EV R Vol. 32, No.20 -FREEEVE ER TT Your Local news in 7 Languages! Subscribe to the Advocate Online. Scan Code! ADDOCCO TEAT 5.0 www.advocatenews.net Free Every Friday 617-387-2200 By James Mitchell Honesty wasn’t his best policy E verett Public Schools employee David O’Connor, current communications coordinator for Supt. of Schools %APY* INSURED 9 Month CD Your nest egg just got an upgrade. A GREAT RATE AND INSURANCE? NO WAY. YES WAY! Here’s your chance to reach your savings goal faster than ever. Everett Bank’s 9 Month CD with an amazing 5.0% APY* gets you closer to those financial goals much faster. Easily calculate better earnings with Everett Bank’s 9 Month CD. Go to everettbank.com to easily open your account on-line in just minutes. Priya Tahiliani and former Supt. Frederick Forestiere, presented his sworn testimony on May 5, 2023 in the ongoing defamation lawsuit fi led by Mayor Carlo DeMaria, Jr. against the Everett Leader Herald newspaper, own*Annual Percentage Yield (APY) is accurate as of the date posted and is subject to change without notice. APY assumes that interest remains on deposit until maturity. A withdrawal will reduce earnings. A penalty may be imposed for early withdrawal. Offer may be withdrawn at any time. Minimum of $500 is required to open a Certificate of Deposit and earn the advertised APY. Member FDIC | Member DIF All Deposits Are Insured In Full. SINCE 1921 Messinger Insurance Agency 475 Broadway Everett, MA 02149 Phone: 617-387-2700 Fax: 617-387-7753 NEW COMPETITIVE AUTO RATES AND BENEFITS AVAILABLE  ACCIDENT FORGIVENESS  DISAPPEARING COLLISION DEDUCTIBLE  11% DISCOUNT WITH SUPPORTING POLICY  10% COMBINED PAY IN FULL DISCOUNT AND GREEN DISCOUNT  10% GOOD STUDENT DISCOUNT Celebrating 100 years of excellence! Monday thru Friday: 8am to 6pm Saturdays 9am to 1pm! Check out our NEW website! www.messingerinsurance.com Special to Th e Advocate M ayor Carlo DeMaria and the City of Everett’s Veterans Services Offi ce recently held the traditional placing of United States fl ags on the graves of veterans at Woodlawn Cemetery. Under the leadership of Director of Veterans Aff airs Antoine Coleman, many people came together to honor the United States veterans who are no longer with us. Everett residents, elected Friday, May 19, 2023 Superintendent’s double-dippin’ double agent was “all in” with Leader Herald Resnek bragged that he was infl icting a “Holocaust” on the mayor er Matthew Philbin, corrupt publisher Joshua Resnek, AnRESNEK | SEE PAGE 6 City hosts annual placing of U.S. Flags on veterans’ graves Annual Memorial Day Service Monday, May 29, at 10 a.m. at Glenwood Cemetery Everett Police officers Kenny Kelley and Nicole O’Donnell volunteered to place U.S. fl ags on the graves of veterans at Woodlawn Cemetery. offi cials, members of the Everett Police and Fire Departments, City workers and community members all took as many fl ags as they could and dispersed throughout the cemetery. They ensured veterans’ graves received a U.S. fl ag to give them the much-deserved honor and recognition for their service. The fl ag placing was originally scheduled to take place on MEMORIAL DAY | SEE PAGE 8

Page 2 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 19, 2023 ANGELO’S A FULL SERVICE 1978-2023 Celebrating 45 Years in Business! s! Regular Unleaded $3.159 Mid Unleaded $3.739 Super $3.899 Diesel Fuel $3.799 Heating Oil at the Pump $4.759 $2.99 9 DEF HEATING OI 24-Hour Burner Service Call for Current Price! (125—gallon minimum) DEF Available by Pump! Open an account and order online at: www.angelosoil.com (781) 231-3500 (781) 231-3003 367 LINCOLN AVE • SAUGUS Hours. Mon.-Wed. 6AM - 6PM / Thurs. & Fri. 6AM - 7PM / Sat. 7AM / Sun. 9AM-5PM T he following is a list of candidates who have pulled nomination papers for the upcoming city election as of May 16, 2023 according to Danielle Pietrantonio, Director of Elections for the City of Everett. Municipal Election 2023 City Council At-Large Joseph Pierotti Angelmarie DiNunzio Katy Rogers John Hanlon* Michael Marchese* Irene Cardillo Shaskia Bosquet Kisan Upadhaya Guerline Alcy Stephanie V. Smith Jean Marc Daniel Council Ward 1 Wayne Matewsky* Jerry A. Navarra Council Ward 2 Joetta Yutkins ~ Political Announcement ~ Everett School Committee Vice-Chairman Michael McLaughlin Announces Candidacy for School Committee At-Large C urrent Ward 6 School Committee Member and Vice Chair Michael McLaughlin announced his candidacy for reelection to the Everett School Committee this week, but this time seeking to secure a seat as 1 of the 3 At Large Everett School Committee members. “I initially sought election to Advocate Online: www.advocatenews.net the Everett School Committee to bring a new, twenty-fi rst century approach to the Everett Public Schools. As I serve, it has never been clearer that the needs of the Everett Public Schools are signifi cant. Everett’s children, your children - need a voice at the table who understands the barriers they face on a daily basis. I promise to continue to be that voice that speaks for everyone, not just a select few”, said McLaughlin. Prior to serving on the Everett School Committee, McCandidates’ List Grows for At-Large Council Race Advocate Staff Report Stephanie Martins* Paul Cardillo Council Ward 3 Anthony DiPierro Darren Costa* Council Ward 4 Kimberly Kit Bridge Nancy Cianchetta Jimmy Tri Le* Holly D. Garcia Council Ward 5 Vivian Nguyen* Council Ward 6 Alfred Lattanzi* Peter Pietrantonio School Committee At-Large Joanna Garren Samantha Lambert* Margaret Cornelio Cynthia E. Sarnie* Michael J. McLaughlin* Jay E. Holt Samantha Hurley School Committee Ward 1 Millie J. Cardello* Margaret Cornelio School Committee Ward 2 Jason Marcus* Joanna Garren School Committee Ward 3 Jeanne M. Cristiano* School Committee Ward 4 Michael J. Mangan* Thomas P. Messina, Jr. School Committee Ward 5 Charles E. Leo Marcony Almeida Barros* School Committee Ward 6 Daniel Skerrit Pattiann Scalesse * Incumbent Michael McLaughlin Laughlin served eight years on the Everett City Council making his priorities known while always willing to listen and learn. “As I make my way around the City, I am excited to hear from parents, students, educators, and faculty to learn their perspective on the direction of the Everett Public Schools. Everett’s children deserve the best, and that is what I will strive to continue to provide as your family’s representative on the Everett School Committee”. Prices subject to change DIESEL TRUCK STOP FLEET

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 19, 2023 Page 3 Half of all Everett students don’t feel safe at school, according to survey S By Tara Vocino chool Committee members were off ered an eye-opening report that half of Everett students surveyed do not feel safe according to a survey presented during Monday’s School Committee meeting at Everett High School. EPS Health and Wellness Coordinator Julie Ann Whitson and Senior Project Manager Alec McKinney, of John Snow Inc., a public health consulting fi rm that has been doing youth risk surveys for 20 years, presented the survey results. Approximately 50 percent of students reported that they don’t feel safe, with gender minority and sexual minority, including transgender, homosexual, and lesbian numbers higher. During a slideshow presentation, McKinney said rates are low of students carrying a knife or weapon with a slight uptick in gender and sexual minority cases. McKinney said physical fi ghts were most common among middle school boys, with a 40 percent increase since 2015. Multi-racial students also tend to be in more fi ghts, according to McKinney. School Committee member At-Large Cynthia Sarnie asked Whitson and McKinney with the data presented, what they can do to help children. Whitson said coming out of the pandemic is diffi cult for everyone; however, the administration budgeted for increased socioeconomic support, which includes counselors. Continuing to support gender and sexual minority students is key, according to Whitson. She worked at Cambridge Health Alliance in 2002, when they implemented the fi rst survey, and she has appreciated the progress made since then. Sarnie said there is a lot of bullying and drugs going on in the district. She asked how they discuss accepting everyone for who they are. Whitson said pre-COVID-19 they had a lot more assemblies. Sarnie asked regarding drugs/alcohol, have they ever had people from jail come in for an assembly. Whitson said every year they have staff speak to the freshmen. Deb Fallon from Portal to Hope is speaking this week. School Committee Vice Chair Michael McLaughlin said several slides have been eye opening to him as a School Committee member. He asked which middle school students are from. McKinney said middle school students responded with a 91 percent response rate; he thinks he can get a breakdown by school for McLaughlin. Approximately 77 percent of high school students responded to the survey. McLaughlin said he’d like to see this go to a committee to discuss these slides more in depth. He made a motion to send it into committee. “It’s eye opening how many children don’t feel safe,” McLaughlin said. “I wonder why they don’t feel safe — what can we do to help make them feel more safe?” McKinney noted that they didn’t ask why in the survey, but they did ask students if they feel unsafe at school and while traveling to- and fromschool. They didn’t tag students by zip code. SAFE | SEE PAGE 5 www.eight10barandgrille.com OPEN DAILY FOR DINNER AT 4 PM. CATCH THE CELTICS, BRUINS & NCAA SPORTS ON OUR 6 LARGE SCREEN TV'S! om WE'RE OPEN! 8 Norwood Street, Everett (617) 387-9810

Page 4 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 19, 2023 You’re Invited: Join the Young Professionals Advisory Council for an Art Night H ousing Families Inc.’s Young Professionals Advisory Council (YPAC) brings you a fun and creative night to view local art and create some art of your own! The event will highlight local artists and bring accessible art to the community while raising funds to support Housing Young Professionals Advisory Council. 9 Families’ vision of achieving housing equity and well-being for all! • Date & time: May 24, 6–9 p.m. • Schedule: Gallery Opening: 6:00-7:30 p.m.; Art demo & activity: 7:30-9:00 p.m. • Location: Art Lab Everett, 132 Bucknam St., Everett, Mass. We invite you to stop by Local Art Night. to grab some refreshments and check out the art gallery: Through the Eyes of Children Experiencing Homelessness. Then stay for (optional) art activities led by local artists. We will have stations for wax resistance painting, sketching (with books to take home), tote bag designing and more! The event will include a silent auction highlighting local artists, with a portion of the proceeds going to Housing Families! S ecure your spot: https://2023ypacartshow. funraise .or g/?mc_cid=a8326f979f&mc_eid=5d55242d5c Are you an artist interested in donating work to the auction? Please reach out at https://docs.google. com/forms/d/e/1FAIpQLSfufmfeVvveqT0L5TQeRUYWMEAV8Phz2cOygKDWwC7et9ThyA/viewform About Arts for Everett, Inc.: This nonprofit arts organization is dedicated to making creative arts experiences available to everyone regardless of ability to pay. It off ers arts workshops for adults and children and provides shared studio space for self-guided work in the Art Lab Everett location. Each month a local artist is featured through the Garage Door Gallery program, and an Open House is hosted one Sunday afternoon each month. Arts for Everett also brings programs to you through A.L.E. on the Road. Arts for Everett is supported by the Everett Citizens Foundation, the Mass Cultural Council, the Everett Cultural Council, private donations and its members.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 19, 2023 Page 5 Everett man sentenced for armed bank robbery O n May 10, 2023, an Everett man was sentenced in fedDefendant on probation for prior armed robbery convictions at time of offense On Feb. 7, 2021, Howell eneral court in Boston for committing the February 2021 armed robbery of a TD Bank branch in Allston. Jamaine Howell, 36, was sentenced by U.S. District Court Judge Richard G. Stearns to nine years in prison and fi ve years of supervised release. On Jan. 5, 2023, Howell pleaded guilty to one count of bank robbery and one count of using and carrying a fi rearm during and in relation to, and possessing a fi rearm in furtherance of, a crime of violence. SAFE | FROM PAGE 3 McLaughlin said overall, data is helpful, but he’d like to understand why they answered the questions in the way that they did. “Approximately 2/3 aren’t happy being in schools concerning middle school students,” McLaughlin said. “That’s alarming, to be truthful.” McLaughlin said it’s alarming that local numbers are higher than the state average. School Committee member At-Large Samantha Lambert said so much of Whitson’s work in vaping numbers declining demonstrates the work that she puts in daily. Whitson said freshmen health and wellness classes have approximately 35 students. “Our teachers aren’t being as eff ective as they could be, because we have so many students in a classroom,” Whitson said. “Teachers are not being as productive, because of classroom space.” McLaughlin said almost 20 years ago classroom sizes were almost the same. From her experience working there, Whitson said that wasn’t the case, but Whitson said they’ll agree to disagree. Mayor Carlo DeMaria asked if they should send the matter to subcommittee. “When I went to EHS, we had two teachers in a health class,” DeMaria said. “Do they do co-teaching? Since there appears to be an uptick of reported bullying, the mayor asked to place the matter in subcommittee, where a lot of questions can be asked in a smaller group. The question was asked if subcommittees were televised. School Committee Chairman Michael Mangan said they’re recorded and rebroadcast on tered a branch of TD Bank on Commonwealth Avenue in Allston and handed a demand note and a plastic bag to the teller. Howell threatened the teller and stated that he had a gun. Howell then threatened two bank customers and displayed a fi rearm. After taking the plastic bag – containing approximately $5,900 – from the teller, Howell instructed one of the customers to leave the bank with him. After walking about a block with Howell, the customer managed to fl ee while Howthe city’s cable channel. Whitson said she wasn’t implying her teachers aren’t well trained, competent or eff ectively teaching, but that they’d do better in a smaller setting. McLaughlin made the moell was distracted. At the time, Howell was on probation for previous armed robbery convictions. Later that week, police received a report that Howell brandished a fi rearm at a guest at a hotel in Sharon. On Feb. 16, 2021, Howell was arrested and found armed with a loaded .45 caliber Ruger handgun. A loaded semi-automatic shotgun was also found in a vehicle that had previously been rented to Howell. U.S. Attorney Rachael S. Rollins and the Special Agent in Charge tion, seconded by Mayor DeMaria to fi rst send to the Council Committee as a Whole in executive session. “There’s a lot of complex issues,” DeMaria said. “It’s not just an Everett issue.” of the FBI’s Boston Division, Joseph R. Bonavolonta, made the sentencing announcement. The Boston, Sharon and Lynn Police Departments provided valuable assistance with the investigation. Assistant U.S. Attorney Charles Dell’Anno of Rollins’ Major Crimes Unit prosecuted the case.

Page 6 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 19, 2023 ~ Political Announcement ~ $2.99 GALLON We accept: MasterCard * Visa * & Discover Price Subject to Change without notice 100 Gal. Min. 24 Hr. Service 781-286-2602 Joanna Garren announces Candidacy for Everett Ward 2 School Committee M y name is Joanna Garren, and I am running for School Committee, Ward 2. I have a BFA from the University of Hartford and a Master’s of Art Therapy from Albertus Magnus College. In Lawrence A. Simeone Jr. Attorney-at-Law ~ Since 1989 ~ * Corporate Litigation * Criminal/Civil * MCAD * Zoning/Land Court * Wetlands Litigation * Workmen’s Compensation * Landlord/Tenant Litigation * Real Estate Law * Construction Litigation * Tax Lein * Personal Injury * Bankruptcy * Wrongful Death * Zoning/Permitting Litigation 300 Broadway, Suite 1, Revere * 781-286-1560 Lsimeonejr@simeonelaw.net 2007, I joined the Americorps NCCC program, and spent ten months helping to rebuild communities that were devastated by Hurricane Katrina. My husband and I moved to Everett in 2016, and I currently work as a stay-at-home mom to two children, one of whom is on the autism spectrum. Since coming to Everett, I have served on the boards of Integral Arts Everett, the Everett Food Policy Council, and am currently on the board of the Everett Arts and Cultural Council. The reason I am running for school committee is to be an RESNEK | FROM PAGE 1 drew Philbin, Sr., and Sergio Cornelio. O’Connor, who admitted to Our 50th Anniversary Dan - 1972 We Sell Cigars & Accessories! Chris 2023 * Travel Humidors * Desk Top Humidors * Many Types of Lighters * Ash Trays * Juuls * Vapes * Glass Pipes * Rewards Program * CBD Infused Products * GIFTS UNDER $30 - GIFT CERTIFICATES R.Y.O. TOBACCO & TUBES ON SALE! SPECIAL SALE! TRAVEL HUMIDORS & ALL BONGS! ALL MAJOR BRANDS Singles * Tins * Bundles * Boxes CIGAR SMOKER’S DELIGHT! 15 Handmade Cigars - (incl. a Cohiba) $43.95 NEW STORE HOURS: Mon. - Sat.: 9AM - 7PM Sunday & Holidays: 9AM - 6PM A.B.C. CIGAR 170 REVERE ST., REVERE (781) 289-4959 --------HUMIDORS ON SALE! STARTING AT $99. COMPLETE! --------nomic status, or country of birth. It seems clear that many of the young people in the schools don’t feel that their elected officials are supporting them or listening to their concerns. My job as a committee member will be to listen and learn from my constituents on how we can give our children the best possible educational experience. I believe that the best way Joanna Garren Candidate for School Committee advocate for all students, regardless of ability, socioecoworking for both the newspaper as a pagenizer from 2017 to 2019 and for the Everett school department, a clear ethics violation, admitted under oath that he never disclosed his “arrangement” with the State Ethics Commission or the city solicitor before or while being paid approximately $300 per week as an employee of the Leader Herald all the while working for the Everett Public Schools, beginning as a clerk/typist under Supt. Forestiere. O’Connor, represented by Atty. Robert Galvin for the Everett School Committee, was asked by the mayor’s attorney, Jeffrey Robbins, if he considered himself a double agent while working for the school dept. and the newspaper as he was working on the clock, accepting money from the City and the Leader Herald, while sending emails to Resnek about the superintendent. “Do you think that was honest?” asked the attorney. “No,” admitted O’Connor. O’Connor admitted that he was in constant contact with Resnek providing inside information about the superintendent while working for both. In a Jan. 3, 2019 email to Resnek while working at the school dept., O’Connor reports on a conversation he had with Forestiere, where he tells Resnek the school committee is “owned by the mayor” after former school committee member Bernie D’Onofrio is elected chairman over former school committee member Lester MacLaughlin. O’Connor tells Resnek that Forestiere had controlled the to bring positive change to the world is to start with our local communities. I love how this city has welcomed me and my family, and I look forward to serving all of you. school committee for most of his tenure. O’Connor informs Resnek that Forestiere wants to expose and go after certain people – and wants to meet with Philbin and Resnek. Atty. Robbins asked the witness if he thought it inappropriate for the mayor to be a voting member of the school committee, to which O’Connor replied he did not. “There is nothing discriminatory about Mr. DeMaria wanting the mayor of the City of Everett to be a voting member of the school committee, is there?” “No,” replied O’Connor following his attorney’s objection. In response to an O’Connor email disclosing the school situation as disastrous, Robbins asked O’Connor whether it wasn’t entirely appropriate for the mayor to want to improve the situation. “It would make sense for the mayor of the City of Everett to want to be a voting member of the school committee to help get control over this fiasco, correct?” asked Robbins. “Yes,” stated O’Connor. O’Connor admitted that he was doing his best in relaying information that Philbin was interested in as Philbin’s capacity as a newspaper owner. In emails between O’Connor and Resnek, O’Connor would remark that the mayor probably wished he would be doing something else given he would have to endure what Resnek had written about him. O’Connor stated that he beRESNEK | SEE PAGE 13

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 19, 2023 Page 7 E Club Scholarship enacted in memory of late football coach Audate By Tara Vocino A n E Club scholarship will be dedicated in memory of 10-year Everett High School Football Assistant Coach Reynaldi Audate. Audate, 35, was an Everett Public Schools physical education teacher, Everett resident, football player and Everett High School Assistant Coach. He served as an athletic trainer, assistant coach and offensive/wide receiver coordinator. He died from a kidney issue that led to cardiac arrest. “It’s amazing to see his hands in past players,” his brother, Rhandy, said in a telephone interview on Monday. “People will remember the sacrifi ce and dedication that he had to his students.” That list includes EHS 2018 alum Isaiah Likely, who plays for the Baltimore Ravens; All-Scholastic Matt Costello, who attended Princeton University; and Boston College alum Jason Maitre. Rhandy Audate said it’s an honor for his family to have 425r Broadway, Saugus Located adjacent to Kohls Plaza Route 1 South in Saugus at the intersection of Walnut St. We are on MBTA Bus Route 429 781-231-1111 We are a Skating Rink with Bowling Alleys, Arcade and two TV’s where the ball games are always on! PUBLIC SKATING SCHEDULE 12-8 p.m. Sunday Pictured from left to right: Jason Maitre (now playing for the Wisconsin Badgers), Reynaldi Audate, Michael Sainristil, Anthony Norcia and Gabriel DeSouza. a scholarship named after his brother. “Football is the king in Everett,” Audate said. “…my brother helped to mentor students beyond football.” Audate said he would spend his vacation days working alongside EHS players. His dedication inspired him to become the football head coach at Lawrence High School, where he also serves as a mentor to students, like his brother. “His legacy lives on forever,” Audate said. University of Michigan Wide Receiver/Corner Back Michael Sainristil, who graduated from Everett High School in 2019, said Reynaldi Audate – also known as and what he’ll forever call him – “Rizz” was more than a coach. The university is a division one school. “Rizz guided, lead, taught, provided, disciplined, structured, and helped me mature at a young age,” Michael Sainristil said. “He taught me life; he taught me football.” He said his fi rst interaction with Audate was when he told him he knew his future was IN MEMORY | SEE PAGE 9 Monday Tuesday $9.00 Price includes Roller Skates Rollerblades/inline skates $3.00 additional cost Private Parties 7:30-11 p.m. $10.00 Price includes Roller Skates Adult Night 18+ Only Wednesday Thursday Friday Everyone must pay admission after 6 p.m. Private Parties Private Parties 4-11 p.m. Saturday 12-11 p.m. $9.00 $9.00 Everyone must pay admission after 6 p.m. Sorry No Checks - ATM on site Roller skate rentals included in all prices Inline Skate Rentals $3.00 additional BIRTHDAY & PRIVATE PARTIES AVAILABLE www.roller-world.com Advocate Online: www.advocatenews.net Pictured from left to right: Reynaldi Audate, his brother, Rhandy Audate, and Michael Sainristil. (Courtesy photos, Maria Sainristil) Need a hall for your special event? The Schiavo Club, located at 71 Tileston Street, Everett is available for your Birthdays, Anniversaries, Sweet 16 parties and more? Call Dennis at (857) 249-7882 for details.

Page 8 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 19, 2023 Everett residents, elected offi cials, members of the Everett Police and Fire Departments, members of the Everett High School Band, City workers and community members joined together to place U.S. fl ags on the graves of veterans at Woodlawn Cemetery. MEMORIAL DAY | FROM PAGE 1 two separate days to ensure the entire cemetery was covered. However, thanks to the overwhelming number of volunteers who participated, the second day wasn’t necessary. Thanks to the support of everyone who volunteered, 5,000 U.S. fl ags were placed on the graves of veterans between both Woodlawn and Glenwood Cemeteries. Many of those who participated had a family member or loved one who served in our armed forces who has now passed and rests in these cemeteries, which made placing the flags much more important for them. “Our community showed how strong their giving spirit is and the high level of respect they have for our veterans by showing up in droves to help and complete the task early,” said Mayor DeMaria. “Thank you to all that came out and helped honor those veterans who are no longer with us. May they rest in eternal peace.” Mayor Carlo DeMaria and the City of Everett would like to thank everyone who volunteered their time to place fl ags at Woodlawn and Glenwood Cemeteries in honor of our veterans. All are invited to join us for the annual Memorial Day Service on Monday, May 29, beginning at 10 a.m. at Glenwood Cemetery (the entrance is located on Washington Avenue). More information will be available soon on the City of MEMORIAL DAY | SEE PAGE 9 Everett police and fi re personnel volunteered to place U.S. fl ags on the graves of veterans at Woodlawn Cemetery this past week. Everett Aluminum 10 Everett Ave., Everett 617-389-3839 “Same name, phone number & address for over half a century. We must be doing something right!” •Vinyl Siding •Carpentry Work •Decks •Vinyl Siding •Carpentry Work •Free Estimates •Fully Licensed •Roofing • Fully Insured • Replacement Windows www.everettaluminum.com •Free Estimates •Fully Licensed Now’s the time to schedule those home improvement projects you’ve been dreaming about all winter! Celebrating 65 Years in Business! S Summer is Here!

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 19, 2023 Page 9 A few of the many residents who joined together to place U.S. fl ags on the graves of veterans at Woodlawn Cemetery. Local residents joined together to place U.S. fl ags on the graves of veterans at Woodlawn Cemetery. MEMORIAL DAY | FROM PAGE 8 Everett’s online calendar at cityofeverett.com/calendar/ month. Please be sure to also follow our social media pages on Facebook, Instagram and Twitter to stay updated on the latest news and events. Facebook: @cityofeverettma and @mayordemaria. Instagram: @cityofeverettma and @mayorcarlodemaria. Twitter: @Mayor_DeMaria. All are welcome to join us for the upcoming events we have planned. STORE HOURS: 6:00 AM - 10:30 PM Come to Robinson News Convenience 1556 Eastern Ave, Malden • (781) 324-0492 Ward 2 Councillor Stephanie Martins volunteered to place U.S. fl ags on the graves of veterans at Woodlawn Cemetery. IN MEMORY | FROM PAGE 7 bright. He knew he was going to be special. He guessed he had evaluation super powers. Sainristil said Audate was selfless and always willing to put everyone around him fi rst. He shared a memory that they shared. “Rizz would drive hours to take us players to college visits when our parents couldn’t, and we’d squeeze in the little Camaro he drove at the time,” Sainristil said. “I’ll never forget how excited he was when he upgraded his car to a beautiful white Grand Cherokee.” Sainristil added that within the fi rst couple of days of having his new car he took him to eat, but he knew he just wanted to show off the new wheels. He wishes he could go back and check up on him and ask him how he is. Sainristil said his family is my family. “Your brother Rhandy and I, along with the rest of your family, will continue to uplift your name,” Sainristil said. “Keep smiling down on us from up there – the brightest diamond in the sky.” His mother, Marie Sainristil, said Audate became a great friend and a big brothPlease contact your local Board of Health or Department of Public Works for information on where to safely dispose of these items. State Rep. Joe McGonagle volunteered to place U.S. fl ags on the graves of veterans at Woodlawn Cemetery. er to the family. He played a big role. “If you could fi nd all the EHS kids from 2015-2022 – they all have a diff erent story about Reynaldi,” Marie Sainristil said. “He was a great human being with a gold heart.” The fi rst Audate scholarship was presented on Thursday at Spinelli’s Function Facility. “With this scholarship to keep his name alive means a lot to us,” Marie Sainristil said. “I wish he was still with us to enjoy the seed that he planted in my son’s head, fertilize and see the young man he became.” Come Play lottery here! Lottery Beer Wine WE'VE GOT ALL YOUR NEEDS COVERED! MERCURY RECOVERY PROGRAM Mercury is an element that can be harmful to human health and the environment if not disposed of properly. Mercury is found in products such as: Soft Drinks Groceries 6:00 AM - 10:30 PM Thermostats Thermometers Mercury Switches Fluorescent Lamps SPONSORED BY

Page 10 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 19, 2023 City of Everett hosts Haitian Heritage Month Kickoff event Everett community comes together to enjoy Haitian food, dancing and live performances Elected officials, City of Everett employees and community members gathered together for the Haitian Heritage Month kickoff event. T he City of Everett recently hosted the Ansanm Nou Kanpe (Together We Stand) event to bring the community together in celebration of Haitian Heritage Month at the Everett Recreation Center. A great time was had by all attendees. They enjoyed delicious Haitian cuisine and amazing live musical performances representing Haitian culture. There was dancing, singing and much festivity throughout the night. “Everett has a large and wonderful Haitian community and it was great to see so many come out to celebrate their heritage together with people of other cultures as well,” said Mayor Carlo DeMaria. “I would like to thank all of the organizers, performers, vendors and volunteers that made the event a rousing success. Your efforts enable us to continue to host these types of events to help create an Everett for Everyone.” If you would like to know ~ ANNOUNCEMENT~ REVERE AMERICAN LEGION POST # 61 Is reopening soon! There was plenty of food outside the Recreation Center. Dancing was a must! The community gathered together at the Everett Recreation Center to celebrate Haitian Heritage Month. We are happy to announce that we have begun making reservations for our function hall. At 249 Broadway, Revere for events after May 20, 2023 For information, please call 781-284-9511 * Leave your name and telephone number. about all the upcoming events the City of Everett has planned, please visit cityofeverett.com/calendar/category/events/list. You can also follow the City’s social media pages on Facebook, Instagram and Twitter. Facebook: @cityofeverettma and @mayordemaria. Instagram: @cityofeverettma and @mayorcarlodemaria. Twitter: @ Mayor_DeMaria. All residents are welcome to join the City of Everett for all the exciting events they have planned. Attendees enjoyed a variety of performances.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 19, 2023 Page 11 ~ Everett Public Libraries Calendar of Events ~ May 22 - 27, 2023 Parlin Adult and Teens Parlin Book Group: Parlin Meeting Room and Zoom; Monday, May 22, at 6:00 p.m.; 18+. In Elizabeth Strout’s “My Name is Lucy Barton,” a simple hospital visit becomes a portal to the tender relationship between mother and daughter in the extraordinary novel by the Pulitzer Prize-winning author of “Olive Kitteridge.” 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 23, at 7 p.m. Come chitchat and stitch! Bring your crocheting, knitting or any other yarn craft and sit and socialize with other members of the crafting community. Recommended for ages 14-109! Origami Club: Parlin Fireplace Room; Saturday, May 27, 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 22, from 3-5 p.m. Attention all Lego lovers: Lego Club is back at the Parlin Memorial Library! Come to the Children’s Room after school on Mondays for some free building Lego fun. Open to all ages; children under six years old must be accompanied by an adult; no registration required. Drama Class: Parlin Children’s Room; Wednesday, May 24, 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. Pixel Perfect: Parlin Meeting Room; Thursday, May 25, at 3:30 p.m. Pixel Perfect is an interactive educational video game exhibit that will give visitors a hands-on experience with gaming history. From Pac-Man to Sonic the Hedgehog, many iconic retro gaming classics are readily available to play at the Parlin Library. While playing them, you’ll learn a bit about their history, too! Presented by Arcade Awesome. Recommended for ages 10+; younger patrons will need parental supervision. Friday Family Movie Night! Parlin Meeting Room; Friday, May 26, at 3 p.m. Break out the popcorn! Come and watch “Puss in Boots” with your friends and family. Shute Adult and Teens Resume Writing: Shute Adult Department. Do you need help sprucing up an old resume or creating a new one? Sign up for a 30-minute session at both the Parlin and Shute Libraries. By appointment only; please call 617-394-2302 for the Parlin Library and 617-394-2308 for the Shute Library to register for an appointment. Computer Basics 101: Shute Adult Department. Not familiar with the computer? Learn the basics: how to start up and shut down a computer, perform mouse and keyboard functions, use applications, learn Microsoft Word, navigate the Internet, set up an email account, and more! By appointment only; please call 617394-2302 for the Parlin Library and 617-394-2308 for the Shute Library to register. Personalized Jewelry Making: Shute Meeting Room; Tuesday, May 23, at 7 p.m. Join us for a relaxing evening of jewelry making. With plenty of beading options, all we require is that you bring your creativity! Design your own personalized piece of jewelry, wear it and show it off just in time for the spring. This program is generously funded by the Friends of the Everett Public Libraries. Recommended for ages 14-109! Available spots are limited; please register by going on our website: everettpubliclibraries.org. Everett residents receive Honors from SNHU S outhern New Hampshire University announced their Honor Roll for full-time students during the winter term, which runs from January to May. Full-time status is achieved by earning 12 credits over each 16week term or paired 8-week terms grouped in fall, winter/spring and summer. Full-time undergraduate students who have earned a minimum grade-point average of 3.700 and above for the reporting term are named to the President’s List. Three Everett residents achieved this honor: Mia LaRosa, Joseph Valentin and Tamara Moise. Full-time undergraduate students who have earned a minimum grade-point average of 3.500 to 3.699 for the reporting term are named to the Dean’s List. Leonard Machado of Everett achieved this honor. S outhern New Hampshire University is a private, nonprofi t institution with a 90year history of educating traditional-aged students and working adults. Now serving more than 170,000 learners worldwide, SNHU offers approximately 200 accredited undergraduate, graduate and certifi cate programs, available online and on its 300-acre campus in Manchester, N.H. Recognized as one of the “Most Innovative” regional universities by U.S. News & World Report and one of the fastest-growing universities in the country, SNHU is committed to expanding access to high-quality, affordable pathways that meet the needs of each learner. Learn more at www.snhu.edu.

Page 12 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 19, 2023 Everett Police Department Host Solemn Memorial Ceremony E VERETT, MA – As part of National Police Week, the Everett Police Department (EPD) hosted a memorial service to honor all the police officers who are no longer with us. Police Chief Steve Mazzie was joined by guest speakers Bishop Robert Brown and State Rep. Joe McGonagle alongside elected officials, members of the EPD, the Everett High School chorus and community members to pay tribute to officers who passed in the line of duty. Wreaths were placed at the memorial outside of the Everett Police station to commemorate and honor all departed officers who have served. Mayor DeMaria and the City State Rep. Joe McGonagle speaking at the podium. of Everett would like to thank all the past and current men and women of the Everett Police Department who have chosen to serve the residents of Everett. We remember and reflect upon on all the selfless officers who have served this great City and are no longer with us. Your service does not go unnoticed. Police officers, elected officials and community members gathered together for the Everett Police Department’s annual memorial service to honor all police officers who are no longer with us. The Everett High School Chorus performed. The memorial service was held outside of EPD Headquarters. WHEN Saturday, June 10, 2023 ──── 5TH ANNUAL FRANK MASTROCOLA KIWANIS BOCCE TOURNAMENT FOR THE ERSILIA CUP TO BENEFIT EVERETT KIWANIS, SCHOLARSHIPS AND CHARITY Everett Kiwanis is proud to announce the fifth annual Frank Mastrocola Bocce Tournament to be held on Saturday, June 10 at the Methuen Sons of Italy, 459 Merrimack St, Methuen at 8:00 am. First place team wins The Ersilia Cup and a $1000 cash prize. Second place team wins a $450 cash prize. Please join our fun competition and worthy cause! It is a great time with great people! Enter a team of four for $200 or as an individual for $50. No experience needed! We will teach you how to play! Cost includes a souvenir t-shirt and BBQ by Chef Rocco! Various table raffles including a brick of Lottery tickets! Please consider playing, being a sponsor or donating a raffle prize! TIME 8 AM – 5PM ──── WHERE Methuen Sons of Italy 459 Merrimack St Methuen ──── COST $200/team $50/player Police Chief Steve Mazzie alongside his mother and father. SPONSORED BY SABATINO INSURANCE Rocco Longo Marlene Zizza everettkiwanis@gmail.com Kiwanis Club of Everett since 1925 The wreaths placed in front of the memorial stone outside of EPD Headquarters. CONTACT Police Chief Steve Mazzie and Bishop Robert Brown.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 19, 2023 Page 13 RESNEK | FROM PAGE 6 lieved based on his observations, that what Resnek was writing in the Leader Herald was inflicting serious pain upon the mayor. In the email, Resnek brags to O’Connor, writing, “What a week coming up for his honor. He wants to (expletive) with you – I’ll show him what he gets in return.” When asked if he thought the mayor was ever inappropriate to him, O’Connor said he had heard that the mayor wasn’t very fond of him, but knew he had no authority over his position. “So apart from hearing you say that the mayor wasn’t very fond of you, had the mayor done anything to you?” asked the attorney. “No,” he replied. “Mr. Resnek repeatedly said to you orally and in e-mails that he was going to get the mayor, right?” asked Robbins. “Yes,” replied O’Connor. Resnek and O’Connor have been close for many years, beginning with O’Connor working at the Independent Newspaper Group, which publishes the Everett Independent, where Resnek was a former co-owner until he was forced out due to his own corruption – compromising the newspaper’s integrity through his personal monetary gain. After being hired by the Everett Public Schools and working for the Leader Herald, O’Connor would meet Resnek almost daily for lunch. Sources close to the case claimed O’Connor could be seen waiting outside the Vine St. administration office at the Chelsea St. bus stop waiting for Resnek to pick him up for lunch. Atty. Robbins asked O’Connor about the damaging impact Resnek’s articles were having on the mayor through interactions from others. O’Connor stated that he would speak to people around Everett who claimed to have read the articles and heard both sides – some who were persuaded and some who just hated the newspaper. “And as a matter of fact, you even referred to the effect of what Resnek and Philbin were doing as a kind of Holocaust, didn’t you?” asked the attorney. “I may have used that term. I don’t remember using that term,” said O’Connor. Robbins stated to O’Connor that he did use that term in an email with Resnek when he described the impact of what Resnek and Philbin was having on the mayor’s reputation. The attorney offers an exhibit showing a Jan. 24, 2019 email between he and Resnek, at a time when he was working on the taxpayer’s dime. In the email, O’Connor is describing comments made to the mayor to a former Independent Newspaper reporter, where O’Connor states to Resnek, “It tells us, obviously, that what you’re doing is, as you like to say, the Holocaust.” “Do you see that?” asks the attorney to O’Connor. “Yes,” replies the witness. “What you were saying is that what Philbin and Resnek were doing to DeMaria was doing him damage akin to the Holocaust, correct? “Yes.” “Because that’s what you believed, correct?” asked the attorney. “Yes,” he replied. O’Connor goes on to pump up Resnek’s writings of falsehoods and lies, saying the “dumb call to arms” claiming that the mayor was attempting to use “veiled threats” to curtail advertisers in the Leader Herald, and telling Resnek that the mayor used his “claim-withoutproof” that Resnek’s articles were fake or false. O’Connor continued his rant to the corrupt publisher, stating that the mayor must be getting a lot of feedback that the Leader Herald has “a lot of balls” to be publishing his articles. “Did you have any evidence that the mayor was doing anything to curtail the Leader Herald’s advertising?,” asked Atty. Robbins. “No,” replied O’Connor. “But you just said here, you told the guy who was paying you money that he had made -- that he, the mayor, had made veiled threats to your advertisers because that’s what Resnek had told you; right?” “Yes,” he replied. Robbins asked O’Connor if he was aware that his good friend Resnek had admitted to fabricating articles and accusations; manufacturing phony notes; admitted to concocting purported quotes that were never said by anybody; and had admitted to lying under oath, O’Connor replied he was. “And so I guess that when the mayor said that what Resnek was saying was fake or false, it was the mayor who was correct, wasn’t he?” asked Atty. Robbins. “Yes,” replied Resnek’s best buddy. Time to lawyer up, buddy The mayor’s attorney offered another exhibit, a March 21, 2019 email exchange between O’Connor and Resnek, where O’Connor expresses his concern over Forestiere’s resignation and the possible shakeup at the school administration building, and facing being laid off. Resnek tells O’Connor that Philbin has suggested that he write up everything that he and Resnek have discussed, go to the post office, and mail the write-ups to himself by certified mail. O’Connor stated that he found the request to be very strange and said he didn’t follow his directive. Resnek then states, “We will take care of a lawyer when the time comes.” O’Connor states that he didn’t know what Resnek meant by taking care of a lawyer, or for what purpose he would need one. When asked if he believed that the mayor ever threatened his job in any way, shape or form, O’Connor stated the mayor did not. But then, in the email, Resnek tells O’Connor to be aware that the mayor is making an effort to have him removed. “You never know what can happen. What you do know is that the mayor is making a concerted, illegal, unethical effort to have you removed from your position,” states Resnek in the email. Robbins asks O’Connor if there was any truth or evidence that the mayor was doing anything to have him removed from his job, O’Connor stated, “No.” O’Connor would continue to praise Resnek’s accusations, never asking for proof but instead, exclaiming, “I love your passion!” Hot off the presses The subject turned to O’Connor relaying information from Resnek to Supt. Tahiliani, who he met with as her communications coordinator. Asked about Tahiliani’s lawsuit charging the mayor with RESNEK | SEE PAGE 22

Page 14 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 19, 2023 Keverian presents Ronald Dahl’s “Willy Wonka Jr.” By Tara Vocino T he George Keverian Drama Club presented “Willy Wonka Jr.” at Everett High School last Friday night. Approximately 55 students participated in the production, and some characters switched gender roles. At the performance by the George Keverian Drama Club at Everett High School last Friday night, the opening scene of “Willy Wonka Jr.” was titled “Pure imagination.” Christine Reno, the Parent Teacher Organization Vice President and Producer. Darrias Reno-Dickerson as Charlie Bucket, Samir Dervisevic as Grandpa Jo and Sarah Jasmin as Willy Wonka. Members of the Bucket family, pictured from left to right: Sarah Jasmin, Hailey Castaneda, Rei Freitas, Darrias Reno-Dickerson, Saadya Fortin, Rdgardo Rosales Calderon, Samir Dervisevic and Samantha Mejia. Candy Kids, pictured from left to right: Kimberly Ramirez (bottom), Melissa Assis (top), Lizet Ramos (bottom), Kimberly Cruz Martinez (top), Kianna Alcius (bottom), Darrias RenoDickerson (top), Elizabeth Elescar (bottom), Lexia White (top), Deborah Morase (bottom), Keiley Ortega Estrada (top) and Maria Isabelly Ferreira Silva (bottom). J& • Reliable Mowing Service • Spring & Fall Cleanups • Mulch & Edging • Sod or Seed Lawns • Shrub Planting & Trimming • Water & Sewer Repairs Joe Pierotti, Jr. A scene from “I eat more.” Pictured from left to right: Keiley Ortega Estrada, Melissa Assis, Lexia White, Lilliana Rosales Velaquez, Elizabeth Elescar, Kimberly Cruz Martinez, Gavin MauldinHopkins, Laylla Lima and Alexah Botelho. 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 Shown from left to right: Director Brittany Mitchell, Producer Christine Reno, Backstage Manager Alexandra Creighton, Choreographer Hayley Petraitis and Music Director Eric Dauenhauer. Designing and Constructing Ideas that are “Grounds for Success” Landscaping The Golden Age of Chocolate: Pictured from left to right: Elizabeth Elescar, Gabrielle Alexandre, Sarah Jasmin, Maria Isabelly and Ferreira Silva.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 19, 2023 Page 15 Keverian presents Ronald Dahl’s “Willy Wonka Jr.” The backstage crew, pictured from left to right in yellow: Alaa Bouidi, Orchid Tran Ly, Jordan Sermeil, Angel Allen, Anne-Laurie Elescar, Michael Garcia Leveron, Mariyah Solomon, Kailani Ordonez, Ahmed Ailane, Ashleen Acosta Canales, Rhyan Ennadher (bottom left) and Lucas Moutinho, along with the remainder of the cast and crew. Main characters, pictured from left to right: Gavin Mauldin Hopkins (bottom), laylla Lima (top), Tori Short (bottom), Abigail Falkoaski (top), Brianna Lamerique (bottom), Karina Moya (top), Kevin Pham (bottom), Jaseth Murillo (top), Darrias Reno-Dickerson (bottom) and Samir Dervisevic (top). Oompa Loompa’s, pictured from left to right: Michelle Martinez Landverd (bottom), Daniella Ramirez (top), Jullia Dos Santos (bottom), Isabel Escobar Martinez (top), Brenda Da SIlva (bottom), Meleth Pleitez Chacon (top), Dylan Escobar Martinez (bottom), Grace Jackson (top), Samra Dervisevic (bottom), Kelcie Moya (top), Max Smith (bottom) and Ryan Nunez (top). Darrias Reno (kneeling) as Charlie Bucket, encouraged Hailey Castaneda as Mr. Bucket to think positive. Alexah Botelho as Phineous Trout, Brianna Lamrique and Karina Moya as Ms. Teaveee sang “I see it on television.” Willy Wonka, played by Sarah Jasmin, sang “The Candy Man Can.” Justin Evans (far right), Zara Woumann (far left) and Madeline Santos from Phunk Phenomenon performed to hype up the crowd. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) The Bucket family wished Charlie Bucket (standing in center) a happy birthday.

Page 16 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 19, 2023 Everett smokes two more GBL foes to secure the championship Crimson Tide wraps up regular season next week against Minuteman Regional, Cambridge By Joe McConnell T he good times keep on rolling for the Everett High School softball team (12-1 in the Greater Boston League, 15-1 overall) after another mercy rule shortened fifth inning game, this time against Somerville at Glendale Park on May 10, 14-2. “A lot of our runs were scored on walks, but that was because the girls were patient at the plate,” said coach Stacy Poste. “The umpire really was not calling strikes unless if it was right down the middle of the plate for both teams.” “We did give them a pep talk about being patient and waiting on the ball, and they adjusted and started to make contact. We came out a little late with the bats, but we knew in the fourth inning we had to extend the lead, because Somerville had just beaten Medford, and I knew they could potentially come back, and we couldn’t chance that…happening to us,” added Poste. Pitcher Kristi Skane went all five innings in the circle, scattering just three hits and one walk, while fanning five. The home team jumped all over Somerville right away in the first inning for five runs. Emma Longmore started it off with a walk. After an out, Skane followed with another walk. Both runners then moved up into scoring position on a passed ball before Kayley Rossi reached first on a dropped third strike. Longmore then scored on a passed ball before Rossi stole second. Ashley Seward drew a walk to reload the bases for Gianna Masucci, who walked in another run. Alexa Uga grounded into a fielder’s choice to shortstop that cut down a run at the plate, but Seward soon scored on another passed ball before Bryanna Mason provided the fireworks with a tworun double to close out the scoring in the opening stanza. The Highlanders did get two back in the second, but the Everett girls put this game away for good with six more runs in the fourth. With one out, Skane and Rossi each singled to get another uprising going. Seward knocked in Skane with a hit to the outfield. Rossi and Seward then advanced on a CONGRATULATIONS, SENIORS: EHS Crimson Tide Softball Head Coach Stacy Schiavo (far right) with seniors Kayley Rossi, Kristi Skane and Julia Curran and Asst. Coach Jenn Nigro (left). (Advocate photo by Emily Harney) passed ball before Masucci doubled in both runners with a shot down the third base line. Uga then drew a walk before Mason singled in Masucci. Arabella Cvitkusic then faked a bunt, allowing Uga and Mason to complete the double steal before she doubled both of them home. The Tide scored their final three runs in the fifth to invoke the mercy rule, once again. Rossi started this threat off with a double. Seward followed with a walk. Both runners then advanced on a passed ball before Masucci walked to load the bases. Uga also walked to score Rossi, and Mason drove home another run on a flyball. Masucci then sent everybody home happy on the Everett side of the field after scoring on a hit by Cvitkusic. Seniors celebrate their day with another win Monday was Senior Day at Glendale Park, and after the Everett seniors were honored for their accomplishments during the last four years in the program, the Tide, who are ranked 34th in the latest Division 1 state tournament rankings as of May 16, hammered Revere to the tune of 16-2 in another five-inning mercy rule game to wrap up the league title. Skane went the distance in the circle once again to secure another win after giving up six hits, no walks and two earned runs over five innings. She whiffed 10. “It was a such a great feeling on Senior Day to get the win,” said Poste. “The girls knew they had to beat Revere, because we knew they beat Medford, which helped us stay in first place. We knew they were coming here to beat us. But we came out getting important hits when we needed them.” After Revere scored once in the first, the home team came right back to put up nine runs in the home half to seal this verdict early. Emma Longmore was hit by a pitch to lead off the uprising. Emilia Maria-Babcock then walked, along with Skane, to load the bases. Rossi followed with a single to right to plate the first two runs of the game. Skane eventually made it to third, while Rossi stole second a short time later. Seward drew a walk to reload the bases before Masucci walked in a run. Uga knocked in two more on a hard-hit ball. Mason kept the scoring frenzy going with a walk, sending Longmore to the plate with one out, and she delivered in the clutch with a tworun double, as did Skane, who smacked her double with two outs. “This was a huge inning for us,” said Poste. “Even with the walks, we were able to get the hits when we needed them. When Revere defeated Medford last week, it put us in the driver’s seat for the GBL title as long as we win out, so we knew we needed to get as many runs and hits as possible against the Patriots to remain on top.” The Tide scored twice more in the second. Masucci was first hit by pitch before Uga singled up the middle. Mason followed with another single to give Longmore another opportunity to knock in runs, and she did so with her second two-run double in as many innings. The Everett girls closed things out with five more in the third. Skane first singled before moving to second on a passed ball. With two outs, Masucci was credited with a hit up the middle to drive home one. She then advanced to third via two passed balls before Uga singled her in. Mason and Julia Curran both drew intentional walks to load the bases for Longmore, who walked to produce yet another run. Maria-Babcock then completed the offense in the inning, as well as the game, with a two-run single. After a 3-1 loss to host Medford on Tuesday, the Everett girls will complete the regular season next week against non-league Minuteman Regional in Lexington on Monday at 4 p.m. before returning to Glendale to take on Cambridge in another non-league matchup two days later, starting at 4:30 p.m.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 19, 2023 Page 17 Everett’s first-year girls lacrosse team begins to make strides with competitive efforts Crimson Tide hosts Malden on Senior Day later today at 7 Acres By Joe McConnell ven though the Everett High School girls lacrosse team (0-11) is still searching for its first win, the compete level is very much improving all over the field for the first-year varsity club. The Everett girls lost to visiting Medford, 14-2 in a game that was deceptively close early on during the May 11 contest. They then fell to host Revere, 7-3 in a back-and-forth encounter Tuesday afternoon. E “Throughout the first six minutes of the game against Medford, the score was tied at one apiece,” said coach Christina Buckley. “Our defense was playing together, and as a result Medford was having a hard time scoring.” Katherine Olivares Guzman setup the first Everett goal after knocking the ball loose from the Medford goalie, who came out of her net to make the initial save. Valandy Pierre was then nearby to scoop up the groundball, before firing it home. After that goal, Medford called a timeout, before going on a run. “We had a difficult time bouncing back from that point Amanda Verterio makes a shot during recent action against Malden. on,” said Buckley. In the second half, center Riley Avelar went the length of the field dodging multiple defenders, before scoring the Tide’s second goal of the game. “Overall, coach Korb and I were pleased with our effort both defensively and offensively,” said Buckley. “We were much more competitive against them in this game than in the previous two. “Cristina Snook, Kamily Aguilar, Nicole Damaceno and Yasmine Linhares played fantastic defensive games,” added Buckley, “and we had 13 shots on net split among Sophia Sousa, Amanda Verterio, Natalia Ruiz, Katherine Olivares Guzman, Brigitte Reyes Cortez and Riley Avelar. Goalie Khadiha Ailane made 13 saves.” Against Revere, Riley Avelar, Brigitte Reyes Cortez and Amanda Verterio scored unassisted goals. “We had 11 shots on net, and were able to keep possession of the ball throughout the majority of this game,” said Buckley. “If we can start to convert those shots into goals at a higher percentage, we’re going to win some games.” Ailane, a newcomer to laSophia Sousa takes it to the Malden net during recent action. crosse, came up with 12 more saves against the Patriots, and, according to Buckley, she has really developed into a solid goalie. Overall, the coaches were really pleased once again with the team, and they’re hoping to break into the win column at least once, before the regular season ends next week. There are three games left on the schedule beginning with the Senior Day contest against Malden later today at 7 Acres, starting at 4 p.m. They will then play a night game against Lowell on Monday at Lowell’s Cawley Stadium at 6 p.m., before heading back to Revere to take on the Patriots Thursday, May 25, at 4 p.m.

Page 18 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 19, 2023 Crimson Tide shuts down non-league Salem Charter sandwiched around tough losses to Somerville, Revere Everett baseball team remains alive for the postseason, needing to win three out of its last four games By Joe McConnell T he Everett High School baseball team (5-9 in the Greater Boston League, 7-9 overall) dropped a 1-0 heartbreaker to host Somerville at Trum Field before they came home to shut down nonleague Salem Charter School last Friday, 11-0. It was definitely a good old-fashioned pitching duel against the Highlanders under the Trum Field twilight last Wednesday, May 10. The Crimson Tide had previously beaten their Somerville counterparts, 5-4 at Glendale on April 28. Everett’s top pitcher, Matt Turilli, and Somerville’s ace hurler, Kevin Clarke, were in control throughout the contest. It remained scoreless until the home half of the seventh, when the Highlanders, trying to avoid extra innings, loaded the bases on an infield single, an error and a bunt single. Their wishes to win it in regulation were then realized on a bloop single over the Omar Marshall crosses home plate, scoring for the Tide as the Somerville pitcher attempts a tag. (Advocate file photos) drawn-in infield. Turilli went six-plus innings, giving up just five hits and no earned runs. He fanned seven batters along the way. Offensively, the Tide was led by Alex Lara with two hits in as many at bats, and Alex Velasco, who was credited with a hit. “This was really a wellEnrico Vega is shown on the mound against Somerville. pitched and well-played game by both sides,” said coach Joel Levine. “Matt was fantastic. It was the best game he has pitched in three seasons for us. He didn’t get into a single three-ball count, and after what happened against Lynn English [in the previous game] that was really refreshing to see. But we still have some work to do now after losing our third straight game.” The Everett boys then took their frustrations out on the Salem Charter School to the tune of 11-0. The home team jumped out to an early lead and never looked back. Enrico Vega led the way with two hits and one RBI, while also scoring once. Omar Marshall, David Saia, Albert Santana, Velasco, Lara and Turilli chipped in with one hit apiece. Marshall got the win for the Tide on the mound to improve to 6-8. “It was a nice way to wrap up a tough week,” said Levine, “after a game that we gave away to English and a tough loss to Somerville.” The Tide, however, started a brand-new week with another heartbreaker, when host Revere ended up edging them in a comeback effort, 9-7, on Monday. The Tide jumped out to an early 3-0 lead in the top of the first on a two-run single by Nordeivy Santana, who ended up going 1-3 with two RBI in the game, while also scoring a run. But that lead was quickly erased when the Patriots scored seven in the home half. Despite giving up the lead, Everett still remained focused and started chipping away at the four-run deficit, eventually tying up the game at seven in the fourth on a two-run single by Lara (2-3, 2 RBI, 2 runs scored). However, in the bottom of the fourth, Revere regained the lead for good with two runs. The winning BASEBALL | SEE PAGE 23

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 19, 2023 Page 19 Crimson Tide Junior Varsity boys’ baseball team finishes strong season The Everett Crimson Tide Junior Varsity boys’ baseball team is pictured above They finished the season on a strong note – winning three out of their last four games (against Lynn English, Revere and Medford) despite the team’s roster being made up of mostly seventh- and eighth-graders, led by first year Coach Malik Love. Shown from left to right are Kyann Botelho, Anderson Santiago, Jose Portillo, MJ Guida, Jason Harr, Tyler Freni, Derek Soper, Omarian Ayala, Collin Belloise, Coach Malik Love, Diego Ayala, Chris O’Neill, Jeffrey Sosa Mendez and Rafael Rivera. (Photos courtesy of Mike Belloise) LEGAL NOTICE EVERETT PLANNING BOARD PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE Public Hearing on an application by Wynn Development Property located at: 80 Bow Street & 20 Lynde Street Site Plan Review In accordance with the provisions of M.G.L Chapter 40A and with 19 and 30 of the Everett Zoning Ordinance, the Everett Planning Board will conduct a public hearing on Monday, June 5th, 2023at 6:00PM in the Speaker George Keverian Room (Room 37, Everett City Hall) to consider the above-listed application for Site Plan Review. This proposal calls for the creation of two temporary surface parking areas on a combined 144,287 sq. ft. of land, for 327 parking spaces displaced from the existing lot bounded by Broadway, Dexter Street, Robin Street, and Mystic Street during the construction of the East of Broadway garage and entertainment center. The work includes excavation, drainage, paving, parking controls, and lighting. The areas are proposed to be utilized for parking until the Fall of 2025. 80 Bow Street comprises parcels of land referenced by Assessors Department as H0-05-000059, H0-05-000063, H0-05-000064, H0-05-000066, H005-000067, H0-05-000076, H0-05-000079, H0-05-000084, and H0-05-000085. 20 Lynde Street comprises parcels of land referenced by Assessors Department as H0-05-000001, H0-05-000002, H0-05-000003, H0-05-000004, H0-05-000005, H0-05-000007, H0-05-000009, H0-05-000010, H0-05-000011, H0-05-000012, H0-05-000013, H0-05-000013A, H0-05-000013B, H0-05000013C, H0-05-000014, H0-05-000044, H0-05-000048, H0-05-000049, H0-05-000050, H0-05000051, H0-05-000052, H0-05-000054, H0-05-000055, H0-05-000056, and H0-05-000057 A copy of the application and plans are on file and available in the Office of the City Clerk and the Department of Planning and Development, both located at City Hall, 484 Broadway, Everett, MA 02149 and can be inspected online anytime at http://www.cityofeverett.com/449/PlanningBoard and/or by request during regular City Hall business hours by contacting The Planning and Development Office at 617-394-2334. All persons interested in or wishing to be heard on the applications may attend and participate in person. This project, along with all other projects to be discussed at the meeting, can be found on the posted Agenda at the following link: http://www.cityofeverett.com/AgendaCenter. Questions and comments can be directed in advance of the public hearing to Matt Lattanzi of the Department of Planning & Development at Matt.Lattanzi@ci.everett.ma.us or 617-394-2230. Tuesday’s 7-1 victory against Medford High was powered by eighth-grader Tyler Freni, who hit a Grand Slam Home Run over the fence in right field at Florence Street Park. Shown is Tyler Freni holding the Grand Slam Ball with his proud Dad, Marc Freni. Frederick Cafasso Chairman May 19, 26, 2023

Page 20 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 19, 2023 City of Everett Income-Restricted Rental Opportunity The Mason 101 Mill Road Everett, MA 02149 # of Units 5 7 5 17 Income-Restricted Rental Units # of Bedrooms Studio 1-Bedroom 2-Bedroom Minimum Incomes (set by owner + based on # of bedrooms Median Income (AMI) + Area # of Bedrooms Studio 1-Bedroom 2-Bedroom $54,030 $61,320 $68,040 Rent* $1,801 $2,044 $2,268 Maximum Income Limit (% AMI) 80% 80% 80% # of Units built out of Mobility Impairments 3 5 - *Rent does not include utilities. Tenants are responsible for all utilities, including cable & internet. Maximum Incomes (set by HUD + based on household size + Area Median Income (AMI) + Area Household Size 1 2 3 4 5 6 Maximum Income (80% AMI) $78,300 $89,500 $100,700 $111,850 $120,800 $129,750 *2022 Area Median Incomes for Boston, Cambridge, Quincy, MA-NH MSA. Minimum incomes do not apply to households receiving housing assistance such as Section 8, MRVP, or VASH. Applications are available during the application period, from Monday May 8th, 2023 — Saturday, July 8th, 2023 To request an online application or to have one sent by email, visit www.TheMasonLottery.com or email TheMason@MaloneyProperties.com or call (617) 639-3064 Ext 776. If you cannot complete the application online, please call us at (617) 639-3064 Ext 776 | US Relay 711, to request that we mail you one and to ask us for any support or guidance you might need to complete the application. Applications can also be picked up in-person at: Parlin Memorial Library 410 Broadway Everett, MA 02149 Monday – Thursday, 9:00am – 9:00pm Friday, 9:00 am – 5:00 pm Saturday, 10:00 am - 2:00 pm DEADLINE: Applications must be submitted online, faxed, or postmarked no later than Saturday, July 8th, 2023 Mailed to: Maloney Properties, Inc. Attn: The Mason Lottery 27 Mica Lane, Wellesley, MA 02481. Information Sessions: Attendance at the information sessions is not required. Both sessions will be recorded and posted to the website. Wednesday, May 17th, 2023 @ 6pm Join Zoom Meeting https://maloneyproperties.zoom.us/j/83620376508?pwd=VUtQaW92L1RQWkszVmVKa1NUNU5hdz09 Meeting ID: 836 2037 6508 Passcode: 569652 One tap mobile +13017158592,,83620376508#,,,,*569652# US (Washington DC) +13052241968,,83620376508#,,,,*569652# US Wednesday, May 24th, 2023 @ 12pm Join Zoom Meeting https://maloneyproperties.zoom.us/j/83620376508?pwd=VUtQaW92L1RQWkszVmVKa1NUNU5hdz09 Meeting ID: 836 2037 6508 Passcode: 569652 One tap mobile +13017158592,,83620376508#,,,,*569652# US (Washington DC) +13052241968,,83620376508#,,,,*569652# US ● Selection by Lottery. Use & Occupancy Restrictions apply. ● Preference for Households with at least 1 person per bedroom. ● Preference for Households with Mobility Impairments for ADA units. For more information, language assistance, or reasonable accommodations for persons with disabilities, please call (617) 639-3064 Ext 776 or email TheMason@MaloneyProperties.com. Equal Housing Opportunity Say nir Sa a y Senior Seni by Jim Miller How to Prepare a Will Dear Savvy Senior, I would like to make my last will and testament and would like to know if I can do it myself, or do I need to hire a lawyer? Don’t Have Much Dear Don’t, Very good question! Almost everyone needs a will, but only around onethird of American have actually prepared one. Having a last will and testament is important because it ensures your money and property will be distributed to the people you want to receive it after your death. If you die without a will (a.k.a. dying “intestate”), your estate will be settled in accordance with state law. Details vary by state, but assets typically are distributed using a hierarchy of survivors i.e., fi rst to a spouse, then to children, then your siblings, and so on. You also need to be aware that certain accounts take precedence over a will. If you jointly own a home or a bank account, for example, the house, and the funds in the account, will go to the joint holder, even if your will directs otherwise. Similarly, retirement accounts and life insurance policies are distributed to the beneficiaries you designate, so it is important to keep them up to date too. Do You Need a Lawyer? Not necessarily. Creating a will with a do-it-yourself software program may be acceptable in some cases, particularly if you have a simple, straightforward estate and an uncomplicated family situation. Otherwise, it’s best to seek professional advice. An experienced lawyer can make sure you cover all your bases, which can help avoid family confusion and squabbles after you’re gone. If you need help finding someone the National Academy of Elder Law Attorneys (NAELA.org), the National Association of Estate Planners & Councils (NAEPC.org) and the American College of Trust and Estate Counsel (ACTEC.org) websites are good resources that have online directories to help you search. Costs will vary depending on your location and the complexity of your situation, but you can expect to pay somewhere between $200 and $1,000 or more to get your will made. To help you save, shop around and get price quotes from several diff erent fi rms. And before you meet with an attorney, make a detailed list of your assets and accounts to help make your visit more effi cient. If money is tight, check with your state’s bar association (see FindLegalHelp. org) to fi nd low-cost legal help in your area. Or call the Eldercare Locater at 800-677-1116 for a referral. If you are interested in a do-it-yourself will, some top options to consider are Nolo’s Quicken WillMaker & Trust (Nolo.com, $99) and Trust & Will (TrustandWill.com, $159). Or, if that’s more than you’re willing to pay, you can make your will for free at FreeWill.com or DoYourOwnWill.com. It’s also recommended that if you do create your own will, have a lawyer review it to make sure it covers all the important bases. Where to Store it? Once your will is written, the best place to keep it is either in a fi reproof safe or fi le cabinet at home, in a safe deposit box in your bank or online at sites like Everplans.com. But make sure your executor knows where it is and has access to it. Or, if a professional prepares your will, keep the original document at your lawyer’s offi ce. Also, be sure to update your will if your family or fi nancial circumstances change, or if you move to another state. 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 19, 2023 Page 21 OBITUARIES Mary (Mariani) Stellato O f Revere.Passed away peacefully in the presence of her adoring family on Saturday, May 13, 2023. She was 95 years old. Mary was born on January 25, 1928, the 10th of 12 children raised in East Boston by her late parents, Sabatino Mariani and Carina (DiBennedetto) Mariani (both originally from Pescara, Italy). She was the beloved wife of Alfred Stellato (of East Boston), with whom she held hands in marriage for 47 years, from 1955 until his passing in 2002. Devoted mother of John Stellato and his wife, Julene (Penner) Stellato, and Stephen Stellato and his partner, Vicki Tsarfin, and cherished Nonni to Matthew, Karinn, and Zachary Stellato, she basked in the presence of her children and grandchildren like they were the sun. She is survived by her precious sister, Emily (Mariani) D’Amico, who was her closest friend in life, Emily’s daughter Carolyn D’Amico, who was like a daughter to Mary, and numerous other treasured nieces and nephews. After initially living in East Boston and Tewksbury, Mary and Alfred moved into their Revere home in 1960, where they built their life together and, through adoption, jubilantly welcomed their sons (whom they called their “blessings from God”). They enjoyed hosting family gatherings and backyard barbeques. Thanks to Stephen and Vicki who tenderly cared for her, Mary was able to live out her years in sick, Mary discontinued formal education at the beginning of high school. As a teen and through most of her adult life, she worked factory jobs, making airplane parts for Raytheon during WWII and chocolates at Brigham’s, among other roles. Just under five feet tall on her tallest day, Mary was perky, feisty, and hilarious. What she lacked in height, her Revere home until the final few days, which she spent in the beautiful sanctuary of Kaplan Family Hospice House in Danvers, MA. Mary’s life was about family and her strong faith. Affectionate, loving, and expressive, she never missed a chance to say, “I love you, Darling” and “Thank you, Jesus!” for health and family. She viewed her role as a mother as her greatest achievement. She cherished and believed in her boys beyond words, never judging and always supporting them. Known for impeccable penmanship, exceptional memory, cutting-edge health regimens, and the colorful names she reserved for inept drivers, Mary marched through her 95 years with joy and stamina, and supported her family members with quiet and unwavering strength. In order to care for younger siblings when her mother was she more than made up for in vivacious spirit. She loved her Bingo nights with friends, which were especially fun on the rare occasions she came home a big winner. Her number one wish for the world was for “more kindness.” Mary will be dearly missed by all who loved her. OBITUARIES | SEE PAGE 23 American Exterior and Window Corporation Contact us for all of your home improvement projects and necessities Telephone: 617-699-1782 Toll Free: 1-888-744-1756 Email: info@americanexteriorandwindow.com Windows, Siding, Roofing, Carpentry & More! All estimates, consultations or inspections completed by MA licensed supervisors. *Over 50 years experience. *Better Business Bureau Membership. Insured and Registered Complete Financing Available. No Money Down.

Page 22 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 19, 2023 RESNEK | FROM PAGE 13 installing surveillance cameras to spy on her as being unfounded, O’Connor stated that he actually believed her charges to be unfounded. And as far as he knew, the claim that she made that the mayor wanted to be a voting member of the school committee out of discrimination against her was also unfounded, O’Connor agreed. “As far as you know, the claim that she has made that the mayor wanted to become a voting member of the school committee out of discrimination against her is unfounded; correct?” asked Robbins. “Correct,” he replied. O’Connor stated previously in his testimony that he believed that under the previous supt., it was important for the mayor to be a voting member of the school committee as he felt in his opinion, that there were serious issues taking place, including gross overspending. In another email exhibit with Resnek from Jan. 24, 2019, O’Connor writes that “FFF’s (Forestiere) run is over, and regardless of what good things you might say, it was characterized by gross overspending and an immoral lack of oversight.” O’Connor stated that the immoral lack of oversight was attributed to the school committee and that the mayor would remedy the situation by becoming a voting member. “And you knew that the reason had nothing to do with a discriminatory motive, correct?” asked the attorney, referring to Tahiliani’s lawsuit. “Yes,” replied O’Connor. With you all the way, Josh O’Connor was asked about Rensek’s Blue Suit articles, in which he would accuse the mayor of criminal activity, and if he, O’Connor ever asked Resnek if he was crossing any lines. O’Connor stated that he had some trepidation about Resnek’s articles but only spoke to him briefly about his approach. Resnek told O’Connor that he was being sued by the mayor and that there was an article in Boston Magazine about him of which he said Resnek wouldn’t comment. “Well your one of the people that encouraged him to keep writing these articles, right?” asked the attorney. “Yeah. I think probably, you know, his friends and people he knew, yeah, probably did -- did encourage him,” replied O’Connor. “Actually, you told him that what he was doing was righteous; right?” asked Robbins. “I may have used that word, yes.” The wonder of it all The questioning turned to the articles Resnek wrote about the mayor and Wynn casino license, which involved Sterling Suff olk owner Joseph O’Donnell, a millionaire developer who sought the same casino license for Revere and Suff olk Downs. Following the awarding of the license to Wynn Resorts, Resnek wrote a series of articles calling the mayor, Kickback Carlo” as well as boasting how his “pieces” were taking their toll on the mayor’s reputation. In a May 10, 2019 email to O’Connor, Resnek boasts, “What you fail to note is the sinking feeling Kickback Carlo got today hearing this news - which he certainly must have known about but wasn’t smart enough to get ahead of. On the other hand, his silence reveals that the upper echelon at Wynn Resorts wants nothing whatsoever to do with him. My pieces have taken a toll. The FBI stuff . The wire taps. The boldness of it all” is what Mr. Resnek writes to you; correct?” asks Atty. Robbins. “Correct,” replies O’Connor. Resnek, once again, reaches down to the bottom of the barrel, writing to O’Connor, “Didn’t call Kickback to tell him ‘We’ll probably be opening a week or two late, Carlo. And by the way, we may be going to court to challenge the ruling - and this could complicate things. Thanks, Carlo for everything you’ve done in the past. We’ll let you know what’s going on when we feel like it. Please don’t bother us. Go eat another bowl of pasta.’” The attorney asks O’Connor if he noted the anti-Italian ethnic slur by Resnek. “Yes. It’s an insensitive comment, absolutely,” replies O’Connor. “And you’ve heard Mr. Resnek make comments about Mr. DeMaria’s ethnicity before, haven’t you,” asked Robbins. “Yes,” said O’Connor. O’Connor agreed that the articles written by Resnek were humiliating DeMaria not just in Everett but elsewhere. “And did you have any regard, by the way, to the impact that these humiliating articles were having on Mr. DeMaria’s family?” asked the attorney. “Yes, I like to think about people’s families. Yes,” he replied. O’Connor admitted that he recalled making any objection to Resnek about the impact his articles to the mayor’s NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING EVERETT REDEVELOPMENT AUTHORITY PROPOSED MINOR PLAN CHANGE TO LOWER BROADWAY DISTRICT URBAN RENEWAL PLAN Public Notice is hereby given that the Everett Redevelopment Authority (“ERA”) will hold a public hearing to solicit feedback on a proposed Minor Plan Change to the Lower Broadway District Urban Renewal Plan on Tuesday, May 30 2023, starting at 6:00PM, via Zoom. The public may view and participate in the hearing at this link: https://ci-everett-ma. zoom.us/j/81623643814?pwd=a3NvNkJ2Y1dGVkQ0OWpoN0JEbGVQdz09. This link and the relevant Meeting ID/Password for the hearing will be provided on the hearing agenda and on the City of Everett’s website. The proposed Minor Plan Change is to reflect changes made to Section 30 (“Lower Broadway Economic Development District”) of the City of Everett Zoning Ordinance and City of Everett Zoning Map, enrolled by the City Council on December 12, 2022, ordained on January 9, 2023 and signed by the Mayor on January 16, 2023, which are as follows: a. Modify the boundary of the Resort Casino Overlay District so as to extend over and across Broadway (Route 99) to encompass and include all of the land within the City of Everett bounded by Dexter Street, Robin Street, Mystic Street, Bow Street, and Broadway, as shown on the attached updated Zoning Map; and b. Section 30(F)(1): Modify the minimum open space requirement applicable to a Gaming Establishment within the Resort Casino Overlay District from 30% to 25%. For those who are unable to join the meeting, questions and/or comments may be submitted to Matt Lattanzi via email (Matt.Lattanzi@ci.everett.ma.us), by mail (484 Broadway, Room 26, Everett City Hall, Everett, MA 02149), or by dropping off a piece of correspondence to the Planning & Development Department (Room 26) prior to the meeting. David Ragucci, Chairman May 12, 19, 2023 - LEGAL NOTICE - COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS THE TRIAL COURT PROBATE AND FAMILY COURT Middlesex Division Docket No. MI21P2920EA Estate of: JAMES V. CONTI Date of Death: 02/01/2021 INFORMAL PROBATE PUBLICATION NOTICE To all persons interested in the above captioned estate, by Petition of Petitioner Carol A. Stevenson of Everett, MA a will has been admitted to informal probate. Carol A. Stevenson of Everett, MA has been informally appointed as the Personal Representative of the estate to serve without surety on the bond. The estate is being administered under informal procedure by the Personal Representative under the Massachusetts Uniform Probate Code without supervision by the Court. Inventory and accounts are not required to be filed with the Court, but interested parties are entitled to notice regarding the administration from the Personal Representative and can petition the Court in any matter relating to the estate, including distribution of assets and expenses of administration. Interested parties are entitled to petition the Court to institute formal proceedings and to obtain orders terminating or restricting the powers of Personal Representatives appointed under informal procedure. A copy of the Petition and Will, if any, can be obtained from the Petitioner May 19, 2023 family or if he could recall any response from Resnek. But another email exhibit would off set O’Connor’s claim of sympathy when he writes gushing his approval to Resnek in a May 20, 2019 email, stating, “Sounds a bit outlandish as I write it, but the mayor is clearly a little desperate. The beating you dish out to him is so profoundly exquisite, on-target, and humiliating.” O’Connor admitted that he understood that the articles Resnek and Philbin were publishing were humiliating to the mayor, but said he didn’t love what he wrote to Resnek despite calling the “beating” of the mayor “profoundly exquisite.” O’Connor stated that he didn’t think that way about the articles all the time. When asked if he believed everything written by Resnek about the mayor to be true and accurate, O’Connor replied that he didn’t know – and that he couldn’t speak to their veracity despite telling Resnek that his articles were true. In a June 11, 2019 email exhibit, Resnek claims to O’Connor his true purpose of publishing the newspaper. “The rest of the paper almost doesn’t matter except for getting rid of Carlo - and then what?” is consistent with the other times that he said to you that the purpose of the newspaper from Philbin’s and his perspective was to destroy Carlo DeMaria, correct?” “Correct,” replies O’Connor.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 19, 2023 Page 23 OBITUARIES | FROM PAGE 21 The family will gather at Puritan Lawn Memorial Park for a graveside service Friday, May 19, 2023. In lieu of fl owers, donations may be made in Mary’s memory to Dana Farber Cancer Institute by visiting www.dana-farber.org or calling 1-800-52-JIMMY. Estelle (Goodfriend) DeRosa joyed playing crossword puzzles and word search. Visiting hours were held in the Paul Buonfiglio & Sons-Bruno Funeral Home, Revere on Thursday, May 18th followed by a prayer service. Interment was in Woodlawn Cemetery. Louis M. “Louie” Coiro ~ Home of the Week ~ SAUGUS - 1st AD - Welcome Home to Essex Street Condos! Saugus’s newest condo complex featuring 2 bedrooms, bright and sunny corner unit, fully appliance, eat-in kitchen with granite counters and ceramic tile flooring, NEW central air and GAS heat, NEW windows, wood flooring, freshly painted, storage closet, off street parking, coin-op laundry in building, intercom system. Nicely appointed throughout – nothing to do but move in! Super convenient location, low fee, low maintenance – affordable home ownership! You won’t be disappointed!! Time to OWN and STOP renting!! Offered at $329,900 335 Central Street, Saugus, MA 01906 (781) 233-7300 View the interior of this home right on your smartphone. View all our listings at: CarpenitoRealEstate.com LIKE US ON FACEBOOK ADVOCATE NEWSPAPER FACEBOOK.COM/ADVOCATE.NEWS.MA A O f Revere, formerly of Brooklyn NY. Passed away peacefully at home on Monday, May 15, 2023, she was 95. Born in Brooklyn, NY to the late Issac and Sarah (Rosenberg)Goodfriend. Estelle was one of fi ve daughters. She graduated high school and shortly after by chance met the love of her life, Joseph DeRosa, at Coney Island. After Joseph served in the military, they married and settled in Revere to start their family. Estelle worked many years for Almy’s at Northgate Shopping Plaza. She is the beloved wife of the late Joseph DeRosa. Devoted mother of Robert DeRosa of Revere, and Andrew DeRosa and his wife Barbara of Lynnfield. Cherished grandmother of Janine, Maria, Danielle, Mariah and great-grandchildren Leland, Jacob,Stevie, and Claire. Dear sister of the late Anna, Frances, Helen, and Sylvia. Also survived by her niece Rhoda Kraus as well as many other loving nieces and nephews. Estelle Loved animals, especially dogs and cats. She enBASEBALL | FROM PAGE 18 rally was started innocently enough by the visitors hitting two batters. Isaiah Goffigan (2-4), Nick Gilbert (1-1), Albert Santana (1-4, 1 RBI) and Velasco (1-4, 1 run) also contributed to the Everett offense in this close loss to Revere. Nordeivy Santana took the loss on the mound after throwing 4.2-innings and allowing just two hits and two earned runs. “We need to do a better job of playing a full seven inning game,” said Levine. “We have had great spurts of playing lifelong Revere resident. Passed away on May 11,2023 at age 71. Beloved son of the late Anthony and Mary (Prizio) Coiro. Devoted husband of 32 years to Patricia (Joyce) Coiro. Loving father of Louis Coiro, Jr. of Salem, Kevin Coiro and his wife Amy of North Reading, Patrick and his wife Anna of Seattle WA, and Mary Coiro of Revere. Dear brother of Andrew, Michael, Joseph, Connie Ennamorati, Maria Messina, and Anthony. Loving grandfather of Ava Coiro, Freya Jane Joyce and the late Sydney Coiro. Cherished “Uncle Louie” to many loving nieces and nephews. He also leaves behind his loyal dog, Marsha. Louis was an autobody specialist and a mechanic. He was a car enthusiast, Louie loved working on Cars and driving around in his Corvette. A Visitation was held at the Paul Buonfi glio & Sons-Bruno Funeral Home, Revere on Sunday May 14th . Relatives and friends were kindly invited. A Funeral Service was held on Monday in the Funeral Home followed by a Graveside prayer in Holy Cross Cemetery fantastic baseball, but we are still in no position to take innings off , and as a result we’ve backed ourselves into a corner needing to win four out of our next fi ve games to get into the state tournament. But these kids have been resilient all season long, and I expect them to continue to compete.” The Tide already got one of those needed victories on Tuesday after defeating Medford, 8-3, at home. More on this game in next Friday’s Advocate. They will finish the week against non-league Charlestown at Glendale later today, starting at 4 p.m. - LEGAL NOTICE - ENROLLED ORDINANCE PUBLISHED PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 1 SECTION 4.5 OF THE REVISED ORDINANCES OF THE CITY OF EVERETT AND IN COMPLIANCE WITH MASSACHUSETTS GENERAL LAWS Chapter 43, Section 23. ENROLLED: 05/08/2023 DATE OF PROPOSED ORDAINMENT: 05/22/2023 CITY COUNCIL……………………………………………………. No. C0151-23 IN THE YEAR TWO THOUSAND AND TWENTY-THREE AN ORDINANCE ESTABLISHING REVOLVING FUNDS IN THE CITY OF EVERETT Councilor /s/ Michael K. Marchese, as President Whereas: revolving funds may be established by ordinance pursuant to the provisions of G.L. c.44, §53E ½ for the purpose of managing fees and revenues received by the City for specific programs, allowing such fees and revenues to be expended for those programs without the need for further appropriation. Now, therefore, by the authority granted to the City Council of the City of Everett, Massachusetts to make and amend ordinances: Be it Ordained by the City Council of the City of Everett, Massachusetts that the General Ordinances, Chapter 7, Finance and Taxation, Article 1, In General, is hereby amended by inserting therein new Section 7-10, Revolving Funds. A full copy of the proposed Ordinance shall be located at the City Clerk’s Office for public inspection. A full copy of the proposed ordinance may also be found on pages 48 thru 50 of the agenda packet for the May 8, 2023 regular meeting of the City Council which can be found at the following link: https://cityofeverett.com/wp-content/uploads/2023/05/05-082023-City-Council-Agenda-reduced.pdf. The enrolled ordinance was amended to delete the language on page 50 beginning with the phrase “AND, BE IT FURTHER ORDERED” thru the end of page 51. This ordinance shall take effect upon passage by the City Council and subsequent approval of by His Honor the Mayor. A true copy attest Sergio Cornelio, City Clerk May 19, 2023

Page 24 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 19, 2023 Veterans are struggling with addiction and mental health T his Memorial Day, millions of Americans will honor the memory of the men and women who died in U.S. military service. It commemorates all those individuals who sacrificed their lives. Outside of this day, we must never lose sight of the City of Everett Conservation Commission Everett City Hall, Room 25 484 Broadway Everett, MA 02149 Carlo DeMaria Mayor LEGAL NOTICE In accordance with the Massachusetts Wetlands Protection Act (Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 131 Section 40) The Everett Conservation Commission will hold a Public Hearing on May 25, 2023 at 7:00 PM in the Speaker George Keverian Room, Third Floor in Everett City Hall to consider a Notice of Intent filed by the City of Everett, 484 Broadway, Everett, MA 02149. Contact person Erik Swanson, Everett City Hall at 617-394-2251. The City of Everett (the “Applicant”) proposes to drill three soil borings within areas jurisdictional to 310 CMR 10.00 - the Massachusetts Wetlands Protection Act (“WPA”) regulations - and to conduct a geotechnical analysis and preliminary evaluation of subsurface materials (the “Project”) at the properties located at 95 Behan Street, and the 40-60 Commercial Street in the City of Everett, Massachusetts (the ”Project Site”). The Applicant is submitting a Notice of Intent (“NOI”) to the City of Everett Conservation Commission for work within the following coastal wetlands and other resource areas protected under the WPA: Land Subject to Coastal Storm Flowage, 200-Foot Buffer to Coastal Bank, and 100-Foot Buffer to Coastal Beach/Tidal Flat. The proposed work in the buffer zones alone would not require an NOI pursuant to 310 CMR 10.02(2)(b)(1) but is included here due to proposed work within other resource areas. The Project Site is adjacent to, but outside of, the 25-foot Riverfront Area resource area, and is within the Mystic River Designated Port Area (“DPA”) but does not include any work within the Land Under the Ocean resource area. Property Abutters have been notified per the WPA Regulations (see Attachment B: Abutter Notifications). Additional geotechnical exploration work is proposed within the Everett Industrial District in areas outside of WPA jurisdiction. This work will be completed wit the same best management practices utilized for soil borings within jurisdiction. The Project Site is entirely within the Mystic River DPA and is located adjacent to tidal portions of the Island End River (“IER”), which connects to the Mystic River approximately 0.3 miles downstream. It is bound by the IER to the east; the IER, an industrial cement facility at 100 Commercial Street, and Rover Street to the south; and several public and private rights of way (“ROWs”) and parcels under the industrial use to the west and north. The Project Site totals approximately 2,250 square feet (“sf”) and is compromised of portions of two parcels under the industrial and waterfront industrial use with warehouse buildings, parking, and roadway access. The majority of the Project Site is impervious surfaces, with some vegetation present along the nearby IER shoreline and public and private ROWs. The IER shoreline proximate to the Project Site is composed of two distinct areas; an approximately 620-linear-foot (“lf”) section of sloped riprap, and an approximately 1,350-If section of docks and wharfs supporting working vessel operations. The copy of the Notice of Intent is available in the Office of Planning and Development at Room 25, Second Floor, Everett City Hall. Please contact Mr. Philbin, the Agent for the Conservation Commission at 617-394-5004 for assistance. Everett City Hall is open Monday and Thursday 8:00 AM–7:30 PM and Tuesday and Wednesday 8:00 AM–5:00 PM. City Hall is closed on Friday. All persons interested may attend the Public Hearing. Jon E. Norton Chairman Everett Conservation Commission May 19, 2023 Veronica Raussin Community Outreach Coordinato and Health estimates that over 3.9 million veterans have a substance use disorder or mental illness. Moreover, substance use disorders significantly increase suicidality among veterans ages 18 and older. Suicidal thoughts and behaviors occur frequently among veterans ages 19 to 49. In Massachusetts, there are over 300,000 veterans, over half of them aged 65 and over. There are many reasons why veterans struggle with addiction and mental health issues. “There is a correlation between veterans and substance use disorders, homelessness, and suicide. Yet, this is preventable with early intervention and treatment,” said Michael Leach of Addicted.org. Many veterans struggle to adjust to civilian life, face financial hardships, and have difficulty finding employment or accessing benefits. Mental and emotional health concerns can lead to significant problems, such as unwanted thoughts or feelings. Untreated trauma is common among veterans, which can lead to substance use as a means of coping. Veterans also face barriers when accessing help, such as cost and insurance gaps. Communities experience inadequate funding and limited access in rural locations. Stigma regarding addiction and mental illness is also problematic. Fortunately, there are options to consider. Outside of the VA-Facility locator through the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs, other resources include: · Military and veterans services are offered through city websites and the state website Mass.gov; · SAMHSA provides a treatment facility locator where veterans can find services specific to their needs; · Helpful hotlines include the Veteran Crisis Line, 1-800273-8255, and the Lifeline for Vets, 1-888-777-4443. When covering costs, families may consider combining VA benefits with other forms of insurance, such as private health insurance, Medicaid or Medicare, to reduce costs. Families play a significant role in supporting veterans. Speak to them often, openly and honestly about their substance use. Express concern, but do not pass judgment. Help them find treatment. Be patient and show compassion for what they are going through. Remember, addiction and mental health issues are treatable. Drug and alcohol treatment centers often offer specialized treatment programs for veterans and treat co-occurring disorders. Treatment centers have become increasingly better equipped to help veterans. It takes families and communities coming together to help our veteran population. Too many men and women who served this country are struggling in silence. While on this Memorial Day, we honor those who lost their lives, we must continue to fight for those who are alive with us today. Veronica Raussin is a Community Outreach Coordinator for Addicted.org, passionate about spreading awareness of the risks and dangers of alcohol & drug use. Jon E. Norton Chairman Phone: 617-394-5004 FAX: 617-394-5002 millions of servicemen and servicewomen who made it home to their families but are fighting a new battle. The National Survey on Drug Use

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Page 26 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 19, 2023 Clean-Outs! We take and dispose from cellars, attics, garages, yards, etc. We also do demolition. Best Prices Call: 781-593-5308 781-321-2499 1. On May 19, 1884, what circus was founded by five brothers in Wisconsin? 2. What island nation has three consecutive lowercase dotted letters in its name? 3. What TV show topped the Nielsen ratings from 1972 to 1976? 4. On May 20, 2002, the British government survey found that what is their country’s most-hated vegetable: beans, Brussels sprouts or cabbage? 5. What name of a city was the first word spoken to the world from the moon? 6. Which mosquitos bite, male or female? 7. On May 21, 1954, the U.S. Senate LIKE US ON FACEBOOK ADVOCATE NEWSPAPER FACEBOOK.COM/ ADVOCATE.NEWS.MA voted down lowering the voting age to what: 16, 18 or 20? 8. Who was the engineer on Illinois’ Cannonball Special? 9. What hot pepper was named for a capital city? 10. How are the flags of Finland,  –  Greece and Israel similar? 11. On May 22, 1849, what U.S. congressman (and future president) received a patent for a device to lift boats over shoals? 12. What “Founding Father” sold hundreds of imported books and founded the country’s first lending library? 13. Where did Rosa Parks refuse to move to the back of the bus? 14. On May 23, 1928, in “The Karnival Kid,” what Disney cartoon character spoke for the first time (Hot dogs, hot dogs!)? 15. What U.S. president’s nickname was “The Sphinx” (would he run for another term or not?); he was also known by his initials? 16. opera to a Greenwich Village apartment? 17. On May 24, 1626, what island did Peter Minuit buy from a Canarsie tribe for 60 guilders (about $24) in cloth and buttons? 18. What is the official dog of Massachusetts? 19. Who provided the original voice for Yogi Bear: Jim Backus, Groucho Marx or Walter Matthau? 20. On May 25, 1787, the Constitutional Convention opened in what city?       –  ANSWERS Broadway’s “Rent” revises what mangorealtyteam.com 38 Main St. Saugus (781) 558-1091 20 Railroad Ave. Rockport (978)-999-5408 14 Norwood St, Everett (781)-558-1091                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                      ….                  I highly recommend this agency and their dedicated staff. They assisted and guided me with their diligence and expertise. Sue Palomba was available always with her expertise and support. They all made a difficult process so much easier. Thanks to all of them. ~Millie Berry~                                                                                                                                                                                 1. Ringling Brothers Circus 2. Fiji 3. 4. “All in the Family” Brussels sprouts 5. Houston 6. Female (The males feed on flower nectar.) 7. 18 8. 9. Casey Jones 10. Habanero (Havana) They are blue and white. 11. Abraham Lincoln 12. Benjamin Franklin 13. Montgomery, Alabama 14. 15. Mickey Mouse Franklin Delano Roosevelt 16. “La Bohème 17. Manhattan 18. Boston terrier 19. Jim Backus 20. Philadelphia

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 19, 2023 Page 27 REAL ESTATE TRANSAC TIONS Copyrighted material previously published in Banker & Tradesman/The Commercial Record, a weekly trade newspaper. It is reprinted with permission from the publisher, The Warren Group. For a searchable database of real estate transactions and property information visit: www.thewarrengroup.com. BUYER1 BUYER2 Brown, Andrew Goncarovas, Vitalijus Compton, Lauren SELLER1 Skinner, Kyle Michael Pendleton Jr Rt Multi-Family Yard Sale Downsizing for retirement Lots of good stuff including items in original boxes Saturday, May 13th, 8:00 – Noon 110 Grand View Ave, Revere SELLER2 ADDRESS 43-45 Valley St #43 Pendleton, Margaret M 5 Fuller St Everett Everett CITY DATE 04.28.23 04.25.23 PRICE 617000 950000 379 Broadway Everett 617-381-9090 All occasions florist Wedding ~ Sympathy Tributes Plants ~ Dish Gardens Customized Design Work GIFT BASKETS Fruit Baskets www.EverettFlorist.net Sandy Juliano Broker/President EVERETT - 26-26A Victoria Street. 2 family, 5 & 6 room, $850,000. Call Sandy at 617-448-0854 UNDER AGREEMENT LISTED BY NORMA! COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY SALES & RENTALS Happy Spring! H Follow Us On: UNDER AGREEMENT EVERETT 5 Bedroom Single Family. 129 Walnut St., Everett $629,900. Call Norma for details 617-590-9143 List Your Home or Apartment With Us! Open Daily From 10:00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M. 433 Broadway, Suite B, Everett, MA 02149 www.jrs-properties.com Joe DiNuzzo 617-680-7610 Norma Capuano Parziale 617-590-9143 Rosemarie Ciampi 617-957-9222 Denise Matarazzo 617-953-3023 617-294-1041

Page 28 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, MAy 19, 2023 ............. # 1 Listing & Selling Office in Saugus “Experience and knowledge Provide the Best Service” Free Market Evaluations CRE CarpenitoRealEstate.com SEE WHY MORE PEOPLE CHOOSE CARPENITO REAL ESTATE SAUGUS - 1st AD - Two Bedroom Condo. Fully appliance, eat-in kitchen with granite counters and ceramic tile flooring NEW central air and GAS heat, NEW windows, wood flooring, freshly painted, off street parking, coin-op laundry in building…$329,900. View our website from your mobile phone! 335 Central St., Saugus, MA 781-233-7300 BOXFORD - 9 rm Colonial offers 3 bedrooms, 3 full, 2 half baths, granite kitchen, fireplace, wood flooring, 1st floor main bdrm w/private bath, finished lower level, bonus room over 3 car garage, large lot…$950,000. Linda Surette 781-910-1014 LYNN - 6 NEWLY COMPLETED STORE FRONT FACADES offers consisting of two condos. ALL occupied – great income, minimal expenses make this a great investment, 1031 tax exchange, etc, centrally located, close to public transportation…$2,799,900. “Linda Surette was incredible throughout the entire process. So helpful and kind. We were first time home buyers and she walked us through everything! She made us comfortable right up until the end. Thank you Linda!” NORTH OF BOSTON - Well-established, immaculate Pilates Studio offers top-of-the-line equipment, 950+sq ft of perfectly laid out space, can be easily suited to your schedule to make this a perfect rf investment! $20,000. MOTIVATED SELLER-MAKE AN OFFER!! Janell Franco & Patrick Roche EAST BOSTON - 3 Family offers 5/6/6 rooms, 2/3/3 bedrooms, wood flooring, eat-in kitchens, laundry in units, rear porches, finished lower level, replacement windows, gas/electric heat. $1,075,000. THINKING OF SELLING? Carpenito Real Estate can provide you with the BEST price, T BEST service and BEST results! T Call us today! UNDER CONTRACT FOR SALE- DUPLEX STYLE SINGLE FAMILY ATTACHED HOME. SPACIOUS LIVING AREA. 1ST FLOOR LAUNDRY, 3 BED, 3 BATH, WALK UP ATTIC, LOWER LEVEL FAMILY ROOM WITH WET BAR, LARGE, FENCED IN YARD WITH ABOVE GROUND POOL. GAS HEAT. SAUGUS $659,900 LOOKING TO BUY OR SELL ? CALL RHONDA COMBE CALL BRANDI 617-462-5886 FOR SALE - RARE FIND! BRAND NEW HOME FEATURING 3 BEDS, 3 BATHS,QUALITY CONSTRUCTION THROUGHOUT. FLEXIBLE FLOORPLAN. OPEN CONCEPT, CATHEDRAL CEILINGS, SS APPLIANCES, LARGE ISLAND, SLIDER TO DECK. MAIN BED HAS 2 CUSTOM CLOSETS AND EN SUITE. FINISHED WALK OUT LL OPEN FOR FUTURE EXPANSION. SAUGUS $899,900 CALL DEBBIE: 617-678-9710 FOR SALE-SPACIOUS, 2 BED, 2 UNDER CONTRACT BATH, gas heat, HISTORIC BROWNSTONE CONDO IN WATERFRONT DISTRICT OF CHELSEA WITH AMAZING CITY AND WATER VIEWS! CHELSEA $599,000 CALL DANIELLE 978-987-9535 UNDER CONTRACT FOR SALE -SAUGUS SPLIT-ENTRY, 2000 SQUARE FEET, 3 BEDROOM, 1.5 BATH, HARDWOOD FLOORING, GARAGE UNDER, FENCED IN PRIVATE YARD. SAUGUS $599,900 CALL RHONDA 781-706-0842 UNDER CONTRACT FOR SALE- 3 BED, 2 BATH RANCH. UPDATED SYSTEMS, 2 FIREPLACES, GARAGE, FENCED YARD, IN-GROUND POOL, GREAT NEIGHBORHOOD. SAUGUS $565,000 CALL DEBBIE 617-678-9710 CALL RHONDA FOR ALL YOUR REAL ESTATE NEEDS. 781-706-0842 FOR SALE - 3 BED, 1 BATH, VINYL SIDING, HARDWOOD, GAS HEAT, CENTRAL AC, GREAT LOCATION, SAUGUS $425,000 CALL KEITH 781-389-0791 MOBILE HOMES WE ARE HIRING! WE ARE LOOKING FOR AGENTS IN OUR SAUGUS OFFICE. OFFERING A SIGN ON BONUS TO QUALIFIED AGENTS! FOR SALE- 3 ROOM, 1 BED, 1 BATH NICELY UPDATED HOME WITH NEW PITCHED ROOF, ELECTRIC, HOT WATER AND MORE. SAUGUS $119,900 FOR SALE-4 ROOMS, 2 BED, 1 BATH, NEW ROOF AND FURNACE. DESIRABLE PARK. NEEDS SOME UPDATES. PEABODY $119,900 CALL ERIC 781-223-0289 MOBILE HOME FOR SALE-BRAND NEW 14 X 52 UNITS. ONLY 2 LEFT! STAINLESS APPLIANCES AND FULL SIZE LAUNDRY. 2BED 1 BATH. FINANCING AVAILABLE WITH 10% DOWN DANVERS $199,900 Thinking of BUYING OR SELLING soon? CONFUSED about the current market? WE ARE HERE TO HELP! GIVE US A CALL TODAY!

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