EV Your Local News in 7 Languages: www.advocatenews.net EVE ER TT month, Everett Leader HerADDOCCO TEAT 4.75 Vol. 32, No.17 -FREEwww.advocatenews.net Free Every Friday 617-387-2200 By James Mitchell uring his second deposition given earlier this ald owner Matthew Philbin struggled to come to terms with his corrupt reporter/ publisher Joshua Resnek’s editorial philosophy, claim%APY* 9 Month CD Savings make dreams possible. NO MATTER WHAT YOU ARE SAVING FOR, THIS RATE IS HARD TO IGNORE. Here’s your chance to run the numbers in your favor. Everett Bank’s 9 Month CD with an amazing 4.75% APY* gets you closer to those financial goals much faster. Easily calculate better earnings with Everett Bank’s 9 Month CD. Go to everettbank. com to easily open your account on-line in just minutes. ing Resnek’s goal to ruin Mayor Carlo DeMaria with his infl ammatory articles and editorials which he published over a span of 4 years was never his intention. “You had discussions with Mr. Resnek about the strategy for the newspaper in the Fall of 2021, correct?” asked Special to Th e Advocate *Annual Percentage Yield (APY) is accurate as of the date posted and is subject to change without notice. APY assumes that interest remains on deposit until maturity. A withdrawal will reduce earnings. A penalty may be imposed for early withdrawal. Offer may be withdrawn at any time. Minimum of $500 is required to open a Certificate of Deposit and earn the advertised APY. Member FDIC | Member DIF All Deposits Are Insured In Full. SINCE 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 R ecently, State Representative Joe McGonagle joined Everett Director of Veteran’s Affairs Antoine Coleman as Coleman was honored by the Massachusetts Black and Latino Legislative Caucus (MBLLC) during the 2023 Black Excellence on the Hill Celebration. Coleman is a 2004 graduate of Everett High School who continued his athletic and academic career playing basketball at Worcester Polytechnic Institute. After graduating with a degree in civil engineering, he joined the United States Marine Corps, completing a tour in Afghanistan and obtaining the rank Friday, April 28, 2023 It wasn’t me: Leader Herald owner denies his odious plan to ruin mayor D replies Philbin. RESNEK | SEE PAGE 10 Vet’s Director Antoine Coleman honored at 2023 Black Excellence on the Hill celebration at State House Attorney Jeff rey Robbins. “No, I don’t remember that,” State Rep. Joe McGonagle with Antoine Coleman and his mother, Annette Coleman. of Sergeant. He now works as Everett’s Director of Veteran’s Aff airs, paying it forward by helping veterans receive the resources they need. McGonagle, who nominated Coleman, says he is an exemplary leader in the community whom he’s proud to call a friend. “Antoine is one of a kind and I’m so thankful for all he does for Everett and thankful for this opportunity to honor him with other Black leaders in Massachusetts. A Marine Corp. veteran and former college athlete, he’s taken those principles and lessons and applied them to everyday challenges. He’s humble and hardworking, a true role model whom COLEMAN | SEE PAGE 13

Page 2 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, ApRil 28, 2023 ANGELO’S A FULL SERVICE 1978-2023 Celebrating 45 Years in Business! Regular Unleaded $3.199 Mid Unleaded $3.739 Super $3.839 Diesel Fuel $3.899 Heating Oil at the Pump $4.759 $3.249 DEF HEATING OI 24-Hour Burner Service Call for Current Price! (125—gallon minimum) DEF Available by Pump! Open an account and order online at: www.angelosoil.com (781) 231-3500 (781) 231-3003 367 LINCOLN AVE • SAUGUS Sun. 9AM-5PM T Everett L.L. President donates batting cage to Sacramone Park By Tara Vocino he Everett City Council unanimously approved the donation during Monday’s City Council meeting at City Hall. Councillor-at-Large Stephanie Smith, whose children play Little League, said the donation is amazing and super generous. “When other cities come in when we host games, they love our parks,” Smith said. “I want to thank them for completing the Field of Dreams.” Ward 3 Councillor Darren Costa, whose son also plays Little League, said Everett is slowly becoming a baseball and football city. “It’s a great organization,” Costa said. “I want to thank Brian Savi and George Castiello for all the work that they do.” Savi told The Everett Advocate outside of the council meeting that Sacramone has impeccable drainage with an artifi cial turf fi eld, LED scoreboards on both mounds, a state-of-theart dugout with helmet shelves and bag hooks and an amazing hut to sell concessions. “With hard work, I was able to get a batting cage worth $23,000 donated… It’s the fi nal piece of a perfect park,” Savi said. Approximately 200 boys and Advocate Online: www.advocatenews.net girls will use the batting cage for approximately 20 years. For Savi, it’s special, as it’s his son’s – Nicky, 12 – last year playing Little League. “It’ll be used for practice,” Savi said. “It’s one thing that the city really needs to focus on, as Glendale Park has batting cages for softball.” According to longtime board something the cities around us have not yet experienced. “We are already a top performing league but I can promise having this batting cage is only going to make us bigger, stronger, better and an overall more competitive city to play with,” Bullens said. Player Agent Joseph Young Everett Little League President Brian Savi donated a batting cage to Sacramone Park. The donation was accepted during Monday’s City Council meeting. (Advocate photo by Tara Vocino) member George Castiello, the park was renovated in 2018, but it’s more than 50 years old. The fi eld hosts Little League World Series and Jimmy Fund games. The batting cage will be on the Teddy Peanut Butter side. Their Opening Day is this Saturday at 10 a.m. Vice President Jackie Bullens said on behalf of Everett Little League that it obviously takes both time and money to get such a large project even started, but it also takes passionate, dedicated and good people – solid people – to accomplish such a lofty goal. “I am proud to be a part of a board that constantly gives and a community that constantly supports,” Bullens said. “It literally takes a village and the city of Everett never stops raising their own to be the best they can be.” Bullens went on to say that having a batting cage right here at Sac is a leg up in this city and said Sacramone Park is one of the greatest parks in the state when it comes to a baseball fi eld – the only thing missing was a batting cage. “With some hard work and dedication Brian Savi, the President of Everett Little League, was able to get everything covered without costing Everett Little league anything,” Young said. “The total cost was $23,000.” Young said it’s people like him who make Everett Little League a great place to be a part of. City councillors also approved $10,500 worth in donations to the Summer Jobs Program; $530 from city employees for the fire victims fund for the month of March; 115 bicycle helmets to the Police Department in the amount of $2,300; and the acceptance of the drinking water state revolving fund grant in the amount of $150,000. Mayor announces “80 for Brady” movie showing at the Connolly Center I n honor of Older Americans Month, Mayor Carlo DeMaria and the Council on Aging are happy to announce that the Connolly Center will be showing the feel-good movie of the year, “80 for Brady,” on Thursday, May 11 at 1 p.m. at the Connolly Center (90 Chelsea St.). Nothing is better for your health than sharing a laugh with your friends. Four best friends live life to the fullest when they embark on a wild journey to see their hero Tom Brady play in the 2017 Super Bowl. This movie stars Rita Moreno, Sally Field, Jane Fonda, Lili Tomlin and, of course, Tom Brady. Join us for the movie and an ice cream party free of charge sponsored by the Everett Foundation for Aged Persons. For additional information, please call 617-394-2270 to be connected to the Connolly Center. Prices subject to change DIESEL TRUCK STOP FLEET

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, ApRil 28, 2023 Page 3 EHS Volleyball co-captain wins George Keverian Foundation Scholarship on the 108th Commemoration of the Armenian Genocide at the Massachusetts State House www.eight10barandgrille.com OPEN DAILY FOR DINNER AT 4 PM. CATCH THE CELTICS, BRUINS & NCAA SPORTS ON OUR 6 LARGE SCREEN TV'S! om Ward 6 Councillor Al Lattanzi with the award recipients, Said Soaib and Nora Suren during the recent scholarship presentation at the State House. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) By Tara Vocino aid Soaib, an Everett High School senior, was awarded $5,000 in a George Keverian Foundation Scholarship S during a ceremony for the 108th Commemoration of the Armenian Genocide at the Massachusetts State House in Boston last Friday morning. He plans to study neuroscience at Boston College in Chestnut Hill with plans to be a neurosurgeon. “I am hyped,” Soaib said. “I WINS | SEE PAGE 9 WE'RE OPEN! 8 Norwood Street, Everett (617) 387-9810 LIKE US ON FACEBOOK ADVOCATE NEWSPAPER FACEBOOK.COM/ADVOCATE.NEWS.MA

Page 4 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, ApRil 28, 2023 McGonagle, Mass. House pass comprehensive tax relief package Bill includes $654M in tax relief in Fy24, $1.1B in Fy26 and beyond On April 13, 2023, in an effort to provide fi nancial relief to families across the Commonwealth, and to make Massachusetts more competitive with other states, Rep. Joe McGonagle along with his colleagues in the Massachusetts House of Representatives passed a tax relief proposal targeted at residents across all income levels: H.3770, An Act to improve the Commonwealth’s competitiveness, aff ordability, and equity. The Massachusetts House of Representatives approved the bill, 150-3, and on April 18, the Senate referred it to its Committee on Ways and Means. “I’m thrilled that we have passed such a crucial bill so early on in our two-year session in the Legislature,” said McGonagle. “This bill gives fi - nancial relief to residents and businesses in Massachusetts, and makes living here more aff ordable while also keeping the Commonwealth a thriving place to work and own a business. We are investing in the future of Massachusetts. The work done by Speaker Mariano, Chair Michlewitz, and Chair Cusack, along with their staff and committees was so crucial in developing this bill to be as useful and comprehensive as possible and I’m so grateful for their hard work and leadership.” The bill includes the following tax changes, some with a phased-in implementation method: Child and Dependent Tax Credit: The bill combines the Child Care Expenses Credit with the Dependent Member of Household Credit to create one refundable $600 credit per dependent, while eliminating the current cap. This will be phased in over three years and will be fully implemented in FY27: Taxpayers could claim $310 per dependent in FY24, $455 per dependent in FY25, $600 per dependent in FY26 and $614 per dependent in FY27. This change will cost $165 million in the fi rst year of implementation and $487 million when fully implemented in year three. It is expected to impact over 700,000 Massachusetts families. Estate Tax: Massachusetts is currently a national outlier on the estate tax, as the Commonwealth is one of only 12 states that impose this tax and has the lowest estate tax exemption threshold in the country, along with Oregon. The bill increases the estate tax threshold from $1 million to $2 million and eliminates the “cliff ” eff ect, taxing the value of the estate that exceeds $2 million, and not the entire TAX RELIEF | SEE PAGE 22 Vehicles Not Complying with Street Sweeping Rules Will Be Towed Beginning Monday, May 1 P lease be aware that beginning on Monday, May 1, the City of Everett will be towing vehicles that do not comply with the street sweeping rules that started on Monday, April 3, 2023. Up to this point, many vehicles have been in violation of the parking regulations, and many warnings and tickets have been issued with little impact. Due to this widespread noncompliance, please be aware that towing will be in full eff ect going forward. Please be sure to check the signs on your street for parking restrictions in your neighborhood. Signs will note the parking restrictions regarding hours and locations for your street. Adhering to these regulations will help you avoid the unnecessary cost and inconvenience of a violation and will help the City of Everett ensure that our streets and stormwater run-off remain clean. Street sweeping is essential to eliminate issues and costs related to trash and debris getting into the underground sewage system. If there are any missing or damaged signs in your area, please notify the City by calling 311 or 617-394-2270 and report the street name and area so that they can be repaired or replaced. Please avoid any costly inconvenience to yourself and others by following all rules regarding street sweeping in your area and moving your vehicle appropriately. If you have any questions, please call 311 or 617-394-2270. Your cooperation is greatly appreciated.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, ApRil 28, 2023 Page 5 Mayor accepts $25K donation from Greystar for Summer Youth Jobs Program M ayor Carlo DeMaria recently met with Greystar representatives Ryan Souls and Christina Audet. The company donated $25,000 for this year’s Summer Youth Jobs Program. The program provides job experience for those entering the workforce. Greystar’s donation supports the Summer Youth Jobs Program that not only employs so many of Everett’s youths, but provides them with many of the skills necessary to obtain permanent employment later. At the same time, all Everett residents benefi t from the community improvement projects that the youngsters undertake. For example, last summer youths cleaned up many neighborhood parks and improved areas around Everett, and many learned valuable skills while working at many municipal locations, including DPW, Human Resources and the Mayor’s Offi ce. Mayor DeMaria considers the Summer Youth Jobs Program to be an essential opportunity for youths who are nity organizations, businesses and departments within the City of Everett. The program will run from July to the end of August. For more information, please contact the Human Resources Department at 617-394-2280. Mayor Carlo DeMaria holds the check from Greystar that was presented to him by Ryan Souls and Christina Audet. seeking employment during the summer or prior to going off to college. “We are so fortunate for Greystar’s donation to our Summer Youth Jobs Program,” said Mayor DeMaria, “I’d like to thank them for their commitment to the City and in helping our youth gain valuable work experience.” Everett residents ages 14 to 25 interested in participating in this year’s Summer Youth Jobs Program can apply by visiting afterschoolhq.com/ cityofeverett. Applicants will be able to view all of the positions available, what days of Mayor DeMaria’s Summer Youth Job Program Accepting Applications Until May 20 T he City of Everett is now accepting applications for Mayor Carlo DeMaria’s Summer Youth Job Program. Everett residents from ages 14 to 25 years of age who are seeking summer employment are encouraged to apply. Job placements are located throughout the City of Everett. Job locations include various community organizations, businesses and departments within the City of Everett. The program will run from July to the end of August. To apply, please visit afterschoolhq.com/cityofeverett. Applicants will be able to view all of the positions available, what days of the week the position will require them to be available, the age range for each job and more details about each position. Completed applications must be submitted by Saturday, May 20. For more information, please contact the Human Resources Department at 617-394-2280. Need a hall for your special event? The Schiavo Club, located at 71 Tileston Street, Everett is available for your Birthdays, Anniversaries, Sweet 16 parties and more? Call Dennis at (857) 249-7882 for details. For Advertising with Results, call The Advocate Newspapers at 617-387-2200 or Info@advocatenews.net the week the position will require them to be available, the age range for each job and more details about each position. Completed applications must be submitted by Saturday, May 20. Job placements are located throughout Everett. Job locations include various commuWE CAN HELP PAY YOUR HEATING BILLS! You may qualify for ABCD’s Fuel Assistance Program and be eligible for as much as $2,200 towards your heating costs (oil, gas, or electric). Maximum benefit is $2,200 Household of 1 = $42,411 Household of 2 = $55,461 Household of 3 = $68,511 Household of 4 = $81,561 Cold days are coming. ABCD’s got you covered. APPLY TODAY! Last day to apply is May 12, 2023 Residents of Boston, Brookline, and Newton: 178 Tremont Street, Boston, MA — 617.357.6012 Residents of Malden, Medford, Everett, Melrose, Stoneham, Winchester and Woburn: 18 Dartmouth Street, Malden, MA — 781.322.6284

Page 6 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, ApRil 28, 2023 $3.15 GALLON We accept: MasterCard * Visa * & Discover Price Subject to Change without notice 100 Gal. Min. 24 Hr. Service 781-286-2602 Sen. DiDomenico reintroduces Healthy Youth Act legislation to improve sex education Bill would make sex education medically accurate and inclusive in Massachusetts S tate Senator Sal DiDomenico has reintroduced An Act relative to healthy youth (S.268) – also known as the Healthy Youth Act – which has been proposed in the legislature for over a decade. This bill would ensure that Massachusetts public schools electing to 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 State Senator Sal DiDomenico is shown at the Healthy Youth Act Rally. teach sex education curriculum use age-appropriate, medically accurate and research-based information that covers a comOur 50th Anniversary Dan - 1972 We Sell Cigars & Accessories! Chris 2023 * Travel Humidors * Desk Top Humidors * Many Types of Lighters * Ash Trays * Juuls * Vapes * Glass Pipes * Rewards Program * CBD Infused Products * GIFTS UNDER $30 - GIFT CERTIFICATES R.Y.O. TOBACCO & TUBES ON SALE! SPECIAL SALE! TRAVEL HUMIDORS & ALL BONGS! SPRING AHEAD - SAVE BIG BUCKS! All Major Brands - Including Ashton * Fuente * Padron * Perdomo Singles * Tins * Bundles * Boxes NEW STORE HOURS: Mon. - Sat.: 9AM - 7PM Sunday & Holidays: 9AM - 6PM A.B.C. CIGAR 170 REVERE ST., REVERE (781) 289-4959 --------HUMIDORS ON SALE! STARTING AT $99. COMPLETE! --------prehensive range of topics. The legislation also calls for sex education to be inclusive and appropriate for students regardless of gender, race, disability status, sexual orientation and gender identity. A 2018 poll conducted by EMC Research showed overwhelming bipartisan support for sex education in Massachusetts, with 91% of likely voters agreeing that students should receive sex education in high school, and 75% of likely voters agreeing that sex education should include comprehensive information, such as how to build healthy relationships and understand consent. “This legislation will finally make it clear that sex education in Massachusetts must be inclusive of all students and emphasize the importance and necessity of consent in relationships,” said Senator DiDomenico, who is Assistant Majority Leader of the Massachusetts Senate and Vice Chair of the Legislature’s Joint Committee on Education. He continued, “The Healthy Youth Act was first filed 12 years ago and has passed the Senate several times. We must finally get this commonsense health policy over the finish line to ensure our children have the information they need to protect their health, form respectful relationships, and build the bright futures they deserve.” “Whether we’re from Boston or the Berkshires, a strong majority of people in Massachusetts –including most parents – want young people to receive sex and relationship education at school,” said Jamie Klufts, who is co-chair of the Healthy Youth Act Coalition. “The Healthy Youth Act will update our state’s woefully outdated health education guidelines to ensure that the sex and relationship education taught in our schools is accurate, high-quality, and inclusive. This type of education protects young people against bullying and abuse, helps them develop healthy relationship skills, improves HEALTHY YOUTH | SEE PAGE 24 Nomination Papers Available at City Hall May 8 for All Candidates T he Election Commission would like to announce that all eligible prospective 2023 Municipal Candidates can obtain Nomination Papers beginning Monday, May 8th at 8AM in City Hall, the Election Office Room 10. For the complete 2023 Election Calendar and all election related information please visit the City of Everett’s website, the City of Everett Election Commission page on Facebook, call 617394-2297 or visit us in Room 10 of City Hall (484 Broadway). Nomination Papers will be available from May 8th until July 19th during City Hall business hours.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, ApRil 28, 2023 Page 7 Leah Zallman Center celebrates inaugural year of engaging communities to advance immigrant health 425r Broadway, Saugus Located adjacent to Kohls Plaza Route 1 South in Saugus at the intersection of Walnut St. We are on MBTA Bus Route 429 781-231-1111 We are a Skating Rink with Bowling Alleys, Arcade and two TV’s where the ball games are always on! Attendees at the “Power in Listening” event hosted by the Leah Zallman Center for Immigrant Health Research on April 26, 2023. (Courtesy of CHA) O ver 100 researchers, clinicians, policymakers, immigrant leaders, and advocates gathered in Cambridge and online for “Power in Listening,” a celebration of the first year of the Leah Zallman Center for Immigrant Health Research (LZC), a center at the Institute for Community Health (ICH). LCZ’s mission is to partner with immigrant communities, advocates, policymakers and social and health systems on actionable research to improve immigrant health and well-being. It launched in February 2022 in honor of the late Dr. Leah Zallman, a highly respected medical doctor and researcher who died tragically and suddenly in 2021. Today’s event engaged immigrant artists Leslie Condon, Mimi Wankene and Sanika Phawde, demonstrating the vital role that arts and culture play in immigrant health. The Center contracted with five different immigrant-owned catering businesses to provide food from China, India, Peru, Mexico and Italy. María Rosario González Albuixech, director of communications and immigrant health at Health Care For All, emceed, saying: “Traditional research thinks about access to medical care, which is very important, but when you talk about immigrant health PUBLIC SKATING SCHEDULE 12-8 p.m. Sunday Monday Tuesday $9.00 Price includes Roller Skates Rollerblades/inline skates $3.00 additional cost Private Parties 7:30-11 p.m. $10.00 Price includes Roller Skates Adult Night 18+ Only Marcony Almeida-Barros, deputy chief of staff for access and engagement for Governor Maura Healey, is shown at the “Power in Listening” event hosted by the Leah Zallman Center for Immigrant Health Research on April 26, 2023. (Courtesy of CHA) with our communities, we think about holistic well-being, including transportation, housing, emotional well-being, and cultural connectedness. That’s the difference about the Leah Zallman Center – they are bringing community back into research.” Marcony Almeida-Barros, deputy chief of staff for access and engagement for Governor Maura Healey, spoke to everyone about his path as an immigrant to where he is today and said, “We’ve seen an improvement in immigrant healthcare access, but we have a long way to go. Health disparities during COVID reminded us of that. WE have lots of research and work to do to inform action, not only in government, but with the private sector, non-profits, and community members.” Attendees were guided by expert roundtable hosts through a participatory event-wide dialogue on topics, such as language access in healthcare, mental health, food justice, and policy priorities. LZC will take the results of these conversations and use them to inform CELEBRATES | SEE PAGE 22 Wednesday Thursday Friday Everyone must pay admission after 6 p.m. Private Parties Private Parties 4-11 p.m. Saturday 12-11 p.m. $9.00 $9.00 Everyone must pay admission after 6 p.m. Sorry No Checks - ATM on site Roller skate rentals included in all prices Inline Skate Rentals $3.00 additional BIRTHDAY & PRIVATE PARTIES AVAILABLE www.roller-world.com Advocate Online: www.advocatenews.net 9

Page 8 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, ApRil 28, 2023 Everett youth leaders at the Statehouse T Preparing Your Home For Spring he Sponsors of Mass Save® are sharing spring-cleaning home energy tips in an effort to optimize energy efficiency while also decluttering your home! These are just a few items you’ll want to include on your spring home energy checklist. Pictured from left to right: Top row): youth leaders Abby Medilme, Bryhanna Germain, and Tracy Pham and adult advisor Angielance Gbozee; bottom row: Youth Coordinator Marie Yveline Antoine and youth leaders Mayra Gutierrez, Katie Pinto Guttierez and Melissa Gomez. (Photo by Gretchen Ertl) Y oung people from Teens in Everett Against Substance Abuse (TEASA), which is sponsored by Cambridge Health Alliance, celebrated “Kick Butts Day: Youth Day of Action” at the Massachusetts State House recently for the first time since 2019. As part of The 84 movement, teens educated their legislators about the tobacco industry’s historic and unjust targeting of teens, communities of color and LGBTQIA+ youth. Heating/Cooling: • Check that the insulation in floors, walls and attics is properly installed and inspected to ensure even temperatures throughout the home. • Sealing, weather-stripping and insulating your home can do away with drafts and help save energy. • If you have a fireplace, make sure the damper is closed when it is not being used. A chimney can draw out as much as 25 percent of the heated or cooled air in your house if the damper is left open. • Check your furnace air filter every month, especially during heavy use months (winter and summer). If the filter looks dirty, change it. At a minimum, change the filter every three months. • Adjust your water heater temperature. • Set your thermostat to the lowest comfortable temperature. For every 1 degree Fahrenheit you set your thermostat back, you may save between 1 to 3 percent on your annual heating bill. • During the winter, flip the J& • Reliable Mowing Service • Spring & Fall Cleanups • Mulch & Edging • Sod or Seed Lawns • Shrub Planting & Trimming • Water & Sewer Repairs Joe Pierotti, Jr. S LANDSCAPE & MASONRY CO. Masonry - Asphalt • Brick or Block Steps • Brick or Block Walls • Concrete or Brick Paver Patios & Walkways • Brick Re-Pointing • Asphalt Paving www.JandSlandscape-masonry.com • Senior Discount • Free Estimates • Licensed & Insured 617-389-1490 Designing and Constructing Ideas that are “Grounds for Success” Landscaping switch at the top of your ceiling vans. This changes the fan to operate in a clockwise direction, pushing warm air back down in the room. 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Appliances: • Check your appliances to make sure they’re working as efficiently as possible. • Scrape dishes instead of rinsing them before loading them in the dishwasher. • Set your refrigerator to 35 to 38 degrees Fahrenheit and your freezer to 0 degrees Fahrenheit. • Position your refrigerator away from a heat source, such as an oven, dishwasher or direct sunlight from a window. • Run your dishwasher with a full load and use the air-dry or “no heat” option to save on electricity. • Recycle your refrigerator. • Wash clothes in cold water whenever possible. Washing clothes with cold water usually does not affect cleaning results and might reduce shrinkage. • Clean the lint trap in your dryer before every load to help keep the machine running efficiently. Electricity: • Use the power management settings on your computer and monitor so they “sleep” when not in use. Shut down your computer when you’re done using it. • Lower the brightness on your TV or computer to a comfortable level. • Identify the lumens (brightness) you need and then choose the bulb with the lowest wattage (energy use). • Unplug any battery chargers or power adapters when they are not in use Even if they’re not actively charging the devices, adapters plugged into outlets use energy. Cooking: • Use covers that fit tightly on pots and pans to shorten cooking time. • Use the smallest pan and burner needed for the job and match them. A 6-inch pot on an 8-inch burner wastes over 40 percent of the burner’s heat. • Using your microwave or toaster oven to reheat or cook small portions saves energy. It especially saves on cooling costs in summer, as less heat is generated when compared to your stove or oven. • If possible, cook many dishes together when using the oven. • Avoid peeking into the oven while cooking. Heat escapes when the door is opened.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, ApRil 28, 2023 Page 9 WINS | FROM PAGE 3 will use it for supplies.” Soaib is involved on the volleyball team, as an outside hitter and co-captain, Helping Hands At Work and the American Red Cross. Nora Suren, who is an international student from Turkey obtaining her Ph. D. at UMass, received the Armenian scholarship. Members of the Keverian family congratulated EHS scholarship recipient Said Soaib (second from right). Shown in no particular order are, Niari, Ani, Diane and George Keverian, Ward 6 Councillor Alfred Lattanzi, Soaib, Jack, Dorothy and Kenneth Keverian, Armenian scholarship recipient Nora Suren and Lee Dillon. THE PAESANI CLUB ANNUAL POLENTA PARTY ANTHONY’S OF MALDEN 105 CANAL STREET MALDEN, MA. 02148 THURSDAY, MAY 18, 2023 6:00 PM COCKTAIL HOUR Scholarship winner Said Soaib and Ward 6 Councillor Alfred Lattanzi, who chose Soaib as the scholarship recipient. SAVE THE DATE! Ward 6 Councillor Al Lattanzi presented to the award recipients, Said Soaib and Nora Suren. LA MORA CONTEST FEATURING SAL “THE GOLDFISH SWALLOWER” BARRESI WHEN Saturday, June 10, 2023 ──── Pictured from left to right are scholarship recipient Said Soaib, State Representative Donald Wong and Ward 6 Councillor Alfred Lattanzi. American Exterior and Window Corporation 5TH ANNUAL FRANK MASTROCOLA KIWANIS BOCCE TOURNAMENT FOR THE ERSILIA CUP TO BENEFIT EVERETT KIWANIS, SCHOLARSHIPS AND CHARITY Everett Kiwanis is proud to announce the fifth annual Frank Mastrocola Bocce Tournament to be held on Saturday, June 10 at the Methuen Sons of Italy, 459 Merrimack St, Methuen at 8:00 am. First place team wins The Ersilia Cup and a $1000 cash prize. Second place team wins a $450 cash prize. Contact us for all of your home improvement projects and necessities Telephone: 617-699-1782 Toll Free: 1-888-744-1756 Email: info@americanexteriorandwindow.com Windows, Siding, Roofing, Carpentry & More! All estimates, consultations or inspections completed by MA licensed supervisors. *Over 50 years experience. *Better Business Bureau Membership. Insured and Registered Complete Financing Available. No Money Down. SPONSORED BY SABATINO INSURANCE Rocco Longo Marlene Zizza everettkiwanis@gmail.com Kiwanis Club of Everett since 1925 CONTACT Please join our fun competition and worthy cause! It is a great time with great people! Enter a team of four for $200 or as an individual for $50. No experience needed! We will teach you how to play! Cost includes a souvenir t-shirt and BBQ by Chef Rocco! Various table raffles including a brick of Lottery tickets! Please consider playing, being a sponsor or donating a raffle prize! TIME 8 AM – 5PM ──── WHERE Methuen Sons of Italy 459 Merrimack St Methuen ──── COST $200/team $50/player

Page 10 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, ApRil 28, 2023 RESNEK | FROM PAGE 1 ‘You knew he was planning on publishing articles which would damage Mr. DeMaria’s reputation, correct?” “He mentions a few things,” said Philbin. Philbin is then shown an exhibit from a July 2021 email where Resnek, in a strategy about the next seven weeks prior to the primary election, writes, “One big blast seven days before the primary. He can’t and won’t answer it.” “Yeah, that’s what he says,” states Philbin. Philbin then attempts to defl ect Resnek’s intentions in the same email telling Philbin that he would be launching an “atomic attack” on the mayor the week before the Sept. 2021 primary. “I don’t know what he meant by that, if it was really negative and really positive on either side of, but,“ states Philbin until he’s cut off by the Atty. Robbins, who asks, “Oh, so you thought that when he said, “An atomic attack,” that it could be that he was going to write a very positive story about Mr. DeMaria; is that what you’re saying?” “No, maybe about Mr. Capone and Adrien (Guerley),” says Philbin, DeMaria’s two primary opponents. “Really? That’s what you thought?” asked Atty. Robbins. “I don’t know what I thought back then. I don’t know what I thought.” Despite Philbin’s best attempt to refute his and Resnek’s motives of publishing the newspaper, Atty. Robbins produces another email dated Jan. 27, 2019 between Philbin and Resnek, where the corrupt publisher writes to Philbin, “No prisoners is the only way to run this thing. The mayor is what this war is all about.” “Do you see that?” asked the attorney to Philbin. “Yes.” The attorney continues reading Resnek’s email where the corrupt publisher describes to his boss an absurd, power-hungry scenario. “If we remain an honest voice, a powerful compelling voice, we achieve success, we breakdown the mayor’s stranglehold on the city by making life miserable for all those who do his bidding, and ultimately, we live to see the day he leaves offi ce or is thrown out of offi ce or is arrested, indicted and convicted. The department heads, the councilors, the school committee people, the superintendent, they come and go. They must all be made to understand in the weeks and months to come, that if they are with the RESNEK | SEE PAGE 12 Everett Aluminum 10 Everett Ave., Everett 617-389-3839 “Same name, phone number & address for over half a century. We must be doing something right!” •Vinyl Siding •Carpentry Work •Decks •Vinyl Siding •Carpentry Work •Free Estimates •Fully Licensed •Roofing • Fully Insured • Replacement Windows www.everettaluminum.com •Free Estimates •Fully Licensed Now’s the time to schedule those home improvement projects you’ve been dreaming about all winter! Celebrating 65 Years in Business! S Summer is Here!

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, ApRil 28, 2023 Page 11 Curry College welcomes Everett resident to Pi Lambda Theta Honor Society M ILTON, Mass. – Curry College welcomes Deanna Kysilovsky of Everett, into the Education Honor Society, Pi Lambda Theta. PLT was founded in 1910. Its mission is to honor outstanding educators and inspire their leadership on critical education issues. The most selective society of its kind, PLT extends membership to students and professionals who satisfy academic eligibility requirements and have demonstrated characteristics of scholarship, leadership and service. Education majors who have completed 60 credits and have earned a GPA of 3.5 or above are nominated for membership and invited to join Pi Lambda Theta. These students have exceeded the stringent criteria set by the honors society and demonstrate promise in the fi eld of education. About Curry College: Founded in Boston in 1879, Curry College is a private, co-educational, liberal arts-based institution located on 131 acres in Milton, Mass. The College extends its educational programs to a continuing education branch campus in Plymouth. The College off ers 24 undergraduate majors in specialized and liberal arts programs, as well as graduate degrees in accounting, business, education, criminal justice, and nursing to a combined enrollment of nearly 2,500 students. The student body consists of 1,700 traditional students and nearly 800 continuing education and graduate students. The College off ers a wide array of co-curricular activities ranging from 16 NCAA Division III athletic teams to an outstanding theatre and fi ne arts program. Visit Curry College on the web at www.curry.edu ~ Everett public libraries Calendar of Events ~ May 1–6, 2023 Parlin Adult and Teens Author Event with Joanna Schaffhausen: Parlin Meeting Room; Tuesday, May 2, at 7:00 p.m. Are you fascinated by crime? Why did they do it? How were they caught? If so, you’re going to love our next author, Joanna Schaff - hausen. A trained neuroscientist with a doctorate in psychology and former producer for 20/20, she puts her experiences and love of true crime to the page. Learn more about her books, her process and her villains. Coff ee and pastries will be provided by the Friends of the Everett Libraries. Chess Club: Parlin Fireplace Room; Wednesday, May 3, from 3-5 p.m. Play, learn and practice chess at our club meetings every other Wednesday. All ages and skill levels are welcome; no registration required. Call 617-3942300 with any questions. Thursday Night Movies: Parlin Meeting Room; Thursday, May 4, at 6:30 p.m. May the Fourth be with you! Join us for a showing of “Star Wars: Episode IV – A New Hope” to celebrate Star Wars Day. Let’s Make Earrings! Parlin Meeting Room; Saturday, May 6, at 12:00. Mother’s Day is coming. For the special person in your life, make the gift of earrings! All supplies are provided by the Friends of the Everett Libraries, but the supplies, and spaces, are limited. Please stop by the Circulation or Information Desks or call 617394-2300 to sign up. For ages 13+. Parlin Children’s Lego Club: Parlin Children’s Room; Monday, May 1, from 3-5 p.m. Attention all Lego lovers: Lego Club is back at the Parlin Memorial Library! Come to the Children’s Room after school on Mondays for some free-building Lego fun. Open to all ages; children under six years old must be accompanied by an adult; no registration required. Storytime with Vera: Parlin Children’s Room; Tuesday, May 2, at 12:00 p.m.; in English or Portuguese by request. Visit the Parlin Library Children’s Room to attend! Suggested ages: two to six. Crafts for Kids: Parlin Children’s Room; Tuesday, May 2, at 3 p.m. Let’s make a sign for Mother’s Day! All kids ages three and up are welcome; please come and join the fun! Registration is required; sign up online or at the Parlin Children’s Desk. Storytime and Singalong with Karen: Parlin Children’s Room; Wednesday, May 3, at 11 a.m. Join us for a fun-fi lled morning of singing and storytelling with Karen! Suggested ages: zero to six. Friday Family Movie Night! Parlin Meeting Room; Friday, May 5, at 3 p.m. Break out the popcorn! Come and watch “Air Bud” with your friends and family. Shute Adult and Teens Yarn Club: Shute Meeting Room; Tuesday, May 2, at 3 p.m. Come chitchat and stitch! Bring your crocheting, knitting or any other yarn craft and sit and socialize with other members of the crafting community. Recommended for ages 14-109! Resume Writing: Shute Adult Department. Do you need help sprucing up an old resume or creating a new one? Sign up for a 30-minute session at both the Parlin and Shute Libraries, by appointment only. Please call 617394-2302 for the Parlin Library and 617-394-2308 for the Shute Library to register for an appointment. Computer Basics 101: Shute Adult Department. Not familiar with the computer? Learn the basics: how to start up and shut down a computer, perform mouse and keyboard functions, use applications, learn Microsoft Word, navigate the Internet, set up an email account, and more! By appointment only; please call 617-394-2302 for the Parlin Library and 617-394-2308 for the Shute Library to register.

Page 12 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, ApRil 28, 2023 RESNEK | FROM PAGE 10 mayor, then they aren’t with us - as you can’t be with us and be with the mayor at the same time.” “That’s what he writes you?” asks the attorney. “That’s what he wrote,” replies Philbin. When shown another email where Resnek states to Philbin that “these attacks are brutal” on the mayor, Phibin is asked if he, as the owner of the newspaper, ever informed Resnek that he didn’t want to be “brutal” on the mayor. “You loved the fact that the paper was being brutal on DeMaria, no?” asked Robbins. “No,” replied Philbin. The attorney shows Philbin a Blue Suit column where Resnek proudly declares, “This is but one comment of several just like it that I do not solicit. These attacks are brutal for him and reach all the right places in addition.” Philbin claims he doesn’t know who he (Resnek) is referring to in his email. “Did you contact Mr. Resnek and say, I don’t understand what you mean here. You say these attacks are brutal for him. What articles are you referring to?” Philbin replies, “I don’t remember that.” The questioning turns to Resnek’s email which says that he will share in any money from a book he’s writing about the Wynn Casino license and the mayor with Philbin. “You and I share in any money from the book so hyping the book at Carlo’s expense is a win-win for us,” states Resnek. Philbin states that Resnek wrote “a couple of books” and that he’s not really concerned about his books and they never had an agreement. “So did you contact Mr. Resnek and say, ‘Mr. Resnek, you say that you and I are sharing in money from a book. That’s not true.’ Did you do that?” ”No, I didn’t, no,” replied Philbin. In one of Resnek’s Eye on Everett columns from Nov. 2020 which he submits to Philbin and two of his employees in an email chain, Resnek asks Philbin if he thinks the mayor or his wife would like it – the editorial he has written attacking the mayor. Atty. Robbins asks Philbin if he enjoys the idea of these articles upsetting Mr. DeMaria and his wife. “Did you enjoy the idea of these articles that were being published hurting Mrs. DeMaria?” asked the attorney. “No,” replied the newspaper owner. In a December 2020 email, Resnek states, “Only the mayor matters and we’re out to get him.” Philbin denies that Resnek’s statement is referring to him. Robbins asks Philbin if he called Resnek to inform him that he wasn’t out to get the mayor as he was, Philbin replied he didn’t remember. “…you’re the only person he’s writing on this email, right?” asks Robbins. “Yes, that’s what it looks like,” he replied. ‘We will crush this guy. We are crushing this guy. He’s had 12 years to build himself up. We’re into our second full year of trying to take him out.’ Right?” asks the attorney. “That’s what it says, yes.” Philbin was then asked if that was what accurately described what he and Resnek were doing to the mayor, Philbin said he didn’t believe so. When asked if he contacted Resnek to inform him that he was having a negative impact on the mayor, Philbin stated that he couldn’t remember. Resnek’s email continued, “At some point, these two points will meet - him acting as though he is a king when in fact he is a scoundrel and us becoming known even more profoundly as the paper that tells the truth and drives him from offi ce.” Philbin would admit that, although he wasn’t trying to drive the mayor out of offi ce, he was hoping he would be beat in the election by his challenger Fred Capone. “Driving him out of offi ce” was only a fi gure of speech, claimed Philbin. “You wanted to see him indicted?” said Robbins. “I didn’t say that,” answered Philbin. “I’m asking you, did you?” asked the attorney. “No. I would hope not,” replied Philbin. Who knew the Everett Leader Herald owner cared so much?

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, ApRil 28, 2023 Page 13 COLEMAN | FROM PAGE 13 2023 Black Excellence Honorees with their nominating legislator on the Grand Staircase at the State House. Mayor DeMaria Announces the City of Everett is Offering Outdoor Dining to Businesses Special to The Advocate M ayor Carlo DeMaria is pleased to announce the City of Everett will once again be offering the option to have outdoor dining to businesses in Everett. Permits will be available to those who fill out and submit an application form by email or in-person to the Planning & Development Department, Room 25, on the second floor of Everett City Hall, 484 Broadway. As Summer approaches, we understand how important outdoor dining can be to local restaurants and cafés in our community. We would like to help by offering the chance to take part in this opportunity. Businesses can request or submit an application form to OutdoorDining@ ci.everett.ma.us or by visiting in person at the Department of Planning & Development office, Room 25 on the second floor of Everett City Hall, 484 Broadway. The application can also be found in English, Spanish, Portuguese and Haitian Creole Author Joanna Schaffhausen at Parlin Library – May 2 at 7:00 p.m. A re you fascinated by crime? Why did they do it? How were they caught? If so, you’re going to love our next author, Joanna Schaffhausen. She can wield a scalpel, which she learned while studying neuroscience. She has a doctorate in psychology and a long-standing interest in the brain – how it develops and how it can go so very wrong. As an editorial producer for ABC News, she wrote programs for World News Tonight, Good Morning America and 20/20. She is also the 2016 winner of the Mystery Writers of America/St. Martin’s Minotaur Books sponsored First Crime Novel Award. But it is her writing, the pace, the characters and the stories that get you. When asked how she gets her ideas, Schaffhausen says, “Anywhere and everywhere, but especially from true crime stories. I still go to sleep at night to the dulcet tones of Forensic Files. I mine the stories for how investigators feel on the City of Everett website by visiting the following URLs: English – cityofeverett.com/document/outdoor - din i ng-appl i ca - tion-english Spanish – cityofeverett.com/document/outdoor - din i ng-appl i ca - tion-spanish/ Portuguese – cityofeverett.com/document/ outdoor-dining-application-portuguese/ Haitian Creole – cityofeverett.com/document/ outdoor-dining-application-haitian-creole/ State Rep. Joe McGonagle with Antoine Coleman and his mother, Annette Coleman, and Everett Veteran’s Affairs Agent Gerri Miranda. I certainly look up to. Everett’s veterans, and the greater community of Everett are extremely lucky to have someone like Antoine around.” Black Excellence on the Hill is an annual event hosted by the MBLLC to commemorate Black Community leaders and trailblazers who are moving the needle forward in cities and towns across the state. This year’s event was held at the State House and included remarks from MBLLC Chair Bud Williams, Governor Maura Healey and Lt. Governor Kim Driscoll. Joanna Schaffhausen Author about their cases; how they talk and think. I also find it fascinating how initially there will be lots of avenues to follow, each with many clues, and the thrill of discovery is in learning which of these pieces of evidence turns out to be the key to solving the case.” Learn more about her books, her process and her villains on Tuesday, May 2 at 7:00 p.m. Coffee and pastries will be provided by the Friends of the Everett Libraries.

Page 14 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, ApRil 28, 2023 Council on Aging hosts American Red Cross emergency preparedness training Mayor celebrates Ma-Zel Custom Tattoo and Piercing’s 35-year anniversary Those who attended the training learned about how to be prepared for emergencies like natural disasters. Special to The Advocate M ayor Carlo DeMaria and the Council on Aging recently hosted the American Red Cross for an emergency preparedness presentation at the Connolly Center. Many topics were covered, such as what to pack in an emergency kit in case of a disaster like a hurricane. Some of the important items mentioned were water, nonperishable foods, medications, a flash light, a first aid kit and a blanket. Another topic was what to do and how to handle a fire safely. “Thank you to the American Red Cross and Council on Aging for hosting this presentation for Everett residents, especially our seniors,” said Mayor DeMaria. “It’s an important reminder to always be prepared for an emergency at all times.” The Council on Aging hosts many events, classes and presentations for Everett’s older adults throughout the year. To learn about future events, residents can visit the Connolly Center at 90 Chelsea St. or call 617-394-2270 to be connected to the Connolly Center for more information. Residents can also follow our social media accounts on Facebook, Instagram and Twitter. Facebook: City of Everett MA and Mayor Carlo DeMaria. Instagram: @ cityofeverettma and @mayorcarlodemaria. Twitter: @Mayor_DeMaria. DiDomenico welcomes residents to annual State House Civic Seminar Senator Sal DiDomenico presided over a mock Massachusetts Senate session. Special to The Advocate S enator Sal DiDomenico spoke with constituents from across our state at the 85th Citizens’ Legislative Seminar and presided over a simulated Senate Session with the individuals in the seminar. Each Senator gets to nominate interested constituents to join this annual civic engagement program where attendees learn about the history of the legislature, the legislative process and the state budget. “This is a great program for people who want to learn Mayor Carlo DeMaria presented a citation to owner Alec Winocour and his team to celebrate Ma-Zel Custom Tattoo and Piercing’s 35-year anniversary. M ayor Carlo DeMaria recently had the pleasure of presenting owner Alec Winocour with a citation to celebrate Ma-zel Custom Tattoo and Piercing’s 35th anniversary of being in business. Alec was born and raised in Everett, and his shop provides tattoos in all colors and locations and piercings. Located at 358 Ferry St., their team is ready to recreate images you bring in, or you can choose one from their gallery. They can also make the image you’ve been thinking about come to life as the tattoo you’ve dreamed of. “We are so glad to have Alec, who was born and raised in Everett, have his shop call the city he grew up in home for Ma-Zel Custom Tattoo and Piercing is located at 358 Ferry St. Their hours are as follows: Monday–Saturday: 12 p.m. to 8 p.m.; Sunday: 12 p.m. to 6 p.m. For more information about the services they offer, visit mazelcustom.com. 35 years,” said Mayor DeMaria. “Please join me in congratulating him and his team on this milestone. I wish them all the best and many more years to come.” Everett tennis coach runs Boston Marathon Senator Sal DiDomenico spoke with attendees at the Citizens’ Legislative Seminar. more about our government and get involved, and I am always happy to be a part of it each year,” said Senator DiDomenico. Coach Courtney Meninger celebrates as she finishes with her best time yet. (Courtesy photos, Courtney Meninger) I n her sixth race, Everett High Varsity Tennis Coach Courtney Meninger completed her best time yet at the Boston Marathon with 5:23:18.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, ApRil 28, 2023 Page 15 New England Patriots Players and Cheerleaders visit Lafayette students to promote healthy eating and exercise City officials accepted a $10,000 grant. NE Patriots Offensive Tackle Trent Brown with Lafayette School students Jakari Jules (at right) and Michael Guida (at left) did a ladder drill at Lafayette School on Wednesday morning. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) Lafayette School students took a photo with cheerleaders and players. Approximately 700 children assembled in the Lafayette School auditorium. Pictured from left to right: student Joh Maluil, teacher Trisha DiDomenico, Pat the Patriot, State Senator Sal DiDomenico and cheerleaders Sara and Melissa. By Tara Vocino N ew England Patriots Cheerleaders visited Lafayette School students on Wednesday morning. The New England Patriots Foundation and New England Dairy awarded a $10,000 Hometown Grant to Lafayette School as part of the organizations’ continued commitment to student health. The funds are being used to enhance the school’s wellness environment through the purchase of two new grab and go meal carts to increase access to school breakfast and new physical activity equipment for students. The school held a Hometown Grant celebration that kicked off with the arrival of special guests from the New Pictured from left to right: New England Patriots OL Cole Strange, LB Calvin Munson, DB Marcus Jones, LB Chris Board, OL Trent Brown and cheerleaders Sara and Melissa applauded the children’s enthusiasm. England Patriots Foundation, including President Josh Kraft, Pro Football Hall of Famer Andre Tippett, current Patriots players including Trent Brown, Marcus Jones and Cole Strange, the NE Patriots cheerleaders and mascot Pat Patriot. During the assembly, students heard from a variety of guests, including Josh Kraft, Mayor Carlo DeMaria, State Senator Sal DiDomenico, Principal David Brady, Massachusetts dairy farmer Ted Dunajski from Dunajski Dairy in Peabody, and New England Dairy Director of Youth Wellness Erin Wholey, RD, LDN. After a question-and-answer session between the students, Patriots players, and the dairy farmer, the assembly closed with an energizing performance by the school cheer team. “Eating healthy and staying active sets students up for long-term success in and out of the classroom,” said Kraft. “The New England Patriots are proud to present the Hometown Grant to Lafayette School, so they have the tools necessary to help students succeed each day.” Following the assembly, a select group of students participated in the Ultimate Recess, a rotation of football skills and drills exercises. The students rotated through engaging team-building and physical activities, led by the New England Patriots players. The excitement was palpable throughout the day’s events. “Everett Public Schools extends its sincerest thanks to the New England Patriots Foundation and its partners for the tremendous support it has given to the Lafayette School,” said Supt. of Schools Priya Tahiliani. “This initiative has brought great joy to our students and staff, and it will have a lasting and positive impact on the Lafayette community.” Developed by Fuel Up to Play 60 and the National Football League, the Hometown Grant program identifies deserving schools and helps fund their physical activity and healthy eating goals. Fuel Up to Play 60 is the nation’s largest in-school wellness program that encourages youth to consume nutrient-rich foods and achieve at least 60 minutes of physical activity every day. This program is supported regionally by the dairy farm families of Massachusetts and New England. “As members of the community, dairy farmers are proud to support the success of the next generation,” said dairy farmer Ted Dunajski. “Our partnership with the New England Patriots through Fuel Up to Play 60 allows us to expand our support to ensure youth have access to the nutritious school meals and physical activity they need to thrive.” New England Dairy and Massachusetts dairy farm families have been supporting local schools for over a century. Dairy farms are the heartbeat of communities throughout New England, creating jobs, investing in the local economy and supporting childhood health and education.

Page 16 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, ApRil 28, 2023 Hundreds of community members celebrate Earth Day at Rivergreen Park Special to The Advocate O n Saturday, April 22, hundreds of members of our community came together to celebrate Earth Day at Rivergreen Park and Everett’s waterfront. Together we improved our wetlands, cleared trash and debris, removed invasive plant species, mixed and spread wildflowers, mulched, built bird and bee houses and expanded our cleanup efforts to include 66 Main St. this year to increase our area of impact. The best part about the event was the sense of community and teamwork. Members from local organizations – such as Boot Strap Compost, BSC Group, EHS Crew team, Eliot Family Resource Center, Encore, Everett Girl Scouts/Immaculate Conception students under the leadership of Holly Garcia, Everett Haitian Community Center, Everett Youth Initiative Council, Fishing Fanatics, For Kids Only, Friends of the Malden River, LUMA, Mystic River Watershed Association, Neighborways Design, Wentworth Institute for Technology Crew team and City of Everett employees – joined together for one purpose, Everett’s environment. Thank you to everyone who volunteered. “For all those who took time to come today and celebrate Earth Day and show your commitment to our City, I would like to say a great big thank you,” said Mayor DeMaria. “Your actions speak volumes. Thank you again from the bottom of my heart for making our City a better place for all of us to enjoy.” The City of Everett’s commitment to Everett’s waterfront is not limited to just on Earth Day. There is so much tremendous work being done by members of our team year-round. Residents are encouraged to take some time to walk around our Community organizations and local officials joined the City of Everett to celebrate Earth Day and clean up Everett’s waterfront. State Representative Daniel Ryan and Ward 2 School Committee Member Jason Marcus. Volunteers helping take care of our wetlands. One of the volunteer groups cleaned up 66 Main St. this year to increase our area of impact. It was a great turnout at the Earth Day Celebration. riverfront. The area has gone through a massive transformation and has come a long way from being an industrial site filled with pollution and invasive species. Residents can also take an in-depth look at all of the work that has been done to improve the environment for not just us, but the plants and wildlife that call Everett’s waterfront home by going to cityofeverett.com and visiting the Conservation Commission page. If you would like to know about all the upcoming events we have planned for Everett residents, please visit cityofeverett.com/calendar/category/events/list. You can also follow our social media pages on Facebook, Instagram and Twitter. Facebook: City of Everett MA and Mayor Carlo DeMaria. Instagram: @cityofeverettma and @mayorcarlodemaria. Twitter: @Mayor_DeMaria. All residents are welcome to join us for all the exciting events we have planned. City of Everett employee volunteers grilled hamburgers, plantbased burgers and hot dogs to say thank you to everyone who volunteered at the event. Cleaning up any trash and debris around Everett’s waterfront. After cleaning up, volunteers were able to enjoy boat rides on the Malden River. Over 300 people registered to volunteer for the City of Everett’s Earth Day event.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, ApRil 28, 2023 Page 17 Lara’s slam propels Everett past non-league Charlestown to complete comeback effort After beating Medford, the Crimson Tide boys prep to host Somerville later today at Glendale park By Joe McConnell A s the calendar is about to flip to May, the Everett High School baseball team (3-4) split two games during school vacation week – against Greater Boston League (GBL) rival Revere and nonleague Charlestown – to remain close to the .500 mark. The Everett boys lost to the Patriots, 8-2, before edging the host Townies, 10-9, and then on Monday, April 24, they won another high-scoring affair, this time against host Medford at Playstead Park, 16-15. The Crimson Tide were unable to dig themselves out of a fi rst inning hole against visiting Revere, trailing 3-0, even before they had an opportunity to come to the plate. Pitcher Matt Turilli suffered the loss after giving up six hits and fi ve earned runs over four innings. The off ense was only able to muster two hits throughout the game. David Saia and Albert Santana supplied that off ense. “Again, our defense let us down making four errors,” said coach Joel Levine. “We were unable to come up with that one big hit when we had runners in scoring position and the game was still on the line. Striking out 13 times does not put any pressure on anybody’s defense to make plays, and that is something we really need to get better at if we are going to string together a few wins in the coming weeks.” Levine’s preaching started to echo through the roster during the come-from-behind win against Charlestown. His squad was able to show some mental toughness while battling back to win that Charlestown thriller. They jumped out to a 2-1 lead on an RBI single by Santana in the fourth inning. An RBI single by Saia (2-4, 3 RBI, 3 runs scored) and an assortment of Charlestown miscues extended the lead to 5-1. However, the Townies were able to not only battle back themselves, but also take a 9-5 lead in the fi fth after everything went wrong for Everett on defense, according to Levine. That was the way the game remained until Alex Lara came up to the plate with two outs and the bases loaded in the seventh. Everett trailed at the time, 9-6. Lara, who was the winning pitcher after going 2.2 scoreless innings, jumped on the fi rst pitch and belted the goahead grand slam. Omar Marshall (1-3, 2 runs scored, 4.1-innings in relief, four earned runs), Nordeivy Santana (1-4 2 RBI), Nick Gilbert (2-4) and Isaiah Goffi gan (1-2 1 run scored) also contributed mightily to the winning cause. “It was nice to get back into the win column with such an exciting fi nish,” said Levine. “Being mentally tough is one of the points we try to emphasize throughout the course of the season. It would have been easy for our kids to lay down after such a tough fi fth inning, but they battled. Everyone on the team contributed from top to bottom, and then Alex came up to get that Crimson Tide second baseman Nordeivy Santana snags the ball during recent action. big hit when our team needed it the most.” After the triumph over Medford, the Crimson Tide took on host Malden two days later (after press deadline). They then returned home to host Somerville at Glendale later today (April 28), starting at 4 p.m.

Page 18 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, ApRil 28, 2023 Do you remember.... The Everett Advocate reaches into its library of over 6,000 photos to bring you photographic memories through the lens of our photographers the past 30 years!

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, ApRil 28, 2023 Page 19 Mustangs humble Everett in close decision T he Everett High School softball team (6-1 in the Greater Boston League, 7-1 overall) ventured out of its comfort zone last Friday to face a perennial formidable opponent at Glendale Park, but for the Crimson Tide fans it was the same dominating results. Before taking on nonleague Boston Latin Academy, the Everett girls were 6-0 against their GBL counterparts, and all of those games were not even close – the latest was a 16-3 rout at Revere on April 19. The script remained the same in the nonleague contest, with the Crimson Tide picking up another five-inning mercy rule triumph after beating the Dragons to the tune of 16-0. “Latin Academy always gives us great games,” said coach Stacy Schiavo. “Last year, we beat them, 7-3, but the second time around they beat us, 2-0. The girls were once again ready to play them this year.” “At practice, leading up to [Friday’s] game, we focused on hitting. The girls had to adjust to fast pitching, but the extra work paid immediate dividends by their swings in the game. The defense also continued to support [pitcher Kristi] Skane in the circle, while she also had another great game teaming up with Everett’s Gianna Masucci in action. her batterymate Kayley Rossi,” added Schiavo. Skane issued just one hit with no walks in five innings against the Dragons to account for her fourth shutout this spring. She ended up fanning six. The Tide scored one in the home half of the first inning. Emma Longmore started it off with a walk. Emilia Babcock then reached on a bunt and went to second as a result of an error, putting runners in scoring position for Rossi, who doubled home Longmore. The Tide broke the game wide open with 13 runs in the second. Ashley Seward led off with a triple. Arabella Cvitkusic then singled her home before Longmore drew another walk. With runners on first and second, Babcock blasted a three-run homerun. Skane drew a walk to keep the inning going. Rossi was then safe on first on a hit that bounced over the shortstop’s glove. Both runners advanced into scoring position on a passed ball before Gianna Masucci doubled home Skane. Rossi scored a short time later on a passed ball. Alexa Uga was then hit by a pitch to put two runners back on base for Seward, who belted the team’s second three-run round-tripper in the inning. Bryanna Mason and Longmore followed with solo shots. Babcock then singled before coming all the way home on a double by Skane to close out the offensive surge in the frame. The Tide was credited with their final runs of the game in ~ Legal Notice ~ CITY OF EVERETT DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS EVERETT, MASSACHUSETTS ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS Sealed Bids for the construction of the “Spring Street Header Pipe Drainage Upgrades” will be received by the City of Everett Department of Public Works located at 19 Norman Street, Everett, MA 02149 until 2:00 p.m. local time on May 11, 2023 at which time the Bids received will be publicly opened and read. Sealed Bids must have outer envelope marked as “Spring Street Header Pipe Drainage Upgrades .” The work primarily consists of replacing existing 42-inch and 60-inch drain lines with a 72-inch RCP drain line and concrete junction structures. Additionally, the work consists of reconnecting to existing drainage pipes, relocation and replacement of existing utilities affected by the installation of the 72-inch RCP drain line, and site restoration. Site r estoration consist of pavement repair, fence repair, retaining wall repair, and plantings. Bids shall be on a lump sum and unit price basis, as indicated in the Bid Form. All Bids for this project are subject to the provisions of Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 30, Section 39M as amended. Bidding Documents may be obtained electronically from the Tighe & Bond website at: http://www.tighebond.com/Projects_Out_to_Bid.php Prospective bidders must complete a one-time registration process on the web site in order to receive log-in credentials. Bidders must log in to the web site to download bidding documents for the project. Bidders will be added to the “planholders” or prospective bidders list upon downloading the bidding documents for the project. A bid deposit shall be furnished in accordance with the Instructions to Bidders. Minimum Wage Rates as determined by the Commissioner of Department of Workforce Development under the provision of the Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 149, Section 26 to 27D, as amended, apply to this project. It is the responsibility of the Contractor, before Bid opening, to request if necessary, any additional information on Minimum Wage Rates for those trades people who may be employed for the proposed Work under this Contract. A pre-Bid conference will be held at the South end of Spring Street, Everett, MA 02149 on April 25, 2023, at 10:00 a.m. CITY OF EVERETT, MASSACHUSETTS Consulting Engineer: Tighe & Bond, Inc. 53 Southampton Road Westfield, MA 01085 413-562-1600 Winning streak ends at seven against Medford Sometimes a regular season loss does a team good. It humbles them, while trying to figure out what went wrong, before they get into pivotal late season games and the postSOFTBALL | SEE PAGE 23 After pummeling non-league Boston latin Academy, Tide softball loses to Medford to snap streak By Joe McConnell the third. Masucci got it started after getting hit by a pitch. Uga followed with a walk before Seward came through with another three-run homer, this time to the left-centerfield gap. END OF SECTION J:\E\E0733 Everett MA\10-MBTA Crossing Drainage Upgrades\Design\Specifications\Phase 3 (Header Pipe)\DIV 0\00100 Advertisement for Bids .docx April 28, 2023 May 5, 2023 Alexa Ugo at third base for the Crimson Tide.

Page 20 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, ApRil 28, 2023 Looking better offensively, Tide drops sixth straight in inaugural varsity season Everett girls lacrosse closes out the month at Somerville later today By Joe McConnell T he Everett High School girls’ lacrosse team (0-6) got back to work this week after finishing up its school vacation workout schedule following a loss to Revere on Patriots’ Day, 10-1. The Crimson Tide is still looking to break into the win column in their inaugural varsity season, but as a team they are starting to score more goals. On Monday, April 24, they dropped a 13-4 decision to Malden at Pine Banks. Amanda Verterio paced the offensive attack with two unassisted goals. Sophia Sousa was credited with a solo effort against the GoldEverett’s Amanda Verterio is shown taking a shot at the Malden goal during Monday’s game at Pine Banks Park. en Tornadoes, along with Brigitte Reyes-Cortez after carrying the ball the length of the field. “Offensively, we were much more aggressive in this game,” said coach Christina Buckley. “We had a total of 14 shots on net, but were only able to find the back of CITY OF EVERETT - LEGAL NOTICE - ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS 484 BROADWAY, ROOM 24 EVERETT, MASSACHUSETTS 02149 To Whom It May Concern: This notice is to inform you that a public hearing will be held on Monday May 15, 2023 at 6:00 PM, Everett City Hall, 3rd Floor George Keverian Hearing Room. All interested parties may attend and opinions will be heard regarding the following petition. Whereas a petition has been presented by: Property Address: Map/Parcel: Permit Number: 94 Tremont Street D0-04-000003 B-23-70 Person Requesting: Michael Bono and Joseph Bono 193 Belmont Street Everett, MA 02149 PROPOSAL: To construct a new mixed use 5 Story building with 32 residential units and 2 retail spaces. Reason for Denial: Permit was denied in accordance with the City of Everett Zoning Ordinance Appendix A as follows: Violations and Zoning: • The proposed rear Yard is shown to be 15 feet but per Section 26 (c) Dimensional requirements line 4 requires 25 feet. • Section 26 C) line 7 allows for 70 units per acre where the lot is only 12,629 square feet in area which would allow for a maximum of 20 units • The proposed side yards while both meet the minimum the total is not meet per Section 26 (c) Dimensional Requirements 3 requires 30 feet total. • The proposed building a FAR of 2.5 which requires a Special permit per Section 26 (c) Dimensional requirements limits FAR to 2.25 but 4 to 1 by Special Permit. • Parking of 13 parking spaces is shown to be below the requirements of Section 17 for Off-Street Parking but the owner can go before the Everett Planning Board under the guidelines in Section 35 the Transportation Demand Management (TDM). • Landscaping requirements indicated on provide plot plan are not clear as to the depth at the Rear per Section 26 Dimensional requirements (d) requires at least 10 feet at the rear lot lines. MARY GERACE - Chairman Roberta Suppa - Clerk of the Board of Appeals April 28, May 5, 2023 CITY OF EVERETT, MASSACHUSETTS BOARD OF HEALTH PUBLIC HEARING In accordance with the provisions of the City of Everett Board of Health Regulations, the Board of Health will conduct a Public Hearing: When: Monday, May 15, 2023 Time: 6:00PM Where: City Hall, Mayor’s Conference Room, # 35 484 Broadway Everett, MA 02149 Subject: Definitions The existing language is as follows: Cosmetic Tattooing also known as permanent cosmetics, micro pigment implantation or dermal pigmentation means the implantation of permanent pigment around the eyes, lips and cheeks of the face and hair imitation. The Proposed amendment is as follows: Cosmetic Tattooing also known as permanent cosmetics, micro pigment implantation or dermal pigmentation means the implantation of permanent pigment around the eyes, lips and cheeks of the face and hair imitation, and areola. All persons interested in or wishing to be heard on the proposal may attend and participate in person. This proposed amendment can be found on the posted Agenda at the following link: http://www.cityofeverett.com/ AgendaCenter. Questions and comments can be directed in advance of the public hearing to Caitlin Norden of the Department of Health and Human Services at Caitlin.Norden@ci.everett.ma.us or 617-394-2255. April 28, 2023 May 5, 2023 The Crimson Tide’s Sophia Sousa works her way towards the Malden goal. (Advocate photos by Emily Harney) the net on four of them.” “Defensively, we had a hard time stopping two of Malden’s offensive players, and as a result they scored all of their goals,” added Buckley. “We are definitely looking forward to facing them again later in the season [on May 19 at Everett’s 7 Acre Park].” The Everett girls close out the month of April on the road at Medford against the Mustangs on April 27 (after press deadline) and later today (April 28) against the Highlanders at Somerville’s Dilboy Stadium, starting at 4 p.m. - LEGAL NOTICE -

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, ApRil 28, 2023 Page 21 OBITUARIES Gloria L. (Polcaro) Juliano O f Everett passed away April 17, 2023, just two weeks s h y of her 96th bir th - day.Bel o v e d wife of the late M a r i o A. Juliano, of 68 years. Loving mother of Linda Sanders of Upton, Joseph Juliano of Everett and Cheryl Bonanno of Saugus.Grandmother of Jason Sanders, Justine Foley, Joseph Bonanno and Anthony Bonanno.Great-Grandmother of Paela & Adeline Foley, and Ruby & Rawley Bonanno.Sister of the late Mary Roberto, Esther Perna, Arthur Polcaro, Josephine DeSantis and Benjamin Polcaro.Also, survived by many nieces and nephews. Gloria was a people person enjoying family & friends, especially during the holidays. She loved all her siblings.Gloria was an avid reader and a great cook (you never went hungry).Her hobbies included knitting, crocheting, crafts, puzzles, coloring and tending to the garden.To me, Mum & Dad were the highlights of my life and if I had one wish it would be to see them one more time. Funeral was from the Salvatore Rocco & Sons Funeral Home, Everett on Monday, April 24th. A Prayer Service immediately followed in the funeral home. Interment was at Holy Cross Cemetery in Malden. John S. Caruso L ife-long resident of Everett, MA passed away on April 23, 2023, one month shy of his 7 8 t h bir th - d a y . In the weeks lead - ing up to his death, he told ever y - one the average life expectancy was 76, that he’d lived to 77 and beat the odds. He leaves behind devoted wife of 44 years Cecile Caruso, two children who he bragged about to anyone who would listen—John Buster Caruso and Carmela Marie Caruso— and a granddaughter who he adored, Allison Grace Caruso. He is also survived by his brother Richard Caruso and nephews Steven and Andrew Caruso. Son of two Italian immigrants—the late Angelo Salvatore Caruso and Angela Filadoro Caruso—he gestured widely with his hands and knew all the swears even if he didn’t speak the language. He formed many life-long friendships growing up “down the Lynde” and serving in the Navy aboard the USS Estes where he earned the nickname Hurk—short for Hercules—for his strength and refusal to back down from any challenge. He went out of his way to help others and stubbornly refused if anyone tried to return the favor. Every May he planted rows of vegetables in a small, backyard patch that caught the morning sun. He loved drinking Coors Light, going to the beach in winter, and laughing at his own jokes. He will be missed by many and warmly remembered. Family and friends were invited to visiting hours at the Salvatore Rocco and Sons Funeral Home 331 Main Street in Everett, on Thursday, April 27th. Funeral services will be held Friday, April 28th at 10 am at Rocco’s followed by interment at Woodlawn Cemetery. Arthur S. Fusco Everett, on Wednesday, April 26. A funeral was held from the funeral home on Thursday followed by a Funeral Mass in St. Mary of the Assumption Church, Revere. In lieu of flowers, donations in Arthur’s name may be made to Family Heart Foundation, 680 E Colorado Blvd. Suite 180-2005, Pasadena, CA 91101. O f Everett, passed away on April 22, 2023, at 90 years old. He was the beloved husband of Beverly (McLean) Fusco. Loving father of Linda Pellegrini and her husband Robert of Worcester, Robert Fusco of Reading and his daughter in-law Lauren Fusco of Reading. He was the proud grandfather of Michaella and Emily Fusco, and Elizabeth and Caroline Pellegrini. He also leaves his brothers Charles, William, and Edward. He was predeceased by his brother Roger. Arthur is survived by many other loving family members and friends. He was an Air Force veteran and served during the Korean War. Relatives and friends were invited to attend a visitation at the JF Ward Funeral Home,

Page 22 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, ApRil 28, 2023 TAX RELIEF | FROM PAGE 4 estate, as the law currently requires. This is expected to cost $231 million per year. Senior Circuit Breaker Tax Credit: This bill doubles the Senior Circuit Breaker Tax Credit from $1,200 to $2,400. This change is expected to impact over 100,000 taxpayers who own or rent residential property in Massachusetts as their principal residence. This will cost $60 million per year. Rental Deduction Cap: This bill increases the rental deduction cap from $3,000 to $4,000. This is expected to impact about 881,000 Massachusetts taxpayers and cost $40 million per year. Short-term Capital Gains Tax: Massachusetts is among the states with the highest shortterm capital gains tax rate, which is currently 12 percent, and taxes short-term capital gains at a higher rate than long-term capital gains, which are currently taxed at five percent. The bill lowers the shortterm capital gains tax rate to five percent and phases in that change over two years. During year one, short-term capital gains will be taxed at eight percent, before ultimately reaching five percent during year two. This will cost $67 million in year one and ultimately cost $130 million annually, starting in year three of its implementation. Single Sales Factor Apportionment: Currently, most businesses in Massachusetts are subject to a three-factor apportionment based on location, payroll and receipts. To make Massachusetts more attractive to multistate companies, this bill establishes a single sales factor apportionment in Massachusetts based solely on receipts, matching what 39 other states currently do. This change is projected to cost $115 million in year one and ultimately cost $79 million CITY OF EVERETT - LEGAL NOTICE - ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS 484 BROADWAY, ROOM 24 EVERETT, MASSACHUSETTS 02149 To Whom It May Concern: This notice is to inform you that a public hearing will be held on Monday May 15, 2023 at 6:00 PM, Everett City Hall, 3rd Floor George Keverian Hearing Room. All interested parties may attend and opinions will be heard regarding the following petition. Whereas a petition has been presented by: Property Address: Map/Parcel: Building Permit: 445-455 Broadway also 13 Cottage Street L0-01-000001 L0-01-000005 B-22-552 Person Requesting: 445-455 Broadway Corp 306 Main Street Reading, MA 01867-3613 PROPOSAL: Applicant seeks to remove the rear portion of the existing commercial building and a small building at the rear of the property, to renovate and continue to use the remainder of the existing first floor commercial space, and construct a new 4 story addition in the rear for 33 residential units with on grade parking and commercial space under the residential units. No residential units will be located on the first floor. The use designation is mixed use as authorized under Section 6(A)(8) of the Zoning Ordinance. Reason for Denial: Permit was denied in accordance with the City of Everett Zoning Ordinance Appendix A as follows: Violations and Zoning: • The Proposed use of the property as a mixed use (residential and commercial) building requires a special exception from the City Council, Pursuant to Section 6(A)(8) of the Zoning Ordinance or a use variance from the Zoning Board of Appeals. If you seek a special exception from the City Council, you must first obtain a variance from the frontage and lot area requirements of Section 6(A)(8)(a)(1), as set forth below. • Pursuant to Section 6(A)(8)(a)(1), mixed use buildings require lot frontage of at least 200 feet and lot area of at least 30,000 square feet. The lot frontage of the subject property is only 117.85 feet, and the lot area is only 20,774 square feet. A variance from the Zoning Board of Appeals is required. • The proposed Floor Area Ratio (FAR) is 2.22, whereas the maximum allowed under Section 6(B)(2) is 2.0. A variance from the Zoning Board of Appeals is required. • Pursuant to Section 2 (1st par.) of the Ordinance, the applicant has elected to designate the Chelsea Street frontage of the property as its front lot line. Because it is a through lot, proposed for mixed use, no front or rear setback is required. • Because the subject property abuts a lot containing a three-family structure, and the proposed structure exceeds 30 feet in height, a side setback of 7 feet is required, pursuant to Section 6(B)(5) of the Ordinance. The existing structure is nonconforming, and the proposed development will result in a substantial height increase within the nonconforming setback. A special permit is required from the Zoning Board of Appeals to alter the nonconforming structure, pursuant to Section 3(C) of the Ordinance. • Note also that the project will require compliance with Transportation Demand Management under Section 35 of the Ordinance. MARY GERACE - Chairman Roberta Suppa - Clerk of the Board of Appeals April 28, May 5, 2023 annually, starting in year two of its implementation. Earned Income Tax Credit (EITC): This bill increases the EITC from 30 percent to 40 percent of the federal credit. This is expected to impact about 396,000 taxpayers with incomes under $57,000, and cost $91 million. Additional Reforms: In addition to tax relief, the bill changes Chapter 62F of the Massachusetts General Laws, which triggered nearly $3 billion in taxpayer refunds in 2022. This law requires that excess revenue be returned to taxpayers when tax revenue collections in a given fiscal year exceed an annual tax revenue cap. Currently, the credit is applied to the personal income tax liability of all taxpayers on a proportional basis, resulting in higher credits for those who paid CELEBRATES | FROM PAGE 7 their research going forward. LZC Director Dr. Jessica Santos highlighted a recent report that the Center co-produced with the Boston Mayor’s Office of Immigrant Advancement, Weaving Well-being, as an example of the type of community-engaged research they do, which centers the perspectives and work of immigrant leaders and communities. She said, “I’m thrilled with today’s turnout and the deep, cross-sector dialogues that took place. Our research reinforces the fact that more in taxes. The bill adjusts the credit to an equal amount per taxpayer, rather than a rebate based on a percentage of what taxpayers paid the Commonwealth. The bill also adjusts the Stabilization Fund cap, which currently requires that if the amount remaining in the fund at the end of a fiscal year exceeds 15 percent of the budgeted revenues and other financial resources pertaining to budgeted funds, the excess funds must be transferred to the Tax Reduction Fund, which would then be transferred to taxpayers through one-time increases in the personal exemption allowable against income tax liability. The bill adjusts the cap to 25.5 percent, which allows the Commonwealth’s savings account to retain more funding. social and structural factors such housing, jobs, power dynamics, and narratives are powerful determinants of health and well-being. We need evidence-based policies that incorporate global knowledge and advance equity. Advancing immigrant health takes all of us.” LZC is based in Malden, Mass., at ICH, a nonprofit consulting organization cofounded by community health system Cambridge Health Alliance. Follow LZC at immigranthealth. org or contact LZC@icommunityhealth.org. CITY OF EVERETT - LEGAL NOTICE - ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS 484 BROADWAY, ROOM 24 EVERETT, MASSACHUSETTS 02149 To Whom It May Concern: This notice is to inform you that a public hearing will be held on Monday, May 15, 2023 at 6:00 PM, Everett City Hall, 3rd Floor George Keverian Hearing Room. All interested parties may attend and opinions will be heard regarding the following petition. Whereas a petition has been presented by: Property Address: Map/Parcel: Permit Number: 71 Chestnut Street M0-01-000107 B-22-965 Person Requesting: Mr. Octavio DaSilva 24 Auburn Street Rear Everett, MA 02149 PROPOSAL: To create a parking area in the front and left side yards of the property (Hall Avenue Side). Violations and Zoning: Section 17 Off-Street Paragraphs J, K, and M. MARY GERACE - Chairman Roberta Suppa - Clerk of the Board of Appeals April 28, May 5, 2023

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, ApRil 28, 2023 Page 23 SOFTBALL | FROM PAGE 19 season. The visiting Medford Mustangs upset the surging Tide on Monday, April 24, 7-5. “This loss was a tough one to take,” said Schiavo. “Their pitcher was a lefty, and was hitting the outside corner of the plate. Once we adjusted, we just hit the ball directly to their fi elders.” “I know we are a much better team than we showed [against Medford]. Maybe this loss will be a learning experience, and the girls will only improve from it,” added the veteran Everett coach. Skane pitched all seven innings, allowing nine hits, two walks and six earned runs. She whiff ed four. Longmore led off the home half of the opening stanza with a walk. Babcock then singled. After Skane hit a line drive to the shortstop, Rossi singled to load the bases. But Medford got out of the jam by recording the fi nal two outs. “We needed to get these runs in, because it could have changed the outcome of the game,” said Schiavo. “We had two strong batters up, but could not produce the hits needed to get those runners home.” As fate would have it, the Mustangs scored the fi rst run of the game when they came back up to the plate in the second. But the home team scored twice in the home half to take the lead. Mason singled with one out, followed by a triple from Cvitkusic to tie up the proceedings. Longmore then singled in the goahead run. Longmore then stole second before Babcock walked. After a successful double steal, the Tide once gain couldn’t bring them home, and in a close game, it ultimately proved costly. Again, the Mustangs took advantage of the Tide’s inability to deliver in the clutch when they were able to score three times in the third to regain the lead, 4-2. They added three more runs in the fi fth. Everett got one back in the home half. Babcock singled to begin the rally. She then proceeded to steal second and third before coming home on a hit by Masucci. The Tide then threatened again in the seventh and fi nal frame. Longmore started it off with a single, and, after a failed bunt try for a hit, came home on Skane’s two-run blast to account for the fi nal 7-5 verdict in favor of rival Medford. After closing out the week against Malden (April 26) and O’Bryant (April 27), the Tide begins a new month against host Chelsea on Monday, May 1, beginning at 4 p.m. They will then come home to go up against Lynn Classical two days later at Glendale, starting at 4:15 p.m. CITY OF EVERETT - LEGAL NOTICE - ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS 484 BROADWAY, ROOM 24 EVERETT, MASSACHUSETTS 02149 To Whom It May Concern: This notice is to inform you that a public hearing will be held on Monday, May 15, 2023 at 6:00 PM, Everett City Hall, 3rd Floor George Keverian Hearing Room. All interested parties may attend and opinions will be heard regarding the following petition. Whereas a petition has been presented by: Property Address: 403 Main Street Map/Lot: D0-01-000026 Person Requesting: Alfred J Lattanzi 57 Peirce Ave. Everett, MA 02149 On March 11, 2023, the Zoning Board of Appeals voted to grant zoning relief to permit the construction of an additional three stories on the subject property and use of the property for mixed use. The relief granted included a use variance “to make this a Mixed-Use Building” notwithstanding the requirements of Section 6(A)(8) of the Zoning Ordinance. The applicant seeks clarification/confirmation that the relief previously granted includes relief from the dimensional requirements for mixed uses contained in Section 6(A)(8)(1) of the Zoning Ordinance or, in the alternative, for a variance from those requirements. MARY GERACE - Chairman Roberta Suppa - Clerk of the Board of Appeals April 28, May 5, 2023 ~ Home of the Week ~ SAUGUS....1st AD - OPEN HOUSE WEEKEND! Perfectly located and cared-for Colonial style home features 6 rooms, 3 bedrooms, 1 1/2 baths, living room, dining room with built-in cabinet and newer hardwood flooring, eat-in kitchen with newer vinyl flooring, heated, front sunroom, central air, sophisticated fire alarm system, two car detached garage with loft storage and attached screen house for summer enjoyment, updated gas heat, large, level lot, located just off Saugus Center in great Iron Works neighborhood. Welcome Home to Taylor Street!! Offered at $515,000 335 Central Street, Saugus, MA 01906 (781) 233-7300 View the interior of this home right on your smartphone. View all our listings at: CarpenitoRealEstate.com Masshealth Eligibility Operations Memo 23-12 M assHealth has just released this operations memo in order to be consistent with federal guidelines when calculating the value of life estates and corresponding remainder interests. This memo supersedes operations memos 19-12 and 20-16 effective immediately. This is an important operations memo as caseworkers will now have to utilize the IRS Section 7520 Interest Rate Tables in order to value these interests instead of the Social Security Administration POMS (Program Operations Manual System) tables. As a result, the value attributed to a life estate interest will be much lower utilizing the 7520 Interest Rate Tables as compared to the Social Security Administration (SSA) tables. If, for example, a married couple had deeded a vacation home to a child and reserved a life estate, and the vacation home was not being rented out in order to argue that it is necessary for self-support thereby rendering the life estate interest a non-countable asset, the SSA table calculation would result in a signifi cantly higher valuation placed upon the life estate interest. That higher life estate interest could then result in the married couple being over the asset limit for MassHealth eligibility purposes. Furthermore, in the event the real estate was to be sold, a much higher value would be placed upon the life estate interest under the SSA table which would result in a signifi cant amount of cash going back in the name of the life tenant requiring a spend down on nursing home level care of that larger pool of cash. The calculation based upon the SSA table would result in less asset protection as a much smaller amount would be attributed to the remaindermen (i.e. the children). It should be noted that if rental real estate operates in a cash flow profit position, the life estate interest with respect to that real estate will not be considered a countable asset. Upon the death of the life tenant, the real estate will escape estate recovery as MassHealth can only recover benefits paid from the probate estate of the recipient of the benefi ts. MassHealth will now use the IRS tables in order to calculate the amount of the gifted remainder interest for purposes of calculating the ineligibility period for MassHealth benefits. Once the fi ve year look-back period has expired, it does not matter how much the remainder interest was valued at. The Massachusetts Chapter of the National Academy of Elder Law Attorneys has worked hard to persuade MassHealth to issue this recent eligibility operations memo which in fact is consistent with how it valued life estates and remainder interests for many previous years. Joseph D. Cataldo is an estate planning/elder law attorney, Certifi ed Public Accountant, registered investment advisor, AICPA Personal Financial Specialist and holds a masters degree in taxation.

Page 24 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, ApRil 28, 2023 HEALTHY YOUTH | FROM PAGE 6 their academic performance, and is something every student in our state deserves. We owe it to them to fi nally pass the Healthy Youth Act.” Currently, public schools in the Commonwealth that choose to teach sex education are not required to use or adhere to a specifi c sex education curriculum. While some schools provide comprehensive and eff ective sex education, others teach outdated and abstinence-focused programs, including curricula that ignore LGBTQIA+ health and critical lessons on consent. This has led to a patchwork of sexual education programs across the state. DiDomenico’s bill aims to change this by requiring school districts that off er sex education to follow certain guidelines when selecting a curriculum. This is vital to ensuring that students throughout the state are provided with age-appropriate, medically accurate and comprehensive information, including topics on: • the benefi ts of delaying sex • human anatomy, reproduction and sexual development • eff ective contraceptive use • prevention of pregnancy and sexually transmitted infections (STIs) • relationship and communication skills to form healthy relationships • coverage of affirmative, conscious and voluntary consent • age-appropriate information about gender identity and sexual orientation, including resources that off er support to LGBTQ students The bill does not require public schools to teach sex education but sets curriculum guidelines for those that do. This legislation also protects and enhances parents’ right to remove their children from all or part of the sex education program if they choose to do so – an action already protected by state law. Additionally, this bill updates parent-notifi - cation guidelines for districts that choose to teach sex education curriculum and requires schools to send notice to parents in English and in other commonly spoken languages in the district. Notice would alert parents that their child is enrolled in a sex education course and would inform them of their right to review the curriculum or opt their child out of some or all of the lessons. Sex education programs have repeatedly been shown to work best when they emphasize the value of delaying sex while also teaching students about the importance of protecting themselves from unintended consequences. As demonstrated by numerous studies, comprehensive sex education programs have been proven to delay the initiation of sex, increase use of contraception, lower the rates of STIs and unintended pregnancy among teens and reduce reported levels of bullying towards LGBTQ youth in school. CITY OF EVERETT - LEGAL NOTICE - ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS 484 BROADWAY, ROOM 24 EVERETT, MASSACHUSETTS 02149 To Whom It May Concern: This notice is to inform you that a public hearing will be held on Monday May 15, 2023 at 6:00 PM, Everett City Hall, 3rd Floor George Keverian Hearing Room. All interested parties may attend and opinions will be heard regarding the following petition. Whereas a petition has been presented by: Property Address: 81 Elsie Street Map/Lot: M0-04-000268 Person Requesting: Sergio Cornelio 43 Luke Rd. Everett, MA 02149 PROPOSAL: The owner wishes to erect an accessory structure on the side yard to be a separate dwelling unit bringing the total number of dwelling units on the property to three (3). The separate dwelling unit will have a total square footage of 3,337 S.F. The lot is 10,982 S.F. The current structure on the property was erected in 1948. Reason for Denial: Pursuant to Section 4(A)(1), a single or double semi-detached dwelling existing at the time of the first enactment of the Zoning Ordinance may be converted to provide not more than a total of three (3) dwelling units. This provision does not apply to the proposed use, since the existing structure was constructed after the first enactment of the Zoning Ordinance in 1926 and because the new dwelling unit will be in a fully detached structure. Accordingly, a use variance is required. Pursuant to Section 4(B)(2)(c), maximum floor area ratio is .50. Though no FAR calculation is provided, it appears that this standard will be exceeded with the construction of a new unit. The applicant should provide certification of the new FAR and, if in excess of .50, must obtain a variance. Pursuant to Section 17.A.1 of the Zoning Ordinance, a three-unit residential use would require six (6) parking spaces, but the lot contains only five (5) parking spaces. You may either reconfigure your site plan to create a sixth parking space, seek a variance from the Zoning Board of Appeals or participate in the Transportation Demand Management program under Section 35 of the Zoning Ordinance. MARY GERACE - Chairman Roberta Suppa - Clerk of the Board of Appeals April 28, May 5, 2023 Say nir Sa a y Senior Seni by Jim Miller Tips and Tours for Traveling with Grandchildren Dear Savvy Senior, My husband and I are interested in taking our two grandkids on a big trip this summer and are looking for some good ideas. Can you recommend some travel companies that offer special travel packages for grandparents and grandkids? Doting Grandmother Dear Doting, Grandparents traveling with just their grandchildren has become a growing segment of the multigenerational travel industry. Not only is this type of travel fun, it’s also a terrifi c way to strengthen generational bonds and create some lasting memories. To help you with your traveling aspirations, there are a number of travel companies today that offer specialized grandparent/grandchildren and multigenerational trip packages. This is a nice way to go because they plan everything for you with most activities together, but some just for adults so you can get an occasional breather. Available in various trip lengths and price ranges, these tours are designed for children, typically between the ages of six or seven up to 18, and are usually scheduled in the summer, or sometimes during winter breaks when the kids are out of school. Here are some top tour companies to check into that will take you and your grandkids on a fun, well-planned vacation. Road Scholar (RoadScholar.org): This well-established not-for-profi t organization has off ered educational travel to older adults since 1975. They currently offer 83 different programs geared to grandparent and grandchildren. About 75 percent of the grandparent trips are domestic; 25 percent are international. Some of the many popular trip destinations include the U.S. National Parks, Washington D.C., Canada, France, Italy, Iceland, Costa Rica and the Galapagos Islands. The average cost per person per night is around $265 for domestic trips, $365 for international. Intrepid (IntrepidTravel. com): An adventure travel tour operator that off ers “grandparent holiday” tours that bring together the young and the young at heart. They off er 35 one and two-week tours in Europe, Africa, Asia and the Middle East, as well as in Alaska and Wyoming. To fi nd these trips, go to Intrepidtravel.com/ us/theme/family/grandparents. Tauck (Tauck.com): This is a large tour operator that off ers 19 foreign and domestic multigenerational trips called Tauck Bridges Family Tours. Some of their most popular trips are Costa Rica, the European riverboat cruises, and the Cowboy Country, which tours you through Wyoming and South Dakota. Smithsonian Journeys (SmithsonianJourneys.org): They off er 10 diff erent family journey trips to Iceland, New Zealand, Italy, Greece, Japan, Ireland, Costa Rica, South Africa, Yellowstone and a Rhine River cruise. Journeys International (JourneysInternational.com): They off er customized multigenerational trips primarily to Africa, Asia, Latin America and the Pacifi c. Grandkids Travel Documents Depending on where you go and your mode of transportation, you’ll need to gather some documents for your grandchildren to make sure everything goes smoothly. In general, most travel experts recommend you bring a notarized travel consent form (letter of permission from the parents), and a medical consent form in case any emergencies or problems arise. Also bring copies of insurance cards. If you’re traveling domestically, you should know that airlines and trains don’t require any form of ID for children under 18. But if you’re traveling to Mexico, Canada, Bermuda, or other areas of the Caribbean by land or sea, grandchildren 15 and under will need certifi ed copies of their birth certifi cates. And if your grandkids are 16 or older, or you’re traveling to these locations via air, passports will be required. If you’re traveling overseas, all children, even infants, must have a passport. Some countries also require a visa for entry, and vaccinations may be required in some cases. Before booking a trip, check the U.S. Department of State’s website at Travel.State.gov for country-specifi c information. 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

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, ApRil 28, 2023 Page 25 YARD SALE May 6 & 7 * 9 AM - 3 PM 15 Lewis Lane, Saugus We follow Social Distancing Guidelines! Humane Removal Service COMMONWEALTH WILDLIFE CONTROL ANIMAL & BIRD REMOVAL INCLUDING RODENTS CALL 617-285-0023 Discount Tree Service 781-269-0914 Professional TREE REMOVAL & Cleanups 24-HOUR SERVICE RON’S OIL Call For PRICE MELROSE, MA 02176 NEW CUSTOMER’S WELCOME ACCEPTING VISA, MASTERCARD & DISCOVER (781) 397-1930 OR (781) 662-8884 100 GALLON MINIMUM 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 ADVOCATE Call now! 617-387-2200 ADVERTISE ON THE WEB AT WWW.ADVOCATENEWS.NET CLASSIFIEDS

Page 26 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, ApRil 28, 2023 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 LIKE US ON FACEBOOK ADVOCATE NEWSPAPER FACEBOOK.COM/ ADVOCATE.NEWS.MA 1. On April 28, 1952, the Allied occupation of what country ended? 2. What is the only inanimate sign in the zodiac? 3. A classic mojito includes what kind of alcohol? 4. April 29 is Duke Ellington Day; “Duke” performed with his jazz orchestra at what club in Harlem? 5. Which is older, Stonehenge or the Colosseum? 6. How are “Citizen Kane,” “His Girl Friday” and “The Front Page” similar? 7. On April 30, 1789, George Washington gave his fi rst inaugural address at Federal Hall in what city? 8. What two U.S. presidents are buried together? 9. What U.S. state has hosted the summer and winter Olympics? 10. In 1897 what catalogue contained the fi rst mention of brownies in print? 11. On May 1, 1931, what skyscraper offi cially opened? 12. How are stop, drop and roll similar? 13. What food is sometimes called gram or chana? 14. On May 2, 1885, what women’s magazine based in Holyoke, Mass., was fi rst published? 15. The modern sport of fi eld hockey was developed in what country? 16. What are the three “Rs” of education? 17. On May 3, 1978, ARPANET users got an ad thought to be the fi rst of what type of email? 18. What were s’mores originally called? 19. What is the only animal born with horns? 20. On May 4, 1959, Ella Fitzgerald, Frank Sinatra and the Kingston Trio received some of the fi rst of what award type? FOR SALE mangorealtyteam.com 38 Main St. Saugus (781) 558-1091 20 Railroad Ave. Rockport (978)-999-5408 14 Norwood St, Everett (781)-558-1091 Saugus This nicely located, spacious townhome offers 2-3 bedrooms, 1.5 baths and attached garage. Main level features large picture windows with plenty of natural light, eat in kitchen, half bath, and exterior access. The next level features two nice sized bedrooms with large closets and a full bath. Third level features heated loft area with skylights and additional storage. Could be used as 3rd bedroom, office, or fun bonus room. In unit aundry, brand new heating and cooling system, brand new water heater. This 8 unit complex with ample parking is Located just outside of Saugus Center. Close proximity to the Northern Strand Trail and Breakheart Reservation, shopping, restaurants, highways and bus routes. Offered at $399,000 Listing agent Lea Doherty 617-594-9164 ListwithLea@yahoo.com large closets an ures heated loft room , bra , bra ures heated loft rea w ditional storage. Coul m, office, or fun bonu m, office, or fun bonu and ne Mango Realty is excited to introduce buyers to new luxury townhouses located in a beautiful North Shore Community just minutes away from major highways. Boasting 2100 square feet or more, each unit features six large rooms, 3.5 bathrooms, granite countertops, stainless steel appliances, generous walk-in closets, 3 zone gas heat with central air, 200 amp service with recessed lighting throughout, deck and third floor balcony, one car garage and plenty of parking. Two units will have elevators. Get in early to help pick your colors and personalize your townhouse and be ready for occupancy by the end of May. Prices starting at $799,900. Schedule an appointment now by calling Peter 781-820-5690 Rental-Saugus Clean, convenient, and private best describes this "must see" 1 bedroom apartment in an owner-occupied home. Plenty of electrical outlets in each room, modern appliances including refrigerator with ice maker, microwave, garbage disposal and dishwasher. Open concept living space can be easily decorated to suit tenant taste. Tenant will have their own washer and dryer, provided by landlord, in a common area that also provides a small space for storage. Landlord will provide two window air conditioners. Tenant will have their own paved driveway sufficient for two vehicles. The I-95 walking trail is within 1/2 mile as is the very popular Northern Strand Rail Trail. Located just minutes from the 426 bus line and abutting conservation land this is a very attractive location away from traffic and a busy street. Tenant must provide full credit and background report along with at least two references. $1900.00 Call Peter 781-820-5690 ances incl ge disposal and dish y decorated to suit te d dryer suffi s the s the ndition for tw for tw Te wo vehicles Townhouse Rental- Peabody 3 bedroom in Peabody $3600.00, washer & dryer hookup and plenty of parking. Call Christine 603-670-3353 enant will have the tas ovided by landlord a small space for storage. Land oners. T Store front commercial property in Everett Everett, 6 room 3 bedroom, with washer & dryer hookup $2500.00 Call Sue now 617-877-4553 3 Bedroom 1 and 1/2 bath ranch with large eat in kitchen, hardwood under rug, finished Lower level, 2 car garage, fenced in yard, parking for 8 cars....$599,000 Opportunity Knocks. This 4 bedroom home offers tons of potential for someone looking for an affordable home with great yard. Did I mention large rooms? Enter the home from the driveway and on deck leading to kitchen. Lots of storage including walk up attic. Enjoy by sitting on your front porch.. The fenced in yard is perfect for outdoor activities and entertainment. Easy access to major routes, restaurants, and more. Hurry will not last. $379,000 om ho e looking for an affo on large rooms? E att rd is asy a asy a s perfect for outdoo acces th eck lead ng to kitchen. Lo tic. Enjoy by sitting on your s perfect for outdoo Prime downtown Rockport Rental Commercially zoned, 630 square feet. Elegant granite walls and floors. Perfect retail/office space with plenty of foot traffic on Main Street. Heat included $1200.00 1 year lease First/Last/1 month Fee for rental agent. Call Jeanine Moulden 617-312-2491 or Rosa Rescigno 781-820-0096 Everett n to ett Location! Would you like to own in Everett? This 4 family offers an inviting foyer on the first floor apartment along with 3 bedrooms. Patio out back, fenced in yard, driveway and more. Convenient location to bus line, orange line, shopping, restaurants and minutes from Encore and Boston. Everett is booming! Are you ready to buy? Hurry will not last! 1,300,000 e to own in Everett? first floor apartmen nutes eady eady es from Encore and es from Encore and y to bu Rentals Available Saugus, 6 rooms, 3 bedroom $2900.00, washer & dryer hookup and plenty of parking. Call Christine 603-670-3353 along k fen ed in yard, driveway o bus line, orange line, shopp op op op p p p Lawrence ANSWERS t a t UNDER AGREEMENT UNDER UNDER UNDER A UNDER UNDER AGRE AGREEMENT GREEMENT NT UNDER UNDERN ND GREEM GRE GREE REEMENT UNDER REEMENT A AGREEMENT GREEMENT UNDER UNDER UNDE GREEME NT GREEMENT T T GREEME T GR EMENT GREEMENT 1. Japan 2. Libra (the Scales) 3. Rum 4. The Cotton Club 5. Stonehenge 6. They are movies set in the newspaper industry. 7. NYC 8. John Adams and John Quincy Adams (in a crypt in Quincy, Mass.) 9. California 10. Sears, Roebuck and Co. 11. The Empire State Building 12. They are parts of a fire safety technique to put out a clothing fire. 13. Chickpeas 14. “Good Housekeeping” 15. England (in private schools) 16. “reading, ’riting, and ’rithmetic” 17. Spam 18. Some Mores 19. Giraffe 20. Grammy

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, ApRil 28, 2023 Page 27 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 BUYER2 Dely, Fito Hernandez, Daniel Dely, Williane SELLER1 Broadway Everett Tnd LLC Espana, Julio SELLER2 Perez, Margarita ADDRESS 20 Gledhill Ave #F 217 Springvale Ave Everett Everett CITY DATE 03.27.23 03.27.23 PRICE 460000 500000 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 COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY SALES & RENTALS Happy Spring Sandy Juliano Broker/President EVERETT 5 & 6 room, 2 family, $850,000. Please call Sandy for specifics, at 617-448-0854. LISTED BY SANDY! For Advertising with Results, call The Advocate Newspapers at 617-387-2200 or Info@advocatenews.net 3 Bedroom, 1 1/2 Bath Ranch, 6 Bridge Street, Tewksbury - $499,900. Open House Sunday, April 30 from 12-2. Call Sandy with questions, 617-448-0854. List Your Home or Apartment With Us! Open Daily From 10:00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M. 433 Broadway, Suite B, Everett, MA 02149 www.jrs-properties.com Joe DiNuzzo 617-680-7610 Rosemarie Ciampi 617-957-9222 Follow Us On: LISTED BY SANDY! Norma Capuano Parziale 617-590-9143 Denise Matarazzo 617-953-3023 617-294-1041

Page 28 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, ApRil 28, 2023 ............. # 1 Listing & Selling Office in Saugus “Experience and knowledge Provide the Best Service” Free Market Evaluations CRE CarpenitoRealEstate.com Betty Marino SAUGUS - 1st AD - 6 rm, 3 bedrm Colonial, 1 ½ baths, hardwood flooring, central air, two car gar w/loft storage & attached screen house, nicely located off Saugus Center in Iron Works neighborhood!...$515,000 WAKEFIELD - 1st AD - Custom built Contemporary offers 8 rms, 3 bdrms, 3 ½ baths, updated kit w/overside island open to solarium & dining room, stunning familyrm w/wet bar & fireplace, fin LL, 2 c gar, too many custom features to mention, MUST BE SEEN – IMPRESSIVE!...$925,000. SAUGUS - 8 room Colonial features granite kitchen, living room, dining room and family room, all with hardwood flooring, 3-4 bedrooms, one 1st floor which could also be used as a den, 2 full baths, detached garage, located on dead-end street....$649,900 Betty Marino has been a successful real estate broker for over 44 years. During that time she also became a certified real estate appraiser and practiced for over ten years. She has since devoted all of her time to real estate. Having her certification in appraising has been a tremendous asset to her ability to know and price homes accurately and appropriately. NORTH OF BOSTON - Well established, immaculate Pilates Studio offers top-of-the-line equipment 950+sq ft of perfectly laid out space, can be easily suited to your schedule to make this a perfect rf investment! $25,000. MOTIVATED SELLER-MAKE AN OFFER!! CALL BETTY AT 781-254-4921 View our website from your mobile phone! 335 Central St., Saugus, MA 781-233-7300 SAUGUS - Ironworks location offers 5 rm 2 bedrm Colonial mudroom, living room open to dining room, eat-in kitchen w/quartz rt counters, hardwood flooring, full bath (2017), fenced yard, 1 car garage, convenient location just outside of Saugus Cntr…$509,900. THINKING OF SELLING? Carpenito Real Estate can provide you with the BEST price, BEST service and BEST results! Call us today! UNDER CONTRACT FOR SALE- DUPLEX STYLE SINGLE FAMILY ATTACHED HOME. SPACIOUS LIVING AREA. 1ST FLOOR LAUNDRY, 3 BED, 3 BATH, WALK UP ATTIC, LOWER LEVEL FAMILY ROOM WITH WET BAR, LARGE, FENCED IN YARD WITH ABOVE GROUND POOL. GAS HEAT. SAUGUS $659,900 LOOKING TO BUY OR SELL ? CALL RHONDA COMBE CALL BRANDI 617-462-5886 FOR SALE - RARE FIND! BRAND NEW HOME FEATURING 3 BEDS, 3 BATHS,QUALITY CONSTRUCTION THROUGHOUT. FLEXIBLE FLOORPLAN. OPEN CONCEPT, CATHEDRAL CEILINGS, SS APPLIANCES, LARGE ISLAND, SLIDER TO DECK. MAIN BED HAS 2 CUSTOM CLOSETS AND EN SUITE. FINISHED WALK OUT LL OPEN FOR FUTURE EXPANSION. SAUGUS $899,900 CALL DEBBIE: 617-678-9710 FOR SALE-SPACIOUS, 2 BED, 2 UNDER CONTRACT BATH, gas heat, HISTORIC BROWNSTONE CONDO IN WATERFRONT DISTRICT OF CHELSEA WITH AMAZING CITY AND WATER VIEWS! CHELSEA $599,000 CALL DANIELLE 978-987-9535 UNDER CONTRACT FOR SALE -SAUGUS SPLIT-ENTRY, 2000 SQUARE FEET, 3 BEDROOM, 1.5 BATH, HARDWOOD FLOORING, GARAGE UNDER, FENCED IN PRIVATE YARD. SAUGUS $599,900 CALL RHONDA 781-706-0842 UNDER CONTRACT COMING SOON-SAUGUS 3 BED, 2 BATH RANCH. UPDATED SYSTEMS, 2 FIREPLACES, GARAGE, FENCED YARD, IN-GROUND POOL, GREAT NEIGHBORHOOD. CALL RHONDA FOR ALL YOUR REAL ESTATE NEEDS. 781-706-0842 FOR SALE - 3 BED, 1 BATH, VINYL SIDING, HARDWOOD, GAS HEAT, CENTRAL AC, GREAT LOCATION, SAUGUS $425,000 CALL KEITH 781-389-0791 MOBILE HOMES WE ARE HIRING! WE ARE LOOKING FOR AGENTS IN OUR SAUGUS OFFICE. OFFERING A SIGN ON BONUS TO QUALIFIED AGENTS! FOR SALE- 3 ROOM, 1 BED, 1 BATH NICELY UPDATED HOME WITH NEW PITCHED ROOF, ELECTRIC, HOT WATER AND MORE. SAUGUS $119,900 FOR SALE-4 ROOMS, 2 BED, 1 BATH, NEW ROOF AND FURNACE. DESIRABLE PARK. NEEDS SOME UPDATES. PEABODY $119,900 CALL ERIC 781-223-0289 MOBILE HOME FOR SALE-BRAND NEW 14 X 52 UNITS. ONLY 2 LEFT! STAINLESS APPLIANCES AND FULL SIZE LAUNDRY. 2BED 1 BATH. FINANCING AVAILABLE WITH 10% DOWN DANVERS $199,900 Thinking of BUYING OR SELLING soon? CONFUSED about the current market? WE ARE HERE TO HELP! GIVE US A CALL TODAY!

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