EV Vol. 33, No.20 -FREEEVE ER TT Your Local News & Sports Online in 6 Languages! Scan & Subscribe Now! ADDOCCO TEAT www.advocatenews.net Free Every Friday Disgraced Leader Herald publisher Resnek behind local lackeys’ public participation antics Ringleader cowrote and published scripts in order to intimidate city offi cials By James Mitchell A ccording to sources related to an ongoing lawsuit fi led by the city solicitors in Middlesex Superior Court, Joshua Resnek – the disgraced reporter/publisher of the Everett Leader Herald, who is currently a defendant in an ongoing defamation lawsuit fi led by Mayor Carlo DeMaria, Jr., along with Everett Leader Herald owner Andrew Philbin, Sr., publisher and son Matthew Philbin, City Clerk Sergio Cornelio and Dorchester Publications LLC, through discovery emails – has been writing scripts for certain individuals, John Puopolo, Sandy Juliano and Paula Sterite, to read during the public participation during School Committee and City Council meetings, as far back as 2022. Resnek even goes so far as providing stage instructions, such as dramatic pauses, and encouraging them to study their scripts before the meetings. One email has Resnek Joshua Resnek rewarding Puopolo as having “made the special list of those who receive the paper the night before.” Resnek and the Philbins are currently facing major fi nancial penalties following the consequences of the DeMaria lawsuit after publishing damaging stories where Resnek fabricated quotes and published outright lies for over three years to hurt the mayor’s reelection chances leading up to the 2021 elections. Resnek and Puopolo, who was recently banned from Encore Boston Harbor casino for disorderly conduct, acted as cowriters for scripts to be read during public participation in order to intimidate city offi cials. In the series of emails from March 2022, John Puopolo and Resnek exchange emails titled: “Re: Changes before you go to print” where Puopolo states that he’s not to use what he (Resnek) wrote for him in print until after the group’s fi nal comments are available. “Josh, all have read your narratives and stated they will alter a bit. Paula is adding Devaney comments, Janice mentioned she will shorten, Sandy will make some changes.” Resnek then replies, “Remind them they are bound to nothing I wrote. What I provided was a framework. They say what they want.” The puppet master follows up with Puopolo, writing, “I will be running all your statements in the newspaper RESNEK | SEE PAGE 10 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 617-387-2200 Friday, May 17, 2024 Teammates remember former Everett, BC great Steve Anzalone By Joe McConnell L ast month, the Everett High School (EHS) football community mourned the passing of Steve Anzalone, Class of 1973, after finding out the news that the versatile 6-foot, 2-inch defensive lineman and linebacker, who was also a tight end on offense, had passed away on April 2. He was 70. Frank Nuzzo, the former longtime Everett Alderman and code enforcement offiSteve Anzalone ANZALONE | SEE PAGE 14 Everett community gathers to place U.S. Flags at veterans’ graves at Glenwood Cemetery Second fl ag placing set for May 20 at Woodlawn Cemetery Mayor Carlo DeMaria alongside members of the U.S. Army from the Malden Army Recruiting Center. Special to Th e Advocate O n Tuesday, May 14, the City of Everett held the traditional placing of U.S. fl ags at the graves of veterans at FLAGS | SEE PAGE 5

Page 2 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 17, 2024 City Council postpones Everett Sq. revitalization plans; former high school sites to be discussed By Neil Zolot T he City Council delayed action on plans to revitalize Everett Square again, at their meeting Monday, May 13. It will be taken up in mid-June and will require a $3 million appropriation to be matched by $2 million in aid. “Investing in the infrastructure will improve the Square, but there is concern we’re relying on older information without any recent input,” City Council President Robert Van Campen said after ceding the gavel to Ward 3 Councillor Anthony DiPierro for the discussion in reference to a plan for new park space and road reconfi gurations being approved by the City Council in 2017 and designs formulated in 2019 as part of a larger urban renewal plan the pandemic put on hold. “I’d like the administration to hear from the business community in real time. If it’s postponed, we should use the time to hear from stakeholders.” “We have [met with members of the business community] and are making adjustments, but can do more,” Director of Transportation and Mobility Jay Monty responded. “I feel like we’re on solid ground on the fundamental concept, but adjustments can be made around the edges.” He also pointed out that if a smaller scale project is undertaken aid sources will only fund one-third of a project, not provide $2 million. Earlier in the meeting Monty was reappointed to his position through January 5, 2026. City Solicitor Colleen Mejia was also reappointed through January 5, 2026. During the process, Councillor-at-Large Guerline Alcy Jabouin asked Mejia why lawyers other than herself and the two assistant city solicitors are sometimes used. “We use outside counsel for expertise 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? For more info, call (857) 249-7882 in certain areas of law that are complicated,” Mejia answered. In other items, the Council also approved a proposal to amend the parking requirements, use regulations and dimensional standards in the Zoning Ordinance related to the Lower Broadway Economic Development District. Director of Planning and Development Matt Lattanzi explained that a typographical error required one parking space for every foot of space in industrial buildings and the change would require one space per 1,000 feet of building space. “It will still provide enough parking,” he said. The Council also approved an expenditure of a $176,000 grant from the Metro North Workforce Board for the expansion of ongoing digital equity initiatives through the Youth Development and Enrichment office; a $30,000 grant from the state Local Cultural Council Program to the Everett Cultural Council and a $20,150 federal Dept. of Homeland Security Emergency Management Performance grant to maintain and/or enhance the Emergency Preparedness System. The Council also accepted two communiques from the School Committee introduced by their Vice Chairperson and Member At-Large Samantha Lambert at their Monday, May 6 meeting “requesting the School Committee and administration be included in open discussions about school space, including development of a comprehensive study of all city-owned buildings [through] a working commission” and “a School Building Committee be formed for the current proposal for a new High School to include designated members of the City Council, School Committee and School Department and City Administrations.” The Council tabled a proposal by Alcy Jabouin and Councillor-at-Large Katy Rogers for the School Superintendent and any relevant representatives of the school administration to appear before the City Council to present and discuss existing and foreseeable space needs throughout the entire district at all grade levels, including potential use of Pope John and the former Everett High School. “We want to be on board with what the plans are,” Alcy Jabouin feels. Everett is one of the very few school systems with kindergarten through 8th grade neighborhood schools, although at one time the Parlin School was a Junior High. The 2019 closure of Pope John XXIII High School, now owned by the City and slated for housing, and the age of the old public High School, now being used for preschool and other programs, prompted the building of the current High School in 2007 and eventually led to K-8 neighborhood schools, but the current High School is reportedly overcrowded. Mayor Carlo DeMaria’s longterm plan is to build a new High School at Rivergreen Park, complete with a vocational program, and presumably convert the current High School into a Middle School. That could cost hundreds of millions of dollars and the funding, approval and building process could take years, if it happens at all. There are many who feel the old High School or Pope John could be used to relieve overcrowding in the meantime. Council on Aging announces public events and programs for June M ayor Carlo DeMaria is pleased to announce that the City of Everett’s Council on Aging (COA) will host the following events and programs at the Connolly Center (90 Chelsea St.) in June: ● Thursday, June 6 at 12:30 p.m.: A special movie event featuring the classic film “Aunty Mame” starring Rosalind Russell. All are welcome to attend. Refreshments will be served free of charge. ● Friday, June 14 at 2 p.m.: The Massachusetts Horticultural Society will be at the Connolly Center for a special educational class titled “Herbs 101.” Attendees will have the opportunity to plant their own herbs with an expert from the Massachusetts Horticultural Society. Space is limited to the fi rst 20 participants. ● Thursday, June 27 at 12:45 p.m.: This month’s Dance Party Thursday will feature DJ Tommy Sheehan playing the tunes that will get attendees moving. All adults ages 60 and up are welcome to attend this free event. For additional information about any of these events and programs, please call 617-3942270 to be connected to the Connolly Center.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 17, 2024 Page 3 Mayor Congratulates 7th Grade Boys Travel Basketball Championship Team Hosts players, coaches and parents, presents citations to the team 8 Norwood St. Everett (617) 387-9810 Open Tues. - Sat. at 4:00 PM Closed Sun. & Mon. Announcing our Classic Specials Dine In Only: * FREE Salad with purchase of Entree, Tuesdays & Wednesdays * Cheese Pizza - Only $10 Mayor Carlo DeMaria congratulated the 7th M ayor Carlo DeMaria recently congratulated the Everett 7th Grade Boys Travel Basketball Team at Everett City Hall for winning the New England Tournament championGrade Boys Travel Basketball Team at City Hall for winning the New England Tournament Championship. ship. The players, coaches and parents joined Mayor DeMaria for some pizza and to discuss the importance of staying healthy and making the right choices to continue being successful in the future. Following the discussion, the Mayor presented the players and coaches with citations on behalf of the City of Everett in recognition of their accomplishment. Catch ALL The Live Sports Action On Our Large Screen TV’s Scan & Follow Us on Facebook! www.810bargrille.com SABATINO/MASTROCOLA INSURANCE AGENCY 519 BROADWAY EVERETT, MA 02149 Auto * Home * Boat * Renter * Condo * Life * Multi-Policy Discounts * Commercial 10% Discounts * Registry Service Also Available Sabatino Insurance is proud to welcome the loyal customers of ALWAYS READY TO SERVE YOU: Our Staff are, Emma Davidson, Jeimy Sanchez, Josephine Leone, Marie D’Amore, Rocco Longo, Z’andre Lopez, Anthony DiPierro, Darius Goudreau, Laurette Murphy, Danielle Goudreau and Tina Davidson. PHONE: (617) 387-7466 FAX: (617) 381-9186 Visit us online at: WWW.SABATINO-INS.COM Subscribe to the Advocate Online: www.advocatenews.net

Page 4 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 17, 2024 LIKE US ON FACEBOOK ADVOCATE NEWSPAPER FACEBOOK.COM/ADVOCATE.NEWS.MA 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 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 Lien * Personal Injury * Bankruptcy * Wrongful Death * Zoning/Permitting Litigation 300 Broadway, Suite 1, Revere * 781-286-1560 lsimeonejr@simeonelaw.net Sen. DiDomenico priorities included in Senate Budget L ast week the Senate Committee on Ways and Means released a $57.9 billion budget for Fiscal Year 2025 (FY25) that refl ects the Senate’s vision of creating a more aff ordable, equitable and competitive Massachusetts by investing in residents and communities across every district of the Commonwealth while continuing to be fi scally responsible and chart a sustainable path forward. Senator Sal DiDomenico was successful in securing historic investments for his priorities and programs that will benefi t people in Cambridge, Charlestown, Chelsea, Everett and throughout the Commonwealth. DiDomenico celebrated the inclusion of programs he championed, such as, Universal School Meals funding, expanded support for the Massachusetts Emergency Food Assistance Program, resources for our most vulnerable residents, early intervention services and healthcare for our children, and historic investments in education from early ed, to K-12 schools, to comCelebrating Our 52nd Year Dan - 1972 We Sell Cigars & Accessories! MAJOR BRANDS AT DISCOUNT PRICES! Singles * Tins * Bundles * Boxes * 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 Don’t Wait! Get What You Smoke NOW! Buy Your Smokes by the Box & SAVE!! Join Our Rewards Program & SAVE Even More! HOURS: OPEN DAILY 7 DAYS A WEEK, 9:00 AM - 6:00 PM Humidor Specials! Starting as LOW as $99. Complete with Accessories R.Y.O. TOBACCO & TUBES ON SALE! Green Label Cigar Sale! Buy 2 Cigars, Get One FREE! A.B.C. CIGAR 170 REVERE ST., REVERE (781) 289-4959 Chris 2024 Sal DiDomenico State Senator pletely free community college for every Massachusetts student. Senator DiDomenico will fi le amendments to include funding for more priorities and local initiatives, and the Senate will then debate the FY25 budget proposal in formal session beginning Tuesday, May 21, 2024. “Budgets reflect our government’s priorities, and I am proud to support this proposal which demonstrates our commitment to uplifting our children and families, workers, and people most in need throughout the Commonwealth,” said Senator DiDomenico, who is Assistant Majority Leader of the Massachusetts Senate. “I am thrilled that so many of my priorities have been included in the Senate budget and through these investments, we will expand access to nutritious foods, quality education from pre-K through community college, resources for our most vulnerable residents, as well as, healthcare and housing. I want to thank Senate President Spilka and Senate Ways and Means Chair Michael Rodrigues, for pulling together a budget that will make our state more equitable and affordable for people from every corner of the state.” The Committee’s budget recommends a total of $57.9 billion in spending, a $1.8 billion increase over the FY24 General Appropriations Act (GAA). This sensible spending recommendation is based on a tax revenue estimate of $41.5 billion for FY25, which is $208 million less than revenues assumed in the FY24 GAA. This represents nearly fl at growth, as agreed upon during the Consensus Revenue process in January, plus $1.3 billion in revenue generated from the Fair Share surtax. As the Commonwealth adjusts to a changing economic landscape and ongoing tax revenue volatility, the Committee’s FY25 budget adheres to disciplined and responsible fi scal stewardship. It does not raise taxes, nor does it draw down available reserves from the Stabilization Fund or the Transitional Escrow Fund; at the same time it judicially utilizes one-time resources to maintain balance. The Senate’s budget continues responsible and sustainable planning for the future by continuing to grow the Rainy-Day Fund, already at a historic high of over $8 billion. The Senate’s proposal would build the Commonwealth’s reserves to a healthy balance in excess of $9 billion at the close of FY25. Fair Share Investments: Consistent with the consensus revenue agreement reached with the Administration and House of Representatives in January, the Senate’s FY25 budget includes $1.3 billion in revenues generated from the Fair Share surtax of 4% on annual income above $1 million. As FY25 represents the second year where this source of revenue is available, the Committee’s budget invests these Fair Share revenues into an array of important initiatives to further strengthen our state’s economy by expanding access to quality public education and improving the state’s transportation infrastructure. Education: The Senate Ways and Means FY25 budget proposal implements the Senate’s Student Opportunity Plan by shaping polices to make high-quality education more accessible and by making significant investments in the education system, from our youngest learners to adults reentering the higher education system. Recognizing that investing in our EEC system directly supports the underlying economic competitiveness of the Commonwealth, the Senate’s budget makes a $1.58 billion investment in EEC. The FY25 budget will maintain operational support for providers, support the EEC workforce and prioritize accessibility and aff ordability throughout our EEC system. Building off the Senate’s unanimous passage of the comprehensive EARLY ED Act in March, the Committee’s FY25 budget codifi es several provisions of the Act, transforming the state’s relationship with the early education sector by improving affordability and access for families, increasing pay for educators and ensuring the sustainability and quality of EEC programs. In K-12 education, the Senate follows through on the commitment PRIORITIES | SEE PAGE 8

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 17, 2024 Page 5 FLAGS | FROM PAGE 1 Glenwood Cemetery. In preparation for Memorial Day, residents gathered to honor the United States veterans who are no longer with us by taking as many flags as they could and dispersing throughout the cemetery. Those who participated walked throughout the cemetery to ensure every veteran-marked grave received a U.S. flag in recognition of their service. “Walking throughout the The Everett community gathered at Glenwood Cemetery to place flags at veteran-marked graves in preparation for Memorial Day. entire cemetery to search for the graves of veterans isn’t the easiest task, but it’s the least that we could do for those who sacrificed so much for all of us,” said Mayor Carlo DeMaria. “Everyone who participated proved once again that we have a great community that appreciates our veterans here in Everett.” The Mayor would like to thank everyone who volunteered to place flags at Glenwood Cemetery. All are welcome to participate in the second flag placing at Woodlawn Cemetery (302 Elm St.) from 8 a.m. to 11 a.m. on Monday, May 20. Those who are interested in participating are asked to contact Veterans Agent Gerri Miranda at Gerri.Miranda@ci.everett.ma.us. For more information, please contact the Veterans Affairs’ Department at 617394-2320. 50 Volunteers of all ages were welcome to place flags at the graves of veterans. Volunteers gathered to place flags at Glenwood Cemetery. JOHN MACKEY & ASSOCIATES ~ Attorneys at Law ~ * PERSONAL INJURY * REAL ESTATE * FAMILY LAW * PERSONAL BANKRUPTCY * LANDLORD/TENANT DISPUTES 14 Norwood Street Everett, MA 02149 The City of Everett’s Facilities Maintenance Department ensured volunteers received flags to place at veteran-marked graves. U.S. flags were placed on the graves of veterans at Glenwood Cemetery. Phone: (617) 387-4900 Fax: (617) 381-1755 WWW.JMACKEYLAW.COM Window Glass & Screen Repair

Page 6 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 17, 2024 Author chronicles life as substitute teacher at Everett High Barry Norman discusses “Confessions of a Grateful Substitute Teacher” By Tara Vocino A seasoned professional from the fi lm, TV and music industries – after selling a Maine-based movie theater – found himself in an unplanned return to the workforce due to the challenges brought about by the COVID-19 pandemic and published a book regarding his experiences as a substitute teacher at Everett High School. Barry Norman, 66, wrote “Confessions of a Grateful Substitute Teacher” (released on May 8), using pseudonyms when describing interactions with actual students, staff and teachers. “I wanted to protect students’ privacy, but what we’re dealing with is universal,” Norman said in an interview at Panera Bread in Saugus on Sunday afternoon. “Regarding the district’s diversity, some students come from immigration camps and have serious Post Traumatic Stress Disorder.” As Norman delved into this Mid-grade Regular $3.95 3.35 73 68 Over 45 Years of Excellence! Full Service $3.15 Order online at angelosoil.com unexpected role, he discovered that the high school he joined is the fourth most diverse in the state, boasting a rich tapestry of students from Central and South America, Haiti and Vietnam. Other ways that non-Everett readers can relate are: some students aren’t dressed for colder weather since they come from poor families, and they get depressed before vacation time since their best meal is at school, according to Norman. Norman said parents, paraprofessionals, students, principals and those who don’t work in nor live around education can connect with the book. “Universally, cellular phone and headphones have rewired these kids’ brains when school work bores them and then it’s back to watching TikTok videos,” Norman said. “Another thing students say is ‘I’m never going to need to know that.” Norman argues that all of life is math, and that he teaches critical thinking skills to train their brain. He doesn’t just babysit – Norman teachAuthor Barry Norman held up “Confessions of a Grateful Substitute Teacher” during an interview on Sunday afternoon at Panera Bread in Saugus. (Advocate photo by Tara Vocino) es math or science classes to all grade levels on a daily basis. General Education students can’t graduate from high school unless they pass math and science on the MCAS exam. Approximately 2,400 students attend Everett High School, which is built for a student body of 1,700. Wearing a “Skittles Collection,” or colorful attire from head to toe, he won Best Dressed last year – voted on by students. Norman has been teaching at Everett High School for three years, and he hopes to retire there at age 70. “It freaks students out to know that I’m older than some of their grandparents,” Norman said. “But I wake up at 9 a.m. to work out daily, and students say I don’t look my age.” NORMAN | SEE PAGE 7 Eastern Bank Building on Rte. 1S 605 Broadway, #301 * Saugus (781) 233-6844 www.bostonnorthdental.com Dr. Priti Amlani Dr. Bhavisha Patel * Restorative Dentistry * Cosmetic Dentistry * Implant Restoration * Zoom Whitening * Teeth in a Day - All on 6 * Invisalign * CEREC Crowns (Single Visit Crowns) * Root Canal Treatment * Sedation Dentistry ~ Full Mouth Rehabilitation ~ Before After

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 17, 2024 Page 7 Cumberlands congratulates local graduates E veryone at University of the Cumberlands wishes heartfelt congratulations to all graduates in the Class of 2024! The following Everett residents received a degree in fall 2023 or spring 2023 or are set to complete their degree in summer 2024 (and were thus eligible to walk at Cumberlands’ commencement ceremonies): Nischit Bikram Shah, Milan Karki and Keyur Ashwinbhai Patel. “Graduates, today marks a signifi cant milestone in your lives,” said Dr. Larry L. Cockrum, university president, during commencement cerNORMAN | FROM PAGE 6 Norman notices that some students with anxiety issues want to sit beside him. Keeping it local, Norman’s father Paul was an OB-GYN at Ferry Street in Malden, not far from Everett High School. His son didn’t pursue that path, but he is certainly educated. Norman earned his Bachelor’s in American History from Connecticut College, a Master’s in Fine Arts from Boston University in Film Studies and a doctorate in fi lm from Concordia University. Norman is an award-winning fi lmmaker and he has worked in aviation, television, film and radio previously. An infl uence was Jack Kerouac, and he admits that he has a unique writing style. It’s his eighth book published. Norman said he had no idea whether he’d like teaching, but he loves it. He said the COVID-19 pandemic made him realize that he’d have to go back to work instead of retiring. “I hope people will read the book like it’s a moment in time many years from now,” Norman said. “Students were online for a year and a half, and the way that we learn is diff erent.” A billboard advertising Norman’s book will be displayed in June on Route 1 South in Saugus near Northeastern Fence. To purchase a copy of the book – published by BearManor Media – visit Barnes & Noble, Amazon or BarryRNorman.com. “‘Confessions of a Grateful Substitute Teacher’ is a testament to resilience, adaptability and the profound connections that can be forged in the unlikeliest of places. The author’s gratitude for this unexpected chapter in their career shines through, off ering readers an insightful and heartwarming perspective on the transformative power of education and human connection,” states BarryRNorman.com. emonies. “You have persevered through years of hard work and now stand here, ready to take on the world. I am honored to congratulate each and every one of you on your outstanding achievements.” The graduating class represented most U.S. states and many other areas. Among undergraduate students, two-thirds grew up in Appalachian areas, just over half competed in university athletics and the majority of graduates were involved in a combination of different music ensembles, campus ministries, clubs and campus organizations. The Class of 2024 performed 41,574 hours of community service. That equates to 5,197 8-hour workdays, or 1,040 40-hour work weeks. University of the Cumberlands is one of the largest and most aff ordable private universities in Kentucky. Located in Williamsburg, Kentucky, Cumberlands is an institution of regional distinction off ering quality undergraduate, graduate, doctoral and online degree programs. Learn more at ucumberlands.edu. Council on Aging to Host June Senior Social June 21 Gather with friends for a delicious meal, dancing and plenty of fun E VERETT – Mayor Carlo DeMaria is pleased to announce the City of Everett’s Council on Aging (COA) will be hosting the June Senior Social on Friday, June 21, at 11:45 a.m., at the Connolly Center (90 Chelsea Street). The COA has chosen a delicious meal that includes garden salad, steak tips, barbecue chicken, baked potato, seasonal vegetables, rolls with butter, coffee and dessert. DJ Chris Fiore will provide the music and dancing is encouraged. Ticket sales are ongoing at the Connolly Center. Please see Cathi or call 617394-2270 to be connected to the Connolly Center.

Page 8 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 17, 2024 PRIORITIES | FROM PAGE 4 to fully fund and implement the Student Opportunity Act (SOA) by Fiscal Year 2027, investing $6.9 billion in Chapter 70 funding, an increase of $316 million over FY24, as well as increasing minimum Chapter 70 aid from $30 to $104 per pupil, delivering an additional $37 million in resources to school districts across the state. With these investments, the Senate continues to provide crucial support to school districts confronting the increasing cost pressures that come with delivering high-quality education to all students. In addition to the record levels of investment in early education and K-12, the Committee’s budget removes barriers to accessing public higher education by codifying into law MassEducate, a $117.5 million investment in a universal free community college program that covers tuition and fees for residents – aimed at supporting economic opportunity and workforce development and opening the door to higher education for people who might never have had access. The FY25 budget permanently enshrines free community college into law in an affordable, sustainable and prudent manner across the Commonwealth, while leaving no federal dollars on the table. Other education investment areas: the special education circuit breaker; charter school reimbursements; reimbursing school districts for regional school transportation costs; higher education wraparound services, including General Fund resources to support wraparound supports to the infl ux of new students coming to community colleges campuses because of MassEducate; Rural School Aid supports; Early College programs and the state’s Dual Enrollment initiative, both of which provide high school students with increased opportunities for post-graduate success; supporting continued implementation of the Massachusetts Inclusive Concurrent Higher Education law, including helping high school students with intellectual disabilities ages 18–22 access higher education opportunities; the Genocide Education Trust Fund, continuing our commitment to educate middle and high school students on the history of genocide; and Hate Crimes Prevention Grants to support education and prevention of hate crimes and incidences of bias in public schools. Community Support: The Committee’s budget – in addition to funding traditional accounts like Chapter 70 education aid – further demonstrates the Senate’s commitment to partnerships between the Commonwealth and municipalities. This includes $1.3 billion in funding for Unrestricted General Government Aid (UGGA), an increase of $38 million over FY24, to support additional resources for cities and towns. In addition to traditional sources of local aid, the Committee’s budget increases payments in lieu of taxes (PILOT) for state-owned land to $53 million, an increase of $1.5 million over FY24. PILOT funding is an additional source of supplemental local aid for cities and towns working to protect and improve access to essential services and programs during recovery from the pandemic. Other local investment areas: Regional Transit Authorities (RTAs) to support regional public transportation systems, including Fair Share funding to support RTAs that help to connect all regions of our Commonwealth; libraries, including regional library local aid, municipal libraries and technology and automated resource networks; the Mass Cultural Council. Health, Mental Health & Family Care: The Senate budget funds MassHealth at a total of $20.33 billion, providing more than two million people with continued access to affordable, accessible and comprehensive health care services. Expanding & Protecting Opportunities: The Senate remains committed to continuing an equitable recovery, expanding opportunity and supporting the state’s long-term economic health. To that end, the Committee’s budget maintains the annual child’s clothing allowance, providing $450 per child for eligible families to buy clothes for the upcoming school year. The budget also includes a 10 per cent increase to Transitional Aid to Families with Dependent Children (TAFDC) and Emergency Aid to the Elderly, Disabled and Children (EAEDC) benefit levels compared to June 2024 to help families move out of deep poverty. In addition, the budget provides $87 million in critical funding to support a host of food security initiatives, including $42 million for Emergency Food Assistance to assist residents in navigating the historical levels in food insecurity, and $20 million for the Health Incentives Program (HIP) to ensure full operation of the program to maintain access to healthy food options for SNAP households. The budget funds many economic opportunity investment areas. PRIORITIES | SEE PAGE 19

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 17, 2024 Page 9 McGonagle delivers fl owers to Everett seniors for Mother’s Day J& • Reliable Mowing Service • Spring & Fall Cleanups • Mulch & Edging • Sod or Seed Lawns • Shrub Planting & Trimming • Water & Sewer Repairs L ast week State Representative Joe McGonagle visited several senior living sites in Everett to deliver fl owers in honor of Mother’s Day. McGonagle says he does this not only to celebrate the mothers and mother fi gures in the community, but especially in remembrance of his late mother. “My mom was a connected piece of this community and the glue to our family,” said McGonagle. “I want to honor her legacy by celebrating not only those who are mothers and grandmothers but those who have acted as motherly fi gures and also have mothers who have passed on. I loved getting to visit with these women and remind them that they are appreciated.” (Courtesy of Representative Joseph McGonagle) Joe Pierotti, Jr. For Advertising with Results, call The Advocate Newspapers at 617-387-2200 or Info@advocatenews.net 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

Page 10 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 17, 2024 RESNEK | FROM PAGE 1 Wednesday no matter what happens.” Puopolo – known to many as Johnny “Flop” Puopolo – whom Resnek dubbed in a November 2022 email “a big part of the investigative team” along with Anthony “The Razor” Raymond, is currently, along with Sterite, banned from School Committee meetings, and Council meetings for Raymond, for making threats to the city solicitors Keith Slattery and Colleen Mejia and Chief Financial Offi cer Eric Demas. Puopolo answers Resnek in the same email, “just keep me out of jail! Another great headline this week!” Raymond is the administraAnthony Raymond tor for the social media site “The Everett Reporter” on Facebook, which he uses to make threats against Slattery, Mejia and Demas as well as the mayor and city and school offi cials. Raymond, a felon, has been ordered by the court John Puopolo Sandy Juliano to wear an electronic bracelet and to stay away from all school property and City Hall as he faces contempt of court charges as a defendant in the ongoing lawsuit. Almost 10,000 emails have been uncovered and, according to the source, there will be more to come. It is also expected that additional subpoenas will be served in the solicitors’ lawsuit. Another series of emails concerns former Everett school employee Cory McCarthy, who Paula Sterite directed Everett High students to carry signs demanding resignation from city councillor Anthony DiPierro over emails between himself and a city employee, in order to bolster the former Supt. of Schools Priya Tahiliani, who fi led unfounded lawsuits claiming racism by the mayor. The state attorney general’s offi ce and the Dept. of Justice would investigate and close without a fi nding of discrimination and harassment. McCarthy, in a March 2022 email to Sterite, described his plans to have students speak during public participation: “The student should go fi rst. I believe they are asking one of them to go and speak on behalf of the students. More than enough time. These folks need to listen up and stop protecting this man.” Puopolo replied, “Paula & Corey decided the children should go fi rst.” McCarthy is referring to DiPierro, who had publicly resigned his seat on the council the week before the planned circus. Sterite emailed Puopolo, stating, “John can you let Josh know that Cory is asking if student can go fi rst.“ Following up on the same email thread to Resnek, “You can add a point about the black & brown youth are in fear from hearing & seeing these racist comments in the city they are growing up in in 2022.” Resnek, again, in his attempt to direct the circus for the Monday night City Council meeting the next day, emailed, “The council can’t hurt us without paying for it in the Wednesday paper.” Little did Resnek’s puppets know how much the Wednesday paper and its disgraced reporter could hurt them. History has shown that whatever Resnek touches, turns to garbage. The black eye that was given to Everett for years emanated from Church Street so the Philbins could exact revenge against the mayor at any cost with false claims of racism and corruption writRESNEK | SEE PAGE 11

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 17, 2024 Page 11 ~ Everett Public Libraries Calendar of Events ~ May 20–25, 2024 Parlin Adult and Teens Parlin Book Group: Parlin Meeting Room and Zoom, Monday, May 20, at 6:00 p.m. (18+). In Elin Hilderbrand’s “Summer People,” Arch Newton dies on his way home from a business trip. His widow can barely keep things together. She decides that she must continue the family tradition of going to Nantucket, to fulfi ll a promise that Arch made before he died. Call Kathleen at 617-394-2300 or send an email to slipp@noblenet.org for the Zoom link, or join us in person! Yarn Club: Parlin Fireplace Room, Tuesday, May 21, at 7 p.m. Come chit-chat 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! Chess Club: Parlin Fireplace Room, Wednesday, May 22, at 3 p.m. Play, learn and practice chess. All ages and skills welcome! Author Event with Eric Jay Dolin: Wednesday, May 22, at 7:00 p.m. The best-selling, award-winning author of “Leviathan,” “Rebels at Sea” and “Black Flags, Blue Waters” will discuss his newly published “Left for Dead.” It is the true story of fi ve castaways abandoned on the Falkland Islands during the War of 1812 – a tale of treachery, shipwreck, isolation and the desperate struggle for survival. Coff ee and pastries will be provided by the Friends of the Everett Public Libraries. Murder/Mystery Book Group: Connolly Center Meeting Room, Thursday, May 23, at 12 p.m. In Fern Michaels’ RESNEK | FROM PAGE 10 ten by one of the most corrupt and vile reporters. Resnek, who’s disgraceful articles and editorials have been spotlighted by Boston Magazine and the New York Post, continues to earn his pay from the Philbins, publishing drivel week after week, in order to keep the once proud newspaper alive, destroying an over century-old newspaper’s reputation built by the Curnane family. The Philbins have continued publishing with Resnek at the helm following the outcome of a lawsuit that’s expected to cost the Philbins dearly. The discovery of Resnek’s direction of his puppets, Puopo“The Scoop,” the Godmothers are four unforgettable women who are about to get a whole new lease on life. See Kathleen for copies on her twice monthly visits or call the Parlin (617394-2300) or Shute (617-3942308) Libraries. Origami Club: Parlin Fireplace Room, Saturday, May 25, at 12 p.m. Come and practice the ancient art of paper folding. All ages and skill levels are welcome! Parlin Children’s Lego Club: Parlin Children’s Room, Monday, May 20, from 3-5 p.m. Come to the Children’s Room after school on Mondays for some free Lego building fun. Open to all ages; children under six years old must be accompanied by an adult; no registration required. Storytime and Sing-along with Karen: Parlin Children’s Room, Wednesday, May 22, at 11 a.m. Join us for a fun-fi lled morning of singing and storytelling with Karen! Suggested ages: newborn to six. Drama Class: Parlin Children’s Room, Wednesday, May 22, at 3 p.m. Do you have a drama queen or king at home? Drama Class in the Parlin Children’s Department is the perfect opportunity for your child to put those acting skills to use with our drama coach! Suggested ages: six to 14. Story Time Adventures with Mrs. McAuliffe: Parlin Children’s Room, Thursday, May 23, and Friday, May 24, at 11 a.m. Join Mrs. McAuliff e for our enchanting Story Time! You will be whisked away on magical adventures through the pages of your favorite books. Bring a friend or make a new one in lo, Raymond, Sterite and Juliano (a North Reading resident), who do not have children in the school system or own businesses in the city, has now cast a spotlight on their shameful behavior. What is now clear in the emails is the collusion running deep between Resnek and these bad actors, who continue to waste the taxpayers’ time with their scripted vitriol at city government meetings. It shows the fraud perpetrated on the city under the guise of freedom of speech, all to serve one family’s political and personal agenda - and this embarrassing circus should shut down their tents and be held accountable by city offi cials. our circle of friends. Friday Family Movie Night! Parlin Meeting Room, Friday, May 24, at 3 p.m. Grab your favorite blanket or stuffed animal and break out the popcorn! Come and watch “Big Hero 6” with your friends and family. Fresh hot popcorn will be provided by the Friends of the Everett Public Libraries. Shute Adult and Teens Apron Paint Night: Shute Meeting Room, Tuesday, May 21, at 7:00 p.m. Step into our vibrant realm where aprons aren’t just for spills, they’re your blank canvases! At our Apron Paint Night, we swap canvases for aprons! Transform your apron into a wearable work of art – a splash of personality to bring to every future paint night. With a palette of colors and endless possibilities, let’s paint our aprons with creativity! This program is generously funded by the Friends of the Everett Public Libraries. For ages 14-109; registration is required. Resume Writing: Shute Adult Department. Book a one-onone resume assistance appointment at the Shute Library and let a librarian help you craft a resume tailored to your strengths and aspirations. Sign up for a 30-minute session at the Shute Library; Fridays by appointment only. Computer Basics 101: Shute Adult Department. Tech Newbie? No Problem! Learn to power up, click around, type like a pro, explore the digital world and even send your fi rst email. Book your Friday adventure with technology today! By appointment only on Fridays; please call the Shute Library to register for an appointment. 425r Broadway, Saugus Located adjacent to Kohls Plaza Route 1 South in Saugus at the intersection of Walnut Street 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! PUBLIC SKATING SCHEDULE 12-7 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. Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday $10.00 Price includes Roller Skates Adult Night 18+ Only Private Parties Private Parties 4-8 p.m. $10.00 8:30-11 p.m. $11. 18+ Adults Only After 7 PM 12-9 p.m. $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

Page 12 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 17, 2024 Retired Everett Fire Fighter turned Inventor Gerry O’Hearn Honored Tide baseball secures fourth win rather decisively against host Charlestown Everett goes up against non-league Lowell later today at Glendale Pictured from left to right: Ward 1 Councillor Wayne Matewsky, Retired Fire Captain Gerry O’Hearn, City Council President Robert Van Campen and Everett Fire Chief Joseph Hickey. (Photo courtesy of Councilman Matewsky) T he Everett City Council presented a proclamation to Retired Everett Fire Captain Gerry O’Hearn in honor of his invention the “Gerry Pipe” – a device that suppresses heat and fire that occurs on electric vehicles. City of Everett launches Teen Nights at the Recreation Center youth ages 12 to 18 are welcome to participate in an evening of fun, friendship and community throughout the summer M ayor Carlo DeMaria is pleased to announce that the City of Everett’s Youth Development and Enrichment Department will be hosting Teen Nights at the Recreation Center (47 Elm St.) every Tuesday from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m., from July 2 to August 20. Everett residents ages 12 to 18 are invited to hang out at the Recreation Center on Tuesdays throughout the summer for an evening of fun, friendship and community. Teen Night is an opportunity to drop in, unwind and connect with peers in a supportive and positive environment. Led by Assistant Director of Youth Substance Abuse Prevention Eric Mazzeo, this weekly program offers a variety of activities: games, sports, music and more. Whether a participant is looking to hang out with friends or participate in activities, this program has something for everyone. Free food and snacks will be provided to attendees. To learn more and register for this program, please visit EverettRecandEnrich. com and navigate to the Programs tab to find “Teen Nights @ Rec” under the Youth Wellness section. For more information, please email Eric Mazzeo at Eric.Mazzeo@ci.everett. ma.us or call 617-394-2270 to be connected to the Youth Development and Enrichment Department. CHA named to Newsweek’s List of Best Maternity Hospitals 2024 Recognized for excellence in reducing pregnancy risk F or the fourth year, Cambridge Health Alliance (CHA), a community health system serving Cambridge, Somerville and Boston’s metro-north communities, has been named to Newsweek’s list of Best Maternity Hospitals. This prestigious award is presented by Newsweek and Statista Inc., the world-leading statistics portal and industry ranking provider. High-quality maternity care provided from pregnancy through birth and postpartum is key to the long-term health of newborns and women who give birth. Given that maternity care is a major component of health care, Newsweek and Statista have partnered to identify America’s Best Maternity Hospitals in 2024. The awards list can currently be viewed on Newsweek’s website. This honor reflects CHA’s extensive efforts to reduce pregnancy risk and support equitable patient care. CHA employs a model of collaborative interprofessional care, with a focus on shared decision making with patients. Three data sources were used for the evaluation: • Nationwide online survey: Health care professionals and hospital managers with knowledge about maternity processes (e.g., neonatal and perinatal doctors, nurses and midwives) were asked to recommend leading maternity hospitals in the USA • Medical Key Performance Indicators on hospitals with a focus on indicators relevant to maternity care • Results from patient surveys “We are thrilled to be recognized for the fourth year in a row for Newsweek’s prestigious award,” said CHA’s chief of Obstetrics and Gynecology, Tara Singh, MD. “We strongly believe in our vision to provide excellent care for all, and we thank our patients for recognizing our team’s hard work.” Albert Santana safely makes it to first base during GBL action against Revere. By Joe McConnell I n a rebuilding season with a new head coach, the Everett High School baseball team (4-12) keeps on working, never giving up, and last Friday against host Charlestown they were rewarded with their fourth win of the year, 10-2. “We were able to capitalize on the small things to come away with the victory,” said first-year varsity coach Malik Love after the Charlestown game. Nordeivy Santana pitched five innings to secure his first win of the year. He issued six walks, while striking out seven. He also contributed to the offense with a double. Derek Soper chipped in with two singles, including one in the first. “We have a bunch of players who can play multiple positions this year, and we’re very young with only three seniors – Alex Lara, Justin Longmore and Enrico Vega – on the active varsity roster,” said Love. “Thery are learning how to play situational baseball, while gaining considerable experience on this level.” After the win over Charlestown, the Tide lost to Revere (7-2) and Medford (6-3) earlier this week. The game against the Mustangs was impressive for the young Everett players. They played the game on the road at Medford’s Playstead Park, and the youthful visitors, not Tide pitcher Alex Lara lets one rip during action against Revere Monday. (Advocate photo by Emily Harney) feeling intimidated, scored three times in the top of the first. “We beat ourselves again, but this is a process, and all I can ask from this group is to compete every day, and hang in there,” said Love, “which they did.” Isaiah Goffigan pitched the first five innings against the Mustangs, striking out four. Armani Negron whiffed two over the final two frames. Longmore tripled in Lara and Jevaun Berberena in the productive first. Albert Santana singled over shortstop to produce the team’s third run of the stanza. The Everett boys have four regular season games left on the schedule, including today’s (May 17) non-league contest against Lowell at Glendale Park, starting at 4:15 p.m. They will then be taking on host Greater Lawerence Monday afternoon at 4 p.m., followed by rematches with Charlestown two days later at Glendale (May 22, 4 p.m.) and Greater Lawrence next Friday (May 24, 6 p.m.), also at Glendale.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 17, 2024 Page 13 GREATER BOSTON LEAGUE: Malden Boys Volleyball and Girls Tennis clinch GBL Championships Everett Softball gets huge win over Medford and can clinch league title; complete GBL Winter Team All-Stars are named for 2023-24 By Steve Freker I t’s been quite a Spring Season for all of the teams in the Greater Boston League, with lots of big wins, so many competitive games as well as school records being set... and sought. Malden Boys Volleyball has been one of the most successful teams of all this spring, with a whopping 15 wins (15-3) as it roars into its final week of play. Head Coach Dan Jurkowski’s Tornado boys have clinched the Greater Boston League (GBL) Championship with a 12-1 record to date, one of its best league marks ever. Malden’s only league loss was an early season stumble to Revere. The Tornado squad avenged that lone loss with a 3-1 win last week. Revere, the two-time defending GBL Champion, has still managed to scrap out a second-place finish behind Malden and will be heading to another MIAA Division 1 State Boys Volleyball Tournament run. Malden will also be tourney-bound – for the fifth straight year – and will be enhanced by a #26 spot in the MIAA Power Rankings, its highest ever. “We bumped up our schedule this year with some very competitive non-league opponents and we have beaten most of them,” Coach Jurkowski said. “We hoped to get a home game for the state tournament and it looks like we may have a chance for that.” Revere also has made a schedule that has landed the Patriots with a much higher Power Ranking; at #33 it is also their highest ever with their 10-7 win-loss record. Everett Girls Softball Team wins 12th straight, including huge win over Medford, 5-4; can clinch at least co-GBL title Everett Girls Softball’s 5-4 win over Medford on Wednesday avenged their only Greater Boston League loss to the Mustangs earlier in the season and puts Everett in a spot to clinch at least the 2024 GBL Co-Championship if the Crimson Tide beats Somerville on Tuesday. That game is Tuesday, May 21 at 4:00 p.m. at Trum Field in Somerville. With the win Everett softball improved to 16-1 overall, 12-1 in the GBL, ahead of Medford, which is at 11-1 in the GBL. Everett Girls Softball has a #34 Power Ranking in Division 1. GBL Champion Malden Girls Tennis Team (11-0) looks to finish undefeated for season Malden Girls Tennis can accomplish a rare feat if it can defeat Lynn Classical at home on Monday, May 20 – an undefeated 12-0 record with two games left to make up. Malden is 11-0 and has already clinched its second consecutive Greater Boston League Championship. The Golden Tornado team can achieve a fantastic finish – an undefeated regular season – if it can defeat Lynn Classical at home on Monday, May 20 and then reign in its final two makeup games. ~GREATER BOSTON LEAGUE STANDINGS ~ GIRLS SOFTBALL Team GBL All Everett 12-1 16-1 Medford 11-1 11-4 ~ Greater Boston League Winter All-Star Teams for 2023-2024 season ~ BOYS BASKETBALL ALL-STARS Malden High’s Victor Desouza and Eddie Mei (12) have helped lead Malden to the 2024 Greater Boston League Boys Volleyball Championship. Revere 8-4 12-4 Lynn Classical 6-5 Lynn English 4-7 1-10 6-7 5-8 Somerville 3-7 4-9 Malden 2-11 2-14 Chelsea 0-10 Team BOYS BASEBALL GBL All Somerville Malden 8-4 Medford Revere 5-6 10-2 14-4 11-4 Lynn Classical 8-5 Lynn English 6-5 Everett 2-11 3-12 Chelsea 0-11 4-11 Team Lynn Revere 0-6 Team BOYS LACROSSE GBL All Medford 7-0 10-4 Somerville 4-3 7-8 Malden 4-4 6-6 3-5 0-14 GIRLS LACROSSE GBL All Somerville 9-0 9-5 Malden 5-3 Medford 7-8 Everett 2-7 Revere 0-7 Team 4-3 5-7 2-10 0-11 BOYS VOLLEYBALL GBL All Malden 11-1 15-2 Revere 9-4 10-7 Lynn Classical 4-4 Everett 2-2 2-2 Somerville 2-2 2-3 Chelsea 1-3 Medford 2-4 Lynn English 0-3 1-5 2-7 1-3 8-4 5-10 9-7 6-8 7-5 7-8 7-8 CHELSEA: Brauli Quezada Timeo. EVERETT: Jaysaun Coggins, Allsin Desruisseaux, Lian Dorosario. LYNN CLASSICAL: Marvin Avery (MVP), Rolky Brea Arias, Daryll Reynolds. LYNN ENGLISH: Carmelo Buese, Kyle Kemembin, Pierre Veras. MALDEN: Ezekiel Noelsaint. MEDFORD: Justin Marino. REVERE: Ethan Day. SOMERVILLE: Ian Born, Makai Curtis. GIRLS BASKETBALL ALL-STARS CHELSEA: Keara Chavez Trejo. EVERETT: Malaica Guillaume, Emilia Maria Babcock. LYNN CLASSICAL: Divine Egbuta, Keisha Perez, Lauren Wilson. LYNN ENGLISH: Amara Flores, Jaeleigh Perry. MALDEN: Amanda Ebenezer, Kimberly Tropnas. MEDFORD: Ava Lavoie, Bella O’Brien, Morgan Reynolds. REVERE: Haley Belloise (MVP), Rocio Gonzalez Castillo, Alisha Jean, Belma Velic. SOMERVILLE: Ava Martin. BOYS HOCKEY ALLSTARS MALDEN: Jake Simpson, Jackie Summers. LYNN CLASSICAL: Jayden Leblanc. MEDFORD: Vincent Castro (MVP), Anthony Madarese, D.J. McDonough, Tyler Taddia. SOMERVILLE: Chris Cassesso, Matthew DeAngelis, Robert Larkin. BOYS INDOOR TRACK ALL-STARS MALDEN: Chalais Saintil. MEDFORD: William Kelley, Adam Lewis, JT Mastrocola. REVERE: Edwin Alarcon, Kenan Batic, Medy Bellemsieh, Yousef Benheman, Youness Chahid, Joao Victor Cunha, Isaiah DeCrosta, Oliver Escobar, Mohammed Fares, Allen Hou, Richard Vilme, Jeremy X. SOMERVILLE: Ford Christie, Donju Felix, Schuyler Johnson, Attikos Kaye, Robert Leoni, Kerby Luxama, Marcus Odilon, Henry Parkes, William Parkes. GIRLS INDOOR TRACK ALL-STARS MALDEN: Rashmi KC, Vivian Onyejiaka. MEDFORD: Emma Beardsley, Norah Berson, Carina Lewis, Ella Melchionno, Savanna Nash, Rosalie Nicholas, Magdelawit Takele. REVERE: Kaliyah Manigo, Danni Hope Randall, Ashley Rodriguez, Olivia Rupp, Giselle Salvador, Gemma Stamatopoulos. SOMERVILLE: Bea Calvert, Anika Johnson, Norma Melhus, Greta O’Sullivan, Ava Posiko, Madine Richards. GYMNASTICS ALLSTARS (COED) MALDEN: Ivana Marinkovic, Isabella Oliveira, Sofia Vargas. SWIM (Coed Boys) ALL-STARS MALDEN: Joao Victor Santos, Xiaode “David” Xu, Stanley Yip, Gordon Zeng, James Zhou. SWIM (Coed Girls) ALL-STARS MALDEN: Sarah Escobar Ayala, Danielle Harrington, Ian Ian Ho, Joslyn Nguyen, Tiffany Pham, Hailey Tran, Sophie Tran, Yingyan Xia, Joyxe Zhou. WRESTLING (Boys) ALL-STARS MALDEN: David Parada Araujo (132 lbs.), Kenny Wong (126 lbs.). WRESTLING (Girls) ALL-STARS MALDEN: Nora Hounain (165 lbs.), Katelynn Vo (120 lbs.).

Page 14 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 17, 2024 ANZALONE | FROM PAGE 1 cer in the city, remembered Steve as a teammate. Nuzzo was one year behind the bigger than life defensive specialist, who was all over the field making plays. Anzalone, who grew up in the Woodlawn section of the city, was capable of playing all seven positions up front. “I got to play with Steve during my sophomore and junior seasons,” Nuzzo said. “I was a halfback and defensive back, and Steve was a defensive lineman and linebacker. He was also a tight end on offense. My first impressions of him were that of a man amongst boys. He was as tough as they come, and was dominant on every play.” There were no Super Bowls until the 1972 season, but during Steve’s sophomore and junior seasons (1970 and 1971) the Tide won the Greater Boston League (GBL) title. Besides Anzalone, John Romboli, Frank Nazzaro, Jimmy DiNuccio and Joe DeGeorge, who was Steve’s cousin, were some of the standouts on those powerful Everett teams, according to Nuzzo. “There were a lot of tough players on both sides of the ball, and I was lucky enough to play with them,” said Nuzzo. “The GBL was a tough league back then, and we also played some tough non-league opponents like Newton, Quincy, North Quincy and Beverly.” The annual regular season schedule made the Tide’s accomplishments, led by players like Anzalone, even more impressive. But football was not the only sport that Anzalone impacted, he also played significant roles on the basketball and baseball teams. Away from the gridiron, Steve hung out with his friends at Glendale Park. They were The 1971 Everett High School football team is shown posing for a yearbook photo. That team went on to win the GBL championship for the second year in a row. Senior captain Steve Anzalone (72), center, front row, holding the football, passed away last month after a long illness. His teammate Frank Nuzzo (24), front row, third, right, said his first impressions of Steve were that he was a “man amongst boys.”(Courtesy photo) known as the ‘Glendale Park Association’ to all who knew them, according to Nuzzo. Nuzzo recalled that the players were only a byproduct of some great coaching at the high school in that era. “I played football and baseball, and it was a great experience playing for Moody Sarno, who had his players in leather helmets until 1973, and Ralph Cecere. They were also great coaches and athletes at Fordham and Villanova Universities,” he said. The Everett native and father of three sons – Frank, Matt and Brian – credits his coaches’ expertise for him being drafted by the St. Louis Cardinals in 1973. Just prior to the MLB (Major League Baseball) Draft, he had already signed a letter of intent to play football at UMass-Amherst on a full scholarship. He ended up signing with the Cardinals, where he played two years in their minor league system before an arm injury ended his baseball career. “l attributed both these opportunities to playing with great teammates like Steve and coaches like Moody and Ralph at EHS,” Nuzzo added. Nuzzo attended Boston State College during the off season, before transferring to Northeastern University after retiring from baseball, majoring in Criminal Justice. He left Northeastern in his senior year to go to work for Air Canada as an aircraft service coordinator. “Jobs were hard to come by back then, and when a position opened up, I took it, because I just got married and wanted to start a family,” he said. Frank grew up on Chelsea Everett High School football great Steve Anzalone is shown having a good time along the sidelines during a game in the early 1970s. (Courtesy photo/Charles Giacobbe) Street with his parents Frank and Mary, also lifelong Everett residents. He has two younger brothers, Louis and Joe, and a younger sister, Debbie. He and his wife Diane raised three sons. Frank, his oldest son, is Everett High School football great Steve Anzalone, shown catching a pass for the Tide during a game in the early 1970s, passed away last month after a brief illness. (Courtesy photo/Charles Giacobbe) an Everett Police Officer; Matt is employed by New Balance; and Brian works for Local 22. Steve’s life as an Eagle Steve’s path after graduating from EHS took him to Boston College, where he played football with Pete Cronan, the team’s longtime radio analyst, and former NFL great Fred Smerlas, who, according to Nuzzo, said that he was “the toughest player he ever played against,” and that was just in practice. Cronan summed up Steve as a physically menacing individual, who was big, long and athletic. “He looked to be several years older than the rest of us in our freshman class, although he wasn’t,” Cronan added. “But it’s important to note that despite his tough demeanor he was a softie at heart. He was blessed with a great sense of humor to go along with an infectious laugh. He seemed to care about people, and was the antithesis of a bully.” Anzalone started out as a Everett High School football great Steve Anzalone is shown on the basketball court. He was also a baseball player. The three-sport athlete suited up for the Tide all four years, before graduating in 1973. (Courtesy photo/Charles Giacobbe) defensive tackle, before eventually becoming a defensive end at BC. “He saw plenty of playing time, and was a physical presence,” said Cronan. “His MO was toughness.” But away from Alumni Stadium, he was like any other college student. His favorite band at the time was “The Spinners,” according to Cronan. “(Steve) would routinely sing their songs, and he had a pretty good voice to boot,” said The Voice of the Football Eagles. “On occasion, he would be singing a song, more to himself and then he would randomly spin on one foot mimicking the band members. It was very funny stuff.” There was another random Anzalone story that has since become BC folklore. “It was called the great MBTA train caper,” said Cronan. “Trains would routinely idle outside MaryAnn’s, our local haunt, in Cleveland Circle, and, as the story goes, Steve felt compelled to commandeer an idling train and take it down the line, all the while stopping and picking up waiting passengers. He made it as far as Brookline before exiting ahead of the authorities. When he returned to Molly’s, his teammates and patrons cheered him on. File this one under: no harm, no foul.” Steve’s Eagles teams always had winning records, and by today’s standards would have been bowl eligible all four years. They were 7-4 in 1973; 8-3 in 1974; 7-4 in 1975; and 8-3 in 1976. “For a small, non-conference regional program, we did pretty well against national-ranked caliber opponents,” said Cronan. “Our opponents included Pitt, Syracuse, West Virginia, Miami, Army and Navy with a sprinkling of non-regional opponents like Texas, Texas A&M, Tulane and Notre Dame mixed into the schedule. “It’s important to note that those BC teams were chock full of oversized personalities,” added Cronan. “They were unique and colorful people. ANZALONE | SEE PAGE 15

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 17, 2024 Page 15 Gayhart receives Little Free Library’s Award for Outstanding Achievement Teen dreamed of starting a Little Free Library and now stewards multiple libraries T he Little Free Library (LFL) nonprofi t organiEvelyn Gayhart is shown with one of her Little Free Libraries. ANZALONE | FROM PAGE 14 That said, Steve still stood out in that crowd. He will always be remembered fondly by all who knew him.” The last time Cronan connected with Anzalone was at the 40th anniversary of the 1976 team in 2020, but he will never forget his beloved teammate, who turned pro in Canada, and whose son, Steve, Jr. also played north of the border in 2004 for Winnipeg. Love of family Anzalone, a Weymouth resident, was the son of the late Giro and Carmella Anzalone. He was a dedicated son, husband, father, papa, uncle, cousin, coach, mentor and friend. He loved spending time with his grandkids. He’d them out on his boat in Maine, and also attended their games. Steve worked 38 years at the Malden District Court, before retiring as a First Assistant Chief Probation Offi cer in 2016. He enjoyed golfi ng, fi shing and was best known for his world-famous cooking. He was actively involved in many Weymouth youth programs. He was cofounder of the Weymouth Girls Basketball League and WJBL Senior League. Steve was the loving husband of 46 years to Kathleen (Woolf) Anzalone, and was the cherished father of Stephen Anzalone and his wife, Melissa of Weymouth, Kathryn Long and her husband, Brian of Braintree, and Jason Anzalone and his wife, Jessica of East Boston. He was Papa to Rocco, Giuliana, Ethan, Elliot and Mia. He’s also survived by several nieces, nephews and cousins. He’s predeceased by his brother Michael. Steve’s many friends may send a donation in his name to the Weymouth High School Dungeon, 1 Wildcat Way Weymouth, MA 02190. zation was pleased to present Evelyn Gayhart of Everett, Mass., with the 2024 Todd H. Bol Award for Outstanding Achievement. This award honors extraordinary individuals who embody LFL’s mission to build community, inspire readers and expand book access for all. “It is a privilege to recognize Evelyn Gayhart as one of this year’s winners of the Todd H. Bol Award for Outstanding Achievement,” said LFL Executive Director Greig Metzger. “Her volunteer efforts exemplify the vision of the late founder of Little Free Library, Todd Bol, to engage communities and enrich lives through the power of shared books.” The 17-year-old fi rst had dreams of starting a Little Free Library book-sharing box when she was 12. Evelyn immediately started planning, getting city approvals, fundraising, gathering book donations and designing and building a little library with her grandfather. Despite delays due to covid, her inaugural library opened on housing authority property across from Wehner Park in 2021. She has since established four additional libraries and has three more planned, thanks to a Little Free Library Partner Expansion grant. “I originally started it as a project for the Girl Scouts Silver Award but ended up wanting to expand beyond just one,” Evelyn said. “The response I’ve been getting has made me really happy. I get to make sure more people have the opportunity to get and read books. It’s been an extremely rewarding experience.” Read more about this year’s winners and see their photos at LittleFreeLibrary. org/todd-bol-awards Learn about Little Free Library Week – May 12-18 – at LittleFreeLibrary.org/lfl -week

Page 16 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 17, 2024 Tide softball rolls past four more opponents to remain on top in the GBL Everett begins final week of the regular season at home against non-league Lowell Monday afternoon By Joe McConnell he Everett High School softball team (15-1) is keeping up the winning momentum with recent triumphs over Lynn English, Cambridge, O’Bryant and Revere. The Everett girls first blanked the Bulldogs at home on May 6. Peyton Warren pitched six innings, giving up four walks and three hits, while fanning 11, before the game was called, because of the mercy rule. It was her third shutout of the year. Warren’s teammates got T on the scoreboard with a run in the first. Emma Longmore started the inning off with a walk, and then stole second, before Bryanna Mason drove her home with a hit to right. The Tide scored two more in the second. Emilia Maria-Babcock led off with a hit, and came home on a one-out triple by Arabella Cvitkusic. Olivia Dresser then singled home Cvitkusic to account for the team’s third run of the game. The home team pushed two more runs across the plate in the fourth. Longmore got it go- LEGAL NOTICE - COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS THE TRIAL COURT MIDDLESEX PROBATE AND FAMILY COURT 10-U Commerce Way Woburn MA, 01801 Docket No. MI22P6423GD In the matter of: Alicha Azemard Of: Everett, MA RESPONDENT Alleged Incapacitated Person CITATION GIVING NOTICE OF PETITION FOR APPOINTMENT OF GUARDIAN FOR INCAPACITATED PERSON PURSUANT TO G.L. c. 190B, Section 5-304 To the named Respondent and all other interested persons, a petition has been filed by Department Of Mental Health of Westborough, MA in the above captioned matter alleging that Alicha Azemard is in need of a Guardian and requesting that (or some other suitable person) be appointed as Guardian to serve Without Surety on the bond. The petition asks the court to determine that the Respondent is incapacitated, that the appointment of a Guardian is necessary, and that the proposed Guardian is appropriate. The petition is on file with this court and may contain a request for certain specific authority. You have the right to object to this proceeding. If you wish to do so, you or your attorney must file a written appearance at this court on or before 10:00 AM on the return date of 5/27/2024. This day is NOT a hearing date, but a deadline date by which you have to file the written appearance if you object to the petition. If you fail to file the written appearance by the return date, action may be taken in this matter without further notice to you. In addition to filing the written appearance, you or your attorney must file a written affidavit stating the specific facts and grounds of your objection within 30 days after the return date. IMPORTANT NOTICE The outcome of this proceeding may limit or completely take away the above-named person’s right to make decisions about personal affairs or financial affairs or both. The above-named person has the right to ask for a lawyer. Anyone may make this request on behalf of the above-named person. If the above-named person cannot afford a lawyer, one may be appointed at State expense. WITNESS, Hon. Terri L. Klug Caffazzo, First Justice of this Court. Date: April 29, 2024 TARA DECRISTOFARO REGISTER OF PROBATE May 17, 2024 ing with a triple. She ended up scoring on a passed ball. With two outs, Mason also tripled, and scored the second run of the inning on a single by Alexa Uga. In the fifth, Everett was credited with two more runs to extend its lead to 7-0. Ashley Seward began this uprising with a double. Jayla Davila followed with another double, knocking in Seward. She then moved to third on a passed ball, and scored on a single by Dresser. The Tide finally put the game away in the sixth with five more runs, thus invoking the mercy rule. Gianna Masucci and Seward got it going with oneout singles. Maria-Babcock then doubled home one. Davila followed with a two-run single to center. Longmore singled in the fourth run of the inning. She then stole second, and moved to third on a passed ball, where Dresser tripled her home to end the game. “Peyton (Warren) was amazing (in the circle),” said coach Stacy Poste-Schiavo. “But when runners did get on base, our defense made all the plays they needed to make to keep the (Lynn English) runners from crossing the plate. “The first inning was stressful, when (Lynn English) loaded the bases, but Warren was able to strikeout the last two batters to keep them off the scoreboard,” added Poste-Schiavo. “Emilia Maria-Babcock was solid behind the plate, stopping many passed balls, which could have allowed them to score. Our hitting started a little late, but I believe that was because we had to adjust to some faster pitching we had not seen before.” On May 7, Everett defeated visiting Cambridge, 12-3. This time, Warren pitched seven innings, yielding five walks, four hits and three earned runs. She whiffed nine. The Tide exploded for six runs right away in the first inning. Longmore led off with a single. Davila followed with a bunt single. Mason then doubled in Longmore with the first run, before Davila scored on a passed ball. Uga kept the inning going with a walk. Mason and Uga scored on another passed ball. Masucci continued the offensive surge with a single. She stole second, before Cvitkuisc drew a walk to set the stage for Alessandra Foster, Gianna Masurri takes a nifty cut at bat for Everett. Emila Maria-Babcock slides into home plate scoring for the Tide on Monday. (Advocate photos by Emily Harney) whose single drove in Masucci. Longmore doubled home Cvitkusic with the sixth run. Everett tacked on three more in the second. Masucci was safe on a fielder’s choice to start this threat. Seward then chipped in with a single. Both runners moved up into scoring position on a passed ball for Warren, whose sacrifice bunt brought home Masucci. Cvitkusic tripled home Seward, and she scored on a passed ball. The locals added the 10th run in the third. Masucci led off with a triple, and scored on an errant throw from the outfield. Kassidy Rivera blasted a solo shot in the fifth for the team’s 11th run. The Falcons then scored their three runs in the top of the sixth. The Tide accounted for their last run in the home half on a bases loaded walk. “Warren had another shutout going into the sixth inning, but Cambridge caught up to her speed and started to hit her, but she came back strong in the seventh to shut them down again,” said Poste-Schiavo. “Alessandra Foster did a great job behind the plate, and also threw out two potential base stealers at second. Overall, it was a great effort against Cambridge.” The Everett girls went on to shutout non-league O’Bryant, 13-0 last Friday, May 10, before beating host Revere Monday afternoon, 16-9. Check out the highlights of both games in next Friday’s Everett Advocate. The Tide begins the last week of the regular season this coming Monday afternoon, May 20, against non-league Lowell at Glendale Park, starting at 4:30 p.m. They will be at Somerville’s Trum Field the next day to face the Highlanders at 4 p.m., before wrapping up the regular season campaign at Cambridge’s St. Peter’s Field, where they will be going up against the Falcons in a rematch on May 23 at 6 p.m. The state tournament pairings will be announced a couple of days later on Memorial Day Weekend. As of May 14, the Tide is ranked 34th out of 55 teams in the Division 1 power rankings.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 17, 2024 Page 17 OBITUARIES Anthony Cogliano home service to follow. Burial was private. Rose J. (Garrasi) Patturelli Josephine Brevogel. Daughter of the late Dominica Grazia (Milano) and Vincenzo James Garrasi. Rose is also survived by many nieces, nephews, and good friends. Funeral from Salvatore RocO f Everett. Entered into eternal rest unexpectedly, Tuesday, May 7, 2024 int he Lowell General Hospital. He was only 50 years old. Anthony was born in Boston. Beloved son of the late Frank and Marie (Corlito) Cogliano; dear and devoted brother of Lisa Lorizio and her husband, Anthony of Milton; Loving uncle of Anthony and Nicholas Lorizio; dear nephew of Theresa and Edward Travalini of Everett and Karen and Philip Fantasia of Maine. Anthony is also survived by many cousins. Relatives and friends were respectfully invited to attend Anthony’s visitation in the Cafasso & Sons Funeral Home, Everett, Wednesday, May 15, 2024 with a funeral O f Everett. Passed away peacefully surrounded by her loving family on May 7, 2024. Beloved wife of the late Ernest J. Patturelli. Loving mother of Ernest Jr. and his wife Nancy, the late Christine and her husband Harold Barchard, Roseanna Joe, Vincent and his wife Barbara, Angela and her late husband Richard Fickett, Richard and his wife Dawn and Marianne and the late, Steven and Michael. Grandmother of thirteen, Great-grandmother of twenty two and great great grandmother of six. Sister of co & Sons Funeral Home, Everett on Monday, May 13 followed by a Funeral Mass in Immaculate Conception Church in Everett Relatives and friends are kindly invited to attend. Visiting hours were held at the funeral home on Sunday. Interment in Woodlawn Cemetery, Everett. In lieu of fl owers, the family asks for memorial contributions to be made in her name to Rosie’s Place 889 Harrison Ave, Boston, Ma 02118, St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital 262 Danny Thomas Place Memphis, TN 38105, The Greater Food Bank 70 South Bay Ave., Boston Ma 02118, or a Charity of your choice. Rosemary (Buonopane) Webb O f Everett. Passed away peacefully on May 11, 2024 at the age of 88. Rosemary was born in 1936, the daughter of Maria Angela (Albero) and Sabatino Buonopane. She was the loving sister of Anna Toth (d), husband George (d), Dominique Buonopane, wife Anne, Concietta McEachern, husband William (d), Gloria Webb, husband Edwin Dennis (d), Lucia Sheehan, husband Arthur, Mary Saccardo, husband Joseph (d), Ernest Buonopane, wife Joann, Pat Buonopane, wife Diane and John Buonopane (d). In 1958 she married her “one and only”, William Arthur Webb, and the two settled in Everett to raise their family. They shared 46 years of marriage until his passing in 2005. Rosemary was the loving mother of Arthur Webb, fi - ancé Michelle Salvatore, Maria Webb Barbati, and Ronald Webb, wife Lisa. She leaves behind 6 grandchildren Kristin Olivieri, husband John, Angela Barreda, husband Robert, Rosanna Dancewicz, husband Christopher, Ernest BarOBITUARIES | SEE PAGE 19

Page 18 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 17, 2024 Beacon Hill Roll Call By Bob Katzen GET A FREE SUBSCRIPTION TO MASSTERLIST – Join more than 22,000 people, from movers and shakers to political junkies and interested citizens, who start their weekday morning with MASSterList—the popular newsletter that chronicles news and informed analysis about what’s going on up on Beacon Hill, in Massachusetts politics, policy, media and influence. The stories are drawn from major news organizations as well as specialized publications. MASSterlist will be e-mailed to you FREE every Monday through Friday morning and will give you a leg up on what’s happening in the blood sport of Bay State politics. For more information and to get your free subscription, go to: https://lp.constantcontactpages. com/su/aPTLucKs THE HOUSE AND SENATE: There were no roll calls in the House or Senate last week. The Senate has held 35 roll calls so far in the 2024 session. Beacon Hill Roll Call tabulates the number of roll calls on which each senator voted and then calculates that number as a percentage of the total roll call votes held. That percentage is the number referred to as the roll call attendance record. Thirty-seven (92.5 percent) of the current 40 senators did not miss any roll calls and have 100 percent roll call attendance records. The senator who missed the most roll calls is Sen. Mike Rush (D-West Roxbury) who missed nine roll calls resulting in a 74.2 percent roll call attendance record. All nine missed roll calls were held on April 25th. “On April 25th, I was on orders with the United States Navy and as a result was unable to participate in roll call votes during that session,” Rush told Beacon Hill Roll Call.“On April 29th, I submitted a letter to the Clerk of the Senate to be included in the Senate Journal stating this fact and recording how I would have voted had I been present.” The only other senator who missed any roll calls is Sen. Mike Barrett (D-Lexington) who missed two roll calls on January 11, resulting in a 94.2 percent roll call attendance record. Barrett did not respond to repeated requests by Beacon Hill Roll Call asking him for a comment. It is a Senate tradition that the Senate president only votes occasionally. Current Senate President Karen Spilka follows that tradition and only voted on six (17.1 percent) of the 35 roll calls while not voting on 29 (82.9 percent) of them. SENATORS’ 2024 ROLL CALL ATTENDANCE RECORDS THROUGH MAY 10th, 2024 The percentage listed next to the senator’s name is the percentage of roll call votes on which the senator voted. The number in parentheses represents the number of roll calls that he or she missed. Sen. Sal DiDomenico 100 percent (0) ALSO UP ON BEACON HILL SENATE WAYS AND MEANS COMMITTEE PROPOSES $57.9 BILLION FISCAL 2025 STATE BUDGET (S 4) – The Senate fired the next shot in the long battle over the state budget for fiscal year 2025 that begins on July 1. The Senate Ways and Means Committee proposed its own version of the spending package. Gov. Maura Healey fired the opening volley in January when she filed her version of the spending package. The House recently approved its own $57.9 billion version. It increases spending by $1.9 billion, or 3.3 percent, over the current fiscal year 2024 budget. The Senate will debate the budget the week of May 20 and a House-Senate conference committee will eventually craft a plan that will be presented to the House and Senate for consideration and sent to the governor. BAN HOME EQUITY THEFT (H 4624) – The Revenue Committee has advanced a new version of a bill that would prohibit cities and towns that foreclose on properties on which the owner owes back property taxes, from keeping all of the profits when the city or town sells the property at auction. Current Massachusetts law allows this practice. Last year, the United States Supreme Court ruled that cities and towns that foreclose on properties on which the owner owes back property taxes, cannot keep all of the profits when the city or town sells the property at auction. Supreme Court Chief Justice John Roberts, writing a unanimous decision about a similar Minnesota law, said that “a taxpayer who loses her $40,000 house to the state to fulfill a $15,000 tax debt has made a far greater contribution to the public fisc than she owed.” Senate co-chair of the Revenue Committee Sen. Susan Moran (D-Falmouth) said she never imagined that cities and towns could keep the equity after a home was seized and a debt paid. “Because in all the consumer work that I did, or with respect to mortgages ... the individuals who owed the debt were able to retain their equity,” said Moran. “So I was not familiar that with municipal foreclosures, the municipality actually kept all of that equity. And I felt that it was incredibly unfair.” BAN SENDING DEEPFAKE IMAGES 90 DAYS OR LESS PRIOR TO ELECTION DAY (S 2730) – The Election Laws Committee held a hearing on legislation that would prohibit a person from knowingly sending out deepfakes of a candidate or political party 90 days or less prior to an election without providing a disclaimer as follows: “This (image, video or audio) has been manipulated or generated by artificial intelligence.” A deepfake is defined as an image, audio recording or video recording of a candidate’s appearance, speech or conduct that has been intentionally manipulated through digital and other means to injure the reputation of the candidate. It is designed to deceive a voter and appear to a reasonable person to depict a real individual saying or doing something that that individual did not say or do. Supporters note that the 90day period is used because 90 days or less before Election Day is crunch time, and at that late date, campaigns may not have time or resources to adequately respond to deepfakes and ensure voters know the material is non-authentic during this time fame. The measure empowers agBHRC | SEE PAGE 20 Collecting Social Security Benefits Y ou can claim your social security benefits once you reach age 62. However, if you begin collecting at age 62, your benefits will be permanently reduced by 25% to 30%, depending on your birth year. Furthermore, if you begin collecting at age 62 and you are still working, you will have your benefits further reduced once your income exceeds a certain level. Once you reach your full retirement age, you can earn as much as you want without suffering a reduction of benefits. For those born in 1960 or later, the full retirement age is 67. If, for example, you were born in 1958, your full retirement age would be 66 and 8 months. The Social Security Administration (SSA) has a table that you can go by to determine what your full retirement age is and how much your benefits will be reduced by claiming early and how much they will be increased by waiting to age 70 to collect. If you wait beyond age 70 to collect, you will not receive any higher benefit. If you delay collecting your social security benefits until after your full retirement age, your benefits will increase 8% each year until age 70. One benefit of this strategy is if you were to die at age 71, your surviving spouse who was married to you for at least 10 years would receive 100% of your monthly benefit. If that surviving spouse did not have a higher monthly benefit under his or her own work history and did not have a sufficient state pension to live on, as well as significant liquid assets, that could be very important for the surviving spouse in order to continue with his or her standard of living. If a spouse collects benefits under his or her spouse’s work history, those benefits will be permanently reduced if that spouse begins collecting prior to his or her full retirement age. If you were to die after reaching your full retirement age, your surviving spouse would then be able to collect 100% of your monthly benefit, including the increased benefit you might be receiving as a result of waiting until age 70 to collect benefits. You can claim a surviving spouse social security benefit under your deceased spouse’s work history at age 60 and then transition to your own work history at your full retirement age assuming this would result in a higher monthly benefit. Furthermore, you could even wait until age 70 to collect under your work history resulting in even a higher monthly benefit. I would suggest establishing an account on the www.ssa.gov website to review your work history and to make sure all of your earnings have been posted properly. Go onto the retirement calculator tab to project your estimated benefits based upon retiring at full retirement age or at age 70. You would input your expecting earnings as well. If a divorced spouse remarries, he or she would lose the opportunity to collect benefits based upon the previous spouse’s work history. That is a real important consideration for divorced couples. Joseph D. Cataldo is an estate planning/elder law attorney, Certified Public Accountant, Certified Financial Planner, AICPA Personal Financial Specialist and holds a masters degree in taxation.

Say nir Sa a y Senior Seni by Jim Miller Ways to Make Gardening Easier as You Age Dear Savvy Senior, What gardening tips can you offer to older seniors? I love to putter around and work in the garden, but my back and knees have caused me to curtail my gardening activities, which I miss greatly. Older Gardner Dear Older, There’s no doubt that gardening can be hard on an aging body. Joints stiff en up, kneeling for prolonged periods hurts, and bending and reaching can strain muscles. But that doesn’t mean you have to give up your hobby. You just need to garden differently, add some special tools and know your limits. Here are some tips that may help you. Limber Up With gardening, good form is very important as well as not overdoing any one activity. A common problem is that gardeners often kneel or squat, putting extra pressure on their knees. Then, to spare their knees, they might stand and bend over for long stretches to weed, dig and plant, straining their back and spine. To help protect your body, you need to warm up before beginning. Start by stretching, focusing on the legs and lower back. And keep changing positions and activities. Don’t spend hours weeding a fl owerbed. After 15 minutes of weeding, you should stand up, stretch, and switch to another activity like pruning the bushes or just take a break. It’s also important that you recognize your physical limitations and don’t try to do too much all at once. And, when lifting heavier objects, remember to use your legs to preserve your back. You can do this by keeping the item close to your body and squatting to keep your back as vertical as possible. Get Better Tools The right gardening equipment can help too. Kneeling pads can protect knees, and garden seats or stools are both back and knee savers. Lightweight garden carts can make hauling bags of mulch, dirt, plants or other heavy objects much easier. And long-handled gardening and weeding tools can help ease the strain on the back by keeping you in a standing upright position versus bent over. There are also ergonomic gardening and pruning tools with fatter handles and other design features that can make lawn and garden activities a little easier. Fiskars and Felco make a number of specialty tools that you can buy online or at local retail stores that sell lawn and garden supplies. Also check out Gardeners.com and RadiusGarden.com, two online stores that sell specialized gardening tools and equipment that are very helpful to older gardeners. Make Watering Easier The chore of carrying water or handling a heavy, awkward hose can also be difficult for older gardeners. Some helpful options include lightweight fabric or expandable hoses instead of heavy rubber hoses; soaker or drip hoses that can be snaked throughout the garden; thin coil hoses that can be used on the patio or small areas; a hose caddy and reel for easier hose transport around the yard; and a self-winding hose chest that puts the hose up automatically. There are also a variety of ergonomic watering wands that are lightweight, easy to grip, and reach those hard to-get-to plants. To fi nd these types of watering aids check with your local lawn and garden supplies stores or visit Gardeners.com. Bring the Garden to You If your backyard garden has become too much to handle, you should consider elevated garden beds or container gardening – using big pots, window boxes, hanging baskets, barrels or tub planters. This is a much easier way to garden because it eliminates much of the bend and strain of gardening but still provides the pleasure of making things grow. 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, MAy 17, 2024 PRIORITIES | FROM PAGE 8 Housing: As the Senate moves forward to shape a more fi scally sustainable path for the Commonwealth, affordable housing opportunities remain out of reach for too many. Longstanding housing challenges are being exacerbated by the infl ux of people migrating to Massachusetts, and a lack of federal fi nancial assistance and immigration reform. To that end, the Committee’s budget invests $1.14 billion, dedicating resources for housing stability, residential assistance, emergency shelter services and homelessness assistance programs, ensuring the state deploys a humane, responsible and sustainable approach to providing famOBITUARIES | FROM PAGE 17 bati, wife Monica, Andrea Del Gaizo, husband Josh and William Parker Webb. Rosemary was also blessed with 5 great grandchildren Lucian, Jacqueline Kai, Gabriel, Vince and Lyla Rose. She is also survived by many loving nieces and nephews. Rosemary had a heart made of gold. Her whole being simply overfl owed with love for her family. Her love knew no bounds, transcending generations and fi lling our lives with joy and laughter. Her Page 19 ilies and individuals in need with an access point to secure housing. The budget prioritizes relief for families and individuals who continue to face challenges brought on by the pandemic and fi nancial insecurity, including $325.3 million for Emergency Assistance Family Shelters, in addition to the $175 million in resources passed in the recent supplemental budget, to place the Commonwealth’s shelter system on a fi scal glidepath into FY25, in addition to $197.4 million for Residential Assistance for Families in Transition (RAFT). Other housing investment areas: the Massachusetts Rental Voucher Program (MRVP); assistance to local housing authorities; assistance for homeless indistrength, resilience, and unwavering faith inspired us all to persevere and to never lose hope. After her children were grown, Rosemary enjoyed working at Pope John, Dunkin Donuts and in her later years, St. Joseph’s Parish where she was honored and privileged to provide excellence in culinary cuisine for the Priests. Rosemary will be missed greatly by all the lives she touched. She left footprints in our hearts and her legacy lives on through her loving family. Relatives and friends were ~ LEGAL NOTICE ~ CITY OF EVERETT viduals; the HomeBASE diversion and rapid re-housing programs; the Alternative Housing Voucher Program (AHVP), including providing rental assistance to people with disabilities; assistance for unaccompanied homeless youth; the Housing Consumer Education Centers (HCECs); sponsored-based supportive permanent housing; the Home and Healthy for Good re-housing and supportive services program, including funding to support homeless LGBTQ youths. The FY25 Senate Ways and Means Budget Recommendations are available on the Massachusetts legislature’s website at https://malegislature.gov/Budget/SenateWaysMeansBudget. kindly invited to attend a visitation at the JF Ward Funeral Home, Everett, on Tuesday, May 14th, followed by funeral from the funeral home on Wednesday, May 15th with a Funeral Mass at St. Joseph’s Church, Malden. Services concluded with interment in Holy Cross Cemetery, Malden. In lieu of fl owers, we are asking for donations to be made to the Kaplan Family Hospice House @ Kaplan Family Hospice House and Care Dimensions Hospice House, 78 Liberty Street, Danvers, MA 01923 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING FY2022/2023 MASSACHUSETTS CDBG PROGRAM Notice is hereby given that the City of Everett, acting through the Department of Planning and Development, will hold a public hearing on Monday, June 3, 2024, at 5:00 p.m. in the Speaker George Keverian Room, 3rd floor, Everett City Hall, 484 Broadway, Everett, MA 02149. The purpose of the meeting is to discuss the proposed program amendment, to reprogram funding originally awarded to the Justice Resource Institute (JRI) in the amount of $40,000 to Action for Boston Community Development, Inc. (ABCD) under the FY2022-2023 CDBG program. Under the proposed program amendment, ABCD will support Everett residents in emergency rental and utility assistance and housing counseling. The City encourages a broad spectrum of participation by residents and other interested parties in order to better understand and serve the needs of the community. If you require translation services, accommodations for the hearing impaired, or other accommodations, please contact the Department of Planning and Development at least one week prior to the meeting. Any person or organization so willing will be afforded an opportunity to be heard. Any comments or suggestions may be made at the hearing or before the hearing in writing to the Department of Planning and Development, Room 25, 484 Broadway, Everett, MA 02149. For more information, please contact the Department of Planning and Development at Everett City Hall, Room 25, or by contacting Matt Lattanzi at matt.lattanzi@ci.everett.ma.us or at 617-944-0206. May 17, 24, 2024

Page 20 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 17, 2024 BHRC | FROM PAGE 18 grieved candidates to seek civil action up to a $10,000 fine against the person who posted the deep fakes. The bill’s provisions do not apply to news outlets or websites as long as the outlet acknowledges that the authenticity of the deep fake is in question. “Voters deserve to make their decisions on accurate information – and deepfake media makes that difficult,” said sponsor Sen. Barry Finegold (D-Andover). ”With artificial intelligence rapidly evolving, I am proud to have filed this proposal that will protect voters from the influence of deceptive and fraudulent media this election cycle.” Craig Holman, a lobbyist for Public Citizen, the Washington D.C. consumer organization founded by Ralph Nader, testified and told the Election Laws Committee that 13 other states have already adopted similar legislation. He said that the upcoming election “is shaping up to be the first very serious deepfake elecNeighborhood Affordable General Contractors 857-258-5584 Home Improvements Consultants Residential/ Commercial • Interior/ Exterior • New Construction Build and Design • Attics • Basements • Additions Vinyl Siding •Roofing • Porches Windows • Kitchen and bathrooms Pre-approved Contractors for first time home buyers programs VICTOR V. MA CSL#088821 Quality Work @ Reasonable Rates Free Estimates! 30 Years Experience! tion we’ve ever seen.” “Artificial intelligence has been around for a while,” said Holman. “But only this year, this election cycle, we’ve seen startling new advances where artificial intelligence can depict a candidate saying or doing something that they never did. And it’s almost impossible to tell the difference between what’s real and what is just entirely computer fabricated.” “It’s not a ban,” continued Holman. “It exempts news media, it exempts broadcasters and even social media platforms that make a reasonable effort to discern whether a communication is a deepfake or not. And it provides the targeted candidate with injunctive relief to try to stop further dissemination of that type of deepfake ad.” $2.4 MILLION FOR SUPPORTIVE AND SOCIAL DAY PROGRAMS – Gov. Maura Healey announced that $2.4 million in grants, ranging from $15,000 to $300,000, will go to 20 organizations and communities to broaden Supportive and Social Day Programs to help community organizations and municipalities expand or launch Supportive and Social Day Programs for older adults and individuals with Alzheimer’s disease and related dementias in their community. Advocates said that recognizing that historically underrepresented communities lack access to Supportive and Social Day Programming, funding will be awarded to rural communities and Gateway Cities, and will focus on developing programs in Portuguese, Haitian Creole, Chinese, Spanish and American Sign Language. “We’re proud to support these organizations that are doing incredible work across our state to serve older adults, especial~ Legal Notice ~ A.G. Quealy Towing, Inc. Notice is hereby given by: A.G. Quealy Towing, Inc. 26 Garvey St., Everett, MA 02149 pursuant to the provisions of G.L.c.255, Section 39A, that on or after 02-02-2024 the following Motor Vehicles will be sold to satisfy the garage keeper’s lein thereon for storage, towing charges, care and expenses of notice and sale of said vehicles. Vehicle VIN 2005 BMW X3 Blue 2003 Ford White WBXPA93475WD24054 1FTSE34L33HB96991 2006 Mercedes-Benz CLS Blue WDDDJ75X76A065059 2017 Toyota Corolla Black 2017 Jeep Compass White 2008 Infiniti G35 Yamaha R1 Blue 2005 Hyundai Santa Fe Black 2015 Honda Fit Blue Bullet25 Moped 2012 Moped Blue 2015 Nissan Sentra Silver 2018 Honda Accord White 2013 Subaru Cross trek 2008 Subaru Tribeca JNKBV61F88M270130 KM8SC13D15U918985 3HGGK5H82FM735828 LLOTCAPJ2MY680795 L8YTCAPF4CYC03584 3N1AB7AP2FY249209 1HGCV1F36JA006243 JF2GPAGC2D2897074 4S4WX90D084409113 May 3, 10, 17, 2024 2T1BURHEXHC934542 1C4NJCBA4HD148649 ly those who are suffering from Alzheimer’s and related dementias,” said Gov. Healey. “It’s important that our older adults and their loved ones can feel confident that they are receiving the best care possible. Our administration is proud to award this funding that will make Massachusetts more welcoming and livable for residents of all ages.” “Social and Supportive Day programs are essential to support our most vulnerable aging adults,” said Secretary of Elder Affairs Elizabeth Chen. “These programs provide a safe space for those with Alzheimer’s and related dementias to gather, stimulate conversation and foster connections. A number of these programs shut down during the pandemic, leaving these residents without a place to go, so the creation and expansion of the awarded programs is so important for our communities’ post-pandemic.” END VETERANS’ HOMELESSNESS – Secretary Jon Santiago of the Executive Office of Veterans Services and Secretary Ed Augustus of the Executive Office of Housing and Livable Communities met with staff and residents of Brighton Marine to discuss the Healey administration’s goal of ending veterans’ homelessness by 2027. Brighton Marine, according to its website “supports uniformed services members, retirees, veterans and their families by providing US Family Health Plan, wrap around support services and case management for the greater Boston community.” The Healey Administration said the End Veterans Homelessness campaign is a multi-pronged partnership to identify all homeless veterans in Massachusetts, develop and implement comprehensive and evidence-based strategies to prevent and intervene in veterans’ homelessness and bring it to functional zero. The campaign will coordinate efforts across federal, state and the non-profit sector to address veteran homelessness and support providers who are working daily to improve veteran care and housing. “No veteran should ever be homeless,” said Secretary Ed Augustus. “Since Day One, Gov. Healey and Lt. Gov. Driscoll have prioritized housing. Our shared vision for an affordable Massachusetts means every veteran not only has a home but is getting the support services they deserve.” MORE BICYCLE LANES (H 3350) - The House gave initial approval to a bill that would require that any city or town that has received state funding for transportation development, conduct a study to expand the number of bicycle routes on its local public roadways. The measure mandates that the city or town report back to Legislature in six months with a report including its findings and proposals to increase the lanes. Sponsor Rep. Daniel Hunt (D-Dorchester) did not respond to several requests by Beacon Hill Roll Call asking him to comment on his proposal. NO PENALTIES FOR CANCELLING AN AUTO INSURANCE POLICY (H 1102) – The House gave initial approval to legislation that would allow auto insurance policyholders, if they cancel a policy or change companies, to be entitled to a pro-rated rebate for the exact number of days paid for in the policy without any surcharge of expenses beyond the exact days the policy was in effect. Rep. James Murphy (D-Weymouth), the bill’s sponsor, did not respond to repeated requests by Beacon Hill Roll Call asking him to comment on his proposal. QUOTABLE QUOTES “It’s almost impossible for individuals and families to thrive and live healthy, productive lives when they are not adequately and safely housed. Affordable, accessible housing allows people to prioritize their health care needs and the needs of their families, while also creating vibrant, healthier, safer and more productive communities across Massachusetts.” --- Secretary of Health and Human Services Kate Walsh during a meeting with health care leaders to discuss the impact of the high housing costs on public health, as well as the industry’s ability to recruit and retain a talented workforce to provide care. “The countdown is on for REAL ID federal enforcement and the Massachusetts Registry of Motor Vehicles, and its partner AAA Northeast, have successfully been issuing REAL ID credentials and are prepared for interested residents prior to the May 2025 deadline. We want Massachusetts residents to know they can upgrade to the REAL ID driver’s license or identification card during their normal renewal process for the same cost as a renewal.” ---Registrar of Motor Vehicles Colleen Ogilvie reminding residents that beginning May 7, 2025, anyone traveling by plane domestically or entering certain federal building areas will need a Registry-issued REAL ID-compliant driver’s license or ID or a valid passport. “As a fifth-generation dairy farmer, I understand how demanding and stressful farming can be. Our farmers have always been resilient and resourceful in tackling the challenges of their work, but it’s important we provide resources to prioritize their mental health. Our priority is letting our farmers know that there are people who care and are ready to listen, and there is a network of farmers across Massachusetts available to discuss their challenges and work with them to improve their mental well-being.” --- Massachusetts Department of Agricultural Resources Commissioner Ashley Randle raising awareness of the Mass Grown Wellness Program that was launched in 2023 to promote mental health and well-being among members of the farming community. “We are committed to ensuring that every city and town has the most advanced tools to protect against cyberattacks.Given the enormous importance of cyber resiliency, we are working around the clock to empower local leaders, strengthen our workforce and upgrade technology to keep our communities safe.” --- Secretary Yvonne Hao of the Executive Office of Economic Development announcing the Cyber Resilient Massachusetts Grant Program, a $1.4 million initiative to help local governments improve their cyber defenses. The program will provide municipalities with grants to fund narrowly focused cybersecurity technology upgrades identified through vulnerability assessments. HOW LONG WAS LAST WEEK’S SESSION? Beacon Hill Roll Call tracks the length of time that the House and Senate were in session each week. Many legislators say that legislative sessions are only one aspect of the Legislature’s job and that a lot of important work is done outside of the House and Senate chambers. They note that their jobs also involve committee work, research, constituent work and other matters that are important to their districts. Critics say that the Legislature does not meet regularly or long enough to debate and vote in public view on the thousands of pieces of legislation that have been filed. They note that the infrequency and brief length of sessions are misguided and lead to irresponsible late-night sessions and a mad rush to act on dozens of bills in the days immediately preceding the end of an annual session. During the week May 6-10, the House met for a total of 28 minutes and the Senate met for a total of 36 minutes. Mon. May 6 House11:01 a.m. to 11:17 a.m. Senate 11:05 a.m. to 11:10 a.m. Tues. May 7 No House session No Senate session Wed. May 8 No House session No Senate session Thurs. May 9 House11:00 a.m. to11:12 a.m. Senate 11:07 a.m. to11:38 a.m. Fri. May 10 No House session No Senate session Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at bob@beaconhillrollcall.com Bob founded Beacon Hill Roll Call in 1975 and was inducted into the New England Newspaper and Press Association (NENPA) Hall of Fame in 2019.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 17, 2024 Page 21 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 Phan, Hoa Zaccone Jr, Richard G 1. May 17 is National Bike to Work Day; in the 1923 silent fi lm “Our Hospitality,” what comic star briefly rode a bicycle predecessor called a hobbyhorse? 2. How many teams did Babe Ruth play for (1914–1935)? 3. In what country is the temple complex of Angkor Wat? 4. What does the Latin “et al” mean? 5. On May 18, 1910, what celestial body passed close to ear th and caused public panic? 6. What is the world’s largest continent? 7. What is an ampersand? 8. On May 19, 1884, what “Greatest Show on Earth” – started by brothers – opened in Baraboo, Wisc.? ANSWERS * Crack Repairing * Pot Hole Filling * Striping Handicapped Spaces * Free Estimates Tom’s Seal Coating Call Gary: 978-210-4012 CORLEONE CONTRACTING & MASONRY COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL Concrete Flat Work New Fencing New Decks Block Masonry New Foundations Repointing 857-340-8852 Quality Professional Work GUARANTEED OR YOUR MONEY BACK. Insured & Bonded. 9. What game board has two pictures of jail? 10. What colors does asparagus come in? 11. On May 20, 1926, what inventor said Americans prefer silent films over talkies? 12. Through what three countries does the Mekong River fl ow? 13. Who started the first female beauty contest: Bert Parks, ancient Greeks or Phineas T. Barnum? 14. On May 21, 1775, the Battle of Grape Island took place where in New England? 15. When is National Bike Month? 16. What was nicknamed “Boneshaker”? 17. On May 22, 1972, what country changed its name to Sri Lanka? 18. What fish (with the name of a bird in its name) changes color and sex? 19. What two months have names that can also be verbs? 20. May 23 is World Turtle Day; what royal fi ctional character said, “Have you seen the Mock Turtle yet?”? Your Hometown News Delivered! EVERETT ADVOCATE MALDEN ADVOCATE REVERE ADVOCATE SAUGUS ADVOCATE One year subscription to The Advocate of your choice: $175 per paper in-town per year or $225 per paper out-of-town per year. Name_________________________________________ Address_______________________________________ City_______________ State_______ Zip ____________ CC# _______________________________ Exp. _____ Sec. code____ Advocate (City):___________________ Clip & Mail Coupon with Credit Card, Check or Money Order to: Advocate Newspapers Inc. PO Box 490407, Everett, MA 02149 LIKE US ON FACEBOOK ADVOCATE NEWSPAPER FACEBOOK.COM/ADVOCATE.NEWS.MA Tran, Bich N SELLER1 Littlefield, Keith Zaccone, Averi L SELLER2 Zaccone, Anthony R ADDRESS 46 Myrtle St 43 Revere St Everett Everett CITY DATE 04.18.24 04.18.24 PRICE 617000 192500 1. Buster Keaton 2. Three: Boston Braves, Boston Red Sox and New York Yankees. 3. Cambodia 4. “and others” 5. Halley’s Comet 6. Asia 7. A plus sign 8. Ringling Brothers Circus 9. Monopoly 10. Green, purple/pink and white 11. Thomas Edison 12. China, Laos and Vietnam 13. Phineas T. Barnum (in 1855; paying visitors to his museum voting on photos of contestants) 14. Boston Harbor 15. May 16. The first bicycles (wrought-iron and wood) with pedals 17. Ceylon 18. Parrotfish 19. March and May (marching and maying (celebrating May Day – poem title: “Corinna’s Going a-Maying”) 20. The Queen in “Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland” LOCALLY OWNED

Page 22 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 17, 2024 Clean-Outs! We take and dispose from cellars, attics, garages, yards, etc. Call Robert at: 781-844-0472 ~ Help Wanted ~ Electronics Technician Full time / part time electronics technician position working for a family owned and operated company. Repairing and maintaining amusement machines, jukeboxes, etc. Work consists of shop time and work in the field. Possible overtime available on weekends. Experience in the amusement / gaming industry a plus, but not required. Send resume to jmagee@actionjacksonusa.com or call 1-800-356-6112 if you have any questions. Licensed & Insured Free Estimates Carpentry * Kitchen & Bath * Roofs * Painting Decks * Siding * Carrijohomeimprovement.com Call 781-710-8918 * Saugus, MA General Contractor * Interior & Exterior American Exterior and Window Corporation Contact us for all of your home improvement projects and necessities. Call Jeff or Bob Toll Free: 1-888-744-1756 617-699-1782 / www.americanexteriorma.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. 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 We follow Social Distancing Guidelines! CLASSIFIEDS

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 17, 2024 Page 23 Contact Information: For inquiries please call us at 781-558-1091 or email infowithmango@gmail.com. il ifith@il q p 10 Newcastle Rd U:2, Peabody, MA Discover the charm of this delightful 2bedroom haven, featuring gleaming hardwood floors and abundant natural light throughout. This pet-free, smokefree retreat offers convenient washer/dryer hookups and requires a 680+ credit score with references. For more information, contact Rosa Rescigno at 781-820-0096 or soldwithrosa@gmail.com. 400 Revere Beach Blvd, Revere, MA Experience coastal living in this immaculate 1-bedroom apartment with ocean views. The rent includes heat, hot water, air conditioning, in-unit laundry, and one off-street parking spot; small pets are welcome. Conveniently located close to the MBTA. Contact Information: Peter at 781-820-5690 to schedule a viewing. Estate Sale - 3 Victor St, Saugus Join us on May 25th from 9 AM to 1 PM for a fantastic estate sale at 3 Victor St, Saugus. Discover a variety of treasures, including furniture, antiques, home goods, and more. Don’t miss out on this unique opportunity to find great deals and hidden gems! Charming Cape Cod Home Under Agreement Under Agreement We are pleased to announce that this charming 3-bedroom Cape Cod style home, featuring an expansive eat-in kitchen, cozy living room with hardwood floors and a fireplace, has gone under agreement. The main floor includes a private master bedroom and a full bathroom, with two additional bedrooms upstairs. The basement offers a washer and dryer along with a half bath for extra convenience. The tranquil deck accessed from the sunroom is perfect for outdoor enjoyment. This home beautifully combines comfort, functionality, and charm, and we are excited for the new owners to make it their own. 128 Winter St, Saugus, MA Seize the opportunity to own two picturesque parcels on Winter St, Saugus: 128 and 130. With separate addresses and endless potential, this unique package is priced at $995,000 representing exceptional value in the real estate market. Don't miss out! Contact Information: Sue Palomba 617-8774553 or soldwithsue@gmail.com 28 Salem St U:1, Wakefield, MA This inviting residence boasts an open kitchen/dining area, granite countertops, hardwood floors, and a charming fireplace. Washer/dryer included in this pet-free, smoke-free environment. Convenient bus line at your doorstep. Contact Information: Sue Palomba 617-877-4553 or soldwithsue@gmail.com Discover Your Property’s True Value with Mango Realty Curious about your property's worth in today's market? Mango Realty Inc. offers a FREE market analysis to help you unlock the true value of your home! Take advantage of this valuable opportunity by contacting us at 781558-1091 or emailing infowithmango@gmail.com. Our expert team is ready to provide you with a comprehensive comparative market analysis. Don't wait—reach out today to discover your property's potential! Contact us now to take the first step towards unlocking the true worth of your property. 15 Acorn St U:1, Malden, MA Prime location! Charming 3-bedroom apartment steps from bus line and minutes to Malden Station. Gleaming hardwood floors, open layout, and cozy bedrooms. Refrigerator included. This gem won't last long, act fast! Schedule your viewing today! Contact Information: Francis Pizzarella 781558-1091 or soldwithsue@gmail.com Contact Information: For inquiries please call us a t 781-558-1091 or email infowithmango@gmail.com. Providing Real Estate Services for 17 Years Servicing Saugus, Melrose, Wakefield, Malden, all North Shore communities, Boston and beyond. Joe Duggan, Broker/Owner Ronnie Puzon, Broker/Owner Lisa Smallwood Lori Johnson Dragana Vrankic For a free home market analysis, contact us today. Tenzing Rapgyal Joe Scibelli 781.231.9800 Justin Dedominicis TRINITY REAL ESTATE | 321 MAIN STREET| SAUGUS, MA| VILLAGE PARK TrinityHomesRE.com Pat Torcivia Lucia Ponte Michelle Luong Dale Brousseau Annemarie Torcivia Michael Foulds Diane Horrigan Buy. Sell. Join.


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