EV Vol. 29, No.12 -FREEEVE ER TT AADD RIGHT BY YOU RIGHT BY YOU BUSINESS SPOTLIGHT www.advocatenews.net IMPORTANT COVID-19 INFORMATION SEE PAGES 11-13 CTE CAT AT Free Every Friday 617-387-2200 Special to Th e Advocate (Editor’s Note: The following is a series of updates from the city’s department heads regarding temporary changes in services that have become necessary as a result of COVID-19.) 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.” E Friday, March 20, 2020 Department heads keep residents updated Everett Public Schools Priya Tahiliani – Superintendent of Schools – ptahiliani@everett.k12.ma.us • All-important updates regarding the Everett Public Schools (EPS) will be posted RESIDENTS | SEE PAGE 2 EPS offering free lunch during school closures 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 Mariajose Cardenas, a fi fth grade student at the Whittier School, picks up her lunch at the drive-thru at Everett High School on Tuesday. (Advocate Photo by Christopher Roberson) By Christopher Roberson S uperintendent of Schools Priya Tahiliani joined dozens of cafeteria employees at Everett High School on March 16 as the district began off ering students free lunch while school is closed due to the coronavirus. “The only meal they may get is at school,” she said, adding that 1,000 lunches were made available in front of the high school so families would not have to go inside. A drive-thru option was also available for families who wished to stay in their vehicles. Starting on March 23, a second site will be open at the Whittier School to fully accommodate Everett’s 7,400 students. School Committee Vice Chairman Frank Parker said the coronavirus has compounded the existing obstacle of providing students with nutritious food, as 80 percent of Everett’s students live at or below the povFREE LUNCH | SEE PAGE 7

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Everett families can elect to stay in their cars or walk up to grab meals. • Distance learning information has been distributed to students and also posted on the EPS website with information on the iReady platform along with free online resources so that students can continue to learn. Supplemental enrichment packets are printed and also available for parents and students to pick up during meal distribution. We will be providing access to online learning platforms that can provide extra support for students that are on IEPs. • State Education Commissioner Jeffrey Riley will be providing guidance regarding AP testing, MCAS, SATs, support for students with IEPs, term grades, graduation, etc. • Central Office staff are working remotely. On Friday, they will be receiving a calendar of daily video meetings as well as a project tracker that will outline the work to be completed. • EPS is collaborating with the Everett Teachers Association on how teachers can be consistently providing supplemental learning experiences to students throughout the district. • Whitsons workers who are supporting with the food distribution will be paid. We are working with the Commissioner as he will be providing guidance around payment of hourly employees and outside vendors. Constituent Services/311 Director – Chad Luongo – Chad.Luongo@ci.everett. ma.us | dial: 311 • Constituent Services is fully staffed during this time and receiving calls remotely during normal City Hall business hours. This office will be staffed Friday, Saturday and Sunday from 8 a.m.-8 p.m. with two specialists on each shift. We are responding to constituents’ issues as they arise during this time and coordinating with the proper departments to ensure that their issues are dealt with timely and properly. Everett Public Libraries Interim Director Matthew Lattanzi – matt.lattanzi@ ci.everett.ma.us | (857) 3631794 • The physical branches of the Library, both the Parlin and the Shute, are closed to the public. During this time, Librarians are researching program ideas (both crafting ideas for those conducted internally as well as researching/contacting vendors for those programs conducted by an external party at the Library) as well as assembling their weekly book orders. What can our Patrons still do while the Library is closed? • Patrons can still access our Overdrive system (https:// noble.overdrive.com/), where they can access the entire North of Boston Library Exchange (NOBLE) collection of e-books and audio books. When a patron wishes to choose a title, they simply click on the “Borrow” link. When they are directed to sign-in, they need to click on the “NOBLE Library Patrons” option from the drop-down menu (the first option) and input their Everett Public Libraries card number, which can be found on the back of their physical Library Card. • Patrons can access many of our online databases (https://www.noblenet.org/everett/dbases.html) while the buildings are closed. • For those who do not currently have a Library Card for the Everett Public Libraries but wish to access Overdrive, the Boston Public Libraries (BPL) enables any person who lives in or owns property in Massachusetts to register for an e-card from BPL by following this link: https://www.surveygizmo.com/s3/4197886/ eCard-Registration. By registering, Patrons will also be given access to BPL's other online resources. • There are many resources that can be utilized during this time outside of the Library which foster the goal and vision we at the Everett Public Libraries hold of instilling “a love of reading and learning in children and adults by providing access to the world of ideas and information.” Below, please find a couple links that will assist us to achieve this goal during these difficult times. • ht t ps: //bookriot . com/2020/03/16/kidlit-authors-stepping-up-during-thecovid-19-crisis-and-quarantine/. This website provides a few methods for people, particularly children, to stay engaged while they are kept home from school. Some links will bring you to children’s authors reading their books on their YouTube or Instagram pages and others provide for more hands-on engagement, such as drawing lessons and art-and-crafts ideas. • https://www.tumblebooklibrary.com/Default.aspx?ReturnUrl=%2f – TumbleBooks offers online databases which patrons can use from the safety of their own homes. Catered to children, some of their offerings include animated talking picture books, read-alongs, ebooks, quizzes, lesson plans, and educational games which are used in schools and libraries in over 100 countries around the world. Click on the links as listed below to directly access each of their databases, with requisite log-in credentials already inputted for our Patrons • https://www.tumblemath. com/ • https://www.tumblebooklibrary.com • https://www.teenbookcloud.com/autologin.aspx • https://www.audiobookcloud.com/autologin.aspx Everett Police Department Chief of Police, Steven A. Mazzie, steven.mazzie@cityofeverett.org • The Everett Police Department is still open 24/7/365 and remains business as usual with reducing close contact whenever possible and not doing heavy enforcement actions as we monitor the course of the disease. Operations are running at 100%. We will remain monitoring parks, playgrounds and licensed establishments to ensure compliance with social distancing and general safety measures as well as assisting at Everett High School for meal distribution and other meals for seniors. The court systems are shut down, but the Police Department is working on sending those that can’t be released to the Middlesex Sheriff’s Department. Everett Fire Department Fire Chief Anthony Carli – Tony.carli@cityofeverett.org Deputy Fire Chief Scott Dalrymple – scott.dalrymple@ cityofeverett.org 617-394-2349 – non-emergency • The Everett Fire Department continues to respond to any and all emergencies 24/7 with our emergency personnel ready to assist citizens. Our Fire Prevention division is still doing critical inspections and issuing permits remotely. If anyone has a Fire Prevention question about what we can or cannot perform, I encourage them to reach out to our nonemergency number listed above. We are also working with the City’s Facilities Maintenance division to formulate a strategic approach to sanitize all of the City’s buildings before resuming regular operations. Purchasing Department Rob Moreschi, Robert.moreschi@ci.everett.ma.us RESIDENTS | SEE PAGE 4 Prices subject to change Winter Diesel Available FLEET

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 20, 2020 Page 3 City Council meetings could be suspended for up to five weeks By Christopher Roberson A lthough City Hall is slated to reopen on March 30, the spread of the coronavirus compelled City Council President Rosa DiFlorio to cancel all council meetings up to April 27. “Safety is the main priority. We don’t know how long this is going to go,” she said. “We shouldn’t be worried about meetings.” As budget season was about to get underway, DiFlorio said her colleagues should be ready to put in additional time once the council is back in session. “If we have to meet every night, then we’ll meet every night,” she said, adding that there is little the council can do remotely other than have conference calls. “If we have to meet until two or three o’clock in the morning then we have to meet until two or three o’clock in the morning – that’s our job.” With several relatives in Italy, DiFlorio said the coronavirus was bound to make its way to the United States. “I knew eventually this would happen,” she said. CHA Everett working to keep up with COVID-19 “This is an odd virus, it moves fast.” Therefore, DiFlorio said it would be prudent to shut down “everything in Massachusetts.” “If Italy can do it, if France can do it, we can do it, too,” she said. Ward 1 Councillor Fred Capone also underscored the seriousness of the pandemic. “We all need to do what we can to minimize exposure to and possible spread of the virus,” he said. “It is a very diffi cult time for everyone right now.” However, Capone raised concerns about waiting until April 27 to resume council meetings. “There may be monetary items that require attention sooner,” he said. “I am aware of at least one piece of business that needs to be addressed before that date: reappointment of department heads. Pursuant to our Charter, if we wait until April 27 the appointments renew automatically.” In addition to City Hall closing, the decision was made to close the Everett Public Schools until April 27. For Superintendent of Schools Priya Tahiliani, it was a decision that came nine days after she took the helm. “It was defi - nitely a daunting one,” she said. “Luckily, we made the decision collaboratively. We’re going to be reassessing as we go.” Tahiliani said those reassessments will be happening on a daily basis, adding that she and her colleagues will remain in close contact with State Education Commissioner Jeff rey Riley. “We’re on conference calls daily,” she said. Tahiliani could not predict how the end of the school year might play out if the virus does not loosen its grip. “I feel like the entire universe has changed,” she said. School Committee Vice Chairman Frank Parker said he does not expect any disruptions with the district’s budget process. “As far as the budget goes, a lot of prep has already been put into it from Central Administration, directors and building leaders so we are still moving forward,” he said. Parker also said the School Committee is planning to meet remotely on April 6, as Governor Charlie Baker has temporarily relaxed the Open Meeting Law. “All members can now participate remotely in meetings since the requirement for a quorum is suspended,” said Parker. “All votes will still be taken by roll call in remote meetings, and all other remote rules apply.” 505 Broadway Everett, MA 02149 Tel: 617-387-1120 www.gkdental.com The Everett campus of Cambridge Health Alliance is continuing its eff orts to help thwart the spread of COVID-19, acting on recommendations from the U.S. Surgeon General and the American College of Surgeons. (Photo Courtesy of the Cambridge Health Alliance) By Christopher Roberson L ike so many other medical facilities throughout the Commonwealth, the Everett campus of the Cambridge Health Alliance (CHA) continues to do its part to fi ght the spread of the novel coronavirus (COVID-19). “Responding to the spread of COVID-19 is an evolving situation and CHA has experts working around the clock to ensure that our information and treatment plans are up to date,” said CHA Everett Hospital spokesperson David Cecere. “We are using evidence-based practices to inform our decision-making around clinical care, use of personal protective equipment and social distancing and minimal exposure modalities. Staff and providers across CHA are working tirelessly to both provide all of our patients with the care they need and minimize the spread of the disease.” Cecere also said the hospital has been following the directives of U.S. Surgeon General Dr. Jerome Adams and the American College of Surgeons. “We are postponing all elective surgeries and procedures that had been scheduled in the operating rooms and other procedure suites,” he said. “Any patients needing emergency or urgent procedures or surgeries will not be rescheduled and will receive timely surgical care at CHA.” In addition, Cecere said all patients are being monitored for cough, fever and/ or shortness of breath, which are all classic symptoms of COVID-19. Visitor restrictions are also in effect at all CHA hospitals. As of March 19, the State Department of Public Health (DPH) reported 328 confi rmed cases of COVID-19 in Massachusetts. Within that figure, Middlesex County had the greatest number of cases at 119. Middlesex County was followed by Suffolk County with 72 cases and Norfolk County, where 52 cases of the virus have been reported. Therefore, Governor Charlie Baker announced that his administration has allocated $5 million in emergency funding to Boards of Health throughout Massachusetts. In addition, Baker and the DPH issued orders that will reactivate the licenses of retired medical professionals, allow out-of-state doctors to pracCHA EVERETT | SEE PAGE 16 • 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 In House Dental Plan for $399 (Cleanings, X-Rays, Exams twice a year and 20% OFF Dental work) Schedule your FREE Consultations today 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 560 Broadway, Everett, MA 02149 | 617-512-5712 | sam@broadwayRE.com ADRIANA RESNICK DOMENICA RIGGIO SAM RESNICK

Page 4 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 20, 2020 RESIDENTS | FROM PAGE 2 • The Purchasing Department continues to approve all purchase orders needed to issue payment to vendors who have previously provided services and require payment to the City of Everett. The bid opening process is under evaluation due to the fact that the opening of bids requires the process to be public. Any new bids will be evaluated on a case-by-case basis to determine the priority and process. There will be no interruption to the process of getting contracts signed, where needed, due to the fact that we have moved to an electronic signature platform called DocuSign. Assessor’s Office B.J. Devereux, Assessor – bernard.devereux@ci.everett. ma.us | 617-394-2209 • The Assessor’s Office is active and responding to taxpayer emails and phone calls and abating excise tax bills from customers with the ability to email us the information. This office is available to answer questions and concerns at any time. City Clerk’s Office Sergio Cornelio, City Clerk – Sergio.cornelio@ci.everett. ma.us | 617-981-0687 • The City Clerk’s office is currently registering and releasing burial permits. The Clerk is fielding calls and receiving emails to answer questions as best as he can and will forward all questions that come in to the respective departments as needed. The Clerk’s Office will be referring residents who need birth certificates, death certificates and marriage certificates to the State Vital Records Division so they can obtain certificates while City Hall is closed. The Clerk’s Office will continue to work with both the City Councillors and the Administration to see what else the Office can handle remotely during the shutdown. City Engineering Office Greg St. Louis, PE – Engineering Director – greg.stlouis@ci.everett.ma.us | (617) 394-2251 Julius O’Furie – City Engineer – Julius.ofurie@ci.everett.ma.us • The Engineering Office continues to supervise ongoing construction projects throughout the city. We are advancing the design and permitting of capital construction projects to improve coastal resiliency, reducing flooding risks and improve roadways and utilities. We are limiting the number of utility excavation projects so as to not create additional hardships on our residents at this time; however, we continue to accommodate individual projects on 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 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 a case-by-case basis with individual contractors and constituents. We are working both remotely and in the field during this pandemic with ongoing email access. Public Works Greg St. Louis, PE – Public Works Director – greg.stlouis@ci.everett.ma.us | (617) 3942270 or call 311 Kevin Noonan – Operations Manager – kevin.noonan@ ci.everett.ma.us • The Department of Public Works is responsible for a variety of City services, including the collection, transportation and disposal of solid waste, snow removal, plowing and sanding, street sweeping, upkeep and repairs to sidewalks and streets, maintenance of parks and playgrounds, citywide tree maintenance and planting, anti-graffiti efforts, pavement marking maintenance, signage and traffic signalization, stormwater system maintenance and drainage repairs and the maintenance of Glenwood Cemetery. • Based upon guidance from the CDC and the Governor’s Office, we have closed all parks at this time. Please contact your local recreation manager for revised postponed scheduling accordingly. • While Cemetery Interment Services continue to operate, we ask that parties limit attendance to family only in accordance with the restrictions on gatherings of less than 25 individuals. • The Sanitation Division is currently allowing overflow bags to be placed neatly curbside. • Street sweeping will officially begin on April 1. To ease the burden of the residents during the street-sweeping season, the Mayor will continue his practice of strictly handing out warnings for the first two weeks of street sweeping as a leniency measure. Towing for violations will not occur until May 1. This leniency period will be reassessed as the date approaches based on the ongoing health-emergency. • It is important to note that there cannot be an overabundance of leniency for such enforcement actions, as overcrowded streets impede access to residents and disables street sweeping from properly occurring. Without street sweeping, the culverts can become overburdened, which can result in serious issues citywide. • We continue to work closely with the Mayor’s 311 Office on citywide work orders regarding potholes, trash and recycling, trees and sidewalks. Elections Department Linda Angiolillo, Executive Director – l.angiolillo@ci.everett.ma.us • Candidates running for office in the September 1 State Primary have until April 28 to turn in nomination papers to be certified. This office is available to meet anyone wishing to drop off papers. Please contact via email. Additionally, papers can be mailed to Everett City Hall. Water Department Ernie Lariviere Water, Superintendent – Ernest.lariviere@ci.everett.ma.us | 617394-2387 • The Water Department is responding to all water and sewer emergencies. They continue to take weekly water samples to ensure the water is at the highest quality for public consumption. We are processing final water reads remotely and continue to make the critical consumption calls to our residents with unusually high usage. Facility Maintenance Department Director – George Lane – George.Lane@ci.everett.ma.us | 617-304-7940 • Facilities and Maintenance have disinfected and cleaned all closed buildings. All janitors are working in pairs to continuously disinfect and clean the buildings that are open. This Department was able to obtain a great supply of products to keep up with the increased cleaning needs. The Health Department has provided Facilities and Maintenance the proper protocol for cleaning and disinfecting, and they will continue this course of action. Due to the equipment for complete electrostatic spraying being made in China, all orders are on back order; however, the City of Everett had ordered the equipment and products early in this crisis, and our shipment of sanitizer chemicals will be arriving early next week. We will also be receiving two of the hand-held sprayers late next week and two backpack models soon after. • Facilities has met with Everett Fire Chief Tony Carli and his Hazmat Officer, Nick Russo, to discuss complete sanitization of all buildings. The Everett Fire Department was supplied with an electrostatic backpack model. We will have plenty of equipment and will work in tandem with the Chief and his trained personnel to ensure complete sanitizing of all areas that are used by the public and employees of the City of Everett. Additionally, Facilities and Maintenance will be assisting the Everett School Department to ensure 100 percent sanitation of all school buildings. The Connolly Center Program Coordinator – Dale Palma Dale.Palma@ci.everett. ma.us | 617-394-2323 • The Connolly Center is responding to calls and assessing the immediate needs of our seniors. In conjunction with ISD, they are providing meal delivery to those seniors in need. Any senior who needs a meal delivered, please email or call Dale. Department of Planning & Development Director of Planning & Development, Tony Sousa – tony. sousa@ci.everett.ma.us | 617394-2245. • The Department of Planning & Development is responding to all calls and emails. With respect to meetings of Boards and Commissions (Planning Board, Conservation Commission, Cultural Council, & Everett Redevelopment Authority), we are working closely with the City Clerk’s Office on this matter. The next regularly scheduled meeting of the Planning Board is April 13 (logistics to be determined). Please refer to the City’s website for updates. Staff contact information for boards, commissions, programs, and services are listed below. Boards & Commissions Planning Board: Tony Sousa: 617-394-2245; email: tony.sousa@ci.everett. ma.us Shane O’Brien: 617-9440236; email: shane.o’brien@ ci.everett.ma.us Conservation Commission: Rachel Kelly: 617-394-5004; email: rachel.kelly@ci.everett. ma.us Everett Redevelopment Authority: Tony Sousa: 617-394-2245; email: tony.sousa@ci.everett. ma.us Tess Kohanski: 617-9440255; email: tess.kohanski@ ci.everett.ma.us Everett Cultural Council: Maria Josefson: 617-5446032; email: maria.josefson@ ci.everett.ma.us Programs & Services Housing Rehabilitation Program, & CDBG Social Services: Diane Hansen: 617-5423300 ext. 301; email: dhansen@cogincorp.com Al Borgonzi: 617-394-2313; email: alfred.borgonzi@ci.everett.ma.us Economic Development: Tess Kohanski: 617-9440255; email: tess.kohanski@ ci.everett.ma.us Transportation: Jay Monty: 617-544-6033; email: jay.monty@ci.everett. ma.us Geographic Information System (GIS): Maria Josefson: 617-5446032; email: maria.josefson@ ci.everett.ma.us Vendors, Records and General Inquiries: Tony Sousa: 617-394-2245; email: tony.sousa@ci.everett. ma.us Jeannie Vitukevich: 617394-2334; email: jeannie.vitukevich@ci.everett.ma.us RESIDENTS | SEE PAGE 14

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 20, 2020 Page 5 Supermarkets packed as nervous shoppers face COVID-19 threat Stop & Shop say’s stocks will be replenished; health, safety prioritized By Tara Vocino W ith the Coronavirus Disease 2019 (COVID-19) well underway, grocery stores in Malden and nationwide are aff ected with long lines and some empty shelves. At Stop & Shop supermarkets in Malden, Revere, Saugus and Everett last Friday afternoon, the story was the same: Lines were long, and food staples normally sought for blizzards, such as dairy and meat, were being replaced by eggs, toilet paper and hand sanitizer leaving store shelves temporarily empty. But store managers say everyone should remain calm as supplies will be replenished immediately. “Some health and beauty care products as well as cleaning products – including Purell hand sanitizer and Lysol disinfecting wipes – are limited in supply on a national level,” Stop & Shop External Communications and Community Relations Manager Maria Fruci wrote in an email last FriAUTOTECH 1989 SINCE Is your vehicle ready for the Spring Season?!! AC SPECIAL Recharge your vehicle's AC for the warm weather! Includes up to 1 LB. of Refrigerant* (*Most Vehicles/Some Restrictions May Apply) Only $69.95 DRIVE IT - PUSH IT - TOW IT! CASH FOR YOUR CAR, TRUCK OR SUV! 2008 CADILLAC DTS The Everett Stop & Shop was swamped with customers last Friday afternoon. (Advocate Photo by Christopher Roberson) day night. “At this time, fi xed amounts of those products are being distributed to U.S. retailers.” Simultaneously, Stop & Shop’s sales trends were boosted locally as well as nationally. “Stop & Shop is seeing increased sales on items, like hand sanitizers, disinfecting wipes, Lysol sprays, bleach, antibacterial soap and other cleaning products, along with non-perishable items, like rice, canned soups, canned vegetables, and pasta sauce,” Fruci wrote. Despite rising sales, their top priority is the safety and health of associates and customers. Stop & Shop has amplifi ed its cleaning and sanitizing eff orts to ensure customers can shop with confi dence. “Upon enterNERVOUS | SEE PAGE 9 THE RIGHT HOME FOR YOUR HOME LOAN. MASS BAY MORTGAGES Apply at massbaycu.org or at our South Boston branch. Great, Competitive Rates Easy! We Keep Your Loan Servicing massbaycu.org (617) 269-2700 South Boston – Everett – Quincy – Seaport NMLS ID #615913 Federally insured by NCUA EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY 221 Newbury Street, Danvers For Tickets call (978) 774-7270 or www.breakawaydanvers.com Platinum Package, Loaded, Excellent Condition, Warranty, Only 83K Miles! LUXURY PRICEDRIGHT! $7,995 Easy Financing Available! Loaded with Leather Interior, Moon Roof, Only 106K Miles, Warranty! PRICED TO SELL! $4,995 781-321-8841 1236 EasternAve • Malden EddiesAutotech.com dine drink gather enjo y Breakaway Danvers and Pisa Pizza in Malden are offering a Full Menu for Take-Out and Purchase a Pisa Pizza or Breakaway Gift Card and Get 25% OFF the Purchase Price! Purchase or Refinance Super-Easy Application (Example: Purchase $100 Gift Card, Pay Only $75) We Pay Cash For Your Vehicle! 2011 MERCURY MILAN PREMIER

Page 6 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 20, 2020 Baker files legislation to address municipal government challenges due to COVID-19 G ov. Charlie Baker recently announced that his administration will file a package of legislation to help address challenges to municipal governance resulting from the ongoing COVID-19 outbreak, including potential delays in holding town meetings and adopting municipal budgets for fiscal 2021. The legislation would: • Amend the existing statute that authorizes town moderators to postpone town meetings by 30 days during a “public safety emergency” by adding “public health emergency” as a reason that permits postponement. • Permit town boards of selectmen to postpone town meetings beyond the statutory June 30 deadline (end of fiscal year) when the governor has declared a state of emergency and conditions prevent the completion of a town meeting. • Permit boards of selectmen, at local option, to temporarily adopt lower quorum rules. • Permit continued month-tomonth spending into fiscal 2021 by towns based on the prior fiscal year budget with approval of the Massachusetts Department of Revenue’s Division of Local Services (DLS) during a state of emergency. The month-to-month authorization would continue so long as a state of emergency prevents the adoption of a budget. Cities have similar authority under existing state law. • Permit towns to access their free cash balance for fiscal 2021 spending with approval of DLS. This would be based on the July 2019 certified balance and could continue until a fiscal 2021 budget is adopted. • Permit municipal spending from revolving funds at the level set by their fiscal 2020 appropriation until a fiscal 2021 budget is adopted. • Authorize a three-year amorKiwanis Club welcomes guest speaker Vanessa Farino BAKER | SEE PAGE 16 tization period for deficit spending incurred as a result of the COVID-19 crisis. The default rule would require a fiscal 2021 tax rate to provide for one-year amortization, and this change would follow the 2015 precedent for snow removal costs. School and other closures Baker also announced a threeweek suspension of school operations for educational purposes at all public and private elementary and secondary (K-12) schools in the Commonwealth beginning Tuesday, March 17, as well as a number of other emergency actions. “We know that a lot of the measures we are putting into place, including mandatory school closures and prohibiting gatherings of 25 people or more, will cause disruption in people’s day-to-day lives,” Baker said. “With the steps we are taking today, we can ensure residents can still access key The Everett Kiwanis Club recently welcomed guest speaker Vanessa Farino to their Tuesday lunch recently. Farino is a former Everett High School student and part of the El Mundo’s Boston Latina under 30! She spoke about her career following high school as an executive assistant to Fortune 500 companies as well as organizing executive assistants throughout Metro Boston offering support and guidance. Pictured from left to right, President Rafael Santos presents Vanessa with the club bell as her proud mom. (Advocate photo)

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 20, 2020 Page 7 FREE LUNCH | FROM PAGE 1 erty line. “Without a crisis like this food security is an issue; there’s a kid right now going hungry,” said Parker. “There’s some challenges out there, real challenges.” Parker also said Everett is considered to be a food swamp, which is defined as an area where “fast food and junk food outlets inundate healthy alternatives,” according to the Rudd Center for Food Policy & Obesity at the University of Connecticut. Although there is a Stop & Shop on Revere Beach Parkway, Parker said the supermarket is not easily accessible for residents who do not have cars. “It’s on the other side of town, it’s practically in Chelsea,” he said. Lunch service will be provided Monday through Friday from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. until April 17 with the exception Superintendent of Schools Priya Tahiliani, Ward 2 Councillor Stephanie Martins and Ward 5 School Committee Member Marcony Almeida-Barros (shown at right) joined cafeteria employees on March 16 to begin handing out free lunches at Everett High School. of Good Friday, April 10. In addition to students enrolled in the Everett Public Schools, the service is also available to students enrolled at Saint Anthony’s School. Laila Martignago, a first grade student at the Webster School, and Ederson Martignago Space for Lease 3 Large Rooms, each with Large Walk-in Storage Area. or Aerobics Studio. Everett High School senior Daniel Dadi Located at Route 1 South at Walnut Street. Rollerworld Plaza, Route 1 South, 425 Broadway, Saugus. Call Michelle at: 781-233-9507 Pedro Greene (left) and Everett High School graduate Gil Souza

Page 8 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 20, 2020 Coronavirus shuts down Encore for two weeks By Christopher Roberson The Massachusetts Gaming Commission voted unanimousT he ongoing spread of the coronavirus has toppled the mighty $2.6 billion Encore Boston Harbor — at least until the end of the month. “The health and welfare of our guests and employees has been our primary concern throughout this health crisis,” casino officials said in a written statement. “Encore Boston Harbor has been operating in excess of the safety recommendations of the U.S. Centers of Disease Control and Prevention [CDC].” However, Encore will continue to pay its full-time employees during the two-week closure. A small group of staff members will remain at the casino to continue sanitization procedures and keep the property secure. ly to also close MGM Springfield and Plainridge Park Casino until the end of March. “As we all continue to navigate this unprecedented and rapidly evolving situation, our agency and our licensees will remain in close consultation with public health authorities and government officials to determine safe protocols for resuming operation,” said Gaming Commission officials. “As we develop the appropriate course of action, we will keep you informed of next steps. This decision will be re-assessed in two weeks, while an orderly shutdown process is actively underway.” On March 12, the Gaming Commission learned that an individual who visited Encore on March 5 had tested positive for the virus. According to The Boston Globe, that patron was identified as Donovan Mitchell, a shooting basketball guard for the Utah Jazz. Mitchell visited the casino while he and his teammates were in Boston for their game against the Celtics on March 6. “Encore has reported that this individual was present at the casino for one hour and had contact while there with a small number of individuals, currently determined to be seven,” said Gaming Commission officials. “Encore has reported that all of these individuals have been identified and alerted. Additionally, Encore has reported that, out of an abundance of caution, all identified individuals have agreed to self-quarantine measures.” City councillors honor Stacia Gorgone Stacia Gorgone (center) was recognized on March 9 by the City Council for her work as Everett’s Animal Control Officer. She is shown with Councillor-at-Large Wayne Matewsky and Ward 2 Councillor Stephanie Martins. (Courtesy Photo) Everett Aluminum 10 Everett Ave., Everett 617-389-3839 Owned & operated by the Conti family since 1958 • 57 Years! “Same name, phone number & address for family since 1958 • 62 over half a century. We must be doing something right!” •Vinyl Siding •Free Estimates •Carpentry Work •Fully Licensed •Decks •Roof • Fully Insured • Replacement Windows www.everettaluminum.com •Roo ng Now’s the time to schedule those home improvement projects you’ve been dreaming about all winter! Spring!

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 20, 2020 Page 9 NERVOUS | FROM PAGE 5 ing all our stores, disinfecting wipes are available near the entrance, and customers are welcome to wipe down carriages, hand baskets, and ScanIt! devices before use,” Fruci wrote. “Our associates are frequently wiping down self-service locations and checkout areas with disinfectant – this includes the belts and pin pads at our registers.” Besides routine handwashing and hand sanitizing, the store has suspended food sampling programs, in-store events, and community solicitation until further notice. Per company policy, local managers couldn’t be interviewed or photographed. Fruci couldn’t say whether customers were friendlier because of the lull or hyped up out of fear. But she did say that they do their best to support customers while keeping them safe and healthy. Customer Ed Anglin, who said he didn’t feel any panic, said there was a shortage of white vinegar and cleaning supplies, but overall, that the store was in good shape. He just returned from Venezuela and noticed people coughing in the airports. Many Stop & Shop customers had masks on. As far as toilet paper and other necessities, Fruci went on to say that the store is in close contact with suppliers, and as soon as quantities become available to Stop & Shop, associates will work quickly to restock shelves and make them available to customers. “We’re also working swiftly to identify similar, alternative products and brands that may be available in the marketplace to ensure our customers have access to the items for which they are looking,” Fruci wrote. “In many cases, manufacturers are also ramping up productions.” The egg shelves were bare except for this sole container containing broken eggshells. (Advocate Photo by Tara Vocino) Stop & Shop associates were seen disinfecting supplies on Monday afternoon. Stop & Shop announces reduced hours, special shopping times for elderly Special to Th e Advocate I n order to allow more time for associates to unload deliveries, stock shelves and better serve customers throughout the day, Stop & Shop has adjusted its hours of operation to 7:30 a.m.-8:00 p.m. at most stores beginning March 16. Eff ective on March 19, Stop & Shop has hours specifi cally geared to accommodate customers 60 and older. Stop & Shop stores will open from 6 a.m.-7:30 a.m. only for customers over the age of 60, who the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and local health offi cials say are the most vulnerable. Stop & Shop is making the decision to allow community members in this age category to shop in a less crowded environment, which better enables social distancing. Although Stop & Shop will not be requesting ID for entry, they request that we all respect the purpose of the early opening – and do the right thing for older neighbors. Stop & Shop will reserve the right to ask customers to leave if they are not a member of this age group. Stop & Shop is continuing to maintain high levels of hygiene and sanitation in its stores and online operations. The store is taking additional measures during this time, which include wiping down checkout areas, including the belts and pin pads, with disinfectant even more frequently. Stop & Shop will continue to follow guidance from the CDC to help keep its customers and associates safe. (Photo Courtesy of Stop & Shop)

Page 10 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 20, 2020 Grace Food Pantry in time of crisis The Grace Food Pantry in Everett has been working diligently to assure residents are fed amidst the coronavirus crisis. Irene Cardillo and her team unloaded truckloads of food in the past week to keep up with a higher demand. Volunteers flocked to the Grace Food Pantry to assure local families can continue to eat during the coronavirus crisis Domenic Diliegro offered a helping hand at the Grace Food Pantry Volunteers at the Grace Food Pantry have been working throughout the week to stock up David Garrey and Matt Misce worked quickly to stock up the Grace Food Pantry thanks to donations made by Encore Boston Harbor this past week. Domenic Diliegro unloaded the food delivery truck at Grace Food Pantry on Tuesday David Garrey and Matt Misce help deliver fresh food donated to the Grace Food Pantry by Encore Boston Harbor this past week. The Grace Food Pantry stocked up on fresh food and canned goods for the coronavirus crisis Irene Cardillo oversaw the volunteers at the Grace Food Pantry who have been working through the coronavirus crisis Arthur Goffigan volunteered at the Grace Food Pantry, unloading boxes of food Matt Misce, Irene Cardillo, and Paul Cardillo have been working quickly throughout the beginning of the coronavirus outbreak to stock up the Grace Food Pantry Wearing a face mask, Maria DeSouza visited the Grace Food Pantry on Tuesday afternoon Nico Alex volunteered with the Grace Food Pantry, unloading trucks of donated food (Advocate Photos by Katy Rogers)

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 20, 2020 Page 11 Coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) and you What are severe complications from this virus? What is coronavirus disease 2019? Coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) is a respiratory illness that can spread from person to person. The virus that causes COVID-19 is a novel coronavirus that was first identified during an investigation into an outbreak in Wuhan, China. Can I get COVID-19? Yes. COVID-19 is spreading from person to person in parts of the world. Risk of infection from the virus that causes COVID-19 is higher for people who are close contacts of someone known to have COVID-19, for example healthcare workers, or household members. Other people at higher risk for infection are those who live in or have recently been in an area with ongoing spread of COVID-19. Learn more about places with ongoing spread at https:// www.cdc.gov/coronavirus/2019-ncov/about/transmission. html#geographic. The current list of global locations with cases of COVID-19 is available on CDC’s web page at https://www.cdc.gov/ coronavirus/2019-ncov/locations-confirmed-cases.html. How does COVID-19 spread? The virus that causes COVID-19 probably emerged from an animal source, but is now spreading from person to person. The virus is thought to spread mainly between people who are in close contact with one another (within about 6 feet) through respiratory droplets produced when an infected person coughs or sneezes. It also may be possible that a person can get COVID-19 by touching a surface or object that has the virus on it and then touching their own mouth, nose, or possibly their eyes, but this is not thought to be the main way the virus spreads.Learn what is known about the spread of newly emerged coronaviruses at https://www.cdc.gov/ coronavirus/2019-ncov/about/transmission.html. What are the symptoms of COVID-19? Patients with COVID-19 have had mild to severe respiratory illness with symptoms of: • fever • cough • shortness of breath Some patients have pneumonia in both lungs, multi-organ failure and in some cases death. People can help protect themselves from respiratory illness with everyday preventive actions. • Avoid close contact with people who are sick. • Avoid touching your eyes, nose, and mouth with unwashed hands. • Wash your hands often with soap and water for at least 20 seconds. Use an alcohol-based hand sanitizer that contains at least 60% alcohol if soap and water are not available. If you are sick, to keep from spreading respiratory illness to others, you should • Stay home when you are sick. • Cover your cough or sneeze with a tissue, then throw the tissue in the trash. • Clean and disinfect frequently touched objects and surfaces. What should I do if I recently traveled from an area with ongoing spread of COVID-19? If you have traveled from an affected area, there may be restrictions on your movements for up to 2 weeks. If you develop symptoms during that period (fever, cough, trouble breathing), seek medical advice. Call the office of your health care provider before you go, and tell them about your travel and your symptoms. They will give you instructions on how to get care without exposing other people to your illness. While sick, avoid contact with people, don’t go out and delay any travel to reduce the possibility of spreading illness to others. Is there a vaccine? There is currently no vaccine to protect against COVID-19. The best way to prevent infection is to take everyday preventive actions, like avoiding close contact with people who are sick and washing your hands often. Is there a treatment? There is no specific antiviral treatment for COVID-19. People with COVID-19 can seek medical care to help relieve symptoms. For more information: www.cdc.gov/COVID19 CS 314937-H 03/06/2020

Page 12 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 20, 2020 What to do if you are sick with coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) If you are sick with COVID-19 or suspect you are infected with the virus that causes COVID-19, follow the steps below to help prevent the disease from spreading to people in your home and community. Stay home except to get medical care You should restrict activities outside your home, except for getting medical care. Do not go to work, school, or public areas. Avoid using public transportation, ride-sharing, or taxis. Separate yourself from other people and animals in your home People: As much as possible, you should stay in a specific room and away from other people in your home. Also, you should use a separate bathroom, if available. Animals: Do not handle pets or other animals while sick. See COVID-19 and Animals for more information. Call ahead before visiting your doctor If you have a medical appointment, call the healthcare provider and tell them that you have or may have COVID-19. This will help the healthcare provider’s office take steps to keep other people from getting infected or exposed. Wear a facemask You should wear a facemask when you are around other people (e.g., sharing a room or vehicle) or pets and before you enter a healthcare provider’s office. If you are not able to wear a facemask (for example, because it causes trouble breathing), then people who live with you should not stay in the same room with you, or they should wear a facemask if they enter your room. Cover your coughs and sneezes Cover your mouth and nose with a tissue when you cough or sneeze. Throw used tissues in a lined trash can; immediately wash your hands with soap and water for at least 20 seconds or clean your hands with an alcohol-based hand sanitizer that contains at least 60-95% alcohol covering all surfaces of your hands and rubbing them together until they feel dry. Soap and water should be used preferentially if hands are visibly dirty. Avoid sharing personal household items You should not share dishes, drinking glasses, cups, eating utensils, towels, or bedding with other people or pets in your home. After using these items, they should be washed thoroughly with soap and water. Clean your hands often Wash your hands often with soap and water for at least 20 seconds. If soap and water are not available, clean your hands with an alcohol-based hand sanitizer that contains at least 60% alcohol, covering all surfaces of your hands and rubbing them together until they feel dry. Soap and water should be used preferentially if hands are visibly dirty. Avoid touching your eyes, nose, and mouth with unwashed hands. Clean all “high-touch” surfaces every day High touch surfaces include counters, tabletops, doorknobs, bathroom fixtures, toilets, phones, keyboards, tablets, and bedside tables. Also, clean any surfaces that may have blood, stool, or body fluids on them. Use a household cleaning spray or wipe, according to the label instructions. Labels contain instructions for safe and effective use of the cleaning product including precautions you should take when applying the product, such as wearing gloves and making sure you have good ventilation during use of the product. Monitor your symptoms Seek prompt medical attention if your illness is worsening (e.g., difficulty breathing). Before seeking care, call your healthcare provider and tell them that you have, or are being evaluated for, COVID-19. Put on a facemask before you enter the facility. These steps will help the healthcare provider’s office to keep other people in the office or waiting room from getting infected or exposed. Ask your healthcare provider to call the local or state health department. Persons who are placed under active monitoring or facilitated self-monitoring should follow instructions provided by their local health department or occupational health professionals, as appropriate. If you have a medical emergency and need to call 911, notify the dispatch personnel that you have, or are being evaluated for COVID-19. If possible, put on a facemask before emergency medical services arrive. Discontinuing home isolation Patients with confirmed COVID-19 should remain under home isolation precautions until the risk of secondary transmission to others is thought to be low. The decision to discontinue home isolation precautions should be made on a case-by-case basis, in consultation with healthcare providers and state and local health departments. For more information: www.cdc.gov/COVID19 CS 314937-D 03/05/2020

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 20, 2020 Page 13 St. Mary’s High School’s Term 2 Honors List S t. Mary’s High School announces its Honor Roll and Principal’s List for the second quarter of the 2019-20 academic year. Honor Roll students must achieve an 85 or above in all their classes. Students earning Principal’s List status must achieve 90 or above in all their classes. The following students from Everett have achieved these honors: Honor Roll Alesha Cesar ’21 Leanne Clerger ’21 Marina Gandolfo ’23 Patricia Rivas Portillo ’21 Principal’s List Michala Seide ’21 Mass Bay Credit Union responds to financial impact facing local families L ike many companies, Mass Bay Credit Union has been proactively taking necessary steps to ensure the well-being of its members and employees. Understanding the financial impact to local families, today Mass Bay allocated one million dollars in interest-free loans to help people meet the unexpected expenses or temporary loss of income they are being faced with. They are offering 1,000 one-year personal loans of up to $1,000 at no interest. President & CEO Theresa Dorilas said, “We understand and support all the efforts local governments, businesses and associations are taking to protect the people in our community. However, we also realize that at an individual family level, figuring out how to handle school closings, and/or being home from work, presents a very real financial challenge.” Like all credit unions, Mass Bay Credit Union is owned by To our loyal readers, the members who choose to do business there. Membership eligibility, such as living in Middlesex, Norfolk or Suffolk Counties or a dozen other towns, is located on massbaycu.org. Opening a savings account establishes Membership and opens availability to other products, like this loan offering. Mass Bay Credit Union also added that standard lending criteria will apply. In addition to its South Boston Headquarters, Mass Bay Credit Union has branches in Everett, Quincy and the Seaport. Over 19,000 people choose Mass Bay Credit Union for great rates, low fees, and personal service. In addition to offering a full array of deposit and lending products, Mass Bay Credit Union members have access to over 55,000 surcharge-free ATMs and 6,800 credit union branches. In business since 1936, Mass Bay Credit Union has assets in excess of $265 million. Detenga la Propagación de Gérmenes Ayude a evitar la propagación de enfermedades respiratorias como la gripe y el COVID-19: advertisers and community, Life has tossed us a curve with the ongoing Covid-19 pandemic which has transformed our lives and livelihoods. In these trying times, always remember that they are temporary as our scientific community hurries for a cure. The Advocate Newspapers will keep you updated as information comes in through our weekly print editions, our website at: www.advocatenews.net updated every Thursday evening; and social media at Facebook.com/advocate.news.ma and Twitter. com@advocatenews.ma Our office, located at 573 Broadway, Everett will be open Monday through Friday, 9:30 am to 5 pm. Please feel free to contact us at 617-387-2200; 781286-8500; or 781-231-4446 or via email at: Info@ advocatenews.net or Croberson@advocatenews. net We urge everyone to use common sense and follow the rules and recommendations of the CDC as we continue to fight this pandemic. And please look out for each other. Be safe, The Publisher & Staff of the Advocate Newspapers Lave sus manos frecuentemente con jabón y agua tibia, o use un desinfectante de manos a base de alcohol. Evite tocarse los ojos, la nariz y la boca. Limpie las superficies que se tocan con frecuencia (como los picaportes y mesadas o encimeras) con rociadores o toallitas húmedas para la limpieza del hogar. Cubra su boca al toser o estornudar. Use un pañuelo descartable o la parte interna de su codo, no sus manos. Quédese en su casa si está enfermo/a y evite el contacto cercano con otras personas Planifique como cuidarse usted y a sus seres queridos. Visite mass.gov/KnowPlanPrepare para ver la lista de preparación. Para más información visite: www.mass.gov/2019coronavirus Departamento de Salud Pública de Massachusetts 2/3/2020

Page 14 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 20, 2020 RESIDENTS | FROM PAGE 4 Inspectional Services Department/Permitting Director – James Soper – james.soper@ci.everett. ma.us | 617-394-2220 • Inspectors will be operating on a regular business schedule. Rough inspections for Building, Electrical, Plumbing and Gas permits are proceeding normally; however, we are asking to limit contact during the inspection. Final Inspections are being prioritized to accommodate issuance of occupancy permits. All the above mentioned permits are available online with payment by credit card. We are actively seeking out those contractors who have chosen to work without permits. • Sanitary Code Enforcement inspectors are prioritizing inspections within dwelling units relating to imminent danger and life safety. All inspections involving the exterior of dwellings, nuisances, trash and structural elements are being conducted regularly. Minor infractions and habitability inspections within dwelling units have been curtailed to reduce exposure. We have stepped up our inspection and educational efforts with all restaurants and liquor establishments (consumption on premise), notifying each of Governor Charlie Baker’s orders. Our Serve Safe Certified sanitary inspectors have been delivering food to the elderly daily in conjunction with the Senior Center. • The clerical staff is mobilized with VPN access and is servicing customers in collaboration with members of the inspection teams. All phone calls coming into the office are being routed to the applicable inspector(s). Staff is returning calls for customer inquiries, answering questions and directing them in the use of our web portal; 311 Calls are followed up on as if the building were fully operational. All licensing (Food, CV, and Entertainment) applications and questions are being handled without delay, and preparations are being made for license renewal (2020). Demand letters for ticket payments are being processed (VPN), printed in office and sent daily. Paypal (credit card) reconciliation will happen weekly in conjunction with the Treasurer’s Office. Daily conference calls are being held with the clerical staff to facilitate production. Zoning Board and Licensing Board ads, notifications, agendas and minutes continue to be a priority. We have been receiving and sending documents via email to our development community. • The Wire Department is fully operational, responding to any street or traffic lighting issues as well as continuing to make improvements in municipal buildings. A work order system has been set up by Rich Connors to allow members of the city government to request repairs and improvements. The Dept. recently took delivery of a new bucket truck to allow for replacement and repairs of street lighting. IT/MIS Kevin Dorgan – Director of IT – Kevin.Dorgan@ ci.everett.ma.us | (617) 394-2289 • The IT Department has worked closely with every department and employee to rapidly transition our workforce to being able to carry out all functions of City Hall without physically being in City Hall, without compromising network or data security. Mayor Carlo DeMaria was way ahead of the curve on this mandate for social distancing, realizing that this must be done before virtually any other city had even contemplated this being necessary, and that it must be done immediately to be effective. IT managed to get all employees responsible for vital services working remotely by the beginning of our next business day, and by the end of that day all employees in every department were able to carry out their responsibilities from home. This includes Constituent Services, who are able to take, log and process calls to 311 remotely, providing uninterrupted information to city residents. At this time all daily functions of City Hall are up and running. RESIDENTS | SEE PAGE 15

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 20, 2020 Page 15 RESIDENTS | FROM PAGE 14 • Very soon we will be able to allow the City Council to conduct sessions remotely (fully compliant with the Open Meeting Laws), making Everett fully operational in every respect, while maintaining the social distancing the Mayor envisioned. Auditor’s Office Eric Demas, City Auditor – Eric.Demas@ci.everett.ma.us | 617-394-2214 • The Auditor’s office continues to process payroll checks and critical vendor payments. They are currently working on a more longterm solution to expand our ability to process more vendor checks. All requests will continue to be addressed in a timely manner. Health Department Director Health and Human Services Jerry Navarra – Jerry.Navarra@ci.everett.ma.us | 617-784-7718 Public Health Nurse Sabrina Firicano – sabrina. firicano@ci.everett.ma.us | 857-888-0723 • The Health Department has been working very closely with the Massachusetts Department of Public Health to monitor residents that have been exposed to COVID-19. If you feel sick with a fever or dry cough, or other flulike symptoms, call your primary care provider. Always tell your medical provider if you have been in contact with someone with a confirmed or suspected case of COVID-19. Info for Cambridge Health Alliance patients in regards to Drive-Thru Testing: https:// www.challiance.org/about/ newsroom/cambridge_ health_alliance_to_provide_covid19_testi_1178 Veterans Services Department Jeanne M. Cristiano, Director of Veterans Services – Jeanne.cristiano@ ci.everett.ma.us | 617-3942321 • The Veterans Services Department continues to respond electronically as well as via telephone to any requests from Veterans and families of Veterans for M.G.L. Chapter 115 Assistance, requests from Veterans and families of Veterans seeking assistance in applying for Federal VA Benefits, such as service-connected compensation, non-service connected pensions, Aid and Attendance Pensions, etc. Guidance has been received from the state Department of Veterans Services that streamlines the Chapter 115 process to approve applications for benefits without first obtaining DVS preapproval for the next 60 days with respect to COVID-19. In addition, the state Department of Veterans Services has provided the Everett Veterans Office with an online tool to connect with Military and Veteran families looking for assistance to apply for M.G.L. Chapter 115 benefits during this suspension of all faceto-face meetings with clients – https://massvetben.org/. Human Resources Department Director of HR Lara W. Ammouri – lara.wehbe@ ci.everett.ma.us • We are operating remotely and fully accessible by e-mail. We are responding to inquiries regarding employee issues and concerns (employment, health insurance, voluntary benefits, etc.) and inquiries from the public as applicable. We are using Zoom to conference with the neighboring communities and prepare for the Mayor’s Summer Youth Program, which hopefully will kick off as planned in June. We are also communicating with job applicants as to the status of their applications. We are supporting all staff and departments on coordinating all efforts and directives from the Administration during this time.

Page 16 MVES to continue Meals on Wheels program By Christopher Roberson A midst of the chaos and disruption caused by COVID-19, Mystic Valley Elder Services (MVES) has vowed to continue its Meals on Wheels program. “Be assured, MVES will always let consumers know if services will be interrupted, reduced or cannot be delivered,” said MVES Spokesperson Shawn Middleton. “We are delivering extra shelf-stable meals to our consumers.” He also said MVES is considering the possibility of providing consumers with enough nonperishable food to last one week in THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 20, 2020 BAKER | FROM PAGE 6 the event of a shortfall in delivery personnel. “If our staff or consumers are not feeling well, there may be a temporary interruption or reduction in services,” said Middleton. Although MVES has temporarily suspended its home visitation service, staff members continue to be available over the phone. “Our staff is working either in the office or remotely and can reach out to our consumers at any point and our consumers can reach their care manager when needed,” said Middleton. “Our care managers are calling them on a regular basis to assess their well-being and need for services.” state services while taking necessary precautions to limit the spread of COVID-19.” The suspension of educational programming would not necessarily affect the availability of school buildings for the provision of food or other essential noneducational services. The administration will provide additional guidance as the end of the closure approaches. The administration said it is “critical” that students and their families, as well as school staff, stay home as much as possible and strictly follow social distancing guidelines. School staff are urged to plan for “how best to equitably provide alternative access to student learning opportunities during this period and potentially beyond.” School personnel are also urged to find ways to ensure, to the greatest extent possible, that families have access to essential nonacademic services for their children – particularly special education and food services. The Department of Elementary and Secondary Education (DESE) will work with school districts to develop strategies and resources to sustain learning and vital services throughout this closure period. DESE has received a partial waiver from the U.S. Department of Agriculture providing greater flexibility regarding food service in certain districts with higher concentrations of low-income students, and DESE is pursuing additional waivers for the remaining schools and districts. All nonemergency state employees working in Executive Branch agencies were told not to report to their workplaces on March 16 and 17. The administration is working to expand alternative work arrangements for the Executive Branch workforce and develop plans to continue to provide essential state government services. All commercial insurers, self-insured plans and the Group Insurance Commission are required to cover medically necessary telehealth services related to COVID-19 testing and treatment. Insurers must do so without requiring cost-sharing of any kind, such as copays and coinsurance, for testing and treatment. Additionally, insurers cannot require prior authorization for these services. LETTER TO THE EDITOR Fire chief vows to press on in face of COVID-19 Dear Editor: As the Everett Fire Department continues to monitor the COVID-19 (Coronavirus) pandemic that we are facing as a nation, we want to assure our community that the Everett Fire Department will continue to respond to any and all emergency calls. A priority that I have as Everett’s Fire Chief is to make sure the members of the Everett Fire Department are able to provide the utmost professional emergency response, but in order to do that, first and foremost I need to ensure that my department remains healthy and safe throughout any and all events. Please be aware when calling dispatch for any emergency you may be asked additional questions to reduce the potential exposures to our members. I would also like to notify the public that for the time being, the Everett Fire Department is suspending all fire station visits and apparatus tours to protect our members and visitors. This includes visits from family members of our department, as well. We always appreciate the gesture of our CHIEF | SEE PAGE 19 CHA EVERETT | FROM PAGE 3 tice in Massachusetts and “expedite the onboarding process of more licensed health care professionals.” Marylou Sudders, secretary of Health and Human Services, said PerkinElmer and Thermo Fisher Scientific have agreed to assist with COVID-19 testing.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 20, 2020 Page 17 FROM A REPORT FROM THE ICONIC STATE HOUSE NEWS SERVICE: The coronavirus pandemic and the dramatic changes it is forcing on society have abruptly forced the state to reevaluate operations, which for decades have been largely based on faceto-face discussions, in-person meetings and hearings and public rallies and protests. Especially in a crisis, the business of running the government and delivering public services must go on, and the week ahead will begin to show how government functions — or fails to perform — in this unprecedented environment and state of emergency. In a matter of days, the public debate has shifted from solving transportation, housing and health care problems to topics like social distancing, quarantines, presumptive positive COVID-19 cases and community spread. For now, coronavirus is the new agenda. «It’s hard to believe and it’s certainly disappointing and upsetting, I think, for everybody,» Gov. Charlie Baker said Friday, announcing a ban on most gatherings of more than 250 people. «And this does represent a signifi cant change in daily life for the vast majority of people here in the commonwealth.» The quiet halls of government buildings and offices, empty campuses and the quiet skies and open roads belie the tumult the virus is actually causing. Impacts on the jobs, state revenues and family budgets, the tourism and higher education sectors, and high-stakes campaigns like the presidential race and the Joe Kennedy-Ed Markey U.S. Senate primary are only just beginning to come into focus.» WHAT IS MASSTERLIST? More than 21,500 people, from movers and shakers to political junkies and interested citizens, start their morning with a FREE COPY of MASSterList! MASSterList is a daily ensemble of news and commentary about the Legislature, Politics, Media and Judiciary of Massachusetts drawn from major news organizations as well as specialized publications selected by widely acclaimed and highly experienced editor Jay Fitzgerald. Jay introduces each article in his own clever and never-boring inimitable way. MASSterlist will be emailed to you FREE every Monday through Friday morning and will give you a leg up on what’s happening on Beacon Hill, in the blood sport of Bay State politics, in newsrooms across the state and the nation, and in the state’s court system. For more information and to get your free subscription go to: www.massterlist.com/subscribe THE HOUSE AND SENATE. Beacon Hill Roll Call records votes of local representatives from recent debate on transportation funding. There were no roll calls in the House Senate last week. TAX ON ROLLING STOCK (H 4508) House 13-141, rejected an amendment that would strike a section of the bill that would exempt from the current sales and use tax “rolling stock” which includes trucks, tractors and trailers used by common carriers to transport goods in interstate commerce. These vehicles were exempt from these taxes until 1996 when the Legislature removed the exemption and started taxing them again. Rep. Tami Gouveia (D-Acton), the sponsor of the amendment, did not respond to repeated attempts by Beacon Hill Roll Call asking her to explain why she proposed keeping the tax on rolling stock. “The repeal of the rolling stock exemption in 1996 created negative repercussions for the interstate trucking industry that are still being felt today,” said Rep. Brad Jones (R-North Reading) who favors the tax exemption. “Changing these tax policies will allow Massachusetts to attract and retain a signifi cant number of good-paying jobs in this industry while encouraging more interstate trade by local companies. An exemption would also provide important environmental benefi ts by encouraging companies to invest in cleaner vehicles with more fuel effi ciency and higher emissions standards, resulting in improved air quality throughout the commonwealth.” (The roll call is on “striking the tax exemption.” Therefore a “Yes” vote is for the sales and use tax on rolling stock. A “No” vote is against the tax.) Rep. Joseph McGonagle No STUDY RAISED PLATFORMS ON THE T (H 4506) House 148-5 approved an amendment directing the MBTA to conduct a fi nancial impact study by December 31, 2020 on the feasibility of all platforms on commuter rail stops converting to fully raised platforms with handicap access at every train door. Amendment supporters said this no-cost study is important to show that the T should provide handicapped accessibility on all doors for all passengers. They noted that with a raised platform, people do not stop and wait to climb stairs and argued that according to the T, it will save roughly 1.5 minutes to two minutes per stop. They said that millions of riders who would save this time would instead use the time for working and helping earn more for the economy or be at home having a higher quality of life. Some opponents of the amendment said they support the full platforms. “I didn’t think we needed to study the idea, I think we should have moved forward with changes,” said Rep. Marc Lombardo (R-Billerica) one of only five members to vote against the study. (A “Yes” vote is for the study. A “No” vote is against it.) Rep. Joseph McGonagle Yes MEET BEYOND 9 P.M. House 125-26, approved, at 8:59 p.m. a motion to suspend rules to allow the House session to continue beyond 9 p.m. Under House rules, the House cannot meet after 9 p.m. unless the rule is suspended. The session lasted another two hours and was adjourned at 11 p.m. Supporters of rule suspension said that the House has important business to fi nish and should stay in session to work on it. Opponents of rule suspension said it is irresponsible for the House to debate and vote late at night when taxpayers are asleep. (A “Yes” vote is for meeting beyond 9 p.m. A “No” vote is against it.) Rep. Joseph McGonagle 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 March 9-13, the House met for a total of fi ve hours and 31 minutes while the Senate met for a total of fi ve hours and eight minutes. Mon. March 9 House 11:05 a.m. to 11:27 a.m. Senate 11:14 a.m. to 11:28 a.m. Tues. March 10 No House session No Senate session Wed. March 11 No House session No Senate session Thurs. March 12 House 11:00 a.m. to 4:09 p.m. Senate 11:11 a.m. to 4:05 p.m. Fri. March 13 No House session No Senate session Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at bob@beaconhillrollcall.com

Page 18 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 20, 2020 avyavy ioienioroavvy Senior avvyy vy ennioorn rniiori How to Prevent the Silent Epidemic of Kidney Disease Dear Savvy Senior, Do kidney problems run in families? My mother died from kidney failure 10 years ago at age 74 but didn’t know she had a kidney problem until it was too late. Just Turned 60 Dear 60, Anyone who has a family history of kidney disease, or who has high blood pressure or diabetes is at increased risk and needs to have their kidneys tested. According to the Center for Disease Control and Prevention, around 37 million U.S adults have chronic kidney disease (when the kidneys can’t properly do their job of cleaning toxins and wastes from the blood), and millions more are at risk of developing it, yet most people don’t realize it. That’s because kidney disease develops very slowly over many years before any symptoms arise. But left untreated, the disease can eventually require people to spend hours hooked up to a dialysis machine or get a kidney transplant. Even mild kidney problems can double a person’s risk of heart attack and stroke, as well as cause anemia and bone disease. The reason kidney disease has become so widespread today is because of the rise of obesity, type-2 diabetes and high blood pressure which all strain the kidneys. Another factor is the increasing number of people who take multiple medications, which can overtax the organs. People over age 60 are especially vulnerable both because they tend to take more drugs, and because kidney function normally declines somewhat with age. Get Tested Because kidney disease has no early symptoms, the only way to catch it before it advances is to have a simple blood and urine test by your doctor. So, anyone that has diabetes, high blood pressure or heart disease, a family history of kidney disease, or is age 60 or older needs to get tested. African, Hispanic, Asian and Indian Americans along with Pacifi c Islanders are also at increased risk. If you’re diagnosed with kidney disease you need to know that there’s no cure, but there are steps you can take to help contain the damage, including: Control your blood pressure: If you have high blood pressure, get it under 130/80. If you need medication to do it, ACE inhibitors and ARBs are good choices because of their proven ability to protect the kidneys. Control your diabetes: If you have diabetes, keep your blood sugar as close to normal as possible. Change your diet: This usually means reducing the amount of protein and phosphorus you eat and cutting back on sodium and possibly potassium. Your doctor can help you determine an appropriate eating plan, or you may want to talk to a dietitian. Watch your meds: Dozens of commonly used drugs can damage the kidneys, especially when taken in high doses over long periods – most notably NSAIDs like ibuprofen and naproxen. Herbal supplements can also be very dangerous. Talk to your doctor about all the prescription, over the counter and herbal products you take to identify potential problems and fi nd alternatives. Exercise and lose weight: If you’re overweight and inactive, start an aerobic fi tness routine (walk, swim, cycle, etc.) that gets your heart pumping. This will help lower blood pressure, control diabetes and help you lose excess weight all of which will help your kidneys. Quit smoking: If you smoke, quit. Heart disease becomes a much greater risk to the kidneys if your smoke. Smoking also doubles the rate of progression to end-stage renal failure. Limit alcohol intake: Drinking too much alcohol can worsen kidney disease too, so talk to your doctor to see if it’s safe for you to drink, and if so, limit yourself to no more than one drink per day. 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. Lucia (Pucci) Tolu Of Everett, passed away on March 13, 2020, at 97 years. Beloved husband of 67 years to the late Frances (DiNatale) Palumbo. He was the proud father of Lorraine P. Palumbo of North Andover and Dolores A. Collins of Middleton, father-in-law of James H. Collins. Loving great grandfather of Cadence, Casey, and Colby Collins of Peabody. He is also survived by one grandson, Kevin J. Collins and his wife JulieAnn Collins of Peabody. Charles graduated Everett High School class of 1941. He was a WWII veteran of the US Army Air Force and retired in 1995 from the US Army Corps of Engineers (Natick Labs) where he worked as a carpenter and locksmith. Charles will be sadly missed. Of Seabrook, NH, formerly Everett, age 83 on March 4. Beloved husband Marjorie (Cummings). Loving father of Samuel DiCicco III and his wife Traice (Eskholme), Paul DiCicco and his wife Donna (Logan), James DiCicco and his fi ancé Kari Lawrence and Rose M. DiCicco and her boyfriend Lawrence Russo. The son of the late Samuel DiCicco Sr. and Florence (Lassard). Brother of Sebastian DiCicco, Mary Lou Ciampa and Rose M. Tobin. Proud grandfather of fi ve grandchildren: Samuel DiCicco IV, Mathew DiCicco, Scott DiCicco, Josh Spada and Victoria Rose DiCicco and 3 great grandchildren: Gia DiCicco, Cameron DiCicco and Ellie DiCicco. Uncle to Donna Rivers and Stephen Rivers. Also survived by many loving nieces, nephews and cousins. Velleca & Daughter, Inc. Is Your Home & Garden Ready For Spring? Residential & Commerical Construction * Landscape Construction * Walls * Patios * Foundations * Pressure Release Systems * Mold Remediation * Stucco Application * Downspout Drainage * Vapor Barriers * Concrete Floor Painting * Foundation Crack Repair * Pump & Battery Backup (617) 594-3547  Charles J. Palumbo OBITUARIES Samuel DiCicco, Jr. After graduating Everett Vocational School, he worked for Mobil Oil as a Doc Worker. Samuel loved local politics and held signs for many years for councilman Wayne Matwesky. Served in the United States Army as a cook. Loved watching the New England Patriots and Everett High football games. Samuel enjoyed going to the racetrack and Mohegan Sun. Of Everett on March 12. Beloved wife of Sebastiano. Loving mother of Renato Tolu and his wife Theresa, Mary Celli and her husband Scott and Robert Tolu and his wife Anastasia. Loving sister of Giuseppe Pucci and the late Cesare and Guglielmo Pucci and Marietta Tolisano. She is survived by her six cherished grandchildren: Marisa, Luca, Ryan, Alec, Liana and Leo. Angelina (Carpenito) Ragucci Of Everett, entered into eternal rest on Sunday, March 15, 2020 in OBITUARIES | SEE PAGE 19

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 20, 2020 Page 19 OBITUARIES | FROM PAGE 18 the Care Dimensions Hospice House in Lincoln. She was 93 years old. Born in Avellino, Italy Angelina lived in Everett for 65 years. She worked as a machinist at the former Sexton Can Company in Everett. Beloved wife of the late Carmine L. Ragucci. Dear and devoted mother of Carmela Navarra of Everett, Roberta Salvo CHIEF | FROM PAGE 16 community members delivering food to the stations, however, please understand that we cannot accept food donations at this time. My highest priority is to keep our department and the community safe and healthy. By following these precautionary efforts, we can reduce the risks and make sure everyone returns and her husband, Paul of Stoneham, John Ragucci and his wife, Joanne of Danvers and Albert Ragucci of Everett. Sister of Tonino Carpenito of Venezuela and late Gina Zuzzolo and Romildo and Marino Carpenito. Loving “Nonna” of Jerry Navarra, Angela and her husband, Richard Cucchiello, Paul and Cristina Salvo, Adam and his wife, Amy Ragucci and Raia Ragucci. As a result of the ongohome healthy to their families. I cannot stress enough the important of taking the various precautions to protect yourself and your loved ones. I appreciate your understanding as we take these preventive measures to guarantee our team is ready to properly respond to our community. Be safe. Sincerely Chief Anthony R. Carli I HAVE THE BUYER FOR YOUR HOUSE! SALVATRICE REALTY Sylvia Anthony, Broker (617) 943 - 4794 “Over 40 Years Experience” ing COVID-19 health crisis and with genuine concern for the people they love, Angelina's family will gather for private services. A Memorial Mass will be celebrated in July for Angelina and her husband, Carmine. In lieu of flowers, contributions in Angelina’s memory to the Alzheimer’s Association, 309 Waverley Oaks Road, Waltham, MA 02452 would be sincerely appreciated. Ginny Lecaroz, Owner Saugus, MA 339-206-1970 missgspetsittingservice@gmail.com Fully insured Fully certied

Page 20 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 20, 2020 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

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 20, 2020 Page 21 I CAN GET YOU YOUR DREAM HOUSE! SALVATRICE REALTY Sylvia Anthony, Broker (617) 943 - 4794 “Over 40 Years Experience” 1. On March 20, 1916, who published an academic paper on the Theory of General Relativity? 2. What fi ctional character said, “It’s a dangerous business, Frodo, going out your door”? 3. March 21 is World Poetry Day, which UNESCO originated in 1999; what does UNESCO stand for? 4. The first Western film, “The * Carpet Cleaning * Upholstery Cleaning * Water Damage * Handyman Services (617) 930-1213 / www.bostonnorthservices.com Email: pdesantis@bostonnorthservices.com Great Train Robbery,” was made in what year: 1903, 1920 or 1928? 5. On March 21, 1963, what prison closed? 6. In what U.S. city would you fi nd Japantown and a Cherry Blossom Festival? 7. What do Frug and Funky Chicken have in common? 8. On March 22, 1972, what Constitutional amendment did Congress pass? 9. What children’s book author hung out at zoos that employed his father? 10. What Founding Father said, “Keep fl ax from fi re, youth from gaming”? 11. On March 23, 1912, what paper cup was invented? 12. In what movie/TV show would you fi nd Morticia and Gomez? 13. How are “Love Child,” 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 “Refl ections” and “Let the Sunshine In” similar? 14. On March 24, 1976, what U.S. president recommended swine fl u vaccinations? 15. What kind of animal was Maximillian The Bionic Woman’s pet? 16. Why is “observance” the collective noun for a group of hermits? 17. On March 25, 421 AD a church cornerstone was laid at noon, starting a settlement that became what city that has 118 small islands? 18. In what card game would you fi nd “Small Slam” and “Grand Slam”? 19. What is the name of the rabbit at the Mad Hatter’s tea party? 20. On March 26, 1827, what composer of nine symphonies died? ANSWERS 1. Albert Einstein 2. Bilbo Baggins 3. United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization 4. 1903 5. Alcatraz 6. San Francisco 7. They were 1960s dance crazes. 8. The Equal Righ ts Amendment 9. Dr. Seuss 10. Benjamin Franklin 11. The Dixie Cup 12. “The Addams Family” 13. They are 1960s albums by The Supremes 14. Gerald Ford 15. A bionic German shepherd 16. They often belonged to a monastic order that observed the same rules. 17. Venice 18. Bridge 19. The March Hare 20. Ludwig van Beethoven

Page 22 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 20, 2020 Families asked to pick up student medication F amilies that have medication currently located in schools will be contacted individually by the school nurse. Nurses began calling families directly on Monday, IS YOUR HOME NEXT? The Revere Real Estate Listings are brought to you by: BUYER2 Kumari, Vijay SELLER1 Silva, Mario Yii, Che Calabrian Properties LLC Dang, Andy Narayan, Manandhar D Awasthi, Hem Yagjian, Jared A Nguyen, Khanh V Robey, Jenna C Kaur, Bhupinder Manandhar, Merina Youngblood Eric L Est Senibaldi, Michele Doyle FT Yu, Lei Doan, Le T Singh, Jaswinder Shrestha, Prashant Law, Erica White, Elizabeth SELLER2 Silva, Debora C Law, Erica Dang, Nhung Ypounblood, Joan A Doyle, Barry S Joshi, Shanti Yii, Che Greene, Timothy A March 16 to make arrangements for families who prefer to pick up their student’s medication. If your contact information has changed or if you have any questions, please call the City of Everett Nurse Supervisor at 857888-0723. 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 Singh, Balbir Kilburn, Kirsten E Desilva, Stefan D Laurent, Kerline Avetisyan, Narine Connelly, Caitlin J Desilva, Kerri A Henrice, Nisseau ADDRESS 227 Hancock St #1 114 Waverly St #3 58 Vernal St 52 Wolcott St 30 Chelsea St #803 13 Jefferson Ave 11 Freeman Ave 84 Kinsman St #84 73 Norwood St 114 Waverly St #2 67 Dartmouth St CITY Everett Everett Everett Everett Everett Everett Everett Everett Everett Everett Everett DATE 03.03.2020 02.03.2020 28.02.2020 28.02.2020 28.02.2020 28.02.2020 28.02.2020 28.02.2020 27.02.2020 27.02.2020 26.02.2020 PRICE $490 000,00 $397 000,00 $695 000,00 $596 000,00 $377 000,00 $485 000,00 $430 000,00 $490 000,00 $528 000,00 $415 000,00 $440 000,00


Page 24 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 20, 2020 Follow Us On: COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY SALES & RENTALS Sandy Juliano Broker/President Interest Rates and Inventory are both ridiculously low! Now may be your best time to list or refinance! WE KNOW EVERETT!! Call TODAY to sell or buy with the best! NEW LISTING BY NORMA NEW LISTING BY NORMA OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY COMING SOON! 2 FAMILY, WEST EVERETT $639,900 LISTED BY DENISE MARCH 22, 2020 12:00-1:30 11 FAIRLAWN ST., EVERETT TWO FAMILY $799,900 LISTED BY SANDY UNDER AGREEMENT! SINGLE FAMILY 33 WOODWARD ST., EVERETT NEW PRICE! $399,900 UNDER AGREEMENT! 17 WOODVILLE ST., EVERETT SOLD BY SANDY! SINGLE-FAMILY LEGAL TWO FAMILY USED AS A SINGLE $500,000 67 DARTMOUTH ST., EVERETT NEW PRICE! $484,000 LISTED BY JOE & NORMA UNDER AGREEMENT! 2 SINGLES “SOLD AS A PACKAGE” 30-32 CENTRAL AVE., EVERETT NEW PRICE! $799,900 LISTED BY SANDY IEE SOLD BY SANDY! 1-BEDROOM CONDO 881 BROADWAY, EVERETT $244,900 SOLD BY JOE & NORMA! SINGLE-FAMILY 141 CHELSEA ST., EVERETT NEW PRICE! $685,000 SOLD BY SANDY! 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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