EV Vol. 29, No.9 -FREEEVE ER TT AADD RIGHT BY YOU RIGHT BY YOU BUSINESS SPOTLIGHT EVERETT CELEBRATES BLACK HISTORY MONTH SEE PAGES 14-15 CTE CAT AT www.advocatenews.net Free Every Friday 617-387-2200 JOE BONO owner of THE BERRY TAVERN, AL DENTE, BENEVENTO’S, AND BENCOTTO OVER 20 YEARS OF BANKING WITH EVERETT BANK “I can be myself and they can be themselves. Regular people doing business the right way.” By Christopher Roberson H VISIT US TO TALK ABOUT HOW WE CAN DO RIGHT BY YOUR BUSINES S 419 BROADWAY, EVERETT MA 02149 | 61 7 . 38 7 . 1 1 10 7 7 1 SALEM ST, LYNNFIELD, MA 01940 | 78 1 . 7 7 6 . 4444 Member FDIC Member SIF EVERETTBANK . COM aving withstood years of political torment, Mayor Carlo DeMaria was fi nally able to lay some legal matters to rest as untruths during the three-and-a-half-hour City Council meeting on February 24. The discussion was in response to concerns raised Our 81st Year EDUCATION Next Classes DRIVER 1 Week Day Class April 20 2 Week Night Class March 16 CALL - ENROLL or Register Online 617-387-9121 HENRYSAUTOSCHOOL.COM AUTO SCHOOL E EVERETT A “Successful Key To Driving” Since 1938 Gift Certificates Available Attorney A. John Pappalardo, counsel for Mayor Carlo DeMaria, went before the City Council on February 24 to dispel rumblings about criminal allegations against the mayor. (Photo Courtesy of ECTV) by Councillor-at-Large Michael Marchese regarding DeMaria’s campaign fi nance expenses. “For the past six years, I’ve endured Councilman Marchese’s attacks on social media and in the newspaper,” said DeMaria. “This is a game being played.” Although he reportedly shares Marchese’s sentiments, Ward 6 Councillor Michael McLaughlin remained silent throughout the discussion. Attorney A. John PappalarCITY COUNCIL | SEE PAGE 5 E Friday, February 28, 2020 Honoring one of Everett’s bravest The casket of retired Fire Chief David Butler is carried out of Immaculate Conception Church on February 24. One of Butler’s pallbearers was dear friend retired Revere Fire Chief Eugene Doherty shown at left. Butler served the Everett Fire Dept. for 39 years and was chief for 16 years before retiring four years ago. See page 4. (Advocate Photo by Christopher Roberson) Mayor responds to City Council’s campaign finance query

Page 2 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, February 28, 2020 ANGELO’S FULL SERVICE "42 Years of Excellence!" 1978-2020 Regular Unleaded $2.279 Mid Unleaded $2.839 Super $2.899 Diesel Fuel $2.759 KERO $4.759 Diesel $2.619 HEATING OI 24-Hour Burner Service Call for Current Price! (125—gallon minimum) DEF Available by Pump! Open an account and order online at: www.angelosoil.com (781) 231-3500 (781) 231-3003 367 LINCOLN AVE • SAUGUS • OPEN 7 DAYS Law Offices of John Mackey & ASSOCIATES * PERSONAL INJURY * REAL ESTATE * FAMILY LAW * GENERAL PRACTICE * PERSONAL BANKRUPTCY 14 Norwood St., Everett, MA 02149 Phone: (617) 387-4900 Fax: (617) 381-1755 John Mackey, Esq. WWW.JMACKEYLAW.COM Patricia Ridge, Esq. * Katherine M. Brown, Esq. Parlin Library staff delivers Valentine’s Day cards to Soldiers’ Home vets O n Valentine’s Day, Nurse Jo, who is an advocate for the community visited the Chelsea Soldier’s Home to read Valentine’s Day cards created by the elementary school students from the Parlin Memorial School and surrounding public schools, along with the staff from the Parlin Memorial Library. Nurse Jo stated that the students, teachers, and staff provided the most thoughtful and creative cards. The veterans thoroughly enjoyed the visit and loved every card. One veteran stated while laughing, I hope to meet this kid” who provided him with a card. According to Nurse Jo, this event was all about working with our community and building healthy relationships for the next generNurse Jo and the Parlin Library staff deliver cards to the Veterans of the Chelsea Soldiers Home. ation. She also wanted to provide a special ‘thank you’ to the library staff, students, and teachers involved in this event as they helped create a very special day for our veterans. Parlin School teachers and students are shown holding their beautiful cards. Nurse Jo dropped off all the cards to the Veterans, who were grateful and happy to receive these precious cards. (Courtesy photos) Everett's Newest Real Estate Office Commercial Sales and Leasing Residential Home Sales Real Estate Consulting Apartment Rentals Real Estate Auctions Business Brokerage Personal Property Appraisals Mass Licensed Auctioneer Like us on Facebook advocate newspaper Facebook.com/Advocate.news.ma 560 Broadway, Everett, MA 02149 | 617-512-5712 | sam@broadwayRE.com ADRIANA RESNICK DOMENICA RIGGIO SAM RESNICK Prices subject to change Winter Diesel Available FLEET

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, February 28, 2020 Page 3 ~ OP-ED ~ Transportation Demand Management is key to solving our transportation and housing needs By Mayor Carlo DeMaria S everal times in this space, I have outlined my vision for transportation in the City. One where we reduce our dependency on personal vehicles, build a reliable transit system, and create aff ordable and attractive options to work live and play in our great City. We’ve been working consistently towards this goal, building the region’s fi rst bus lanes, safe, protected bike lanes on Broadway and Revere Beach Parkway, and improving the walking environments on our streets with new sidewalks, raised intersections and fl ashing beacons at crosswalks. Collectively, those eff orts have succeeded in creating 800 new bus boardings per day and 250 new bicycle trips per day. Those 1,000+ trips, which would have likely otherwise been taken in a car, further congesting our streets, are the equivalent number of trips produced by over 200 units of new housing. Mayor Carlo DeMaria This comparison to housing is important, because in order to solve our other pressing crisis, housing aff ordability, we need to build more housing units, but we need to do so without adding more vehicles to our streets. In the coming season, I will be taking the next step by introducing a new zoning ordinance to our Planning Board and to the City Council called a “Transportation Demand Management Ordinance or “TDM” for short. The goal of this ordinance is to require developers of new housing to reduce the number of new vehicle trips created by their projects. The City has been piloting TDM measures on several new development projects recently approved by our planning board including two projects on Broadway as well as two in the Commercial Triangle district. On these projects, the City imposed conditions that restricted access of new residents to parking both on City streets and within the development, required contributions to area shuttle bus services and the bicycle sharing system, and required transit information and passes to be provided to residents on site. The benefits of implementing TDM are felt by everyone. Fewer cars brought into the City by residents means less added congestion. The improved transit that comes from develMiddlesex Sheriff’s Office’s Warrant Apprehension Unit participated in 483 arrests in 2019 M embers of the Middlesex Sheriff ’s Offi ce (MSO) Warrant Apprehension Unit made – or assisted in – 483 arrests in calendar year 2019, Sheriff Peter J. Koutoujian announced on February 21. In total, those 483 people were wanted on more than 700 warrants – both bench and default – and faced over 1,000 felony charges and another 700-plus misdemeanors. “The members of the Warrant Apprehension Unit work hand-in-hand with our local, state and federal partners to locate and apprehend those who have attempted to evade justice,” said Koutoujian. “Many of these individuals are suspected of serious crimes ranging from domestic violence and rape to home invasion, fi rearms and murder charges.” Currently, the MSO’s Warrant Apprehension Unit is comprised of three deputy sheriff s and a member of the Lowell Police Department. Working in conjunction with state and municipal police, Warrant Apprehension Unit members assisted in the arrests of multiple homicide suspects in 2019, including Joseph McGillicuddy, 22, who was wanted in connection with the 2018 death of Anthony Luna, 24, in Lowell. “The Lowell Police Department has seen the benefi ts of working collaboratively with many law enforcement partARRESTS | SEE PAGE 19 505 Broadway Everett, MA 02149 Tel: 617-387-1120 www.gkdental.com • Family Dentistry • Crowns • Bridges • Veneers/Lumineers • Dental Implants • All on 4 Dental Implants • Emergency Dentist • Kid Friendly Dentist • Root Canals • Dentures • Invisalign Braces • Snap On Smile • Teeth Whitening We are the smile care experts for your entire family oper contributions attracts riders from all over the City (for example, the Encore shuttle that will take any Everett resident to the Chelsea Silver Line and Market Basket). Where a good TDM ordinance exists, most developers are eager to take part for two simple reasons; better certainty during their permitting process, and the fact that the construction of parking is prohibitively expensive. A single garaged parking space can cost upwards of $50,000. Meeting the current zoning regulations of 2 spaces per unit adds a $100,000 cost premium to every unit of housing, making a unit that may have otherwise been “aff ordable,” suddenly out of reach to many. The TDM ordinance provides a structure in which the City can reduce the transportation impact of a development while guiding the developer towards eff ective and MANAGEMENT | SEE PAGE 8 In House Dental Plan for $399 (Cleanings, X-Rays, Exams twice a year and 20% OFF Dental work) Schedule your FREE Consultations today

Page 4 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, February 28, 2020 Honoring one of Everett’s Bravest Former Everett Fire Chief David Butler Scores of firefighters stood in front of City Hall on Broadway to salute retired Fire Chief David Butler, who passed away from occupational cancer on February 19. Almeida-Barros holds office hours and introduces new superintendent W ard 5 School Committee Member Marcony Almeida-Barros joined parents, students, teachers and community leaders last week for Office Hours at La Comunidad, Inc. in Everett Square, where he introduced the new Everett Public Schools Superintendent, Priya Tahiliani, to the community. Almeida-Barros launched Office Hours last year to listen to and assist parents and students with concerns and suggestions outside of school hours. “We are delighted to see Marcony back at La Comuni781-321-7700 DISCOUNT FURNITURE COMPLETE LINE OF QUALITY FURNITURE AT LOW PRICES *BEDROOM SETS *DINING ROOM SETS *KITCHEN SETS ASHLEY SOFA *SOFA / LOVE SEATS *TABLES & CHAIRS *COMPUTER DESKS $399.00 ASHLEY BEDROOM SETS 895.95 $ LAYAWAY PLANS AVAILABLE 42 Willow St., Malden, Ma. Law Offices of Terrence W. Kennedy 512 Broadway, Everett • Criminal Defense • Personal Injury • Medical Malpractice Tel: (617) 387-9809 Cell: (617) 308-8178 twkennedylaw@gmail.com Many community members attended the recent Office Hours of Ward 5 School Committee Member Marcony Almeida-Barros in which new Superintendent of Schools Priya Tahiliani (center) listened closely to their many suggestions. (Courtesy Photo) dad and to welcome Superintendent Tahiliani,” said La Comunidad Executive Director Antonio Amaya. “By having the new Superintendent coming to meet directly with the community already shows her commitment to full community participation and parent engagement in our schools.” During the event, participants shared suggestions on how to improve school programs. Parent engagement in the school’s Special Education and English Language Learners Programs was part of the discussion, and both Almeida-Barros and Tahiliani listened and took notes. “This is only the first of my many visits. Parents’ engagement is one of my top priorities," said Tahiliani. ~ LETTER TO THE EDITOR ~ Councillor DiPierro urges colleagues to focus on matters at hand Dear Editor: At Monday’s Council meeting, I sat and listened as Mayor DeMaria’s attorneys answered questions and offered information regarding the Mayor’s campaign expenditures. The Mayor’s campaign expenditures are permissible under Massachusetts General Law, Chapter 55 – “Disclosure and Regulation of Campaign Expenditures and Contributions.” We, as a body were elected to represent our constituency, deliver city services to the front doors of our residents and protect the taxpayers of this community – not examine campaign finance reports. The Commonwealth’s Office of Campaign and Political Finance is the office tasked with overseeing these types of political finance reports, not the Everett City Council. I appreciate the Mayor’s attorney answering questions associated with the subject matter and providing more detail, putting an end to nasty rumors and libelous allegations. Such rumors have implications that tarnish the subject and the city as a whole and it’s high time they end. I’m not going to sit idle and allow the City Council to open itself up to lawsuits due to questions or comments made against individuals that are outside of our purview. And I’ll be damned if I continue to sit here and allow a self proclaimed “local newspaper” dictate the agenda of the Everett Council and control the business we conduct in that chamber. There are plenty of other individuals that currently have LETTER | SEE PAGE 18 STARTING AT

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, February 28, 2020 Page 5 CITY COUNCIL | FROM PAGE 1 do, counsel for DeMaria since 2016, said his client signed a proff er agreement, which allowed him to speak with federal offi cials about issues pertaining to the land which is now home to Encore Boston Harbor. However, Pappalardo said that by doing so, DeMaria was falsely portrayed as a “snitch and FBI informant.” “People who are innocent of wrongdoing will talk; they will sign a proff er agreement,” said Pappalardo. “If it wasn’t true, he would’ve been indicted; he didn’t hide behind the Fifth Amendment.” Ward 1 Councillor Fred Capone, a seasoned attorney in his own right, asked why the U.S. Attorney’s Offi ce would want to speak with DeMaria. He also maintained that a proff er agreement is only used during a criminal proceeding. However, Pappalardo quickly countered. “That’s absolutely untrue – absolutely untrue,” he said. “There’s nothing sinister about a proff er agreement.” Capone also did not appreciate the demeanor that Pappalardo had taken with the council. “I’m a little frustrated that we’re being accosted, as if we’re doing something wrong,” he said. Yet, Pappalardo said that was not his intention. “This is not a personal attack,” he said. “I’m making statements that are very clear.” In addition, Pappalardo dispelled the notion that DeMaria was involved in the $3 billion civil lawsuit against Wynn Resorts that was fi led in federal court by Sterling Suffolk Racecourse. “That’s absolutely, completely untrue,” he said. “We are dealing with matters relating to Mayor DeMaria’s political future.” Pappalardo said DeMaria was never mentioned in the Complaint and that the validity of that proceeding was even called into question by a federal judge. He said that in November 2019, the case was “dismissed with prejudice,” meaning that it can never be tried again. “I’ve been an attorney for 45 years. I’m a senior partner at a very large international law fi rm, I’m not here in connection with a criminal case,” said Pappalardo. He also addressed the $200,000 that DeMaria has spent in legal fees over the past four years. “If it were a criminal case, it would be incredibly more expensive,” he said, adding that legal fees in those cases usually total $2 million to $3 million within just nine months. In response, Capone asked that DeMaria provide the council with the invoices of the legal services rendered. Councillor-at-Large Wayne Matewsky described the city’s volatile political arena. “Everett’s a very diff erent political place,” he said. “If they can’t beat you in Everett they slander you.” Aff ordable Housing In other news, Ward 2 Councillor Stephanie Martins spoke about creating a 16-member Aff ordable Housing Task Force to represent the needs of residents with low to moderate incomes. “The goal is to identify resources and information that will reveal the depth of the housing issue in our community,” said Martins, adding that the task force will address topics such as property taxes, resident displacement and the housing lottery. “This is just the beginning.” In addition to having two councillors on the task force, the membership would also include representatives from the Housing Authority, the School Committee, the business community as well as three individuals who have been directly aff ected by the lack of aff ordable housing. Martins said the task force would meet once a month or once every two months over the course of one year. AUTOTECH 1989 SINCE Get Your Vehicle Winter Ready! OIL CHANGE SPECIAL Up to 5 Quarts of Oil (Most Vehicles) Includes FREE Brake Inspection & Safety Check Only $24.95 DRIVE IT - PUSH IT - TOW IT! CASH FOR YOUR CAR, TRUCK OR SUV! 2009 FORD F-150 CREW CAB 4X4, One Owner, Most Power Options, Only 118K Miles, Just Serviced, Trades Welcome! PRICED RIGHT! $9,500 Easy Financing Available! 2011 FORD F-150 CREW CAB Platinum Package, 4X4, Loaded, Every Option, Clean Title, Only 99K Miles, Trades Welcome! AMAZING LOW PRICE! $16,500 781-321-8841 1236 Eastern Ave • Malden EddiesAutotech.com We Pay Cash For Your Vehicle! dine drink gather enjo Friday, February 28 at 9 PM VICTIM OF CIRCUMSTANCE y Saturday, February 29 at 9 PM BACK TO THE 80'S with Danny McCarthy Trio Friday, March 6 at 7 PM RUSSO ON THE ROAD Comedy Show/Dinner/Live Band Featuring Dan Crohn Paul D'Angelo * Joe Espi Friday, March 13 at 9 PM TB12 Boston Marathon Fundraiser SIERRA Live music featuring Friday, March 20 at 9 PM BRIAN MAES BAND WILDFIRE with Kevin Herchen Saturday, March 14 at 9 PM Celebrate St. Paddy's Day! Leap Year Show! Saturday, March 7 at 9 PM ANNIE BROSBT With 43 CHURCH STREET 221 Newbury Street, Danvers For Tickets call (978) 774-7270 or www.breakawaydanvers.com

Page 6 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, February 28, 2020 Citrano joins Everett Bank as COO, CFO and executive VP E verett Bank, a 120-year-old co-operative bank based in Everett, Mass., announced recently that it has appointed John Citrano, formerly a 20-year senior leader at Belmont Savings Bank, to its executive offi ce. Citrano will serve Everett Bank in three key roles: Chief Operating Offi cer, Chief Financial Offi cer and Executive Vice President. Citrano began his career at Belmont Savings Bank as the internal auditor and rose to the position of Executive Vice President, Chief Financial Officer. He was an integral member of the bank’s executive leadership team that raised $90 million in capital from an initial public off ering and grew assets from $500 million to $3 billion – prior to its 2019 acquisition by People’s United Bank. “Bringing John into our Everett Bank family is a tremendous coup that we could not be more excited about,” said Everett Bank President & CEO Richard J. O’Neil, Jr. “John’s leadership role at a community bank of scale and his proven expertise in fi - nance and operations will greatly benefi t our bank and customers. He also brings to our bank a shared recognition of the power of community, and how banking plays an integral role in supporting the success of our fellow community members and neighbors.” “I’ve had an amazing career in banking, and am incredibly proud of my tenure at Belmont Savings Bank,” said Citrano. “So, when I was looking for my next role, I knew it had to be with an institution where there was significant opportunity for business growth. I feel very fortunate to have embarked on this journey with Everett Bank because I’m wholly aligned with the values of the bank’s leadership team. I am honored to support Richard’s vision for the bank – and to contribute to our alJohn Citrano ready strong balance sheet and reputation in the community.” Electronic malfunction causes Encore slot machine outage By Christopher Roberson S lot machine play at Encore Boston Harbor came to an unexpected halt on the evening of February 21 as a computer glitch caused the casino’s 2,800 slots to suddenly read “call attendant.” Patrons reported that during the outage their money was “stuck in machines” regardless of whether or not they won. “We experienced a brief system outage with our slot ticketing system in which we reverted to hand-payments for all guests,” Encore spokesperson Rosie Salisbury said in a written statement. Casino offi cials declined to release any information as to how long the slot machines were out of service or what they intend to do to prevent this from happening in the future. Elaine Driscoll, spokesperson for the Massachusetts Gaming Commission, said the commissioners were notifi ed about the outage “Encore is taking this matter seriously and employing the necessary steps to fully resolve the issue and avoid a future occurrence,” she said. “Casinos are required to maintain a robust contingency and backup system to ensure a swift response, minimize customer inconvenience and protect the integrity of the games.” SKATING CENTER www.Roller-World.com | 781-231-1111 ATM on site Sunday Located Adjacent to Rite Aid Pharmacy in Saugus Plaza, South Bound Route 1 MBTA Bus Route 429 FREE WI-FI - 2 WIDE SCREEN TV’S FULLY AIR CONDITIONED WINTER SKATING SCHEDULE ATTENTION! 12-8 p.m. $7.50 Monday Private Parties Tuesday School & PTO GROUPS 7:30-10:30 p.m. Adult Night 18+ only $8.50 Wednesday Private Parties Thursday Private Parties 3-11 p.m. $7.50 Friday Saturday Admission after 6 p.m. $8.50 12-11 p.m. $7.50 Admission after 6 p.m. $8.50 Skates included in price/Blades $3 Bowling Alleys, 2 snack bars, video games. Ice cream shop, 2 skating floors (group rates call ahead) Private parties every day. School Vacation Weeks 12-8 p.m. Admission $7.50 Win a trip for 2 to Las Vegas Bellagio Hotel Jet Blue Air 5 days / 4 nights Your school PTO can raffle the trip to make substantial money for your group. Call for details. BIRTHDAY PARTIES $11.50/Person, min. of 10 kids. Price includes Adm. + Roller Skates. Cake, soda, paper goods, 20 tokens for birthday person plus 100 Redemption Tickets and a gift from Roller World in one of our private BP Rooms.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, February 28, 2020 Page 7 Catching up with old friends RL Electronics Inc. President Ray Lepore of Everett (left) and Utiltall Managing Director Josep Sabate of Barcelona, Spain, with Mayor Carlo DeMaria at the Mayor’s Office in City Hall (Advocate Photo by Christopher Roberson) Shown above from left to right are State Senator Sal DiDomenico, RL Electronics Inc. President Ray Lepore, Utiltall Managing Director Josep Sabate and State Representative Joseph McGonagle in the Senate Chambers at the State House. (Courtesy Photo) Shown at left, from left to right are RL Electronics Inc. President Ray Lepore, Steve and Lydia Rocco and Utiltall Managing Director Josep Sabate at Rare Steakhouse at Encore Boston Harbor. (Courtesy Photo)

Page 8 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, February 28, 2020 DiDomenico receives Women’s Bar Association Public Official of the Year Award S tate Senator Sal DiDomenico was recently presented with the 2020 Public Official of the Year Award from the Women’s Bar Association (WBA) of Massachusetts in honor of his longstanding support of civil legal aid funding and legislation in support of children and families. DiDomenico accepted the award at the WBA Legislative Breakfast at the Massachusetts State House alongside Representative Marjorie Decker. The pair were honored for their partnership in sponsoring legislation to repeal the state’s family cap and end deep poverty in the Commonwealth. “Thank you to the Women’s Bar Association of Massachusetts for presenting me with this honor,” said DiDomenico. “I have spent my Senate career advocating for children and families, and I am proud to share the same values with not only the State Senator Sal DiDomenico receives the Women’s Bar Association of Massachusetts 2020 Public Official of the Year Award alongside co-honoree State Representative Marjorie Decker. (Courtesy Photo) WBA as a force itself, but all of their members as well. Together, we are working towards the same goal of a better tomorrow for women, children and all working families in our Commonwealth.” DiDomenico has been a longCheverus Catholic All Class Reunion March 5 T he Cheverus Catholic School will be hosting an all class reunion Thursday, March 5, 2020 at 6:30 PM at the Monsignor Foley Hall Entrance, 30 Irving St., Malden. Wine and Hor D’oevres will be served. To RSVP, call Diana at (781) 3246584 by Feb. 14, 2020. time supporter of civil legal aid funding and has always made this line item in the state budget a top priority. Civil legal aid organizations provide advice and representation at no cost to low-income individuals who need help with issues related to housing, domestic violence, and healthcare, among other serious legal issues. During his time in the Massachusetts Senate, the legal aid line item has steadily increased to support more working families who need these services. Additionally, DiDomenico has been the lead Senate sponsor of the legislative priorities for the Lift Our Kids Coalition, of which the WBA of Massachusetts is a member. Because of DiDomenico, Decker and the Lift Our Kids Coalition’s efforts, in 2019, the Massachusetts Legislature repealed the state’s family cap – which barred benefits for children conceived while or soon after the family began receiving assistance – by a nearly unanimous vote. Approximately 11,000 previously excluded children are now receiving benefits. However, because the benefits are so low, families continue to struggle to pay for necessities. DiDomenico, Decker and the Coalition are now focusing their efforts on two bills – Senate bill S.36, An Act to lift kids out of deep poverty, and House Bill H.102, An Act to reduce deep poverty among kids – to ensure that no child in the Commonwealth lives below half the federal poverty line. Last winter the bills were referred to the House’s and Senate’s Ways and Means Committees. Schiavo Club recognized for ongoing charitable work Mayor Carlo DeMaria recently presented a citation to the Schiavo Club for its dedication and generosity to Everett. The Schiavo Club has graciously donated its hall, food and money to any cause for Everett residents. On Monday night, the Schiavo Club continued its generosity by donating $200 to Veterans Services, bringing the total to $2,000 for the year. Last year the Schiavo Club donated more than $36,000 to charity, including toy drives, Thanksgiving dinner and Brandon Conde’s fundraiser. (Photo Courtesy of the City of Everett) MANAGEMENT | FROM PAGE 3 reliable means of providing mobility to their residents. TDM is not new or novel. Some of our neighboring communities, who we look to as examples, have effectively used TDM to hold flat, or even reduce total vehicle trips in a neighborhood even as millions, yes millions, of square feet of new development took place. As we look to solve our housing affordability crisis, our environmental crisis and our transportation crisis, passing a Transportation Demand Management ordinance is must. I look forward to working with our boards and council to that end this spring.                                        

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, February 28, 2020 Page 9 City Council’s Public Safety Committee Tours Temporary Fire Station Lawrence A. Simeone Jr. Attorney-at-Law ~ Since 1989 ~ * Corporate Litigation * Criminal/Civil * MCAD * Zoning/Land Court * Wetlands Litigation * Workmen’s Compensation * Landlord/Tenant Litigation * Real Estate Law * Construction Litigation * Tax Lein * Personal Injury * Bankruptcy * Wrongful Death * Zoning/Permitting Litigation 300 Broadway, Suite 1, Revere * 781-286-1560 Lsimeonejr@simeonelaw.net Pictured from left to right Firefi ghters Seth McCullough and Scott Hogan, Councillor-at-Large John Hanlon, Ward 2 Councillor Stephanie Martins, Ward 6 Councillor Michael McLaughlin and Fire Department Captain William Hurley. (Courtesy photo) Special to Th e Advocate F ollowing a recent meeting of the City Council’s Committee on Government Operations, Public Safety and Public Service addressing possible air quality concerns at the Temporary Fire Station, the Legislative Committee of Local 143 welcomed the members of the City Council’s Committee to tour their temporary living quarters located at the Old High School. Fire crews have been temporarily stationed at the location during the renovation of the Hancock Station and during the stagnant renovation of Central Station on Broadway. The renovation has now taken longer than initially projected, extending the less-than-ideal living conditions of the fi remen. A Plymovent system has been installed at the Temporary Station as the Fire Department and the City of Everett quickly worked to address the air quality concerns brought up during the Public Safety Committee meeting. “I am thankful to Councilor Martins as Chair of the Public Safety Committee for giving the members the fi rsthand view of the life and living conditions at the temporary fi re station located in the old Everett High School. “We also appreciate Mayor DeMaria’s commitment to working with Councilor Le and our members to ensure quick results for the exhaust vent system in the building. I hope to see Central Fire Station completed as soon as possible so our firefighters can go back home,” said Ward 6 Councillor Michael McLaughlin, who is a member of the committee. Ward 2 Councillor Stephanie Martins, who has met with the Fire and Police Chiefs and toured the city’s public safety facilities, intends to bring the committee along to do the same. “I am proud of the work of the comEverett police officer facing charges following domestic quarrel By Christopher Roberson E verett Police Offi cer Dino D’Andrea was recently taken into custody by his fellow offi cers following a domestic dispute shortly after 2 a.m. on February 23. D’Andrea, 32, has been with the Police Department for the past eight years. According to the Middlesex County District Attorney’s Offi ce, when police arrived at the Elm Street residence, they found D’Andrea engaged in a heated argument with Jennifer Peters, also 32. Police later learned that the dispute allegedly became physical before they arrived on the scene. D’Andrea and Peters were subsequently taken into custody and arraigned in Malden District Court on February 24. D’Andrea was charged with assault and battery on a household member and intimidation of a witness. Peters was charged with assault and battery on a household member. Judge Emily Karstetter released D’Andrea and Peters on personal recognizance. They are due back in court on April 3. Police Chief Steven Mazzie said D’Andrea will be on paid administrative leave until an investigation is completed. mittee and look forward to having the committee be a platform for important discussions, transparency, and to elevate the voices of our Public Safety personnel,” said Martins. Start Your Weekend at the Marina Dance Party! Saturday, February 29 at 9 PM Dance to the Hits from House to Techno DJ LOGIK Friday, February 28 at 9 PM Enjoy the Musical Stylings of BILLY PEZZULO MONDAY'S SHUCK! $1.00 Oysters Book your next Function with us! Free Parking • Water Views Call 781-629-3798 SUNDAY BRUNCH BUFFET Only $19.95 / 11am-2pm Featuring Al Whitney Jazz Band BOOK YOUR NEXT FUNCTION WITH US * GIFT CARDS AMPLE FREE www.marinaatthewharf.com 543 North Shore Rd. Revere 781-629-3798 PARKING AMAZING WATER VIEWS

Page 10 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, February 28, 2020 Everett Black History Honorees O Diamond Ferri D “Three-time Grey Cup Champion” iamond Ferri’s feats in the backfield for Everett High School were legendary. Diamond was quick, agile, hard-hitting and graceful, all at the same time. He was a complete player on both sides of the ball and helped lead Everett to two Super Bowls. In his senior year, he was ranked as the 98th top high school prospect in the nation, 1st in Massachusetts and the 13th highest ranked running back in the nation. He was highly recruited and chose to commit to Syracuse. Things didn’t go as smoothly with the Orange, and he was moved to the defensive side of the ball as a safety. However, on November 27, 2004, Diamond put on a display of twoway football that will stand the test of time. With their starting running back sidelined and their backup injured early, Syracuse turned to Ferri, and he more than delivered. While still lining up at safety on the defense, Diamond took over at halfback and carried the ball 28 times for 141 yards and two touchdowns. He also picked off a Matt Ryan pass and returned it 44 yards for another touchdown, and Syracuse upset #17 Boston College 4317. As a result, he became the only player in Big East history to win both Offensive and Defensive Player of the Week in the same week. Later that year he went on to be named an All Big East First Team Selection, a ECAC Division I All-Star and Syracuse’s MVP. Entering the NFL draft, teams weren’t sure what they would get in Ferri – a halfback, a safety or special teamer. As a result, he went undrafted but was signed by the Giants and then the Falcons. Atlanta allocated him to NFL Europa, where he played running back for the Amsterdam Admirals. Ferri averaged 4.0 yards for the Admirals on 84 carries for 333 yards and two TDs. He also served a return specialist for the Admirals, who went on to but lost the championship to the Frankfurt Galaxy. Omar Easy, PhD mar Easy was blessed with a prototypical American “Running to success” Omar’s chiseled features, sefootball body that any high school coach would covet; the only problem was that Easy wasn’t from America. Omar grew up in Jamaica running track and playing soccer and cricket. To Omar, six points was what you scored by hitting a cricket ball across the boundary line of the field without a bounce, a sixer, not for crossing the goal line on the gridiron. When Omar’s mother moved the family to Everett, Coach John DiBiaso took just one look at Omar and knew he belonged on the football field. On his first day of football practice, he showed up with soccer shin pads instead of a helmet, expecting to play his brand of soccer. What Omar saw was different from anything he had ever seen before. In Jamaica, Omar ran track because he liked to run and played socDiamond Ferri After a short stint with the Toronto Argonauts and a semipro team in Lowell, Diamond caught on with the Arizona Cardinals. His stay with the Cardinals, however, would be short as well. In 2007, he signed with the CFL’s Montreal Alouettes. Unfortunately, he missed the last three weeks of the season when he was diagnosed with acute pancreatitis. He would return next year and showed great promise as the bulkedup Ferri led the Alouettes in most tackles for losses and finished second for most tackles and most interceptions. Diamond’s nose for the ball caused him to usually finish in the top three on his teams in fumbles caused or recovered. Diamond would go on to win three Grey Cup Championships: two with Montreal (2009-2010) and one with the Saskatchewan Roughriders (2013). It was in 2013 that a video featuring Ferri became an internet sensation. After intercepting a pass and dodging tacklers, the 5-11, 223 lbs. Ferri was hit by Edmonton’s 6-11, 340 lbs. offensive lineman Matt O’Donnell and knocked to the sideline. Ferri stayed down for awhile but soon got up to the cheers of the crowd. His career ended in 2014. —This information is from the book “They Came from Everett,” which is available at bookblues. com; author Mike Matarazzo is a retired Everett City Clerk and historian. rious demeanor and size made him look much older than he was, and the rumors flew. Omar, however, ignored them and spent his time concentrating on learning the game and on his academics. The more Omar learned about the opportunities that big-time football could provide, the more attention and effort he gave it. At Everett High, Omar was fortunate that he didn’t need to carry the team. In his junior year, Everett was stacked in the backfield with P.J. Eason, Jeff Quigley and a mobile QB in Anthony Nazzaro. Easy was the third leading scorer, and the Tide finished 8-1 but was banned from the Super Bowl for an “unauthorized” trip to Florida. To make matters worse, The Boston Globe did not deem a single Everett player as worthy of All-Scholastic designation. The Tide entered 1996 with Dr. Omar Easy did make it to a couple of minor bowl games, they were a mediocre team, which makes the lack of opportunities for Omar even more puzzling. In four years with the Nittany Lions, Omar averaged just under 39 carries per season, and at one point had considered transferring. Omar was never in a position at Penn State to get into a groove or to see multiple situations that would benefit him in the future. Easy, however, was still an intriguing prospect for NFL teams. His size, power and quickness could not be ignored. Despite carrying the rock just 45 times in his senior year, he was invited to the Blue-Gray College AllStar Game and scored a TD, leaping over the defender from short yardage. Omar was named MVP of the classic. In April of 2002, the Kansas Dr. Omar Easy during his days at Penn State. cer and cricket because he was athletic and playing was fun. He soon discovered that they didn’t play football in Everett for fun, they played to win. Athletically, Omar took to the game quickly, but that wasn’t good enough for the studious young man. He studied film and approached the game with the same mental intensity that he approached his academics. Unknown to Coach DiBiaso, and even Omar himself, this physical specimen had a serious medical problem. Despite his peak physical condition, Omar would appear easily winded and it just didn’t make sense. Tests revealed that Easy had exercised-induced asthma. a huge chip on their shoulders. Mike Borgonzi and Easy were a punishing duo that no defense was anxious to tackle. They tied for the high scorers on the team and led EHS to an undefeated season and a trip to the Super Bowl, where they lost to Xaverian. Omar was chosen as a consensus high school All-American and committed to Division 1 powerhouse Penn State and Joe Paterno. Omar still had a lot to learn about football, but Penn State had an eager student with great natural ability, but they never developed it. Penn State’s offense was becoming more predictable and their record showed it. While they City Chiefs entered the draft with an eye toward defense; in seven rounds, they drafted just one offensive player. In the fourth round, with the 107th overall pick, the Chiefs chose Omar Easy. Kansas City appeared to be a good landing spot for Omar. With a players’ coach in Dick Vermeill and a strong backfield to learn from in running back Priest Holmes and fullback Tony Richardson, Omar seemed to be in position to develop into a quality NFL player. Omar did not keep his good fortune to himself. In 2003 he created the Easy Way Foundation to educate kids about what they need to do to prevent an asthma attack, and what to do when you have an attack. It also provided much-needed equipment to schools to help treat a sudden attack. He also expanded the foundation’s mission to help children at risk in other areas. A sprained knee limited Omar’s rookie season, but he was making a name for himself as a special teamer and was quickly anOMAR | SEE PAGE 26

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, February 28, 2020 Page 11 ~ UPCOMING EVENTS AT THE EVERETT PUBLIC LIBRARIES ~ Fun Friday: Foam Mosaics Parlin Memorial Library Friday, February 28 Come to the Parlin Memorial Library Children’s Room to add to our community mosaic and make a mosaic crown! For all ages – 11:00 a.m.-4:00 p.m. – while supplies last. Family Storytime Parlin Memorial Library Monday, March 9 at 10:00 a.m. Come to the Parlin Library at 11:00 a.m. on Monday to read books, sing songs, explore movements and more. For toddlers and preschoolers (and their grown-ups.) – no registration required. Resume Assistance Shute Memorial Library Monday, March 9 at 10:30 and 11:30 a.m. Do you need help sprucing up an old resume? Sign up for a 30-minute appointment at the Shute Memorial Library with your personal resume writing coach anytime between 10:30 a.m.-11:30 a.m.! Please call us at 617-394-2308 with any inquiries or to register. Murder Mystery Monday Parlin Memorial Library Monday, March 9 at 6:00 p.m. Join us as we explore the many different genres of Mysteries: cozy, forensic, historical and futuristic. We meet on the second Monday of the month at 6:00 p.m. The book of the month is available at the Parlin Circulation Desk. All Mystery Lovers are welcome! Author Event with Joanna Schaffhausen Parlin Memorial Library Tuesday, March 10 at 7:00 p.m. Back by very popular demand, Joanna Schaffhausen will discuss her latest in the Ellery Hathaway series, “All the Best Lies.” Described by Booklist as "A gripping (and sometimes steamy) read. A closing twist will shock readers, who will hold their breath for the next from Schaffhausen.” Computer Basics 101 Shute Memorial Library Wednesday, March 11 at 10:30, 11:00 and 11:30 a.m. Not familiar with the computer? Learn the basics of how to start up and shut down a computer, navigate the operating system and applications, perform basic functions, how to pull up a word processor and even use a web browser to navigate the internet! This class is intended for computer novices. This program is free and open to the public. By appointment only for 30-minute time slots between 10:30 a.m.-11:30 a.m. Please call the Shute Information Desk at 617-3942308 to register. Babytime Parlin Memorial Library Wednesday, March 11 at 11:00 a.m. Come to the Parlin Memorial Library at 11:00 a.m. for our monthly Babytime. This program is ideal for children up to 24 months, and focuses on songs, movement, action rhymes, and simple stories. No registration required. Video Game Afternoons Shute Memorial Library Wednesday and Friday, March 11 and 13 at 3:30 p.m. Come play awesome new PS4, Nintendo Switch, or Gear VR games at the Shute Library! This program is every Wednesday and Friday during the month of March! This program is for tweens and teens ages 1118. Please call us at 617394-2308 with any questions. Fun Friday: Lucky Day Parlin Memorial Library Friday, March 13 from 11:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. It’s Friday the 13th! Test your luck in the Parlin Children’s Room with luckthemed activities and crafts – 11:00 a.m.-4:00 p.m. Get Crafty! Make a Leprechaun! Parlin Memorial Library Saturday, March 14 at 2:00 p.m. In honor of St. Patrick’s Day, join us in making a fun, quirky leprechaun! All materials are provided. For ages 13+ – sign up at the Parlin Information Desk – 617-394-2302. Koutoujian named president of Major County Sheriff's Association Esteemed author, attorney captivates Kiwanis Club Hon. R. Marc Kantrowitz an author and retired judge, was the recent guest speaker at the Everett Kiwanis Club’s luncheon at the EHS Crimson Café, where he captivated the membership with his book “Old Whiskey and Young Women: American True Crime Tales of Murder, Sex and Scandal.” He is pictured with Kiwanis Club members Rafael Santos and Atty. John Mackey (left). (Advocate photo by JD Mitchell) St. Anthony School’s “centenarians” celebrate 100th Day of School L ooking the part, St. Anthony’s School elementary students dressed in attire appropriate of their 100th day in school. The “centenarians” still felt their youthful selves despite the numbers of days toiling over the ABC’s. (Photos courtesy of Maria Giggie) Middlesex County Sheriff Peter Koutoujian was recently sworn in as president the Major County Sheriff's Association President in Washington D.C. Koutoujian had previously served as the association's vice president and the chairman of its Communications Committee. (Courtesy Photo)

Page 12 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, February 28, 2020 Everett Community Meeting Mayor Carlo DeMaria and representatives from various departments throughout the City of Everett hosted a community meeting at the Parlin MemorialLibrary on Thursday night. The public was invited to ask questions about housing, city developments, transportation, parking, and anything else that they wished to discuss. Mayor Carlo DeMaria hosted a community meeting on Thursday evening, welcoming residents to ask questions and engage in discussion Representatives from departments from Everett were on hand alongside Mayor Carlo DeMaria to answer questions State Representative Joe McGonagle attended the community meeting in Everett on Thursday evening Rev. Mimi was in the audience at the community meeting Sal Sacro was amongst community members to ask questions at the community meeting Greg St. Louis, Director of Engineering, answered questions on behalf of the city Everett resident Tek Yadav asked a question about housing Senator Sal DiDomenico attended the community meeting, addressing the crowd and answering questions Jay Monty, transportation planner, discussed future plans for the city of Everett Laurence Arinello asked questions at the community meeting in Everett on Thursday Jay Monty and Mayor Carlo DeMaria answered questions about transportation, a hot topic for the evening Gene Daniel participated in the community meeting at the Parlin Library State Representative Joe McGonagle welcomed residents and invited them to ask questions. (Advocate Photos by Katy Rogers)

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, February 28, 2020 Page 13

Page 14 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, February 28, 2020 Everett celebrates Black History Month at EHS Luncheon Recognizes honorees Omar Easy and Stanley Chamblain Mayor Carlo DeMaria praised award recipients. AnnLaurie Pierre and Mayor Carlo DeMaria presented Dr. Omar Easy with an award on Wednesday. AnnLaurie Pierre introduced herself and spoke about the club. Mayor Carlo DeMaria was pleased to present Dr. Omar Easy with a Certificate from the City of Everett. Bea Boisvert spoke about Black History Month at the luncheon. Student Mihret Amare recited “A Ray of Hope” by Dr. Laverne Jackson-Harvey. Briana Delarosa shared a speech about Dr. Omar Easy. Dr. Omar Easy and Stanley Michael Chamblain were honored during a Black History Month Luncheon at Everett High School. Dr. Omar Easy was honored by Mayor Carlo DeMaria at a Luncheon on Thursday. Ms. Nicola Jones welcomed guests to the Black History Month Luncheon. Guerline Alcy attended the Black History Month Luncheon at Everett High School on Wednesday. AnnLaurie Pierre and Mayor Carlo DeMaria awarded Stanley Chamblain. Shani Headley spoke about Stanley Chamblain during the Luncheon. Interim Superintendent of Schools Janice Gauthier attended to congratulated award recipients. Ms. Sashae Walls welcomed guests to the Black History Month Luncheon at Everett High School. Everett High School students sang “Lift Every Voice and Sing” during the luncheon.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, February 28, 2020 Page 15 Stanley Chamblain was honored by the Young Black Excellence Club on Wednesday. Mayor Carlo DeMaria congratulated Stanley Chamblain. Stanley Chamblain thanked guests for his recognition. Dr. Omar Easy was recognized by the Young Black Excellence Club on Wednesday afternoon. Stanley Chamblain shared a touching moment with his mother, Maggie. Students in the Young Black Excellence Club were pleased to put together a luncheon for Black History Month. Students from the Empowering Young Black Excellence Club attended the Luncheon. A crowd enjoyed lunch at Everett High School while honoring Dr. Omar Easy and Stanley Chamblain. Easton Easy, Dr. Omar Easy’s son, proudly looked up at his father. Ian Syblis and Eason Easy recorded the speaking segments. (Advocate Photos by Katy Rogers)

Page 16 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, February 28, 2020 Tide routs Methuen in first-round playoff By Greg Phipps G iven the final result, it was a surprise of sorts when the Everett High School boys basketball team found itself trailing at the end of one quarter during Div. 1 North first-round playoff action on Monday night at the Everett High School gym. It didn’t take long for the Crimson Tide to find their legs and eventually storm away to a convincing 6634 victory over the Methuen Rangers. The win advanc ed fourth-seeded Everett to the quarterfinals, in which it hosts No. 5 Cambridge Rindge & Latin on Friday at home (scheduled 7 p.m. tip). Cambridge defeated 12th-seeded Peabody by 18 points in its first-round contest. Against 13th-seeded Methuen, the Tide appeared a bit off balance in the opening period, as the upstart Rangers used a disciplined zone defense approach to disrupt the Tide’s offensive attack and take a 12-11 lead into the second quarter. As the game progressed, it was apparent that Everett’s quickness and athleticism was taking control. Behind 16-13 early in the second period, the Tide went on a game-altering 16-2 run to close out the first half and enter intermission ahead 29-18. From there, Methuen was never able to mount a threat, managing to score just 16 points in the entire second half against the Tide’s suffocating defense. Everett head coach Stanley Chamblain said his young squad, with just one senior player on the roster, may have been a little too hyped up for the game. “I thought our team opened the first quarter with a minor case of the jitters – opening round of the tournament, PLAYOFF | SEE PAGE 17 Everett’s Kevin Ariste looks to make a power move beneath the basket in Monday’s first-round contest. Everett guards Omar Quilter and Brandon Johnson pressure a Methuen player in Monday’s first-round playoff win at home. (Advocate Photos by Greg Phipps)

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, February 28, 2020 Page 17 CORRECTION PLAYOFF | FROM PAGE 16 so I expected them to play with a bit of nervousness,” he said. What had the coach feeling good about the overall effort was the ability to shake off the slow start. “I thought [our players] responded well as the game went on,” said Chamblain. “They really turned it up on the defensive end and never looked back.” Guards Omar Quilter (a team-high 15 points) and senior Brandon Johnson (five steals) made life difficult for the Methuen ballhandlers by presEverett freshman guard Roger Vasquez looks to pass off in Monday’s playoff victory over Methuen. Carolann Cardinale I n the last two editions of The Everett Advocate, Everett High School senior girls’ basketball player Carolann Cardinale was incorrectly identified as Candace Cardinale. The Advocate regrets this error. Sellout crowd attends February Vacation youth clinic M ayor Carlo DeMaria is pleased to announce that 100 Everett children attended a sold-out weeklong February Vacation youth clinic at the Everett Community Health and Wellness Center. “I’m happy we offer a safe place for children in our community to spend their February Vacation. This clinic allows children to have fun, while also staying fit. They’re able to learn how to incorporate physical activity and healthy nutrition into their everyday routine,” said DeMaria. For the entire week, children ages six to 14 participated in a series of events and activities. Everett youngsters learned about animals, engaged in physical activity and toured Everett City Hall for a lesson on city government. The clinic also focused on healthy nutrition classes while offering daily healthy lunch and snacks. The City of Everett will offer another Youth Clinic for April Vacation. Signups for the clinic will begin in March. Tide players Kevin Ariste and John Monexant challenge this closein shot during first-half action on Monday. CORRECTION I n the February 21 edition of The Everett Advocate, it was incorrectly reported that there were 101 fatal overdoses in the city last year and 180 fatalities in 2017. This is corrected to say that those figures represent the total number of overdoses for each year. There were a total of 15 overdose fatalities in 2017 and seven fatalities in 2019. The Advocate regrets this error. suring the ball and forcing mistakes. The Tide also dominated under the glass, led by Roby Dormevil with eight rebounds and Franky Aubourg with five boards. They would each finish with 10 points. Other contributors were John Monexant, Dimitry Philippe and Kyle Alcy with six points each. The Tide improved to 17-4 overall with the win, and Chamblain hopes his unit can maintain the intensity on the defensive end. “That’s been our identity all season: to play hard defensively and let the rest of the game just come to us.”

Page 18 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, February 28, 2020 LETTER | FROM PAGE 4 or have had issues with the Offi ce of Campaign and Political Finance. These matters are outside of our legislative duties. The City Council Chambers are not a place to air dirty laundry. Let the oversight mechanisms that are in place run their course and let’s conduct the business the people have elected us to do. At times I look around the City and see individuals at odds – sometimes confusing campaigning with governing. Do that on people’s door steps, not in the council chambers. I implore my colleagues to look around this city, recognize the progress we’ve made and come up with ways to aggressively continue this record level of growth. We can’t do it unless we work together. We have become a city that so many of our neighbors envy. Our fi nancial stability is unmatched and yet we continue to aggressively move forward and strive for excellence. Our city is seeLETTER | SEE PAGE 19

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, February 28, 2020 Page 19 ARRESTS | FROM PAGE 3 ners over the years,” said Lowell Police Superintendent Kelly Richardson. “Having the ability to work with the Massachusetts State Police, the Middlesex Sheriff’s Office and the Middlesex District Attorney’s Office ensures that people that evade responsibility for their unlawful actions are brought to justice. As the numbers reflect, this partnership has made great strides in making our streets a safer place for our community, and for that I am personally grateful.” Following an investigation by Marlborough Police investigators, Warrant Apprehension Unit deputies worked with members of the Massachusetts State Police’s Violent Fugitive Apprehension Section (VFAS) and the Marlborough and Westborough Police Departments to locate and apprehend Dennis Orellana, 34, of Westborough, and Hilin Orellana, 26, of Marlborough, on charges of rape of child. In addition to the 483 arrests, the team worked to return 19 people previously captured by law enforcement outside the Commonwealth to face charges in Massachusetts, including individuals wanted for charges including kidnapping, stalking, indecent assault & battery on a child under 14, and rape of a child. “Our office relies on our collaborative partnership with the Middlesex Sheriff’s Warrant Apprehension Unit to make certain that individuals facing criminal charges in Massachusetts are held accountable for their actions. These cases involve serious allegations and often involve individuals who pose a significant danger to the community, making this work critical to protecting public safety,” said Middlesex District Attorney Marian Ryan. Individuals with information regarding wanted fugitives within Middlesex County may contact the Warrant Apprehension Unit at 617-682-4890. LETTER | FROM PAGE 18 ing unprecedented levels of private investment and employment. With such growth come challenges. But there is no challenge that can’t be overcome when we work together. When I first ran for office in 2015, I ran with a goal of uniting municipal government. Let’s work together to achieve that. Let’s put our differences aside and make Everett an even better place to work, live and raise a family. Sincerely, Anthony DiPierro Councilor Ward 3

Page 20 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, February 28, 2020 City to get $100K to fund new Shared Services Alliance By Christopher Roberson E verett was recently selected by the Baker-Polito Administration for a $100,000 grant to develop a Shared Services Alliance. The alliance will function in concert with Nurtury, CCAB and the United Way of Massachusetts Bay and Merrimack Valley. The objective will be to “strengthen the business model of childcare programs by providing business education, individual coaching on pedagogical practices and group professional development.” The grant is part of a $2 million push under the state’s Urban Agenda Grant Program, which was launched four years ago. The program focuses on “promoting economic vitality in urban neighborhoods by fostering partnerships for growth that capitalize on unique local assets and community-driven responses to challenges.” To date, communities throughout the Commonwealth have received more than $6 million from this program since 2015. “Our administration is committed to partnering with local leaders and community organizations that are on the ground in urban neighborhoods to encourage collaborative, high-impact projects that directly impact the quality of life and access to opportunity of residents,” said Governor Charlie Baker in a written statement. “The flexibility of the Urban Agenda Program enables investments in a wide range of initiatives that train unemployed individuals for jobs, assist local entrepreneurs and prepare small businesses for success.” Lt. Governor Karyn Polito also underscored the importance of having this program in Massachusetts. “Urban Agenda grants are one of the tools that allow our administration to tackle local challenges around workforce training and provide support to urban small businesses and entrepreneurs that have the potential to create strong and vibrant downtowns,” she said. “Our administration has always emphasized collaboration and homegrown solutions, and today’s awards embrace innovative projects that will expand access to economic prosperity.”

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, February 28, 2020 Page 21 THE HOUSE AND SENATE. There were no roll calls in the House or Senate last week, This week, Beacon Hill Roll Call record local senators’ votes on amendments to the “Mental Health ABC Act,” aimed at making major changes in the mental health care system in Massachusetts. Supporters say the bill removes barriers to and expands access to mental health care, boosts the industry’s workforce and strengthens the quality of coverage. PEDIATRIC MENTAL HEALTH CARE TASK FORCE (S 2519) Senate 37-0 approved an amendment creating a pediatric mental health care task force to conduct a comprehensive analysis of the delivery of pediatric mental health services in the state and make recommendations to improve the availability, access and cost-eff ectiveness of these services. Amendment supporters said there are thousands of children with treatable mental disorders who are not receiving proper mental health treatment and are falling through the cracks. They argued that the waiting period for a bed in an appropriate facility is too long and these kids are suff ering. (A “Yes” vote is for the amendment.) Sen. Sal DiDomenico Yes CONFIDENTIALITY FOR CORRECTIONS OFFICERS (S 2519) Senate 37-0 approved an amendment adding corrections offi cers to a current law that ensures confi dentiality for police, fi re, EMTs and other fi rst responders who seek mental health service or referrals from a peer counselor. “Adding correctional officers … means they will be afforded the same protections as fi refi ghters, police offi cers and EMTs when seeking confi dential mental health assistance,” said the amendment’s sponsor Sen. Michael Moore (D-Millbury). “Those that work in corrections are subject to traumatic incidents on a routine basis, making access to confi dential mental health treatment critical to eff orts in preventing suicide among correction offi cers.” (A “Yes” vote is for the amendment.) Sen. Sal DiDomenico Yes CHILDREN UNDER 22 (S 2519) Senate 37-0 approved an amendment to ensure that individuals under the age of 22 in the emergency room who are in need of inpatient or residential psychiatric treatment are placed in an appropriate facility within 48 hours of admission to the emergency department. “As the former chair of the Committee on Children, Families and Persons with Disabilities, I am especially sensitive to the urgency of taking care of our most vulnerable young people at a time when failing to treat them can exacerbate their issues and lead to their longer-term failure to thrive,” said Sen. Joan Lovely (D-Salem). “I am pleased that my Senate colleagues unanimously voted to pass my amendment to ensure children under 22 receive appropriate emergency psychiatric treatment.” (A “Yes” vote is for the amendment.) Sen. Sal DiDomenico Yes HOW LONG WAS LAST WEEK'S SESSION? Beacon Hill Roll Call tracks the length of time that the House and Senate were in session each week. Many legislators say that legislative sessions are only one aspect of the Legislature's job and that a lot of important work is done outside of the House and Senate chambers. They note that their jobs also involve committee work, research, constituent work and other matters that are important to their districts. Critics say that the Legislature does not meet regularly or long enough to debate and vote in public view on the thousands of pieces of legislation that have been fi led. They note that the infrequency and brief length of sessions are misguided and lead to irresponsible late-night sessions and a mad rush to act on dozens of bills in the days immediately preceding the end of an annual session. During the week of February 17-21, the House met for a total of 20 minutes while the Senate met for a total of 40 minutes. Mon. February 17 No House session No Senate session Tues. February 18 House 11:03 a.m. to 11:12 a.m. Senate 11:20 a.m. to 11:52 a.m. No Senate session Wed. February 19 No House session Thurs. February 20 House 11:02 a.m. to 11:13 a.m. Senate 11:13 a.m. to 11:21 a.m. Fri. February 21 No House session No Senate session Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at bob@beaconhillrollcall.com a enioroniior avvy Senior avvyav avyvy vvy vy enioorniiori nio Ten Things Medicare Doesn’t Cover Dear Savvy Senior, I will be enrolling in Medicare in a few months and would like to fi nd out what they don’t cover so I can avoid any surprises. Almost 65 Dear Almost, While Medicare (Part A and B) covers a wide array of health care services after you turn 65, it doesn’t cover everything. If you need or want certain services that aren’t covered, you’ll have to pay for them yourself unless you have other insurance, or you enroll in a Medicare Advantage health plan, which may off er some additional benefi ts. Here’s a look at some commonly needed medical services that original Medicare doesn’t pay for. Most dental care: Routine dental care including checkups, cleanings, fi llings, tooth extractions and dentures are not covered by Medicare. However, some Medicare Advantage plans do cover basic dental care services. Routine vision care and eyeglasses: Medicare does not cover routine eye exams, eyeglasses and contact lenses (except following cataract surgery), but tests, treatments and surgeries for medical eye diseases like cataracts, glaucoma and macular degeneration are covered. Some Medicare Advantage plans do offer routine vision benefi ts. Alternative medicine: Acupuncture, chiropractic services (except to fi x subluxation of the spine), and other types of alternative or complementary care are not covered by Medicare. Prescription drugs: Medicare (Part A and B) doesn’t provide coverage for outpatient prescription drugs, but you can buy a separate Part D prescription-drug policy that does, or a Medicare Advantage plan that covers both medical and drug costs. Cosmetic surgery: Most cosmetic procedures are not covered; however, if the surgery is due to an injury or deformity, it might pay. For example, Medicare will cover a breast prosthesis for breast cancer survivors. Hearing aids: Medicare will not pay for hearing exams or hearing aids, but may cover a hearing and balance exam if your doctor determines it’s necessary. Some Medicare Advantage plans do off er hearing benefi ts. Long-term care: Nursing home care and assisted living facilities are not covered by Medicare. But, Medicare will help pay up to 100 days of skilled nursing or rehabilitation care immediately following a hospital stay of three or more days. Personal home care: If you need to hire help for bathing, dressing or getting out of bed, Medicare typically won’t cover these costs either, unless you are homebound and are also receiving skilled nursing care. Housekeeping services, such as shopping, meal preparation and cleaning are not covered either unless you are receiving hospice care. But a few Medicare Advantage plans do off er in-home support services. Routine foot care: Medicare does not cover most routine foot care, like the cutting or removing of corns, calluses and toenails. But they do cover medically necessary podiatrist services for foot problems like hammertoes, bunion and heel spurs, along with exams, treatments and therapeutic shoes or inserts if you have diabetic foot problems. Overseas coverage: In most cases, health care outside of the United States is not covered by Medicare except for very limited circumstances – such as on a cruise ship within six hours of a U.S. port. But, Medigap supplemental plans D, G, M and N cover 80 percent of emergency care abroad, and some Medicare Advantage plans cover emergency care abroad too. The best way to fi nd out what Medicare covers is to talk to your health care provider, visit Medicare.gov/coverage and type in your test, item or service, or download the Medicare “What’s covered” app on the App Store or Google Play. And to look for Medicare Advantage plans that off er additional benefi ts visit Medicare. gov/plan-compare. Also keep in mind that even if Medicare covers a service or item, they don’t pay 100 percent of the cost. You will have to pay a monthly Part B premium (which is $135.50 for most benefi ciaries) and unless you have supplemental insurance, you’ll have to pay your annual deductibles and copayments too. However, most preventive services are covered 100 percent by Medicare with no copays or deductibles. Send your senior questions to: Savvy Senior, P.O. Box 5443, Norman, OK 73070, or visit SavvySenior.org. Jim Miller is a contributor to the NBC Today show and author of “The Savvy Senior” book.

Page 22 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, February 28, 2020 OBITUARIES John J. “Jack” McGrath, Jr. The Prince of Pierce Avenue, passed aw ay peacefully surrounded by loved ones on Tuesday , February 25 in Everett where he resided for over 75 years. He is the brother of Mary McGillicuddy and her husband Bob of Winchester; and the beloved uncle to: Michele Sanphy and her husband Matt of Reading; Lori Coyne and her husband Peter of South Boston; and Michael LaCourt and his wife Ellen of Weymouth, (all formerly of Everett); and John McGillicuddy of Revere; Kathy Bell and her husband Chris of Quincy; and Kara McGillicuddy of Winchester as well as 13 grand nieces and nephews. He was born in Malden on January 6, 1933 to the now deceased Irish immigrants, Hannah (Daly) and John J. McGrath Sr., of Everett. He is predeceased by his sister Ann LaCourt of Dorchester, (formerly Everett), niece Mary McGillicuddy of San Francisco, Calif., and nephew Bob McGillicuddy (wife Carla Angevine is living) of Hanover. For 32 years, Jack was a probation officer in the Woburn District Court, 10 of those spent as the Assistant Chief P.O. But his true vocation in keeping with his Carpe Diem philosophy came in 50 years of involvement with Everett sports and civic engagement. The unsung mayor of Everett has worked in Everett television for a combined 30 years broadcasting Everett High School football and basketball games with co-host Bob Caramanica on local cable TV in addition to broadcasts of girls softball and basketball games, and interviewing student and adult athletes on a show which would become the “Sports Experience” on Channel 3. Since 1979, Jack has been an associate member of the “E” Club which is dedicated to preserving and promoting the Everett tradition in sports also serving as historian for a stint. Jack was also helpful in the early years serving as a fundraiser for the Everett Youth Basketball team (aka The Rats) from 1981-87. For all of Jack’s influence, the Everett High School football Press Box at Memorial Stadium was dedicated to him in 2017 when he merited a key to the City; Jack was awarded the Irish Club “Man of the Year” in 2016, and honored with the Grand Marshal of the Homecoming Parade distinction in 2015, and finally privileged with an “Unsung Hero” annual award given in his name to an Everett athlete. An accomplished athlete in his own right, Jack started three years (195254) for the Boston College Eagles baseball team in left field where he hit .325 and .340 in his sophomore and senior years, respectively. In his senior year, he earned Greater Boston Collegiate All-Star honors. Prior to that, he helped BC make its inaugural appearance in the NCAA Tournament where he stole home in Omaha, Neb. In a 4-1 victory over Houston, June 11, 1953. During his summer months at BC, Jack played semi-pro baseball in Canada for the Brooklyn Dodgers organization. Upon graduation, the cum laude distinguished, history and government major was offered a professional baseball contract that he declined in order to enter the Jesuit Seminary where he spent nine years. As a youth, Jack played baseball for one of the best sandlot teams in the city, the Baldwin Avenue Aces then CYO baseball for the Immaculate Conception Church and American Legion. He graduated from Immaculate Conception High School (Revere) in 1951. As has been said, people will forget what you said or did, but people will never forget how you made them feel. Jack, the brother/ Uncle/friend/your biggest cheerleader made everyone feel: special, important, confident and most importantly, loved. “Woo, woo!!!” Funeral from the Salvatore Rocco & Sons Funeral Home, 331 Main Street, Everett on Saturday, February 29 at 10:30. Funeral Mass at Immaculate Conception Church in Everett at 11:30 am. Relatives and friends are invited. Visiting hours are Friday from 4 to 8 pm with complimentary valet parking. Interment will be at a later date in Glenwood Cemetery, Everett. The family asks that donations in lieu of flowers should be made to: E-Club of Everett Scholarship Fund, in Memory of Jack McGrath, PO Box 409135, Everett, MA, 02249. Josephine (Beradino) Shay Of New Hampshire, formerly of Everett on Februar y 23. Beloved wife of the late Charles J. Shay. Loving mother of Chuck Shay and his wife Karen of Wilmington and John Shay and his wife Laurie of North Attleboro and the late Neil Shay. Long-time companion to the late Ed White. Sister of Nick Beradino and the late Lucy Nazzaro and Dottie Olivolo. Also survived by her cherished grandchildren: Nicole, John Jr., Zackary, Ciara & Neil Jr. and great grandchildren: Levi, Violet & Siena. Josephine will be missed by many loving nieces and nephews. (Statuto) Sordillo Of Saugus, formerly of Everett, entered into eternal rest on Thursday, February 20, 2020 in the Melrose Wakefield HospiOlympia M. tal after a brief illness. She was 98 years old. Born in Revere, Olympia lived in Everett for most of her life before relocating to Saugus recently because of the opening of the Encore Boston Harbor of which she was proud to tell people at the casino that she lived right over there, across from the casino. Beloved wife of the late Anthony J. Sordillo. Dear and devoted mother of Dr. Anthony M. Sordillo of Maine and Jean M. Sordillo of Saugus. Sister of the late Ralph, Carmen, Louis and Emily Statuto, Helen Rosanio, Grace Ferrera, Phyllis Dello Russo and Lydia Rampelberg. Olympia is also survived by 3 loving Grandchildren, 5 Great-Grandchildren and 2 Great-Great-Grandchildren and several nieces and nephews. Contributions in Olympia’s memory to the Leukemia & Lymphoma Society, 495 Old Connecticut Path, Framingham, MA 01701 would be sincerely appreciated. George C. Spencer, Sr. A lifelong Everett resid en t , passed aw ay peacefully at home surrounded by his loving family on February 19, 2020, at 94 years. Beloved husband of the late Rita H. (Punch) Spencer. Loving father of Cheryl A. LaMonte and her husband Robert, Stephen P. Spencer, and George C. Spencer, Jr. and his late wife Karen. Cherished grandfather of George, III, Shaine, Zachary, Tess, and Brian. Dear brother of the late Ella King and the late C. Donald Spencer. George was a member of the Everett Lions Club. In lieu of flowers, donations in George's memory may be made to the Salvation Army at www.give.salvationarmyusa.org. Mary F. (Giarla) Tortorici Of Everett, formerly the North End, passed away peacefully on Sunday Feb. 23, 2020. She was 98 years of age. Mary is the beloved wife of 68 years to the late Bennie Tortorici. Devoted mother of Marguerite Hines and her husband Bob, Frank Tortorici and his wife Anne, Michael Tortorici and his wife Debbie, Celia Campbell and her husband David. Loving grandmother of Shawn Hines, Robert Hines, Marc Tortorici, Michelle Quinlan, Caren Gelormini, Michael Tortorici, Maria OBITUARIES | SEE PAGE 23

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, February 28, 2020 Page 23 OBITUARIES | FROM PAGE 22 Campbell and Dorie Campbell. Great grandmother of Kylie and Kara Quinlan. Dear sister of Michael Giarla, Adeline Ameno and her husband Gennaro, and the late Fannie Giarla, Louis Giarla, and Lucy Giarla. Also survived by many loving nieces and nephews. Funeral from the Barile Family Funeral Home 482 Main St. RT(28) STONEHAM Saturday February 29th at 9 am followed by a Funeral Mass Celebrating Mary's Eternal Life in St. Patrick's Church 71 Central St. Stoneham at 10 am. Interment will be held in Woodlawn Cemetery, Everett. Family and friends are kindly invited to gather and share memories with the family on Friday February 28th from 3 pm to 7 pm. Parking attendants and elevator available.

Page 24 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, February 28, 2020 1. On Feb. 28, 1983, what TV series about the Korean War ended? 2. Why was NYC’s Broadway nicknamed “The Great White Way”? 3. What was the first U.S. consumer product for sale in the USSR? (Hint: starts with P.) 4. On Feb. 29, 1692, Sarah Goode, Sarah Osborne and Tituba were arrested for what where in Massachusetts? 5. The musicals “Funny Lady” and “Funny Girl” are based on what comedienne’s life? (Hint: initials FB.) 6. What Alaskan sea animal was almost made extinct by fur traders? 7. On March 1, 1921, who patented a Diver’s Suit invention? (Hint: initials HH.) 8. What U.S. government band is the country’s oldest band? 9. Where would you fi nd “The Inn of the Sixth Happiness? 10. On March 2, 1962, who scored 100 points in a basketball game between the Philadelphia Warriors and the New York Knicks and set a record? (Hint: initials WC.) 11. March 2 – Read Across America Day – is also a day named after what children’s book author? 12. How are Sacred Cow (nickname), Dixie Clipper and Independence similar? 13. On March 3, 1831, what inventor of the railroad sleeping car was born? 14. In March 1853 what Verdi opera premiered that is like the Greta Garbo fi lm “Camille”? 15. Where would you find the Unisphere, which was built for the 1964–1965 World’s Fair? 16. On March 4, 1853, which U.S. president became the fi rst to recite an inaugural address from memory? (Hint: N.H. native.) 17. Who was “Lucky Lindy”? 18. Who became identifi ed with the song “Rock around the Clock”? 19. On March 5, 1868, the U.S. Senate began to impeach what U.S. president? 20. What U.S. city has street names that include over 35 variations of “Peachtree”? ANSWERS 379 Broadway Everett 617-381-9090 All occasions florist Wedding ~ Sympathy Tributes Plants ~ Dish Gardens Customized Design Work GIFT BASKETS Fruit Baskets www.EverettFlorist.net Frank Berardino MA License 31811 • 24 - Hour Service • Emergency Repairs BERARDINO Plumbing & Heating Residential & Commercial Service Gas Fitting • Drain Service 617.699.9383 Senior Citizen Discount 1. M*A*S*H 2. Because it was one of the city’s fi rst streets lit by electric lights 3. Pepsi 4. Witchcraft, Salem Township 5. Fanny Brice 6. The sea otter 7. Harry Houdini 8. The Marine Band 9. You wouldn’t – it is the name of a 1958 movie about a Chinese missionary. 10. Wilt Chamberlain 11. Dr. Seuss Day 12. They are names of airplanes used to transport the U.S. president. 13. George Pullman 14. “La Traviata” 15. NYC 16. Franklin Pierce 17. Aviator Charles Lindbergh 18. Bill Haley and His Comets 19. Andrew Johnson 20. Atlanta

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, February 28, 2020 Page 25 Massport Noise Complaint Line: 617-561-3333 Clean-Outs! We take and dispose from cellars, attics, garages, yards, etc. We also do demolition. Best Prices Call: 781-593-5308 781-321-2499 WASTE REMOVAL & BUILDING MAINTENANCE • Landscaping, Lawn Care, Mulching • Yard Waste & Rubbish Removal • Interior & Exterior Demolition (Old Decks, Fences, Pools, Sheds, etc.) • Appliance and Metal Pick-up • Construction and Estate Cleanouts • Pick-up Truck Load of Trash starting at $169 • Carpentry LICENSED & INSURED Call for FREE ESTIMATES! Office: (781) 233-2244 For Advertising with Results, call The Advocate Newspapers at 617-387-2200 or Info@ advocatenews.net

Page 26 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, February 28, 2020 OMAR | FROM PAGE 10 swering doubts about his ability to receive out of the backfield. For a guy that didn’t play American football until his junior year in high school, Omar impressed Coach Vermeil with his progress in grasping the Chiefs’ system in just his first NFL season. Despite improving in every aspect of his game, Easy’s knee was still bothering him. Other than special teams, Omar was used as a receiver out of the backfield, but supplanting the Holmes/Richardson tandem was impossible. Week after week, Omar found himself on the probable list with a knee or hamstring injury. Wisely, it didn’t take Omar long to realize the uncertainty and fragility of an NFL career. Easy became a US citizen in 2004 and had already begun to prepare for his life after football by enrolling in postgraduate studies at Penn State. After a year with the Oakland Raiders, Omar retired from pro football due to his recurring knee problems. He returned to Everett as Assistant Offensive Football Coach and Boys’ Head Track and Field Coach in the high school’s Athletic Department from 20072009. Ever cognizant of the educational opportunities that lie before him, Omar received his BachIS YOUR HOME NEXT? The Revere Real Estate Listings are brought to you by: BUYER2 Gomez, Pedro H Martinez, Maria J SELLER1 Rivera, Elba SELLER2 elor of Arts degree in Communications: Broadcast Journalism with a minor in Business Management from Penn State in 2010. The academically driven Easy would then go on to earn a master’s degree in Education (M.Ed.) and his Ph.D. in Educational Leadership from his alma mater. While continuing his education, Easy served as a Teaching Assistant for Penn’s Law and Ethics in Education Initiative and for the Freshmen Student-Athletes Seminar and served for two years as the Assistant Academic Coordinator, advising and mentoring student-athletes at the university. He later was appointed Nittany Lions’ Director of Player Personnel and Development and served in that capacity until January 2012, when he was appointed vice principal of Everett High School. In June 2013, Omar married Megan Hodge, who played volleyball for Penn State from 2006 to 2009. Megan won a national title at Penn State, won a silver medal with the US Team at the 2012 London Olympics and has played at a high level worldwide. In 2017, Everett Mayor Carlo DeMaria, in an attempt to improve the efficiency of Everett’s municipal government, appointed Dr. Easy to a newly created post of Director of Organizational Assessment. The Omar Easy story is an example of overcoming obstacles, facing challenges and seeing opportunities in the midst of disappointment. Dr. Easy didn’t concentrate on the “what could have beens” of his life, instead he concentrated on the “what will be.” His realistic approach to success was just as telling as his handling of setbacks: never too high, never too low, just keep pounding away. Most importantly, never waste an opportunity. —This information is from the book “They Came from Everett,” which is available at bookblues.com; author Mike Matarazzo is a retired Everett City Clerk and historian. 53 Jackson Street Saugus, MA 01906 781-813-3325 REAL ESTATE TRANSAC TIONS Copyrighted material previously published in Banker & Tradesman/The Commercial Record, a weekly trade newspaper. It is reprinted with permission from the publisher, The Warren Group. For a searchable database of real estate transactions and property information visit: www.thewarrengroup.com. BUYER1 ADDRESS 162 Glendale St REVERE CITY Everett DATE 05.02.2020 PRICE $700 000,00 OPEN HOUSE - SATURDAY REVERE BEACH BLVD, REVERE: Gorgeous Ocean Views. 1 bedrm., indoor pool, new fitness room, offstreet parking & more.........................................$309,900 SAUGUS Darlene Minincleri & Sue Palomba REVERE SAUGUS: Meticulously maint. 4 level townhse, 3 bdrm, 2 bath, Kitchen w/ granite counters, stainless/steel appliances,washer/dryer in unit, 2 car parking, pool, and so much more................................................$457,900 ~ APARTMENTS FOR RENT ~ Revere, Wakefield , Winthrop, East Boston from $1600 - $2900 / Some incl. all utilties. Saugus - 1 bdrm Stainless Kitchen. incl. elect. $1650 Revere - 1 bdrm Gorgeous Newly Renovated $1800 Call for details! Call for a FREE Market Analysis Kevin O’Toole Lisa Polignone John Marino Lea Doherty Pat Rescigno Rosa Rescigno Marisa DiNucci Xavier Ortiz Sharon D’Allesandro Maureen Gaeta Kevin Alvorado (Office Assistant) EVERETT - Great location, 2 Family, open floor plan, 2 Car Driveway, near REVERE BEACH - Magnificent Ocean Views from all windows; Stainless & Granite Kitchen, Balcony, Brazilian Cherry Floors throughout...........................................$499,900 Wellington St., Encore Casino & Shopping. $685,000 ~ Meet our Agents ~ LYNN - Hood St. 2nd flr. unit, Meticulous 5rm/2 bed liv/dining E.I.Kit. w/ granite, SS appliances wash/dry. Gleaming hdwd. flrs and more...$274,900 53 Jackson St. Saugus (781) 813-3325 69 FOWLER AVE., REVERE POINT OF PINES SAT., FEB. 29 FROM 12:30 - 2:30 PM - Gorgeous single 3/2 with gleaming hdwd flrs, fireplace, High end Gourmet kit., SS appliances, 3 car parking and So Much More..........................Call for Details! PRICES REDUCED! UNDER AGREEMENT UNDER AGREEMENT

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, February 28, 2020 Page 27

Page 28 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – Friday, February 28, 2020 Follow Us On: COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY SALES & RENTALS Sandy Juliano Broker/President Now is the time to list your home for sale! Inventory is very low all around! Low inventory boosts your chance of a quick sale! LISTED BY DENISE WE KNOW EVERETT!! Call TODAY to sell or buy with the best! Did you know... UNDER AGREEMENT! 17 WOODVILLE ST., EVERETT LEGAL TWO FAMILY USED AS A SINGLE $500,000 LISTED BY SANDY February is the best month to sell your home. 74% of houses listed sell in 90 days and inventory and competition is 36% lighter this month. LISTED BY NORMA! 2 SINGLES “SOLD AS A PACKAGE” 30-32 CENTRAL AVE., EVERETT NEW PRICE! $799,900 LISTED BY SANDY SOLD BY SANDY AS BUYER’S AGENT! 205 RIVER RD., TEWKSBURY SOLD BY SANDY! SINGLE-FAMILY UNDER AGREEMENT! 67 DARTMOUTH ST., EVERETT NEW PRICE! $484,000 LISTED BY JOE & NORMA NEW RENTAL! IEE 1 BEDROOM WITH PARKING, CALL NORMA FOR DETAILS 617-590-9143 NEW RENTAL! 2 BED, EVERETT APARTMENT $1,850/MO SOLD BY SANDY! 1-BEDROOM CONDO 881 BROADWAY, EVERETT $244,900 UNDER AGREEMENT! SINGLE-FAMILY 141 CHELSEA ST., EVERETT NEW PRICE! $685,000 CALL JOE FOR DETAILS 617-680-7610 123 CENTRAL AVE., EVERETT SINGLE FAMILY $449,900 Open Daily From 10:00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M. 433 Broadway, Suite B, Everett, MA 02149 Open Daily From 10:0 Joe DiNuzzo - Broker Associate :0 00 AM 5:00 PM www.jrs-properties.com Follow Us On: 617.544.6274 Norma Capuano Parziale - Agent Denise Matarazz - Agent Maria Scrima - Agent Rosemarie Ciampi - Agent Kathy Hang Ha -Agent Mark Sachetta - Agent

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