Cape's oldest bank adds new corporators

Four business leaders join the Seamen's Bank board of corporators
Seamen's Bank branch in North Eastham. Seamen's Bank photo.

John Roderick, President of Seamen’s Bank, recently announced the addition of four people to the Bank’s Board of Corporators, Art Hultin, Bonnie-Jean Nunheimer, Sarah Peake and John Souza.

  • Hultin is the owner of Art Hultin & Co., Inc., a construction company founded in 1978. He lives in Truro with his wife, Lynne, and has 2 daughters and 5 grandchildren. Hultin serves on the Truro Zoning Board of Appeals and has been a member of the Local Comprehensive Planning Committee.
  • Nunheimer is a partner with La Tanzi, Spaulding & Landreth, P.C. specializing in real estate, specifically condominiums. She has extensive experience representing lenders, buyers and sellers in the diverse towns from Brewster to Provincetown. Actively involved professionally, Nunheimer serves on the Executive Committee of the Barnstable County Bar and on the Conveyancing Committee of the Real Estate Bar Association of Massachusetts. In the community, she is the attorney coach for the Nauset Regional High School Mock Trial Team and the Community Outreach Officer and Director of Brewster Regional Little League. Nunheimer lives in Brewster with her husband, Mark. 
  • Peake has been the 4th Barnstable District’s State Representative since 2007. Prior to this, she served on the Provincetown Board of Selectmen and Charter Enforcement Commission. Peake is actively involved with many non-profit organizations. She lives in Provincetown with her wife, Lynn, where they ran a B&B for 23 years.
  • Souza, a native of Provincetown, started Souza’s HVAC and Refrigeration in 1981. Having sold the company in 2009, Souza is a HVAC & R consultant at Cape Cod Technical High School. He lives in Brewster with his wife, Sherri, and daughters, Lindsay and Chelsea.

Seamen's, Cape Cod's first community bank, was founded in 1851. With five offices from Provincetown through Eastham, Seamen’s serves residents and business owners from Brewster to Provincetown. welcomes thoughtful comments and the varied opinions of our readers. We are in no way obligated to post or allow comments that our moderators deem inappropriate. We reserve the right to delete comments we perceive as profane, vulgar, threatening, offensive, racially-biased, homophobic, slanderous, hateful or just plain rude. Commenters may not attack or insult other commenters, readers or writers. Commenters who persist in posting inappropriate comments will be banned from commenting on