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OCTOBER 14, 2021 • VOL. 60, NO. 41

By Katelyn Sahagian


Chamber of Commerce

celebrating 90 years


The Peabody Area Chamber of

Commerce (PACC) is celebrating a

milestone birthday by throwing a party

for its members.

The chamber is celebrating 90 years

of bringing local businesses together

with a steak dinner, raffles, and entertainment

on Nov. 4 from 5:30 to 9 p.m.

at Spinelli’s event venue.

“It’s to really celebrate the successes,

determination, and resiliency of our

businesses,” said PACC Chair Beth


She added that the chamber plans

to honor the four board members who

are stepping down and to welcome

four new board members taking their


“This is a birthday celebration but

also a business celebration to truly just

By Katelyn Sahagian


Planning Board hints at new

32-townhome development

The Planning Board is waiting on the

final stages of peer review to turn a vacant

storefront into 32 townhouse units, complete

with 60 parking spaces and 20 visitor

parking spaces.

68 Prospect St., which used to be a

Lahey Medical Imaging building, is going

to be demolished and turned into market

rate and affordable townhouses. The property

was initially proposed in May; K.

Hoyle Construction bought the property


The Peabody Area Chamber of Commerce plays host to a number of city

events, showcasing businesses and individuals in the community.

for $3 million in June.

“Phase one would be to start with 12

units,” said John Keilty, the lawyer representing

K. Hoyle Construction at the

Planning Board meeting on May 20.

Six of the townhouses will be affordable

housing, said Keilty. In addition to building

the initial 12 townhouses, the construction

group will fix a sidewalk that leads to the

property and they will add a landscape

buffer for privacy.

The total plan for the townhouse development

is to have five buildings that contain

the 32 two-bedroom units. Each unit

will have a one car garage and an exclusive


In the May meeting, City Planner

Andrew Levin said that K. Hoyle

Construction knew it would have to receive

peer reviews for certain aspects of the

project. In the meeting on Oct. 7, Levin said

that the peer reviews had been completed.

“I would expect to have the applicants

back at the next meeting to discuss 68

Prospect St.,” said Levin. “The Department

of Public Services is in the process of reviewing

the peer reviews right now and

making comments.”



focussing on

Black authors

By Katelyn Sahagian

In a push for more inclusivity in their programming,

the Peabody Institute Library’s

four-week fall lecture series will focus on

Black American writers.

“I want to have anti-racism and diversity

and ethic identity be an overarching

theme that permeates all of our programming,”

said Senior Programming Librarian

Gabriela Toth. “So not all of the programming

will be about that, but I want to make

everything very inclusive.”

The return of the library’s in-person lecture

program will kick off Oct. 20 at 11 a.m.,

and will feature Harvard comparative literature

professor Theo Theoharis leading a

discussion on “Giovanni’s Room’’ by James

Baldwin and “The Penguin Anthology of

20th Century American Poetry,” edited by

Rita Dove.

“I’ve heard people say ‘I was an English

major and I haven’t had a chance to talk

about books like this for 50 years,’”

said Toth of the library’s popular lecture


Theoharis’ lecture series is funded by the

Peabody Library Foundation and McCarthy

Family Foundation, a charity fund through

Bank of America.


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Register of Deeds sees

big buy, big changes

By Sam minton

A property on Essex Center

Drive didn't come cheap for the

buyers, as the office building sold

for $6.46 million recently.

The UBS Financial Services

building on 8 Essex Center Drive

is a three-story, 68,000-squarefoot

office building that was

constructed in 1982. Besides

UBS, the office building is home

to Sports Medicine North, East

Boston Savings Bank, Keypoint

Partners, and the Massachusetts

Public Employees fund.

Southern Essex District Register

of Deeds John O'Brien said

that this is definitely a "top-dollar


"Everything is selling," he

said. "As you know, prices have

gone crazy. ($6.46 million) is a

substantial amount of money for

an office building."

PGA Realty Company, based

in North Andover, has purchased

the building which will earn the

commonwealth of Massachusetts

nearly $30,000 as a result of the

excise tax on the sale.

O'Brien said that bringing in

this significant amount is important

for the state.

"Recording fees are one thing,

Peabody Chamber

of Commerce is

celebrating 90 years


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but when something like this sells

for that amount of money, the excise

tax is considerable," he said.

"The registry, we average about

$250,000 a day in recording fees

and excise taxes. We take in an

awful lot of money for the commonwealth

so anytime we get a

sale like that it's good."

O'Brien is actually nearing

the end of his time as a Register

of Deeds after 50 years of public

office, dating back to a Lynn

City Council campaign when he

was just 19 years old. O'Brien has

been a Register of Deeds since


Once his term ends in three

years, O'Brien has decided that

he will not be seeking reelection

for a multitude of reasons, including

a Lewy Body Dementia

diagnosis as well as Parkinson's


O'Brien has been outspoken

about the diagnosis and hasn't

shied away from talking about

his condition.

"It's time for me to retire at

the end of this term and let someone

new (come in)," he said. "I'll

be the past and they will be the

future, and they will probably

have ideas that I have never even

dreamed of. That's how it goes."

have fun and have some

laughs,” Amico said, adding

that the celebration will “recognize

the hard work and dedication

that businesses have had

over these last 12-18 months.”

Over the past fiscal year,

Amico said, there have been 38

new members and 14 members

who have rejoined the chamber.

Amico said that she felt it was

important to honor and welcome

those businesses who,

even through the pandemic,

thought it was important to belong

within PACC’s extended


“Not only are they saying

‘we need to do our best to stay

open and be available for clients

and customers,’ but they’re also

saying ‘we’re investing in our

community through being a part

of the chamber,’” Amico said.

Tickets will be $70 per

person. Sponsorship opportunities

are available for purchase in

the program as well, and must

be purchased by Oct. 28. To

learn more about the event or

about sponsorship, email Maria

Terris at

We want to hear

from you!

Send us a letter at

Letters should be no more

than 300 words.

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 OCTOBER 14, 2021


Peabody World War II veteran Bill Locke thanks those in attendance at Brooksby Village during

a celebration of his 100th birthday on Friday.

Library lecture series will focus

on Black American authors


From page 1

World War II veteran

turns 100 at Brooksby

By HannaH CHadwiCk

Theoharis has been a professor

at Harvard since 1985,

and has also enjoyed speaking

opportunities across Asia,

Europe, and the United States.

He has written and translated

several books, including

“Joyce’s Ulysses: An Anatomy

of the Soul,” “Ibsen’s Drama:

Right Action and Tragic Joy,”

and “Before Time Could Change

Them: The Complete Poems of

Constantine P. Cavafy.”

The library’s lecture program

The Brooksby Village Veterans

group held a surprise birthday

celebration Friday in honor

of resident and U.S. Navy veteran

William E. Locke Sr., who

turned 100 years old on Thursday.

State Sen. Joan Lovely (D-Salem)

was in attendance, and presented

a citation to Locke on

behalf of the Senate, which honored

him for his achievements.

House Speaker Ronald Mariano

and Gov. Charlie Baker were not

in attendance, but sent their congratulations.

State Rep. Thomas

Walsh (D-Peabody) also made

an appearance. Together with

state Rep. Sally Kerans (D-Danvers),

they also had citations for

the veteran.

Mayor Edward A. Bettencourt

Jr. sent his congratulations

through a video and had a Peabody

T-shirt and blanket delivered

for the ceremony, which

was held at Brooksby Village

Senior Living Community’s

MacIntosh Building.

While approximately 60 attendees

were on hand to mark

the milestone, Locke made it

clear that he wasn’t too impressed

with what many others

might consider an accomplishment.

“You people act as if this was

something great,” Locke told his

fellow veterans. “I’ll let you in

on a little secret: Anyone can be

100; all you have to do is wake

up each morning.”

Locke, an Everett native, was

born in 1921. He graduated from

Everett High School in 1940,

then enlisted and served in the

U.S. Navy during World War II.

He served overseas in Europe,

with most of his time devoted to

working with the repair unit in

has been a fixture for years, Toth

said, adding that attendance increased

during the virtual series

throughout the pandemic when

Theoharis focused on American


Toth said it was her mission

to take an established program

and add more representation for

people of color.

“As a start, I thought I would

ask the people already doing

programs to incorporate inclusivity

into their programs,” Toth

said. This lecture series will be

one of her first programs in her

new inclusivity plan. “I actually

the British Isle.

“We repaired ships that were

damaged in the convoy,” said

Locke. “I came over in a convoy

that lost a few ships because the

submarines were chasing us, but

we were very fortunate to make

it out of there”

There were plans for Locke to

be deployed during World War

II, but these plans disintegrated

when the U.S dropped two

nuclear bombs over Hiroshima

and Nagasaki in August of 1945;

days later, Japan surrendered to

the Allies.

Locke served for three years

in the Navy before returning to

Massachusetts. Upon returning

home, he started to work as an

apprentice plumber in the Boston

Navy Yard. He also enrolled

at Fitchburg State University,

where he studied to be a math


spoke to Theo and said, ‘why

don’t we do something on Black

authors or people of color?’”

Toth said that the library will

order copies of both books covered

in the lecture, and will provide

them to attendees. Patrons

wishing to sign up for the program

can do so on the library’s

website at

The program is free and Toth

is planning on holding it in the

Sutton Room at the library. The

library does require all visitors to

wear masks and to social distance.

OCTOBER 14, 2021

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 3

Man sentenced

for trafficking

fentanyl through city

Peabody Veterans Memorial High School is seen in winter.

High school students get

jump start in CTE program


The district is looking to connect

Peabody High School students

with area businesses as a

part of its internship program.

Program Director Dr. Chris

Lord says the focus for now is

on placement of CTE (career and

technical education) students in

their respective fields, which he

says will better prepare the students

years down the road when

they enter the workforce.

"The internship program has

been around for a while, and that's

exactly what it does, it offers our

students a unique opportunity to

gain real-world work experience,"

Lord said. "For now, it's more of a

pilot program, but our hope is to

take it to scale for all of Peabody

High. We're working through the

chamber (Peabody Area Chamber

of Commerce) and hope to present

it to the Rotary Club soon."

Lord said the school is hoping

to place 40 upper-class CTE students.

The CTE program features

six disciplines ― cosmetology,

electronics (fiber optics/drones),

culinary arts, early-childhood education,

medical assisting, and protective


Twelve medical assisting students

have signed up and will be

placed in various departments

at the Lahey Clinic starting in

November. Lord said the Lahey

partnership has been in place for

"several years now, and is the

most mature internship offered by


the school."

Twenty-two early education

seniors have signed up to begin

work at various elementary

schools and the Higgins Middle

School. The school has also

reached out to Kindercare and the

in-house For Kids Only (FKO)

programs with a start date of the

beginning of the third quarter.

The culinary arts program has

10 interns who will be placed in

local restaurants, including Not

Your Average Joe's and Maki

Sushi. These internships are paid

and will take place during school

hours and/or after school starting

sometime in February.

Twelve seniors in the cosmetology

program will be placed in

paid internships at local salons,

where they will work during

school hours and/or after school.

"The goal is to get the kids the

hours they need to get their licenses

by the end of April and then get

into the salons sometime after that

in May for their internships," Lord


According to Lord, the school

is working with the Peabody Police

and Fire Departments and

local courts to place up to four

criminal justice interns in unpaid

positions sometime after the start

of the third quarter. The school is

also working with RCN to arrange

paid internship positions for three

seniors in the electronics engineering

program with a potential start

date in April.

Students will be on-site at participating

businesses during the

school day several times per week

between 11 a.m.-2 p.m. or after

school for one to three hours per


Students can also earn community

service credits toward graduation.

Forty community service

hours are required to graduate.

The program includes guest

speakers from local businesses

who will come to Peabody High

to speak to interested students

about the opportunities they offer.

The internships are part of an

ongoing effort to improve the

quality of Peabody's CTE program,

which recently underwent a

major overhauling after receiving

a $175,000 Skills Capital Grant

from the state. The grant was used

to modernize the kitchen used

for the culinary arts program and

upgrade its electronics labs by

purchasing fiber-optic equipment,

robotics arms, hot-air soldering

stations, drone kits, and 3D printers.

During a visit and tour of the

CTE facilities at the high school,

Gov. Charlie Baker lauded the

district for its emerging public-private

partnership with RCN, which

has committed to hiring up to four

students as paid interns.

“Having the first certified fiber-optics

program in the country

will be a good thing for RCN, for

Peabody, and hopefully it will be a

jumping-off point for a lot of other

programs in the Commonwealth,”

Baker said.


BOSTON — A 30-year-old

man was sentenced to nine years

in prison Wednesday in federal

court for his involvement in a

fentanyl-trafficking operation

that extended from New York

to Peabody, the U.S. Attorney’s

office said.

James De La Cruz, of New

York, pleaded guilty on May 7

to one count of conspiracy to

distribute and to possess with intent

to distribute one kilogram or

more of heroin and 400 grams or

more of fentanyl and one count

of possession with intent to distribute

one kilogram or more of

heroin and 400 grams or more of

fentanyl, prosecutors said.

As part of his sentencing, De

La Cruz will have three years of

supervised release following his

prison term, prosecutors said.

De La Cruz spoke to a cooperating

witness several times

and then met with the witness in

September and October of 2019

to arrange a large drug shipment

from New York to the Boston

area. This shipment took place

on Oct. 21, 2019, with De La

Cruz and his co-defendant, Juan

Santos Roque, driving from

New York to Peabody with approximately

10 kilograms of

fentanyl and six kilograms of

heroin in a hidden compartment

in Santos Roque’s vehicle, prosecutors


After meeting with the cooperating

witness, law-enforcement

agents arrested both men.

Santos Roque pleaded guilty

to the drug charges in October

2020 and was sentenced on May

12 to 63 months in prison and

two years of supervised release,

prosecutors said.


Total Arts! ribbon cuting


You are cordially invited to

celebrate Total Arts! A Creative

Arts Workshops, a new PACC

Member and Peabody business!

Thursday, Oct. 14th @


2 Bourbon St. #100

Peabody, MA 01960

Total Arts! believes that everyone

can express themselves

through the creative arts, and

they strive to provide a place to

allow for exploration, discovery,

and creation for children, youth,

and adults.

Looking for a house?

Check the real estate section!




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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

Editor: Sophie Yarin

Reporter: Anne Marie Tobin

Sports Editor: Mike Alongi

Advertising Reps: Ralph Mitchell

Patricia Whalen

Ernie Carpenter

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 OCTOBER 14, 2021

Police Log

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

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

Classified Ads: Monday, noon;

No cancellations accepted after deadline.

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

omit or edit any copy offered for publication.


We reach more households

in Peabody than

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MONDAY 10/04


A report of a hit-and-run

motor vehicle crash at 1:31 p.m.

Monday at Northshore Mall; at

2:37 p.m.

A report of a motor vehicle

crash at 2:12 p.m. Monday at

4 Centennial Drive; at 4:09 p.m.

Monday at Double Bull Taphouse

at 210D Andover St.; at 7:06

p.m. Monday at 2 Cross St. and

174 Andover St.


A report of a neighborhood

dispute at 7:10 p.m. Monday

at 278 Newbury St. A caller reported

a neighbor was shining a

flashlight into her unit.


A report of vandalism at 2:17

p.m. Monday at 5 Perkins St.

A caller reported political signs

were damaged.



Kyle NE Crosman, 30, of 51

Harris St., Apt. 1, was arrested

and charged with operating a

motor vehicle with a suspended

license and marked lanes violation

at 12:39 p.m. Tuesday.


A report of a motor vehicle

crash at 7:40 p.m. Tuesday at

79 Lynnfield St; at 2:37 p.m.

Tuesday at LifeTime Fitness at

210L Andover St.

A report of a hit-and-run

motor vehicle crash at 4:39 p.m.

Tuesday at Caribe Restaurant at

80 Walnut St. A crash involving

a scooter was reported; at 12:57

p.m. Tuesday at 15 Main St. and

0 Nichols Lane.

Breaking and Entering

A report of a breaking and entering

at 9:53 a.m. Tuesday at 4

Downing Road. Police reported

someone had entered the home

through the patio door and rummaged

through the resident’s

room. Nothing appeared to have

been taken.

A report of a motor vehicle

breaking and entering at 5:54

p.m. Tuesday on Wallis Street.


A report of unemployment

fraud at 9:10 a.m. Tuesday at 2

Jeffrey St.


An overdose in the women’s

bathroom was reported at 1:33

p.m. Tuesday at Double Bull

Taphouse at 210D Andover St.

The female left the scene and

was found in the mall.

A report of an overdose

at 5:08 p.m. Tuesday at 286

Newbury St. The person was

taken to Salem Hospital.



A report of a motor vehicle

crash at 3:40 a.m. Wednesday at

2 Peabody Road and 502 Lowell

St.; at 8:01 a.m. Wednesday on

Andover Street; at 8:06 a.m.

Wednesday at The Container

Store at 210C Andover St.; at

11:55 a.m. Wednesday at 243

Washington St. and 1 Allens

Lane; at 3:54 p.m. Wednesday

at Walgreens at 35 Main St.; at

7:06 p.m. Wednesday at 119

Tremont St. and 50 Mt Vernon


A hit-and-run motor vehicle

crash was reported at 7:51 a.m.

Wednesday at 64 Prospect St.;

at 11:45 a.m. Wednesday at

Nordstrom at 210N Andover

St.; at 7:01 p.m. Wednesday at

Walgreens at 35 Main St.

A medical emergency was reported

at 9:54 a.m. Wednesday

at Meadows Golf Course at 58

Granite St. A caller reported

someone in a golf course drove

off the embankment near the

15th hole. The man was taken to

Salem Hospital.


A report of an assault and battery

at 7:22 p.m. Wednesday at

JCPenney at 210J Andover St. A

caller reported he was pushed in

the store. The juvenile male was

returned to the custody of his




Kairo Costa, 24, of 190 Bridge

St., Apt. 2211, Salem, was arrested

and charged with unlicensed

operation of a motor vehicle,

no inspection/sticker, use

of an electronic device while operating

a motor vehicle, and on

warrants at 2:45 p.m. Thursday.


A report of a motor vehicle

crash involving a pedestrian at

8:17 a.m. Thursday on Allens

Lane. An officer reported a child

may have been struck by a motor

vehicle. The officer later reported

the child was not struck;

the child was almost hit by a car

and then fell off his bicycle.


A report of fireworks at 12:27

a.m. Thursday on Dark Lane.

A caller thought there was a

gun fight on Dark Lane. Police

could not locate anything; a resident

in the area told police that

there were fireworks a couple of

streets away.

At 6:27 p.m. Thursday, a caller

reported that scooters were interfering

with traffic on Jubilee



At 12:08 a.m. Thursday, a dispute

over tips resulted in an employee

from Londi’s being fired.


A caller wanted to report that

their vehicle had been egged

at 1 Rita Road at 10:26 p.m.


FRIDAY 10/08

Medical Emergency

At 1:27 a.m. Friday a caller

believed they had hypothermia

and was transported to Salem


At 9:16 a.m. Friday, a customer

at The Peabody Diner fell

off their stool and was taken to

Salem Hospital.

OCTOBER 14, 2021

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 5



A pandemic is an epidemic of disease that often spreads quickly across far-reaching areas affecting

many people. Few pandemics have affected as may communities around the world as the coronavirus

disease 2019 (COVID-19) pandemic.

Pandemics and other disasters involve physical danger and also stress that can overwhelm survivors’

usual coping strategies, both during and after the disaster. After a pandemic or other disaster, people

often notice changes in how they feel, think, and act, and they may not realize that these changes are

reactions to the disaster.

Survivors may be at higher risk of intense reactions if they live in communities where many people

got sick; they had the disease themselves, or they had health, mental health or substance abuse

conditions before and during the pandemic. Pandemics, unlike other types of disasters to not have a

clear beginning and ending, sometimes leading to increased uncertainty and distress. This tip sheet

describes common reactions after pandemics and other disasters and suggest ways to cope. It also

covers financial stress and signs of the urgent need for mental health assistance and lists sources of

help and support.


Survivors often notice changes in their thinking, feeling, and behavior during and after a disaster, as

well as physical signs and symptoms.

Changes related to thinking may include nightmares, confusion, trouble making decisions, trouble

concentrating, difficulty with remembering things and inability to listen to others.

Changes in feelings may include increased or overwhelming fear, anxiety, depression, irritability and

anger, hopelessness, or guilt. Survivors may also experience a sense of disconnection, or not caring

about things, as well as inability to feel joy or sadness.

Changes in behavior may include having an exaggerated startle response trouble sleeping, or more

arguments with others. Survivors may also notice that they are eating too much or too little, crying

more often, having angry outbursts, or spending more time alone. Their substance use may increase.

Physical signs and symptoms may include headaches, stomachaches, or diarrhea; loss of appetite;

sweating or having chills; remorse (shaking) or muscle twitches; higher or lower energy than usual;

or being unable to relax.


Coping skills and strategies can help you deal with the distress that is common among disaster

survivors. Modeling these strategies can also help your family through phases of disaster recovery.

Make and use Your connections. Build close relationships with others, especially with those who

accept and understand your feelings, and take time to enjoy the close relationships you have.

Socializing with others can reduce stress and create a sense of support and connection. Try

volunteering, visiting family, calling a friend, or reaching out to a faith leader.

Find Purpose. After a disaster there may be time to reflect on what is important to you in life and to

make sure you’re spending the most time on things that matter most to you. Take part in activities

you find enjoyable and meaningful, or create a plan to move in that direction.

Have a Flexible Routine. Create a routine or daily schedule. Have a plan to accomplish required

tasks, and create a flexible routine to accomplish them. Routines provide a sense of control over your

life and reduce stress and uncertainty. Flexible routines allow you to accommodate unexpected events

or urgent needs that arise while also maintaining a degree of consistency.

Manage Thoughts. In challenging times, it is easy for your attention to focus more on the negative.

To counter this tendency, remind yourself of transitions and challenges you have successfully navigated

in the past. It may be helpful to remember coping methods that worked for you then, as they may also

News Intake. Try not to overconsume news. Doing so has been shown to increase stress levels

and anxiety. It may be helpful to identify a few sources you trust and plan to consult regularly; stick

with those sources; and set a daily time limit for reading, watching, and listening to news.

Sense of Humor. Use humor to reduce stress. Watch a funny movie or podcast, read a good book,

or tell a funny joke to someone you know.

Physical Care. Eat healthy meals and snacks, drink plenty of water, and get enough rest. Avoid

excessive amounts of caffeine and alcohol. Model these behaviors for your family.

Exercise. Set aside time for regular exercise of other physical activity as research shows this

reduces stress and anxiety while also boosting physical health. If your schedule doesn’t allow for long

segments of activity, take a couple of 5-minute walks instead. Try to make regular physical activity a

part of your everyday routine.

Get outside. Visit a local park or other beautiful space. Find time to step outside regularly and move

around. The fresh air will decrease stress while providing a boost to physical and mental health.

Write in a Stress Journal. Take 15-20 minutes each day to reflect upon stress and write down your

thoughts and feelings. If you take time during the day to address stress, it is less likely at night to

interfere with sleep.

Celebrate Successes, and Make Time for Activities You Enjoy. Know it is okay to experience

joy in the disaster recovery process and have moments of success even after a pandemic or other

disaster. Return to doing things you enjoy with your family and spending time with friends.

When to Seek Professional Support. Reactions to disasters dissipate in time for many survivors.

However, some survivors may experience reactions that persist over time, cause them distress and get

in the way of their daily lives; especially survivors with a recent history of intense stress or health

conditions. Here are examples of more serious reactions after a disaster.

Disorientation or confusion, and difficulty communicating thoughts

Limited attention span and difficulty concentrating

Overwhelming guilt and self-doubt

Feelings of hopelessness

Frequent mood swings or continuous crying

Reluctance to leave home

Fear of crowds, strangers or being alone

Increase use of drugs, alcohol, or prescription medication

Helpful Resources:

Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services

Administration (SAMHSA)

Toll free 1-877-726-4727

SAMHSA Disaster Technical Assistance Ctr.



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SAMHSA’s National Helpline: 1-800-662-4357.


WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 OCTOBER 14, 2021

World War II veteran turns 100


From page 2

and industrial arts teacher. After

he graduated, he became a teacher

for the city of Medford. He

later moved on to Winchester,

where he taught for 25 years in

the town’s school district at the

McCall Junior High School.

Locke and his wife, Barbara

(Breslow, of Lynn), settled in

Reading, where they raised six

children. He was very active

with the town and was a member

of multiple boards and committees,

including the Board of

Assessors, which he served off

and on as chairman. He is currently

the oldest and longest-tenured

member of the Thomson

Country Club in North Reading,

which he joined with his family

in 1964.

Seven years ago, Locke’s

wife died, which led to him

moving to Brooksby Village.

Locke quickly made friends and

discovered the Brooksby Veterans

club. He plays golf and shuffleboard

almost every week with

neighbors and friends.

“He is a member of the Greatest

Generation,” said Steve Patten,

Peabody’s director of veterans

services, who organized

the event. “He lived through so

much history, yet he is so humble

and kind.”


Peabody World War II veteran Bill Locke looks over a citation he received from Mayor Edward

A. Bettencourt Jr. during a celebration of his 100th birthday.

Bill Locke of Peabody smiles as he looks on during a celebration

of his 100th birthday.

Steve Patten, director of Veterans Services for Peabody, honors Locke in a speech.

Patten presents Locke with a hat as a gift on his 100th birthday.

State Sen. Joan Lovely honors Peabody World War II veteran Bill Locke by

giving him a citation amongst other gifts.

OCTOBER 14, 2021

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 7

Religious News

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


Prayer Leader Gary Gillette

489 Lowell St.

Peabody, Mass




Saint Adelaide and Saint Ann

are now a collaborative

One pastor: Rev. David C.


Saint Adelaide Parish

708 Lowell St.

Peabody, MA 01960

Masses: Vigil Mass 4:00 PM


8:30 & 10:00 AM Sunday -

12:00 Noon Latin Mass.

8:30 Mass live streamed

Saint Ann Parish

140 Lynn St.

Peabody, MA 01960

Vigil Mass on Saturday 4:00


Sunday 9:30 AM and is live




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


Rabbi Richard Perlman

Associate Rabbi Bernie


Visit our website

Contact office


368 Lowell St.

Peabody, Mass.

St. John Lutheran Church

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

in-person and on Zoom

Bible Study: 11 a.m.

22 Ellsworth Road, Peabody


Church phone: 978-531-1731

Pastor: The Rev. Charles N.



For the Zoom link, please

email the pastor.

St. Clare of Assisi


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,



Holy Mass: Saturdays at 3


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:

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


Congregation Tifereth Israel

Congregation Tifereth Israel,

8 Pierpont St., Peabody, will be

open for High Holiday services

in person. Rosh Hashanah,

Tuesday, Sept. 7, and Wednesday,

Sept. 8, at 9:30 AM. Yom

Kippur, Wednesday, Sept. 15, at

7:30 PM, and Thursday, Sept.

16, at 9:30 AM. All services will

also be available through Zoom

and a link will be emailed to all


Congregation Tifereth Israel

8 Pierpont Street

Peabody, MA 01960

Tel. 978.531.8135


Carmelite Chapel

Carmelite Chapel in the

Northshore Mall

Holy Mass:

Monday through Friday:

Noon and 3 p.m.

Saturday: Noon, 4 and 5:30


Sunday: Noon


Monday through Friday

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



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


Gift Shop

Open Monday through Saturday:

11 a.m.-5 p.m.

Phone: 978-531-8340

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://


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-



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


Worship on Sundays at 10


Meeting ID: 134 596 872

Phone: 929-205-6099

Coffee hour on Tuesdays at

10 a.m.

Meeting ID: 201 985 541

Phone: + 1 929 205 6099

Frank Time Discussion on

the second Wednesdays of each

month at 5:15 pm



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 .


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.


Meeting ID: 990 855 545

Password: Saintfranc

Parish office: Call 978-774-

1150 or email allstoffice@


Michelle Behling, Parish Administrator

Michelle Behling, Parish Administrator

All Saints Episcopal Church

of the North Shore

46 Cherry Street

Danvers, MA 01923

Rooted in

Extraordinary Care

Our staff is stronger then ever and

ready to care for you or your loved one.

Whether it is after a hospital stay, or for long-term care, we’re here to care for you.


Offerings Include:

• Experienced clinical team

• Short-term recovery stays

• Physical, Occupational & Speech Therapy

• Long-term inpatient skilled care

• Respite stays

• Hospice care

96 Forest Street

Peabody, MA 01960

Call us for compassionate care you can count on. 978-532-0303


Ramona Musker, 84

LYNNFIELD - Ramona Musker

(Felix), 84, of Lynnfield, died on

Friday, October 1 at The Palmettos

of Bluffton assisted living center in

Okatie, South Carolina.

Beloved wife of the late Thomas

H. Musker, of Lynnfield. Devoted

mother of Oscar J. Musker and

his wife Janine Brunelle Musker

of Lynn, Susan Oliva and her

husband Richard Oliva of Okatie,

SC, Joseph Musker, of Washington

DC, and grandmother of Joseph D.

Oliva, living in Lynnfield. Cherished

sister of Emma, Jorge, Carlos, Jose

and their families of Mexico. She

is also survived by in-laws, cousins,

nephews, nieces, and other

relatives in the United States and


Ramona was born in El Dorado,

Sinaloa, Mexico on November 12,

1936. She met Tom Musker in

Mexico around 1960 and “took

a chance” to move to Massachusetts

for what proved to be a long,

loving marriage until Tom died in

2002. Ramona had an Associate’s

Degree and became a dedicated

wife, caregiver, and mother at their

home in Lynnfield. She enjoyed

playing tennis, bowling, dining out,

dancing, and gardening when she

had free time.

Once Tom passed in 2002, Ramona

spent much of her time with

family friends, as well as with her

tennis team friends. Whether family

friends, tennis or bowling friends,

neighbors, or her caregivers at Palmettos

in her final months, Ramona’s

“sass” and silly humor made

EXETER, NH - Leslie Esach “Doc”

Silvern passed away on Saturday,

October 2, 2021, at the age of 80

in Exeter, NH. He died peacefully

after being surrounded by loved

ones in his final days.

Doc was born in Manhattan,

New York on December 27, 1940

to father, Dr. Louis Silvern, and

mother, Henrietta Silvern. Though

born in the city, his happiest childhood

memories were those spent

outdoors, on his family’s farm in

Highland, NY, where he moved

when he was 13. Doc was a brilliant

electrical engineering graduate

of Clarkson University who

went on to travel the world selling

and marketing high-tech products,

before running his own business

as a service engineer. He was a

proud Rotarian and active, cherished

member of all the communities

he was a part of.

During college, Doc met his beloved

wife of 60 years, Margaret

Reilly Silvern. Together they raised

two children, Suzanne and Mark,

in Lynnfield, MA, where they were

active members of the community

for more than 30 years. Doc

was the proud grandfather of Suzanne’s

children Nathan, Samuel,

and Grace, and Mark and his wife

Anne’s children Emma and Tabitha,

whom he adored and shared endless,

fond and beautiful memories

people laugh, love her, care for her,

and never forget her. Her energy,

humor, and thoughtfulness will

never be forgotten.

Service Information: A private

funeral service for close family

and friends will be held at the

McDonald Funeral Home at

19 Yale Avenue, Wakefield on

Thursday October 14, at 11am,

immediately followed by a burial

service at Puritan Lawn Memorial

Park, 185 Lake Street, in


Flowers are welcomed. In lieu

of flowers, memorial contributions

may also be dedicated to

Ramona’s name to The American

Cancer Society via the following


(click “DONATE” in the top right


Leslie Esach Silvern, 80

1940 - 2021


Doc’s love for simple pleasures

brought him to seek joy in being

outside skiing at Sugarloaf Mountain,

fishing, golfing, working in the

yard, feeding the birds, and caring

for the many dogs he had the honor

of loving in his life. He lived every

day to the fullest and touched

the life of everyone he met. Anyone

who knew him, even for a little

while, will forever love him dearly.

The family requests those who

wish to express sympathy to consider

making a donation to 3 Dogs

Rescue in Berwick, Maine (PO Box

228, Berwick, ME 03901,

in honor of

his life.

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 OCTOBER 14, 2021

Moses Brown III

PEABODY - Moses Brown III was

born on February 13, 1943 in

Faunsdale, AL to the late Moses

Brown, Jr. and Velma Williams.

Moses was one of 8 children. He

was also known as “Mose” by his

family and friends. Mose departed

this life on October 6, 2021

at 12:05pm in Burlington, MA.

Mose accepted Jesus Christ as his

Lord and Savior in his early teens

and joined the Little Zion Baptist

Church in Faunsdale, AL. He remained

a member there until he

left Faunsdale. Growing up in the

country, Mose liked the outdoors,

farming, and animals. He liked

planting and growing a garden.

One of his favorite things to do

was to walk out into the fields and

look all around. He said this would

help him to think. Mose attended

school in Hale County in Sunshine,


Mose left Faunsdale to follow his

brother Rudolph to Lynn, MA seeking

better job opportunities. He

secured a job as a crane operator

at Eastman Kodak in Peabody, MA.

However, Mose returned home

to Faunsdale to marry his high

school sweetheart, Minnie Walker.

They united in Holy Matrimony

on July 8, 1967. They returned to

Lynn, MA and made it their home.

From this union, two children were

born. Mose continued to work for

Eastman Kodak for 25 years before

retiring in 1992 at the age of


Mose later joined Minnie as a

member of Zion Baptist Church,

Lynn, MA where he served as a

Trustee until his death. Mose had

a love for riding motorcycles. He

was a founding member of the

North Shore Wanderers Motorcycle

club serving as the Treasurer

since the club’s beginning in

1993. He was fondly known as

“Big Dogg” traveled the United

States on his motorcycle, going as

far west as California and as far

south as Florida. He enjoyed investing

in real estate, spending

time in his gardens, and shooting

pool with friends. Memories

of Mose will be cherished by his

devoted wife, Minnie Brown, of 54

years. He was preceded in death

by his brothers Armstead Williams,

James (Jeff) Williams, John Ed

Williams, Rudolph Briggins, and

Charles (Cutton) Williams. He

is survived by his sister, Mildred

(Joseph) Henderson (Harvest, AL)

and brother, Joseph (Carol) Brown

(Lynn, MA). Mose leaves the following

of his children behind, Tara

Dellofano (Hyattsville, MD), Dexter

(Stephanie) Brown (Salem, MA),

Angela (Phillip) Owens (Salem,

MA), Stephanie (Virgil) Mitchell

(Swampscott, MA), Levar Jackson

(Somerville, MA), Kimberly Jackson

(Jacksonville, FL). He leaves

behind 12 Grandchildren and 3

Great Grandchildren. Mose also

leaves his treasured motorcycle

club, the North Shore Wanderers, a

host of nieces, nephews, extended

family members and friends.

Service Information: In lieu

of sending flowers, the family

is asking that you consider a

donation to the American Diabetes

Association. www.





In celebration of Spiritual

(Pastoral) Care Week, October

24 - 30, Care Dimensions recognizes

our 16 chaplains—including

Sharon Dunbar-Link and

Robert Hagopian of Peabody —

for the outstanding professional

chaplaincy and pastoral counseling

they provide patients at end

of life. As part of our interdisciplinary

teams, our chaplains care

for patients wherever they live:

in their homes, in skilled nursing

facilities, and in assisted-living

communities, in hospitals, and at

our inpatient hospice facilities in

Lincoln and Danvers.

“Our chaplains are a very important

part of Care Dimensions’

interdisciplinary team available

to each hospice patient,” said

Care Dimensions President and

CEO Patricia Ahern. “They give

ecumenical guidance and pastoral

support in accordance with

each family’s wishes and belief

system. Our chaplains are the

women and men who live our

mission every day to deliver

and coordinate spiritual support,

comfort, strength and peace to

patients and their families.”

About Care Dimensions

Care Dimensions is the largest

hospice and palliative care

provider to adults and children

in Massachusetts. As a nonprofit,

community-based leader

in advanced illness care, Care

Dimensions provides comprehensive

hospice, palliative care,

and grief support in more than

95 communities in Eastern Massachusetts.

Founded in 1978

as Hospice of the North Shore,

Care Dimensions cares for patients

wherever they live ― in

their homes, in skilled nursing

facilities and assisted-living

communities, in hospitals, or at

our two inpatient hospice facilities,

the Care Dimensions Hospice

House in Lincoln and the

Kaplan Family Hospice House

in Danvers. Additionally, Care

Dimensions HomeMD program

provides in-home primary care

to patients over age 65 in select

communities on the North Shore

and Greater Boston who have

difficulty leaving home. The

Care Dimensions Learning Institute

educates more than 7,000

health care professionals and

community members each year

on advanced illness and endof-life

topics. Please visit www. to learn

more about Care Dimensions.

Have a story? We Let love us to know! hear from Contact you. the Editor,

Write to the Editor,

OCTOBER 14, 2021

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 9



Steven Woods threw four touchdowns passes for Bishop

Fenwick in a win over Cardinal Spellman Friday.

Bishop Fenwick

bounces back with

win over Spellman


Peabody’s Michael Perez, left, sheds a tackle from Swampscott’s Harry Riddell during a game

at Coley Lee Field at Friday night.

Swampscott grabs late

score to slip past Peabody


By Sam Minton

PEABODY — It isn’t how

you start but how you finish,

and the Swampscott football

team was able to hang on for

a 28-21 victory over Peabody

in a Northeastern Conference

bout at Coley Lee Field Friday


With more than 100 yards

rushing, senior Xaviah Bascon

led the Big Blue in rushing and

also to victory.

Head coach Bob Serino said

that his running back “knows

how it is” and believes he can’t

do it by himself.

“He complements his line

and our line after the first drive

said ‘run the ball,’” said Serino.

“(Bascon) is a good running

back but he compliments his

line every game.”

The Tanners got on the

scoreboard quickly, driving 63

yards in just over five minutes.

Sophomore Alexander Silva

broke off a 35-yard run before

senior Shea Lynch threw a

five-yard touchdown to senior

Michael Perez to give Peabody

a 7-0 lead with 9:22 left in the

first quarter.

Peabody’s defense started the

game on a positive note as well,

forcing a Big Blue three and out

and regaining possession with

7:35 left in the opening quarter.

Swampscott bounced back,

stopping Peabody at its own 37.

Bascon returned the punt back

to Peabody’s 36 and the Big

Blue made quick work of the

Tanners defense with quarterback

Cameron O’Brien seeing

a hole and rushing 38 yards to

make it 7-7 with three minutes

left in the first quarter.

The Big Blue showed their

dominance once more after

stopping Peabody, driving 66

yards down the field in a drive

that lasted nearly 10 minutes.

Staring at their own 34-yard

line, they found the end zone

with some trickery as junior

Chris Ferragamo took a reverse

10 yards to the end zone to give

Swampscott a 14-7 lead with

five minutes left in the second


Peabody responded with a

four-minute, 66-yard drive that

concluded with Colin Ridley

taking a pass from Lynch 27

yards to the end zone and once

again tying the game at 14-14

with 1:14 left in the half.

It seemed that the scoring

was done for the half, but the

Big Blue drove 40 yards in less

than a minute and junior Elijah

Burns fought his way to the

end zone after catching a laser

from the arm of O’Brien to

give Swampscott a 21-14 lead

entering halftime.

After stopping Swampscott

from getting another touchdown

to start the third quarter,

Peabody started its first drive of

the half from its own 41 with

9:16 left in the third. It took

four minutes for the Tanners to

drive down the field as Lynch

connected with Danny Barrett

in the air for a 20-yard touchdown

to tie the game up at

21-21 with just over five minutes

left in the quarter.

Thanks to a combination

of mental mistakes from

Swampscott and some quality

defending, Peabody forced the

Big Blue offense to return to the

sidelines empty-handed once

more. The Tanners regained

possession with just over a

minute left in the third quarter

looking to gain a late lead over

Swampscott, but they couldn’t

take advantage and were forced

to punt with just under 10 minutes

left in the game.

Serino told his players at the

beginning of the year that the

only team that could beat the

Big Blue was themselves.

“Tonight, we almost beat ourselves

with penalties,” he said.

“We have a lot of work to do

and sometimes they are physical

mistakes, sometimes they

are stupid mistakes. We can’t

have that many penalties.”

The X-factor for the Big Blue

came through when needed

most, with Bascon receiving

a heavy dose of carries and

punching it home from two

yards out to give Swampscott a

28-21 lead with 4:22 left in the


The Big Blue’s defense answered

the bell on Peabody’s

final drive of the night, securing

a sack with 1:27 left in

the game to force a turnover on

downs and clinch the victory.

Now 1-4, The Tanners head

to Winthrop next Friday (7).

The Big Blue, on the other

hand, are 5-0 and return home

to Blocksidge Field to face

Danvers Friday (7).


By Mike Alongi

The Bishop Fenwick football

team bounced back from

last week’s loss with a big win

Friday, taking down Catholic

Central League opponent

Cardinal Spellman by a score of

31-0 on the road.

Quarterback Steven Woods

completed 17-of-23 passes for

162 yards and four touchdowns

By Sam Minton

PEABODY ― With the high

school hockey season just around

the corner, the commonwealth is

struggling to find referees.

Massachusetts Hockey

President Bob Joyce recently sent

out a statement explaining that the

state is currently dealing with a

severe referee shortage. The organization

has lost 900 referees since

the beginning of the COVID-19


“The referee pool is dwindling,

and we need to take steps

in a positive manner to reverse

this,” said Joyce. “ Our officials

are everyday people just like our

parents, who have real jobs but try

to work a side job to help our kids

play a game, earn a little extra income,

and give back to the game.

It would appear that many people,

for whatever reason, have lost this

understanding and somehow believe

that our officials need to be at

the same level as what they see on

TV at the college or NHL level.”

The main culprit of the dropoff

is abuse from parents, coaches,

and players. Since the start of

the youth season, the organization

has already had to deal with

some serious situations, such as a

young female referee quitting in

the middle of a set of games due

to parent harassment and a referee

needing a police escort after an 8U


in the win for Fenwick, with

receiver Jason Romans (eight

receptions for 85 yards and two

touchdowns) catching two of

them. Costa Beechin and Chris

Faraca each had a touchdown

reception, while Aidan Silva

kicked a field goal. Running

back Troy Irizarry led the team

on the ground with 10 carries

for 86 yards.

Fenwick (4-1) hosts

Archbishop Williams Friday


Massachusetts hockey

suffering from ref shortage

The organization reiterated that

itself along with USA Hockey has

a zero-tolerance policy for abuse

of officials. Coaches and players

can be suspended and parents can

be banned from attending future


“Again, we ask you to practice

patience and good judgement,”

said Mass Hockey. “The children

are all watching us and following

our example. We all need to make

a better effort to respect the officials

and keep them working.”

Tyler Conrad, a Peabody resident,

has officiated youth hockey

games in the North Shore and

around Massachusetts for four

years. While he admitted that

some parents, coaches, and

players can mouth off, in his experience

he has had mostly positive


“Ninety-nine percent of the

time when you give someone respect

you get it back,” he said.

Conrad likes to get himself in

a good mood before games and

introduce himself to parents and

coaches in order to build more

of a familiar relationship with the

group to try and prevent instances

of abuse.

“I skate hard, I’m respectful

to everybody, I have a good time

with the kids and then usually they

work with me,” he said.

If you are interested in becoming

an official, visit https://


WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 OCTOBER 14, 2021

2 Large

Cheese Pizzas




Boys Soccer

Peabody at Bishop Fenwick (3:30)

Field Hockey

Lynnfield at Triton (3:45)

Revere at Peabody (4)

Northeast at Bishop Fenwick (4)


Bishop Fenwick at Arlington Catholic (5:30)



Pentucket at Lynnfield (6:30)

Peabody at Winthrop (7)

Archbishop Williams at Bishop Fenwick (7)


Bishop Fenwick at CCL Championships (8)

Saugus at Peabody (4)

Boys Soccer

Lynnfield at Triton (3:45)

Girls Soccer

Triton at Lynnfield (3:45)

Field Hockey

Peabody at Gloucester (4)


Peabody at Melrose (5:30)

North Andover at Lynnfield (5:30)


Boys Soccer

Bishop Stang at Bishop Fenwick (3:30)

Girls Soccer

Bishop Fenwick at Bishop Stang (10)


Bishop Stang at Bishop Fenwick (11)

Cross Country

Bishop Fenwick at Catholic Memorial Invitational


By Sam Minton

PEABODY ― The Peabody

volleyball team secured its seventh

straight win, defeating the

Salem Witches 3-0 on Wednesday


“I think we played really well,”

said Peabody head coach Lisa

Keene. “It’s always nice to have

home-court advantage. We still

have a lot of stuff that we are

working on, but one of the best advantages

of today was getting a lot

of other players in that haven’t had

as much playing time.”

The Tanners got off to a fast

start, jumping out in front 9-1 in

the first set. Salem called a timeout

in an attempt to stop Peabody’s

momentum but the service provided

from senior captain Sarah

Broughton was too much for the

Witches to handle as they lost the

first set 25-4.

Broughton struck four aces in

the first set alone while Peabody

also got help from junior captain

Isabel Bettencourt, who had two

aces as well as one kill.

Salem coach Craig Massey said

after the match that his side was

clearly not ready for Peabody’s

strong serving.

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Boys Soccer

St. Mary’s at Bishop Fenwick (3:30)

Marblehead at Peabody (4)

Girls Soccer

Peabody at Marblehead (4)

Bishop Fenwick at St. Mary’s (4)

Field Hockey

North Reading at Lynnfield (4:15)

Peabody at Revere (6)


Peabody at Beverly (5:30)


Boys Soccer

North Reading at Lynnfield (4:15)

Girls Soccer

North Reading at Lynnfield (4:45)

Field Hockey

Bishop Fenwick at Manchester-Essex (TBD)


St. Mary’s at Bishop Fenwick (5:30)

Hamilton-Wenham at Lynnfield (6)


Boys Soccer

Swampscott at Peabody (4)

Bishop Fenwick at Austin Prep (4)

Girls Soccer

Peabody at Swampscott (4)

Austin Prep at Bishop Fenwick (7)

Field Hockey

Saugus at Peabody (6)


Danvers at Peabody (5:30)

Cross Country

Bishop Fenwick at CCL Championships (3)

Manchester-Essex at Lynnfield (3:30)

Peabody at Gloucester (4)

Peabody tops Salem

on the court


“They serve really, really strong

and they pass very well, and they

just keep pressure on you,” he said.

The second set was a much

closer battle, with both sides

trading points to start the set. Once

again, service was the X-factor for

the Tanners as they edged out to a

10-5 lead. Junior Michaela Alperen

had an impressive showing in the

set, tallying two of her three total

aces in the second set.

After the close start, Peabody

took the second set 25-15.

The Tanners were once again

able to get out in front early, scoring

five unanswered points and leading

Salem 6-1. The Witches attempted

to claw back, narrowing the deficit

to 19-10, but Peabody proved too

powerful and took the third and

final set 25-11.

Sophomore Abby Bettencourt

also had an impressive game for

the Tanners, racking up 12 assists

in the win over Salem.

Massey said that his side will

learn from the loss and switch up

some things on offense.

“We need to vary our offense,”

the Salem coach said. “We got too

reliant on setting the same position.

We need to be more dynamic on

what we are doing offensively.”

Peabody is now 8-3 on the



Bishop Fenwick’s Keiron Murray, left, scored one goal for the Crusaders in a win over Arlington

Catholic Monday.

Early goals propel Bishop Fenwick

past Arlington Catholic


By Sam Minton

ARLINGTON ― The Bishop

Fenwick Crusaders boys soccer

team didn’t wait long to score,

and they defeated the Arlington

Catholic Cougars 2-0 on

Monday afternoon.

While Bishop Fenwick head

coach Julius Pertillar said that

his squad needed to work on

some areas of its game, he was

happy to get the win.

“They performed well,” he

said. “We just have to focus on

finishing. We defended well.

We possessed the ball well. The

boys had a really good game

considering we are coming off

a big loss versus Masconomet

and they stepped up to the


The Crusaders got on the

attack early with senior Ryan

Morgenstern rifling a shot on

net in the first five minutes

of the match. Two minutes

later, senior captain Ryan Noci

notched the first goal of the

game with a beautifully-curled

shot into the right corner of the


The beautiful strikes would

continue as senior captain

Keiron Murray sent his own

long-range missile into the back

of the net in the 20th minute to

give the Crusaders a 2-0 lead.

Senior goalkeeper Charlie

Vu had a comfortable first half

as the combination of winning

the possession battle along

with a strong performance from

the Bishop Fenwick back line

meant that he didn’t have to

deal with a lot of pressure.

Arlington Catholic would

get their first opportunity in the

final third with a free kick close

to the box with less than 15

minutes to go in the first half,

but Alex Hananian skied the

shot over the crossbar.

The second half wasn’t as

pleasing for the Crusaders. For

the first 10 minutes, Bishop

Fenwick was on the back foot

as it struggled to get into the

final third. The Cougars’ back

line learned their lesson after a

difficult first half.

Still, Pertillar was impressed

with how his side played for

the entire 80 minutes and even

took some of the blame for the

team’s finishing struggles.

“Actually, in the second half

we had a lot of opportunities,”

said the coach. “ We just have

to finish them. I just have to

do a better job in training and

doing some more stuff in front

of the goal. I’ve been working a

lot on the build-ups and playing

through the midfield, now I got

to work harder on the team with


In the second half, Arlington

Catholic got some great goaltending

from Jake Abreau. This

included an impressive save just

over an hour into gameplay and

a kick save in stoppage time.

Bishop Fenwick is now 3-4-4

this season.

Bishop Fenwick shuts out St. Mary’s


By Sam Minton

LYNN ― The Bishop

Fenwick Crusaders field hockey

team got the better of their rival,

the St. Mary’s Spartans as they

tallied a 4-0 victory on Tuesday

at Manning Field.

Bishop Fenwick put pressure

on the Spartans early on, but

head coach Victoria Ault’s side

showed their defensive skills

and withstood the constant barrage

from the Crusaders. Still,

Ault said after the match that,

defensively, the group started

the match “asleep.”

Bishop Fenwick would get

a corner in the first five minutes

and it took advantage of

the opportunity, going up 1-0

with a beautiful hit shot from

captain Emily McPhail that

found the back of the net. The

Crusaders had multiple opportunities

from the corner

but failed to extend their lead

with additional chances in the

eighth, ninth, and 12th minutes.

Spartans goalie Adri Bowkey

made some impressive stops,

including a diving save at the

end of the second quarter that

kept Lynnfield in the match.

Corners have not always been

a strong suit for the Crusaders,

so head coach Marybeth

Mahoney was pleased to see the

squad find the back of the net.

“We’ve definitely had a lot of

games where we weren’t converting,

so we’ve just talked a

little bit about looking up before

you initiate whatever you are

going to do and I think they did

a good job of doing that a little

later in the game,” she said.

After the match, Ault said

that Bowkey had a great performance

against Fenwick,

especially for someone who

has never played field hockey


“For her first year out as

goalie, I’m really impressed

with her skills and her ability

to stop as many (shots) as she

did,” said the head coach.

“Yesterday she had 10 saves

against (Bishop) Feehan; today

she did a hell of a job against

(Bishop) Fenwick.”

The Spartans found success

on the counter, catching Bishop

Fenwick off guard. With 11

minutes left in the second

quarter, Yirsy Queliz had St.

Mary’s first scoring opportunity

but the shot went wide in the

near post.

The second half started just

like the first, with the Crusaders

continuing to put the Spartans

defense under constant pressure.

Bowkey continued to

make some great saves but there

was nothing she could do four

minutes into the third quarter as

Rayne Millett lofted a shot into

the net. Moments later, Emma

Perry found the back of the net

to make it a 3-0 lead for Bishop


Bishop Fenwick found the

back of the net once again in

the third quarter with Sam

Montecalvo scoring as time expired

and giving the Crusaders

a 4-0 lead heading into the final


Bishop Fenwick is now 7-1-2.

OCTOBER 14, 2021

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 11

Peabody comes up short against Swampscott

PHOTOS | Spenser Hasak

Peabody’s Danny Barrett hangs on to a pass as he’s hit by Swampscott’s Cole

Hammernick during a game Friday night at Coley Lee Field.

Peabody quarterback Shea Lynch scrambles out of the pocket as he looks for

an open receiver.

Peabody’s Derek Patturelli breaks through a hole in the

Swampscott defense as he rushes the ball.

The Peabody football team comes out of the tunnel prior to Friday night’s game.

Peabody’s Alexander Silva is tripped up by Swampscott’s Xaviah Bascon.

Peabody’s Colin Ridley breaks into the open field en route to

scoring a touchdown.


WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 OCTOBER 14, 2021

Bishop Fenwick boys soccer grabs conference win

PHOTOS | Vanessa Leroy

The Bishop Fenwick boys soccer team huddles together before the first half of its game against Arlington Catholic Monday.

Bishop Fenwick’s Ryan Morgenstern, right, steals the ball

away from an Arlington Catholic player.

Bishop Fenwick’s Ryan Arneil, right, takes possession of the ball.

Bishop Fenwick’s Jaiden Fils-Aime, right, defends the ball against Arlington Catholic’s Alex


Tyler Mullen prepares to settle the ball during a game against

Arlington Catholic Monday.

OCTOBER 14, 2021


Destination Creation courses

for the weekly news

Destination Creation has

announced it will be offering a

complimentary, six-week course

to help businesses reach new

customers through product differentiation

as well as digital

means. The course is designed

to help independent businesses

and communities stand out and

increase customer traffic from

both local consumers and consumers

from miles away. The

course ($800 value) is being

offered through the Peabody

Chamber of Commerce and

Peabody Main Streets. Upon

completion of the course, businesses

are eligible to receive a

$2,500 grant to implement an

idea to create a new website and

improve their online presence,

add e-commerce capabilities, or

enhance social media channels.

The course is first-come, firstserved

and is limited to the first

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 13

30 participants. For more information,

go to

Classes begin on

Monday, Oct. 4 and run through

Nov. 8 from 6-8 p.m. via Zoom.

The class will be led by Deanne

Healey, the only certified Destination

Creation instructor in

Massachusetts, and Jon Schallert.

Schallert has interviewed

more than 10,000 independent

business owners in nearly 600

cities to develop his proprietary

"Destination Business" program.

Inn to Opportunity

for the weekly news

Citizens Inn is hosting a

“Citizens Inn To Opportunity”

campaign launch/open house on

Saturday, Oct. 16 from 2-5 p.m.

at Haven From Hunger, 71 Wallis

St., Peabody. The event features

a behind-the-scenes tour

of the newly renovated Haven

from Hunger facility. Participants

will have the opportunity

to learn about food insecurity

and homelessness that is facing

the community and how Citizens

Inn can partner with the

community to transform those

challenges “Inn to” Opportunity.

All guests will be required to

wear masks during the indoor

tours. There will be an outdoor

reception with live music and

refreshments. The deadline to

register is Oct. 8. Please go to to reserve

a time for a 15-minute tour. For

questions or additional information

contact Rachel Leibowitz

at 978-735-1585 or


WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 OCTOBER 14, 2021


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By virtue of and in execution of the Power of Sale contained in a certain mortgage

given by Matthew C. Cotter and Wendy J. Morello to National City Bank, dated May

23, 2007 and recorded in Essex County (Southern District) Registry of Deeds in

Book 26876, Page 140 (the "Mortgage") of which mortgage Trinity Financial

Services, LLC is the present holder by Assignment from PNC Bank, National

Association, successor by merger to National City Bank to US Mortgage Resolution

LLC dated September 24, 2018 and recorded at said Registry of Deeds in Book

37058, Page 585, and Assignment from US Mortgage Resolution LLC to Trinity

Financial Services, LLC dated August 1, 2019 and recorded at said Registry of

Deeds in Book 38061, Page 213, and Assignment from US Mortgage Resolution

LLC to Trinity Financial Services, LLC dated August 1, 2019 and recorded at said

Registry of Deeds in Book 38123, Page 259, for breach of conditions of said

mortgage and for the purpose of foreclosing the same, the mortgaged premises

located at 9 Market Street, Peabody, MA 01960 will be sold at a Public Auction at

2:00 PM on November 16, 2021, at the mortgaged premises, more particularly

described below, all and singular the premises described in said mortgage, to wit:

A certain parcel of land with the buildings thereon, located in Peabody, Essex

County, Massachusetts, being shown as Lot 389 on a plan entitled "Richardson

Farms, Section 1, Peabody, Mass." owned by Campanelli builders, Inc., April 16,

1960, Bradford Saivetz & Associates, Inc., Consulting Civil Engineers, duly

recorded with Essex South District Registry of Deeds, Plan Book 95, Plan 70.

Said premises are bounded and described as follows:

Westerly by Market Street, one hundred twenty-four (124) feet;

Northerly by Lot 388 on said plan, one hundred six (106) feet;

Easterly by Lot 376 on said pan, one hundred forty-seven and 11/100 (147.11)

feet; and

Southerly by Wayne Road by Three bounds, fifty-four and 67/100 (54.67) feet;

thirty-one and 45/100 (31.45) feet; and thirty-one and 42/100 (31.42) feet.

Said premises contain 15,200 square feet, more or less.

Subject to and with the benefit of easements and restrictions of record, if any,

insofar as now in force and applicable.

Excepting and excluding from this conveyance the fee in said Market Street and

Wayne Road opposite said lot, but with the benefit of the right to use the street

and ways shown on said plan in common with others lawfully entitled thereto as

set forth in deed referred to below.

For title see deed recorded in book 26696 page 2.

For mortgagor's title see deed recorded with the Essex County (Southern

District) Registry of Deeds in Book 26696, Page 2.

The property will be sold subject to a mortgage in the principal sum of

$360,000.00 given to Taylor, Bean & Whitaker Mortgage Corp. dated March 30,

2007 recorded with the Essex County (Southern District) Registry of Deeds in Book

26695, Page 4.

The premises will be sold subject to any and all unpaid taxes and other

municipal assessments and liens, and subject to prior liens or other enforceable

encumbrances of record entitled to precedence over this mortgage, and subject to

and with the benefit of all easements, restrictions, reservations and conditions of

record and subject to all tenancies and/or rights of parties in possession.

Terms of the Sale: Cashier's or certified check in the sum of $5,000.00 as a

deposit must be shown at the time and place of the sale in order to qualify as a

bidder (the mortgage holder and its designee(s) are exempt from this

requirement); high bidder to sign written Memorandum of Sale upon acceptance of

bid; balance of purchase price payable by certified check in thirty (30) days from

the date of the sale at the offices of mortgagee's attorney, Korde & Associates,

P.C., 900 Chelmsford Street, Suite 3102, Lowell, MA or such other time as may be

designated by mortgagee. The description for the premises contained in said

mortgage shall control in the event of a typographical error in this publication.

Other terms to be announced at the sale.

Trinity Financial Services, LLC

Korde & Associates, P.C.

900 Chelmsford Street

Suite 3102

Lowell, MA 01851

(978) 256-1500

Cotter, Matthew, C., 21-038386



Notice is hereby given that the City Council of the City of Peabody will conduct a

public hearing on THURSDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 28, 2021, at 7:30 P.M., in the

Frank L. Wiggin Auditorium, 24 Lowell Street, Peabody, MA, and remotely via Zoom

on the application from JEREMY MARTIN, 467 Reservoir Road, Lunenberg, MA,


AUTO CHOICE OF PEABODY, INC. for property to continue to operate at 249


For remote participation using the Zoom platform, please visit under "City Calendar" on the home page or contact the City

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


Weekly News: October 14, 2021


WEEKLY NEWS: October 4, 21 and 28, 2021




Allyson M. Danforth

City Clerk


By virtue and in execution of the Power of Sale contained in a certain mortgage

given by Helda C. Medina to The Savings Bank, dated January 28, 2008 and

recorded in the Essex County (Southern District) Registry of Deeds in Book 27493,

Page 346 of which mortgage the undersigned is the present holder, by assignment


Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc., as nominee for Financial Freedom

Acquisition, LLC, its successors and assigns to CIT Bank, N.A., recorded on

October 23, 2015, in Book No. 34463, at Page 113

The Savings Bank to CIT Bank, N.A., recorded on August 24, 2016, in Book No.

35199, at Page 363

CIT Bank, N.A. to WVMF Funding, LLC, recorded on October 17, 2018, in Book No.

37087, at Page 407

for breach of the conditions of said mortgage and for the purpose of foreclosing,

the same will be sold at Public Auction at 1:00 PM on November 1, 2021, on the

mortgaged premises located at 10 Lincoln Road, Peabody, Essex County,

Massachusetts, all and singular the premises described in said mortgage,


The land with the buildings thereon situate on Lincoln Road in said Peabody, being

shown on a plan entitled "Preliminary Proposed Subdivision of Land Owned by

Manuel C. Mello, Peabody, Mass. April 18, 1958, Kenneth W. Richardson, Reg.

land Surveyor recorded with Essex South District Registry of Deeds, Book 4597,

Page 83, bounded and described as follows:

NORTHERLY by Lincoln Road, 75 feet;

EASTERLY by land now or formerly of Mello, 123.49 feet;

SOUTHERLY by land now or formerly of said Mello, 75.15 feet; and

WESTERLY by land now or formerly of said Mello 118.82 feet.

Containing 9,086 square feet, according to said plan.

Being the same premises conveyed to the herein named mortgagor (s) by deed

recorded with Essex South District Registry of Deeds in Book 6657, Page 657.

For mortgagor's (s') title see deed recorded with Essex County (Southern

District) Registry of Deeds in Book 6657, Page 657.

These premises will be sold and conveyed subject to and with the benefit of

all rights, rights of way, restrictions, easements, covenants, liens or claims in the

nature of liens, improvements, public assessments, any and all unpaid taxes, tax

titles, tax liens, water and sewer liens and any other municipal assessments or

liens or existing encumbrances of record which are in force and are applicable,

having priority over said mortgage, whether or not reference to such restrictions,

easements, improvements, liens or encumbrances is made in the deed.


A deposit of Five Thousand ($5,000.00) Dollars by certified or bank check

will be required to be paid by the purchaser at the time and place of sale. The

balance is to be paid by certified or bank check at Harmon Law Offices, P.C., 150

California St., Newton, Massachusetts 02458, or by mail to P.O. Box 610389,

Newton Highlands, Massachusetts 02461-0389, within thirty (30) days from the

date of sale. Deed will be provided to purchaser for recording upon receipt in full

of the purchase price. The description of the premises contained in said mortgage

shall control in the event of an error in this publication.

Other terms, if any, to be announced at the sale.


Present holder of said mortgage

By its Attorneys,


150 California St.

Newton, MA 02458



Weekly News: October 7, 14 and 21, 2021



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

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

EVENING, OCTOBER 28, 2021, at 7:30 P.M., in the Frank L. Wiggin Auditorium,

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





STREET, Peabody, MA as filed in accordance with Sections 1.5, 6.1 and 15.7 of

the Peabody Zoning Ordinance.

For remote participation using the Zoom platform, please visit under "City Calendar" on the home page or contact the City

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


Weekly News: October 14 and 21, 2021





Allyson M. Danforth

City Clerk

Need a question answered?

OCTOBER 14, 2021

WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 15

Donate to Danvers — emergency blood and platelet shortage

The American Red Cross is

experiencing an emergency blood

and platelet shortage and must collect

10,000 additional blood products

each week over the next month

for the blood supply to recover and

meet hospital and patient needs.

Donors of all blood types – especially

type O – and platelet donors

are urged to make an appointment

to give now and in the weeks ahead

to overcome this current shortage.

Don’t wait. People across the

country depend on the generosity

of blood donors. Make an appointment

to give blood or platelets as

soon as possible by using the Red

Cross Blood Donor App, visiting or calling

1-800-RED CROSS (1-800-733-


Blood drive safety:

Each Red Cross blood drive

and donation center follows the

highest standards of safety and infection

control, and additional precautions

– including face masks for

donors and staff, regardless of vaccination

status – have been implemented

to help protect the health

of all those in attendance. Donors

are asked to schedule an appointment

prior to arriving at the drive.


10/14/2021: 1 p.m. - 6:15 p.m.,

Danvers Blood Donation Center,

99 Rosewood Drive

10/15/2021: 8:30 a.m. - 2 p.m.,

Danvers Blood Donation Center,

99 Rosewood Drive

10/15/2021: 10 a.m. - 3 p.m.,

Amity Mosaic Lodge, 30 High


10/16/2021: 8:30 a.m. - 2 p.m.,

Danvers Blood Donation Center,

99 Rosewood Drive

10/17/2021: 8:30 a.m. - 2 p.m.,

Danvers Blood Donation Center,

99 Rosewood Drive

10/18/2021: 1 p.m. - 6:15 p.m.,

Danvers Blood Donation Center,

99 Rosewood Drive

10/19/2021: 1 p.m. - 6:15 p.m.,

Danvers Blood Donation Center,

99 Rosewood Drive

10/20/2021: 1 p.m. - 6:15 p.m.,

Danvers Blood Donation Center,

99 Rosewood Drive

10/21/2021: 1 p.m. - 6:15 p.m.,

Danvers Blood Donation Center,

99 Rosewood Drive

10/22/2021: 8:30 a.m. - 2 p.m.,

Danvers Blood Donation Center,

99 Rosewood Drive

10/23/2021: 8:30 a.m. - 2 p.m.,

Danvers Blood Donation Center,

99 Rosewood Drive

10/24/2021: 8:30 a.m. - 2 p.m.,

Danvers Blood Donation Center,

99 Rosewood Drive

10/25/2021: 9 a.m. - 2 p.m.,

Hilton DoubleTree Hotel, 50 Ferncroft


10/25/2021: 1 p.m. - 6:15 p.m.,

Danvers Blood Donation Center,

99 Rosewood Drive

10/26/2021: 1 p.m. - 6:15 p.m.,

Danvers Blood Donation Center,

99 Rosewood Drive

10/27/2021: 1 p.m. - 6:15 p.m.,

Danvers Blood Donation Center,

99 Rosewood Drive

10/28/2021: 1 p.m. - 6:15 p.m.,

Danvers Blood Donation Center,

99 Rosewood Drive

10/29/2021: 8:30 a.m. - 2 p.m.,

Danvers Blood Donation Center,

99 Rosewood Drive

10/30/2021: 8:30 a.m. - 2 p.m.,

Danvers Blood Donation Center,

99 Rosewood Drive

10/31/2021: 8:30 a.m. - 2 p.m.,

Danvers Blood Donation Center,

99 Rosewood Drive




B: Elizabeth Fogarty

S: Alissa A Baird & Jeffrey M Baird



B: Anna P Pastor & Hansel Suharli

S: Elizabeth W Fogarty



B: Julie Tammaro

S: Douglas G Soderberg



B: Allison D Cavalieri

S: Debra A Fleming & Joseph R Fleming




Real Estate Transfers

B: Ellaranne Roland & Leonard Roland

S: Lorraine Yuelapwan



B: Theresa Bandeira

S: Mcdonald Helen Est & Keith Mcdonald



B: Jelver Vasquez

S: James E Atkinson Jr



B: Kimberly Berg & Michael Berg

S: Joseph J Cerase Tr, Tr for Elaine Ave

Cerase NT



B: Robert Haberek & Breanne Normoyle

S: Lisa Nadeau & Steven Nadeau



B: Angelo Orlandella Jr & Anonietta


S: Catherine Geomelos & Michael P




B: Patrick Attridge & Rachel Attridge

S: Daniel M Fabrizio Tr, Tr for Fabrizio FT



B: Matthew K Rohnke

S: Michelle L Archambault


By virtue and in execution of the Power of Sale contained in a certain Mortgage

dated July 6, 2006 given by Suzanne Eser to Members Mortgage Company, Inc.

recorded in Essex County (Southern District) Registry of Deeds at Book 25861,

Page 161, the undersigned Massachusetts Institute of Technology Federal Credit

Union being the present holder of said mortgage by Assignment of Mortgage from

Members Mortgage Company, Inc. to Massachusetts Institute of Technology

Federal Credit Union dated July 6, 2006 recorded in the Essex County (Southern

District) Registry of Deeds at Book 25861, Page 182, for breach of the conditions

of said Mortgage and for the purpose of foreclosing the same will be sold at Public

Auction at:

11:00 A.M. on Thursday, November 18, 2021

upon the hereinafter-described premises, known as and numbered as 24 Endicott

Street, Peabody, Essex County (Southern District), Massachusetts, all and

singularly the premises described in said mortgage, to wit:

The land with the buildings thereon, situated in Peabody, Essex County,

Massachusetts on 24 Endicott Street, bounded and described as follows:

eginning at the Southerly corner of said premises and thence running

ortheasterly by land formerly of Stimpson, about two hundred and fourteen feet;

hence running Northerly by land formerly of James Ware, one hundred twenty feet

o Endicott Street; thence running Southwesterly by said Endicott Street,

wenty-five feet; thence running Southerly by the Lawrence Branch of the Boston &

aine Railroad, formerly the Essex Railroad, about two hundred and fifty feet to

the point begun at.

Together with the benefit of all easements of record, if in force and applicable.

or title reference see deed to me dated May 26, 1998 recorded at the Essex

South District Registry of Deeds at Book 14833, Page 189.

he above-described premises shall be subject to all easements, restrictions,

unicipal or other public taxes, assessments, liens or claims in the nature of liens,

utstanding tax titles, building, zoning and other land use laws and all permits and

pprovals issued pursuant thereto, including, without limitation, orders of

onditions, and existing encumbrances of record created prior to said Mortgage, if

here be any. Said premises are to be sold subject to the right of redemption of

he United States of America, if any there be.

ERMS OF SALE: The highest bidder shall be required to make a deposit of

10,000.00 to the holder of said Mortgage, in cash or by certified or bank

ashier's check at the time and place of said sale of said premises. The balance of

he purchase price is to be paid to said holder in cash, by certified check or bank

ashier's check, and thereupon the deed shall be delivered, in thirty (30) days

rom the date of sale at the firm of Cunningham, Machanic, Cetlin, Johnson,

arney & Tenney, LLP, Attorneys for said holder, 220 North Main Street, Suite

01, Natick, Massachusetts. The successful bidder shall be required to sign a

emorandum of Terms of Sale. The description of the premises contained in said

ortgage shall control in the event of an error in publication.

ther terms, if any, to be announced at the time and place of sale.



resent Holder of Said Mortgage,

By its Attorneys,



220 North Main Street, Suite 301

Natick, MA 01760

(508) 651-7524

eabody Weekly: October 14, 21, 28, 2021




Notice is hereby given that the City Council of the City of Peabody will conduct a

public hearing on THURSDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 28, 2021, at 7:30 P.M., in the

Frank L. Wiggin Auditorium, 24 Lowell Street, Peabody, MA, and remotely via Zoom

on the application from FARM STREET REALTY GROUP LLC, 2 Washington Street,

Peabody, MA requesting an OUTDOOR DINING LICENSE at said 2 WASHINGTON

STREET, Peabody, MA as filed in accordance with Section 5.4.6 of the Peabody

Zoning Ordinance as shown on a plan of land dated August 30, 2021.

For remote participation using the Zoom platform, please visit under "City Calendar" on the home page or contact the City

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


Weekly News

October 14, 2021




Allyson M. Danforth

City Clerk

Catch up with your

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WEEKLYNEWS.NET - 978-532-5880 OCTOBER 14, 2021

Bridgewell Day of Giving

Photos | Newhall Fields Community Farm

Bridgewell staff and farm volunteers alike are all smiles at the Bridgewell Day of Giving.

A happy pup is excited to help out at Newhall Fields Community


Two volunteers examine some of the farm’s leafy greens.





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