PWN061721

essexmediagroup

CONGRATULATIONS

GRADS 2021!

The #1 Selling Real

Estate Brokerage in

Peabody*

SOLD

READING

$1,400,000

Louise

Bova-Touchette

617-605-0555

TWO-FAMILY

EVERETT

$760,000

Rossetti/Poti Team

781-718-4662

COMING SOON

LYNNFIELD

Please call

for details

Debbie Caniff

617-771-2827

*MLS PIN 1/1/18 - 12/31/2018

PEABODY

WEEKLY NEWS

FOR SALE

LYNNFIELD

$669,900

Joyce Cucchiara

978-808-1597

Gale Rawding

617-784-9995

WOBURN, MA

PERMIT #168

PAID

U.S. POSTAGE

ECRWSSEDDM

PRSRT STD

JUNE 17, 2021 • VOL. 60, NO. 24

SERVING THE COMMUNITY SINCE 1957

16 PAGES • ONE DOLLAR

Kicking off for a cure

By Anne MArie ToBin

PEABODY — The Progeria

Research Foundation (PRF)

has kicked off its annual

ONEpossible fundraising

campaign.

The goal of the local campaign,

which runs through June,

is to raise $110,000 to help

PRF continue its work toward

developing new treatments,

and ultimately, finding a cure

for progeria, an extremely rare

and fatal rapid-aging disease

that strikes down children and

young adults in their teens, usually

by heart disease or strokes

more commonly found in the

elderly population.

PROGERIA, PAGE 3

PHOTO | JULIA HOPKINS

Audrey Gordon is the co-founder of the Progeria Research Foundation, an organization

based in Peabody that funds research into the extremely rare and incurable

disease which causes accelerated aging in kids and young adults.

Mayor lifts State of Emergency

COURTESY PHOTO | CHRISTOPHER RYDER

Peabody Mayor Edward A. Bettencourt Jr. signs

an executive order lifting the city’s COVID-19

State of Emergency. Behind, left to right: Cathy

Trombley, Beth Brennan O’Donnell, Kelly Bloom,

Valerie Giacobbe, Darryl Ann McCarthy.

For The Weekly neWs

PEABODY — Mayor Edward

A. Bettencourt Jr. signed an

executive order Tuesday rescinding

the State of Emergency

he issued for the city on March

17, 2020 in response to the

COVID-19 pandemic.

“Our community and our

country have been through

so much during the past 15

months, but we persevered,”

said Mayor Bettencourt. “The

latest data from the Health

Department shows that we have

turned a remarkable corner in

our pandemic response here in

Peabody.

The rate of new COVID

cases and the percentage of

positive tests are at their lowest

rates since last October. More

than 63 percent of Peabody

residents have received at least

one dose of vaccine (35,237

people), and 56 percent are

fully vaccinated (31,153

people).

“It is a great tribute to our

dedicated city workers who

adapted to changes brought on

by the pandemic to help keep

our city safe and operational,”

Bettencourt said.

Central

Street

hearing

June 23

By Anne MArie ToBin

PEABODY — The Massachusetts

Department of Transportation Highway

Division (MassDOT) will be hosting a

virtual public meeting to present the design

for the proposed Central Street rehabilitation

project Wednesday, June 23 at

7 p.m.

The meeting will be hosted on the

MassDOT website. (See below for more

information.)

The purpose of this hearing is to provide

the public with the opportunity to become

fully acquainted with the proposed

project. All views and comments submitted

in response to the hearing will be

reviewed and considered to the maximum

extent possible.

The proposed project consists of repaving

and replacing sidewalks along

Central Street from Walnut Street to the

intersection at Central Street, Endicott

Street, Andover Street, and Pulaski Street

intersections, and also on Pulaski Street

from the intersection to Buxton Lane.

MAYOR, PAGE 2 CENTRAL, PAGE 2

The #1 Selling Real

Estate Brokerage in

Peabody*

FOR SALE

NORTH READING

$799,900

Please contact

me today

for a free

Market Analysis

COMMERCIAL-

Auto Repair Business

& Single Family

GROVELAND

$689,900

SOLD

BOSTON

$975,000

FOR LEASE

LYNN

CALL

FOR

DETAILS

*MLS PIN 1/1/18 - 12/31/2018

Evelyn Rockas

617-256-8500

Karen Johnson

781-367-8482

The #1 Selling

Real Estate Office

in Lynnfield*

Stephen Velonis

978-697-7855

Louise

Bova-Touchette

617-605-0555

BRIDGET, ANNIE, MORGAN

Kimball Group

857-559-3977


2

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 JUNE 17, 2021

Central Street hearing set for June 23

CENTRAL

FROM PAGE 1

Improvements also include a

5-foot bicycle lane in each direction

throughout the project,

including buffered bicycle

lanes, where possible, and an

on-street parking lane along the

west side of Central Street.

At Wilson Square, a 10-foot

asphalt shared-use path will be

incorporated on Central Street

and will continue onto Pulaski

Street. Drainage improvements,

including new drainage structures

and drainage pipes, will

be added throughout the project

For the Weekly NeWs

BOSTON — Peabody resident

and Business of Creative

Enterprises major Ashely

Blanco won the annual pitch

competition event at Emerson

College, celebrating creativity

in business.

Students showcase their ventures

and compete for monetary

awards and donated services

to help launch their business.

Students who are involved in the

E3 minor (Emerson Experience

in Entrepreneurship) go through

the paces of thinking up, developing

and marketing a business

or nonprofit venture.

Blanco’s Anxiety Relief Kit

(ARK), a customizable mental

health box, took the $5,000

first prize at this year’s E3 Pitch

Competition. She is an Emerson

Class of 2022 member.

“The win was … personal,

because it signified growth,”

Blanco said in an email quoted

in Emerson Today: “As a creative,

I am glad I could take my

challenge of battling anxiety

and turn it into creating a meaningful

and innovative product,

helping others along the way.”

Blanco’s ARK topped the

field of 18 ventures, created

Get your car looking

great this summer

Before

Don Winslow’s

AUTO B O D Y

Celebrating 49 Years

After

MON-FRI 8-5 • SAT. 9-12

166 Holten Street • Danvers

(corner of Center & Collins)

978-762-6366 • 978-535-2474

www.DonWinslowAutoBody.com

corridor.

The Central Street and

Walnut Street traffic signal will

receive updated signal timing.

The signal at Central Street and

Warren Street will be replaced

and will include Tremont Street.

Buxton Street, which is located

before that intersection, will be

realigned onto Pulaski Street

to provide a safer entrance and

more sight distance.

A secure right-of-way is

necessary for this project.

Acquisitions in fee and permanent

or temporary easements

may be required. The city will

be responsible for acquiring

all needed rights in private

by 19 students in the E3 minor,

which puts students through

the paces of conceiving, developing

and marketing a business

or nonprofit venture.

This year’s judges were Trish

Cotter, Massachusetts Institute

of Technology director of entrepreneurship;

Donna Levin,

CEO at Arthur M. Blank

School for Entrepreneurship

Leadership at Babson College;

Sara Morgan, senior product

manager at Dell and member of

the Emerson Board of Advisors

AM

PAVING

or public lands. MassDOT’s

policy concerning land acquisitions

will also be presented in

the hearing.

Project inquiries, written

statements and other exhibits

regarding the proposed

undertaking may be

submitted to Chief Engineer

Patricia A. Leavenworth,

P.E., via email to Mass

DOTProjectManagement@dot.

state.ma.us or via U.S. Mail

to Suite 6340, 10 Park Plaza,

Boston, MA 02116, Attention:

Project Management, Project

File No. 608933.

Statements and exhibits intended

for inclusion in the

Ashely Blanco wins

business award

COURTESY | EMERSON TODAY

Emerson College student Ashely Blanco has been honored for

entrepreneurial creativity.

“Making Old Driveways

Look New”

Driveway Widening

Walkways

New & Resurface Asphalt

Landscaping

and Cement Work

Alexander Moura

978-532-6440

Free Estimate

Executive Committee; and

Stephen Francis, SVP at Roc

Nation’s venture fund Arrive,

founded by Jay-Z.

“This course is one of my favorites,

because students take a

look at all different business angles

and work inside each one

in their venture,” Blanco said.

“The knowledge, creativity, and

passion from (E3 Director) Lu

Ann (Reeb) and my peers was

what I looked forward to …

every day.”

Based in Boston, Mass.,

opposite the historic Boston

Common and in the heart of the

city’s Theatre District, Emerson

College educates individuals

who will solve problems and

change the world through engaged

leadership in communication

and the arts, a mission

informed by liberal learning.

The college has 3,700 undergraduates

and 1,400 graduate

students from across the United

States and 50 countries.

public hearing transcript must

be emailed or postmarked no

later than 10 business days

after the hearing is posted to the

MassDOT website listed.

The hearing will be accessible

to people with disabilities.

MassDOT will also provide

reasonable accommodations

and/or language assistance, free

of charge, upon request (e.g

interpreters in American Sign

Language and languages other

than English, live captioning,

videos, assistive listening devices

and alternate material formats),

as available.

For accommodation or language

assistance, please contact

MAYOR

FROM PAGE 1

“Their contributions during

these difficult times are immeasurable

and we are forever

grateful to them.

“I want to make special

mention of the Peabody

Health Department’s Sharon

Cameron, and her outstanding

team of nurses, administrators

and countless volunteers

who stepped up when our city

needed them most.

“I also want to recognize

Peabody’s first responders, including

the men and women of

the Peabody Police Department,

MassDOT’s Chief Diversity and

Civil Rights Officer by phone

(857-368-8580), TTD/TTY at

857-266-0603, fax 857-368-

0602 or by email (MassDOT.

CivilRights@dot.state.ma.us).

Requests should be made as

soon as possible prior to the

meeting, and for more difficult-to-arrange

services including

signlanguage, CART or

language translation or interpretation,

requests should be made

at least 10 business days before

the hearing.

The hearing or a cancellation

announcement will be posted at

www.mass.gov/massdot-highway-design-public-hearings.

Mayor lifts state

of emergency

Peabody Fire Department and

Atlantic Ambulance, who deserve

great credit for the skill

and professionalism they

demonstrate every day on our

behalf.

“I want to thank Peabody residents

and business owners for

their willingness to follow CDC

guidelines to help reduce transmission

of COVID-19 and then

to get the vaccine when it was

their turn,” Bettencourt said,

adding:

“Together we mourn the loss

of 325 Peabody residents who

have succumbed to COVID-19

and we offer our heartfelt sympathy

to their families.”

Juneteenth

flag-raising

ceremony

By ANNe MArie toBiN

PEABODY — Mayor

Edward A. Bettencourt, Jr. has

announced that City Hall and

other municipal offices will be

closed on Friday in recognition

of Juneteenth.

The city will also host a

Juneteenth flag-raising ceremony

at City Hall on Thursday

at 3 p.m. All residents are welcome

to attend.

“Juneteenth is a day to celebrate

the emancipation of

those who had been enslaved

in the United States,” said

Bettencourt. “It is also an opportunity

for our community to

become more aware of the significance

of this celebration in

African-American history and

to honor the great contributions

of African Americans to our

city, state and our nation.”

Juneteenth is an annual celebration

marking the end of

slavery in the United States.

The holiday commemorates a

specific date — June 19, 1865

— as the day many enslaved

people in Texas learned they had

been emancipated by federal

order. Juneteenth is also known

as Black Independence Day,

Emancipation Day, Freedom

Day, Juneteenth Independence

Day and Juneteenth National

Freedom Day.

In July 2020, Gov. Charlie

Baker signed a bill into law designating

Juneteenth as an annual

state holiday in Massachusetts,

thereby making 2021 the first

year Juneteenth will be officially

observed statewide.


JUNE 17, 2021

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 3

PHOTOS | JULIA HOPKINS

Audrey Gordon, the co-founder of the Progeria Research Foundation, is pictured with her

nephew Sam who was diagnosed withpProgeria at the age of two.

Audrey Gordon shows off artistic tiles on display at the office

which have been created by children who have progeria.

The documentary “Life According to Sam” was based on Ashley Gordon’s nephew Sam, also the

son of co-founder Dr. Leslie Gordon.

Audrey Gordon sits at her desk at the PRF office in Peabody.

PRF kicks off campaign for a cure

PROGERIA

FROM PAGE 1

“This is our annual mid-year

campaign that focuses on our

belief that even one person

making even a small donation

can make a difference and help

make a cure possible,” said

PRF President and Executive

Director Audrey Gordon. “We

are all about research seeds

blooming into a cure. We want

people to know how important

they are to us as it all adds up,

whether it’s $25 or $2,500; we

can’t attain our mission without

them.”

Gordon said that PRF had

identified 195 children with

progeria, which represents

about half the children suffering

from the disease worldwide.

About 60 of those children,

representing 30 countries,

are participants in a PRF trial

in which families incur no expenses.

Donations from PRF

support food, transportation

and lodging costs; meanwhile,

drug costs are covered by health

insurance.

Since awarding its first research

grant in 1999, PRF has

worked with world-class scientists

to develop novel breakthroughs

and treatments that

help children with progeria live

longer, healthier lives. PRF has

sponsored five clinical drug

trials and funded 77 grants totaling

$8.4 million. They created

a cell and tissue bank along

with a medical and research database

containing information

on 191 children. PRF has also

sponsored 13 international scientific

meetings.

“We pretty much do it all,

one-stop shopping style, with

everything being conducted

in-house,” Gordon said. “We

thought the best route was to

control our own resources.”

In November 2020, 13 years

of research that included four

PRF-coordinated clinical trials

culminated with FDA approval

of Zokinvy (lonafarnib), the

first-ever treatment for progeria,

opening the door to children

and young adults to get the

drug by prescription instead of

by clinical trials. The drug adds

2.5 years to life expectancy.

Without treatment, average life

expectancy is only 14.5 years.

“We’ve learned that now,

instead of talking about children

with progeria, we are now

talking about young adults as

they are living longer,” Gordon

said.

The FDA approval was only

the beginning of what turned

out to be a huge victory for

PRF. Three days after approval,

the foundation announced that it

had entered into an agreement to

sell a Priority Review Voucher

to Eiger BioPharmaceuticals

(Eiger) for $95 million. Under

the terms of the voucher program,

PRF received 50 percent

of the net proceeds.

“It’s basically a government

incentive program designed to

fast track drug development.

Once you have FDA approval,

pharmaceuticals can then approach

us to buy into the process

on a 50-50 basis,” Gordon said.

“We basically sold the voucher

and split the gain, which was a

wonderful boost for us. It came

at the perfect time, knowing we

needed to foot the bills for a

cutting-edge process that could

cost up to $50 million or more,

because we are trying to pursue

all avenues to get to clinical

trials so we can develop new

drugs and find a cure.”

The sale proceeds boosted

PRF total fundraising to more

than $85 million.

The Peabody-based foundation

was started in 1999 by

Gordon, her sister, Dr. Leslie

Gordon, and her husband, Dr.

Scott Berns, a year after their

son, Sam, was diagnosed with

progeria at the age of 2. He died

in 2014 at 17 years old.

Following the diagnosis, his

parents questioned why there

was virtually no research on or

treatments for the disease.

“Sam was an amazing young

man who was incredibly inspiring

and full of life, a real

blessing,” said Audrey. “But

we learned that there was no

research, most likely because

progeria is the rarest of all

rare diseases that affects only

a small number of people. We

knew that we needed to start a

research foundation; otherwise,

these children would continue

to suffer with no hope of a cure.

“We had never really heard

about progeria. I used to think

that I could never go through

what some families have to go

through with things like this,

but we all learned we can — we

just had to do it, and that’s what

we did.”

To donate to ONEpossible,

use the mobile app https://

app.mobilecause.com/vf/

ONEpossible or go to https://

www.progeriaresearch.

org/2021/06/01/prfs-onepossible-campaign-kicks-off/.

You

can also make a donation by

texting ONEpossible to 71777.


4

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 JUNE 17, 2021

Police Log

Monday, June 7

Accidents

A report of a motor vehicle crash at

11:43 a.m. Monday at Christian Book

Distributors at 140 Summit St.; at 1

p.m. Monday at 67 Andover St.

Assaults

A report of an assault at 1 p.m.

Monday on Eagan Place.

Complaints

A report of gunshots at 7:16 p.m.

Monday on Greenwood Road. A caller

reported their neighbor was firing gunshots

from a rifle into the yard. Police

reported the call was unfounded. The

neighbor was using a nail gun, not a

firearm.

Fire

A report of a car fire at 5:50 p.m.

Monday at T-Mobile at 232 Andover St.

Theft

A report of a larceny at 9:58 p.m.

Monday at 3133 Crane Brook Way. A

caller reported maintenance came into

her apartment to replace a wall, but

created a large mess with her furniture

and may have stolen some of her

personal belongings. The caller said

a necklace and bracelet set, valued at

$500, was missing.

PEABODY

WEEKLY NEWS

(USPS #66)

Telephone: (978) 532-5880 • Fax: (978) 532-4250

Mailing Address: P.O. Box 5, Lynn, MA 01903

News and Advertising Offices: 110 Munroe St., Lynn, MA 01901

Office Hours: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through Friday

www.weeklynews.net

Editor: Thor Jourgensen tjourgensen@essexmediagroup.com

Reporter: Anne Marie Tobin atobin@essexmediagroup.com

Sports Editor: Mike Alongi malongi@essexmediagroup.com

Advertising Reps: Ralph Mitchell rmitchell@essexmediagroup.com

Patricia Whalen pwhalen@essexmediagroup.com

Ernie Carpenter ecarpenter@essexmediagroup.com

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

Deadlines: News: Monday, noon; Display Ads: Monday, noon;

Classified Ads: Monday, noon;

No cancellations accepted after deadline.

The Peabody Weekly News is published 52 times per year on Thursday by Essex

Media Group, Inc. No issue is printed during the week of Christmas. The Peabody

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

in several locations throughout Peabody. The Peabody Weekly News will not be

responsible for typographical or other errors in advertisements, but will reprint that

part of an advertisement in which a typographical error occurs if notified immediately.

Advertisers must notify the Peabody Weekly News of any errors in advertisements

on the FIRST day of insertion. The publisher reserves the right to reject,

omit or edit any copy offered for publication.

PEABODY WEEKL Y

N E WS

20

MAIL TO PEABODY WEEKLY NEWS, P.O. BOX 5, LYNN, MA 01903

CHECKS AND MONEY ORDERS ALSO ACCEPTED.

MAKE PAYABLE TO: ESSEX MEDIA GROUP, INC.

Tuesday, June 8

Complaint

A report of a road rage incident at

8:48 a.m. Tuesday on Andover Street.

A caller reported someone threw a can

at her vehicle when she changed lanes.

Accidents

A report of a motor vehicle crash at

3:28 p.m. Tuesday at 26 Andover St. A

woman was taken to Beverly Hospital

and a different woman was taken to

Salem Hospital after a three-car crash.

Theft

A report of a larceny at 5:28 p.m.

Tuesday at Pineapple Fix at 210

Andover St. A caller reported someone

did not pay after having their cell phone

repaired.

Wednesday, June 9

Accident

A motor vehicle crash was reported

at 11:08 a.m. Wednesday at Starbucks

at 240 Andover St. A hit-and-run motor

vehicle crash was reported at 12:09

p.m. Wednesday on Winnegance

Avenue; at 10:20 p.m. Wednesday

at The NexMex Thing at 77 Main St.

A report of a motor vehicle crash at

3:13 p.m. Wednesday at 310 Lowell

St. and Route 128 North; at 4:01 p.m.

Wednesday at 2 Tremont St. and 63

Central St.; at 5:13 p.m. Wednesday at

37 Tremont St.

Complaints

A report of a disturbance at 5:43

p.m. Wednesday at 7 Peterson Road. A

neighbor reported loud music from the

rear pool area. Police reported there

was a pool party for fifth graders and

the noise was not excessive.

Theft

A report of a larceny at 7:56 p.m.

Wednesday at 102 Brooksby Village

Drive. A caller reported he was being

extorted. An officer reported the caller

had sent more than $2,000 in gift

cards.

Thursday, June 10

Accidents

At 7:03 a.m. Thursday at 649 Lowell

St.; at 9:05 a.m. Thursday at 7-Eleven

at 79 Lowell St.; at 6:47 a.m. Thursday

at 108 Washington St. A report of

a hit-and-run motor vehicle crash

at 1:26 p.m. Thursday at Outback

Steakhouse at 300 Andover St.; at 1:28

p.m. Thursday at Caffe Nero at 210C

Andover St.

A report of a motor vehicle crash

at 3:51 p.m. Thursday at Holy Cow

Ice Cream Cafe at 86 Andover St.; at 6

p.m. Thursday at 126 Lowell St. and 2

Kosciusko St.

Larceny

A larceny was reported at 7:18 a.m.

Thursday at A Plus at 144 Newbury

St. A store clerk reported a woman

wearing a pink shirt had stolen a pack

of cigarettes. The clerk had no idea

who the suspect was.

Summons

A juvenile was issued a summons

for unlicensed operation of a motor

vehicle after a crash was reported at

5:55 p.m. Thursday at Lowell Street

and Route 128 south.

Solange Beserrra, 48, was issued a

summons for unlicensed operation of

a motor vehicle after a three-car crash

was reported at 6:43 p.m. Thursday at

77 Main St.

Complaints

A report of suspicious activity at 5:49

p.m. Thursday at 2 Stevens St. and 38

Central St. A VFW bartender reported

a suspicious man, who was possibly

under the influence, walked into the

bar area and asked people about the

whereabouts of his moped. The caller

said the man was walking down driveways

and looking into the beds of

trucks on Stevens Street. Police found

the man on Railroad Avenue. He was

taken to Salem Hospital.

Theft

A report of shoplifting from CVS,

535 Lowell St., at 6:23 p.m. Thursday.

A caller reported witnessing a man

taking several items from the store.

Police described the man as being in

his 20s. Several high-value items were

taken, said police, who reported this

was the fifth incident with the same

suspect.

Friday, June 11

Arrest

Matthew W. Bruce, 30, of 13 Willis

Road, was arrested and charged with

OUI-liquor and failure to use care in

starting, stopping, turning or backing

up at 10:05 p.m. Friday.

Melissa M. Leblanc, 34, of 20

Herrick Road, was arrested and

charged with leaving the scene of

property damage, OUI-drugs, and

failure to stop/yield at 4:17 p.m. Friday.

Brett E. Rome, 31, of 5 St., Apt.

G, South Boston, was arrested and

charged with shoplifting by concealing

merchandise-third offense and receiving

stolen property under $1,200

at 6:45 p.m. Friday.

Accidents

At 11:44 a.m. Friday at Northeast

Nursery at 234 Newbury St.; at 1:01

p.m. Friday at Holy Cow Ice Cream

Cafe at 86 Andover St. A report of a

motor vehicle crash at 2:29 p.m. Friday

at 147 Summit St. and 0 Lynnfield St.;

at 6:04 p.m. Friday at 7-Eleven at 115

Main St.; at 10:51 p.m. Friday at 49

Lowell St.; at 12:42 p.m. A report of a

hit-and-run motor vehicle crash at 4:23

p.m. Friday at 121 Bartholomew St.; at

9:37 p.m. Friday at 76 Wallis St.

Complaints

A report of a neighborhood dispute

at 3:40 p.m. Friday at 2 Wheeler St.

and 234 Washington St. A caller reported

someone was throwing glass at

a neighbor. Police reported they were

gone upon arrival.

A report of suspicious activity at

10:54 p.m. Friday at 1 Sycamore Circle.

A caller reported a suspicious person

had walked toward her car and was

looking inside with a flashlight. She

said the man fled after she spotted him.

Police reported the man was waiting

for a friend down the street.

Theft

A report of shoplifting at 6:45 p.m.

Friday at CVS, 535 Lowell St. A store

manager reported a man who stole

multiple items on Thursday was back

in the store. Brett E. Rome, 31, of South

Boston, was arrested (see arrests).

Saturday, June 12

Accident

On Saturday at Marriott Hotel at 8A

Centennial Drive; at 7:27 p.m.

Complaint

A neighborhood dispute was reported

at 8:01 p.m. Saturday at 10

Scott Drive. A caller reported her

neighbor had just put an axe through

the fence. Police reported there was no

axe; there was a small piece of wood

that had been in the fence for three

months. Police said this was part of an

ongoing neighbor dispute.

A report of a disturbance at 11:48

p.m. Saturday at Wendy’s, 69 Newbury

St. A caller reported people in two vehicles

were arguing and using racial

slurs. Police reported all was quiet

upon arrival.

Larceny

A report of a larceny at 7:25 p.m.

Saturday at 16 Littles Lane. A caller

reported a neighbor spit on her belongings

and stole some items from

the basement.

Sunday, June 13

Arrests

George E. Bradley Jr., 52, of 74

Catherine Drive, was arrested on a

warrant at 7:02 p.m. Sunday.

Kyle B. Castillo, 23, of 1 Goldberg

Road, was arrested and charged with

assault and battery with a dangerous

weapon, assault and battery, and carrying

a dangerous weapon at 1:09 a.m.

Sunday.

Bryan Moran, 38, of 58 Lowell St.,

was arrested on a warrant at 12:43

a.m. Sunday.

Accidents

Sunday at 7 Keys Drive; at 10:36

p.m. Sunday at 36 Holten St.; at 11:45

p.m. Sunday on Chestnut Street. A

38-year-old man was arrested (see

arrests) after a motor vehicle crash

into a pole was reported at 12:43 a.m.

Sunday at 32 King St. and 32 Ellsworth

Road.

Assaults

A report of an assault and battery

with a dangerous weapon at 1:09

a.m. Sunday at 50 Pulaski St. A caller

reported an unknown person with a

knife had showed up at a house party.

Kyle B. Castillo, 23, was arrested (see

arrests).

A report of a neighborhood dispute

at 1:19 p.m. Sunday at 4 Herbert Ave.

A caller reported his neighbor was cutting

down his tree. Police reported the

person was going to continue cutting

the tree.

Larceny

A larceny from Laced at 210L

Andover St. was reported at 5:54 p.m.

Sunday. A caller reported a male stole a

T-shirt that was priced at $150.

Vandalism

A report of vandalism at 8:30 a.m.

Sunday at 26 Hingston St. A caller reported

two slashed tires. Vandalism to

a motor vehicle was reported at 2:28

p.m. Sunday at 178 Lynn St.

Monday, June 14

Accidents

A police cruiser into a pole was reported

at 6:47 a.m. Monday at Century

Bank and Trust at 12 Peabody Square.

One person was taken to Salem

Hospital after a motor vehicle crash

was reported at Peabody Veterans

Memorial High School, 485 Lowell St.,

at 7:21 a.m. Monday.


JUNE 17, 2021

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 5

NORTH SHORE NAVIGATORS

OPENING DAY 06.04.21

VISIT NSNAVS.COM

FOR TICKETS

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.

Stay independent: One in

four people 65 and older fall

each year. What can you do to

stay independent?

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

June is National Safety Month

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.)

Carmelite Chapel

Carmelite Chapel in the Northshore

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.

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.

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

Spring Cleanups

and

Tree Removal

and

Dog Waste

Removal

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.

Low Rates

Call • 877-688-7667

$2.29

PAYLESS OIL

All Cities and Towns

No Minimum. Senior & Veteran Discounts.

1-800-698-6313

Price subject to change

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


6

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 JUNE 17, 2021

City zeroing in on Lynnfield Street safety

FOR THE WEEKLY NEWS

PEABODY — A road improvements

study focused on

Lynnfield Street will be comprehensive

with a focus on

road and sidewalk safety, according

to a study description.

The city retained Introduction

WorldTech Engineering,

according to a project description

posted on the city website,

to provide professional engineering

services necessary for

preparing the study.

Here is a partial description

of the project scope included in

the report councilors initially

reviewed last week:

Lynnfield Street is a heavily-traveled

roadway, and the

City is concerned about both

the operations and the safety of

the roadway. This report was

developed to identify existing

deficiencies along the roadway

and provide recommendations

for improvements.

The project study limits

consist of Lynnfield Street

from the east side of the Route

129 traffic circle (but will not

include the circle) to Lynn

Street/Washington Street, inclusive

of the Lynnfield Street/

Lynn Street/Washington Street

intersection.

Existing conditions such as

roadway and intersection geometrics,

traffic volumes and

crash history are examined in

detail in the study, with the

project area defined as Lynnfield

Street running generally

in an east/west direction between

Casco Road to the west

and Lynn Street and Washington

Street to the east.

The roadway is functionally

classified as an urban principal

arterial. The Lynnfield Street

corridor project area includes

four signalized intersections,

one signalized pedestrian

crossing, one flashing beacon

and many unsignalized intersections.

The report studied intersections

at Lynnfield Street at 1st

Avenue/Honey Lane, Lynnfield

Street at County Street/Summit

Street, Lynnfield Street at

Lynn Street/Washington Street,

Washington Street at Granite

Street (unsignalized), Lynnfield

Street at Casco Road,

Lynnfield Street at Lynch

Street (west), Lynnfield Street

at Lynch Street (east)/ Ralphs

Road, Lynnfield Street at Bartholomew

Street, Lynnfield

Street at YMCA, Lynnfield

Street at Hathaway Avenue and

Lynnfield Street at CVS.

All roadways in the project

area are under the jurisdiction

of the City of Peabody. Lynnfield

Street is a principal arterial

that provides a connection

from the Route 129 traffic circle

to Washington Street.

The 2.5-mile roadway corridor

is delineated by a double-yellow

centerline. There

are no shoulder markings.

Sidewalks and utility poles are

present along the south side

of the roadway for its entire

length. Sidewalks are only partially

present along the north

side. Utility poles are located

along Lynnfield Street in the

sidewalk area or grass strip adjacent

to the travel way.

There are three signalized

intersections and numerous

side streets intersecting Lynnfield

Street. On-street parking

was not observed on the western

section of Lynnfield Street.

Very limited on-street parking

was observed along the

wider section of the roadway at

the eastern end of the corridor.

On-street parking is not formally

marked.

There are a few marked

crosswalks to aid pedestrians

crossing Lynnfield Street. The

posted speed limit is 40 miles

per hour on the western section

(west of Calais Circle) and 35

miles per hour on the eastern

section.

Adjacent land use is primarily

residential with an occasional

restaurant or manufacturing

facility. The YMCA is

located on Lynnfield Street and

features a pedestrian actuated

crossing.

The MBTA operates two

bus lines through the Lynnfield

Corridor: Route 434 and Route

436. There are bus stops located

at strategic points along

the corridor. Lynnfield Street

appears to have a 60-foot right

of way.

The western section of Lynnfield

Street is typically 36 feet

wide with 18-foot-wide lanes

in each direction. The sidewalk

on the southern side of the

roadway is typically four feet

wide, separated from the travel

way by a 5-foot grass strip.

The eastern section of Lynnfield

Street has more variation;

between Ralph Road and Cashman

Street, the roadway width

is 41 feet wide. The westbound

lane is approximately 22 feet

wide, but also features unmarked

on-street parking. The

eastbound travel lane is 19 feet

wide.

The sidewalk on the north

side of the roadway is five feet

wide and is separated by a twofoot

grass strip. The sidewalk

on the south side is five feet

wide and is separated by a fivefoot

grass street.

Lynnfield Street has a pedestrian

sidewalk the entire

length of the corridor on the

south side, and sections of

sidewalk along the north side.

From Casco Road to Elmwood

Road the asphalt sidewalk is

narrow, as little as three feet in

sections and is in poor condition

in many sections.

From Elmwood Road to

Bartholomew Street, the asphalt

sidewalk varies in width

and condition. It is as narrow

as three feet in sections and is

in poor condition in sections.

There is a short missing sidewalk

segment just west of Bartholomew

Street.

East of Bartholomew Street,

the sidewalk is generally four

feet wide. Conditions vary

and excessive cross slopes are

common at driveways. Between

Calais Circle and Laurel

Street, the sidewalk is typically

concrete.

The sidewalk is in poor

condition and has sections that

are raised and not ADA compliant.

Between Laurel Street

and Aldin Street, the sidewalk

is asphalt and is in poor condition.

Between Aldin Road and

Florence Road, the sidewalk is

concrete and in good condition.

East of Florence Road, the

sidewalk has sections of asphalt

and sections of concrete

sidewalk. Except for a small

300-foot section of sidewalk,

there is no sidewalk for the

westernmost 4,200-foot section

of Lynnfield Street between

Casco Road and 247 Lynnfield

St. (Harmonic Drive).

Introducing Blu Haven, the newest active adult community

offering forty-five luxury townhomes in Middleton.

Schedule Your Tour Today!

BLUHAVEN.COM • 207.252.6771

Compass is a licensed real estate broker and abides by Equal Housing Opportunity laws. All material presented herein is intended for informational

purposes only. Information is compiled from sources deemed reliable but is subject to errors, omissions, changes in price, condition, sale, or withdrawal

without notice. No statement is made as to the accuracy of any description. All measurements and square footages are approximate. This is not

intended to solicit property already listed. Nothing herein shall be construed as legal, accounting or other professional advice outside the realm of

real estate brokerage.


JUNE 17, 2021

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 7

Bishop

Fenwick

Class of 2021

Elani Gikas Alex Gonzalez Elizabeth Gonzalez

Jonathan Jalbert

Hanna Johnson

Christian Loescher

Leah Malala

Foster Martinuk

Deirdre McKenna

Rylee Mello

Shannon Nagy

Valantov Papadopoulos

Amy Plourde

Daniel Richard

Swetha Saravanakumar

CORRECTION

Due to an editing error, the Weekly News in

its June 10 graduation section omitted the

photographs of these Bishop Fenwick Class of

2021 members.

Micheal Scott

Christian Staco

Mia Tsaparis

Financial planning is

more important than ever…

We want to hear

from you!

Send us a letter at

editor@weeklynews.net.

Letters should be no more

than 300 words.

“With AFCNS,

we know we have

a plan for today

and for the future.”

Mary, Caregiver

to Daughter

Amanda

• Detailed Life Planning

• Education Plans

• Longevity Planning

• Legacy & Estate Planning

• Investment Management

• Retirement Planning

• Long Term Care Planning

• Life Insurance

• Sustainable investing

• Charitable Giving

ANTONIO SORDILLO, CFP®, CRPC®, CPFA

Vice President, Investments

antonio.sordillo@raymondjames.com

978-281-2612

AdultFosterCareNS.com

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

781.313.8403 // evergreenfinpartners.com

© 2021 Raymond James & Associates, Inc., member New York Stock Exchange/SIPC. 21-BRNAO-0003 TA 1/21


8

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 JUNE 17, 2021

Locals land on North Shore Community College Dean’s List

DANVERS — North Shore

Community College Interim

President Dr. Nate Bryant is

pleased to announce that Peabody

students listed below

were Dean's List students for

the Spring 2021 semester.

Dean's List Honors are

awarded to students who have

earned six or more semester

hours of academic credit with

a grade point average (GPA) of

3.30 or higher.

Dean's List honorees

for Peabody are:

Anthony Abbruzzese, Paola

Abreu-Guerrero, Umair Akbar,

Stefanos Anastasis, Martin

Anaya, Afrime Bajrami,

Frantzy Balan, Eftychia Beli,

Nora Bouchiba, Adriana Boudreau,

Steven Bowers, Christina

Brown, Paul Buonfiglio,

Kyle Burgess, Kateri Campbell,

Jessica Carey, Michael

Carr, Stephen Carter, Susie

Carvalho, Aaron Carvalho,

Gabriel Carvalho, Jenna Caton,

Komako Cheeney, Nicole

Chinos, Meghan Chouinard,

Austin Christopher,

Mason Ciardi, Alesia Ciko,

Leah Cipollone, Shantae Codair,

Ashley Correggio, Emily

Creador, Cynthia De Amorim,

Ali Dealmeidaneto, Lara Deandrade,

Brianna Deberardinis,

Shauna Dempsey, Luz Diaz,

Dena Dimarzo, Mary Kate

Doyle, Christian Drozewski,

Alyssa Elliott, Ludnie Emile,

Eliandra Ferreras Ortiz, Teresa

Fiore, Kerriann Fiorillo,

Omar Frometa, Gus Gaudet,

Breanna Gillette, Kelvin Gjoka,

Colleen Gonsalves, Maria

Gonzalez, Marnie Goulding,

Samantha Hartman, Breanne

Hickey, Samantha Hirsh, Diamant

Hosseya, Jillian Huckle,

Citrene Hurley, Elena Hushi,

Silvia Inca, Sera Jacob, Michelle

Jasmin, Carlens Jeanpierre,

Leanna Jones, Edith

Kagacha, Carol Kaseeta, Ryan

Kerivan, Mohsin Khan, Kelsey

Kidd, Rupa Lama, Shannon

Lamusta, Christopher Locke,

Alexander Locke, Yajaira Lopez,

Amanda Mackenzie, Fabiana

Magalhaes, Cerina Marcinkowski,

Keidy Marquez,

Alexandra Martinez, Estefany

Martinez, Charly Mbanga,

Mauren Mbugua, Anne

Mcmenamin, Joshua Medrano,

Danielle Mello, Anthony

Minichillo, Heather Morris,

DINING GUIDE

DIRECTORY

Samir Moujtahid, Emily Muraca,

Andrew Nardone, Daniela

Navarro, Alaina O'donnell,

Chioma Opara, Bernard Perisie,

Robert Phal, Hayley Precopio,

Katie Pydynkowski, Yeimy

Ramon, Anthony Ramos,

Svetlana Reed, Evelyn Robles,

Samantha Rosano, Brianna

Samayoa, Briana Sandberger,

Bryan Santos, Michael Silva,

Timothy Sousa, Abigail Taney,

Kelly Tomio, Raquel Valerio,

Caitlin Voisine, Adam Whelton,

David Wilson, James Wronkowski,

Jocelyn Zimmerman

To advertise here,

contact 781-593-7700,

ext. 1355 or email

advertising@itemlive.com

OUTDOOR PATIO

COMING SOON!

LIVE MUSIC

COMING SOON!

DINE IN • TAKE OUT

We use 100% vegetable oil.

Gluten free dishes are available.

CURBSIDE PICK-UP • ONLINE ORDERING

COCKTAILS TO-GO • DELIVERY

147 SUMMIT ST., PEABODY

978-977-0520 • CAPONESDINING.COM

FACEBOOK.COM/

STANZYSRANCH

1 MAIN STREET DOWNTOWN PEABODY

COUNTRY MUSIC

100+ WHISKEYS

SOUTHERN KITCHEN

LATE NIGHT DRINKS

WWW.STANZYS.COM

INSTAGRAM.COM/

STANZYSRANCH

146 Humphrey St., Swampscott • 781-593-3308 • yansbistro.com

WE DELIVER ALL DAY. MINIMUM $15.00 DELIVERY. FUEL CHARGE $2.00 (WITHIN 3 MILES)

Sunday to Thursday: 11:30 a.m. to 10 p.m. • Friday to Saturday: 11:30 a.m. to 11 p.m.

CATERING SERVICES AND GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE

Join us at Tides for

Beachside Casual

Dining!

Catch the games on our 30 TVs!

Try one of our 30 beers on tap!

Phantom Gourmet’s Great 8 Steak & Cheese!

At the end of the

Nahant Causeway

2B Wilson Road, Nahant, 01908

Full Service Lottery & Keno!

Daily Specials!

Check out our NEW Porch & Picnic Seating!

And so much more!!!

www.tidesnahant.com

“Like” Tides Nahant Beach on

Facebook

CALL US! 781-593-7500

Ext. 1 for Takeout, Ext. 2 for Reservations

119 Main Street, Route 133, Essex, MA

woodmans.com 978.768.6057

N O R T H R E A D I N G L O C A T I O N S : 9 7 8 . 2 7 6 . 0 0 4 4

M I D D L E T O N L O C A T I O N S : 9 7 8 . 6 4 6 . 1 1 1 1

W W W . T E R E S A S E A T E R Y . C O M

CHARLIE’S SEAFOOD

188 ESSEX ST., LYNN • 781-595-8953

Since

1961

Over 100 Years & Still The Best

gifts and treats

edible.com

FREE DELIVERY

On all future orders

Same day delivery $9.99

CURBSIDE

PICK-UP

Peabody, MA | 637 Lowell St. (Big Y Plaza) | 978-536-7010

Lynn, MA | 919 Lynnfield St. (Goodwin Circle) | 781-593-1888

Beverly, MA | 45 Enon St. | 978-927-3120

We bring a lot to the table!

Italian specialties • Pizza • Catering

Functions • Parties

Route 1 South, Danvers • 978-774-0707 • supinos.com

LET US DO THE

C oking

Catered Clambakes Are Back!

• We have been catering clambakes

for more than 20 years

• Our menus fit every taste and budget

so you can sit back and relax

978-530-1500

TRY OUR

CLAMBAKES

TO GO

Visit cclobster.com

to learn more and

see our menus or

visit our retail store

at 297 Lynn Street

in Peabody.

RESTAURANT & DELI

Featuring home-cooked Greek and American cuisine at its finest

BREAKFAST, LUNCH & DINNER

11 Main St., Peabody

978-717-5578

ONLINE ORDERING

http://www.toasttab.com/rollystavern

OUTSIDE DINING

CALL FOR RESERVATION

781-599-2160 or 617-257-4084

TAKEOUT AND CURBSIDE

Call 781-599-2160

Monday-Thursday

4 p.m. – Close

Friday

2 p.m. – Close

Saturday-Sunday

12 p.m. – 9 p.m.

338 Broadway | Lynn, Ma 01904 | 781-599-2160

TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS:

720 Lynnway, Lynn

421 Broadway, Saugus

call 781-593-7700 ext. 2

to start your

daily subscription.


JUNE 17, 2021

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 9

COURTESY PHOTOS | CARE DIMENSIONS

Dale Lemure

Nerlie Joseph

Eileen James

Keila Arias Pamela Anyinkeng Esther J. Acosta

Going above and beyond to care

For The Weekly NeWs

DANVERS — In celebration

of National Nursing

Assistant Week, June 17-

23, Care Dimensions, the

largest hospice and palliative

care provider to adults and

children in Massachusetts,

recognizes hospice aides

Esther J. Acosta, Pamela

Anyinkeng, Keila Arias,

Sandra Gonzalez, Eileen

James, Nerlie Joseph and

Dale Lemure for the outstanding,

compassionate

care they provide to patients

at end of life.

“Our hospice aides are

the women and men who

live our mission every day

to provide gentle, compassionate

care and companionship

to our patients,” said

Care Dimensions President

and CEO Patricia Ahern,

a nursing veteran for more

than 40 years.

“While they’re bathing,

dressing and providing personal

care to patients, they’re

also talking and listening to

stories, laughing and singing

with patients. Our hospice

aides are loved by patients

and their families for the

tender loving care they provide.

They remind us, so

eloquently in their daily

deeds, that the secret to the

care of patients is caring for

patients.”

Care Dimensions is the

largest hospice and palliative

care provider to adults and

children in Massachusetts.

As a nonprofit, community-based

leader in advanced

illness care, Care

Dimensions provides comprehensive

hospice care, palliative

care and grief support

in more than 100 communities

in Massachusetts.

Founded in 1978 as

Hospice of the North Shore,

Care Dimensions cares for

patients wherever they live

— in their homes, in skilled

nursing facilities, assisted

living communities, in hospitals

or at our two inpatient

hospice facilities, the Care

Dimensions Hospice House

in Lincoln and the Kaplan

Family Hospice House in

Danvers. Additionally, the

Care Dimensions HomeMD

program provides in-home

primary care to patients

over the age of 65 in select

communities on the North

Shore and Greater Boston

who have difficulty leaving

home. The Care Dimensions

Learning Institute educates

more than 7,000 health care

professionals and community

members each year on

advanced illness and end-oflife

topics.

Please visit www.

CareDimensions.org to

learn more about Care

Dimensions.

Another Happy Client!

Sales are strong, let me list your home!

Professional • Reliable • Efficient


10

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 JUNE 17, 2021

OPEN

FATHERS DAY

9-5pm

Happy Father’s Day

Father’s day is Sunday, June 20th!

FREE

DELIVERY

SAMEDAY DELIVERY

$9.99

ORDER TODAY

Peabody, MA. 637 Lowell St. (Big Y Plaza) 978-536-7010

Lynn, MA. 919 Lynnfield St. 781-593-1888

Beverly, MA. 45 Enon St. 978-927-3120

*Cannot be combined with any other offer.

Restrictions may apply. See store for

details. Edible ® , Edible Arrangements ® ,

and the Fruit Basket Logo are registered

Trademarks of Edible IP, LLC. © 2021

Edible IP, LLC. All Rights Reserved.

Sports

FILE PHOTO | JULIA HOPKINS

Aiden Anthony had one goal and two assists for Bishop Fenwick

in a win over St. Mary’s in the CCL Cup quarterfinal Friday.

Fenwick beats rival

St. Mary’s in CCL Cup,

moves on to title game

BOYS LACROSSE

By Mike Alongi

PEABODY — Thanks in part

to a last-minute clutch save and

a last-second goal to seal it, the

Bishop Fenwick boys lacrosse

team notched a 9-7 victory over

Catholic Central League rival

St. Mary’s in the quarterfinal

round of the CCL Cup Friday

night at Manning Field.

“What a game, that’s exactly

what high school sports

and rivalry games should be

like,” said Fenwick coach Steve

Driscoll. “St. Mary’s is a heck

of a team and we knew we’d

have to battle, and our guys

really pulled it out. I think our

seniors really took control after

that first half, and so many guys

stepped up to get us this win.”

Stefano Fabiano led the offensive

attack for Fenwick

with three goals and one assist,

including the final two goals

of the game to seal the win

for the Crusaders. Liam Hill

scored three goals, while Aiden

Anthony had a goal and two

assists. Manny Alvarez-Segee

added two goals, while Max

Grenert had an assist. Goalie

George Kostolias had 10 saves

in the win.

The Crusaders got off to a

strong start, getting goals from

Hill and Anthony in the first

quarter to take a 2-1 lead. St.

Mary’s responded right back

in the second, as Jackson Field

scored twice and Seamus Foley

found the net once to help give

the Spartans a 4-3 lead at the

half.

After Zach Barden scored

another goal to start off the

third quarter, Fenwick rattled

off two unanswered goals from

Alvarez-Segee and Fabiano to

tie the score at 5-5.

The two teams traded goals

back and forth for the remainder

of the game, eventually bringing

the score to a 7-7 tie with less

than three minutes to go.

Fabiano put Fenwick ahead

8-7 with a goal at the twominute

mark, then Kostolias

came up with what turned

out to be a game-sealing save

with 30 seconds left on a shot

from Field. The save allowed

Fenwick to gain possession and

run a play, allowing Fabiano

to score the final goal with 7.2

seconds left.

The Crusaders punched their

ticket to the CCL Cup Final

with Sunday’s 14-12 win over

Bishop Feehan, led by a fourgoal,

two-assist performance

from Stefano Fabiano. Manny

Alvarez-Segee had a massive

game with three goals and six

assists, while Liam Hill added

three goals and one assist.

Aiden Anthony scored three

goals, while Anthony Sasso had

one goal and two assists in the

win. Goalie George Kostolias

had 10 saves in the win.

The CCL Cup Final was

played Tuesday afternoon

against Austin Prep.

PHOTO | PAULA MULLER

Peabody pitcher Mike Geissler pitched six innings of shutout ball and allowed five hits with four

strikeouts in a win over Marblehead Friday.

Peabody puts it all together in

big win over Marblehead

BASEBALL

By Daniel Kane

MARBLEHEAD — The

Peabody baseball team got a toptier

pitching performance from

sophomore Mike Geissler and

matched it with 14 hits to cruise

past Northeastern Conference

rival Marblehead 10-0 in six innings

on the road Friday night.

“We hit the ball today, played

great defense and got great

pitching from Mike,” Peabody

coach Mark Bettencourt said.

“We got some timely hits

when we needed them. I mean,

that’s what we’re capable of

doing. We’ve been telling them

that all season. That’s a good

Marblehead team we just beat.

There’s something to be said for

that.”

Geissler threw all six innings

and allowed just five hits with

four strikeouts and one hit batter.

Peabody got contributions

up and down the lineup. Jacob

Palharas (3-for-3) led the way

with three RBI and one run

scored. Giovani Guglielmo had

an RBI and two runs scored

while Brendan Smith had an

RBI and a run scored. Captain

Ryan Knight and Nick Villano

each scored a pair of runs and

Juan Tolentino added two RBI.

“The ingredients for a good

team are here,” Bettencourt said.

“The pieces of the puzzle are

here; we just have to put them

in place. Every inning I feel

like we are capable of scoring.

There’s not one inning where I

think we’re in trouble. We have

hitters throughout the lineup that

can produce.”

Marblehead fell into an early

hole and couldn’t dig out of

it like its last meeting with

Peabody — an 11-5 win for the

Magicians. Ben Weed started the

game on the mound but fell into

some early trouble. Matthew

Titus’ single to left was the only

Marblehead hit to get out of the

infield. Gadot Gaskins, Schuyler

Schmitt, Andrew Titus and Sami

Loughlin all had infield singles.

“Peabody came out swinging,”

Marblehead coach Mike Giardi

said. “And they’re a good team.

The game we beat them I would

rather say they beat themselves.

They were up 4-2 and gave us a

lot of runs in the seventh inning.

Today they came out swinging

and put up a big number right

away.

“Weed has been struggling

early,” Giardi said. “He gets

into a groove as he goes along.

He gave up three early, two later

on and we finally just pulled

him out. We didn’t want to go

too much with him because

we needed to put up numbers

offensively.”

Peabody pushed across some

early runs right away in the

first, thanks to RBI singles from

Guglielmo and Palharas and a

sacrifice fly from Joe Raymond

to go ahead 3-0.

Later in the third, a double

from Knight and a pair of walks

by Guglielmo and Smith loaded

the bases for the Tanners, who

scored on an error and an RBI

single from Palharas to go up

5-0.

Peabody broke it open with

four runs in the fifth. Palharas

laced his third RBI single to start

things off before a sacrifice fly

from Mike Krause and a two-run

double off the bat of Tolentino

stretched the lead to 9-0.

That was more than enough

run support for Geissler and

Smith’s sixth inning RBI, which

helped the Tanners finish things

up in six innings.


JUNE 17, 2021

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 11

Fenwick can’t capitalize

on chances, falls in

regular season finale

FILE PHOTO | JULIA HOPKINS

Peabody’s Amber Kiricoples had two goals and two assists to lead the offense for the Tanners in

a season-ending win over Gloucester Monday.

Peabody cruises past Gloucester

to win regular season finale

GIRLS LACROSSE

By Mike Alongi

PEABODY — The Bishop

Fenwick girls lacrosse team

put up a decent fight and had

plenty of scoring opportunities

Wednesday evening, but the

Crusaders simply couldn’t capitalize

on any of them in a 17-3

loss to Catholic Central League

foe Austin Prep in the regular

season finale at Donaldson

Stadium.

Conversely, it seemed like

Austin Prep was able to capitalize

on every little misstep

that Fenwick made throughout

the game.

“We had some really good

opportunities throughout the

game, but we just couldn’t find

a way to finish,” said Fenwick

coach Joel McKenna. “We’re

coming off of a great game

on Monday where we buried

every chance we got and

played really well, so now it’s

about remembering that we are

still a good team despite this

tough loss.”

Juniors Ella Morgan and

Karina Gyllenhaal and sophomore

Kayla Carlin each scored

one goal in the loss, while

seniors Brynn Bertucci and

Hanna Goodreau each had one

assist.

And while McKenna feels

that his Crusaders may have

come into this game with a

mindset of “don’t lose” instead

of “go out and win,” he still saw

plenty of improvements from

the first time the two teams met

— which was Fenwick’s only

other loss this year.

“Our performance (Wednesday)

was much better than the first

time we played them, which is

one positive we can take away

from this one,” said McKenna.

“But the big thing for us was

we came in with that ‘don’t

lose’ mentality, and you can’t

play like that against a quality

opponent like Austin Prep.”

The Crusaders didn’t get off

to a great start, giving up two

goals in the first four minutes

of the game to fall into a

quick hole. Fenwick slowed

the Austin Prep momentum

when Carlin scored one minute

later to make it 2-1, but then

the Cougars turned around and

rattled off four unanswered

goals over the next eight minutes

of game time to grab a

commanding 6-1 lead midway

through the second quarter.

Fenwick got one back with

about nine minutes to go in

the second when Morgan lit

the lamp after coming off the

bench, but once again the

Crusaders couldn’t sustain

any momentum. Austin Prep

scored six goals over the final

8:06 of the half to go into the

break with a 12-2 lead.

The Crusaders came out of

the halftime break and scored

the first goal with about

nine minutes to go thanks to

Gyllenhaal, but it just wasn’t

enough. Austin Prep continued

to move the ball well on offense,

scoring five more goals

over the final two quarters to

walk away with the win.

Fenwick finishes the regular

season at 9-3 and awaits its

seeding in the state tournament.

GIRLS LACROSSE

By Daniel Kane

The Peabody girls lacrosse

team had no trouble offensively

Monday, closing out the

season with a 16-1 win on the

road at Gloucester.

The Tanners had 12 different

goal scorers in the win with

Amber Kiricoples leading the

way with two goals and two

assists while Hailey Baker and

Skylar Girard each had two

goals.

Hailie Lomasney had a goal

and two assists while Jordyn

Collins, Abby Leonard and

Emily McDonough each had a

goal and an assist.

Sophie Izzo, Sam Silva,

Siobhan Smith, McKayla

Fisher and Katie Amico each

had a goal. Sam Rowe added

an assist.

Peabody finishes the regular

season at 10-4 and awaits its

seeding in the upcoming state

tournament.

The Tanners also had all

facets of the game clicking last

Tuesday afternoon, rolling to a

17-0 victory over Northeastern

Conference foe Saugus on

a sweltering afternoon at

Stackpole Field.

The Tanners had 12 different

goal scorers in the victory, with

Amber Kiricoples leading the

way with four goals and two assists.

Hailie Lomasney scored

two goals and added an incredible

seven assists in the win,

while Sophie Izzo scored two

goals. McKayla Fisher added

one goal and one assist, while

Siobhan Smith, Hailey Baker,

Katie Amico, Lauren Woods,

Sam Silva, Sam Rowe, Emily

McDonough and McKenna

Forni each scored one goal.

Goalies Olivia Lavalle and

Laureen Leggett each had one

save to secure the shutout.

For Saugus, freshman attack

Juliana Scalisi and senior captain

goalkeeper Katie Polanco

played well in the loss.

Peabody was on point from

the opening faceoff, getting a

goal from Lomasney less than

two minutes into the game.

Kiricoples and Baker followed

with one goal each over the

next few minutes to make it

3-0, then the Tanners took a 6-0

lead into the first break after

goals from Izzo, Kiricoples

and Lomasney.

Sam Rowe opened the

scoring for Peabody in the

second quarter with a goal,

then Kiricoples found the back

of the net once again to make

it 8-0. By halftime, Woods had

also netted a goal to give the

Tanners a 9-0 lead at the halftime

break.

The second half was much

of the same, as Amico scored

in the first minute of the third

quarter to push the lead to

double digits. Smith, Izzo,

Kiricoples and McDonough

added goals to make it 14-0

after three quarters, then Forni,

Izzo and Silva rounded out

the scoring for Peabody in the

fourth.

FILE PHOTO | SPENSER HASAK

Peabody boys basketball coach Thad Broughton will be hosting the

annual Peabody Basketball School for boys and girls this summer.

Peabody Boys and Girls

Basketball School 2021

The Peabody Basketball

School is returning in 2021,

and sign-ups are now available

via the Peabody Recreation

Department.

The Peabody Basketball

School is run by Peabody High

boys basketball coach Thad

Broughton, and the staff of the

school consists of players and

coaches from his Tanners team.

The school will be split up between

boys and girls camps, with

the boys attending from June 28

to July 2 and/or July 12-16 and

the girls attending from July 19-

23. All camps will run from 9

a.m. to 2 p.m. Monday through

Friday.

The school is open to boys and

girls from third to ninth grade

and the cost is $150. To register,

contact the Peabody Recreation

Department online at peabodyrecreation.com,

by phone

at 978-536-7130 or in person at

50 Farm Ave.


12

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 JUNE 17, 2021

Tanners route Marblehead 10-0

PHOTOS | Paula Muller

Mike Geissler, left, congratulates teammate Ryan Knight after he scores a run during the

Peabody’s win over Marblehead on June 11.

Ryan Knight lunges for third base as Marblehead’s Tommy

Groom waits for the ball.

Nick Villano scores a run for the Tanners.

Mike Geissler pitches for the Tanners during their game against Marblehead in Seaside Park.

AUTO | HOME | BUSINESS | LIFE

• We make shopping for insurance EASY.

• Ask for a quote! DISCOUNTS available.

Please visit us at one of our locations:

LYNNFIELD 550 Summer Street @Pillings Pond

MALDEN 1012 Eastern Avenue

Call 781.334.4888 or email

info@supinoinsurance.com

www.supinoinsurance.com

Catering

available

SU•CHANG’S

Fine Chinese Cuisine

Happy Father’s Day

Sunday, June 20

Remember to make your reservations!

Functions

From

2-200

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

Subscribe to

home delivery

and get free access

to the e-edition on

Lynn Drug Task Force

Hotline

781-477-4444

CALL 24 HOURS A DAY

or text the word

tiplynn

and your tip to

“tip411” (847411)

All reports of

neighborhood activity

will be investigated.

Callers may remain

anonymous

Spanish menu available


JUNE 17, 2021

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 13

Summer’s first sweet, shivery taste

PHOTOS | Julia Hopkins

From left, Zorian Ortiz, Taylor Tavares, Carmelo Salvador and Jayden Salvador get ice cream

sundaes with Roy Salvador, back center, from Treadwell’s Ice Cream.

Aidan Murphy, left, and Taisha Gomez scoop ice cream on a

busy day at Treadwell’s Ice Cream in Peabody.

Customers line up for orders at Treadwell’s.

Michael Garabedian

From left, Courtney Webb, Caroline Janney and Robert Trott are all smiles

with ice cream in hand.

MELKONIAN'S

NORTH READING

SUBARU

Mike Garabedian

welcomes his friends and former customers

to NORTH READING SUBARU

Mike says he will beat any deal from any Subaru dealer!

Aidan Murphy and Madison Bethune assemble sundaes last

week on one of the hottest days of the year so far.

260 Main Street

North Reading MA 01864

Sales: 978 396 6090

Direct: 844 720 9034

mgarabedian@northreadingsubaru.com


14

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 JUNE 17, 2021

LYNNFIELD

226 CHESTNUT ST

$715,000

B: Analise N Arnold & Ryan P

Levesque

S: Joseph Travaglini & Malka Travaglini

7 HUTCHINS CIR

$160,000

B: Christopher M Osborn & Jessica

K Re

S: Gerald Re Tr, Tr for Re FT

PEABODY

2 ALLEN ROAD EXT

$660,000

B: Danielle M Clark & Eric S Noel

S: Daniel J Staid Tr, Tr for Staid FT

13 ANTRIM RD

$500,000

B: James F Burke & Paula F Burke

S: Edward Morriss & Margaret

Morriss

REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS THIS WEEK

8 BOURBON ST

$1,100,000

B: 8 Bourbon Street LLC

S: Dorothea Demakes Tr, Tr for JSD RT

49 BRADFORD RD

$670,000

B: Patrick H Ramsey & Brenda J Ray

S: Austin S Kou

16 BROADMOOR LN U:16

$575,000

B: Kaitlin Zampitella & Matthew

Zampitella

S: David Leach

24 HAMPSHIRE RD

$685,000

B: Robert Banks

S: Ann M Dicarlo

1 KING ST U:102

$241,000

B: Chelsea Weinrieb

S: Kaitlin M Frasca-Moses & Jason

D Moses

1 LEDGEWOOD WAY U:9

$289,000

B: Brian Ho & Derek Ho

S: Elizabeth Beauchamp

5 LONGWOOD AVE

$420,000

B: Anthony V Gonzales & Megan

Mcginn

S: Aaron Dumke & Danielle Dumke

252-A LYNNFIELD ST

$485,000

B: Kathryn Gatti & Paul Gatti

S: Alfred Aetkoulov & Angela Susoyev

• Residential

• Commerical

• Industrial

HOME AND BUSINESS SERVICES

The Leonard Co.

Residential Window

& Screen Cleaning

Yard clean-ups

Gutter cleaning

Power Washing

Comp. Clean-outs

Graffiti removal

theleonardco.com

Call 617.512.7849

for a FREE estimate

or email: fondinib@aol.com

If you need it clean,

we’re on the scene...

978-979-4071

Removals, Pruning,

Stump Grinding

Fully Insured

ALL PAVING INSTALLED BY

ROAD PAVING MACHINES TO

INSURE UNIFORM SURFACES

=FULLY INSURED=

CUSTOM PAVING

3rd Generation Paving Contractor

Baystate Paving

and Landscape Design

DRIVEWAYS, WALKWAYS, PARKING LOTS, ROADWAYS

RESURFACING, REPAIRS, SEALCOATING, HARDSCAPES,

RETAINING WALLS, DRAINS, PAVER PATIOS,

ARCHITECTURAL LANDSCAPING,

DELIVERY OF LOAM, MULCH, STONE, AND AGGREGATE

Call for free estimates:

978-826-5363

• CARPENTRY • TILE

• PAINTING

978-314-4191

LICENSED & INSURED

amoutsoulashomeimprovementservices.com

Follow us

on Facebook

Paul DeNisco

Mason Contractor

Brick • Block • Stone

Concrete • Tile

978-532-4066

Repairs - Big or Small

• Emergency Winter Maintenance

• Parking Lots • Patchwork

• Private Roads • Sealcoating

Serving the North Shore since 1981

WEST

PEABODY

(978) 535-8980

(800) 227-1652

www.CustomAsphaltPaving.com

Lynnfield Housing Authority 600 Ross Drive Lynnfield, MA 01940

lynfldha@comcast.net

The Lynnfield Housing Authority is seeking qualified applicants for a responsible

osition as a Housing Coordinator/Administrative Assistant for a small office. This

andidate will be responsible to perform all the necessary administrative and

lerical work to support the State Aided Housing Programs (667&689). Duties

nclude answering telephones, preparing bank deposits, typing letters to residents,

rdering office supplies, processing applications, maintaining waiting lists,

etermining eligibility, rent collection and rent re-certifications, Prepares

Move-In", "Move-Out" and annual inspections doc's of public housing units,

repare all reports required by the Department of Housing & Community

evelopment, and the Executive Director. Assisting residents with housing related

uestions and/or concerns and managing various office/administrative functions

elated to the day-to-day operation of a small busy Housing Authority. 1-2 yrs.

rior experience in the Housing field is a plus but will train. Working with tenants

nd accounting is preferred/required. Applicant must have excellent written and

erbal communication skills, organizational skills and experience with computers

nd office equipment including, Microsoft Word, Excel, QuickBooks, PHA-Network.

igh School/GED or higher education preferred. The position is open until filled.

his is a Part-time position of 15 - 18 hours a week. Salary rate negotiable based

n qualifications and funding availability. US Mail or email a cover letter and

esume, no phone calls please.

Have something to sell?

We can help!

CITY OF PEABODY

AN ORDINANCE AMENDING CHAPTER 19 ENTITLED

MOTOR VEHICLES AND TRAFFIC OF THE CODE

OF THE CITY OF PEABODY

SECTION ONE: That the Code of the City of Peabody adopted on January 9, 1986,

and amended, is hereby further amended:

That Section 19-126. Obedience To Isolated Stop Signs be amended as follows:

By adding the following isolated stop sign:

Violet Road, westbound at Cunha Road

Bartlett Road, northbound at Violet Road

Dahlia Avenue, southbound at Violet Road

SECTION TWO: All ordinances or parts of ordinances inconsistent herewith

are hereby repealed.

SECTION THREE: This ordinance shall take effect on January 1, 2020 as provided

by

law.

INTRODUCED MAY 27, 2021

ORDERED PUBLISHED MAY 27, 2021

PUBLISHED JUNE 17, 2021

Weekly news: June 17, 2021

PEABODY CITY COUNCIL

CITY OF PEABODY

AN ORDINANCE AMENDING SECTION 19-81

"PARKING PROHIBITED - HANDICAP ZONE"

OF THE CODE OF THE CITY OF PEABODY

BE IT ORDAINED BY THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF PEABODY AS

FOLLOWS:

SECTION ONE: The Code of the City of Peabody adopted on January 9, 1986,

and amended, is hereby further amended as follows:

Section 19-81 entitled "Parking Prohibited, Handicapped Zone"

of the Code of the City of Peabody, Massachusetts, is hereby

amended by inserting therein the following:

One handicap parking space in front of and along the property

line of 95 Lynn Street

SECTION TWO: All ordinances or parts of ordinances inconsistent herewith are

hereby repealed.

SECTION THREE: This ordinance shall take effect as provided by law.

INTRODUCED MAY 13, 2021

ORDERED PUBLISHED MAY 13, 2021

PUBLISHED MAY 27, 2021

ADOPTED JUNE 10, 2021

PUBLICATION OF ADOPTION JUNE 17, 2021

Item: June 17, 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

BASIC SPA FOR USES ALLOWED UNDER A COSMOTOLOGY LICENSE SUCH AS

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

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

(aka 101) LYNN 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

LEGALS

PEABODY CITY COUNCIL

COUNCILLOR MARK J. O'NEILL

CITY COUNCIL PRESIDENT

Allyson M. Danforth

City Clerk

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

CITY OF PEABODY

AN ORDINANCE AMENDING CHAPTER 19 ENTITLED

MOTOR VEHICLES AND TRAFFIC OF THE CODE

OF THE CITY OF PEABODY

SECTION ONE: That the Code of the City of Peabody adopted on January 9, 1986,

and amended, is hereby further amended:

That Section 19-126. Obedience To Isolated Stop Signs be amended as follows:

By adding the following isolated stop sign:

Colonial Road, westbound at Abington Avenue

SECTION TWO: All ordinances or parts of ordinances inconsistent herewith

are hereby repealed.

SECTION THREE: This ordinance shall take effect on January 1, 2020 as provided

by

law.

INTRODUCED APRIL 22, 2021

ORDERED PUBLISHED APRIL 22, 2021

PUBLISHED MAY 6, 2021

ADOPTED MAY 27, 2021

PUBLICATION OF ADOPTION JUNE 17, 2021

Weekly News: June 17, 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

LEGALS

PEABODY CITY COUNCIL

COUNCILLOR MARK J. O'NEILL

CITY COUNCIL PRESIDENT

Allyson M. Danforth

City Clerk


JUNE 17, 2021

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 15

Middleton

Offered at $3,995,000

Manchester

Offered at $3,330,000

Wenham

Offered at $ 2,375,000

Manchester

Offered at $ 2,350,000

Custom Contemporary on 3.9 acres in Smith

Crossing has every amenity: Marble foyer with

double bridal staircase, chef’s quartzite kitchen,

outdoor kitchen, basketball court, heated garage.

The Lopes Group

The Apple Trees ~ Magnificent Colonial Revival on

3+ acre estate has stunning architectural details like

a flying staircase, 8 fireplaces. Elegant home with

rooms scaled for today’s living.

Holly Fabyan & Paula Polo-Filias

Remarkable Nantucket shingle style home on 4

acres has 5 bedrooms, 5.5 baths. Gourmet kitchen,

custom butler’s pantry open to fireplaced family

room. In-law/au pair suite over 3-car garage.

Josephine Mehm Baker

A rare opportunity to own a farm property on

3.7 acres abutting 13+ acres of conservation land.

5-bedroom, 3-bath Gambrel farmhouse and

sprawling 1895 classic barn.

Paula Polo-Filias & Holly Fabyan

New

Construction

Hamilton

Offered at $1,750,000

Wakefield

Offered at $1,400,000

Rockport

Offered at $1,075,000

Watertown

Offered at $925,000

Contemporary Farmhouse to be built offers 4,262

sf, 4 bedrooms, 3.5 baths, 3-car attached garage.

2-story foyer, chef’s kitchen, great room, master

suite, and 2 home offices on 1st floor.

The Lopes Group

Active family’s dream! 1997 Colonial has huge yard,

pool & lovely patio plus soaring ceilings and charm

from 2-story foyer to fireplaced family room. Gym,

media & game rooms in lower level.

Susan Bridge

Ever-changing views of the Atlantic, Halibut Point

and, on clear days, Plum Island and the New

Hampshire coastline—from your front porch.

Ideal 1-level summer getaway or year-round home!

Patricia McCormick

Classic 2-family with 4+ bedrooms near buses, Red

Line, major roads, parks,recreation.Open kitchendining

area, rear deck, central air, in-unit laundry

in each unit. Full basement, garage.

Joyce DiLiegro

Topsfield

Offered at $899,900

Lynnfield

Offered at $899,000

Watertown

Offered at $879,000

Marblehead

Offered at $849,000

Proctor Estate Dairy Farmhouse c. 1900. Local

lore and English elegance. Magnificent chef’s

kitchen, 4 bedrooms,slate floor, woodstove, 2

fireplaces. Charm, character. 5 minutes to schools.

Amy Tissera

Windsor Estates - Lynnfield’s 55+ community

near major routes, “Market St.” Stunning

“Carlisle” has 2 master suites, chef’s granite/

stainless kitchen. 2nd floor office and open family

room.

Maria N. Miara

Bright, elegant Victorian townhouse/condo with

period features renovated for today’s living. 4

bedrooms, 2 baths. 3rd floor suite. Central air,

basement, parking. Near bus hub, Mass Pike.

Binni Hackett & Team

Downtown Marblehead! 3-family income property

has 3 one-bedroom units with separately metered

utilities and paying tenants. Across from bus stop,

laundromat, eateries near schools and beach.

Cressy Team

Wenham

Offered at $839,000

Wenham

$825,000

Beverly

Offered at $639,000

Rowley

Offered at $629,000

Classic 4-bedroom Colonial on 2+ acres in Lord’s

Hill area. Well-maintained with fireplaced living

room, eat-in kitchen, 1st floor laundry, hardwood

floors. Sunroom, lower-level family room.

Lisa Wheeler

Classic Colonial! Oasis indoors and out. Large

living and dining rooms, updated eat-in kitchen.

Family room/office, fenced yard,pool.Attic, partially

finished lower level, 2-story garage.

Deb Vivian & Alle Cutler

Great flow! Spacious 3-bedroom, 2-bath Raised

Ranch. Hardwood floors on main level. Stainless

kitchen,sunny living room, cozy fireplaced family

room, master suite, Trex deck. Central AC.

Crowell & Frost Realty Group

Live and/or work in fully remodeled 3-bed, 2-full

bath Ranchzoned Residential-Commercial.

HardiePlank siding,Anderson windows,7 Velux

skylights. New wood floors, chef’s kitchen, parking.

Michelle Theriault

Nahant

Offered at $610,000

Gloucester

Starting at $589,000

Wenham

Offered at $550,000

Gloucester

Offered at $499,900

Create a coastal oasis! Well-maintained, 2-bedroom

Ranch near Short Beach. 1-level living and potential

to finish lower level for extra space. Newer heating

system, 200 amp electric, garage.

The Lopes Group

Welcome to Maplewood School. A brand new

residential complex with 2- & 3- bedroom homes.

Contemporary open floor plans. Chic kitchens,

office, in-unit laundry and elevator service.

Ann Olivo & Chris Moore

Beautifully designed open concept 2-bed, 2-bath

condo with custom white kitchen, pantry and

eating area. Expansive master suite with spa-like

bath. 2-car garage. Deck, patio, fenced yard.

Kate Richard

Investment opportunity! 3-family near downtown,

train station, shopping, Route 128, Good Harbor

Beach, and the “Boulevard”. Long-time tenants,

separate utilities. Monthlies below market.

Mary Ciaraldi

Commercial

Salem

Offered at $475,000

Danvers

Offered at $434,000

LAND

Lynnfield

Offered at $399,000

Rockport

Offered at $329,000

Expand your business! 5,358 sf Office Condo zoned

R-3. Former doctor’s space with 5+ exam rooms,

waiting area, 5 offices, 3 baths, kitchen area, 2

conference rooms. Storage. Ample parking.

Kate Richard

Add your personal touches to this spacious starter

home with 3 bedrooms, 2 baths. Large mudroom,

wood floors in living room, den, 2nd floor

bedrooms. 2-tier deck, in-ground pool, large yard.

Sandy Lezon

Buildable residential .45-acre lot near Goodwin

Circle. Raw land lot on hillside with potential sunrise

views. Buyers to do due diligence. Driveway access

would be off one-way Lynnfield St.

Cricket Sperry

Charming year-round home or vacation getaway midway

between Rockport village & Halibut Point State

Park. Well-maintained 1-bed, 1-bath home has covered

patio and many updates including A/C.

Paula Polo-Filias

The North Shore’s Premier Real Estate Agency

100 Cummings Center, Suite 101K • Beverly, MA 01915 • 978.922.3683

www.jbarrettrealty.com


16

Love springs

anew at Kaplan

By Steve Krause

PEABODY — Assistedliving

facilities are not the usual

venues to renew wedding vows.

But the Harriett and Ralph

Kaplan Estates proved to be the

exception.

It ended up being the perfect

choice.

That’s because Alma Barrett,

87, a Kaplan resident, desperately

wanted to be present

when her daughter, Judi

Corbishley, and son-in-law,

Chris Corbishley, renewed their

wedding vows on their 25th

wedding anniversary.

With the help of the Kaplan

Estates staff — and planning by

the Corbishleys — that dream

became a reality.

The bride and groom walked

down the aisle May 25 before

23 guests, assisted-living residents

and staff to the song “I

Will,” by Christopher Cross,

which was their wedding song

25 years ago.

Since it’s a long song, the

couple entertained guests with

an impromptu dance before the

ceremony. The day was made

even more significant by the

fact that May 25 was also the

wedding anniversary of Alma

Barrett and her late husband,

Larry.

“This ceremony was every-

COURTESY PHOTO | KAPLAN ESTATES

Judi and Chris Corbishley

renewed their vows with help

from Kaplan Estates.

thing we hoped it would be,”

said Judi Corbishley. “We knew

we wanted to do something

fun to celebrate this milestone

anniversary, the pandemic

being over and Chris making

it through a very serious health

crisis.”

Last August, Chris Corbishley

was hospitalized for more than

a month with a severe case of

sepsis, which ultimately caused

three separate strokes. For a

time he lost the ability to speak.

While his progress at home

was slow, he ultimately made a

complete recovery.

The bridal party consisted

of six bridesmaids and six

groomsmen, including sons,

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 JUNE 17, 2021

Jordan and Noah. The couple’s

good friend, Craig Branscomb

performed the service.

“This wedding was so beautiful,”

said Barrett. “It was even

better than the first one.”

Barrett has been a resident

at Kaplan Estates, operated

by nonprofit Chelsea Jewish

Lifecare, for the last two years.

She is popular with residents

and staff alike.

“Alma is such a beloved

member of the Kaplan family,”

said Marisa Iafrate, director

of marketing for the Peabody

campus. “She is an avid bingo

player, loves our history series

and is a terrific conversationalist.

We were excited to host

this special occasion for Alma

and her family.”

“My mom loves living here,

so for us, it’s our ‘happy’

place,” said Judi Corbishley.

“We couldn’t see her for such

a long time because of the

pandemic, but we knew she

was happy, healthy and safe.

We are grateful to the entire

Kaplan Estates staff for taking

such wonderful care of her and

organizing the virtual visits.

Renewing our vows at the assisted

living (facility) seemed

like the right thing to do.”

Judy Corbishley, who works

at CVS, was able to vaccinate

her mother in January.

OUR OPINION

Taking on

Peabody Mayor Edward A.

Bettencourt Jr. announced his

candidacy for a sixth term on

Tuesday, and any Peabody resident

contemplating making a

run for mayor must feel like he

or she is gearing up to climb Mt.

Everest.

The Bettencourt name looms

large in Peabody civic and athletic

life. Bettencourt’s time as

mayor has seen Peabody lose

beloved Superintendent of

Schools Cara Murtagh and find

new school leadership under

Murtagh’s successor, Dr. Josh

Vadala.

Longtime Peabody Square

flooding problems are getting

addressed and the North River’s

canal wall repair / Riverwalk

project is underway.

Major housing developments

are taking root; Centennial Park

is reportedly in contention to

become an Amazon facility site

and Bettencourt has pushed forward

planning for a Peabody-

Salem trolley.

Those accomplishments and

others the mayor listed in a sixpage

press release make him a

tough candidate to beat in a city

election.

a titan

Voters can decide for themselves

if the mayor deserves

praise for the achievements he

cites in his press release. Part

of the decision process involves

residents questioning the mayor

at campaign forums about his

accomplishments.

Chances are fewer forums

will be held if Bettencourt is the

only person running for mayor.

On the other hand, a crowded

race for mayor is probably a

prescription for serious debate

on city issues to descend into a

muddle of petty accusations and

name calling.

Bettencourt has his detractors

and one or two may be contemplating

a run for mayor. They

are undoubtedly asking the

questions all politicians must

ask: Can I raise enough money?

Do I have an organization to get

out the vote? Do I have a campaign

platform?

Answering these questions

will be hard for some and easy

for others. But would-be candidates

considering a run against

Ted Bettencourt know they

need a sturdy pair of shoes and a

politically-savvy Sherpa if they

want to make it to the summit.

New Listings

On The Market

#1 Selling Team

in Lynnfield

“Top Producer” by

Boston Magazine

781.710.1440

NikkiMartinSells.com

NikkiMartinTeam@compass.com

4 Haywood Farm, Lynnfield • $2,590,000

28 Bancroft Street, Lynnfield • $719,900

5 Evans Road, Lynnfield • $1,499,900

14 Nottingham, Lynnfield • $729,000

7 Lowell Street, Lynnfield • $1,299,900

33 Fairview Avenue, Lynnfield • $569,900

70 Prospect Ave, Lynnfield • $729,900

Compass is a licensed real estate broker and abides by Equal Housing Opportunity laws. All material presented herein is intended for informational purposes only. Information is

compiled from sources deemed reliable but is subject to errors, omissions, changes in price, condition, sale, or withdrawal without notice. No statement is made as to the accuracy of

any description. All measurements and square footages are approximate. This is not intended to solicit property already listed. Nothing herein shall be construed as legal, accounting or

other professional advice outside the realm of real estate brokerage.

More magazines by this user