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JULY 15, 2021 • VOL. 60, NO. 28

SERVING THE COMMUNITY SINCE 1957

16 PAGES • ONE DOLLAR

Mailman takes bite

out of prime time

By Anne MArie ToBin

COURTESY PHOTO | ANTHONY DENUCCE

Anthony Denucce poses with America’s Got Talent

host Terry Crews during Denucce’s audition in

Pasadena, Calif., in April.

By Anne MArie ToBin

Salem’s loss is our gain

PEABODY — Peabody Veterans Memorial High School

(PVMHS) has a new assistant principal.

Dr. Samantha Meier comes to Peabody from Salem,

where she served as Salem High School principal for the

last two years.

Meier said she was excited to work with Peabody

Superintendent of Schools Dr. Josh Vadala and PVMHS

Principal Steven Magno.

“These are people I know are focused on students and

their learning and doing the right thing on equity,” Meier

said. “It’s a good feeling for me to join forces with them

again and to join Peabody.”

“We are very fortunate to have Dr. Meier coming to

Peabody High School,” said Vadala. “She has an incredibly

impressive resume. She was the unanimous choice of the

search committee and then met the ALT (Administrative

Leadership Team) and also was again the unanimous pick.

I can’t say enough about her as an instructional leader and

as an advocate.”

Meier brings a wealth of experience in both the classroom

MEIER, PAGE 2

PEABODY — Tuesday night was about as big a night as it gets

for Peabody resident Anthony Denucce.

The Woburn mailman and his family anxiously watched his appearance

as “Anthony the Molar Man” on America’s Got Talent

(AGT), billed by NBC as its top-watched summer show.

The program, which runs from 8-10 p.m., features performers

looking for their 15 minutes of fame with acts ranging from

singing, dancing, comedy, magic and stunts.

Denucce’s act doesn’t exactly fit into any of those categories.

His talent? He plays music on his teeth.

“People think it’s gimmicky, but it suits my personality,” said

Denucce. “I never really planned something this strange and weird.

I’m just glad to make people smile.”

TALENT, PAGE 2

PHOTO | JULIA HOPKINS

Dr. Samantha Meier, shown speaking during a Salem

Common ceremony this year, is a new Peabody

High assistant principle.

Council

confounded

by faulty

connection

By Anne MArie ToBin

PEABODY — Members of the City

Council expressed their dissatisfaction

over the — Could you repeat that? We

couldn’t hear you; you need to speak up

— recent uptick in technology glitches

that have disrupted their ability to ensure

adequate public access during its meetings

at the Wiggin Auditorium.

The latest incident arose last Thursday

during a Committee of the Whole meeting

when councilors were unable to hear

the state’s Re-Precincting Community

Engagement Director Michael Owens as

he began a presentation on the mandatory

redistricting process.

The presentation, which had already

been delayed 40 minutes due to technical

difficulties, was suspended just three minutes

in and eventually abandoned completely

15 minutes later when efforts to restore

the sound system were unsuccessful.

“We do people a disservice when we

can’t hear what they’re saying,” said City

Clerk Allyson Danforth. “It’s not just the

acoustics, but the speakers. Zoom sound

comes not to our desks but through boxes

which bounce off the walls. Due to the fact

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2

Get your car looking

great this summer

Before

Sinking his teeth into fame

TALENT

From page 1

You name it, Molar Man’s teeth

can play it.

His music spans genres from

classical music like the “William

Tell Overture” to theme songs of

nostalgic television shows like

The Addams Family, the Andy

Griffith Show, The Lone Ranger,

Jeopardy, The Brady Bunch,

The Muppet Show and The

Flintstones.

Denucce is a huge Disney fan,

his favorites being “Zip-A-Dee-

Doo-Dah,” “Under the Sea,”

“The Bare Necessities” and “It’s a

Small World.”

“Disney and kids’ stuff is my

forte,” Denucce said. “I’m passionate

about all things Disney.”

The AGT auditions started

with more than 2,000 performers.

Denucce had two preliminary

Zoom auditions, the first in early

February.

“I watched the others fail for

about three hours, then finally it

was my turn,” Denucce said. “I

thought the producer liked me.”

A week and a half later, the

show’s executive producer asked

Denucce back for a second audition.

After that, it was pay dirt.

“It was about three weeks after

that when the executive producer

invited me, all expenses paid, to

Pasadena during April vacation

for a final tryout,” he said.

Denucce was one of 200 contestants

selected to audition live

before AGT host Terry Crews and

celebrity judges Howie Mandel,

Heidi Klum, Sofía Vergara and

Simon Cowell. The trip was

hectic, with a 10-hour social

media day, photo shoots, social

media promotions and commercial

shoots.

“It was cool,” Denucce said.

“Hearing the promotion for

‘watch Anthony the Molar Man

this Tuesday’ was incredible.”

Just minutes before performing,

Denucce received a text from his

daughter Ava.

“It was the best news,” said

Denucce. “She just got her letter

of acceptance at Essex Tech. I was

really emotional and nervous, but

once I got on stage I settled down.

It was funny because Howie asked

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WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 JULY 15, 2021

COURTESY PHOTO | ANTHONY DENUCCE

Anthony Denucce, aka “Anthony the Molar Man,” will be

playing music on his teeth Tuesday night on NBC’s America’s

Got Talent show.

MEIER

From page 1

and administrative sides of education.

She earned her bachelor’s

degree from Cornell

University and went on to receive

her master’s in animal

sciences and doctorate degrees

in urban education and leadership

at the University of

Massachusetts-Boston.

She served as a quartermaster

second class in the U.S.

Coast Guard from December

1995 to May 2000. Meier then

began her career in education

in August 2000 as a science

me who my biggest fan was, and I

told him it was my daughter even

though she thinks I’m quirky.”

Denucce said the response to

sharing his story, about what it

was like to deliver mail during the

pandemic, was incredible.

“I got an emotional response

from the audience — a standing

ovation — and said, ‘What the

heck. I have to go on and perform

now?’” Denucce said.

Denucce is one of 140 contestants

who will be featured on the

audition stage of the show this

summer. A Burlington native, he

has been playing his teeth since he

was in elementary school.

He is hoping the AGT appearance

will expand his fame.

“I don’t know how long they

are going to put me on for. It

could be six seconds, it could be

two minutes,” Denucce said, who

is forbidden from revealing the

name of the songs he performed.

“I’m hoping to get a couple of

minutes out of it.

“My segment will be attached

to (AGT’s) social media, so there

will be some serious exposure.

This is the most-watched TV

show in the summer, so I hope to

get noticed.”

Denucce is no stranger to television;

he has appearances on The

Gong Show, The David Letterman

Show (Stupid Human Tricks) and

the Let’s A$k America game show

under his belt.

Denucce won’t know until later

this summer if he is one of the 44

contestants who will make the cut

for the final competition — but

he’s okay with that.

“A lot of the contestants are professionals,

but I’m just a regular

guy with a weird talent,” Denucce

said. “Even if you don’t make the

final show, you still have opportunities

because of the exposure

you get from the audition shows. I

told them my goal would be to do

some of those gimmicky commercials

you see, maybe in the dental

industry. We just have to wait and

see.”

To judge Denucce’s talent

for yourself, go to his YouTube

channel, Anthony the Molar

Man, or visit him on instagram,

@anthony_molarman. Saturday

marked the debut of Denucce’s

live streaed “Mixin’ it up with

the Molar Man’’ YouTube show.

The show features the “Molar

Minute”: a 60-second break every

15 minutes when Denucce entertains

his audience with a song.

Council is bested

by technology

COUNCIL

From page 1

that I’m running the meeting, I

can’t help people with technical

issues at home. We need technical

help to do that.”

Most of the council agreed

with Danforth, including

Council President Mark J.

O’Neill, who said it was “somewhat

ironic” that the second

item on the agenda was a discussion

of how future meetings

should be conducted.

“With the governor’s suspension

of the Open Meeting

Law through April, I thought

it would be timely to have a

meeting and discuss how we

would continue future public

meetings,” O’Neill said. “While

we’ve had our technology difficulties,

I am generally in favor

of Zoom technology as it’s

worked pretty well over the last

year and a half.”

O’Neill admitted that Zoom

audio at the last two council

meetings has been “very difficult,

unprofessional and not the

way we serve our city.”

Since the onset of the pandemic,

Councilor-at-Large

Anne Manning-Martin has

been an outspoken advocate for

residents she feels have been

excluded from public participation

at council meetings due

to a variety of reasons — chief

among them lack of internet or

computer access.

“This has all been brought full

circle,” Manning-Martin said.

“Everything I’ve said about

the public not having adequate

access to these meetings has

fallen on deaf ears. We are conveying

a cultural message that

the perception among members

of the public is that we don’t

want them to know what we are

doing. Unfortunately, perception

is a reality.”

Ward 4 Councilor Joel

Saslaw said the situation is “almost

embarrassing.

“I am concerned that petitioners

should show up in

Salem’s loss is Peabody’s gain

teacher, teaching biology and

physics at Revere High School.

She also served as vice principal

from August 2006 to June

2015. She was appointed principal

at the Garfield Middle

School in Revere in July 2015,

serving in that position until

July 2018 when she moved up

to deputy principal at Revere

High.

Fluent in both German and

Spanish, Meier also has experience

in higher education, having

served as an adjunct professor

at UMass-Boston from January

2015 through December 2107.

School Committee member

Beverley Griffin Dunne said

she is confident that Meier

will enjoy her time at the high

school.

“It’s a wonderful school and

we’ve got a lot of awesome

students up there,” Dunne told

Meier during a recent committee

meeting. “I know you

have a really good experience

up there and can keep us

moving forward.”

Mayor Edward A. Bettencourt

Jr., who chairs the School

Committee, complimented

Meier on her experience.

“Your resume was outstanding

and I am very happy to

person, but at what point do

we stop doing that because nobody

can hear?” he said. “We

can’t hear people speaking from

Zoom. We need to take six or

seven weeks to figure it out.

I am concerned when people

can’t hear.”

Councilor-at-large Ryan

Melville acknowledged that

recent meetings have been delayed

due to technical issues. He

said he is fine with the “status

quo” (a hybrid of in-person and

remote participation) but agrees

that something needs to be done

to fix the current problems.

“We need to make sure we

have a couple of technical

people on hand,” he said.

“Acoustics is a problem and

that needs to be addressed so we

are not wasting our time and the

applicants’ time. A major part of

this is that when I talk into the

microphone, everyone has to be

able to hear us. If this continues,

we need to rethink this.”

Councilor-at-Large Tom

Gould agreed with Melville,

saying “the acoustics in this

hall are awful.” Councilor-at-

Large Tom Rossignoll said he

and Danforth have asked Mayor

Edward A. Bettencourt Jr. to

“have someone here from IT all

the time, not just at meetings.

“We need to make sure the

bugs are worked out before the

meeting, not during,” Rossignol

said. “Zoom is vital for residents

to interact with the council, so

we need to maintain the remote

Zoom platform.”

Councilor-at-Large Jon Turco

said sound issues are preexisting,

and suggested the city

contact the company (Signet)

that installed the system.

“That’s a $75,000 system and

the sound in concerts is incredible,

but they put a secondary

priority on meetings,” he said,

adding that the city should

look into installing additional

speakers and also ask Signet to

come to the next meeting to explain

the technical issues.

have you on board,” Bettencourt

said. “There’s a lot of work for

all of us going forward to rebound

from the pandemic and I

am very excited about the future

of PVMHS.”

Committee member John

Olimpio added a little humor,

saying that Meier has a daunting

challenge on her hands.

“You’re going to have to

learn the bulls-up cheer and

I’m wondering if you have been

practicing that,” he said.

Meier accepted the challenge

without hesitation.

“I’m a quick learner,” Meier

responded. “I’ll figure it out.”


JULY 15, 2021

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 3

Salem State University spring Dean’s List

PEABODY — The following city

residents were listed on the Salem

State University spring Dean's List.

Their colleges of study are listed by

their names:

Tiana M Abreu, Maguire Meservey

College of Health and Human Services

Olivia Ademi, College of Arts and

Sciences

Kevin Aleman Maradiaga, Bertolon

School of Business

Kyle Christopher Alves, College of

Arts and Sciences

Lucas Amaral, Maguire Meservey

College of Health and Human Services

Thomas Ambrose, College of Arts

and Sciences

Bradley Anderson, College of Arts

and Sciences

Jade Anderson Johnson, Maguire

Meservey College of Health and Human

Services

Lauren Andy, Maguire Meservey

College of Health and Human Services

Nkemamaka Ayodele, Maguire

Meservey College of Health and Human

Services

Spencer Barnes, Maguire Meservey

College of Health and Human

Services

Samantha Benoit, School of Education

Alexa Consiglia Bianco, College

of Arts and Sciences

Stephen Bingel, College of Arts

and Sciences

Aaron D. Blaisdell, College of Arts

and Sciences

Brendan Paul, Bouchard, Bertolon

School of Business

Alyssa Bova, Maguire Meservey

College of Health and Human Services,

College of Arts and Sciences

Kirsten A Bradley, Bertolon School

of Business

Alen Brekalo, Bertolon School of

Business

Lillian Brennan, College of Arts

and Sciences

Bianca J Brown, Bertolon School

of Business

Sophia Brunet, College of Arts and

Sciences, School of Education

Jessica O Cambraia, College of

Arts and Sciences

Rachel Cambria, School of Education

Edward W Campbell, College of

Arts and Sciences

Haley H Carter, Bertolon School of

Business

Camryn K Caruso, Maguire

Meservey College of Health and Human

Services

Edward Carvalho, Bertolon School

of Business

Thiago Castro, Maguire Meservey

College of Health and Human Services

Jason Celona, Maguire Meservey

College of Health and Human Services

Nicholas, P Cesero, College of Arts

and Sciences

Brandon Chartier, Maguire Meservey

College of Health and Human

Services

Nicole Ciardi, Maguire Meservey

College of Health and Human Services

Sarah, A Ciman, College of Arts

and Sciences, School of Education

Emily E Ciman, Maguire Meservey

College of Health and Human

Services

Christian Cipoletti, College of Arts

and Sciences

Taylor Correggio, Maguire Meservey

College of Health and Human

Services

Connor Corrigan, Bertolon School

of Business

Madison Couture, College of Arts

and Sciences, School of Education

Kahlan Dawes-Hegan, College of

Arts and Sciences

Brandon M De Oliveira, College of

Arts and Sciences

Hadassah De Souza, College of

Arts and Sciences

Jean P Delly, School of Continuing

and Professional Studies

Gianna Denisco, College of Arts

and Sciences, School of Education

Camilla Deoliveira, College of Arts

and Sciences

Alec Deurloo, Bertolon School of

Business

Rachel Dindinger, School of Education

Ambra Doku, Bertolon School of

Business

Uendi Doku, College of Arts and

Sciences

Maritza Duran, School of Continuing

and Professional Studies

Renee Elliott, School of Education

Marina Enriquez, College of Arts

and Sciences

Mikayla Evangelista, Bertolon

School of Business

Sarah A Fiandaca, Maguire Meservey

College of Health and Human

Services

Ashlyn Fitzpatrick, Maguire

Meservey College of Health and Human

Services

Gianna C Forlizzi, College of Arts

and Sciences

Jacob Fournier, College of Arts and

Sciences

Shannon R Furgal, College of Arts

and Sciences

Katy Garcia, School of Continuing

and Professional Studies

Priscilla Gikas, College of Arts and

Sciences, School of Education

Arianna Girard, College of Arts

and Sciences

Nikolla Gjini, Bertolon School of

Business

Alice Goncalves, Bertolon School

of Business

Genesis Gonzalez, Bertolon

School of Business

Enoc Gonzalez, College of Arts

and Sciences

Rebecca Gosiewski, College of

Arts and Sciences

Rachel Gray, Maguire Meservey

College of Health and Human Services

Kristina Green, Bertolon School of

Business

Bonnie Griffin, School of Education

Dylan Guarino, Bertolon School of

Business

Angela M Guttadauro, Maguire

Meservey College of Health and Human

Services

Faith Harding, College of Arts and

Sciences

Trevor Hathaway, College of Arts

and Sciences

Ashley Henry, College of Arts and

Sciences

Jessica Herrera, School of Continuing

and Professional Studies

Angelina Hogue, College of Arts

and Sciences

Angelina Hogue, School of Education

Mackenzie Hood, College of Arts

and Sciences

Grace Hosman, College of Arts

and Sciences

Drew Howard, Bertolon School of

Business

April Howarth, College of Arts and

Sciences

Xhesika Hoxhallari, College of

Arts and Sciences

Ryan Huber, Bertolon School of

Business

Leigha-Mae Hubisz, College of

Arts and Sciences

Jacob Irvine, Bertolon School of

Business

Michael James, School of Continuing

and Professional Studies

Jessica Jeffrey, Bertolon School of

Business

Dylan Jenkins, College of Arts and

Sciences

Olivia Jewett, College of Arts and

Sciences

Quelsi Georgia Jimenez, Bertolon

School of Business

Ari Kamouzis, College of Arts and

Sciences

Artion Karaj, College of Arts and

Sciences

Erin Kidd, Maguire Meservey College

of Health and Human Services

Olivia E Kilbride, College of Arts

and Sciences, School of Education

Tina Kirk, Maguire Meservey College

of Health and Human Services

Nicole Leboeuf, School of Continuing

and Professional Studies

Sara Leger, College of Arts and

Sciences

John Lindberg, College of Arts and

Sciences

Haley Jenna Lindstrom, Maguire

Meservey College of Health and Human

Services

Anthony V Lombardi, College of

Arts and Sciences

Brendan Long, Bertolon School of

Business

Jaliya Lopez, Bertolon School of

Business

Ariana Maccioli, College of Arts

and Sciences, School of Education

Colin Mackenzie, College of Arts

and Sciences

Shannon Maglione, School of

Continuing and Professional Studies

William Manning, School of Education

Allison Marchand, College of Arts

and Sciences

Jessica Marchese, Maguire Meservey

College of Health and Human

Services

Michael Marino, College of Arts

and Sciences

Mackenzie Marmion, College of

Arts and Sciences

Ava Marotta, College of Arts and

Sciences, School of Education

Joseph Mastromatteo, Maguire

Meservey College of Health and Human

Services

Samuel Mastromatteo, Maguire

Meservey College of Health and Human

Services

Julia Kay McGrath, College of

Arts and Sciences

Erin Melin, College of Arts and

Sciences

Kelly Alexandra Melin, College of

Arts and Sciences

Kelly Alexandra Melin, School of

Education

Chantel Mendonca, College of Arts

and Sciences, School of Education

Gisady Mendoza, College of Arts

and Sciences

Nataly Metellus, School of Continuing

and Professional Studies

Scott Millard, Bertolon School of

Business

Nadia Millis, Maguire Meservey

College of Health and Human Services

Kristi Mirdita, College of Arts and

Sciences

Steven Moody, College of Arts and

Sciences

Analis Moyeno, College of Arts

and Sciences, School of Education

Paige Nally, Maguire Meservey

College of Health and Human Services

Betty Namwesezi, School of Continuing

and Professional Studies

Vu Quoc Anh Nguyen, College of

Arts and Sciences

Jennifer Noel, Maguire Meservey

College of Health and Human Services

Jack O'Brien, College of Arts and

Sciences

Natasha Ortiz, Maguire Meservey

College of Health and Human Services

Raphael Ostrowski, College of

Arts and Sciences

Elias, G Papadopoulos, Bertolon

School of Business

Hannah R Pellizzaro, Maguire

Meservey College of Health and Human

Services

Olivia M Petro, Maguire Meservey

College of Health and Human Services

Stacey Phillips, College of Arts and

Sciences

Stephanie Pierce, College of Arts

and Sciences

Wendy Ploeun, College of Arts and

Sciences

Ariana Prestia, Maguire Meservey

College of Health and Human Services

Andrew Prousalis, Maguire Meservey

College of Health and Human Services

Jennifer Puzzo, College of Arts and

Sciences

Alexia Quadros, Maguire Meservey

College of Health and Human

Services

Zachary Rich, College of Arts and

Sciences

Scott Rochon, Bertolon School of

Business

Inthorn Arick Rojanapairat, College

of Arts and Sciences

Sabrina Romano, College of Arts

and Sciences

Brianna Rondeau, College of Arts

and Sciences

Anna Rozopoulos, Maguire

Meservey College of Health and Human

Services

Rebecca, K Sabino, Maguire

Calvary Christian Church,

47 Grove Street Lynnfield

For Kids, Families, and Car Enthusiasts

Jamie Booth,

pastorjamie@calvarychristian.church

Meservey College of Health and Human

Services

Robert Sacramone, Bertolon

School of Business

Aidan Santerre, College of Arts

and Sciences

Gleidia Sauli, College of Arts and

Sciences

Fotini Shanos, College of Arts and

Sciences

Dayna Shatney, Bertolon School of

Business

Kristi Shkurti, Bertolon School of

Business

Tatyana M Silva, College of Arts

and Sciences

Bruno Silveira, School of Continuing

and Professional Studies

Sophia Simmons, Maguire Meservey

College of Health and Human

Services

Desi Sinanaj, Bertolon School of

Business

John Slipkowsky, School of Continuing

and Professional Studies

Ashley Sliva, Bertolon School of

Business

Jenna Sousa, College of Arts and

Sciences

Nathaniel Thomas St. Pierre, College

of Arts and Sciences

Julian Steed, Bertolon School of

Business, College of Arts and Sciences

Amy Steeves, Maguire Meservey

College of Health and Human Services

John Raymond Stott, Bertolon

School of Business

Myles Robert Tennihan, Bertolon

School of Business

Annalise Torres, College of Arts

and Sciences

Rachel Nicole Turner, Maguire

Meservey College of Health and Human

Services

Dana R Ventre, Maguire Meservey

College of Health and Human Services

Kathryn Wallace, College of Arts

and Sciences

Samantha Wallace, Maguire

Meservey College of Health and Human

Services

David Wilder, School of Continuing

and Professional Studies

Layla Williams, Maguire Meservey

College of Health and Human

Services

Hailey Wizboski, College of Arts

and Sciences

Elio Xhufka, College of Arts and

Sciences

Dinoska Ysalguez, School of Continuing

and Professional Studies

Ronald Zabala, Bertolon School of

Business

Elizabeth Zaiter, Maguire Meservey

College of Health and Human

Services

Michael Salvatore Zarro, College

of Arts and Sciences

Mason Zeuli, Maguire Meservey

College of Health and Human Services


4

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 JULY 15, 2021

Police Log

Monday, July 5

Arrests

Joseph Driscoll, 42, of 250

O’Callaghan Way, South Boston, was

arrested and charged with armed robbery,

shoplifting by concealing merchandise,

disorderly conduct, Class

B drug possession with intent to distribute,

possession of a burglarious instrument

and receiving stolen property

under $1,200 at 7 p.m. Monday.

Jamal C. Latimer, 33, of 106 Bay

View Ave., Lynn, was arrested on a

warrant at 5:28 p.m. Monday.

Breaking and Entering

A report of a motor vehicle breaking

and entering at 4:09 p.m. Monday

at Nordstrom at 210N Andover St. A

caller reported nothing was taken from

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

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the vehicle, but the panel had been tampered

with.

Accidents

A report of a hit-and-run motor vehicle

crash at 6:14 p.m. Monday at 17

Ayer St.

Theft

A report of a robbery at 7 p.m.

Monday at Macy’s at 210M Andover

St. Macy’s loss prevention reported a

suspect was stealing items and running

away. The suspect reportedly

made threats to stab loss prevention

personnel. Police reported stopping the

suspect who fled on foot through backyards.

Joseph Driscoll, 42, of South

Boston, was arrested (see arrests).

A report of a larceny at 7:10 p.m.

Monday at 179 Lynn St. A caller reported

her lawn sign, valued at $60,

was taken from her property.

Vandalism

A report of vandalism at 5:17 p.m.

Monday at Rasco Landscaping at 215

Newbury St. A caller reported vandalism

to one of his work vehicles.

Vandalism was reported at 10:29

p.m. Monday at 30 Coleman St. A caller

reported the “Thin Blue Line” flag on his

garage had been vandalized and taken

the night of July 4. Police reported the

caller found the flagpole on the ground

and the flag appeared to have been cut.

Tuesday, July 6

Accidents

A report of a motor vehicle crash at

8:19 a.m. Tuesday at 1 Bay State Road

and 297 Lynn St. A report of a motor

vehicle crash at 3:20 p.m. Tuesday at

Andover Street and Route 128 North;

at 4:23 p.m. Tuesday at Lowell Street

and Route 128 North; at 6:59 a.m.

Wednesday at 42 Elizabeth Lane and 3

Theresa Road.

A report of a hit-and-run motor

vehicle crash at 5:39 p.m. Tuesday at

Chipotle Mexican Grill at 210C Andover

St.

Complaints

A report of suspicious activity at 2:23

p.m. Tuesday at 75 Prospect St. A caller

reported a suspicious man in a black

motor vehicle with tinted windows

set off a bomb and fled from the area.

Police reported fireworks appeared

to have been set off in the old MRI

building parking lot.

Vandalism

A report of vandalism to the school

grounds at Center School, 18 Irving St.,

at 10:27 a.m. Tuesday.

Wednesday, July 7

Arrests

Jason P. Thibault, 43, of 42 Garden

St., Danvers, was arrested and charged

with OUI-liquor and negligent operation

of a motor vehicle at 6:03 p.m.

Wednesday.

Accidents

A report of a hit-and-run motor vehicle

crash at 2:56 p.m. Wednesday

on Carol Ann Road; at 9:21 p.m.

Wednesday at 7 Holten St.

A report of a motor vehicle crash at

3:21 p.m. Wednesday at 2 Cross St.

and 174 Andover St.

A report of a motor vehicle crash

with injuries at 6:06 p.m. Wednesday at

Sea Witch Restaurant at 203 Newbury

St. A caller reported a person was on

the ground after a vehicle went over an

embankment into the guardrail. Two

people were taken to Salem Hospital.

Assaults

A report of an assault at 9:33 a.m.

Wednesday at Highlands at Dearborn at

7 Silverleaf Way.

Suspicious activity was reported at

4:56 a.m. Wednesday at 266 Newbury

St. A caller reported someone tried

to enter her home and then started

drilling. Police reported the person was

gone upon arrival.

Complaints

A report of suspicious activity at 3

p.m. Wednesday at 7 State St. A caller

reported an ex-tenant left a mess in the

apartment and was possibly growing

marijuana in there at one time.

A report of a road rage incident at

7:34 p.m. Wednesday at 129 Lowell

St. A caller reported she confronted

another driver about blocking her vehicle

and he threw a water bottle at

her, which soaked her, and then drove

off. The victim did not want to press

charges.

Fire

At 10:39 p.m. Wednesday, a caller

reported an out-of-control grill fire at

1 Silverleaf Way. The caller said the

flames had engulfed the grill and there

was mulch and other flammables

nearby. Police reported the grill had

been shut down and there were no further

issues.

Theft

A report of a larceny at 11:01 a.m.

Wednesday at A Plus/Sunoco at 144

Newbury St. A caller reported her debit

card was stolen from the machine at

the Sunoco on Route 1 South and there

were charges made.

A report of threats at 7:59 p.m.

Wednesday at 64 Fulton St. A woman

walked into the station to report her

neighbor had threatened her with a

baseball bat and she did not feel safe to

return home.

Suspicious activity was reported at

11:05 p.m. Wednesday at 2 Joseph

Ave. A caller reported neighborhood

kids had just thrown something at her

window and thought it may have been

an egg. Police confirmed it was an

egging, but said that no damage had

occurred.

A report of a larceny at 2:59 p.m.

Wednesday at 4 Mill St. A caller reported

that while she was hospitalized,

someone broke into her apartment and

took some things. An Amazon Echo,

valued at $400, was taken. There was

no forced entry.

Thursday, July 8

Accidents

A report of a motor vehicle crash at

1:20 p.m. Thursday at 136 Lowell St.;

at 3:49 p.m. Thursday at 2 Fairview

Ave. and 201 Lynn St.; at 7:21 p.m.

Thursday at 101 Foster St.; at 8:40 p.m.

Thursday on Railroad Avenue.

Complaints

A report of a neighborhood dispute

at 2:11 p.m. Thursday at 20 George

Road. A caller reported her mother and

dog were being attacked by a neighbor.

Police reported there were no crimes

taking place.

A report of gunshots at 10:39 p.m.

Thursday at 1 Keys Drive. A caller reported

she heard two separate gunshots

in the area. An officer spoke with

a neighbor, who reported there were

two fireworks or explosions in the area.

An officer located the fireworks in the

mall parking lot by Shaw’s.

Overdose

A report of an overdose at 4:55 p.m.

Thursday at Harvard Vanguard Medical

Associates at 2 Essex Center Drive. One

person was taken to Beverly Hospital

after a nurse reported an overdose.

Vandalism

A report of vandalism at 12:53 a.m.

Thursday at 2 Joseph Ave. A caller reported

the same group of kids from

a previous call came back and threw

an item at the house, which damaged

the siding. Police reported a rock was

thrown at the house.

Friday, July 9

Arrest

Joao Souza, 51, of 47 Tracey St.,

Apt. 3R, was arrested and charged with

operation of a motor vehicle with a suspended

license at 9:16 p.m. Friday.

Accidents

A report of a motor vehicle crash at

5:08 p.m. Friday at 37 Andover St.; at

9:03 p.m. Friday at 2 Lynnfield St. and

287 Washington St. A report of a hitand-run

motor vehicle crash at 7:56

p.m. Friday at Tesla at 210T Andover St.

Theft

A report of a larceny at 9:37 a.m.

Friday at 4 Silverleaf Way. A woman

came into the station to report the driver’s

side mirror on her vehicle had been

taken.

A larceny was reported at 10:52 a.m.

Friday at Bass River Inc. Group Home

at 25 Andover St. A caller reported an

ex-employee was seen taking landscaping

items from the property. Scott

A. Mizzi, 47, of 3 Huron Ave., Danvers,

was issued a summons for larceny

under $1,200.

Medication theft was reported at

2:13 p.m. Friday at Extended Stay

America at 200 Jubilee Drive.

Saturday, July 10

Accidents

At 2:38 p.m. Saturday at 68 Driscoll

St. and 10 Margin St. ; at 5:24 p.m.

Saturday at Walgreens at 35 Main St.

A report of a police motor vehicle

crash at 11:26 a.m. Saturday at Sun

Factory at 67 Foster St. A report of a bicyclist

struck by a motor vehicle at 6:39

p.m. Saturday at 2 Swampscott Ave.

and 164 Washington St. The person

declined medical attention.

Complaints

A report of suspicious activity at 2:48

p.m. Saturday at 48 Endicott St. A caller

reported a suspicious package was left

at their doorstep. An officer delivered

the food to 84 Endicott St.

A report of a disturbance at 7:14

p.m. Saturday at 9 Sutton St. A caller

reported kids were throwing stuff out of

the window onto vehicles.

Theft

A report of a larceny at 12:10 a.m.

Saturday at 2 Main St. A caller reported

his iPad was stolen from his apartment.

He was able to track it to Central Street.

Sunday, July 11

Arrests

Edilzar Chun, 29, of 36 Oak St., Apt.

1, was arrested and charged with OUIliquor

and unlicensed operation of a

motor vehicle at 3:22 a.m. Sunday.

Accidents

At 12:35 a.m. Sunday on Route 128

South.

A report of a motor vehicle crash

with injuries at 12:02 a.m. Sunday at

Lynnfield Street and Casco Road.

A report of a motor vehicle crash

into a building at 7:52 a.m. Sunday at

Harriett & Ralph Kaplan Estates at 240

Lynnfield St. The building inspector responded

and the vehicle was towed.

A motor vehicle crash with injuries

was reported at 9:14 a.m. Sunday at

78 Margin St. and 2 Colonial Road. A

telephone pole that was struck snapped

at the base and a fire hydrant was also

damaged. Both people were taken to

Salem Hospital and the two vehicles

involved were towed.

Assaults

A report of an assault at 12:56 p.m.

Sunday at Harriett & Ralph Kaplan

Estates at 240 Lynnfield St.

Complaint

A disturbance was reported at 6:12

p.m. Sunday at 50 Warren St. A caller

reported he was jumped by three

men behind his building while he was

walking his dog. An officer spoke with

the people, who reported the dog

was off leash and got a little too close

to an infant. As a result, words were

exchanged.

Suspicious activity was reported at 9

p.m. Sunday at 15 Tara Road. A caller

reported someone had been ringing her

doorbell at all hours of the night.

Monday, July 12

Accident

At 9:30 a.m. Monday at Route 128

North and 208 Andover St.

Breaking and Entering

A report of a breaking and entering at

6:46 a.m. Monday at Brothers Kouzina

at 25 Newbury St. An overnight break-in

was reported.


JULY 15, 2021

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 5

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THURSDAY

SATURDAY

FREE! JUNE 30T H 6:35PM J ULY 1ST 6:35PM

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G ROU P OU TINGS C O N TA C T

KEL LY NSNAVS. COM

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

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

All Saints Episcopal Church of

the North Shore

46 Cherry Street

Danvers, MA 01923

978-774-1150 / allstoffice@

gmail.com

Seniors

Ways to prevent falls

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?

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.

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 Road, 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.

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

We want to hear

from you!

Send us a letter at

editor@weeklynews.net.

Letters should be no more

than 300 words.

Have a story to share?

Need a question answered?

contactus@essexmedia.group


6

LETTER TO THE EDITOR

Answers needed

from MMWEC

To the editor:

Massachusetts Municipal

Wholesale Electric Company

(MMWEC) hosted a public forum

in Peabody offering area

residents their first opportunity

to communicate directly with

MMWEC about their concerns

surrounding the proposed plant.

More than 120 local community

members crowded into

the Torigian Senior Center hoping

to voice their opposition

to the project and engage with

MMWEC leadership. Instead,

they got a two-hour lecture on

the mechanics of the plant filled

with inaccessible jargon, designed

to portray the project as

too complex for average citizens

to have valuable insight.

When community members

were finally given the floor to

voice their distress about further

investing in fossil fuel infrastructure,

the lack of transparency

surrounding the proposal, and

the already poor air quality in the

region, MMWEC officials did

not have adequate responses to

offer, and left several questions

completely unanswered.

At the meeting, MMWEC

promised to follow-up with written

answers for those who asked

questions. Almost two weeks

later, community members have

heard nothing. MMWEC has

also released almost no information

about whether it will host

meetings in the other 13 participating

MLP communities.

On July 2, it was reported that

MMWEC would hold a meeting

about the proposal in Danvers,

with no time allocated for public

comments. North Shore residents

are stakeholders in this

process, they are making their

voices heard, and it is time for

MMWEC to reconcile their proposal

with the needs of a community

that does not want this

plant to be built.

Theo Rosen

Community Action Works

Boston

Students get

summer

opportunities

By tréa Lavery

PEABODY — Many students

at Veterans Memorial High School

have the opportunity to complete

an internship during their time at

the school, and the administration

is seeking new partners in

the community to mentor those

students.

Dr. Chris Lord, executive director

of remote learning and external

partnerships at the school,

said that seniors in each of the

six career and technical education

(CTE) programs get the chance

to go out into the community and

learn more about their chosen

field.

"Ideally, the kids leave walking

across the stage with some real life

experience," Lord said.

The six CTE programs in place

at the high school are cosmetology,

culinary arts, early childhood

education, electronics, medical

assisting and, most recently,

criminal justice. Seniors in these

programs complete a co-op internship

during the school day,

with medical students leaving to

work at Lahey Clinic and criminal

justice students working with the

city's police and fire departments.

Other students work right inside

the school building, such as in the

cosmetology salon or the Little

Tanners Preschool.

However, Lord said, the school

is hoping to expand its internship

program. Next year, the district

will launch Peabody PREP (Personalized

Remote Education Program),

a virtual-only, K-12 program.

For high school students, he

said, remote learning will end at

12:30, leaving the afternoon open

for students to get outside experience.

Right now, he is working with

local businesses, including the

Rotary Club and the Chamber of

Commerce, to build a database

of organizations in the area that

would be interested in having a

high school intern.

"Some kids might be interested

in finance, and they want to work

at a bank, financial planner's office

or any other business," Lord said.

"Whatever the kids want. The kids

in Peabody PREP are going to

have a wide number of interests."

He said that the goal is to help

students get an idea of what it is

like to work in the career that they

are interested in and get experience

that will give them a head

start with colleges or future employers.

"It shows up on their report

card and they get a grade," he said,

"but they hopefully get a good

relationship going and hopefully

discover what they love and what

they want to do."

If interested in mentoring high

school interns, contact Chris Lord

at lordc@peabody.k12.ma.us or

call 978-536-6500.

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 JULY 15, 2021

Duff remembered

on Beacon Hill

By Sam Doran

State HouSe newS Service

BOSTON — Mary Duff,

mother of Governor's Councilor

Eileen Duff, was remembered

during last Thursday's council

State House meeting; in Duff's

honor, the council postponed

action on judicial nominee

hearings.

A funeral was held in Peabody

earlier Thursday for Mary

Duff, and two council confirmation

hearings originally slated

for Thursday were rescheduled

for the next week. The Governor's

Council provides advice

and consent on gubernatorial

appointments, pardons and

commutations, and warrants for

the state treasury.

Gov. Charlie Baker said he

attended Mary Duff's wake

Wednesday evening, where he

learned she had been a Republican.

Her councilor daughter,

Eileen, is a Democrat.

"She went to Washington

with (former Gov.) Christian

Herter ... to work in the Nixon

administration," Baker said, "at

the same time that some other

guy named Charlie Baker —

who happened to be my father

— went to Washington with

John Volpe when Volpe went

down as secretary of transportation.

So I discovered that the

Duff family was, in fact, a bipartisan

alliance — which all by

itself was pretty cool."

For Baker, it was a rare appearance

before the panel who

interviews and votes on his judicial

nominees. Lt. Gov. Karyn

Polito, who usually presides,

was at an event in Worcester

around lunchtime.

A delayed start to the meet-

PHOTO | SAM DORAN/STATE HOUSE NEWS SERVICE

Gov. Charlie Baker listens as Councilor Bob Jubinville speaks

last Thursday before the start of the Governor’s Council formal

assembly.

ing gave councilors around 15

minutes to chat with Baker, and

the topics were diverse — generally

driven by Baker's and

of Coakley's trial in the Senate

and the forged documents that

helped secure a gubernatorial

pardon for crime boss Raymond

Councilor Robert Jubinville's Patriarca.

interest in historical tales. In

spite of the day's solemnity,

Baker and the councilors enjoyed

a lighthearted exchange.

The discussion shifted to

boxer Jack Johnson, whom

Baker remembered as "the original

bare-knuckles champion,

Until the 1930s, the council

met in the room that is now

back in the day," before turning

to the Gardner Museum art

Baker's ceremonial office.

heist.

Chuckling as that fact arose

"Next time you have lunch

in conversation, Baker asked,

with Councilor Jubinville, ask

"Wasn't it, was it James Michael

him about the Gardner Museum

heist," called out Councilor

Curley who made that move?

Does anybody know why?"

Chris Iannella.

Jubinville chimed in that the

Baker's interest appeared

move — to smaller quarters,

piqued: "Does he know who did

without the view of Boston

it?"

Common that the corner office

features — came when Curley

"got mad at the Governor's

"He had a lot of knowledge

about it. Really shocked at what

Council" due to the actions of

Councilor Daniel Coakley, a

former Curley ally.

"He holds a record: He's the

only guy in Massachusetts that's

been disbarred, excommunicated

and impeached. He was the

last person impeached in Massachusetts,"

he told me," Iannella said.

Industrial Accidents Board

nominee Michael Sherry and

Superior Court nominee Brian

Glenny are now set for public

interviews July 14. The hearing

for Housing Court candidate

Sergio Carvajal, originally

Jubinville said, scheduled for July 14, is now

before elaborating with the tale planned for July 28.

Looking for past issues?

Find them on weeklynews.net


JULY 15, 2021

Peabody police help crack

nationwide drug ring

FOR THE WEEKLY NEWS

BOSTON – Peabody police

were part of a multi-jurisdictional

law enforcement strike team that

cracked a nationwide drug ring.

Acting U.S. Attorney Nathaniel

R. Mendell's office announced in a

press release that eight individuals

were charged and arrested yesterday

in connection with a large-scale

methamphetamine trafficking ring

operating between California and

New England. Investigators seized

approxiMass.tely 152 pounds of

methamphetamine throughout the

investigation from controlled purchases,

motor vehicle stops and

package seizures.

Individuals indicted on charges

of conspiracy to distribute and to

possess with intent to distribute

500 grams or more of methamphetamine

were Reshat Alkayisi,

60, a Turkish national residing in

Coventry, R.I.; Brian KeleMass.n,

52, of Woonsocket, R.I.; Robyn

Costa, 35, of WhitMass.n, Mass..

; Eric Daneault, 45, of Mass.

nchester, N.H.: Andre Watson, 45,

of Nashua, N.H.; Emil Dzabiev,

40, of Scarborough, Mass.ine; and

Edison Klotz 40, of Stoughton.

The details contained in the

indictment are allegations. The

defendants are presumed innocent

unless and until proven guilty beyond

a reasonable doubt in a court

of law.

Klotz is also charged with distribution

of and possession with intent

to distribute 50 grams or more

of methamphetamine —aiding and

abetting, and Costa is also charged

with possession with intent to

distribute 500 grams or more of

methamphetamine and possession

of a firearm in relation to drug trafficking,

according to the Justice

Department statement.

Patrick O’Hearn, 61, of Braintree,

Mass., was charged separately

by criminal complaint with conspiracy

to distribute and to possess

with intent to distribute 50 grams

or more of methamphetamine, and

other controlled substances, and

possession with intent to distribute

50 grams or more of methamphetamine.

“Traffickers are bringing Mass.

ssive shipments of methamphetamine

to New England, and that

creates a new and especially

dangerous threat,” said Mendell.

“Meth is exceptionally destructive,

and the people selling it here

should see this prosecution as a

warning: we are on to you, we are

going to prosecute you, and you

will go to federal prison. My office

and our law enforcement partners

cracked this case, but this is only

the beginning.”

“This investigation is just one

example of the Boston OCDETF

Strike Force’s coordinated efforts

to disrupt those who traffic in violence,

addiction, and death. We

simply will not stand idly by and

watch our neighborhoods degrade

due to daily drug dealing and the

violence it brings,” Mendell added.

“As methamphetamine seizures

are on the rise, DEA stands committed

to keeping this highly addictive

drug out of New England,”

said Special Agent in Charge Brian

D. Boyle of the Drug Enforcement

Administration, New England

Field Office. “DEA and its local,

state and federal partners are dedicated

to bringing to justice those

that commit these crimes.”

As alleged in the charging doc-

From camper to counselor

BY SAM MINTON

PEABODY — Camp Eastman

is a very familiar place for

Brandon Dalton.

Dalton has been involved in

the camp at the Torigian Family

YMCA since he was 4 years old.

The graduate of Peabody Veterans

Memorial High School has

since reversed roles, and is now

a counselor at Camp Eastman —

but he is still having the same

amount of fun as he would if he

was a camper.

For Dalton, the best part

about being a counselor is that

he gets to interact with the children.

The current Merrimack

College student said that when

he is with the campers he gets to

feel like a kid again.

Star of the week

PHOTO | SPENSER HASAK

Brandon Dalton of Peabody

is a summer counselor at

Camp Eastman at the Torigian

Family YMCA in Peabody.

Dalton says that, as a counselor,

his new favorite memories

from camp are hearing how

much fun the campers had at the

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 7

uments, in approxiMass.tely October

2020, investigators received

inforMass.tion about drug trafficking

activities of a large-scale

methamphetamine supplier in the

Boston area.

In late 2020, investigators identified

Alkayisi as a methamphetamine

trafficker, who distributes

multi-pound quantities to customers

throughout the New England

area. Between February and April

2021, the investigators conducted

three controlled purchases of suspected

methamphetamine—two

directly from Alkayisi and one that

was negotiated with Alkayisi and

delivered by KeleMass.n. Intercepted

electronic communications

identified regular methamphetamine

customers of Alkayisi, including

Costa, Daneault, Watson,

Dzabiev and O’Hearn. It is alleged

that O’Hearn assists Alkayisi in

storing methamphetamine and

drug proceeds.

On June 1, 2021, investigators

seized four packages containing

a total of approxiMass.tely 100

pounds of suspected methamphetamine

from KeleMass.n that

he allegedly picked up on behalf

of Alkayisi from a UPS store in

Rhode Island.

According to court filings, investigators

seized approxiMass.

tely 152 pounds of methamphetamine

throughout the investigation

from controlled purchases, motor

vehicle stops and package seizures.

During a search of Alkayisi’s

residence in Rhode Island yesterday,

investigators seized an AK-47

assault rifle, a handgun and ammunition,

over $23,000 case and multiple

controlled substances, including

suspected methamphetamine.

end of the summer.

"My fondest memory is definitely

when the kids come up to

you and say how they had a great

summer and how you were their

favorite counselor," he said.

Outside of Camp Eastman,

Dalton has also helped out with

the afterschool program at the

YMCA. At Merrimack, Dalton

is an accounting major, and he

said the size of the school and its

location were factors that led to

him choosing it.

A testament to Dalton's skill

as a camp counselor is the fact

that numerous campers came up

to talk with him as he traversed

his way through the YMCA facility;

they were even cheering

him on as the Daily Item's photographer

took shots of him.

PEABODY - Nancy (Zabielski)

Delivorias, 84, of Peabody passed

away peacefully on June 14,

2021, at the Kaplan Family Hospice

House in Danvers, surrounded

by her loving family. She was

the devoted wife of the late Peter

Delivorias with whom she shared

over 44 years of marriage.

Born and raised in Scranton,

Pennsylvania, she was the daughter

of the late Chester and Alice

(Ferrick) Zabielski. Nancy dedicated

her life to raising her family, doting

on her grandchildren building

loyal friendships and volunteering

at the Red Cross. She was an entertaining

storyteller, competitive

game player and voracious reader.

Most of all, Nancy spread joy and

goodwill to everyone she met. Her

warm personality and infectious

optimism will be missed by family

and friends. Nancy is survived

by her daughters Karen Guilmette

and her husband Stephen of Boxford

and Linda Delivorias and her

wife Mary Kondner of Maryland.

She is also survived by her grandchildren,

Megan Simpson, Brooke

Simpson, Benjamin Kondner, Sara

Guilmette and Kathryn Kondner.

Service Information: Her funeral

will be held on Sunday,

“Our AFCNS

experience has

been valuable

beyond measure.”

Denise, Caregiver

to Son, Dean

Obit

Nancy A. Delivorias, 84

1937 - 2021

August 22, 2021, at 10:00 AM

at the Conway, Cahill-Brodeur

Funeral Home, 82 Lynn Street,

Peabody. In lieu of flowers, expressions

of sympathy can be

made to the Peabody Council

on Aging in memory of Nancy

Delivorias. Friends of the Peabody

Council on Aging, 75R

Central Street, Peabody, MA

01960, or at http://peabodycoa.org/donate.html

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Send us a letter at

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8

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 JULY 15, 2021

State provides city schools money to help parents

FOR THE WEEKLY NEWS

PEABODY — City schools

has been awarded the ParentChild+

of the North Shore

grant from the Massachusetts

Department of Early Education

and Care.

The grant supports parents

as their child’s first teachers

and applications for the 2021-

2022 program are now being

accepted.

ParentChild+ is an evidence-based

school readiness

model that preempts the

achievement gap by providing

young children and their

parents with learning tools and

skills.

To support healthy development

and educational

success, families receive

92 twice-weekly one on one

30-minute visits with a trained

Early Learning Specialist.

Early Learning Specialists

provide families with high

quality learning tools, books

and toys (that families keep)

as well as provide guidance

to promote parent-child interaction,

develop language, early

literacy, social-emotional

skills, and build school readiness.

Parents are provided with

connections to community resources,

educational services

and free access to the Ages and

Stages developmental and social

emotional questionnaires.

Compared to their peers who

do not receive the program,

ParentChild+ graduates enter

school performing 10 months

above their chronological age,

are 50 percent more likely to

be prepared for kindergarten,

score 2.5 times higher on social-emotional

skills, and have

a 30 percent higher graduation

rate.

Parents and caregivers of

children ages 16 months to 4

years old from Peabody or Salem

are eligible to apply for this

FREE grant funded program at:

www.pcplusofthenorthshore.

com or by calling 978-536-

6543. Additional information

can be found on their website

at: www.facebook.com/

pcplusofthenorthshore.com

SENIOR LIVING DIRECTORY

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JULY 15, 2021

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 9

Gustin/Luders going strong for Navigators

PHOTOS | Spenser Hasak

North Shore Navigators’ second basemen Jake Gustin has hit a homerun and 10 RBIs.

North Shore Navigators’ Jonathan Luders, left, and Jake

Gustin touch gloves after closing out an inning against the

North Adams Steeplecats.

North Shore Navigators’ Jake Gustin takes off down the firstbase

line.

Gustin is hitting .279 so far this summer with the North Shore Navigators.

North Shore Navigators’ Jonathan Luders, left, and Jake Gustin touch gloves after closing out an inning against the North Adams Steeplecats.


10

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 JULY 15, 2021

Sports

PHOTOS | SPENSER HASAK

After a stellar junior season as a second baseman at Bryant University, Peabody’s Jake Gustin has continued his strong play into the summer with the North Shore

Navigators.

Gustin grabbing every opportunity with Navigators

By Mike Alongi

LYNN — One of the keys to

being successful in any sport is

to take advantage of every opportunity

you get to perform.

For Peabody’s Jake Gustin,

every day is a chance to get

better, and he’s proving that

this summer with the North

Shore Navigators.

“I think the biggest thing for

me is that I have an opportunity

to play every day here, and

I just want to make the most

of it and continue to work on

getting better,” said Gustin,

who just wrapped up his junior

season at Bryant University.

“I’m just trying to stay focused

and help the team in whatever

way I can.”

The numbers have been

there for Gustin this summer,

as the second baseman is hitting

.279 with a home run and

10 RBI through 18 games. His

slugging percentage of .353 is

fourth on the team, while his

OPS (on-base percentage plus

slugging percentage) of .728 is

fifth on the team.

“I love playing here,” said

Gustin. “Obviously I’m a

Peabody guy, so being able to

stay at home and have friends

and family all come out to the

ballpark are all great bonuses

for me. All the guys I play with

have been great and it’s been

fun going to the park every

day.”

Gustin is no stranger to

summer baseball, having

played nine games for the Navs

in 2018 after his senior year at

Peabody High and then playing

20 games for the Newport

Gulls in 2019 following his

freshman season at Bryant.

“The real importance of

summer baseball is playing

every day and going up against

great competition,” said

Gustin. “That kind of stuff

can only make you better, and

having the opportunity to play

against guys from all over the

country and meeting all new

people has been really fun.”

Gustin’s strong play isn’t

something that came out of the

blue, as the former Tanners star

hit a stellar .386 during his junior

year at Bryant this spring.

After starting all 42 games at

second base for the Bulldogs,

Gustin notched 13 doubles,

six home runs and 36 RBI to

go along with 46 runs scored.

He had 21 multi-hit games,

posted an on-base percentage

of .463 and his strong play

helped push Bryant its ninth

straight Northeast Conference

title and a berth in the NEC

Tournament championship

game. He was named NEC

Player of the Week multiple

times during the season, and

his play earned him all-conference

honors in the NEC and

an American Baseball Coaches

Association (ABCA)/Rawlings

All-Northeast Region First

Team selection.

“I think we were all really

fired up coming into this

season after missing out on

pretty much all of last year,”

said Gustin, whose Bulldogs

only played 15 games in 2020

before the season was canceled

due to the pandemic. “It was a

little weird at first coming out

of fall when we had split practices,

but I just tried to find a

groove and work hard every

day.”

But the focus now is on the

task at hand, and that is finishing

this season with the

Navs strong and making a

strong push as the playoffs

draw closer.

“We’ve got a tough schedule

coming up and I think we close

the season with 11 games in

10 days, so we’ll need to be

on our game coming down

the stretch,” said Gustin. “I

think the main key for us is

to just stay focused on the

task at hand; we’ve got the

talent on this team to make a

run, so we’ve just got to keep

working.”

After the season, Gustin will

turn his attention to his senior

year at Bryant, where he hopes

to continue his great play and

help the Bulldogs to another

league title.

“I’m really looking forward

to coming back senior year and

hopefully having another great

season,” said Gustin. “We’re

losing a lot of pitching from

last year’s team, but we’ve got

a lot of talent still and we’re

looking forward to hopefully

winning the conference again

and making an appearance in

the tournament.”


JULY 15, 2021

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 11

FILE PHOTO | JULIA HOPKINS

Peabody’s Hailee Lomasney has been named an All-American by USA Lacrosse, becoming the

first Tanners girls lacrosse player to ever earn the honor.

Peabody’s Lomasney named an

All-American by USA Lacrosse

FILE PHOTO | JULIA HOPKINS

Bishop Fenwick’s Scott Emerson was one of the top hitters in

the North Shore this season, earning Catholic Central League

All-Star honors.

Three Fenwick players

named CCL All-Stars

for baseball

By Mike Alongi

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

A trio of Bishop Fenwick seniors

have been named to the

CCL All-Star team, with Scott

Emerson, Alex Gonzalez and

Tucker Destino all earning the

honors.

Emerson was one of the

best hitters on the entire North

Shore this season, hitting a

stellar .465 and leading the

Crusaders with 20 RBI, both

of which ranked in the top five

on the North Shore. His 33

hits and 24 runs scored were

also among the most in the

area, and he also appeared in

eight games on the mound and

posted a 0.75 ERA in 9 1/3 innings

pitched.

Gonzalez was right behind

Emerson in a number of statistical

categories, notching

30 hits and hitting .361 for the

season. His 26 runs scored and

12 stolen bases also ranked

near the top of the North Shore,

and he also pitched 4 2/3 scoreless

innings on the mound over

the course of the season.

Destino, who was the CCL

MVP for football this year, was

like a second lead-off hitter

out of the No. 9 spot in the

Crusaders’ batting order. With

a batting average of .254 and

an on-base percentage of .375,

Destino made the most of his

80 at-bats this season, which

were third-most on the team.

His 11 RBI made him one of

only four Fenwick players

who notched double-digit RBI,

and his 19 runs scored ranked

among the most in the area.

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.

By Mike Alongi

PEABODY — Recent

Peabody High graduate Hailee

Lomasney was at the top of the

girls lacrosse scene in the North

Shore this year, and her exploits

have now been rewarded

at the highest level. Over the

weekend, Lomasney became

the first Peabody girls lacrosse

player to be named an All-

American by USA Lacrosse.

According to USA Lacrosse,

an All-American selection “is

a player who exhibits superior

skills and techniques and

possesses exceptional game

sense and knowledge. A USA

Lacrosse All-American is one

of the best players in the United

States, while also embodying

excellent sportsmanship.”

Lomasney was a massive

contributor on the offensive end

for the Tanners in 2021, scoring

47 goals and dishing out 37 assists.

She also scored her 200th

career point during the course of

the season, notching it in a fourgoal,

five-assist performance

against Beverly on June 1.

For her efforts, Lomasney

-- who also had a seven-assist

game during the 2021 season

-- was named Northeastern

Conference Player of the Year

last week. She was also an

NEC All-Conference pick as

a sophomore before her junior

season was canceled due to the

pandemic.

A three-sport athlete who also

played soccer and ran track for

the Tanners, Lomasney will

continue her lacrosse career

next spring at Division I UMass

Lowell.

Fenwick’s Stolarz earns CCL MVP

honors for boys tennis

By Daniel Kane

The Catholic Central League

released its boys and girls

tennis All-Star teams this week

and Bishop Fenwick’s Ryan

Stolarz was right at the top of

the list.

The senior captain was the

go-to man for the Crusaders on

the court this season, tallying

a 10-1 record in first singles.

The impressive season earned

Stolarz CCL boys tennis MVP

honors.

Another Fenwick senior,

Rinniel Jabonillo, also got the

All-Star nod along with sophomore

Leo Schroeder.

St. Mary’s had one player

make the boys tennis All-Stars

in junior Sean Mathers.

For the girls, St. Mary’s and

Fenwick each had two players

get represented on the All-Star

team.

The Spartans had a pair of

seniors in Shannon Lovett and

Gina Palermo.

The Crusaders had a pair of

sophomores join the team with

Nora Elenbaas and Madelyn

Leary each earning All-Star

honors.

Fenwick’s Tran at the top of the

list of CCL North track All-Stars

By Daniel Kane

Bishop Fenwick’s Ethan

Tran was the Catholic Central

League’s best when it came to

the 100m dash this year and

that didn’t go unrecognized

as the CCL released its 2021

Outdoor Track All-Stars this

week.

Tran led the pack of several

Crusaders on the list, being

named CCL North MVP after

earning first place in the 100m

at the CCL Championships last

month with a personal best

time of 11.53.

Seven members of Fenwick’s

boys track team were also recognized

as All-Stars, including

another pair of winners at the

CCL Championship Meet.

Aidan Dwyer was voted the

Male Outstanding Field performer

at the meet after soaring

to a personal best 39’2” triple

jump and taking first in the

event. Matthew Gerdenich was

also named an All-Star after

posting a personal best 2:05.82

in the 800m to win at the CCL

Championship meet.

The rest of the Fenwick boys

CCL All-Stars were Wyatt

Burr, Max Corson, Matt Juneau

and Danny Richard.

The Fenwick girls also had

three competitors make the

CCL girls track All-Stars.

Julia Loescher had a knack

for placing at the top in

throwing events and dominated

with first-place finishes

in the shot put (31’3.75”) and

javelin (95’2”, personal best)

at the League Championships.

Loescher also placed second in

the discus (83’7”) and earned

MVP honors at the meet.

Nasha Arnold — winner of the

discus (91’9”, personal best)

at the CCL Championships —

and Breanna Benoit also joined

Loescher as All-Stars.


12

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 JULY 15, 2021

Navigators get into the summer swing

PHOTOS | Spenser Hasak

North Shore Navigators first baseman Logan Bravo, right, gets his foot on the bag as North Adams'

Mason Hull is called out.

North Shore Navigators centerfielder Joseph Lomuscio gets

under the ball.

North Shore Navigators Manager Bob Macaluso gestures to

an umpire during Saturday's game against the North Adams

Steeplecats.

A multiple exposure shot captures North Shore Navigators Austin Amaral pitching against the

North Adams Steeplecats on Saturday.

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North Shore Navigators Manager Bob Macaluso speaks to his team before the start of Saturday's

matchup against the North Adams Steeplecats.


JULY 15, 2021

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 13

Lynnfield-Peabody Little Leaguers rained out

PHOTOS | Paula Muller

Lynnfield pitcher James Pasquale tosses the ball in the Division

16 Little League game against West Peabody at Wyoma Little

League Field in Lynn on July 11.

Cullan Pasterick pitched for West Peabody in the game against Lynnfield. Rain was beginning

to fall and increased in intensity until the game was called early.

Peabody residents achieve academic excellence

By Anne MArie ToBin

PEABODY — Several city

residents have been recognized

by their respective institutions

of higher learning by the schools

they attend.

They are:

Joshua Cerretani was named

to the Dean College President's

List for the spring 2021 semester.

Students named to the President's

List have demonstrated a series

of commitments to their studies

while at Dean College.

Mia Bettencourt and Victoria

Fortado were named to the

spring 2021 Dean's List at Roger

Williams University. Full-time

students who complete 12 or

more credits per semester and

earn a grade point average of 3.4

or higher are placed on the Dean's

List that semester.

Rowan Emerson was named

to the College of Charleston

Spring 2021 President's List. Emerson

is majoring in biology. To

qualify for President's List (Highly

Distinguished), students must

earn a GPA of 3.800 or higher

and complete a minimum of 14

semester hours.

Springfield College has

named Amanda Molle to the

Dean's list for academic excellence

for the 2021 spring semester.

Molle has a primary major in

sport management.

Tatiana D. Rosario has been

named to Husson University's

President's List for the Spring

2021 semester. During the semester,

Rosario was enrolled in

Husson's Bachelor of Science in

criminal justice/Bachelor of Science

in psychology with a mental

health rehabilitation technician/

community (MHRT/C) Certification

program.

Students who make the President's

List must be enrolled as

an undergraduate student, carry a

full-time load of 12 credit hours,

complete all attempted courses in

the time allotted for the semester,

and achieve a 3.80 to 4.0 semester

grade-point average.

Ajhanel Rhoden, a graduate

of Lynn Vocational Technical

Institute, graduated from Baldwin

Wallace University in Berea,

Ohio, with a Bachelor of Science:

psychology.

Lasell University students

named to the Spring 2021 Dean's

List who were recognized for their

academic performance included

Shannon Grafton, Christopher

Belliveau, Jacqueline Cordiero,

Olivia Diogo, Niklas Gird, Brianna

Ricker, Sofia Rodriguez,

Valentina Ferrara, Sarah Lake,

Nicola Manganiello, Meaghan

Csongor and Madison Nerich.

Serena A. Laro was named

to Husson University's Honors

List for the spring 2021 semester.

During the spring Laro was

enrolled in Husson's Bachelor of

Science in Forensic Science/Undergraduate

Certificate in Data

Analytics program. Students

who make the Honors List must

Michael Garabedian

be enrolled as an undergraduate

student, carry a full-time load of

12 credit hours, complete all attempted

courses in the time allotted

for the semester, and achieve

a 3.40 to 3.59 semester gradepoint

average.

Lauren Maloney graduated

from the University of Vermont

with a Bachelor of Science degree

in exercise and movement

sciences during commencement

ceremonies in May. Gabrielle

Hebert and Kevin Pham

were named to the dean's list.

To be named to the dean's list at

Vermont, students must have a

grade-point average of 3.0 or better

and rank in the top 20 percent

of their class in their respective

college or school.

Jacob Casallas was recently

inducted into the Elmira College

Chapter of Phi Alpha Theta National

History Honor Society.

Phi Alpha Theta is a professional

society whose mission is

threefold: to further the study of

history by supporting historical

research and publications, to recognize

and nurture students who

have excelled in the discipline

of history, and to promote the

exchange of ideas and research

about the history between teachers

and students.

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!

Looking for past issues?

Find them on weeklynews.net

260 Main Street

North Reading MA 01864

Sales: 978 396 6090

Direct: 844 720 9034

mgarabedian@northreadingsubaru.com


14

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 JULY 15, 2021

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RELOCATING?

LEGAL NOTICE

Pursuant to Mass General Laws, Chapter 131, Section 40, Massachusetts

Wetlands Protection Act and Chapter 32 of the Code of the City of Peabody,

Wetlands and Rivers Protection Regulations, the Peabody Conservation

Commission will hold a Public Hearing on Wednesday August 4, 2021 at 7 p.m.

on a Notice of Intent submitted by Norse Environmental Services, Inc. (Maureen

Herald) for Eric Pelletier (owner). The proposed project is the installation of an

inground swimming pool, pool patio, raze deck, install patio, associated grading

and utilities within buffer zone of BVW. The property is known as 6 Balgreen Drive,

Map 31, Lot 29, Peabody MA.

Public Participation will be via Virtual Means Only - Pursuant to Governor Baker's

March 12, 2020 Order Suspending Certain Provisions of the Open Meeting Law,

G.L. c. 30A, §18, and the Governor's March 15, 2020 Order imposing strict

limitation on the number of people that may gather in one place, this meeting of

the Peabody Conservation Commission will be conducted via remote participation.

The public may participate in this meeting via Remote Participation: A website for

the meeting will be provided on the Conservation Agenda posted on the City's

website and outside city hall at least 48 hours prior to the meeting:

https://www.peabody-ma.gov/

Copies of the application may be examined electronically by emailing conservation

staff at lucia.delnegro@peabody-ma.gov

Weekly News: July 15, 2021

Classified

LEGALS

Conservation Commission

Stewart Lazares, Secretary

LEGAL NOTICE

Pursuant to Mass General Laws, Chapter 131, Section 40, Massachusetts

Wetlands Protection Act and Chapter 32 of the Code of the City of Peabody,

Wetlands and Rivers Protection Regulations, the Peabody Conservation

Commission will hold a Public Hearing on Wednesday August 4, 2021 at 7 p.m.

on a Request for Determination of Applicability submitted by Gregory Hochmuth

(Williams & Sparages LLC) for Steven & Nicole Racki (owners). The proposed work

is installation of an in-ground swimming pool in buffer to BVW. The property is

known as 28 Diane Road, Map 108, Lot 306, Peabody MA.

Public Participation will be via Virtual Means Only - Pursuant to Governor Baker's

March 12, 2020 Order Suspending Certain Provisions of the Open Meeting Law,

G.L. c. 30A, §18, and the Governor's March 15, 2020 Order imposing strict

limitation on the number of people that may gather in one place, this meeting of

the Peabody Conservation Commission will be conducted via remote participation.

The public may participate in this meeting via Remote Participation: A website for

the meeting will be provided on the Conservation Agenda posted on the City's

website and outside city hall at least 48 hours prior to the meeting:

https://www.peabody-ma.gov/

Copies of the application may be examined electronically by emailing conservation

staff at lucia.delnegro@peabody-ma.gov

Conservation Commission

Stewart Lazares, Secretary

Legal Notice

There will be a Tree Removal Hearing on Friday, July 16, 2021 @ 9:00am at the

Recreation, Parks & Forestry Department office located at 50 Farm Avenue,

Peabody, MA, for the removal of a Public Shade Tree(s) at the following

location(s).

Address: 7 Pond Street

Peabody, MA 01960

As per the petition of (Judy Dubuque)

Per Order of Brian Grant, Tree Warden

Weekly News: July 8 and 15, 2021

Legal Notice

There will be a Tree Removal Hearing on Friday July 23, 2021 @ 9:00am at the

Recreation, Parks & Forestry Department office located at 50 Farm Avenue,

Peabody, MA, for the removal of a Public Shade Tree(s) at the following

location(s).

Address: 2 Pond Street As per the petition of (Marianne Duhaime)

Peabody, MA 01960

Per Order of Brian Grant, Tree Warden

Weekly News: July 15 & 22, 2021

LEGALS

LEGAL NOTICE

Pursuant to Mass General Laws, Chapter 131, Section 40, Massachusetts

Wetlands Protection Act and Chapter 32 of the Code of the City of Peabody,

Wetlands and Rivers Protection Regulations, the Peabody Conservation

Commission will hold a Public Hearing on Wednesday August 4, 2021 at 7 p.m.

on a Request for Determination of Applicability submitted by BSC Group

(Marissa Valentino) for Peabody North Dartmouth (c/o Mike Moskowitz). The

proposed work is a maintenance program to repair portions of an existing failing

wall. The site is presently unsafe and the detention

basin is not functioning properly. Work may start under an Enforcement Order prior

to the hearing. More information can be obtained by city staff via email below. The

property is known as 189 Andover Street, Map 39, Lots 42 & 43, Peabody MA.

Public Participation will be via Virtual Means Only - Pursuant to Governor Baker's

March 12, 2020 Order Suspending Certain Provisions of the Open Meeting Law,

G.L. c. 30A, §18, and the Governor's March 15, 2020 Order imposing strict

limitation on the number of people that may gather in one place, this meeting of

the Peabody Conservation Commission will be conducted via remote participation.

The public may participate in this meeting via Remote Participation: A website for

the meeting will be provided on the Conservation Agenda posted on the City's

website and outside city hall at least 48 hours prior to the meeting:

https://www.peabody-ma.gov/

Copies of the application may be examined electronically by emailing conservation

staff

May the Sacred Heart of Jesus be

adored, glorified, loved and preserved

throughout the world now and forever.

Sacred Heart of Jesus pray for us.

Saint Jude worker of miracles pray for

us; Saint Jude helper of the hopeless

pray for us. Say this prayer 9 times a

day, by the eighth day your prayers will

be answered. Say it for 9 days, it has

never been known to fail. Publication

must be promised. My prayers have

been answered. Thank you St. Jude. TB

Placing a help

wanted ad is

great for finding

the skilled

workers you

need.

“Helpful tips”

for a S-M-O-O-T-H

trouble-free move!

Designate a drawer for

essentials such as

sheets and towels for

quick access the first

night you move into

your new home.

Plan a garage/yard

sale before you move.

Fresh coffee, baking

soda, or charcoal in a

sock, placed inside

your refrigerator will

keep the inside smelling

fresh and clean.

Pack your current

phone book — it’s a

quick easy reference to

the folks back home.

Place pictures in

boxes between sheets

or blankets to give

them extra protection.

Pack plates vertically

— on edge — rather

than stacked.

Weekly News: July 15, 2021

LEGAL NOTICE

Pursuant to Mass General Laws, Chapter 131, Section 40, Massachusetts

Wetlands Protection Act and Chapter 32 of the Code of the City of Peabody,

Wetlands and Rivers Protection Regulations, the Peabody Conservation

Commission will hold a Public Hearing on Wednesday August 4, 2021 at 7 p.m.

on a Notice of Intent submitted by Joseph & Cara Denisco (owners). The

proposed project is 20' x 20' addition to single family home. The property is known

as 35 Nancy Ave, Map 48, Lot 59, Peabody MA.

Public Participation will be via Virtual Means Only - Pursuant to Governor Baker's

March 12, 2020 Order Suspending Certain Provisions of the Open Meeting Law,

G.L. c. 30A, §18, and the Governor's March 15, 2020 Order imposing strict

limitation on the number of people that may gather in one place, this meeting of

the Peabody Conservation Commission will be conducted via remote participation.

The public may participate in this meeting via Remote Participation: A website for

the meeting will be provided on the Conservation Agenda posted on the City's

website and outside city hall at least 48 hours prior to the meeting:

https://www.peabody-ma.gov/

Copies of the application may be examined electronically by emailing conservation

staff at lucia.delnegro@peabody-ma.gov

Weekly News: July 15, 2021

Conservation Commission

Stewart Lazares, Secretary

Catch up with your

favorite team

in Item Sports!

at lucia.delnegro@peabody-ma.gov

Conservation Commission

Stewart Lazares, Secretary

Weekly News: July 15, 2021

LEGAL NOTICE

Pursuant to Mass General Laws, Chapter 131, Section 40, Massachusetts

Wetlands Protection Act and Chapter 32 of the Code of the City of Peabody,

Wetlands and Rivers Protection Regulations, the Peabody Conservation

Commission will hold a Public Hearing on Wednesday August 4, 2021 at 7 p.m.

on a Request for Determination of Applicability submitted by William Manuell

(Wetlands & Land Management, Inc.) for 55 Pulaski Street Realty Trust- Dennis

Giannias (Trustee). The applicant is seeking confirmation for the extent and

location of wetland resource areas that may be subject to

jurisdiction under the Massachusetts Wetland Protection Act and the City of

Peabody Wetlands Ordinance within and surrounding the property known as 55

Pulaski Street, Map 53, Lot 29, Peabody MA.

Public Participation will be via Virtual Means Only - Pursuant to Governor Baker's

March 12, 2020 Order Suspending Certain Provisions of the Open Meeting Law,

G.L. c. 30A, §18, and the Governor's March 15, 2020 Order imposing strict

limitation on the number of people that may gather in one place, this meeting of

the Peabody Conservation Commission will be conducted via remote participation.

The public may participate in this meeting via Remote Participation: A website for

the meeting will be provided on the Conservation Agenda posted on the City's

website and outside city hall at least 48 hours prior to the meeting:

https://www.peabody-ma.gov/

Copies of the application may be examined electronically by emailing conservation

staff at lucia.delnegro@peabody-ma.gov

Weekly News: July 15, 2021

Conservation Commission

Stewart Lazares, Secretary

Catch up with your

favorite team

in Item Sports!

781-593-7700, ext.2


JULY 15, 2021

Charles Sterling

returns to real estate

For the Weekly NeWs

BEVERLY — J Barrett &

Company is pleased to announce

that Sales Associate Charles

“Charlie” Sterling has joined the

agency in the Cummings Center

office.

Sterling began his real estate

career in 2005 helping clients

buy and sell property before

moving into the healthcare field

as a sales team manager.

“I had the satisfaction of

helping people take back control

of their health, but real estate

was never far from my heart,”

he said.

A Salem native, Sterling retains

strong ties to the area.

“Salem and the North Shore

are home. Of all the places I’ve

seen and visited, this region is

the best. Once real estate became

my next career move, making

the decision to work with J Barrett

& Company was easy,” he

said, adding, “The company’s

outstanding reputation for its

collaborative approach with clients

and agents alike is certainly

one reason I chose this agency.”

Established in January 2007,

J Barrett & Company is a service-oriented

company that has

quickly become the premiere

privately-owned real estate firm

on the North Shore.

The company serves the

North Shore and Cape Ann areas

from offices in Beverly,

Gloucester, Ipswich, Manchester,

Marblehead, and in Prides

Crossing.

“All clients who work with

Charlie will appreciate his exceptional

customer service

skills,” said J Barrett President

Jon Gray, “We look forward to

a very successful relationship.”

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 15

PHOTO | J BARRETT & COMPANY

Charles “Charlie” Sterling looks forward to working for J Barrett & Company in Beverly.

Have a story to share?

Need a question answered?

contactus@essexmedia.group

LYNNFIELD

28 ALEXANDRA RD

$975,000

B: Donald Bellandi & Katie Ciulla-

Bellandi

S: Christina F Feinberg & Michael S

Feinberg

79 CHESTNUT ST

$585,000

B: Rybo Inc

S: Denise R Gilligan

13 CIDER MILL RD

$1,190,000

B: Keira Capobianco & Michael J

Capobianco

S: Forest St Reading Prop

18 DURHAM DR

$1,250,000

B: Jian Xu & Jing Li

S: Gerard C Hennessey & Mary A

Hennessey

4 GERRY RD

$810,000

B: Marlene J Giacobbi & Matthew F

Giacobbi

S: Laurence R Carroll Jr & Marjorie

J Carroll

REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS THIS WEEK

25 MELCH RD

$1,000,000

B: Carine M Corsaro & Jeffrey E

Robinson

S: Jeffrey Lupien & Jennifer Lupien

79 OAK RIDGE TER

$850,000

B: Michael Touchette

S: Rosemary Astrofsky & Scott F

Astrofsky

PEABODY

5-A DANFORTH ST

$425,000

B: Martin Mcmahon & Kathleen

Ohara-Mcmahon

S: Christine L Robbins

4506 DEERFIELD CIR U:4506

$510,000

B: George M Hrycenko

S: Laurence N Aiello & Phyllis F

Aiello

168 LAKE ST

$725,000

B: Andrew C Mikkelson & Nicole V

Mikkelson

S: Charlene B Mckenzie & Robert L

Mckenzie

717 LOWELL ST

$625,000

B: Ruthanne Bono

S: Howard B Fisher Jr Tr, Tr for Fisher

FT

3 MARION RD

$535,000

B: Jason R Cabral

S: Tambini William M Est & Desiree

T Mcbride

LEGAL NOTICE

Pursuant to Mass General Laws, Chapter 131, Section 40, Massachusetts

Wetlands Protection Act and Chapter 32 of the Code of the City of Peabody,

Wetlands and Rivers Protection Regulations, the Peabody Conservation

Commission will hold a Public Hearing on Wednesday August 4, 2021 at 7 p.m.

on a Notice of Intent submitted by LEC Environmental Consultants, Inc. (Andrea

Kendall) for Sumco Eco-Contracting LLC (Richard Sumner). The applicant proposes

site preparation activities in support of future development by others. Given the

size, topography and configuration of the property an the goal to maintain/improve

the existing contiguous forested vernal pool buffer the project footprint of any

development will need to occupy the north and west portions of the site and will

result in permanently impacting the western quarry hole. Replication is proposed

for lost resource areas. The property is known as 0 & 51 Jubilee Drive, Map 81,

Lot 003 and Map 91, Lot 012, Peabody MA.

Public Participation will be via Virtual Means Only - Pursuant to Governor Baker's

March 12, 2020 Order Suspending Certain Provisions of the Open Meeting Law,

G.L. c. 30A, §18, and the Governor's March 15, 2020 Order imposing strict

limitation on the number of people that may gather in one place, this meeting of

the Peabody Conservation Commission will be conducted via remote participation.

The public may participate in this meeting via Remote Participation: A website for

he meeting will be provided on the Conservation Agenda posted on the City's

ebsite and outside city hall at least 48 hours prior to the meeting:

ttps://www.peabody-ma.gov/

opies of the application may be examined electronically by emailing conservation

taff at lucia.delnegro@peabody-ma.gov

Have a story to share? Need a question answered?

contactus@essexmedia.group

Conservation Commission

Stewart Lazares, Secretary

eekly News: July 15, 2021


16

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 JULY 15, 2021

The North Shore’s Premier Real Estate Agency

Middleton

Offered at $3,995,000

Swamspcott

Offered at $1,674,900

Wakefield

Offered at $1,400,000

Newly Listed

Danvers

Offered at $1,000,000

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

Oceanfront with private beach plus panoramic

views: ocean, Boston skyline and spectacular

sunsets from each window, deck, pool! Fireplaced

kitchen. 2nd floor great room has wet bar. 3 decks.

Maria Salzillo

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

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

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Susan Bridge

Fantastic lot on the cul-de-sac abuts woodlands.

Hardwood floors, open kitchen-dining area, 1st

floor office or bedroom. Finished walkout lower

level. Deck, saltwater Gunite pool, cabana.

Steven Graczyk

Wenham

Offered at $999,000

Boston

Offered at $950,000

Newly Listed

Billerica

Offered at $895,000

Beverly

Offered at $850,000

Gracious home on 3+ acres offers Old World

charm and an elegant front porch, grace and

luxurious open ambiance, high ceilings and

gleaming hardwood floors. Up to 8 bedrooms.

Judith Muss’ells

Rare Opportunity! Eagle Hill – Well-maintained

5-bedroom, 2-bath home with an updated 1

bedroom In-law unit with separate entrance. Newer

roof/heating system. Two driveways.

Susan Bridge

Country Colonial in Shawsheen Estates with front

porch, vine covered pergola and patio. Custom

fireplace in living room, sunroom, laundry room

and 2nd floor bonus room. Central A/C, garage.

Thomas Andruszkiewicz

Outstanding 4-bedroom, 2.5-bath Cape with

expansive floor plan, updated kitchen, magnificent

master bath. Huge deck, fenced yard, 600 sf

freestanding heated building. Rights to West Beach.

Nancy Peterson

Marblehead

Offered at $849,000

Newly Listed

Malden

Offered at $799,000

Danvers

Offered at $730,000

Newly Listed

Wenham

Offered at $729,000

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

Multi-family has 6-year-old roof, siding,

windows, gutters, circuit breakers, 5-zone heating

system! 2 side-by-side units. 3-bed unit has 3

levels. One 1-bed unit. Fenced yard. Park 6 cars.

Joyce DiLiegro

Call this beautiful 4-bedroom Colonial “home”.

Sun-drenched main level ideal for entertaining. All

hardwood floors, spacious kitchen, easy-to-finish

lower level. Landscaped yard, garage.

Steven Graczyk

Move-in ready, updated 3-bedroom, 2-bath Cape

on a cul de sac next to playground, tennis courts.

Cook’s kitchen open to fireplaced dining area. 1st

floor bedroom suite. Central air, patio.

Deb Evans

Commercial

Salem

Offered at $710,000

Lynn

Offered at $699,000

Newly Listed

Salem

Offered at $675,000

Newly Listed

Beverly

Offered at $659,900

Rarely available mixed-use commercial building

Zoned B1 on Route 114. Corner lot. 3,300 sf has

4 units: 3 commercial at street level and 2-bedroom

residential unit above. Separate utilities.

Daniel Meegan

Conveniently located 3-family has many updates:

heating systems, 5-year-old roof, two 3-year-old

hot water tanks. Separate utilities. 2-car parking

for each unit. Sold As-Is. Fully tenanted.

Dan Bernal

Space & sophistication! 5 bedrooms, 3.5 baths. New

appliances, gas stove in updated kitchen. Radiant

heat in master bath. Plumbed 3rd floor bonus room.

Hardwood. New roof, AC, solar panels.

Grace Byrd

Unforgettable views from pristine townhouse

overlooking Beverly marina. Custom stainlessgranite

kitchen, open dining-living room. En suite

baths in all bedrooms. In-unit laundry, parking.

Debbie Aminzadeh

Reading

Offered at $649,900

Newly Listed

Salem

Offered at $639,900

Nahant

Offered at $610,000

Gloucester

Starting at $589,000

Well-maintained dormered Cape has 4 bedrooms, 2

full baths. French doors to dining area, new stainless

appliances in kitchen. Heated basement with office.

New vinyl fence. Near major routes.

Salzillo Realty Group

Well-maintained home on corner lot. Enjoy

kitchen with upgraded appliances and expanded

living on a sun-splashed deck. 4 bedrooms, attic,

new 100 Amp panel in full basement, 1-car garage.

Daniel Meegan

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

Newly Listed

Salem

Offered at $559,900

Newly Listed

Peabody

Offered at $549,900

Commercial

Salem

Offered at $475,000

LAND

Lynnfield

Offered at $399,000

Witchcraft Heights delight! 4-bedroom, 1.5-bath

Colonial with newly installed floors and recently

remodeled kitchen open to dining room, fireplaced

living room. Enjoy year-round fun in yard.

Daniel Meegan

Well-maintained antique Colonial has modern

updates and period charm: curved staircase, tin

ceiling in dining room, wraparound screen porch.

1st floor den, updated master bath, 2-car garage.

Maria Salzillo

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

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

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

J Barrett & Company, LLC supports the principles of both the Fair Housing and the Equal Opportunity Acts.

www.jbarrettrealty.com

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