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JUNE 10, 2021 • VOL. 60, NO. 23 SERVING THE COMMUNITY SINCE 1957 16 PAGES • ONE DOLLAR

They were class acts during COVID-19

By DAniel kAne

PHOTO | SPENSER HASAK

Class of 2021 members showed off their style at commencement last Saturday.

For The Weekly neWs

PEABODY — Community

organizations, local artists

and small businesses have

planned a trio of events in

celebration of LGBTQ Pride

Month this June.

Peabody’s Black Box

Theater on Foster Street is

bringing back the popular

Drag Queen Bingo hosted

by drag queens Maxine

Harrison and Miss Michael

on Friday, June 11.

Tickets are $25 and proceeds

from the 21-plus event

will benefit the North Shore

Alliance of GLBTQ Youth

(NAGLY). The program will

feature prizes and walk-up

bar service. Bingo starts at

8 p.m. and ends at 10 p.m.

Tickets can be purchased at

www.nagly.org.

“We are thrilled to celebrate

LGBTQ Pride Month

in downtown Peabody,”

said Tony Leone, NAGLY’s

director of community services

and engagement. “In

2019, we partnered with

Peabody Main Streets and

other local organizations

to host the city’s first-ever

Pride Celebration at Olio’s

PEABODY — Members of

the Class of 2021 marked a huge

step in their lives Saturday as

329 graduates crossed the stage

on Veterans Memorial Field and

received diplomas, which represented

their achievements at

Peabody High.

But it wasn’t just their academic,

athletic or extracurricular

achievements that were

celebrated after a year where

keeping the community healthy

meant sacrifices from every one

of them.

“You stayed laser focused on

your goals, and you have accomplished

something truly special,”

Mayor Edward A. Bettencourt

Jr. said. “By facing adversity

head-on, you and your classmates

are better prepared — and

stronger — for what lies ahead.

Because the only constant in this

world is change and the only

certainty is uncertainty.”

GRADUATION, PAGE 2

Plenty of Pride events to celebrate

Event Space and it’s wonderful

that this has now become

a Peabody community

tradition.”

Attendees are encouraged

to show their support for

small businesses and grab

a bite to eat at a downtown

restaurant before the show.

LYNNFIELD

WEEKLY NEWS

SERVING THE COMMUNITY SINCE 1957

CONGRATULATIONS

LYNNFIELD HIGH SCHOOL

CLASS OF 2021

Lynnfield High School graduates toss their caps at the completion of commencement ceremonies on Friday, June 4 on the high school field.

Photos by Spenser Hasak and Julia Hopkins

School budget

gets set at

$76.6 million

By AllyshA DunnigAn

PEABODY — The Peabody School

Committee has approved a $76.6 million

budget proposed by Superintendent

of Schools Dr. Josh Vadala and focused

on allocating funds toward programs that

would help students recover from the

COVID-19 pandemic.

PRIDE, PAGE 2 SCHOOLS, PAGE 2

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2

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 JUNE 10, 2021

Plenty of Pride events to celebrate

PRIDE

FROM PAGE 1

“Our local businesses

have been through a lot over

the past year and these types

of events are key to reinvigorating

our downtown area

as we all work to recover

from the pandemic,” said

Lisa Geczi, events manager

for Peabody’s Black Box

Theater, Wiggin Auditorium

and Peabody Main Streets.

Pride Week continues on

Thursday, June 24, 6 p.m.

with an outdoor movie night

at the Peabody Institute

Library, 82 Main St. with

the screening of the film,

“Rafiki,” a festival favorite

in 2018.

There will be plenty of

seating and some snacks,

but attendees are welcome

to bring their own chairs,

blankets, or snacks. Space

is limited and registration

is required here: https://

peabodylibrary.assabetinteractive.com/calendar/

pride-movie-night/

The movie focuses on two

friends. Despite a political

rivalry between their families,

Kena and Ziki resist

and remain close friends,

supporting each other to

pursue their dreams in a

conservative society. When

love blossoms between

them, the two girls will be

forced to choose between

happiness and safety.

For more information,

contact Gabi Toth, senior

adult services and public

programming librarian, 978-

531-0100, extension 17.

On June 25, Granite Coast

Brewery on Main Street will

host a Pride Night, also to

benefit NAGLY, from 4 to 8

p.m. Customers are encouraged

to wear pride colors

and can enjoy a cold beer

inside the brewery or out on

the patio. Attendees are also

welcome to bring their own

board games or card games.

NAGLY will be onsite with

pride swag and LGBTQ

resources.

“Granite Coast is happy to

host this year’s Pride Night

in Peabody,” said Amy

Luckiewicz, Granite Coast

Brewing Company’s marketing

manager and events

coordinator. “We’ll have a

variety of beers on tap and

food available for purchase

from Dotty & Rays. After

more than a year of social

distancing and isolation,

Pride Night will be a great

chance for people to reconnect

with old friends and

make new ones.”

A raffle will be held to

benefit NAGLY and the

winner will take home three

Granite Coast growlers with

a fill of their choice (not including

shandy) and a pint

glass.

The next morning on June

26, the City of Peabody and

elected officials will raise

the Pride Flag in front of

City Hall. The public is invited

to gather in front of the

building for the flag raising

at 10 a.m.

School budget set at $76.6 million

SCHOOLS

FROM PAGE 1

The spending plan represents

a $1.76 million increase

in spending over last

year’s budget.

It directs $39.47 million to

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and allocates $37.14 million

for 10 school departments,

including technology, utilities,

special education, athletics

and custodial services.

Approximately $51 million

will go toward district

staff, an amount that provides

for the hire of another

staff member in the central

office.

During last Wednesday’s

meeting, School Committee

member Joseph Amico said

he wanted to see the budget

add more direct funding to

students, such as for their

athletics, job programs and

the performing arts.

“That’s what we do best,”

said Amico. “We educate our

kids, but that’s where our

kids really, really thrive and

become great leaders.”

Amico suggested transferring

at least $10,000 from

contracted services, which

would have instead been divided

between those three

student programs.

However, Vadala said he

wanted to make sure that the

overall budget was funded

to address the needs of all

students.

“I think this budget does

that,” Vadala said.

Vadala said the budget provides

a “great opportunity to

get good press for the kids,”

in terms of improving the

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and recruiting abilities.

“That was something that

we incorporated this year

to really try to publicize the

school a little bit better,”

Vadala said. “It was a huge

help this year and it is something

that I would like to

continue to do and to really

provide that spotlight and

that coverage on our students

as best as we can.”

The committee also passed

a motion to reduce $5,000

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Valada told the committee

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He also said the district

plans to continue offering after-school

programs, college

planning support, financial

classes and credit recovery

options.

The issue of uniforms and

equipment was also discussed,

with more money

being put toward better uniforms

which would allow the

students to look professional.

Committee member

Beverly Ann Griffin Dunne

said the district should put

money toward improving

and expanding the After

Dark Program, which allows

students to get workforce

training at Essex Tech.

“We should look at expanding

that program so that

more and more students are

able to receive the benefits

of that type of education,”

Dunne said.

Vadala said they are doing

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the students where they are

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JUNE 10, 2021

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 3

They were a class act during COVID-19

GRADUATION

FROM PAGE 1

Bettencourt wasn’t just there

to congratulate the class, but to

thank them.

“Throughout our history,

young people have stepped up

and answered the call to service

and sacrifice in one form

or another,” Bettencourt said.

“Doing your part to keep your

family, friends and classmates

healthy during this pandemic is

the calling of your generation.

You have answered that call.”

And while answering that

call, the Class of 2021 had

plenty of time for self-reflection.

Valedictorian Kira

Shapiro learned a new definition

of success.

“All of our grades, GPAs,

test scores, they are quantifiable

amounts,” Shapiro said.

“They are standards created

by society just like the definitions

of success. Something

as abstract as happiness and

success cannot be created by

these numbers. It is happiness

itself that truly shows how successful

one is.”

Finding happiness in everyday

things was a common

theme of Saturday’s graduation,

and it carried over into

class essayist Olivia Barrete’s

speech as well.

“Although we lost a lot this

past year, I personally believe

that we learned an extremely

valuable lesson that we would

have never learned otherwise,”

Barrete said. “That lesson is

never taking things for granted

and living your life to the

fullest.

“This past year I learned a

lot about myself. But more importantly,

I learned how valuable

some aspects of life truly

are,” Barrete said. “Things like

blasting music in the car with

my friends during a late-night

drive, holding my baby cousin,

hugging my family members,

saying hello to my teachers in

the hallways. I took all of these

things for granted, when in reality

these were some of the

most valuable moments in my

life.”

And while their graduation

will always be marked with

a year of remote learning and

struggle, this group of Tanner

graduates still has a lot to look

forward to.

“A new and exciting journey

awaits you,” Principal Steven

Magno said. “The best years

of your life are yet to come.

I promise you. You are destined

to do great things, and

I’m confident that we prepared

you well. Your future

is bright and full of hope. To

quote the fictional character

Andy Dufresne, ‘Hope is a

good thing. Maybe the best of

things. And no good thing ever

dies.’”

PHOTO | SPENSER HASAK

Peabody High graduate Bjorn Shurdha sends a heart to his family members as he walks to accept

his diploma.

Bettencourt to run for reelection

For The Weekly NeWs

PEABODY -- Mayor Edward

A. Bettencourt, Jr. announced

his intention to run for reelection

this fall citing significant

achievements during the past

year and his continued desire

to make Peabody an even better

place to live.

“I am really proud of what

we have been able to accomplish

despite the tragedy and

hardship of the COVID-19 pandemic,”

said Mayor Bettencourt

said in a statement released on

Tuesday and citing what he described

as accomplishments.

“Our community has been

through so much during the past

year, but we persevered, and together

we look forward to much

brighter days ahead,” he said.

On March 17, 2020,

Bettencourt declared a local

state of emergency for Peabody

in response to the COVID-19

pandemic. During the early

months of the crisis, the Mayor’s

weekly phone calls provided

residents with the latest public

health data and real-time status

of municipal operations, which

continued uninterrupted despite

shut-downs and other

state-mandated restrictions.

“From the very beginning

of the pandemic, we focused

on delivering all the municipal

services that taxpayers expect,”

said Mayor Bettencourt. “We

prioritized essential services

like police and fire, public

health, and water and sewer.”

Bettencourt said few areas

of life were more affected by

the pandemic than education.

He worked with the School

Committee worked with

Superintendent Josh Vadala,

school principals and teachers

to establish a hybrid learning

model for students in grades

K-12. The hybrid model allowed

families to choose between

fully remote learning and

a combination of remote and inperson

instruction.

As vaccinations increased

and public health data improved

this spring, Peabody was among

the first cities in Massachusetts

to return all grades to full time

in-person learning.

“This past year, we disagreed,

debated, and challenged one another

but always respectfully

and with the best interest of

our students at heart,” Mayor

Bettencourt said. “Now we

have come together, and I am

very proud that Peabody is

among the first cities to return

to school full time. It is a major

step toward the normalcy that

we all crave.”

As vaccinations increased

and public health data continued

to improve, Bettencourt

announced the reopening of

City Hall on April 7 and the

Main Branch Library on April

20.

“Similar to schools, the reopening

of City Hall and the

Library are significant milestones

on our road back to

normal life,” Bettencourt said

in his statement. “We continue

to prioritize public health and

safety and we are grateful for

the public’s continued patience

and cooperation.”

Just weeks later, the

Community Development

Authority approved pandemic

relief grants totaling more than

$380,000 for 110 small Peabody

businesses. The grants were

unique among North Shore

cities and towns and offered

business owners comfort and

flexibility during the darkest

days of the pandemic.

Bettencourt in his announcement

also cited the city’s successful

effort to fight placement

of a 60-foot tall Verizon

cell tower in South Peabody.

While the case weaved its way

through the courts, neighbors

voiced their strong opposition

to the tower through letters, petitions,

signs, and neighborhood

meetings.

Working with members of

the City Council and his legal

team, Bettencourt advocated

for the neighborhood and kept

residents informed each step

of the way. In October 2020,

he announced that Verizon has

reached an agreement with the

Peabody Municipal Light Plant

(PMLP) to install wireless communications

equipment on existing

utility poles in Peabody.

“This is a wonderful example

of citizens and their government

representatives working

together for the best interest

of our City,” Bettencourt said.

“That cell tower would have

been an awful thing for the

neighborhood. The agreement

we reached addresses Verizon’s

coverage gap in the area and

eliminates the need for the massive

tower.”


4

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 JUNE 10, 2021

Police Log

Monday May 31

Arrests

Sarah Mae Tamburello, 30, of 42

Washington St., was arrested on a

warrant at 9:05 p.m. Monday.

Accidents

A report of a hit-and-run motor

vehicle crash at 1:52 p.m. Monday

at 6 Aborn Place;

A report of a motor vehicle

crash at 3:23 p.m. Monday at 18

Crowninshield St.

Assaults

A report of an assault at 5:05

p.m. Monday at Nordstrom at 210

N Andover St. A caller reported

her son was in a fight at the mall.

A 12-year-old juvenile was issued a

summons for four counts of assault

and battery. A 14-year-old juvenile

was issued a summons for assault

and battery. Both were trespassed

from the mall for a year.

Complaints

A report of a disturbance at 3:08

p.m. Monday at Northshore Mall at

210 North Andover St. A caller reported

she heard an active shooting

at the mall. State Police responded

and reported a fire alarm was pulled,

but there were no signs of distress.

A neighborhood dispute was reported

at 5:24 p.m. Monday at 16

Crowninshield St. A caller reported

PEABODY

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Weekly News is delivered via US Mail to homes in Peabody. It is also available

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her neighbor had left a note threatening

to poison her dog.

A report of suspicious activity at

5:38 p.m. Monday at 23 Rainbow

Circle. A caller reported people were

digging through her neighbor’s

dumpster.

Tuesday, June 1

Accidents

At 8:35 a.m. Tuesday at 10

Crowninshield St.at 8:55 a.m.

Tuesday at 24 Oakland St. and 36

Highland St.; at 10:41 a.m. Tuesday

at Speedway at 545 Lowell St. A report

of a motor vehicle crash at 3:05

p.m. Tuesday at Five Guys at 227

Andover St.; at 6:11 p.m. Tuesday at

65 Gardner St.

Theft

A stolen wallet was reported at

10:38 a.m. Tuesday at Richland

Convenience Store at 272 Lynn St.

A report of a motor vehicle crash

involving a school bus at 3:22 p.m.

Tuesday at Salem Country Club

at 133 Forest St. One person was

taken to Salem Hospital.

A report of a hit-and-run motor

vehicle crash at 5:59 p.m. Tuesday

at 310 Andover St.

A report of a motor vehicle crash

involving a bicyclist at 6:30 p.m.

Tuesday at 133 Main St. and 2

Pierpont St. The bicyclist was taken

to Salem Hospital.

Assaults

A report of an assault at 1:44

p.m. Tuesday on Tremont Street. A

caller reported a past assault by a

roommate.

Complaints

A report of unemployment fraud

at 2:59 p.m. Tuesday at 7 Yale St.

A report of a suspicious motor

vehicle at 6:54 p.m. Tuesday at

Winona Pond Water Treatment

Plant on Winona Street. A caller reported

several vehicles were headed

toward the direction of the pond.

The caller thought something may

have been going on down there.

Police reported the two people were

fishing. They were advised of the

“No Trespassing” signs and were

told not to return.

Fire

A car fire was reported at 11:26

a.m. Tuesday at Carwash on

Newbury Street.

Wednesday, June 2

Arrests

Charles G. Kirby, 63, of 1102

Crane Brook Way, was arrested

on two warrants at 10:29 a.m.

Wednesday.

Derek Grant, 30, of 116 Main St.,

was arrested on a warrant at 2:21

p.m. Wednesday.

Accidents

At 7:33 a.m. Wednesday at 54

Bartholomew St.; at 7:54 a.m.

Wednesday at 1-800-GOT-JUNK

on Farm Avenue; at 8:06 a.m.

Wednesday at Summit Plaza at

145 Summit St.; at 10:52 a.m.

Wednesday on Route 128 north;

at 10:59 a.m. Wednesday at 33

Centennial Drive and 7 Summit St.

A report of a motor vehicle crash

at 3:31 p.m. Wednesday at 178

Lowell St. and 3 Orchard St. A citation

for a marked lanes violation

was issued to one of the drivers

after a three-car crash.

A motor vehicle crash was reported

at 3:54 p.m. Wednesday

at 207 Lynn St.; at 7:13 p.m.

Wednesday on Hardy Street; at 9:28

p.m. Wednesday at Route 128 North

and 310 Lowell St.; at 9:45 p.m.

Wednesday at 10 Centennial Drive;

at 10:02 p.m. Wednesday at Down

River Ice Cream at 86 Andover St.

Complaint

A report of suspicious activity at

10:24 a.m. Wednesday at Higgins

Field at 85 Perkins St. A person

walked into the station to report

kids were climbing on the goal

posts. Police checked the area and

reported the call was unfounded.

Theft

A report of a larceny at 9:26 a.m.

Wednesday at 14 Orchard St. A man

walked into the station to report his

lawn mower was stolen out of his

garage.

A larceny was reported at 11:32

a.m. Wednesday at 200 Lynn St.

A caller reported packages were

stolen from the mailroom.

A report of a larceny at 3:22 p.m.

Wednesday at 149 Main St. A caller

reported her boyfriend had stolen

her safe, which contained $15,000

in cash. The safe was reportedly

taken from her closet.

Thursday, June 3

Accidents

A motor vehicle crash involving

a bus was reported at 8:01 a.m.

Thursday at 49 Northshore Road

and 0 Shore Road. Police reported

there were no students on the bus.

A report of a motor vehicle crash at

2:09 p.m. Thursday at Route 128

South and 312 Lowell St.

Vandalism

A report of vandalism at 10:53

a.m. Thursday at 18 Walnut St. A

caller reported his car was keyed

overnight. There are no suspects.

Fire

A report of a car fire at 4:10 p.m.

Thursday at 3200 Crane Brook Way.

Friday, June 4

Arrests

Hunter Cooper, 23, of 23

Mansfield St., Gloucester, was arrested

and charged with disorderly

conduct, subsequent offense at 9:13

p.m. Friday.

Stephanie Alana Silva, 33, of

129 Lowell St., Apt. 26, was arrested

on a warrant at 4:15 p.m. Friday.

Accidents

At 7:40 a.m. Friday at 80 Main

St. and 2 Wallis St.; at 9 a.m.

Friday at Northshore Mall at 210N

Andover St.; at 9:34 a.m. Friday at

16 Crowninshield St.; at 11:55 a.m.

Friday at Party City at 300 Andover

St.

One person was taken to Beverly

Hospital after a crash was reported

at 9:26 a.m. Friday at 174 Andover

St. and 2 Cross St. A report of a

motor vehicle crash at 2:51 p.m.

Friday at 234 Washington St. and 2

Wheeler St.; at 5:17 p.m. Friday at

Jehovah’s Witnesses of Peabody at

79 Endicott St.

Complaints

A report of a disturbance at 2:58

a.m. Friday at 3 Andover Drive. A

caller reported about six people

were arguing in the back of the

building. The caller thought it might

get physical. Police reported people

were leaving upon their arrival.

Vandalism

A report of vandalism at 9:09

p.m. Friday at 12 Paul Ave. A caller

reported his son smashed his

window. Michael A. Peluso, 45, of

12 Paul Ave., was issued a summons

for malicious destruction of

property.

Saturday, June 5

Arrest

Jennifer L. Hayes, 40, of 14

Curwen Road, was arrested and

charged with unregistered motor

vehicle, operating with an expired license,

uninsured motor vehicle, and

no inspection sticker at 11:27 a.m.

Saturday.

Accidents

At 12:43 a.m. Saturday at 44

Aborn St.; at 8:45 a.m. Saturday at

Peabody Veterans Memorial High

School at 485 Lowell St.; at 11:27

a.m. Saturday at 69 Endicott St.; at

1:14 p.m. Saturday at 200 Lake St.

and 20 Newbury St.; at 3:57 p.m.

Saturday at 200 Lake St. and 20

Newbury St.; at 8:02 p.m. Saturday

at 63 Andover St. A report of a hitand-run

motor vehicle crash at 1:05

p.m. Saturday at The Cheesecake

Factory at 210C Andover St.; at 2:09

p.m. Saturday at 82 Prospect St.

and 230 Andover St.

A driver was cited for failure to

use care while turning after a motor

vehicle crash was reported at 2:42

p.m. Saturday at 378 Lynnfield St.

and 0 Bartholomew St.

Complaints

A report of suspicious activity

at 3:48 p.m. Saturday at Muntsy’s

Subs at 4 Lake St. A caller reported

youths were playing basketball on

the roof. Police reported nothing

was showing upon arrival.

Sunday, June 6

Accidents

A crash involving a car and motorcycle

was reported at 12:18 p.m.

Sunday at Gaeta’s Auto Service at

153 Newbury St. State Police handled

the crash.

A report of a motor vehicle crash

with injuries at 6:35 p.m. Sunday

at Walgreens at 229 Andover St.

One person was taken to Beverly

Hospital.

Fire

A brush/mulch fire was reported

by the front door of Fairweather

Apartments, 20 Central St., at

6:11 p.m. Sunday. The fire was

extinguished.

Vandalism

Vandalism was reported at 11:28

p.m. Sunday at Northshore Vault

at 9R Sabino Farm Road. A caller

reported the doors were open and

the lights were on at his business.

Police reported there was graffiti in

the building.

Monday, June 7

Accidents

At 6:39 a.m. Monday at 183

Bartholomew St.; at 8:28 a.m.

Monday at Starbucks at 240

Andover St.

Complaint

Suspicious activity was reported

at 9:23 a.m. Monday at 32 Glendale

Ave. A caller reported an unknown

woman had tried to break into her

home through the front door at

around midnight. The woman did

not gain access, according to the

caller, who said she could not see

the suspect with the lights off.


JUNE 10, 2021

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 5

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6

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 JUNE 10, 2021

Reaching out a hand

to women and girls

FOR THE WEEKLY NEWS

PEABODY — Essex

County Community

Organization (ECCO),

serving the city and

several regional organizations,

will share

$250,000 in nonprofit

grants to help women

and girls.

The money provided

by The Women’s Fund

of Essex County (TWF)

will help women achieve

a path to reach their potential

by creating new

opportunities and supporting

their economic

well-being.

From skills training

and employment-readiness

to promoting

health and well-being,

financial literacy, empowerment

and mentoring,

The Women’s

Fund supports a wide

range of programming

targeted toward helping

women and girls from

across Essex County

thrive and become more

self-sufficient.

Historically, TWF has

focused on financially

supporting highly-effective

nonprofit programs

to support and educate

women and girls. This

year they offered oneyear,

unrestricted grants

of up to $10,000 to Essex

County nonprofit organizations

addressing the

significant needs and

impacts of COVID-19

and the societal inequities

as they relate to

women and girls.

The pandemic disproportionately

impacted

low-income women,

women of color and their

children. In choosing

this year’s grantees as

the region transitions to

COVID recovery, TWF

looked for local nonprofit

partners uniquely

positioned to help local

women and children not

only regroup, but thrive.

“COVID-19 created

so many overwhelming

needs throughout our

community, but with

an estimated 65 percent

of Massachusetts’s

frontline workers being

women, they were being

hit the hardest,” said

Elaine Quinn, president

of the advisory board of

The Women’s Fund.

TWF received an unprecedented

167 percent

increase in applications

compared to last year

from nonprofit organizations

of various sizes,

with funding requests

totaling $546,000.

After a detailed review

and assessment,

the Fund was able to fulfill

46 percent of the requests,

selecting 37 organizations

for funding

from over 20 cities and

towns across the region.

In addition, earlier this

year TWF disbursed

$25,000 in Emergency

Food Insecurity grants to

empower five community

organizations delivering

highly-valuable

services, which safeguard

Essex County’s

women and girls during

the COVID-19 crisis

and beyond.

“Because the pandemic

disproportionately impacted

low-income

women, we realized the

highest impact we could

have, especially at this

moment, was to create

more opportunities for

our nonprofit partners to

support them, their families

and communities,”

added Quinn. “We are

proud to provide unrestricted

funds to incredible

local organizations

that continue to work for

those that are the most

vulnerable to the economic

and social implications

of the pandemic

and beyond.”

Essex County

Community Organization

serves Peabody, Lynn,

Penny McKenzie-Venuto

Realtor ® , CBR ® , SRES ®

Commonwealth Real Estate

Northrup Associates

26 Main Street

Lynnfield, MA 01940

Cell 781-929-7237

penny.mckenzie@commonmoves.com

Saugus, Beverly and

Gloucester, focusing on

leadership development

training programs for immigrant

women.

Other regional organizations

receiving TWF

money include Ellie

Fund, Essex County,

which supports free critical

support services for

breast cancer patients

who struggle to manage

treatment access.

Family Promise works

on homeless prevention

and long-term case

management.

Healing Abuse

Working for Change

(HAWC) Essex County

works to strengthen

triage services for

victims of domestic

violence.

Three Sisters Garden

Project raises organic

and healthy foods for

Essex County food

pantries.

The YMCA of North

Shore supports the

Learning Pod, a program

for children in grades

K-5. With some children

at the Y for the entire day

and some after school,

the program provides

social-emotional support

to young children.

“As an all-volunteer

nonprofit foundation,

we are grateful to our

donors and sponsors

that trust and invest in

The Women’s Fund’s

knowledge and deep understanding

of our community

partners’ work

and the most pressing

unmet needs facing

women and girls in our

area,” said the organization’s

Grants Allocation

Committee Chair Lisa

Parker.

Since 2003, The

Women’s Fund of Essex

County has raised and

awarded more than $2.8

million to high-impact

nonprofit partners providing

local women,

girls and their families

with the resources they

need to find success at

work, school, home and

life.

The organization has

been recognized with

the George Peabody

Award for Leadership

in Philanthropy by

Obituaries

Evelyn R. (Brooks) Carmody, 96

1925 - 2021

the Essex County

Community Foundation

and the Champions

Award for Community

Impact by North Shore

Community College.

The Women’s Fund

of Essex County is an

all-volunteer organization

supported entirely

by generous donors

whose philanthropy

supports a portfolio of

programs impacting

local women and girls.

(thewomensfundec.org)

“The decisions

made this year by The

Women’s Fund of Essex

County reflect our commitment

to women and

LYNNFIELD - Evelyn R. Carmody

(Brooks), age 96, a long-time

resident of Lynnfield, MA, passed

away peacefully at her home on

June 1, 2021, surrounded by her

loving family.

Evelyn was born in Brunswick,

ME, on May 5, 1925; she was

the cherished daughter of the late

Fred and Edna (Hamlin) Brooks.

Evelyn was raised and educated

in Brunskwick, Maine and a graduate

of Brunswick High School

with the Class of 1942. Even as

a young girl, Evelyn, was known to

have a sunny disposition, an endearing

personality and she made

life-long friends wherever she

went; these were traits that she

would keep throughout her life.

Evelyn met the “love of her life”

Joseph Carmody while both working

for HP Hood in Newburyport,

MA; the couple soon became

inseparable and married on May

18, 1947. Evelyn and Joe moved

to Lynnfield, MA in 1947, they

shared sixty wonderful years together,

raised a beautiful family

and had lots of fun times throughout

the years before Joe’s passing

in 2007.

Evelyn was a very devoted and

loving wife, mother and grandmother;

her family was her number

one priority. Evelyn loved being

a “mom” to her children and their

friends; she had an “open door”

policy at her home where everyone

was welcomed and made to

feel loved. When Evelyn became

a “Nana” and then a “Great-Nana”

her life became even more enriched;

she looked forward to

spending time with them and was

always so proud of their accomplishments.

Evelyn was a wonderful

homemaker and an excellent

cook; she loved to feed everyone

and have a group around her dinner

table. She enjoyed gardening

and had a real talent for art, especially

painting.

When Evelyn’s children were

grown she decided to take a position

as a cook at the Danforth

House in Lynnfield and then on

to the Arnold House in Stoneham;

a position that she would hold for

over 34 years. Evelyn loved to feed

her patients and the staff; she always

knew what others needed

and made each of them feel like

family.

Evelyn will be fondly remembered

as a wonderful lady, kind,

caring and friendly. Evelyn loved to

spend time with her family, friends

and neighbors and would do anything

to help anyone. Evelyn had

a heart of gold and will forever be

missed by all who loved her.

Evelyn was the beloved wife of

the late Joseph V. Carmody, devoted

mother of Joseph V. Carmody

II & his wife Eileen of Brentwood,

NH, Janis E. Carmody of Lynnfield,

Cheryl A. Deveau & her husband

Michael of Brush Prairie, WA and

J. Michael Carmody & his wife Susan

of Wilmington. Loving Nana of

Joseph V. III, Christopher J., Mark A.

and Melissa E. and Great Nana of

Amber, Taylor and Lillie. Dear Sister

of the late Fred Brooks and Louise

Christy.

Service Information: Family

and friends will gather at the

Nichols Funeral Home, 187

Middlesex Ave. (Rte. 62), Wilmington,

MA, on Friday, June 11th

for Visitation from 9:30 - 10:30

a.m. followed by a Graveside

Service at the Forest Hill Cemetery,

Lynnfield, MA, at 11:00

a.m.

In lieu of flowers, donations in

Evelyn’s memory may be made

to the Alzheimer’s Association,

309 Waverley Oaks Road, Walthem,

MA 02452. www.nicholsfuneralhome.com

girls’ advancement,

self-sufficiency and

economic and social equity,”

continued Parker.

“We are so pleased to

support our community’s

women and girls,

as together we navigate

the economic fallout of

the pandemic and move

towards a brighter and

healthier future for all.”

To learn more about the

work of The Women’s

Fund of Essex County,

ways to get involved or

support this all-volunteer

organization, please

visit thewomensfundec.

org.

A member of the franchise system of BHH Affiliates, LLC


JUNE 10, 2021

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 7

Religious News

All Saints Episcopal Church of

the North Shore

Good morning and thank you!

All Saints Episcopal Church of

the North Shore in Danvers has

in-person worship, as well as

Zoom opportunities on Sunday

mornings and throughout the

week. Our webpage is https://

allsaintsepiscopalnorthshore.org/,

and we are also on Facebook,

Twitter and Instagram.

In-person Worship

Join us for our modified service

of the Holy Eucharist at

8:30 Sunday mornings, with

COVID-19 safety protocols in

place. Advanced registration is

required (call the church at 978-

774-1150).

Outreach

Join us on the third Sunday of

each month as we prepare 40-50

bagged lunches for the food insecure

in Peabody. Contact the

church office (978-774-1150) if

you would like to donate food or

help prepare the lunches.

We also have the following

Zoom services and fellowship opportunities:

Worship on Sundays at 10 a.m.

https://zoom.us/j/134596872

Meeting ID: 134 596 872

Phone: 929-205-6099

Coffee hour on Tuesdays at 10

a.m.

https://zoom.us/j/201985541

Meeting ID: 201 985 541

Phone: + 1 929 205 6099

For the Weekly NeWs

Important information from

the National Center for Injury

Prevention and Control:

There are four things you can

do to prevent falls:

Speak up. Talk openly with

your health care provider about

fall risks and prevention. Have

your doctor review your medicines.

Keep moving. Begin an exercise

program to improve your

strength and balance.

Get an annual eye exam. Replace

eyeglasses as needed.

Make your home safe: Remove

clutter and tripping hazards.

Contact your local community

or senior center for

information on exercise fall-prevention

programs, and options

for improving home safety.

We want to hear

from you!

Send us a letter at

editor@weeklynews.net.

Letters should be

no more than

300 words.

Frank Time Discussion on

the second Wednesdays of each

month at 5:15 pm

https://us02web.zoom.

us/j/85499949543

Meeting ID: 854 9994 9543

Phone: +1 929 205 6099

Morning Prayer on Fridays at

8:30 a.m.

h t t p s : / / z o o m .

us/j/96760775904

Meeting ID: 967 6077 5904

Phone: +1 929 205 6099 US

Perfect Paws Pet Ministry, the

third Sunday of each month at 5

p.m.

https://zoom.us/

j/990855545?pwd=YVN4bzFhOEpLZkY3Y1dxQkt2OTJMdz09

Meeting ID: 990 855 545

Password: Saintfranc

Parish office: Call 978-774-

1150 or email allstoffice@gmail.

com

Peace,

Michelle Behling, Parish Administrator

--

Michelle Behling, Parish Administrator

All Saints Episcopal Church of

the North Shore

46 Cherry Street

Danvers, MA 01923

978-774-1150 / allstoffice@

gmail.com

Carmelite Chapel

Carmelite Chapel in the North-

June is National Safety Month

Stay independent: One in

four people 65 and older fall

each year. What can you do to

stay independent?

A TRADITION OF TRUST, CARING & PROFESSIONAL SERVICE TO THE COMMUNITY SINCE 1952

Service to all faiths

Complete Pre-Need Planning

Medicaid Approved Trust &

Insurance Plans

shore Mall

Holy Mass:

Monday through Friday: Noon

and 3 p.m.

Saturday: Noon, 4 and 5:30

p.m.

Sunday: Noon

Confession:

Monday through Friday

11-11:45 a.m. and 2-2:45 p.m.

Saturday

11-11:45 a.m. and 2:45-3:45

p.m.

Gift Shop

Open Monday through Saturday:

11 a.m.-5 p.m.

Phone: 978-531-8340

Congregation Tifereth Israel

Due to Covid-19 restrictions,

we are currently holding our Shabbat

services monthly on Zoom.

The link is sent out via email to

our members and by request to

info@ctipeabody.org. Updated

information can also be found at

our website: www.ctipeabody.

org or by calling 978-531-8135.

President, Elliot Hershoff/Soloist,

Joanne Pressman.

North Shore Baptist Church

706 Lowell St., W. Peabody

Sharing God’s Truth for Life’s

Transitions

Small Group Worship & Bible

Study (in-person) - 10:30 a.m.

Sundays. For info, prayer or help,

contact us at 978-535-6186

or office@northshorebaptistchurch.org.

Spacious Modern Facilities

Ample Private Parking

Handicapped Accessible

St. Clare of Assisi

(non-Roman)

Our Parish family welcomes

everyone. We are not here to

condemn, criticize, or judge you.

Rather, we want to offer our love,

our support, and our prayers for

you. Your presence is an important

part of our celebration of the

Mass and when you are not here,

you are missed!

The Rev. Fr. Mike Otero-Otero,

O.S.F.

978-804-2250

www.stclarepeabody.org

Holy Mass: Saturdays at 3 p.m.

St. Clare Mission (feeding the

hungry)

Saturdays at 11 a.m.-1 p.m.

Mission Outreach Services

(Homelessness Outreach)

Call Jill at 267-481-5725.

Al-Anon Meetings

Find us at:

https://alanonma.org/.

St. John Lutheran Church

Worship: 9:30 a.m., Sunday,

in-person and on Zoom

Bible Study: 11 a.m.

22 Ellsworth, Peabody

Website: https://stjohnpeabody.org

Church phone: 978-531-1731

Pastor: The Rev. Charles N.

Stevenson

Email: stjohnpastor@earthlink.net

For the Zoom link, please

email the pastor.

Many people make financial

plans for retirement, but not everyone

plans for other changes

that may come with age. This includes

changes in your mobility

and your ability to get around.

It isn’t easy to talk about, but

as we get older, physical changes

can make it harder to get around

and do things we want or need

to do, like driving, shopping or

doing household chores. (There

may be a time when you still

need to get around, but can no

longer drive.)

You might not have mobility

problems now, but you could in

the future. You may even know

others who already do: perhaps a

parent, relative, friend or neighbor.

While it may not be possible

to prevent all of these changes,

there are actions you and your

loved ones can take today, and

as you age, to help keep you safe

and independent tomorrow.

Financial planning is

more important than ever…

• Detailed Life Planning

• Education Plans

• Longevity Planning

• Legacy & Estate Planning

• Investment Management

Temple Ner Tamid

Service Times

Sunday to Thursday: 7 p.m.

Friday: 8 p.m.

Saturday: 9:30 a.m.

Holidays as published.

Join Us Online.

Services and all other programs

are being held virtually

using Zoom, Facebook and

YouTube

Rabbi Richard Perlman

Associate Rabbi Bernie

Horowitz

Visit our website

www.templenertamid.org

Contact office

978-532-1293

office@templenertamid.org

368 Lowell St.

Peabody, Mass.

Temple Tiferet Shalom

Services and all other programs

are being held virtually via

Zoom and StreamSpot.

Services Friday evenings at

7:30 p.m. and Saturday mornings

at 9:30 a.m.

Rabbi David Kudan

Music Director Bryna Toder

Tabasky

Prayer Leader Gary Gillette

489 Lowell St.

Peabody, Mass

978-535-2100

www.templetiferetshalom.org

• Retirement Planning

• Long Term Care Planning

• Life Insurance

• Sustainable investing

• Charitable Giving

ANTONIO SORDILLO, CFP®, CRPC®, CPFA

Vice President, Investments

antonio.sordillo@raymondjames.com

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WAKEFIELD, MASS.

Area Code 781

245-3550 • 334-9966

Conveniently Located off Exit 39 (North Ave.) Rt. 128

20 Burlington Mall Road, Suite 130 // Burlington, MA 01803

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8

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 JUNE 10, 2021

Local to lead hospital and health system

For the Weekly News

MIDDLETON – Thomas

Siepka of Peabody has joined

Gates Healthcare Associates,

Inc., a pharmaceutical and

healthcare consulting firm, as

vice president for hospital and

health systems.

Siepka has more than 30

years of experience in hospitals

and health systems, much of it

in leadership roles, and most recently

served as vice president

and chief pharmacy officer of

Beth Israel Deaconess Medical

Center in Boston.

In this role, he oversaw all

aspects of the pharmacy service

line and pharmacy corporation,

including hospital, research,

ambulatory, retail and specialty

pharmacies. Previously, he was

the chief pharmacy officer of

Dartmouth-Hitchcock Health in

New Hampshire and held senior

roles at several other teaching

and community hospitals.

“As hospitals and health

systems continue to navigate a

competitive and ever-changing

pharmacy environment, Tom

will provide Gates Healthcare

Associates’ clients with guidance,

direction and support,”

said Ernest P. Gates, president

and CEO of Gates Healthcare

Associates.

Siepka will lead a team that

provides clients with expert

advice and support on inpatient

and outpatient clinical

and operational program development,

ambulatory programs,

pharmacy supply chain

and logistics, the 340B drug

pricing program, development

and build-out of central service

centers and retail and specialty

pharmacy development, as well

as pharmacy benefit management

issues.

Siepka’s hospital and health

systems group will also provide

senior leadership support and

strategic planning for hospital

pharmacy and nursing leaders,

aiding them as they retool operational

practices to maximize

quality, efficiency and cost

savings.

“Tom’s experience as chief

pharmacy officer for two nationally-recognized

health systems

perfectly positions him

to lead our hospital and health

systems practice,” said Gates.

Siepka is a registered pharmacist

and is board-certified

in healthcare management as a

fellow of the American College

of Healthcare Executives.

He received a Bachelor of

Science degree in pharmacy

from MCPHS University and

a Master of Science degree

in leadership and a graduate

certificate in healthcare management

from Northeastern

University.

COURTESY PHOTO | GATES HEALTHCARE

Tom Siepka is a Peabody resident.

City has plenty of helping hands

For the Weekly News

PEABODY — The city and

associated organizations offer

plenty of ways to help residents,

businesses, organizations and

faith groups. Here is a partial

resource list:

Community Development &

Planning

This city department is committed

to fostering and supporting

a livable city offering

multiple resources and programs,

including a dedicated

business liaison.

Community Development &

Planning’s mission is to create

a vibrant downtown, a diverse

economy within its regional

employment centers, a range

of housing types to meet the

needs of the community, an ecologically

sensitive open-space

network and a safe, efficient

and environmentally-conscious

transportation system.

www.peabody-ma.gov

INCENTIVES:

Brownfields Cleanup

Rooted in

Your Health

PILGRIM REHABILITATION

& SKILLED NURSING

Our team of clinical professionals get you home feeling

healthier and stronger following an illness or surgery. You at

your best! We are proud to offer high quality rehabilitative

care through our Steps to Strength Program including:

PHYSICAL, OCCUPATIONAL & SPEECH THERAPY

IV THERAPY • WOUND CARE

You can trust in us for your care,

call 978-532-0303

96 Forest Street • Peabody, MA 01960

www.pilgrimrehab.org

Revolving Loan Fund Program

The program provides grants

to support revitalization efforts

by funding environmental

assessment, cleanup and jobtraining

activities.

Thousands of properties

have been assessed and cleaned

up through the Brownfields

Program.

www.epa.gov

Community Development

Authority (CDA) Business

Loan Program

The City of Peabody’s proactive

approach to economic

development resulted in the establishment

of a revolving loan

pool of funds, the purpose of

which is to encourage the creation/retention

of quality jobs

and to increase the tax base.

The CDA is able to provide

low-interest loans to be used

to help bridge the gap between

the cash and assets of a business

owner and the equity requirements

needed to obtain a commercial

loan from a bank.

Facade and Signage

Improvement Program

The program provides loans

up to $10,000 for the funding

of well-designed improvements

to property owners or

businesses wishing to restore

or renovate their exterior signage,

lighting or commercial

building facades. www.peabody-ma.gov

RESOURCES:

Enterprise Center at Salem

State University

The Center helps people

start their businesses, grow

their businesses and solve their

business problems. They offer

programs, education, resources

and connections to help businesses

succeed.

www.enterprisectr.org

Peabody Area Chamber of

Commerce

Considered one of the

largest, most influential business

groups in the area, this

voluntary group of business

leaders has been improving the

economic, civic and cultural

well-being of the area since

1931.

www.peabodychamber.com

Peabody Main Streets

Main Streets works to cultivate

a downtown that is a desirable

place to live, an enjoyable

place to visit and a supportive

place to build a profitable business.

www.livepeabody.com

Massachusetts Small

Business Development Center

(MSBDC)

This network provides oneto-one

free comprehensive and

confidential services focusing

on business growth and strategies,

financing and loan assistance

as well as strategic, marketing

and operational analysis.

www.sbdc.salemstate.edu

Peabody Access Television

(PAT)

Established in 2007, this nonprofit

community media center

provides information across all

fronts of media about the city of

Peabody. PAT is the primary resource

for the creation and distribution

of local programming

in the city. www.peabodytv.com

Peabody Municipal Light

Plant (PMLP)

The not-for-profit electric

utility, owned by the citizens

of Peabody, is dedicated to providing

safe, reliable electricity

and high-quality service to its

customers at some of the lowest

rates in Massachusetts.

www.pmlp.com

Citizens Inn/Haven From

Hunger

In July 2017, Citizens Inn

merged with Haven From

Hunger, creating one organization

to better help local families

and individuals leave hunger

and homelessness behind.

www.citizensinn.org/

haven-from-hunger

Northeast Arc

Arc helps people with disabilities

become full participants in

the community, choosing for

themselves how to live, learn,

work, socialize and play. www.

ne-arc.org


JUNE 10, 2021

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 9

Salute to spring sports seniors

PHOTOS | JULIA HOPKINS

Bishop Fenwick’s Alex Gonzalez makes contact with the ball during a game against Swampscott

Peabody’s Olivia Lavalle gets ready to pass the ball after making a save

Peabody’s Ryan Knight looks downfield at teammates.

Bishop Fenwick’s Christian Loescher, right, high fives Scott Emerson after making it home.

Catering

available

SU•CHANG’S

Fine Chinese Cuisine

Congratulations to the

graduates - Class of 2021

Functions

From

2-200

Remember... Father’s day is Sunday, June 20.

Please make your reservations early!

373 Lowell St., Peabody • Tel. 531-3366 • Fax 531-3060

LUNCH M-F 11:30-3PM • Take Out Always Available Daily by Phone, Fax or our Website

SUN-THURS 11:30-10 PM • FRI-SAT 11:30-11PM

www.SuChangsPeabody.com


10

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 JUNE 10, 2021

Peabody blanks

Saugus on

Senior Night

FILE PHOTO | JULIA HOPKINS

Bishop Fenwick’s Aiden Anthony scored four goals, including an overtime game winner in a win

over rival St. Mary’s Monday.

Bishop Fenwick tops rival

St. Mary’s in thriller

BOYS LACROSSE

By Daniel Kane

LYNN — It took every second

and an overtime, but the Bishop

Fenwick boys lacrosse team

stepped up in a big way Monday

to take down Catholic Central

League rival St. Mary’s 15-14 at

Manning Field.

The Crusaders rallied from four

goals down three times before

Aiden Anthony scored the game

winner to capture Fenwick’s

eighth win in nine games.

“This rivalry transcends sports

with the schools,” Fenwick coach

Steve Driscoll said. “It’s nice to

be able to come back and have

some resiliency and step and win

here.

“I think once we went down

4-0, it was a little bit the coaching

staff getting on them and being a

little bit loud,” Driscoll said. “But

sometimes when it gets in your

face and it’s straight onto a high

school kid, that’s the best way.

Our kids really responded.”

Anthony had four total goals in

the game, as did Stefano Fabiano

and Manny Alvarez-Segee. Liam

Hill added two goals, while

Anthony Sasso had one.

“Aiden transferred from

Malden Catholic last year,”

Driscoll said. “I’m super proud of

him and super happy he’s able to

excel with us. He’s really bought

into our culture we’re building

and the lacrosse that we’re

playing. He’s been such a great

team leader.”

St. Mary’s had their run, mostly

thanks to Zach Barden — who

scored a game-high six goals and

was honored as the Spartans’ lone

senior before the game. Jackson

Field had two goals, while Sam

York, Seamus Foley, Max Field,

Harrison Kinne and Colin Martin

each scored one goal.

The Spartans also got their

looks, with Barden ending regulation

on a possession and St.

Mary’s starting overtime with the

ball.

“It’s a possession game,” St.

Mary’s coach Josh Field said. “I

think the momentum swung at

halftime at least at the center (of

the field) on faceoffs. That gave

them a few more possessions and

obviously they have some really

good players and great athletes.

Fabiano is quite the player.”

St. Mary’s started lightning

fast thanks to a pair of goals from

Barden and one each from Foley

and York.

Fenwick finally woke up after

a timeout and came all the way

back to tie things up at 5-5 thanks

to a goal from Fabiano to start the

second quarter.

But St. Mary’s bounced back,

powered by two goals each from

Barden and Jackson Field to take

a 9-6 lead into the half.

It took the Crusaders all the

way until the fourth quarter to

battle back again. Alvarez-Segee

practically took over the game,

scoring a trio of goals in the

fourth and putting Fenwick on

top 14-13.

Barden evened things up with a

goal and after a few unsuccessful

possessions, things headed to a

four-minute overtime.

That’s where goalie George

Kostolias stepped up. The senior

made saves on shots by Barden

and Kinne before the Crusaders

gained possession. St. Mary’s

goalie Daniel Domeniconi made

one stop but didn’t have a chance

on Anthony’s goal, which lifted

Fenwick to victory with 2:29 to

go in overtime.

“At halftime I think it was 9-6

and it was definitely an absolute

battle the entire way,” Driscoll

said. “Jackson Fields, Barden and

Domeniconi are absolute studs.

Probably the better players in

the CCL. That’s what’s so great

about our league, is when you

step on the field you’re going to

get a game like that.”

Both teams will see each other

again sooner rather than later in

the quarterfinal round of the CCL

Cup Friday (7) at Manning Field.

Before then, Fenwick (8-4) is

at Austin Prep Wednesday (4).

St. Mary’s (9-4) has a gauntlet of

games this week starting Tuesday

(7) at home against Austin Prep.

SCHOOL ROUNDUP

By MiKe alongi

PEABODY — The Peabody

boys lacrosse team celebrated

its seniors in a big way Monday

night, rolling to a 16-0 win

over Northeastern Conference

foe Saugus on its home turf at

Coley Lee Field.

The Tanners raced out to an

11-0 lead in the first half and

never looked back.

Prior to the game, the Tanners

honored their group of 11 seniors

— Drew Lucas, Tristan

Ell, Anthony Bettencourt,

Keenan Madden, Sam Izzo,

Nick Vecchio, Jack Houlden,

Luke Buckley, Brady Carpenter,

Jonathan Padios and Matthew

Pursell — for their contributions

to the program over the

years.

Anthony Bettencourt led the

offensive charge for Peabody

with four goals and two assists,

while Madden had two

goals and two assists and Ell

scored two goals. Lucas had

one goal and one assist, while

Padios, Carpenter, Pursell,

Cam Collins, Tyler Kalloo

and Matthew Bettencourt each

scored one goal. Buckley and

Izzo each had one assist. Goalie

Derek Patturelli scored one goal

and also made five saves in the

win.

The highlight of the night for

Saugus was junior goalie Kevin

McMaster, who worked hard to

finish with 16 saves.

The Tanners got off to a

quick start in this one, scoring

less than two minutes into the

game off the stick of Anthony

Bettencourt — who then went

on to score two more goals over

the next six minutes of play.

After Padios found the back of

the net with a little more than

two minutes to play in the first

quarter, Peabody was able to

take a 4-0 lead into the first

break.

The offense remained hot

in the second quarter, with

the Tanners rattling off seven

goals in a 10-minute span to

blow the game open. Ell scored

two goals in the stretch, while

Anthony Bettencourt, Madden,

Kalloo, Carpenter and Pursell

each netted one goal. At halftime,

Peabody led 11-0.

The Tanners rounded out

the scoring in the second half

with goals from Madden,

Lucas, Collins and Matthew

Bettencourt before Patturelli

put the exclamation point on

the night with a goal of his

own after making a save and

sprinting the length of the field

to score.

Saugus (1-9) hosts Gloucester

Thursday (4:30).

FILE PHOTO | SPENSER HASAK

Peabody’s Anthony Bettencourt led the Tanner offense with

four goals and two assists in a win over Saugus Monday.


JUNE 10, 2021

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 11

HIGH SCHOOL SCHEDULE

FILE PHOTO | JULIA HOPKINS

Despite a loss, Fenwick pitcher Anthony Marino went the distance on the mound, allowing two

unearned runs on three hits with eight strikeouts and two walks.

Fenwick falls short

to rival St. Mary’s

BASEBALL

By MiKe alongi

PEABODY — The St.

Mary’s baseball team didn’t

make it easy, but the Spartans

used some late-inning magic

to grind out a 2-1 win over

Catholic Central League rival

Bishop Fenwick on the road

Monday afternoon.

With the victory, the Spartans

have now won six straight

games.

It was an impressive day

on the mound for St. Mary’s

freshman Eric Bridges, who

tossed a complete game to earn

the victory. Bridges only needed

77 pitches to get through the

outing, allowing one unearned

run on three hits with seven

strikeouts and no walks.

The Spartans were only able

to scatter three hits in the win,

with two of them coming from

the bat of Terence Moynihan —

who turned out to make the deciding

play of the game. Lucas

Fritz also added a hit in the win.

Fenwick also got a strong

pitching performance, with

sophomore Anthony Marino

going the distance and allowing

two unearned runs on three hits

with eight strikeouts and two

walks.

The Crusaders’ bats could

also only muster three hits, with

Scott Emerson going 2-for-3

and Alex Gonzalez going

1-for-3.

It was Fenwick that struck

first in this one, taking advantage

of a St. Mary’s mistake in

the bottom of the first inning.

After Emerson singled with one

out and advanced to second on a

fielder’s choice, Costa Beechin

grounded into what should

have been the inning-ending

out. But a fielding error by the

Spartans kept the play alive,

and Emerson was able to race

around and score to make it 1-0

Crusaders.

But St. Mary’s answered right

back. Moynihan opened the inning

with a single and then stole

second base to get into scoring

position. After Fritz singled to

left field, Moynihan was able

to come all the way around to

score from second on a Fenwick

error, tying the score at 1-1.

And there the score remained.

Both Bridges and Marino settled

into a real groove on the

mound, although both teams

threatened with a runner on

third base in their respective

halves of the third inning.

Finally, in the top of the seventh,

St. Mary’s made a move.

It was Moynihan providing

the spark once again, leading

off the inning with a double.

Marino was able to get two

outs after that, but then Jason

Donohue stepped into the box

and hit a line drive that knocked

off the glove of the Fenwick

first baseman and bounded into

right field, allowing Moynihan

to come around for the goahead

run.

Bridges then took that momentum

to the mound in the

bottom of the seventh, retiring

the side in order to seal the

victory.

Fenwick (8-8) hosts Austin

Prep Thursday (4).

St. Mary’s (12-5) has a quick

turnaround with a home game

against Matignon Tuesday afternoon

(4).

THURSDAY

Baseball

Lynnfield at Pentucket (3:45)

Bishop Fenwick at Arlington

Catholic (4)

Softball

Arlington Catholic at Bishop

Fenwick (4)

Boys Lacrosse

Lynnfield at Manchester-Essex

(4)

Arlington Catholic at Bishop

Fenwick (4)

Peabody at Masconomet (4)

Girls Lacrosse

Manchester-Essex at Lynnfield

(3:45)

Bishop Fenwick at Arlington

Catholic (4)

Masconomet at Peabody (4)

CCL Cup First Round

Bishop Stang at St. Mary’s (3)

FRIDAY

Baseball

Peabody at Marblehead (4)

CCL Cup Quarterfinal

Arlington Catholic at St. Mary’s

(4)

Bishop Fenwick at Bishop

Feehan (TBD)

Softball

CCL Cup First Round

St. Joseph’s Prep at Bishop

Fenwick (4)

CCL Cup Quarterfinal

Bishop Stang at St. Mary’s (4)

Boys Lacrosse

CCL Cup Quarterfinal

2 Large

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$15.99

Open for take-out

and delivery

Bishop Fenwick at St. Mary’s

(7)

Girls Lacrosse

CCL Cup Quarterfinal

St. Joseph’s Prep at Bishop

Fenwick (TBD)

Boys Tennis

CCL Cup Semifinal

Bishop Fenwick at Austin Prep

(TBD)

Girls Tennis

St. Mary’s at Arlington Catholic

(3:30)

CCL Cup Semifinal

Bishop Fenwick at Austin Prep

(3:30)

SATURDAY

Boys Lacrosse

Peabody at Marblehead (7)

Girls Lacrosse

Marblehead at Peabody (10)

Track

St. Mary’s at CCL

Championships (10)

Bishop Fenwick at CCL

Championships (10)

MONDAY

Baseball

Lynnfield at North Reading (4)

Boys Lacrosse

Lynnfield at Pentucket (3:45)

Girls Lacrosse

Pentucket at Lynnfield (3:45)

Boys Tennis

Pentucket at Lynnfield (3:30)

Girls Tennis

Lynnfield at Pentucket (3:30)

Peabody remains

unbeaten on

Senior Day

SOFTBALL

By Daniel Kane

The Peabody softball team

celebrated Senior Day by

staying undefeated in a tight

3-2 home win against Saugus

Monday night.

Gina Terrazzano had the big

bat for the Tanners, lacing a

two-run home run in the fourth

inning to power Peabody to the

win.

Abby Bettencourt also hit

a solo home run in the win.

Bettencourt pitched all seven

innings, allowing two hits and a

walk and striking out seven.

Peabody (12-0) hosts

Marblehead Wednesday (4).


12

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 JUNE 10, 2021

Moulton seeking money for Summer Street work

For The Weekly NeWs

LYNNFIELD — Money

to finalize design work for

Summer Street’s reconstruction

is included in $40 million

in federal streetwork spending,

which is something U.S. Rep.

Seth Moulton is seeking.

The Summer Street money

is important because street

improvements would take

place on one of the town’s

most frequently-traveled thoroughfares.

The Summer Street

School section of the street

sees high traffic and pedestrian

traffic.

Moulton nominated the

Summer Street project for

funding as part of his May request

for Community Project

Funding (CPF), which are

projects that Moulton sent

to the House Committee on

Appropriations, and Member

Designated Projects (MDP),

which are sent to the House

Committee on Transportation

and Infrastructure. Moulton is

a member of the Transportation

and Infrastructure Committee.

“My team and I vetted a long

list of requests for Community

Project Funding to deliver resources

where they’ll have the

greatest impact on the ground in

Massachusetts.” Moulton said.

“We’re moving these projects

forward in the process to deliver

on some of my top goals:

easing traffic, giving people

more freedom and options to

move about beyond cars, and

addressing the chronic lack of

mental health care.”

Community Project Funding

requests were created this year

after the Democrats became

the majority party in the House

and Senate. They allow members

of Congress to address the

most significant needs of the

communities they represent by

submitting 10 qualified, local

projects that have community

support to the Appropriations

Committee for consideration

of targeted federal funds.

Moulton’s nomination is the

first step for the projects, and

it is possible not all of them

will receive funding. Next, the

relevant federal agencies and

the Appropriations Committee

will review all of the submissions

and determine which

will be possible to include in

Congress’ annual appropriations

bills.

Those bills will go through

multiple rounds of markups and

eventual passage in the House

and the Senate, and eventually

head to the President’s desk.

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JUNE 10, 2021

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 13

Saluting our senior athletes

PHOTOS | JULIA HOPKINS

Hailie Lomasney, right, will play lacrosse for the University of Massachusetts-Lowell neext year.

Elise Staunton launches a ball toward the Tanners.

Bishop Fenwick’s Tucker Destino sprints to first. He will play baseball next year at Gordon College.


14

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 JUNE 10, 2021

Senior stood tall for the Tanners this year

Hailey Baker looks to the net to try to score.

LYNNFIELD

17 LOVELL RD

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S: Robyn Glazer-Milbury Tr, Tr for R

Glazer Milbury 2002 RET

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JUNE 10, 2021

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 15

Peabody boys lacrosse makes moves

PHOTO | SPENSER HASAK

Marblehead’s Remy Poisson attempts to knock the ball away from Peabody’s Andrew Lucas as Marblehead’s Baxter Jennings gives chase.

LEGALS LEGALS LEGALS

Notice is hereby given by Four Star Service Inc. 134 Newbury St. Rear Unit R.U.B.

Peabody, Ma 01960 that on Friday June, 25, 2021 at 11a.m., a sale will be

conducted for the following vehicles to satisfy the garage lien, thereon for the

storage, towing charges, care and expenses of notice & sale of said vehicle:

2016 GMC Denali

VIN:1GT12VEG1GF257087

Reg: N/A

Owner: Frank Cavarrette

4 Bryant St.

Woburn, MA 01801

2013 Dodge Avenger

VIN:1C3CDZAB7DN617575

Reg: SVH448 SC

Owner: Marteese Aizaver

31 Old Field Ct

Columbia, SC 29223

1997 Honda Civic

VIN: 2HGEJ8547VH578680

Reg: W012575 VT

Owner: Natlina Meranda

578 2ND ST.

Fall River, MA 02721

Weekly News: June 10, 17 and 24, 2021

PEABODY CITY COUNCIL

LEGAL AD

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

Notice is hereby given that the City Council of the City of Peabody, acting as the

Special Permit Granting Authority, will conduct a public hearing on THURSDAY

EVENING, JUNE 24, 2021, at 7:30 P.M., in the Frank L. Wiggin Auditorium, 24

Lowell Street, Peabody, MA, and remotely via Zoom on the application from

CHRISTINE LANDER, 76 Glenway Avenue, Peabody, MA for a SPECIAL PERMIT

REQUESTING TO AMEND SPECIAL PERMIT 29-2019 TO ALLOW FOR AN

ADDITIONAL TWO CHAIRS TO THE EXISTING HAIR SALON AND TO EXPAND INTO

THE ADJACENT SPACE TO ALLOW FOR THE USE OF A MEDICAL SPA AND A

ASIC SPA FOR USES ALLOWED UNDER A COSMOTOLOGY LICENSE SUCH AS

UT NOT LIMTIED TO BASIC ESTHETICIAN SERVICES, FACIALS, ELECTROLOGY,

ASSAGE THERAPY, SOOTHING SESSIONS, BOTOX, MICRO-BLADING AT 99

aka 101) LYNN STREET, Peabody, MA as filed in accordance with Sections

.2.5, 6.1 and 15.7 of the Peabody Zoning Ordinance.

For remote participation using the Zoom platform, please visit

www.peabody-ma.gov under "City Calendar" on the home page or contact the City

lerk's office. Zoom information will not be available until the Friday before the

eeting.

eekly News: June 10 and 17, 2021

PEABODY CITY COUNCIL

COUNCILLOR MARK J. O'NEILL

CITY COUNCIL PRESIDENT

Allyson M. Danforth

City Clerk

Have a story to share?

Need a question answered?

contactus@essexmedia.group

City of Peabody

LEGAL NOTICE

Notice is hereby given that the Board of Appeals of the City of Peabody will hold a

Public Hearing Monday, June 21, 2021 at 7:00 p.m at the Wiggin Auditorium,

City Hall, 24 Lowell Street, Peabody, MA 01960 on the application of Jennifer

Doyschen c/o Attorney John Keilty for a Variance from the Provision of the

Zoning Ordinance 2019, as amended, Section 7.2, as it applies to the premise

known as 8 Herold Rd., Peabody, MA, Map 014, Lot 018. Petitioner seeks a

variance to construct an FALA addition and requires relief to Rear Yard where 35'

is required and 27'is proposed; Right Side Yard where 20' is required and 12' is

proposed. The property is located in an R1 Zoning District. The application and

plan are available to the public and can be viewed by contacting Carla McGrath at

carla.mcgrath@peabody-ma.gov or 978-538-5792 in advance and prior to the

Public Hearing. The agenda for this meeting is posted on the City of Peabody

website.

Board of Appeals

Frances Bisazza-Gallugi, Chairperson

Weekly News: June 3, 10, 2021

PEABODY CITY COUNCIL

LEGAL AD

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

Notice is hereby given that the City Council of the City of Peabody, acting as the

Special Permit Granting Authority, will conduct a public hearing on THURSDAY

EVENING, JUNE 24, 2021, at 7:30 P.M., in the Frank L. Wiggin Auditorium, 24

Lowell Street, Peabody, MA, and remotely via Zoom on the application from

SILVERCAR, INC, 211 East 7th Street, Austin, TX for a SPECIAL PERMIT

REQUESTING TO RENT AUTOMOBILES FROM INSIDE THE PREMISES AT 252

ANDOVER STREET, Peabody, MA as filed in accordance with Sections 4.2.5, 6.1

and 15.7 of the Peabody Zoning Ordinance.

For remote participation using the Zoom platform, please visit

www.peabody-ma.gov under "City Calendar" on the home page or contact the City

Clerk's office. Zoom information will not be available until the Friday before the

meeting.

Weekly News: June 10 and 17, 2021

PEABODY CITY COUNCIL

COUNCILLOR MARK J. O'NEILL

CITY COUNCIL PRESIDENT

Allyson M. Danforth

City Clerk

LOVE IT?

BUY IT!

Photos are available for purchase on

photos.essexmediagroup.com

City of Peabody

LEGAL NOTICE

Notice is hereby given that the Board of Appeals of the City of Peabody will hold a

Public Hearing Monday, June 21, 2021 at 7:00 p.m at the Wiggin Auditorium,

City Hall, 24 Lowell Street, Peabody, MA 01960 on the application of William and

Tina Gongas for a Variance from the Provision of the Zoning Ordinance 2019,

as amended, Section 7.2, as it applies to the premise known as 18 No Central

St., Peabody, MA, Map 064, Lot 023. Petitioner seeks a variance to construct an

open deck and requires relief to Right Side Yard where 10' is required and 9'is

proposed; Left Side Yard where 10' is required and 8' is proposed. The property is

located in an R3 Zoning District. The application and plan are available to the

public and can be viewed by contacting Carla McGrath at carla.mcgrath

@peabody-ma.gov or 978-538-5792 in advance and prior to the Public Hearing.

The agenda for this meeting is posted on the City of Peabody website.

Board of Appeals

Frances Bisazza-Gallugi, Chairperson

Weekly News: June 3, 10, 2021

City of Peabody

LEGAL NOTICE

Notice is hereby given that the Board of Appeals of the City of Peabody will hold a

Public Hearing Monday, June 21, 2021 at 7:00 p.m at the Wiggin Auditorium,

City Hall, 24 Lowell Street, Peabody, MA 01960 on the application of Nelson

Pacheco for a Variance from the Provision of the Zoning Ordinance 2019, as

amended, Section 7.2, as it applies to the premise known as 145 Russell St.,

Peabody, MA, Map 004, Lot 073. Petitioner seeks avariance to construct an

attached garage and requires relief to Left Side Yard where 20' is required and

18.5'is proposed. The property is located in an R1 Zoning District. Theapplication

and plan are available to the public and can be viewed by contacting Carla

McGrath at carla.mcgrath@peabody-ma.gov or 978-538-5792 in advance and

prior to the Public Hearing.

The agenda for this meeting is posted on the City of Peabody website.

Board of Appeals

Frances Bisazza-Gallugi, Chairperson

Weekly News: June 3, 10, 2021

City of Peabody

LEGAL NOTICE

Notice is hereby given that the Board of Appeals of the City of Peabody will hold a

Public Hearing Monday, June 21, 2021 at 7:00 p.m at the Wiggin Auditorium,

City Hall, 24 Lowell Street, Peabody, MA 01960 on the application of Karin

Bettencourt for a Variance from the Provision of the Zoning Ordinance 2019,

as amended, Section 7.2, as it applies to the premise known as 7 Jeffery St.,

Peabody, MA, Map 083, Lot 071. Petitioner seeks a variance to Addition Side

Setback where 15' is required and 13.2'is proposed; Addition Front Setback

where 20' is required and 18' is proposed; Deck Side Setback where 15' is

required and 7' is proposed. The property is located in an R1A Zoning District.

The application and plan are available to the public and can be viewed by

contacting Carla McGrath at carla.mcgrath@peabody-ma.gov or 978-538-5792 in

advance and prior to the Public Hearing.

The agenda for this meeting is posted on the City of Peabody website.

Board of Appeals

Frances Bisazza-Gallugi, Chairperson

Weekly News: June 3, 10, 2021


16

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 JUNE 10, 2021

Peabody boys lacrosse makes moves

PHOTOS | SPENSER HASAK

Peabody’s Jack Houlden works his way to the net as Marblehead’s Remy Poisson closes in.

Marblehead’s J.T. Monahan readies in the net but can’t stop

Peabody’s Keenan Madden from scoring.

Let Debra

guide you

home.

Debra Roberts

Realtor ® , SRES ® , ABR ® , ASP ®


debra.roberts@compass.com

781.956.0241

Excited to offer Compass Concierge, fronting the

seller the cost of home improvement services with

no interest ever.

Compass Bridge Loans Programs, a simple solution

to bridge the gap between the home you have and

the home you want.

Debra Roberts is a real estate agent affiliated with Compass, a licensed real

estate broker and abides by equal housing opportunity laws.

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