I made a topping for blackened haddock and thought it would be incredible. It was blah.
The Greek yogurt for sour cream topping people are flat out liars!!!!
Bosun’s Marine of Peabody is urgently looking for full time marine haulers, technicians and detailers to join our crew. Bosun’s Marine only sells and services the finest brands in the marine industry; Pursuit, EdgeWater, Regal, Riviera, and Yamaha to name a few. Through our use of the latest technology, we’re constantly evolving to provide the best customer and employee experience in the marine industry and live up to our outstanding service reputation. Some of our latest advances include paperless repair orders, mobile check-in and mobile time cards. If you are ready to take your career to the next level, we are ready for you! As part of a large group of Marine dealerships throughout the country, we are able to offer competitive pay, exceptional benefits, 401k matches and access to manufacturer online training and instructor-led classes. We’re passionate about what we do and our career options are full of unlimited possibilities. Apply now to join the Bosun’s Marine team today. Please send your resume to firstname.lastname@example.org or call to schedule an interview. 978-535-1700
Joey recently reminded me of how great the lobster carbonara is at Oliver’s Harbor on Main Street, so we made a point to get down there to indulge. Thanks to Hannah, our server, for great service! We sat appropriately distanced at the bar, masks and sanitizing stations on full display so we felt safe. Jim had one of the specials that night: peanut crusted mahi mahi which he enjoyed very much. It’s one of our favorite places for the great food, welcoming atmosphere and friendly service.
There was a giant flock of seagulls flying yesterday as I drove over the little bridge by Goose Cove. I had Thatcher snap this quick photo. Not bad for while moving…
You may remember from my eagle post yesterday that I posed a question to our readers to assist in confirming the “intruder” who seemed to be harassing the 2 adult eagles flying high over the sky in Magnolia recently. I had originally thought it was a hawk, but upon closer examination of the photos, I wondered if it might be a juvenile.
I heard from Larissa Smith of the Conserve Wildlife Foundation of New Jersey: “I work for the Conserve Wildlife Foundation of NJ on the NJ Bald Eagle Project. That is an immature eagle, probably a 3year old bird. It is interesting that the adults were carrying sticks which would indicate nesting somewhere in the area.” Thank you Larissa! Three eagles over Magnolia….here are a few additional photos.
How much do you really know about Gloucester? Join the Sawyer Free Library’s Local History Librarian as she hosts a fun competitive evening of GLOUCESTER TRIVIA, this Thursday, March 11 from 6:30-7:30pm and find out!
Register here as a team or by yourself, all are welcomed. Zoom link will be provided. Community teams are encouraged. Winners are entitled to indefinite bragging rights!
For more information visit: sawyerfreelibrary.org or call 978-325-5500.
New England parents in the 19th century nervously allowed their daughters to leave the countryside for work in the textile mills of the new era. For young women it was a unique opportunity to participate in the growing cash economy, help support their families, and experience life outside the home. Did work in the textile factories represent a step forward in women’s independence? The mills and mill-towns were full of disease, dangerous machinery and duplicitous men! The conjunction of innocent young females and the rough life of the mills generated reams of sensational fiction in the 19th century—lurid tales warning young women to stay home if they wished to avoid ruin. In her illustrated talk, Elizabeth DeWolfe, professor of history at the University of New England, explores the promise and the perils of 19th century factory work for women through the essays, poetry and prose of the era. DeWolfe is…
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