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News Nearby: Missing Wilmington 14-Year-Old Found in Tewksbury

Here's a roundup of this week's headlines from Tewksbury's neighbors.

Here's a roundup of this week's headlines from Tewksbury's neighbors.

WILMINGTON—A Wilmington teenager who had been  was spotted and returned safely thanks to the sharp eyes of a Patch reader.

Kenny Anglemyer, 14, walked out of Milestone Group Home on August 3, and had not been spotted since.

But on Wednesday, a woman was driving in Tewksbury when she spotted Anglemyer. Having seen a story about the missing teenager on Wilmington Patch, she called police and Anglemyer was returned to his family.

ANDOVER—The State Department of Health and Human Services recently had to take Mark Stanganelli, who has Down syndrome, out of their program that employed him at the Wyndham Hotel. Despite his nominal pay, it was a job that Stanganelli loved.

However, on Wednesday, a spokesman from the state said that, after discussions with his family, Stanganelli will be able to return to his job at the Wyndham Hotel.

“We all have Mark’s best interests at heart, and after meeting with his family...we arrived at a resolution that will allow Mark to stay in a position at the Wyndham while we work with the family," said Alex Loftus, a spokesaman at the Massachusetts Department of Health and Human Services.

CHELMSFORD—The U.S. Department of Justice reports that a Chelmsford man has been found guilty for his role in stealing computer chip manufacturing and design documents from Intel Corporation in Hudson, Mass.

Bishwamohan Pani, 36, was sentenced to three years followed by two years of supervised release and ordered to pay a fine of $17,500 yesterday after pleading guilty in April 2012 on five counts of wire fraud.

Pani had been working at Intel before secretly obtaining a new job with a competitor, Advanced Micro Devices, ultimately leaving Intel altogether in June of that year.

READING—The EEE Virus has been detected in mosquitoes collected in a trap on the east side of Reading, the Reading Health Department announced in a press release Thursday.

According to the release, "EEE is a rare but serious illness spread by the bite of an infected mosquito. While EEE can infect people of all ages, people under 15 years of age or over 50 years of age are at greatest risk for serious illness."

All catchbasins in Reading will be treated with a pesticide to prevent the breeding of mosquitoes in those environments.

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