />

Colleen Crotty while Doucette<br />

made several key stops to keep<br />

the Raiders scoreless.<br />

“Shelby has been immense<br />

for us all year,” Desroches said.<br />

“She’s an all star and she had<br />

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They had the wind and the sun<br />

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With just over 12 minutes<br />

remaining in the game, Bridget<br />

O’Connell launched a corner<br />

kick for the Tanners placed<br />

into a scrum in front of the net.<br />

Several shots were blocked<br />

Olivia Lavalle slipped it home<br />

to put <strong>Peabody</strong> ahead 1-0.<br />

“That was huge for us,”<br />

Desroches said. “The relentless<br />

effort to find that ball out front<br />

with Olivia and then Amber<br />

Kiricoples fighting for that off<br />

ball later. We knew if we kept<br />

that pressure up that something<br />

was coming and it payed off in<br />

the second half for us.”<br />

With just a few minutes left<br />

to play. Kiricoples won a foot<br />

race with the Raiders’ keeper<br />

and finished to put the game out<br />

of reach at 2-0.<br />

“This is an example of hard<br />

work throughout the season,”<br />

Desroches said. “These kids<br />

never quit on me. We always<br />

wanted to be better than yesterday<br />

and we were able to do<br />

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NOVEMBER 8, 2018<br />

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 13<br />

AUTO AUCTION<br />

Notice is hereby given by Four Star Service Inc. 134 Newbury St. Rear Unit R.U.B.<br />

<strong>Peabody</strong>, Ma 01960 that on November 16, 2018 at <strong>11</strong>a.m., a sale will be<br />

conducted for the following vehicles to satisfy the garage lien, thereon for the<br />

storage, towing charges, care and expenses of notice & sale of said vehicle:<br />

2010 Volkswagon Tiquan<br />

VIN: WVGBV7AX1AW515162<br />

REG: unknown<br />

OWNER: Brian Melendez<br />

16 Linda Ave<br />

Methuen, MA 01844<br />

2007 Saturn Sky<br />

VIN: 1G8MB35B47Y103905<br />

REG: HIA621 MI<br />

OWNER: Christopher Stiffler<br />

333 Ricciuti Dr #904<br />

Quincy, MA 02169<br />

2003 Ford Expedition<br />

VIN: 1FMFU16W03LC<strong>11</strong>178<br />

REG: S69138 MA<br />

OWNER: Marconi Development Group<br />

153 Andover St<br />

Danvers, MA 01923<br />

2005 Dodge Ram 1500<br />

VIN: 1D7HU16N155528430<br />

REG: S89736 MA<br />

OWNER: TW Cleaning<br />

12 Temple St #1A<br />

Newburyport, MA 01950<br />

Any question please call<br />

Four Star Service, Inc. 978-535-9847<br />

Weekly News: November 1, 8, 15, 2018<br />

ACROSS<br />

1 Radius companions<br />

6 Mischievous look<br />

10 “Waterloo” pop group<br />

14 Appropriate (hyph.)<br />

15 Corona<br />

16 Soft light<br />

17 Quart, plus<br />

18 Night flyers<br />

19 British peer<br />

20 Lime cooler<br />

21 Lisper’s problem<br />

23 Medium meetings<br />

25 Take a deep --<br />

28 Male deer<br />

29 Hurries off<br />

31 Small and shiny<br />

33 Southeast Asian land<br />

34 Welsh dog<br />

35 Workout facility<br />

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41 Continent connector<br />

43 Natural elevs.<br />

44 San Diego pro<br />

46 Lancaster foe<br />

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50 Grow<br />

52 Shared a ride<br />

54 Surveyor’s instrument<br />

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57 Snaky fish<br />

60 Rough shelters<br />

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63 China neighbor<br />

65 A law -- itself<br />

66 Claim on property<br />

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DOWN<br />

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5 Thoroughfare<br />

6 Halloween disguise<br />

7 Uncooked<br />

8 Pandora’s boxful<br />

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26 Antarctic sea<br />

27 Cinemax rival<br />

29 Willowy<br />

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32 Buffalo’s lake<br />

34 Yield by treaty<br />

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36 Free of contaminants<br />

37 Makes inquiry<br />

39 Unwraps<br />

40 Lacy scarf<br />

42 Jekyll’s other half<br />

45 Agt.<br />

47 Kidnapper’s demand<br />

48 Mauna --<br />

49 Cover stories<br />

50 Wrinkled fruit<br />

51 Starbucks order<br />

53 Forewarnings<br />

54 Dull sound<br />

55 Elbow grease<br />

58 Madame Bovary’s name<br />

59 Hold out<br />

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Legal Notice<br />

There will be a Tree Removal Hearing on Friday November 9, 2018 @ 9:30am at<br />

the Recreation, Parks & Forestry Department office located at 50 Farm Avenue,<br />

<strong>Peabody</strong>, MA, for the removal of a Public Shade Tree(s) at the following<br />

location(s).<br />

Address: 12 Myles Road As per the petition of (Amanda DiPietro)<br />

<strong>Peabody</strong>, MA 01960<br />

Per Order of Brian Grant, Tree Warden<br />

Weekly News: November 1, 8, 2018<br />

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first night you move into your new home.<br />

Plan a garage/yard sale before you move.<br />

Fresh coffee, baking soda, or charcoal in a<br />

sock, placed inside your refrigerator will<br />

keep the inside smelling fresh and clean.<br />

MIDDLETON - $429,000<br />

One Unit Left !! New Construction,<br />

Complete and Ready to Go!! This<br />

exceptional duplex set on a 1.88 acre lot<br />

with Amazing Views of the Boston Skyline<br />

has an open floor plan unparalleled in<br />

design and comfort. The gourmet kitchen<br />

with oak hardwood has custom maple<br />

cabinets, granite counters,<br />

breakfast bar, and stainless<br />

steel appliances. The<br />

living/dining room with slider<br />

out to the deck has oak<br />

hardwood floors and a gas<br />

fireplace w/ a crafted wood<br />

mantel. The First Floor Master<br />

Suite has a walk in closet and<br />

luxurious bath with a double<br />

maple and cultured marble<br />

vanity. The spacious second<br />

floor has two additional<br />

bedrooms, a full bath, a loft<br />

and laundry. Full basement for<br />

plenty of storage or can be<br />

finished for additional living<br />

area, central air and a one car<br />

garage with automatic opener!<br />

Low condo fee!<br />

Visit Condo Central at...<br />

NorthrupRealtors.com<br />

New Price!<br />

EVENINGS: 978-317-4362<br />

26 Main Street, Lynnfield<br />

(781) 334.3137 & (781) 246.2100<br />

Connect with us...


NOVEMBER 8, 2018<br />

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 15<br />

COLDWELL BANKER<br />

Lynnfield | 5/3.2 | $1,679,000<br />

New 576 Lowell Street<br />

Newly constructed energy efficient home offers<br />

exquisite craftsmanship with luxurious features.<br />

Louise Touchette 617-605-0555<br />

Search 72413979 on cbhomes.com<br />

Lynnfield | 5/4.1 | $1,500,000<br />

<strong>11</strong> North Hill Drive<br />

Car Enthusiasts take notice! 7-12 car garage<br />

with this Sprawling Contemporary in one of<br />

Lynnfield’ sought after neighborhoods.<br />

Debbie Caniff 617-771-2827<br />

Search 72332488 on cbhomes.com<br />

Lynnfield | 4/2.1 | $1,100,000<br />

5 Lil’s Way<br />

Entertainment size rooms, hardwood floors,<br />

open floor plan throughout. Great cul-de-sac!<br />

Debbie Caniff 617-771-2827<br />

Search 72361992 on cbhomes.com<br />

Lynnfield | 4/3 | $739,900<br />

35 Bishop Lane<br />

Sprawling full basement ranch located in one<br />

of Lynnfields sought after neighborhoods.<br />

Dan Donovan 617-304-9976<br />

Search 72385971 on cbhomes.com<br />

Lynnfield | 4/2 | $674,900<br />

15 Saunders Road<br />

Four bedrooms, 2 full baths, a flexible floor<br />

plan, and a private back yard.<br />

Debbie Caniff 617-771-2827<br />

Search 72414760 on cbhomes.com<br />

Lynnfield | 4/2 | $659,000<br />

2 Thwing Road<br />

Beautifully landscaped corner lot in desirable<br />

Lynnfield Center.<br />

Susan Vail 781-307-2996<br />

Search 72396976 on cbhomes.com<br />

<strong>Peabody</strong> | 4/2 | $579,900<br />

New 167 Russell Street<br />

Beautiful renovated cape style home that<br />

offers that HGTV look for today’s buyer!<br />

Joyce Cucchiara 978-808-1597<br />

Search 72415914 on cbhomes.com<br />

<strong>Peabody</strong> | 3/1.1 | $529,900<br />

New 15 Catherine Drive<br />

Great living space in this split entry style<br />

home located in the desirable Burke School<br />

Neighborhood of West <strong>Peabody</strong>!<br />

Joyce Cucchiara 978-808-1597<br />

Search 72419163 on cbhomes.com<br />

<strong>Peabody</strong> | 3/2 | $459,900<br />

2-A Farm Ave<br />

Awesome Garrison home with lots of nice<br />

living space for the family.<br />

Joyce Cucchiara 978-808-1597<br />

Search 72409337 on cbhomes.com<br />

<strong>Peabody</strong> | 3/1 | $429,900<br />

1 Bradford Road<br />

Don’t miss this full basement 7 room, 3 Bedroom<br />

Ranch that’s nestled on a 20,900 sq. ft. level lot.<br />

Joe Addario 781-820-3672<br />

Search 72414465 on cbhomes.com<br />

<strong>Peabody</strong> | 3/1 | $349,900<br />

7B Felton Street<br />

Come home for the Holidays to this sun-filled<br />

5 Room 3 Bedroom Garden Style Condo featuring<br />

open concept living, attached Garage,<br />

three season Sunroom, and private Deck.<br />

Evelyn Rockas 617-256-8500<br />

Search 72253165 on cbhomes.com<br />

Middleton | 3/4 | $969,900<br />

9 Overbook Drive<br />

Piece of Paradise in this custom built Colonial<br />

that abuts Middleton Golf Course.<br />

Rossetti/Poti Team 781-718-4662<br />

Search 72413335 on cbhomes.com<br />

Middleton | 5/6 | $1,299,990<br />

1 Warren Drive<br />

Step into a dramatic sunny, open 2-story family<br />

room with cathedral ceilings, loft, fireplace and<br />

deck which open into an entertaining kitchen.<br />

Karen Johnson 781-367-8482<br />

Search 72317464 on cbhomes.com<br />

Newton | 7/5.3 | $2,199,000<br />

9 Old Orchard Road<br />

This unique antique home features 7<br />

bedrooms, 7 fireplaces.<br />

Rossetti/Poti Team 781-718-4662<br />

Search 72253513 on cbhomes.com<br />

Stoneham | 3/2 | $499,900<br />

4 Beacon Street<br />

Great 3 bedroom home located on desirable<br />

cul-de-sac location!<br />

Steve Macdonald 508-982-5005<br />

Search 72347058 on cbhomes.com<br />

Swampscott | 4/2 | $524,900<br />

47 Worcester Ave<br />

Colonial Home on a lovely tree lined street.<br />

David Cloutier 603-892-1885<br />

Evelyn Rockas 617-256-8500<br />

Search 72409435 on cbhomes.com<br />

Reading | 2/2 | $344,900<br />

4 Summit Drive<br />

Meticulously maintained 2 bedroom condo<br />

rarely available at Summit Terrace!<br />

Steve Macdonald 508-982-5005<br />

Search 72409364 on cbhomes.com<br />

ColdwellBankerHomes.com<br />

Everett | 3/1 | $399,900<br />

New 10 Hancock Park<br />

Lovingly cared for family home nestled on a<br />

dead-end street less than 5 miles from Boston.<br />

Donna Fiandaca 978-317-8869<br />

Search 72418266 on cbhomes.com<br />

Malden | 2/2 | $349,900<br />

New 79 Waite Street<br />

Wonderful opportunity for a meticulously<br />

maintained condo near Maplewood!<br />

Louise Touchette 617-605-0555<br />

Search 72418721 on cbhomes.com<br />

Christopher Polak, VP/Managing Broker 1085 Summer Street | Lynnfield, MA 01940 | 781.334.5700<br />

The property information herein is derived from various sources that may include, but not be limited to, county records and the Multiple Listing Service, and it may include approximations. Although the information<br />

is believed to be accurate, it is not warranted and you should not rely upon it without personal verification. Real estate agents affiliated with Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage are independent contractor agents<br />

and are not employees of the Company. ©2018 Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage. All Rights Reserved. Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage fully supports the principles of the Fair Housing Act and the Equal<br />

Opportunity Act. Owned by a subsidiary of NRT LLC. Coldwell Banker and the Coldwell Banker Logo are registered service marks owned by Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. 240300NE_12/17<br />

Saugus | 1/1 | $2,000+<br />

Rental units available 1565 Broadway<br />

Unique village with exciting amenities and<br />

a nod to the rich history of both Saugus<br />

and Essex County.<br />

Louise Touchette 617-605-0555<br />

Search 72382873 on cbhomes.com


16<br />

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 NOVEMBER 8, 2018<br />

GEORGETOWN - $399,900<br />

MIDDLETON - $429,000<br />

LYNNFIELD - $549,900<br />

JUST LISTED!<br />

JUST MOVE IN! This 6 room Ranch home has been<br />

renovated with meticulous craftsmanship and<br />

attention to detail. Updates include: vinyl siding and<br />

trim, windows, doors, plumbing, electrical upgrade<br />

and central air. kitchen features granite counters, new<br />

stainless steel appliances, gas stove, is open to a<br />

family room addition and living room with stone<br />

fireplace. Title V inspection approved.<br />

EVENINGS: 978-273-0699<br />

OPEN FLOOR PLAN, GOURMET KITCHEN,<br />

first floor master Bedroom with walk in closet<br />

and full bath. Dining room, living room with<br />

fireplace and slider to deck. Second floor offers<br />

two additional bedrooms, a full bath, loft and<br />

laundry. Oak floors, central air, one car garage<br />

and full basement.<br />

EVENINGS: 781-771-8144<br />

GREAT LOCATION FOR THIS 4 BEDROOM<br />

COLONIAL. Fireplaced living room, expansive<br />

kitchen with granite counters opens to family<br />

room. Spacious master with full bath, balcony<br />

and great closet space. New 4 bedroom septic!<br />

EVENINGS: 617-797-2222<br />

PEABODY - $415,000<br />

LYNNFIELD - $449,999<br />

SALEM - $399,900<br />

JUST LISTED!<br />

GREAT OPPORTUNITY! DUPLEX STYLE 2<br />

family in good condition. Each unit has living<br />

room, kitchen dining room area , 2 bedrooms and<br />

1 full bath Gas Heat. Plenty of street parking.<br />

Detached 2 car garage.<br />

EVENINGS: 617-797-2222<br />

STUNNING NATURAL LANDSCAPE,<br />

BEAUTIFULLY MAINTAINED CAPE. Perfect<br />

for downsizing, first time buyers, or condo<br />

alternative. Bright, sunny kitchen; new Anderson<br />

windows to enjoy picturesque pond views in<br />

your private yard.<br />

EVENINGS: 774-487-2272<br />

ONLY A COUPLE BLOCKS AWAY FROM<br />

SALEM HARBOR! Walk to the Forest River Park.<br />

3 bedroom Colonial with large rooms. 2 driveways,<br />

one on each side of the house. Large eat-in kitchen<br />

with rear mudroom. Replacement windows. This<br />

one is ready for your finishing touches!<br />

EVENINGS: 617-791-2922<br />

LYNNFIELD - $549,900<br />

LYNNFIELD - $549,900<br />

LYNNFIELD - $479,900<br />

SALE PENDING!<br />

DESIRABLE PILLINGS POND<br />

LOCATION.Three bedroom two full bath Multi<br />

Level with two car garage. Large private lot.<br />

New septic to be installed and town water hook<br />

up. Worth your renovations.<br />

LOVELY ENGLISH TUDOR. Features 3<br />

bedrooms, 1.5 baths, hardwood floors, updated<br />

cherry kitchen with granite, high ceilings, central<br />

air, newer gas heat, lower level playroom.<br />

Private lot.<br />

EVENINGS: 781-405-8241 EVENINGS: 978-979-3243 OR 978-979-7993<br />

EXCEPTIONAL RANCH IN PRISTINE<br />

CONDITION. Fireplace living room, newer<br />

granite kitchen 2 bedrooms, den , hardwood<br />

floors, cenral air, security, replacement windows,<br />

and 1 car attached garage. Nice yard , deck,<br />

storage shed and side driveway . Great Starter<br />

home or condo alternative.<br />

EVENINGS: 617-797-2222<br />

Donna Aloisi<br />

Bert Beaulieu<br />

Cheryl Bogart<br />

Helen Bolino<br />

Kim Burtman<br />

Bernie Starr - Broker/Owner • Richard Tisei - Broker/Owner<br />

Christine Carpenter<br />

Kerry Connelly<br />

Virginia Ciulla<br />

Julie Daigle<br />

Alex DeRosa<br />

Marshall D’Avanzo<br />

Eric Doherty<br />

Elena Drislane<br />

Sarah Haney<br />

Lori Kramich<br />

John Langer<br />

Kara Maciorowski<br />

Penny McKenzie-Venuto<br />

Maria N. Miara<br />

Catherine Owen<br />

Marilyn Phillips<br />

Marcia Poretsky<br />

Jaclyn Prizio<br />

Gale Rawding<br />

Maureen Rossi-DiMella<br />

Debra Roberts<br />

Ron Supino<br />

Patrice Slater<br />

Donna Snyder<br />

Northruprealtors.com • 26 Main Street, Lynnfield • (781) 334.3137 & (781) 246.2100

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