EV Vol. 30, No.12 -FREEEVE ER TT AADD WWW.EVERET TBANK . COM The Advocate – A household word in Everett for 30 Years! CTE OCAT AT www.advocatenews.net Free Every Friday 617-387-2200 By Christopher Roberson Banking with a hometown touch. Open a free checking account with no monthly fees, and get access to Mobile Banking, Bill Pay and other features. Because no matter where you go, we’re right by you. Call or visit us to sign up. 419 BROADWAY, EVERETT MA 02149 61 7-38 7 - 1 1 10 7 7 1 SALEM ST, LYNNFIELD, MA 01940 781-7 76- 4444 ity Council President Wayne Matewsky remains in a medically induced coma after suff ering a massive heart attack while on vacation in Fort Lauderdale, Florida. According to initial reports, C Matewsky was able to call 911; however, when paramedics arrived, his heart had stopped, and a defi brillator was needed to revive him. Matewsky was then rushed to Holy Cross Hospital in Fort Lauderdale and was later put on a ventilator. Councillor-at-Large Michael Marchese was also on vacation in Fort Lauderdale when he received word that Matewsky had been taken to the hospital on March 18. “It’s terrible. I’ve been friends with him for 3040 years,” said Marchese. “We just have to hope for the best.” In addition to Marchese, forRight by you. Member FDIC Member DIF mer State Representative Stephen Smith and former Councillor Nicholas Saia went to be with Matewsky. However, Marchese said Matewsky has only been able to faintly acknowledge the presence of others. Marchese said doctors inSINCE 1921 Messinger Insurance Agency 475 Broadway Everett, MA 02149 Phone: 617-387-2700 Fax: 617-387-7753 NEW COMPETITIVE AUTO RATES AND BENEFITS AVAILABLE  ACCIDENT FORGIVENESS  DISAPPEARING COLLISION DEDUCTIBLE  11% DISCOUNT WITH SUPPORTING POLICY  10% COMBINED PAY IN FULL DISCOUNT AND GREEN DISCOUNT  10% GOOD STUDENT DISCOUNT Celebrating 100 years of excellence! Monday thru Friday: 8am to 6pm Saturdays 9am to 1pm! Check out our NEW website! www.messingerinsurance.com tended to perform bypass surgery on March 19 and March 22. However, they decided to hold off both times after deciding that Matewsky was not yet strong enough to withstand the surgery. In addition, Marchese said Matewsky had a cardiac arrhythmia known as atrial fi brillation (A-fi b). According to Johns Hopkins University, A-fi b happens when “there are too many electrical signals that normally control the heartbeat, causing the upper chambers of the E Friday, March 26, 2021 City Council President Matewsky suff ers heart attack in Florida Wayne Matewsky City Council President heart to beat extremely rapidly and quiver.” A normal resting heartrate is typically between 60 and 100 beats per minute; however, the heartrate of an A-fi b patient exceeds 400 beats per minute. Ward 2 Councillor Stephanie Martins said the situation is particularly difficult with Matewsky being nearly 1,500 miles from home. “I am so sorry to hear about this tragic news and it is even worse that he is that far away,” she said. Ward 3 Councillor Anthony DiPierro said he has been checking on Matewsky's condition every day. "I’ve been very upset since hearing he suff ered the heart attack but I know Wayne is a fi ghter and he will be back stronger than ever," he said. "I continue to pray every day for his speedy recovery." Ward 1 Councillor Fred Capone shared his concerns as well. “It really is terrible; everyone is praying for him and hopefully he will have a MATEWSKY | SEE PAGE 17

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We Pay Cash For Your DiDomenico and Senate pass COVID-19 emergency paid sick leave bill tate Senator Sal DiDomenico recently joined his colleagues in the Senate to pass a comprehensive bill that would guarantee fi ve paid days off for every employee in the Commonwealth. The bill also seeks to stabilize the state’s Unemployment Insurance (UI) trust fund, provide substantial tax relief to businesses and workers and delay the state tax fi ling deadline. “I am proud of the action takS en by the Senate to pass this comprehensive bill that will help both businesses and workers, all while working towards an equitable recovery here in Massachusetts,” said DiDomenico. “Although things are beginning to improve as more people are able to access the COVID-19 vaccine, it is not lost on us that our small business community and working families are still very much hurting from the fallout of this pandemic. I am confi dent this bill will bring much needed relief to our businesses, support to our front-line workers, and tax relief to low-income families. I know the House is also committed to taking swift action on this legislation and am grateful for their partnership on this matter. I sincerely look forward to seeing this comprehensive bill be signed into law.” To help protect employees on the front lines and prevent the further spread of COVID-19, this bill ensures that all workers in Massachusetts have access to paid leave if they are unable to work as a result of a COVID-19 infection or a quarantine order. Significantly, given the state’s push to increase vaccination rates, employees will be able to use this paid leave time to take time off to receive the vaccine. In addition, the legislation provides for leave if a worker needs time to care for a family member unable to work because of COVID-19. Under this legislation, employees are eligible for up to fi ve days of paid leave, at their regular rate of pay, capped at $850 per week – which is the same maximum Sal DiDomenico State Senator weekly benefi t provided for in the Massachusetts Paid Family Medical Leave (PFML) law. Employers covered by federal legislation providing for paid leave will have the cost of providing such leave paid for through the federal tax credit. For all other employers, the bill creates a $75 million COVID-19 Emergency Paid Sick Leave Fund to reimburse eligible employers for providing their employees with emergency paid sick leave. The state requirement for paid leave would extend until September 30 or until the fund is exhausted. The COVID-19 public health crisis has created a surge of pandemic-related unemployment claims, which has depleted the Commonwealth’s unemployment trust fund, necessitating borrowing from the federal government to pay out those benefi ts. Therefore, the bill authorizes up to $7 billion worth of borrowing to replenish the UI trust fund and to repay all federal UI loans, funded by an employer charge, and creates a separate time-limited employer assessment to repay interest on federal UI loans by their due dates to ensure the solvency of the UI trust fund. The bill also provides much-needed UI-related relief to businesses and employees. For businesses, the bill prevents increases in the UI rate schedule for 2021 and 2022, providing employers with needed stability and relief as the Commonwealth continues to recover. For unemployed workers, some navigating the UI system for the fi rst time, the bill waives tax penalties on UI benefi ts in 2020 and 2021. It also mirrors federal tax provisions included in the recent American Rescue Plan and excludes $10,200 of unemployment compensation received by an individual with a household income of less than 200 percent of the federal poverty level from gross income for tax purposes, putting up to $500 into the hands of lower income unemployed individuals. This would apply to individuals making $25,760 or under, or a total income of $53,000 for a family of four. Further relief for businesses comes in the form of a change in state tax policy regarding loans from the Payroll Protection Program (PPP). In Massachusetts, corporate excise tax, but not personal income tax, is tied to the current federal Internal Revenue Code. As a result, Massachusetts’s tax law treats forgiven PPP loans diff erently depending on whether the recipient small business is organized as a pass-through entity or a c-corp. This bill conforms to federal law and ensures that all forgiven PPP loans, advance Economic Injury Disaster Loans and payments made under the federal Small Business Debt Relief are excluded from gross income, regardless of how the business is organized. Finally, to align state tax deadlines with federal tax deadlines, the bill extends the Commonwealth’s tax fi ling deadline from April 15 to May 17. This tax fl exibility, which is similar to a delay authorized last year by the Legislature, will provide stability and ensure residents have time to prepare and fi le taxes as the state continues to weather the impacts of the COVID-19 pandemic. The bill now goes to the House for further action. EHS announces Gateway to College information session G ateway to College is a unique dual enrollment opportunity for Everett Public School For Advertising with Results, call The Advocate Newspapers at 617-387-2200 or Info@advocatenews.net students, ages 16 to 21, who might not have experienced success at Everett High School and dropped out or are at risk of doing so but are still wanting to earn a diploma while taking classes at Bunker Hill Community College. Gateway students earn high school credits with the added benefi t of receiving free college credits toward an associate’s degree or certifi cate. A virtual information session will be held on Thursday, April 15 at 6:30 p.m. Graduates of the Gateway program and the Gateway program coordinator will present information about the program and answer your questions. Contact Gateway to College Coordinator Phillip Bronder-Giroux at pbronder-giroux@everett. k12.ma.us to register for the virtual information session or to receive more information about the Gateway to College program.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 26, 2021 Page 3 Rolling rally held for EHS student battling Hodgkin lymphoma Saraí Velez (fifth from right), a junior at Everett High School, was surprised by several teachers and friends who organized a rolling rally for her on March 20. (Courtesy Photos) By Christopher Roberson A myriad of educators and students recently held a rolling rally for Saraí Velez in a tremendous display of support and solidarity for their friend who is in the fight of her life against Hodgkin lymphoma. “We wanted to do this to show her that she’s not alone and that her community is here for her no matter what,” said Alexa Stevens during the March 20 rally, which began at the Madeline English School and ended at Velez’s home on Ferry Street. Velez, a junior at Everett High School, was thrilled that her friends and teachers came together to organize the parade. “I think they’re amazing people,” she said. “I never expected they would do something like this for me.” Two months ago, Velez, received the horrifying news that she had been diagnosed with Hodgkin lymphoma. Prior to her diagnosis, Velez was described as “very loud, energetic, easygoing, selfless and independent.” Then things began to change. “Over the past few years, different things have been changing throughout her life and causing her not to feel like her happy, energetic self,” said Walkiria Davila, who started a GoFundMe page for Velez on February 25. “She finally went to the doctor and they realized that she has been suffering from Hodgkin lymphoma for some time.” To date $10,610 has been raised for Velez. Davila said Velez was looking forward to playing Division 3 field hockey in college. “With this major speed bump in the road she has stopped, and she doesn’t know if she’ll be able to continue,” said Davila. “It has flipped her life upside down. She was so excited to finish high school doing what she loved and then continuing throughout college.” Davila also said Velez planned to major in criminal justice with the goal of becoming a police officer. “She loves working hard in school and pushing herself, but due to this she is unable to put her full effort into school,” said Davila, adding that Velez is constantly plagued by the side effects of chemotherapy. Although Velez faces a long road ahead, the overall survivSaraí Velez was diagnosed with Hodgkin lymphoma in January. al rate of Hodgkin lymphoma is 87 percent, according to the American Cancer Society.

Page 4 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 26, 2021 City raises French fl ag celebrating Francophonie Month M ayor Carlo DeMaria hosted a French fl ag raising 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 ANGELO’S FULL SERVICE Regular Unleaded $2.659 Mid Unleaded $2.739 Super $2.839 Diesel Fuel $2.819 "42 Years of Excellence!" 1978-2020 KERO $4.65 DEF $3.49 9 Diesel $2.399 9 HEATING OIL 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 The Advocate gets RESULTS! Aluminum Everett 10 Everett Ave., Everett 617-389-3839 Owned & operated by the Conti family since 1958 • 62 Years! “Same name, phone number & address for over half a century. We must be doing something right!” Owned & operated by the Conti family since 1958 • 57 Years! family since 1958 • 60 •Vinyl Siding •Carpentry Work •Decks •Vinyl Siding •Vinyl Siding •Free Estimates •Fully Licensed •Roofng •Free Estimates •Carpentry Work •Fully Licensed •Decks •Fully Licensed n •Roo ng g • Fully Insured • Fully Insured • Replacement Windows www.everettaluminum.com Now’s the time to schedule those home improvement projects you’ve been dreaming about all winter! Everett Aluminum Mayor Carlo DeMaria and Haitian General Consul Hans Charles Shown from left to right are Mayor Carlo DeMaria, Eve Charles and Rev. Myrlande DesRosiers. Spring! Rev. Myrlande DesRosiers spoke during the French flag raising ceremony on March 24. (Photos Courtesy of the City of Everett) The French fl ag fl apped in the breeze next to City Hall. ceremony in collaboration with the French Consulate of Boston, the Haitian Consulate of Boston, the Everett Haitian Community Center and other francophone constituents of Everett to celebrate Francophonie Month on Wednesday, March 24. The ceremony occurred outside City Hall on the corner of Broadway and Church Street. “It was a privilege to host today’s French fl ag raising ceremony,” said DeMaria. “In honor of the Month of the Francophonie, we proudly celebrated the French heritage present in our community. The City of Everett is a welcoming place for everyone, and we will continue to celebrate our community members of all backgrounds.” DeMaria also recited an offi cial proclamation declaring March 24 the Day of Francophonie in Everett. Along with DeMaria, French General Consul Arnaud Mentré, Haitian General Consul Hans Charles, Everett Haitian Community Center Reverend Myrlande DesRosiers and State Representative Joseph McGonagle spoke at the ceremony to honor the month. Prices subject to change Spring is around the Corner! FLEET

City Council votes against supporting state eviction bill By Christopher Roberson T he City Council recently voted 2-9 against supporting a bill currently pending in the state legislature that would allow eviction records to be sealed after three years. During the March 22 meeting, State Senator Sal DiDomenico, a cosponsor on the bill, said that under the 2018 Criminal Justice Reform Act, misdemeanors are sealed after three years. Therefore, an eviction would be considered a misdemeanor. “After three years of being a good tenant, you shouldn’t have this used against you,” said DiDomenico. He said a record would only be unsealed if the court found that a tenant was guilty. However, he said, this is typically not the case. “Many of these cases are not the fault of the tenant,” said DiDomenico, adding that tenants are often forced out by the landlord. How ev er, Councillor-at-Large Michael Marchese, a property owner himself, said there is nothing in the bill to protect landlords. “How do you stabilize the rental market when people don’t pay rent?” he asked. “You’re giving a recipe to steal here. If you go rob the little store down the street for $100, you go jail, but if you steal $14,000-$15,000 from the landlord, it seems to be alright.” Marchese said he has taken tenants to court in the past and has never come out on the winning side. “I appreciate your eff ort, but I will not be supporting this piece,” he said. “No way will I ever support something like this. I won’t.” Ward 1 Councillor Fred Capone said records should not be sealed after only three years and that additional protections are needed for property owners. “Not every landlord is a large corporation,” he said, adding that many of Everett’s landlords are retired and living on fi xed incomes. In response, DiDomenico said the language in the bill could change over time. “Not everything ends up the way it’s fi led,” he said. “This bill could be quite diff erent by the time it comes to the fl oor.” Missing City Council Meeting In other news, Everett Police Detective Michael Lavey said that after completing his investigation no suspects could be connected with the disappearance of the recording of the council meeting from October 26, 2020. Lavey said he contacted the Cyber Crime Squad Unit of the Federal Bureau of InvestigaPolice Sgt. Bova retires after 32 years THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 26, 2021 WE ARE OPEN Page 5 tion; however, federal offi cials did not off er assistance with the matter. “The case was not at the threshold where the federal government would get involved,” he said. However, Lavey was able to work with the Special Investigations Unit of the Middlesex District Attorney’s Offi ce and also spoke with some City Hall employees. “My best estimation is that the person that did it, they either had dumb luck and they used this particular service that Comcast provides or they know Comcast services well enough to know that this would mask what they were doing,” said Lavey. City of Everett spokesperson Deanna Devaney said the City investigated the matter as well. “We went through every avenue that’s possible,” she said, adding that Zoom Video Communications was also contacted, and it was deterCOUNCIL | SEE PAGE 20 MARCH SPECIALS Visit us at www.villagebareverett.com ONLINE ORDERING Everett Police Chief Steven Mazzie (left) congratulated Sgt. Steve Bova, who recently retired following 32 years in law enforcement. During his time with the Police Department, Bova served in the Operations Division and the Traffi c Unit and was most recently the Assignment Offi cer. (Photo Courtesy of the Everett Police Department)

Page 6 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 26, 2021 Mayor announces EGG-STRAVAGANZA Easter event M ayor Carlo DeMaria recently announced that Everett’s EGG-STRAVAGANZA Egg Hunt will be held on Saturday, April 3 at Glendale Park from 9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. The event will be held rain or shine. To comply with the state’s COVID-19 guidelines, the event is limited to 300 guests, including parents and chaperones. “I am excited to host Everett’s EGG-STRAVAGANZA Egg Hunt,” said DeMaria. “Although we are unable to host our annual Spring Fling due to the pandemic, we are able to adapt to provide some normalcy to our children while adhering to COVID-19 guidelines.” Guests will be split into two groups with the first 150 people assigned to Group 1 from 9:30 to 11 a.m. and the latter 150 people assigned to Group 2 from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Glendale Park will be cleared after the first group, and additional eggs will be hidden for the second group. Both groups will have the same experience with a special appearance made by the Easter Bunny to help with the egg hunt. It is important to remember that each group will need to leave the park at the end of their assigned time. Registration is required. To sign up, please email bunny@ci.everett.ma.us with your name and number of attendees in your party. Upon receipt, you will be emailed a confirmation email with a bunny image that will include your name, number of guests and group assignment. Please present this confirmation at the entrance at Elm Street, Coburn Terrace or the High School Parking Lot of Glendale Park as proof of registration. A printed copy or an electronic copy on your smartphone will be accepted. All attendees are required to wear a mask, use hand sanitizer, and practice social distancing during the event. Although the City of Everett is excited to host the event, we need to take all precautions to remain healthy and safe. Parlin School awarded grant from Science from Scientists T he Parlin School recently received a grant from Science from Scientists that provides every sixth grade student with free one-hour science lessons twice a month. Those students received science kits that enable them to participate, via Zoom, in hands-on experiments and lessons on topics such as the spread of infectious disease and the environmental impacts of oil spills. This program will continue for the remainder of the school year, even for students who return to school for in-person learning. Science from Scientists is an organization devoted to engaging students in STEM fields through exciting, informative and engaging lessons and programs designed by practicing scientists. Lesson topics incorporate requirements and guidance from the state Department of Elementary and Secondary Education as well as the Next Generation Science Standards, which “are K–12 Encore poker player scores $402K on royal flush science content standards… The NGSS were developed by states to improve science education for all students.” This Encore Boston Harbor patron, known only as Henry, recently won $402,188 on an incredibly rare royal flush. According to several gaming sources, of the 2.5 million hands in poker, only four of them will be a royal flush. (Photo Courtesy of Encore Boston Harbor)

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 26, 2021 Page 7 Female community leaders honor their mentors By Christopher Roberson I n honor of Women’s History Month, more than 20 female community leaders recently gathered on Zoom to recognize those who inspired them to keep moving forward. Sophya Williams-Lewis, dean of the Connections Program at Everett High School, said that professionally her greatest mentor was Lesley Ryan-Miller during their time together in the Boston Public Schools. She also said much of her strength comes from her four sisters, who taught her to always voice her opinion even though it might be viewed as offensive. “Always speak your truth,” she said. Williams-Lewis said she never pictured herself as an educator. “I did not aspire to be in education at all,” she said during the She-roes of the Community Discussion Panel on March 24. She said that when she was younger she lost a number of friends to gun violence. From there, Williams-Lewis began working with at risk youth and spent three months working for the state Department of Corrections. During her time with the department, Williams-Lewis met a 19-yearold man who said he had also been arrested in another state. However, when she asked him which state, the man simply replied: “Cambridge.” In that moment, Williams-Lewis said the shortfall in the public education system was blatantly clear and it shifted her career path. Similarly, Superintendent of Schools Priya Tahiliani said that until a few years ago she did not see herself as a leader, adding that she was always a quiet person. However, that changed during her years teaching at Edwards Middle School in Charlestown and at Madison Park Technical Vocational High School in Roxbury. “I learned so much more from my students than they probably ever learned from me,” she said. “They were the ones who taught me how to own my voice.” Despite being the superintendent, Tahiliani said, it was somewhat intimidating to come into a district that is predominantly run by men. “It is hard, you never get used to Virtual bike share meeting slated for April 13 M ayor Carlo DeMaria recently announced that the City of Everett in partnership with Boston, Brookline, Cambridge and Somerville will be cohosting a public meeting regarding the Bluebikes bike sharing program throughout all communities on Tuesday, April 13 at 6 p.m. The meeting is being held virtually to comply with COVID-19 guidelines. “The Bluebikes program has been a wonderful addition to our community,” said DeMaria. “I am proud to be working with these municipalities to help strengthen the initiative. It provides an alternative form of transportation as well as a great opportunity to exercise. I encourage all Everett residents to participate in this public meeting to learn more about this multi-community program.” The meeting is being held to share information with the public about the current system as well as update the public on the bike share program’s pricing. In addition, the Bluebikes program data and general biking trends from 2020 will be discussed. This meeting will then provide a 2021 preview with details about possible expansions with new stations and new communities. Registration is required to attend the event and is available online at bit.ly/ april-bikeshare. The public is encouraged to submit comments and questions prior to the event at bit.ly/ april-bikeshare-comments. it,” she said. Linda Maloney has been with the Everett Public Schools for 34 years and is now an administrative assistant at Everett High School. She said that coming into the role her greatest mentor was Sherry Lanzilli, who held the position prior to Maloney. “She taught me how to keep Everett High together,” said Maloney. “In every phase of your life, you have a mentor.” Maloney said she has thoroughly enjoyed her time at the high school. “It’s a fun place to be. I love my job,” she said. As the school’s graduation coordinator, Maloney said, she also enjoys watching the transformation as “shy ninth graders become strong seniors.” School Committee Memberat-Large Samantha Lambert said that although she does not hold a master’s degree, she has always found alternative ways of getting things done. “There’s always another path,” she said. Lambert also said it was her daughter who taught her how to have a voice and encouraged her to run for School Committee in the 2019 election. “My daughter was my mentor in a lot of ways,” said Lambert. “What we don’t see in ourselves, someone else sees in us.”

Page 8 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 26, 2021 Everett Crimson Tide Girls’ Varsity Basketball thanks seniors on and off the court By Tara Vocino E verett Crimson Tide Girls’ Varsity Basketball honored their seniors at home on Wednesday night. The Tide suff ered their fi rst loss of the season against Lynn English High School, 43-37. J& $45 yd. S LANDSCAPE & MASONRY CO. MULCH SALE! Discount Spring Special PICK-UP or DELIVERY AVAILABLE 617-389-1490 Premium Hemlock or Pitch Black BELOW WHOLESALE COSTS LANDSCAPERS WELCOME $4 yd. $40 yd. $3 yd. Standing by her senior banner is Co-Captain/Guard Ashley Fitzgerald, who plans to major in aeronautical engineering at Embry–Riddle Aeronautical University, her top choice, to work for NASA. RETIRE YOUR MORTGAGE BEFORE YOU RETIRE! Apply for our 10 & Done Loan and you could get rid of your mortgage sooner! Apply online at massbaycu.org or call (617) 269-2700 and let’s do the math together! Closing Costs $499! 10 & Done Home Loan 2.625% 2.728% SOUTH BOSTON – EVERETT – QUINCY – SEAPORT massbaycu.org (617) 269-2700 *APR = Annual Percentage Rate. Interest Rate and APR are as of March 15, 2021 and are subject to change without notice. The APR is calculated based on a loan amount of $100,000 for a term of 10 years or 120 months. Payments are $9.48 per $1,000 borrowed. Owner occupied condos and single family primary residences only. Payment doesn’t include taxes, insurance or HOA fees. The actual payment obligation will be greater. Maximum loan amount is $300,000. The maximum LTV is 80% up to $200,000. The maximum LTV is 70% for loans over $200,000 up to $300,000. Loan must be in first lien position. Other terms and restrictions apply including a 620 minimum credit score. Proof of adequate property insurance required and flood insurance may also be required. Subject to credit approval. $499 closing costs apply. NMLS ID #615913. Subject to membership eligibility, see our website for details. EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY Proud parents William and Gina congratulated Co-Captain/ Guard Ashley Fitzgerald, holding a gift bag, in back. Her grandparents, Louis and Mary, were also present to cheer her on. Rate APR* Proud father Elroy and sister Lakisha congratulated Co-Captain/Guard/Forward Maya Kirnon, holding roses, during Senior Night at Everett High School on Wednesday night. Standing by her senior banner is Co-Captain/Guard/Forward Maya Kirnon, who plans to major in computer science at Bentley University, Houghton College or Seton Hall University, to open her own business.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 26, 2021 Page 9 Construction begins on Northern Strand Community Trail M ayor Carlo DeMaria announced that construction recently started on the Northern Strand Community Trail. Neighborhood connections will be added and upgraded at Elm Way, Parlin Street, Norman Street and West Street/Wellington Avenue. This project is financed through a combination of funds, including City of Everett capital funds, a $375,000 grant from the Massachusetts Gaming Commission and funds from the Massachusetts Executive Office of Energy and Environmental Affairs. “This is an exciting project for our community,” said DeMaria. “These improvements will not only enhance a great space for residents to enjoy the outdoors, but this will also provide the community with more non-automobile options to travel throughout the City and to neighboring cities. I look forward to this project’s completion.” “Enhancing and completing the Northern Strand Trail in Everett unlocks incredible recreational and commuting opportunities for Everett residents,” said the City’s Transportation Director, Jay Monty. Undefeated Everett High girls’ basketball team soars to 55-32 win over Lynn Classical Crimson Tide has solid hold on first place in the GBL “This work will allow pedestrians and cyclists to bypass the dangerous Sweetser and Santilli rotaries and get direct access to the Mystic River waterfront. In the longer term, a future bridge over the Mystic River and reconstruction of Rutherford Ave. in Charlestown, which includes a dedicated bike path, will allow safe and direct access to downtown Boston and Cambridge.” To facilitate these improvements, the trail will be closed from West Street to Waters Avenue through approximately July 31. This will also require a temporary closure of the Everett Community Growers Farm tech goes home community program Take advantage of the Internet to Live, Learn, Earn, Work, and Play Tech Goes Home strives to ensure that all residents of Greater Boston are equipped with the tools, training, and access to support 21st century skill development. Free 15 hour TGH course! Free 15 hour TGH course! The TGH Community Program delivers a 15 hour course focused on fundamental digital skills. Our web-based curriculum is designed to help you access the powerful resources on the Internet. Lady Tide senior captain Maya Kimon is averaging over 20 points per game to lead Everett High School and the GBL in scoring. By Steve Freker T he Everett High girls’ basketball team is off to a fast start with a 4-0 record after a win on the road against a solid Lynn Classical team. Senior Maya Kimon led the gym with 18 points, and junior Andrea Manley was right behind her with 15 points to lead the Crimson Tide in a 56-42 Greater Boston League (GBL) win. Everett solidified its solid hold on the top spot in the GBL with the victory over league newcomer Classical. In earlier action, Head Coach Riley Dunn’s squad topped Medford, 59-48, behind Kirnon's 22 points and Topics include: (Henry Huang photo) 13 rebounds. Manley scored 21 points and turned in 10 rebounds. Everett also rolled to a 61-36 triumph over Revere at home. Kimon stayed redhot with 23 points and 14 rebounds. Manley scored 14 points and sophomore Kayley Rossi scored six points and added eight rebounds. Senior captains for Everett this year are Maya Kirnon and Ashley Fitzgerald. Others on the Everett roster include juniors Jane Odiari. Ashley Cordeiro and Gigi Boyce, along with sophomore Tatiana Moran. The Crimson Tide hosted Lynn English on Wednesday night in a showdown between two top GBL teams. communicating with friends and family, finding educational programs, accessing public benefits, financial literacy, job searching, and more! Free Chromebook for TGH Grads! Upon completion of 15 hours of TGH U l ti curriculum, graduates will be provided a new Chromebook and can receive assistance in signing up for low-cost Internet. f 15 near West Street, and they will be relocated to the Old Everett High School at 548 Broadway. “Everett Community Growers is looking forward to collaborating with the City of Everett, Everett Public Schools, and Cambridge Health AlliCONSTRUCTION | SEE PAGE 17 ance to create additional educational and outreach opportunities while providing locally sourced, affordable, and nutritious produce to our community,” said Kate Jenkins of the Languages: English Location: Everett High School 100 Elm St Dates:Every Tuesday 5-7:30pm First Class: April 27, 2021 Interested in participating? Talk to Marlene Zizza 781-789-2121 marlenezizza@gmail.com

Page 10 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 26, 2021 Middlesex DA’s Offi ce seeks submissions for names for new comfort dog W OBURN – Middlesex District Attorney Marian Ryan recently announced that she is asking children across Middlesex County to help in naming their offi ce’s new comfort dog, a male black lab. Submissions may be made online through the Middlesex District Attorney’s website or by mail to the Middlesex District Attorney’s Offi ce, 15 Commonwealth Avenue, Woburn, MA 01801. Residents making submissions are asked to note “Puppy Naming Contest” on the correspondence. Names must be one or two syllables and must be received by April 3. The newest member of the District Attorney’s Offi ce is expected to join the team in April, where he will be in training for several months. He will work with both employees and across the 54 cities and towns in Middlesex County. “The benefi t of dogs in the aftermath of a stressful or traumatic situation has been well demonstrated ranging from reduced anxiety and stress to increased confi dence. As we continue to improve the way we do our work, I am looking forward to starting this new initiative,” said Ryan. “This is a fi rst for us and we hope that our new dog will help us to promote wellness in our offi ce and travel with us to incidents across the county to help our law enforcement partners and community stakeholders.” The winner will receive a prize and a visit from the new puppy, if possible and while taking into consideration COVID-19 safety protocols. The winner Everett residents on Regis College Dean’s List W ESTON – The following Everett residents were will be announced next month when the puppy offi cially joins the offi ce. The puppy, an English Labrador, was donated by Peggi and David Brogan of Boonefi eld Labradors in Rindge, N.H. placed on the Dean’s List at Regis College for the fall 2020 semester: Diana Concannon, Michelle Correale, Kathryn Jovel and Brianna Paris. To be eligible for the Dean’s List, freshmen must have a grade point average of 3.25; sophomores, juniors and seniors must have a grade point average of 3.50. IRS Criminal 2021 STREET SWEEPING SEASON: APRIL 1ST THROUGH NOVEMBER 30TH Please be reminded that the 2021 Street Sweeping Season begins on April 1st. Please be sure to check the signs on your street for parking restrictions in your neighborhood. Street sweeping is essential to eliminate issues and costs related to trash and debris getting into the underground sewage system. Please be aware that vehicles that do not complywith this ordinancemay be subject to ticketing and towing. Please call 311 with any questions. Your cooperation is greatly appreciated. TEMPORADA DE BARRIDO DE CALLE 2021: 1 DE ABRIL AL 30 DE NOVIEMBRE Recuerde que la temporada de barrido de calles de 2021 comienza el 1 de abril. Asegúrese de revisar las señales en su calle para ver si hay restricciones de estacionamiento en su vecindario. El barrido de calles es esencial para eliminar problemas y costos relacionados con la entrada de basura y escombros al sistema de alcantarillado subterráneo. Tenga en cuenta que los vehículos que no cumplan con esta ordenanza pueden estar sujetos a multas y remolque. Llame al 311 si tiene alguna pregunta. Su cooperación esmuy apreciada. 2021 STREET SWEEPING SEZON: 1YE AVRIL JIS KO 30 NOVANM Tanpri sonje ke 2021 Street Sweeping Season kòmanse 1ye avril. Tanpri asirew ke ou tcheke siy ki nan lari a pou restriksyon pakin nan katye ou. bale lari a esansyèl pou elimine pwoblèm ak depans ki gen rapò ak fatra ak debri k ap antre nan sistèm dlo egou anba tè a. Tanpri sonje kemachin ki pa konfòme yo avèk òdonans sa a ka sijè a tikè ak remoke. Tanpri rele 311 ak nenpòt kesyon. Koperasyon ou apresye anpil. 2021 TEMPORADA DE VARREDURA DE RUA: 1 DE ABRIL A 30 DE NOVEMBRO Lembre-se de que a Temporada de Varredura de Rua de 2021 começa no dia 1º de abril. Verifique as placas na sua rua para ver se há restrições de estacionamento na sua vizinhança. A varredura de ruas é essencial para eliminar problemas e custos relacionados à entrada de lixo e entulho no sistema de esgoto subterrâneo. Por favor esteja ciente de que os veículos que não cumpram com esta ordem podem estar sujeitos a emissão demultas e reboque. Em caso de dúvidas ligue para o 311. Agradecemos a sua colaboração. Investigation pledges continued commitment to investigating COVID-19 crimes T he Internal Revenue Service’s Criminal Investigation Division (IRS-CI) marks the one-year anniversary of the Coronavirus Aid, Relief and Economic Security (CARES) Act by pledging its continued commitment to investigating COVID-19 fi nancial crimes and urging taxpayers to report suspected fraud. During the last year, IRS-CI has been combatting COVID-19 fraud related to the Economic Impact Payments, Paycheck Protection Program (PPP) and Employee Retention Credit. The agency has investigated more than 350 tax and money laundering cases nationwide totaling $440 million. These investigations covered a broad range of criminal activity, including fraudulently obtained loans, credits and payments meant for American workers, families and small businesses. “Since the passage of the CARES Act one year ago, IRSCI has been committed to investigating allegations of COVID-19 fraud related schemes,” said Acting Special Agent in Charge Ramsey Covington. “At a time when so many people were in desperate need of financial assistance, criminals were acting quickly to steal money from these programs. As we move forward IRS-CI will continue to work with our law enforcement partners to aggressively identify and invesCRIMINAL | SEE PAGE 11

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 26, 2021 Page 11 Baker-Polito Administration Provides Weekly Dose Updates, $100 Million for Disproportionately Impacted Communities, Announces Homebound Vaccination Program B OSTON – The Baker-Polito Administration announced the weekly distribution of COVID-19 vaccine doses to providers across the Commonwealth. The Commonwealth has received 330,000 first and second doses from the federal government as part of the state allocation of doses. The Administration also announced $100 million in funding for four communities – Chelsea, Everett, Methuen and Randolph – that are all designated hardest hit communities but received disproportionately smaller levels of federal funding in the recently passed $1.9 trillion American Rescue Plan Act compared to other communities. The Administration also announced the launch of the Commonwealth’s homebound vaccination program to build on the Administration’s efforts to ensure that all residents of the Commonwealth have equitable access to the vaccine. BAKER-POLITO | SEE PAGE 18 CRIMINAL | FROM PAGE 10 tigate COVID-19 fraud related schemes and to ensure these criminals are brought to justice.” “Fraudsters went to work as soon as the government created programs like the CARES Act to help those hit hardest by the pandemic,” said Acting U.S. Attorney Nathaniel Mendell. “We feared as much, so we were ready. The U.S. Attorney’s Office, IRS-CI and our investigative partners are investigating and prosecuting the fraudsters now for exploiting the CARES Act at the expense of American taxpayers.” While abuses of the various CARES Act assistance programs have been limited in the overall administration of the law, some unscrupulous businesses and individuals have sought to enrich themselves through fraudulent activity. IRS-CI encourages the public to share information regarding known or suspected fraud attempts against any of the programs offered through the CARES Act. To report a suspected crime, taxpayers may visit IRS.gov or email the Boston Field Office at Bostonfieldoffice@ci.irs.gov.

Page 12 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 26, 2021 Everett Crimson Tide Varsity Boys’ Basketball honors seniors T By Tara Vocino he Everett Crimson Tide Varsity Boys’ Basketball held their Senior Night at home on Wednesday night. It was a close call against Lynn English High School, 55-46. Proud father Evel, athlete Juvens Louis and Coach Stanley Chamblain Senior Edwin Francois plans to major in computer engineering to become an engineer at Merrimack College, the University of Rhode Island or the University of New Hampshire. Proud father Evel with his son, Juvens Louis Proud father Danase, Capt. Kevin Artiste and Coach Stanley Chamblain Captain Kevin Ariste plans to major in business to become an entrepreneur after graduating from UMass. Proud father Danase with Capt. Kevin Ariste Proud brother Steven Benoit, athlete Edwin Francois and mother Magalie Francois Senior Juvens Louis plans to major in business management at Gordon College or Westfield State University to become an accountant. Senior Rovencheney Brice plans to attend trade school. Coach Stanley Chamblain congratulates Edwin Francois. Coach Stanley Chamblain thanks Rovencheney Brice for his team contributions. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino)

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 26, 2021 Page 13 Metro Mayors mark five years of climate action, discuss plans for resilient, green and just recovery M ayors and Managers from 15 Metro Boston cities and towns gathered to celebrate the five-year anniversary of their Climate Preparedness Commitment this week, discussing ways the region can be prepared for an equitable, climate-forward recovery from the COVID-19 pandemic. The virtual “Regional Climate Collaboration: a Metro Mayors Celebration” took place over Zoom, touting accomplishments the group has made since signing a 2016 commitment to become a net-zero carbon emissions region by 2050. The group met five years ago, in the wake of Super Storm Sandy, to form a “Climate Preparedness Taskforce” to address vulnerabilities in the region’s shared critical infrastructure and to support local climate preparedness and mitigation efforts now underway. Since that time, more than 100 climate mitigation actions have been completed by the 15 communities in the task force, including preparing for intense heat, installing solar arrays, drafting local vulnerability plans, electrification of vehicle fleets, LED streetlight conversions, adding renewables to the grid, and municipal compost programs. “At the time that we formed the task force, very few communities had the staff to tackle their climate risks or to prepare for the future on their own, and we knew that the effects of a changing climate didn’t stop at municipal borders,” said Deputy Director Rebecca Davis of the Metropolitan Area Planning Council (MAPC), which staffs the Coalition. “We feel that there’s a very important role cities and towns can play in tackling the climate crisis, and that the policies and actions taken at the local level really help inform policy at the state and federal level.” Established in 2001, the Metro Mayors Coalition includes mayors and city and town managers from Arlington, Boston, Braintree, Brookline, Cambridge, Chelsea, Everett, Malden, Melrose, Medford, Newton, Quincy, Revere, Somerville and Winthrop. Leaders from these communities all gathered for a roundtable discussion at last Friday’s event, taking turns highlighting past successes and discussing ways to craft a post-COVID recovery that is green, resilient and just for all residents of the region. Each community in the coalition committed to carrying out at least three actions in five years, and every single Metro Mayors member achieved that; in fact, the entire coalition has completed individual Municipal Vulnerability Plans (MVPs), and all the communities are designated as Green Communities by the state. The Metro Mayors region is home to 1.4 million people and hosts critical regional infrastructure potentially vulnerable to climate change impacts, such as the MBTA, Logan International Airport, the Deer Island Wastewater Treatment Plant, the Charles River and Amelia Earhart Dams, the Island End River and food distribution center in Chelsea and several energy facilities. Many of those regional sites are now priority resilience areas for Massachusetts thanks to advocacy by the coalition to elected leaders. “From the outset we realized all levels of government need to work together,” said Davis. Secretary of the Executive Office of Energy and Environmental Affairs Kathleen Theoharides offered recorded remarks at the event, thanking the Metro Mayors Coalition for its work to push the region toward net zero and applauding the region for making strides to reduce emissions even during a pandemic. Theoharides told viewers EOEEA is hoping to work with MAPC and the Legislature to design a future funding solution to support cities and towns in the challenge of meeting shared climate goals. She also announced that a new round of MVP funding will be released in the next few weeks.

Page 14 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 26, 2021 Sa enr Sa y Senior Seni BY JIM MILLER Keeping Your Balance as You Age Dear Savvy Senior, What can you tell me about balance exercises? I’ve fallen a few times over the past year and have read that balance exercises can help me regain my steadiness, but I’m not exactly sure what to do. Unsteady at 70 Dear Unsteady, Most people don’t think much about practicing their balance, but they need to. As we age, our balance declines if it isn’t practiced, which can lead to falls that often result in a broken bone. Every year more than one in four people age 65 and older fall, and the risk increases with age. Here’s what you should know about balance problems, along with some diff erent exercises that can help you improve it. Aging Aff ects Balance Balance is something most people take for granted until it’s challenged by a medical condition, medication or advanced age, which dulls our balance senses and causes most seniors to gradually become less stable on their feet over time. Poor balance can also lead to a vicious cycle of inactivity. You feel a little unsteady, so you curtail certain activities. If you’re inactive, you’re not challenging your balance systems or using your muscles. As a result, both balance and strength suff er. Simple acts like strolling through a grocery store or getting up from a chair become trickier. That shakes your confi dence, so you become even less active. Balance Exercises If you have a balance problem that is not tied to illness, medication or some other specifi c cause, simple exercises can help preserve and improve your balance. Here are four exercises you can do that will help: • One-legged stands: Stand on one foot for 30 seconds, or longer, then switch to the other foot. In the beginning, you might want to have a wall or chair to hold on to. Or, for an extra challenge try closing your eyes, or standing on a throw pillow or Bosu ball (an infl ated rubber disc on a stable platform). • Heel-to-toe walking: Take 20 steps while looking straight ahead. Think of a sobriety test. • Standing up: Without using your hands, get up from a straight-backed chair and sit back down 10 to 20 times. This improves balance and leg strength. • Tai chi: Research has shown that the Asian practice of tai chi – which uses a combination of slow, graceful movements, meditation and deep breathing – can help reduce the risk of falls. For more information on diff erent balance exercises you can do at home, there are a variety of balance and strength exercises and beginner Tai Chi DVDs you can purchase at Amazon.com or through Amazon Prime video. There are also senior fi tness programs, like SilverSneakers (silversneakers.com) and Silver&Fit (silverandfi t.com), that off er online classes that can guide you through a series of exercises you can do at home during the pandemic. See a Doctor I do, however, want to emphasize that if you’ve already fallen, are noticeably dizzy or unsteady, or have a medical condition aff ecting your balance, you need to see a doctor. They might refer you to a physical therapist or to an appropriate balance-training class in your community. It’s also important to know that many medicines and medical conditions – from Parkinson’s disease to diabetes to inner-ear disorders – can aff ect balance. 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. nior ior Beacon Hill Roll Call By Bob Katzen A note from Bob Katzen, Publisher of Beacon Hill Roll Call: Join me this Sunday night and every Sunday night between 6 p.m. and 9 p.m. EST for my talk show “The Bob Katzen Baby Boomer and Gen X Show.” Jump in my time capsule and come back to the simpler days of the 1950s, 1960s, 1970s and 1980s. There are many ways you can listen to the show from anywhere in the world: If you have a smart speaker, simply say, “Play WMEX on RADIO.COM” Download the free RADIO.COM app on your phone or tablet Listen online at: www.wmexboston.com Tune into 1510 AM if you still have an AM radio THE HOUSE AND SENATE: Beacon Hill Roll Call records the votes of local representatives and senators from the week of March 15-19. CLIMATE CHANGE (S 9) House 145-14, Senate 39-1, approved and sent to Gov. Charlie Baker a lengthy climate change bill. A key section makes the state’s greenhouse gas emissions reduction goal net zero by 2050. The House and Senate both voted to adopt many of the amendments that Gov. Baker proposed to the original measure approved by the Legislature in February. Other provisions in the measure codify environmental justice provisions into Massachusetts law by defining environmental justice populations and providing new tools and protections for affected neighborhoods; provide $12 million in annual funding for the Massachusetts Clean Energy Center to create a pathway to the clean energy industry for environmental justice populations and minority-owned and women-owned businesses; require an additional 2,400 megawatts of off shore wind and increase the state’s total authorization to 5,600 megawatts; set appliance energy effi ciency standards for a variety of common appliances including plumbing, faucets, computers and commercial appliances and set benchmarks for the adoption of clean energy technologies including electric vehicles, charging stations, solar technology, energy storage and heat pumps. “History has been made today with the passage of the Next-Generation Roadmap bill,” said Rep. Tom Golden (D-Lowell). “The roadmap sets us on a strong course to net zero by 2050 and signifi cantly advances off shore wind, truly representing the best ideas from both chambers. Hats off to the House and the Senate for holding fi rm on ambitious emissions targets.” “Massachusetts leads the nation in reducing carbon emissions, of which there are some measures that I have supported,” said Sen. Ryan Fattman who was the only senator who voted against the measure. “However, this legislation, often described as ‘far reaching’ by the media and economic experts, will ensure the costs of building homes and commercial economic development dramatically increase, making us the most expensive state in the nation to live and do business. In this time of economic recovery from COVID-19, this is not only inadvisable; it is detrimental to the long-term interests of keeping Massachusetts aff ordable and prosperous.” “Today, the Legislature will take an important step toward a cleaner, healthier future by putting the climate bill back on the governor’s desk,” said Ben Hellerstein, State Director for Environment Massachusetts. “I applaud House and Senate leaders for preserving the key elements of last session’s bill, including energy effi ciency standards for appliances, expanded off shore wind procurements, and a requirement for at least 40 percent of Massachusetts’ electricity to come from renewable sources by 2030. If Gov. Baker vetoes the bill, I hope legislators move quickly to override the veto and turn this bill into a law.” A new study by the Beacon Hill Institute says that legislation calling for a net-zero emissions policy by 2050 is fl awed and unrealistic. “In this study, we conclude that this legislation is misconceived,” said co-author David Tuerck, president of the institute. “The ‘absolute zero’ approach embodied in the legislation would be economically ruinous. It would increase costs to the average Massachusetts household to unacceptable levels. If the commonwealth sought to reduce emissions by 100 percent, the price of a gallon of gasoline would have to rise above $14.10.” “The Next-Generation Climate Roadmap Act refl ects the concerns of people of every age, from every part of the state,” tweeted Sen. Mike Barrett (D-Lexington). “There is little doubt the legislation that passed today, if it becomes law, will cost taxpayers and businesses greatly in the future,” said Massachusetts Fiscal Alliance Executive Director Paul Craney. “The only questions that remain are just how much it will cost them and how ordinary, working-class families will be able to pay for it moving forward. Today’s legislation puts ideology ahead of common sense. It asks nearly every resident to make economic sacrifi ces in order to achieve unrealistic and ideologically driven climate goals.” (A “Yes” vote is for the bill. A “No” vote is against it.) Rep. Joseph McGonagle Yes Sen. Sal DiDomenico Yes HELP BUSINESSES AND WORKERS (S 35) Senate 40-0, approved a bill that excludes Paycheck Protection Program (PPP) loans from being taxed by the state in 2020; excludes $10,200 of unemployment compensation received by an individual with a household income of less than 200 percent of the federal poverty level from gross income for tax purposes; and makes employees eligible for up to fi ve days of paid leave, at their regular rate of pay, capped at $850 per week. Other provisions waive penalties on unemployment insurance taxes; freeze unemployment insurance rates BHRC | SEE PAGE 15

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 26, 2021 Page 15 BHRC | FROM PAGE 14 paid by employers; create a mechanism ensuring all employees will be able to access 40 hours of paid sick time for any COVID-related issues, including testing positive, needing to quarantine or caring for a loved one; and extend the state’s tax filing deadline from April 15, 2021 to May 17, The day after this vote, the Department of Revenue (DOR), citing powers it says it can use when the U.S. president declares a disaster, unilaterally moved the Massachusetts tax filing deadline to conform with the postponed federal deadline of May 17. DOR said Massachusetts individual personal income tax returns and payments for the 2020 tax year that would have been due April 15 are now due May 17 under this automatic extension. Businesses would also face a new surcharge, in the form of an excise tax on employee wages, through December 2022 to help repay interest due in September on the federal loans. “In January, I declared that we must act quickly to provide our workers with COVID-19 Emergency Paid Sick Leave, and today the Senate has delivered on that promise,” said Senate President Karen Spilka (D-Ashland). “I am proud of the collaboration that brought about this agreement, which will provide needed relief for both businesses and workers … As we continue to recover from the COVID-19 emergency, these measures will provide stability to our economy, and keep workers safe.” “No worker should have to choose between staying home if they risk spreading COVID-19 and earning a paycheck to support their family, but unfortunately this impossible choice faces many workers who do not have adequate job-protected paid sick leave during this pandemic, especially low-income essential workers,” said Sen. Jason Lewis (D-Winchester). “As we slowly emerge from the COVID-19 pandemic, I am proud of the collective action taken by the Senate and House to pass this comprehensive bill that strikes a balance to help businesses, workers, and jumpstart an equitable recovery for our commonwealth,” said Sen. Mike Rodrigues (D-Westport), Chair of the Senate Committee on Ways and Means. “With more people getting vaccinated by the day, and our economy re-opening, this bill will bring much needed relief to small businesses, keep our essential front-line workers safe, and target tax relief to lift up low-income families who lost jobs during this pandemic.” The House has approved a different version of the measure and the Senate version now goes to the House for consideration. (A “Yes” vote is for the bill.) Sen. Sal DiDomenico Yes TAKE-OUT AND DELIVERY OF ALCOHOL BEVERAGES (S 35) Senate 9-30, rejected an amendment that would extend the life of a current law that allows restaurants during the pandemic state of emergency to sell sealed containers of mixed drinks, beer and wine with takeout and delivery orders. Under the current law, restaurants would be able to continue doing this only until the governor lifts the ban. The amendment would extend the law for another two years after the governor lifts the ban. “A year into the state of emergency we are seeing glimmers of hope for economic recovery,” said Sen. Diana DiZoglio (D-Methuen), the amendment’s sponsor. “But businesses, particularly in the food and beverage sector and other segments of the hospitality industry, are still in survival mode. If we have any intention of helping them actually recover, we will continue to need programs like beverages to-go that provide our restaurants with much needed revenue streams now and in the future.” Amendment opponents said they support the alcohol take-out and delivery options for restaurants but noted that the emergency ban is still in effect and will likely be in effect for a long time. They argued there is no pressing need to extend the take-out and delivery options and noted the extension can be revisited sometime in the future. (A “Yes” vote is for extending the take-out and delivery of alcoholic beverages for two years following the end of the emergency. A “No” vote is against extending it). Sen. Sal DiDomenico No PERMANENT CAP ON DELIVERY CHARGES (S 35) Senate 8-31, rejected an amendment that would permanently cap delivery fees by third parties like Grubhub, DoorDash and Uber Eats at 15 percent of the order price. The amendment would replace the current law which lifts the cap on the day the governor lifts the pandemic emergency. “We finally addressed the issue of capping third-party delivery fees to prevent price-gouging and pandemic-related windfalls in January of this year, ten months into the state of emergency as our restaurant industry was hanging on for dear life,” said sponsor Sen. DiZoglio. “We know that even when the state of emergency comes to an end and businesses are allowed to fully reopen that recovering from the losses incurred during this strange chapter of our history will take a very long time. We need to make permanent the cap on the amount that third-party delivery services are able to charge local restaurants at 15 percent of the purchase price of the online order. The need to regulate these fees will persist as delivery services conBHRC | SEE PAGE 22


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 26, 2021 Page 17 Middlesex Sheriff’s Office urges residents to be alert for scams T he Middlesex Sheriff’s Office (MSO) is once again urging residents to be alert for ongoing imposter scams. “Across the nation, the Internal Revenue Service, Federal Trade Commission (FTC) and Better Business Bureau (BBB) – among others – are warning of scams tied to tax filing season, economic impact payments and even COVID vaccinations,” said Middlesex Sheriff Peter Koutoujian. “At the Middlesex Sheriff’s Office we want community members to be on guard and be able to immediately recognize these scams.” When it comes to COVID-19 vaccinations, for instance, the BBB warns that some immediate telltale signs that a communication is a scam are if the person contacting you wants you to pay to put your name on a waiting list or pay for the vaccination. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the vaccine is being provided “free of charge to all people living in the United States, regardless of their immigration or health insurance status.” The MSO is also warning of continuing scams involving the alleged suspension or deactivation of Social Security numbers. According to the FTC, Social Security numbers MATEWSKY | FROM PAGE 1 speedy recovery,” he said. Capone also spoke about how the council should proceed under these circumstances. “The proper course of action is to have the body appoint an acting president on a temporary basis until Wayne is able to resume his duties as president,” he said. Editor’s Note: The staff at The Advocate Newspapers and the citizens of Everett wish Councillor Matewsky a full recovery. CONSTRUCTION | FROM PAGE 9 Everett Community Growers. Construction also began on a new section of trail beginning at West Street/Wellington Avenue that will extend approximately one mile south to Encore Boston Harbor and the adjacent Riverwalk. The Gateway Shopping Center is contributing funding for this section of trail as well. This new section of the trail is anticipated to be completed by this fall. do not get suspended. In all of the scams mentioned above – and their variations (arrest, jury duty, etc.) – the perpetrators are attempting to either obtain money in the form of direct payment through things like prepaid debit or gift cards, or to access critical personal information like Social Security numbers, bank or credit card accounts and passcodes. Residents who receive communications similar to these, are urged to: zImmediately hang up. zNever provide any personal information (Social Security or bank account numbers, etc.). zContact government agencies directly to verify the veracity of calls, emails, texts or letters. If you or a loved one have lost money or had your personal information compromised due to one of these schemes, you are urged to immediately contact local authorities. Individuals may also report cases of fraud to the FTC via reportfraud.ftc.gov/#/.

Page 18 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 26, 2021 OBITUARIES Barbara M. O’Brien Age 84, was called to her heavenly home and reunited with her loved ones that have passed and her beloved late husband William F. O’Brien whom she was married to for 57 years before be passed in 2017. She was born in Chelsea, December 9, 1936, a daughter of the late Thomas and Melvina (Perry) Gallant and was raised in Chelsea and lived in Everett, Hampstead, NH and Billerica. Barbara was employed as a Teller for Mass Bank before her retirement. The family would like to thank the entire staff at Sunny Acres Nursing Home for the care they gave Barbara. We appreciate the kindness of the staff that made Barbara comfortable and happy every day. She is survived by her daughters, Kellie O’Brien and Michelle Clifford of Billerica; her sons, William T. O’Brien of Maine and Michael O’Brien of Saugus; her sister, Theresa Trainor of Winthrop and is also survived by her five grandchildren. She was the sister of the late Clifford, Joseph, Francis, Frederick, Robert and Anita Gallant, Genevieve Morrison and Lucy Nelson. Memorial contributions may be made in Barbara’s name to the Alzheimer’s Association, www.alz.org. BAKER-POLITO | FROM PAGE 11 Dose Update The Administration provided the weekly update for doses allocated from the federal government. This week, the state received a modest increase in supply of first doses, for a total of 172,000. This includes 7,900 doses of J&J vaccine. In total, the Commonwealth received 330,000 first and second doses as part of the state allocation. These figures do not include doses provided directly from the federal government to the Federal Retail Pharmacy Program or to Federally QualiTeachers return to classrooms, prepare to welcome students back fied Health Centers (FQHC). This week, first doses and second dose state allocations (total doses), were distributed among providers as follows: • Health systems and health care providers (excluding community health centers): 115,120 • Mass vaccination locations: 109,750 • Regional Collaboratives and Local Boards of Health: 55,850 • Community Health Centers: 28,820 • Retail pharmacies (nonCVS) state allocation: 10,350 • Mobile Clinics supporting long-term care facilities, congregate care, affordable/ low-income senior housing and homebound individuals: 9,800 Weekly allocations are subChristina Dattoli, a pre-k teacher at the Adams School, holds up the desk calendar from her classroom as she prepares for students to return to class for in-person teaching and learning next month. The calendar still reads March 2020. (Photo Courtesy of the Everett Public Schools) ject to change based on federal availability, demand from providers, and obligations to meet second doses. Providers have 10 days to use their doses and must meet specific performance thresholds. The Administration has also been informed that the federal government will send a onetime allocation of 40,800 doses of J&J vaccine to the Commonwealth next week as well as a one-time allocation of 20,000 Pfizer first doses. BAKER-POLITO | SEE PAGE 19

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 26, 2021 Page 19 BAKER-POLITO | FROM PAGE 18 Federal Doses: In addition to the state allocation, the federal government distributes vaccines to CVS Health sites as part of the Federal Retail Pharmacy Partnership as well as to certain Massachusetts federally qualified community health centers. These quantities fluctuate on a weekly basis and are not counted as part of the state’s weekly allocation. This week, 115,800 first and second doses were allocated to the retail pharmacy program. 15 FQHCs received 24,570 doses directly from the Federal Government. Municipal Funding The Baker-Polito Administration today announced that a total of $100 million in aid will be distributed to Chelsea, Everett, Methuen, and Randolph, four communities that were hit hardest by COVID-19 but are expected to receive disproportionally smaller amounts of federal funding through the American Rescue Plan Act of 2021. These four municipalities will be able to use this $100 million in direct aid to support costs related to the COVID-19 pandemic, including direct response efforts, addressing negative economic impacts, replacing revenue lost during the pandemic, making investments in water, sewer, and broadband infrastructure, as well as other eligible expenditures. Based on preliminary estimates published by the US House Committee on Oversight and Government Reform, Massachusetts is expected to receive a total of approximately $7.9 billion in direct aid through the American Rescue Plan Act of 2021, including $3.4 billion to counties, cities, and towns in Massachusetts. A portion of this $3.4 billion is being allocated to municipalities based on the federal Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) program formula, while assistance to other communities is being allocated on a per-capita basis. The use of these two different allocation formulas creates disparities in distributions among cities and towns, and Chelsea, Everett, Methuen, and Randolph are the four designated hardest hit communities with disproportionately smaller levels of federal funding compared to other hardest hit communities. The commitment announced today by the Baker-Polito Administration includes distributing $100 million to address disparities in funding allocations among these four hardest hit communities after the US Treasury publishes final payment figures in the coming weeks. The Administration will work with the Legislature to use existing or future sources of federal revenue to fund this commitment. Homebound Vaccination Program Beginning March 29, the Administration will launch a homebound vaccination program to provide in-home vaccinations to homebound individuals who cannot leave their home, even with supports, to get to a COVID-19 vaccine apBAKER-POLITO | SEE PAGE 20 Office/Commercial Space for Lease 1. On March 26, 1812, in the Boston Gazette, a political cartoon coined what term to describe dividing election districts to give an unfair advantage? 2. In what Asian country would you find the Palace of Winds with 953 windows in “The Pink City”? 3. In 1842 what abolitionist wrote, “Friendship should be a great promise, a perennial springtime”? 4. What is the oldest known musical instrument (43,000-82,000 years old), which is made from bone? 5. On March 27, 1972, what Dutch artist died who created “Ascending and Descending,” “Waterfall” and “House of Stairs”? 6. What strong smelling fruit has been called “King of Fruits”? 7. What is located at 1600 Pennsylvania Avenue NW in Washington, D.C.? 8. On March 28, 1990, a Congressional Gold Medal was posthumously presented to what 1936 Olympics track & field four-time gold medalist? 9. What 1990s song mentions 16 Hollywood celebrities? 10. On March 29, 1973, the last U.S. combat soldiers left what county? 11. Bactrian camels were used by caravans on what well-known travel route between the East and West? 12. On March 30, 1923, the liner Laconia arrived in NYC, becoming the first passenger ship to circumnavigate the world – in how many days: 45, 80 or 130? 13. What food never goes bad? 14. March 31 is National Crayon Day; Crayola crayons were invented in what year as an alternative to expensive European crayons: 1829, 1902 or 1953? 15. As an April Fools’ Day joke in 2016, people were warned by a sign not to photograph what in Boston’s Public Garden? 16. What does blarney mean? 17. In 2004 for April Fools’ Day what company posted job opportunities at a fictional research center on the moon with a new operating system called Copernicus? 18. What are pussy willow flowers called (also named for cats)? 19. In Sonnet 98, who wrote that “proud-pied April, dressed in all his trim, Hath put a spirit of youth in everything”? 20. On April 1, 1889, Josephine Cochrane’s commercial dishwasher invention was first marketed; in 1893 she received an award for it at what Midwest fair? ANSWERS 3 Large rooms, each with walk-in storage area. Ideal for Law Office or Aerobics Studio. Like new condition. Second floor elevator direct to unit. Seperate entrances - New Baths - Large Parking Area. On MBTA Bus Route #429. Located on Route 1 South at Walnut Street. Rollerworld Plaza Rte. 1 South 425 Broadway Saugus Call Michelle at: 781-233-9507 1. Gerrymander 2. India (in Jaipur) 3. Henry David Thoreau 4. A flute found in Slovenia 5. Maurits Cornelis (M.C.) Escher 6. Durian 7. The White House 8. “Jessie” Owens 9. “Vogue” by Madonna 10. Vietnam 11. The Silk Road 12. 130 13. Honey 14. 1902 15. The duck/duckling statues (because “The Light Emitted From Your Cameraphone is Causing the Sculptures to Erode”) 16. Nonsense or skillful flattery 17. Google 18. Catkins 19. Shakespeare 20. The Chicago World’s Fair

Page 20 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 26, 2021 BAKER-POLITO | FROM PAGE 19 pointment. In-home vaccinations will be available to homebound individuals who: • Have considerable diffi culty and/or require signifi cant support to leave the home for medical appointments • Require an ambulance or two-person assistance to leave the home • Are not able to leave home for medical appointments under normal circumstances. 168 local Boards of Health (representing about 40% of MA’s population) will conduct a homebound vaccination program for their community residents, while homebound residents of 183 municipalities (representing 60% of MA’s population) will receive vaccines through the statewide service through Commonwealth Care Alliance (CCA). Health care providers, Aging Services Access Points (ASAP), Local Boards of Health, Councils on Aging (COAs) and other community organizations will be connecting individuals to the homebound program. In addition, homebound individuals and their loved ones can call 1-833-983-0485 to schedule an appointment and determine if they meet eligibility for in-home vaccination. The registration phone line is open Monday through Friday from 9 AM to 5 PM and has representatives who speak English and Spanish, as well as translation services available in 100+ languages. “CCA is honored to lead this critical mission of vaccinating homebound citizens of Massachusetts,” said Christopher D. Palmieri, President and Chief Executive Officer, Commonwealth Care Alliance. “Since our inception, CCA’s approach to care has been rooted in the community to ensure the most appropriate site of care for the individuals we so proudly serve. Over the past few weeks, we have successfully vaccinated hundreds of our own homebound health plan members, and our team is ready to expand this eff ort across the state and aid the Commonwealth’s vaccination eff ort in any way we can.” About Commonwealth Care Alliance Commonwealth Care Alliance (CCA) is a Massachusetts-based not-for-profi t, community-based healthcare organization dedicated to improving care for individuals who are dually eligible for MassHealth (Medicaid) and Medicare with complex medical, behavioral health and social needs, including those with disabilities. COUNCIL | FROM PAGE 5 mined that the company was not involved in the tape’s disappearance. To prevent a similar incident from happening in the future, Devaney said, the council meetings are now saved in three separate locations. She also said the City has been working with Valley Communications Systems, an audio/ video company in Chicopee, to improve the transmission of the council meetings. Devaney said new audio/video equipment will be purchased and installed using money from one of the City’s enterprise funds rather than taxpayer dollars. We follow Social Distancing Guidelines! 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 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

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 26, 2021 Page 21 Sad way to end the weekend ~ HELP WANTED ~ Construction Help Wanted Seeking Full-Time Laborers Basic construction knowledge, MA Drivers License with clean driving record a must. EVERETT ALUMINUM Call Steve at: (617) 389-3839 Two vehicles collided on the Revere Beach Parkway east bound at Everett Ave. early Monday morning with one vehicle rolling over trapping two of the occupants, according to reports. Both victims were transported to an area hospital, condition unknown by press time. (Advocate photos by Michael Layhe) FRANK’S Housepainting (781) 289-0698 • Exterior • Ceiling Dr. • Power Wash • Paper Removal • Carpentry FREE ESTIMATES — Fully Insured “Proper prep makes all the difference” – F. Ferrera • Interior 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

Page 22 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 26, 2021 BHRC | FROM PAGE 15 tinue to play an ever-increasing role in our lives post-pandemic. If we agree these delivery services should not be able to price gouge during the pandemic, we should agree they should not be able to price gouge once the state of emergency is lifted.” “I have been a strong supporter of measures to support the restaurant industry during the COVID-19 pandemic, including capping delivery fees charged to restaurants and allowing limited cocktails to go,” said Sen. Cindy Creem (D-Newton). “These measures are currently in place and will remain in place throughout the duration of the governor’s declaration of a public health emergency … I did not believe the underlying bill—focused on time-sensitive tax relief to businesses and individuals—was the appropriate legislation to consider these important issues, and I look forward to considering them as separate legislation after the public hearing process.” (A “Yes” vote is for making the cap permanent. A “No” vote is against making it permanent.) Sen. Sal DiDomenico No $5 MILLION FOR BUSINESS RELIEF FUND (S 35) Senate 8-31, rejected an amendment that would create and fund a $5 million Business Relief Fund to provide grants to struggling businesses affected by COVID-19 that thus far have not qualified for grants because of a lack of operational and income history. The amendment requires that businesses must have been open at least 90 days before the pandemic state of emergency was declared and on the day it was declared. Amendment supporters explained that businesses that were not in business in 2019 don’t have income tax returns and other documentation from 2019 to compare to 2020 and show how their business has been adversely affected. “When people dedicate their lives and their savings to starting their own businesses, to contributing to the economy and to the strength of the workforce by hiring and training employees, only to be told that they haven’t been around long enough to receive the aid that is being offered to established businesses, it is devastating,” said sponsor Sen. DiZoglio. “They deserve a chance to survive, to see a return on their investment, to contribute to the tax base and employ our family, friends, neighbors and fellow residents of the commonwealth. Every additional business that survives the pandemic in Massachusetts will enhance the longer-term health of our economy.” Amendment opponents said they are open to the idea of the relief fund but argued that the Senate should focus on the bill itself which offers millions of dollars in relief to businesses rather than add amendments at this juncture. They said this idea can be revisited in the future. (A “Yes” vote is for the $5 million grant program. A “No” vote is against it.) Sen. Sal DiDomenico No 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 filed. 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 1519, the House met for a total of four hours and 56 minutes while the Senate met for a total of seven hours and 44 minutes. Mon. March 15 House 11:00 a.m. to 11:02 a.m. Senate 11:07 a.m. to 12:46 p.m. Tues. March 16 No House session Wed. March 17 No House session Fri. March 19 No House session 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 Zhou, Dandan BUYER2 Vivas-Pineda, Manuel D DeVivas, Midonia A Gallego, Jorge M Orellana, Juan C Gutierrez, Anibal A SELLER1 QS Private Lending LLC 64-66 Central Avenue RT Landaverde, Dora S Gutierrez, Alicia M Coelho, Emanuel Costanza, Richard A Brooks, Donna SELLER2 Bily, Igor Costanza, Dorothy A ADDRESS 225 Main St #1 64 Central Ave 29 Chatham Rd 153 Vine St 26 Jefferson Ave CITY DATE Everett Everett Everett Everett Everett PRICE 26.02.2021 25.02.2021 25.02.2021 25.02.2021 23.02.2021 $504 888,00 $710 000,00 $775 000,00 $650 000,00 $450 000,00 No Senate session No Senate session Thurs. March 18 House 11:01 a.m. to 3:55 p.m. Senate 11:49 a.m. to 5:54 p.m. No Senate session Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at bob@beaconhillrollcall.com

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 26, 2021 Page 23 WONDERING WHAT YOUR HOME IS WORTH? CALL FOR YOUR FREE MARKET ANALYSIS! LITTLEFIELD REAL ESTATE SAUGUS ~ Rehabbed colonial. New windows, siding, new kitchen with quartz counters, stainless appliances, new cabinets. New hardwood flooring throughout house. New heat. Central AC. New maintenance free deck..........$570,000 WAKEFIELD CONDO ~ 3 rooms, 1 bed, 1 bath, newly renovated, SS appliances, granite, high ceilings, deeds parking, pets allowed ....... $269,900 SAUGUS ~ Rehabbed colonial, 4-5 bedroom, 2 full baths, gas heat, central AC, new siding, new roof, hardwood flooring, fresh paint, new kitchen with SS appliances quartz counters ...............$559,900 38 Main Street, Saugus MA WWW.LITTLEFIELDRE.COM 781-233-1401 WAKEFIELD ~ New construction duplex. 3 bed, 2.5 baths, 2400 sq feet, garage under, central AC, Gas heat, fireplace living room............. Call Keith Littlefield for pricing Call Rhonda Combe For all your REVERE BEACH ~ Condo, 2 beds, 2 baths, quartz counters, SS appliances, central AC, beautiful ocean views, indoor pool, gym, sauna...... $394,900 real estate needs!! 781-706-0842 SAUGUS ~ 3 bed, 1.5 bath colonial. Open concept 1st floor, 2 car garage, newer gas heat, roof and HW heater, prof landscaping....$439,900 REVERE ~ 2 family located in the Beachmont area, 3 beds, one bath in top unit, 2 beds, one bath lower unit.....................................$639,000 Call Eric Rosen for all your real estate needs. 781-223-0289 WILMINGTON ~ Colonial featuring 4 beds and 2 full baths, great dead end location, central AC, hardwood flooring, finished lower level..$534,900 MELROSE ~ Single family, 4 bed, 2 full bath, SS appliances, new gas heat, quartz counters, Central AC, Garage under...................$650,000 LAND FOR SALE SAUGUS Call Rhonda Combe at 781-706-0842 for details!! SOLD SOLD UNDER CONTRACT SOLD

Page 24 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, MARCH 26, 2021 Follow Us On: COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY SALES & RENTALS Welcome Spring! Sandy Juliano Broker/President House prices are still hot and inventory is still low, call today to learn what your house is worth in the spring market. WE KNOW EVERETT!! Call TODAY to sell or buy with the best! LISTED BY MICHAEL OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY SOLD! SINGLE FAMILY 40 EASTERN AVE., REVERE $464,888 LISTED BY SANDY SOLD! 3 BEDROOM SINGLE 158 GROVER ST., EVERETT $589,900 RENTED BY NORMA MARCH 28, 2021 1:00-3:00 TWO FAMILY 85 ELSIE ST., EVERETT $795,000 NEW LISTING BY MARIA UNDER AGREEMENT! TWO FAMILY 141 GARLAND ST., EVERETT $925,000 CALL SANDY FOR DETAILS: 617-448-0854 LISTED BY ROSEMARIE COMMERCIAL BUILDING 14,000 SQ FT LOT SQUIRE RD., REVERE $1,700,000 EVERETT RENTAL 3 BEDROOMS, 2ND FLOOR HEAT, COOKING GAS & HOT WATER INCLUDED $2,900/MONTH SECTION 8 WELCOME PLEASE CALL SANDY FOR DETAILS 617-448-0854 EVERETT SOLD! 25 HAWKES ST., SAUGUS NEW PRICE! $434,900 COMMERCIAL/RETAIL SPACE FOR RENT GREAT MAIN ST. LOCATION $1,800/MO. CALL SANDY FOR DETAILS 617-448-0854 Open Daily From 10:00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M. 433 Broadway, Suite B, Everett, MA 02149 www.jrs-properties.com Open Daily From 10:0 Joe DiNuzzo - Broker Associate :0 00 AM 5:00 PM Follow Us On: 617.544.6274 Norma Capuano Parziale - Agent Denise Matarazz - Agent Maria Scrima - Agent Rosemarie Ciampi - Agent Michael Matarazzo -Agent Mark Sachetta - Agent

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