A household word in Everett for 30 years! Vol. 31, No.32 -FREEwww.advocatenews.net Free Every Friday 617-387-2200 Friday, August 12, 2022 Carlo DeMaria, Jr. vs. the Everett Leader LLC, Matthew Philbin, Andrew Philbin, Sr., Joshua Resnek and Sergio Cornelio Resnek’s egotistical emails to media outlets offered roadmaps to nowhere By James Mitchell The smartest person in an empty room M     Open a 3-year CD with one of the region’s highest rates.                        ore emails released to the Everett Advocate of Everett Leader Herald journalist Josh Resnek and newspaper owner Matthew Philbin exposed that not a single Boston news station or book publisher wanted anything to do with Resnek’s stories of admitted lies and fabrications about Mayor Carlo DeMaria published in the Leader Herald during various weeks leading up to the primary election. In numerous emails to various Boston media outlets — ranging from WGBH, WCVB and WHDH to the Boston Herald, to name a few — Resnek attaches a copy of the edition. 419 BROADWAY. EVERETT, MA 02149 771 SALEM ST. LYNNFIELD, MA 01940 WWW.EVERETTBANK.COM   Member FDIC | Member DIF                                                                                 In every email, Resnek uses various subject lines, such as “corruption in Everett,” as he desperately informs the recipient: “For a roadmap, I’m available.” In his last attempt to get his story some attention, Resnek emails his “go-to” Boston Globe reporter, Andrea Estes, appearing to doubt his own lies, emailing: “I think I’ve got him... but he’s as bad as a nasty virus. Tough to wipe out. Do what you can. Use me as your roadmap. No one can duck out of this. It is all on the record. Enjoy. JR.” They must have taken Resnek’s stories as a roadmap to nowhere. Resnek even reaches out for some “therapy” to controverRESNEK’S | SEE PAGE 4 Speaking up for those who can’t 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 During public participation at the City Council meeting, Everett resident Katy Rogers spoke against animal testing in the city. (Advocate photo by Tara Vocino)

Page 2 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 12, 2022 DiDomenico priority to extend universal school meals included in state budget O n July 28, the Governor signed this year’s state budget into law, which included one of State Senator Sal DiDomenico’s top priorities: funding for universal school meals throughout the upcoming school year. This $110 million investment will provide free breakfast and lunch to all students — regardless of income — in the Commonwealth. The universal free school meals resource provides economic relief to parents with low income, saves time, helps children learn and encourages more kids to take advantage by removing any stigma from a school meal program. Throughout the pandemic, increased federal funding has empowered schools to offer free meals to all children. This federal funding has been a lifeline for students and parents with low income, but the money had been running out before the upcoming school year. Now that this state funding has been signed into law, 400,000 children will keep their access to free meals and be able to focus on school and their friends. “As the Universal School Meals lead sponsor, and a longtime anti-hunger advocate I am proud of this $110 million commitment we secured in the budget,” said Senator DiDomenico, who is Assistant Majority Leader of the Massachusetts Senate. “We must take time to ASNGELO’ FULL SERVICE Regular Unleaded $3.879 Mid Unleaded $4.359 Super $4.739 Diesel Fuel $4.649 44 Years of Excellence!! 1978-2022 KERO $8.99 DEF $4.75 9 DYED ULS $4.149 9 HEATING OIL 24-Hour Burner Service Call for Current Price! DEF Available by Pump! Open an account and order online at: www.angelosoil.com (781) 231-3500 (781) 231-3003 367 LINCOLN A  A Hours: Mon. - Wed. 6AM - 6PM / Thurs. & Fri. 6AM - 7PM / Sat. 7AM - 5PM / Sun. 9AM-1PM O celebrate, spread the word about this monumental victory, and then get back to work to ensure no Massachusetts student goes hungry again. I would like to thank Senate President Spilka and Chair Rodrigues for working to include this in the budget, Representative Vargas, for his leadership in the House, and Project Bread along with all anti-hunger organizations and activists across the state for their tremendous advocacy.” “The past two years have shown how critical school meals are — as a response to rising food insecurity and as a tool to help students succeed at school. With the program ending on the federal level, we are grateful that the state legislature stepped in to ensure that families and school nutrition programs did not lose this important resource, the number one source of food for families during the pandemic. Massachusetts is stronger because of Senator DiDomenico’s advocacy and leadership in addressing child hunger. We look forward to continuing to work together to ensure that students have the nutrition they need during the school day,” said Project Bread CEO/President Erin McAleer. DiDomenico and State Representative Andy Vargas fi led this legislation in 2021. The two elected offi cials fi rst teamed up during the previous legislative session to pass the Breakfast After the Bell law, which provides breakfast in school to countless children from low-income families. Project Bread — one of the most eff ective anti-hunger organizations — and acSal DiDomenico State Senator tivists across the state have been indispensable partners in achieving these milestones. DiDomenico will continue work with these partners and press forward in the next legislative session to make universal school meals permanent in Massachusetts. Everett man charged in superseding indictment for additional securities fraud scheme Defendant allegedly participated in ‘pump-and-dump’ and later misappropriated investors’ funds n August 8, 2022, the U.S. Attorney’s Offi ce reported that an Everett man has been charged in a superseding indictment in connection with two securities fraud schemes: one involving an alleged “pump-and-dump” and one involving the alleged misappropriation of tens of thousands of dollars of investor funds to pay his personal expenses. Christopher R. Esposito, 55, was charged with one count of conspiracy to commit securities fraud and sale of unregistered securities, one count of securities fraud and one count of sale of unregistered securities, concerning the alleged pump-and-dump scheme. In April 2022, Esposito was indicted on one count of securities fraud and one count of wire fraud, in relation to the alleged misappropriation scheme. CHARGED | SEE PAGE 7 OUR OFFICE HAS MOVED TO 519 BROADWAY, EVERETT SABATINO INSURANCE AGENCY 519 BROADWAY EVERETT, MA 02149 PHONE: (617) 387-7466 FAX: (617) 381-9186 Visit us online at: Rocco Longo, Owner WWW.SABATINO-INS.COM Prices subject to change Ask about our Heating Oil Conditioner! FLEET

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 12, 2022 Page 3 Marchese seeks to remove mayor’s vote on School Committee By Tara Vocino ouncillor-at-Large Michael Marchese wanted to amend the City Charter by giving the mayor a voice but no vote on the School Committee during Monday’s City Council meeting at City Hall. “He’s gone to like two meetings out of the past 17 votes,” Marchese said. “Maybe he’s more disruptive up there than on a positive note.” In the majority of local municipalities, the mayor is a voting member of the school committee. Marchese is a well-known political enemy of the mayor and has constantly criticized him no matter what the issue. Along with his brother, Attorney Joseph Marchese of NanC During public participation at the City Council meeting, Maria Bussell spoke about overcrowding in the schools. Patricia Burke said her wife, Kerry, who is a parking enforcement officer, was assaulted while on the job. REMOVE | SEE PAGE 9 During public participation at the City Council meeting, Lillian Goreham spoke against overdevelopment in the city, advocating for Pope John to be made into a new high school. Glendale Towers spokesperson Elliott Vazquez spoke about the lack of air-conditioning in their apartments. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) Man Arrested in Connection with July Fatal Shooting in Everett (Editor’s Note: This is a press release from the Middlesex District Attorney’s Offi ce) E VERETT – Middlesex District Attorney Marian Ryan and Everett Chief of Police Steven Mazzie have confirmed that Brian Green, 35, of Saugus, has been arrested and charged with murder in connection with the death of Jarmahl Sutson, 38, of Lynn, that occurred inside a Central Avenue residence on July 19, 2022. At approximately 4:22 a.m., Everett Police responded to a Central Avenue apartment for a report of a medical emergency. Upon arrival police located the victim unresponsive with an apparent gunshot wound. The subsequent investigation revealed that Brian Green previously resided at the Central Avenue apartment and that he was reportedly upset about the victim’s relationship with his estranged wife who still lived in the apartment. In the early morning of July 19, the defendant allegedly went to the apartment where the victim was staying and fatally shot him in the bedroom. Investigators were subsequently able to identify Brian Green as the alleged shooter following a review of surveillance video and other evidence. Green was arrested today in Reading without incident. He is expected to be arraigned in Malden District Court tomorrow. This investigation was conducted by the Middlesex District Attorney’s Office, Massachusetts State Police Detectives assigned to the District Attorney’s Offi ce, and Everett Police. The prosecutors assigned to this case are Suzanne Wiseman and Leigh Ann Johnson. 2.55 CD The kind of rate increase you like to see. The kind of rate increase you li en a 3egion nto one of our branches to open Open a 3- egions highest rates. Stop into one of our branches to open an account. Member FDIC | Member DIF                                                                                

Page 4 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 12, 2022 RESNEK’S | FROM PAGE 1 sial former psychiatrist Keith Ablow in an email dated April 21, 2020, where he proclaims to be the “major voice in the city of 60,000,” writing, “The mayor hates me. He has tried to put us out of business. Everyone tries (expletive) with me. But they can’t because I fi ght back unlike every other voice in this city that cowers in the face of the mayor’s greed and treachery, bullying and ignorance, sexual harassment and municipal corruption.” Ablow was stripped of his medical license in 2019 by the Mass. Board of Registration in Medicine alleging that he engaged in sexual and unethical misconduct towards his patients. Resnek has admitted in his three depositions that all accusations stated in his stories are false, without merit and fabricated to hurt the mayor’s chances of winning reelection. In a June 11, 2021, email to Anthony Pires, Jr., Resnek states, “Check out the Eye column. Read the editorials. I am 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 a investigative reporter and a character. What fun!” Resnek attached a copy of his recent edition as well. The richest deadbeat in the world But publishing the newspaper wasn’t always on Resnek’s mind when he was reaching out to a conservative book publisher for a potential book deal on the Wynn Casino, submitting a copy of a Nov. 19, 2020, Leader Herald edition to Alfred Regnery, president of Republic Book Publishers. “Alfred, I am sending you this fi le to show you what I do from week to week as a writer in the city of Everett. I would ask you to pay special attention to what I published on page 2 of the fi le, please. Let me know of your interest in the ‘Encore’ manuscript at your convenience.” Republic Book Publishers is known for publishing conservative nonfiction, according to its website. It is no wonder that Resnek’s fi ction didn’t make the cut. Resnek, relentless in his pursuit to be something more than a “speck of dust,” as he called himself in his fi rst deposition, reaches out to Boston Globe Staff Writer Neil Swidey, an author of nonfi ction books. Resnek promotes his book he has sent to Swidey about Chelsea “from 40 years ago.” Resnek has no problem describing his “success” as an author, stating the book had sold 3,000 copies all over the USA, Great Britain, Germany and the Netherlands. “Not exactly a best-seller, but it has caught the interest of the publisher, the owner of Sony,” stated Resnek in his Feb. 6, 2021, email, in order to impress the author. But then the fake newspaper publisher mentions his last edition of “his newspaper” and his stance against “the corrupt municipal government and a corrupt mayor — as corrupt as I covered,” writes Resnek. “He has made an eff ort to put me out of business. This won’t work. I have more money than he does. Be that as it may, I don’t publish the newspaper to make money — I make money to publish the newspaper. Please reads the Blue Suit,” begs Resnek. “Last, a photograph of my study at home which I know you would appreciate.” The bragging phony publisher, proud to announce his new found riches — of Philbin’s pot money — forgot to mention to Swidey that the newspaper has been bleeding money on an annual basis since he took it over in 2017 when Philbin purchased the newspaper. Faker than fiction Again, in March of 2021, Resnek reaches out by email to someone he refers to as a “Hollywood type,” asking the recipient to take delight in his weekly work as he stood up for a real estate developer named Gary DeCicco, claiming to have revealed the “theft purchase” of the Class A casino license by Steve Wynn. Resnek attempts to sell a manuscript that he coEverett Aluminum 10 Everett Ave., Everett 617-389-3839 Owned & operated by the Conti      Years! “Same name, phone number & address for      over half a century. We must be doing something right!”                 www.everettaluminum.com                authored based on the Wynn casino land sale — claiming that the land sale was illegal based on hearsay from DeCicco — his unnamed “source.” Resnek admitted in his depositions that he never had any proof after alluding at the end of his Sept. 11, 2019, article, promising readers of a “fellow I know well has promised to tell in the near future — a bad development for Kickback Carlo.” Resnek admitted he provided no evidence or facts before he wrote the article, including notes or documentary evidence which provided information that would support his allegations — yet here he is attempting to sell a manuscript based on his newspaper articles fi lled with false information. As an enticement, Resnek claims in his email that Wynn’s lawyers have reached out to him demanding to see what he was writing but stood fast against the alleged off er. “I refused,” claimed Resnek in his email. “He asked me if I wanted to sell the manuscript to Steve Wynn. I denied that obviously,” stated Resnek. Resnek tells the Hollywood-type recipient that he has the option to include him and his colleague as “two investigative reporters” sticking up for Gary and creating a fuss with the U.S. Attorney’s offi ce, the State Police and the FBI. “Lots of eyes on it”, claims Resnek, referring to his stories in Philbin’s newspaper. One would have to wonder if the movie manuscript was of the fi ction-fantasy genre. Lyin’ across the Pond Resnek also delves into national politics with a friend in England after sending her a copy of his Oct. 1, 2020, edition, taking great pride in his “Blue Suit” articles and bragging how his column is the “best read and most often commented bit in the city of EvSummer is Here!

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 12, 2022 Page 5 erett every Wednesday.” Then his email conversation turned to the Presidential debate between former President Donald Trump and Democratic challenger Joseph Biden. Resnek takes great delight in denouncing the liberal left, among others, including his own country. Resnek writes to his pal across the pond, stating: “The debate — well — it wasn’t a debate. The liberal left believing democracy is at stake here are as clearly out of their minds as is the president and his rightwing crew who fail to disavow themselves from white supremacists or the fact we might have a racism problem here. The liberal left would have you believe white supremacists are about to take over the US when in fact there are an estimated 10,000 white supremacists and 360 million Americans. The political, social, economic and moral bankruptcy of our nation is what we are witnessing right now. I think it has always been this way but during this era of proliferating news available 24/7, we tend not believe anything our politicians tell us or promise. It’s all a huge pile of stanking shite. Hope you and the gang are well. My best to Boris Johnson — JR.” Marching orders from the boss Resnek would learn that his inflated ego and reputation might have caught up with him when he attempted to fi le a complaint with law enforcement in a June 2020 email to request an investigation of the donation of three basketball nets to DeMaria by former EHS football coach and current Catholic Memorial High School Head Coach John DiBiaso. In his “complaint,” Resnek claimed the mayor had taken one of the basketball nets and stanchions and placed it in his yard. He then claimed the other two were transported to Lynnfi eld, where they were given to Greg Antonelli, owner of GTA Construction. Resnek claimed they were NBA grade basketball nets made by Under Armour and that the basketball pieces were accepted by the mayor and a close friend as their own. Resnek felt that it was a confl ict of interest for the mayor to take possession of the basketball nets and requested an investigation, “not so much for me,” wrote Resnek, “but for the people of the city of Everett and the children who were supposed to have use of the three basketball pieces.” Like Resnek claimed in the initial email to Matt Philbin, “Let the games begin. Let’s see if anyone cares.” I guess no one at anyplace he contacted cared. Despite Philbin and Resnek’s laughable attempts at gaining attention through their “Blue Suit” columns and despicable fabrications, reality would soon bite them back when they ran an editorial which to their lawyer friends, may have crossed a line, removing the city clerk’s name and the word ”systemic” from the article. In his email to Philbin, Resnek tells his boss, “Sergio’s name has been removed. Systemic has been removed. The editorial has been replaced and whatever else you wanted has been done.” Throughout the many emails and texts between Resnek and Philbin, Boston Globe reporter Estes and numerous recipients, Resnek described himself as the reporter against the corrupt city and its mayor. Without a morsel of truth, he continued his charade as a newspaper reporter as the mayor and his legal team closed in. Leave me out of it One city councillor, Jimmy Tri Le, a realtor by trade, ran an ad in the Leader Herald, but paid Resnek a commission if he sold a home or listing through the newspaper ad. But on Sept. 10, two days after Philbin and Resnek published their incendiary Sept. 8, 2021, article claiming Sergio was extorted by the mayor over the land deal, Tri Le woke up and realized who he was involved with and requested to end the commission deal to Resnek. “I wanted to let you know I have yet to get any phone calls from the ad. I don’t think it works. I do better meeting and talking to people. You can stop putting my real estate ad in your paper and taking up space,” wrote Tri Le. Resnek replied that he heard from a friend that Tri Le had a sale coming up but begged Tri Le to stay and take advantage of his presence in the newspaper. Tri Le questioned Resnek’s assertion for a commission, stating that the sale was due to a referral from Tri Le’s friend Wayne. Resnek replied that it wasn’t about the commission, but, if you can believe it, his (Tri Le’s) “aura” in the community, City Hall and newspaper. Tri Le responded by emailing that he felt that any sale he makes would be a conflict between him and Resnek, and he didn’t want to have to dispute that in the future. Sensing the relationship was going south due to his shenanigans publishing infl ammatory articles about the mayor, Resnek attempted to spins yarn about his reputation, telling Tri Le that, “he’s not Carlo DeMaria” — and that he didn’t go around ripping people off and making false promises; then he attempted to shame Tri Le and his City Council colleagues for not calling out the mayor on his longevity pay. “You have words about being worried about me wanting to steal your commission but not a word about the mayor’s racism, his theft from Sergio, his fraud with the longevity and his mistreatment of women,” cried Resnek. In a truly laughable moment, Resnek stated, “You can’t fi nd a person living or dead who can point to a dispute I had with them about money.” Unless you count the former co-owners at the Independent Newspaper Group, where he had taken a $250,000 payment from a New York vendor for the City of Boston, which was cause for his termination — or his two personal bankruptcies for millions of dollars. Tri Le doesn’t know how lucky he was leaving the sinking ship that is now facing an expanded lawsuit for libel and slander of the mayor. Depositions should be starting up again soon as more questions will be asked from the Fishwrap’s “investigative reporter.” The Everett Advocate will keep you posted.

Page 6 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 12, 2022 Middlesex Sheriff’s Offi ce celebrates the fourth Youth Public Safety Academy graduation of 2022 Cadets from Middlesex County communities graduated on Aug. 5 C HELMSFORD, Mass. — Middlesex County Sheriff Peter J. Koutoujian congratulated approximately 75 graduates of the fourth and fi nal session of 2022 of the Youth Public Safety Academy (YPSA) during a ceremony at Chelmsford High School on Friday, August 5. The cadets were primarily from the communities of Acton, Chelmsford, Everett, Malden, Maynard, Newton and Waltham. YPSA was fi rst established by the Middlesex Sheriff ’s Offi ce in 1999, and it focuses on sharing important public safety lessons on issues like internet safety, fi re preparedness and prevention, water safety skills and more. The acadeOurOur 50th50th Anniversarynniversar Dan 1972 R.Y.O. TOBACCO ---------TUBES CIGAR SMOKERS DELIGHT! 15 Handmade Cigars - Long Leaf - individually wrapped plus a $19. Surprise $43.95 Chris 2022 We Sell Cigars & Accessories Buy Cigars by the Box & SAVE! Competitive prices on all Brands, Great Selection Take an Additional 10% OFF All Boxes and Humidors during the Month of August! * 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 A.B.C. CIGAR 170 REVERE ST., REVERE (781) 289-4959 STORE HOURS: Monday - Saturday: 8:00 AM - 7:00 PM Sunday & Holidays: 8:00 AM - 6:00 PM      Saturday, September 10th, 2022                    a sponsor • Collect pledges as a walker • Be a corporate sponsor                   The Angel Fund for ALS Research • 649 Main Street •       www.theangelfund.org Hope Angel Fund for The RESEARCH AN INDEPENDENT NON-PROFIT CHARITY            my is open to youngsters ages eight to 12 from across Middlesex County, as well as older cadets who may participate through the YPSA’s Counselor-in-Training (CIT) Program. “After two years of remote programming, we are proud to welcome cadets, their families and our community partners back to YPSA,” said Sheriff Koutoujian. “Throughout its history, YPSA has provided valuable opportunities for the county’s youngest residents to get to know some of the corrections officers, police officers and firefighters who serve their communities on a daily basis. It also teaches cadets crucial lessons about teambuilding, friendship and public safety that they take back to their homes, schools and communities. That is why I truly believe this is one of the best, most comprehensive camps around and why we are so excited to be back this summer.” To learn more about YPSA and some of the Middlesex Sheriff ’s Offi ce other community-based programming, visit middlesexsheriff.org/community.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 12, 2022 Page 7 Immaculate Conception Parish to host Multicultural Festival on Aug. 27 T he Immaculate Conception Parish of Everett is proud to announce Multicultural Festival “22,” an all-day event on Saturday, August 27 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Lafayette School Park. The day will include a variety of family-based activities. There will be a variety of food, music, dancing, activities and games with all proceeds going to the Immaculate Conception Church. A few years ago, the fi rst “multicultural” event was held by our Spanish community, and CHARGED | FROM PAGE 2 According to the charging documents, Esposito and Anthony Jay Pignatello conspired between 2012 and 2015 to conceal their control over the Massachusetts-based microcap company Cannabiz Mobile, Inc. and to use backdated promissory notes to fraudulently obtain free-trading shares in the company. They then allegedly arranged for a promotional campaign in October 2015 to pump up Cannabiz Mobile’s stock so that they could sell (i.e., dump) their shares into the market and make money. In so doing, they allegedly sold and off ered to sell Cannabiz Mobile stock in violation of the securities laws because the securities were not registered with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) and no exemption from SEC registration was available. In addition, between August 2019 and February 2020, Esposito allegedly sold shares in a separate company, Code2Action, Inc., based on material misstatements and omissions and then misappropriated much of the proceeds. More specifi cally, Esposito is alleged to have, among other things, deliberately misled prospective investors about Code2Action’s plan and ability to complete a reverse merger, which Esposito touted would enable the investors to sell their shares at a profit, and he spent over $57,000 of the investors’ funds to pay himself and his personal expenses. The charges of conspiracy and sale of unregistered securities each provide for a sentence of up to fi ve years in prison, three years of supervised release and a fine up to $250,000 or twice the they invited us to develop the festival into a more inclusive event. Over the years, the I. C. Parish has always changed and evolved since it’s opening in 1896 with a mostly European population, such as Irish and Italians, to today’s parishioners made up of Latinos, Asians, Haitians and Africans to name a few. In spite of our cultural diff erences, we all have one thing in common: our faith and belief in God. To celebrate our diversity in the Parish and Everett, we invite gross gain or loss from the off ense. The charges of securities fraud each provide for a sentence of up to 20 years in prison, three years of supervised release and a fine of $5 million. The charge of wire fraud provides for a sentence of up to 20 years in prison, three years of supervised release and a fine of up to $250,000 or twice the gross gain or loss from the off ense. Sentences are imposed by a federal district court judge based upon the U.S. Sentencing Guidelines and statutes which govern the determination of a sentence in a criminal case. U.S. Attorney Rachael S. Rollins and the FBI’s Special Agent in Charge of the Boston Division, Joseph R. Bonavolonta, made the August 8 announcement. Assistant U.S. Attorney James R. Drabick of Rollins’ Securities, Financial & Cyber Fraud Unit is prosecuting the case. you all to join us in fellowship. For more information, please contact the rectory at 617-389-5660. We look forward to seeing you there. Please join host C"N ;U"NQMV RO NR ARK"QVRQ ORU J OXQMUJ"V"Q" UNLNSW"RQ in honor of CXNVMJ# 6X"XVW , 1W" 1++SP WR++SP ANV"MNQLN QQ -++ <JS"N BWUNNW 8"N"VNJ <6 +-,0+ 8>=CA 7DC >=B 6??A:8 6C:9 8RQWU"KXW"RQV <J# 7N <J""NM CR 8C: NR ARK"QVRQ . !JUUNQ 6YNQXN 8"N"VNJ <6 +-,0+ ?U"QWNM "Q("RXVN #"W" MRQJWNM "JKRU)

Page 8 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 12, 2022 First Annual Story Share & Arts Festival unites common stories and visual art By Tara Vocino A Everett resident Kathleen O’Brien (at left) was interviewed in a storytelling workshop. rt Lab Everett, Katy Rogers Fine Art Photography, Everett Growers and the Everett Cultural Council collaborated for Saturday’s First Annual Story Share & Arts Festival at Glendale Park, which 100 people attended. The festival’s purpose was to create a common connection through art and stories. Everett Community Growers staff Arthur Campos and Alyssa Moto sold Swiss chard and a cucumber. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) GRUPO QUETZALI: Shown from left to right: Jorge Perez, Alexander Gutierrez, State Rep. candidate Guerline Alcy, Saira Carreto and Jorge Romero danced a Mexican dance during Saturday’s First Annual Story Share & Arts Festival at Glendale Park.                                                                             Ilana Chason-Sokol gave out cake from Chelsea Street.           Yafei Pang painted a rock.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 12, 2022 Page 9 PLACE YOUR BETS: Governor Baker signs bill establishing legal sports betting in Mass. Rollout could take several months, according to MGC; Encore Boston Harbor expected to seek license for ‘sports book’ on-site in Everett By Steve Freker I t has been a long three years since Massachusetts lawmakers formally approved legal sports betting in the Commonwealth. On Wednesday, Governor Charlie Baker played “Beat the Clock” when he signed into law a sports wagering bill that will allow both in-person and online betting— less than 24 hours before a Thursday deadline for new legislation to be offered and adopted for the year. The Governor’s bill signing fi nalizes what has been a three-year-long push to legalize sports betting in Massachusetts and bring the state into line with many of its neighbors. Sports betting is already legal in more than 30 states, including four states that border Massachusetts: Rhode Island, New Hampshire, Connecticut and New York. Under the bill signed into law by the Governor on Wednesday, anyone at least 21 years old will be able to place a wager in Massachusetts, with a 15% tax on in-person wagers and a 20% tax on mobile bets. Governor Baker took a historical tack when describing the story around signing the new bill. “Our administration fi rst fi led legislation to legalize sports wagering in the Commonwealth several years ago, and I am glad to be able to sign this bill into law today,” Governor Baker said in a statement. “We appreciate the dediREMOVE | FROM PAGE 3 tucket, Mass., Marchese has been named as a source of information to the owner and publisher of the Everett Leader Herald, whose reporter, Joshua Resnek, has admitted to writing lies and fabricating stories about the mayor in multiple depositions during a lawsuit fi led by the Mayor DeMaria. The matter was referred to legislative aff airs. In other City Council news, Ward 1 Councillor Wayne Matewsky asked Inspectional Services to investigate 2 Lewis Pl. and 97 Lewis St., over concerns of fi sh odor and trash buildup, including the possication and compromise that the Legislature demonstrated on this issue, and we look forward to supporting the work of the Massachusetts Gaming Commission on the responsible implementation of the law over the next several months,” Governor Baker added. While there will be excitement in the Greater Boston area and beyond for the introduction of legal sports betting, state officials advised that “this isn’t something that is going to happen overnight,” or even in time for the fall NFL and college football seasons — two of the most heavily wagered seasons of the year, according to experts. According to reports, it may take until 2023 before people can place bets within the state on Boston and other sports teams. The Massachusetts Gaming Commission (MGC) must now solidify regulations for the newly legal state industry and process licensing applications. Mass. Gaming Commissioner Brad Hill said regulators want to “take our time” with implementing the new law. “I want the public to understand, as we as commissioners are starting to understand, that this isn’t something that’s going to happen overnight,” Commissioner Hill said Wednesday night in a statement released by the Commission. In an online report, Hill said, “I just want the public to be clear, at least from my view bility of an illegal apartment. “There’s a mountain of trash coming out of nine apartments,” Matewsky said. “The smell is terrible – I had to roll up the windows driving by.” He said that although people may have large families, there’s 11 last names on one mailbox. He thanked Inspector Peter Sikora for visiting the properties on Saturday. They fi ned the property owner $300, adding that there may be a language barrier. The matter was referred to Code Enforcement, the Fire Prevention Bureau and the Building Department. (Editor’s Note: James Mitchell contributed to this article.) Earn More at Mass Bay! Only $500 Minimum IRA Certificates, Too! Visit us in Everett at 183 Main Street or stop by any branch. — I’m not speaking for the whole commission — but from my point of view, this is going to take a little longer than people probably anticipate. And I’m OK with that.” One of the most anticipated related moves would be the introduction of a “sports book” site at Encore Boston Harbor in Everett, which already has a space in place at the casino inside its new sports bar, named WynnBET, which features 60-plus television screens for all the big games. Mass. House Speaker Ronald Mariano said in an online report that it would be “disappointing” if implementation takes too long. “You’ve got two hotels that are ready to open the doors as quickly as you can,” he said. “I know Encore has built a room, and I know MGM is depending on this to increase their bottom line. So, I hope we can get it up and running … at least in time for fall football.” The new sports wagering law Baker approved sets a 15% tax rate on in-person sports betting and 20% for mobile or digital wagering. It also allows for some collegiate sports betting, though residents cannot bet on Massachusetts colleges and universities “unless they are involved in a collegiate tournament,” according to the bill. March Madness, for example, is fair game for betting on Massachusetts schools. The bill outlines three licensing categories: in-person wagering at casinos with some digital and mobile application options, in-person wagering at live or simulcast horse racing facilities, and fully mobile or digital wagering. Lawmakers incorporated what they said were myriad consumer protections into their bill, like not allowGovernor Charlie Baker signed into law the ability to legally place wagers on professional and collegiate sports in Massachusetts. (Courtesy Photo) ing people to use credit cards to place bets. Licensed mobile applications and digital platforms must also “prominently display” information for a problem gambling hotline, which will be overseen by the state Department of Public Health. It is estimated that Massachusetts could reap from $6065 million annually in new tax revenue. Put Your Money To Work! 1.50% APY* 6-Month Certificate massbaycu.org *APY = Annual Percentage Yield. Minimum balance to open and earn APY is $500. Maximum deposit $250,000. 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Page 10 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 12, 2022 Everett Pop Warner opening day practice Everett Pop Warner Football Crimson Tide football players are shown running drills at opening day practice at Sacramone Park on Saturday. (Courtesy photos, Diane Groux) Everett Crimson Tide Cheerleaders are shown practicing on opening day Saturday at Sacramone Park. Everett and Malden Elected and Community Leaders Endorse Quentin Palfrey (Editor’s Note — This press release was sent by the Committee to Elect Quentin Palfrey Attorney General) E VERETT — Former Assistant AG and candidate for Attorney General Quentin Palfrey has been endorsed by Everett City Councilors Stephanie Martins and Vivian Nguyen. In Malden, Palfrey’s endorsers include School Committee Members Keith Bernard and Dawn Macklin, and former City Councilor Debbie Demaria. They have added their names to a list of more than 300 state, local and community leaders who have endorsed Palfrey’s grassroots campaign. “Quentin is someone who shows up, who listens, and who acts on behalf of our community,” said Councilor Martins. “I trust that he has the skills and experience to advocate for the issues that matter as our Attorney General. Quentin will truly be the People’s Lawyer, and that’s why he has my enthusiastic endorsement in this race.” “Quentin understands the issues that matter most to people in Everett,” said Councilor Nguyen. “On healthcare, gun violence, climate, education, civil rights, criminal legal reform and more, Quentin will be ready on day one to take action. I look forward to having a strong partner for our community with Quentin Palfrey in the Attorney General’s offi ce.” “This campaign has been about standing up for our ELECTED | SEE PAGE 11

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 12, 2022 Page 11 ~ Editorial ~ For the Good of the Commonwealth G ateway City leaders awoke Monday morning to incredibly disheartening news: The legislature had failed to pass the economic development bill and its long-awaited increase in the Housing Development Incentive Program (HDIP). Session after session, the omnibus economic development bill has been the primary vehicle for economic policy in Massachusetts. Many interests are now waiting patiently as legislators, fulfi lling their responsibility to serve as fi scal stewards, seek to better understand how an overlooked 1980s tax law will impact state revenues. While there is still hope that the legislature will suspend the rules and reconvene to take up the full economic development package in the fall, a piecemeal approach is also a possibility. If this occurs, legislators will focus on the most time-sensitive provisions, perhaps through a slimmeddown version of the bill or a supplemental budget. To ensure that HDIP moves forward under this scenario, Gateway ELECTED | FROM PAGE 10 values, and taking on the big challenges as the People’s Lawyer,” said Palfrey. “I’m so honored to have the support of this impressive group of local leaders, and I look forward to the chance to partner with them as Attorney General to deliver on the most pressing issues aff ecting the people of Everett, Malden and across the Commonwealth.” “As a local elected offi cial, I endorse Quentin for Attorney General because he is a policymaker and a true public servant,” said Dawn Macklin. “He understands the very real issues we are facing today, and I am very impressed with his progressive ideas for the Massachusetts Attorney General’s Office. I trust that he has the skills and experience to be ready on day one to take action.” “Quentin is dedicated to protecting the rights of the people, holding people accountable and ensuring equity and accessibility for everyone,” said Malden Democratic City Committee Chair Ari Taylor. “He is a bold leader who will be ready on day one to tackle the issues that matter. He is a champion for educaCity leaders must once again demonstrate their steely resolve and draw attention to the benefi ts a timely increase in HDIP will generate for the entire state. By our estimates, the HDIP provisions both branches adopted in their respective versions of the economic development bill would generate 12,000 housing units and $4 billion in total investment over the next 10 years. Without HDIP, these projects will not break ground. Even more worrisome, there’s a good chance that developers who made substantial investments to submit applications for this state program will simply sour on it, abandoning all eff orts to build residential housing in Gateway Cities for the foreseeable future. Massachusetts desperately needs these housing units. Governor Baker and his housing and economic development team have long championed the program because they have seen the outsized role it can play in helping the state address a housing crisis caused by decades of undertion, healthcare, voting rights, and more. I am proud to support him as our next AG!” These leaders join the Massachusetts Democratic Party, the Massachusetts Sierra Club, 350 Mass Action, Massachusetts’ leading progressive advocacy organizations, and over 300 grassroots endorsers from communities in every county in Massachusetts in their support of Palfrey’s campaign for Attorney General. Palfrey is a former Assistant Attorney General and was the fi rst chief of the offi ce’s healthcare division. He also served in senior roles in both the Obama and Biden Administrations, and is the founder of the Voter Protection Corps, an organization that works to combat voter suppression. Everett and Malden Leaders Endorsing Quentin Palfrey Everett City Councilor Stephanie Martins Everett City Councilor Vivian Nguyen Malden School Committee Member Keith Bernard Malden School Committee Member Dawn Macklin Former Malden City Councilor Debbie Demaria production. By off ering modest incentives to make projects fi nancially feasible in relatively weak Gateway City housing markets, the state can position these dense urban communities to house tens of thousands more residents in the years to come. This urban infi ll will help Massachusetts accommodate growth in a manner that is environmentally and fi scally responsible, preserving quality of life for residents throughout the commonwealth. In our last journal, we celebrated the power of the collective determination of Gateway City leaders. Perhaps it was a bit premature, but we certainly did not exaggerate. Challenges are all too familiar to Gateway City leaders. They will not shy away when the going gets tough. When it comes to battling the state’s housing crisis, they have the grit and resolve to be part of the solution, starting with getting HDIP across the fi nish line. Note: This article appeared in the MassINC website on August 5, 2022. Malden Democratic Committee Chair Ari Taylor Democratic State Committee Member Kathleen Manning Hall Democratic State Committee Member Alexander Pratt Democratic State Committee Member Amanda Smith Democratic State Committee Member Matthew Walsh Progressive Activist Zayda Ortiz For Advertising with Results, call The Advocate Newspapers at 617-387-2200 or Info@advocatenews.net

Page 12 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 12, 2022 Everett celebrates National Night Out (Advocate photos by Katy Rogers) The Everett Fire Department attended National Night Out. Anthony DiPierro and Lt. Tino Rozza. Police Chief Steve Mazzie. Ward 6 Councillor Al Lattanzi and Police Captain Paul Strong. Glendale Park was packed for National Night Out. Detective Robert Hall on the grill.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 12, 2022 Page 13 Phunk Phenomenon Dance Crew. State Police did a K-9 demonstration. Kids watched a K-9 demonstration. Families enjoyed festivities at Glendale Park for National Night Out. National Night Out was held at Glendale Park.

Page 14 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 12, 2022 by Jim Miller How to Choose a 55-Plus Active Adult Community Dear Savvy Senior, What tips can you recommend for choosing a good active adult housing community? My husband and I, who recently retired, are planning to relocate to an area closer to our grandkids and are interested in buying a house in an age-restricted 55plus housing community. Active Retirees Dear Active, If you’re contemplating moving into an age-restricted community, fi nding one that’s right for you takes some legwork. While active adult communities generally off er the opportunity for a lower-maintenance lifestyle around similar aged people, they vary enormously. Here’s what you should know. Today’s active adult communities come in all shapes, sizes and price ranges, ranging from small city-based apartment complexes, to single-family homes, to sprawling resort-style locations situated on a gated golf course. Most are owned by their occupants, but a growing number are rentals. Typically, at least one occupant of each property must be at least 55. It’s also important to understand that 55-plus active adult communities are not the same as retirement or independent living communities, which are primarily designed for older seniors in their 70s and 80s. Active adult communities do not typically include meals or have a central dining area, but many of them do off er a range of recreational amenities and activities. To help you locate and research active adult communities in the areas you’re interested in, the best resource is 55places.com. This is a comprehensive website that provides ratings, reviews and information on activities and amenities for thousands of communities across the country. Once you fi nd a few you like, here are some questions to ask yourself that can help you choose: What’s our budget? To help you choose the right active adult community you’ll first need to determine what you can aff ord. Consider the home’s purchase price, whether you’ll need a mortgage, how much the property taxes and insurance are, and how much the homeowners’ association or community fees are. These fees, which typically run a few hundred dollars per month, go toward lawn care and possibly snow removal, as well as community areas like a clubhouse or pool. However, some communities may require additional memberships or fees for golf, tennis, classes, or other activities. You also need to consider the area’s cost of living for other things like food, utilities, transportation, health care and taxes. Numbeo.com and BestPlaces.net off er tools to compare the cost from your current location to where you would like to move. And Kiplinger’s has a tax guide for retirees at Kiplinger. com/links/retireetaxmap that lets you fi nd and compare taxes state-by-state. How active is the community? Some communities provide fitness facilities, swimming pools, tennis courts and more, along with dozens of organized activities, classes and social events. Other communities are much simpler and more laid back with very limited amenities and structured activities. You’ll want to choose acommunity that has the types of people, facilities, activities and vibe that appeals to you. Will we like the surrounding area? Will the area around your prospective community serve your needs now and in the future? Ideally, this means having easy access to good doctors and hospitals, and a local airport if you plan to travel much. You’ll also want to research how far you’ll be from essential services like grocery stores, banks and pharmacies, as well as dining, shopping, and recreational attractions. Schedule a Visit Once you’ve narrowed your choices, call to make an appointment and visit them. Be sure to allow plenty of time at each community and, if possible, go back to your favorites more than once. Also be sure to ask questions while you are visiting, particularly about the community rules. Some developments will let you stay overnight in a model home for a few nights to get a feel of what it would be like to live there. While you are there, try the amenities and activities, and speak with as many residents as you can. 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. Outdoor power equipment helps weather a storm or power outage Be prepared & keep safety in mind, says OPEI LEXANDRIA, Va. — Having the right outdoor power equipment on hand yearround is important, says the Outdoor Power Equipment Institute (OPEI), which advises home and business owners to grow familiar with safe operating procedures and think ahead before foul weather or a power outage disrupts life. OPEI is an international trade association representing manufacturers and suppliers of outdoor power equipment, small engines, battery power systems, portable generators, utility and personal transport vehicles, and golf cars. “It’s important to be preA pared year-round given any season can be storm season. We see more people investing in portable and whole house generators and having other outdoor power equipment on hand such as chainsaws and water pumps to mitigate any damage from felled trees and water damage and fl oods,” says OPEI President & CEO Kris Kiser. He notes that outdoor power equipment is becoming faster, lighter, more effi cient and more technologically advanced. “There’s a power source for every need including battery/electric, propane, solar and gasoline,” he says, noting that each has different maintenance and care requirements, and “Always read and follow the manufacturer’s manual.” To get ready for inclement weather, identify which equipment is needed. Chainsaws or pole saws can trim limbs and shrubs ahead of a storm and handle clearing. String trimmers, pruners and chainsaws can also remove combustible material from around your home, making it less vulnerable to wildfi res. A portable generator will power key appliances and charge cell phones when utilities go down. A whole house generator can keep the lights and appliances on and running. Before an outage, plan where the generator will be set up (never in a home or garage, and always away from your home and any air intake) and determine how to secure it if needed. Buy and install a carbon monoxide detector, too. Get outdoor-rated extension cords for portable generators and consider adding an approved cover to your generator for rainy weather. Water pumps can help get water and muck out of basements and homes. Be sure you know how to operate the pump. Never pump substances that your equipment is not designed to cope with. Pay attention to avoid overheating and follow all safety precautions. A utility type vehicle can transport people and supplies quickly in an emergency. Keep the vehicle stable and drive slowly. Do not turn midslope or while on a hill. Consider taking a safety course. Always read the directions provided by outdoor power equipment manufacturers and be sure to follow all manufacturer’s safety and usage recommendations before you need it — not waiting until an emergency. Practice how to operate equipment. Save a digital copy of the owner’s manual on your computer if possible, so it can easily be consulted in the future. Make sure to have the right fuel on hand and charge batteries ahead of an outage. Gasoline-powered equipment uses E10 or less fuel, and most manufacturers recommend adding a fuel stabilizer. Fuel that is more than 30 days old might cause running problems, so it’s important to purchase fuel just ahead of a storm. Store fuel safely and only use an approved fuel container. One of the most important things operators can do for safety is to pay attention to energy levels and health. Preparation for bad weather, a power outage and storm cleanup can be taxing. Do not operate power equipment when tired or overly fatigued. Drink plenty of water and take regular breaks. Always use safety equipment like chaps, gloves, eye protection or hearing protection. About the Outdoor Power Equipment Institute OPEI is the advocacy voice of the industry and a recognized Standards Development Organization for the American National Standards Institute (ANSI) and active internationally through the International Organization for Standardization (ISO) and the International Electrotechnical Commission (IEC) in the development of safety and performance standards. OPEI owns Equip Exposition, the international landscape, outdoor living, and equipment exposition, and administers the TurfMutt Foundation, which directs the environmental education program TurfMutt. OPEI-Canada represents members on a host of issues, including recycling, emissions and other regulatory developments across the Canadian provinces. Storm cleanup(Photo courtesy: Outdoor Power Equipment Institute)

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 12, 2022 Page 15 August 2022 Events at Middlesex Fells Reservation A ll programs are free and open to the public. Bring water, use sunscreen/bug spray, dress in comfortable, weather-appropriate layers, and wear sturdy closed toe shoes. An adult must accompany children. Inclement weather cancels outdoor programs. For more information visit: website https://www.mass.gov/locations/middlesex-fells-reservation or email Jesse.Macdonald@mass.gov. The Middlesex Fells Reservation’s Visitor Center is located at 4 Woodland Road in Stoneham. Parking is free throughout the park. Visitor Center Open House Sundays, 12:30pm-2:30pm, Botume House Visitor Center, 1 Woodland Road, Stoneham Drop in at any time to view our permanent exhibit on the history and natural resources of the Fells, ask questions about the park or DCR, pick up a map, and meet the Fells staff . Ecology Explorations Hikes Understanding Invasives, Sunday, August 14, 21, 9:30am-11:00am, Botume House Visitor Cntr., 4 Woodland Rd., Stoneham Our forests are threatened every day by invaders from across the globe— invasive species! This two-part hike series will introduce the history, ecology, and management issues surrounding invasives. We will learn hands-on how to identify specific species that are established in the Fells, and discuss the techniques used to control them. All ages. Approx. 1.5 miles on easy terrain. Rain cancels. August 14: Part 1-- Invasive plants in the Fells (the “Big Six”) August 21: Part 2-- Insects, trees, “potential” invasives, and a history of management techniques— the good, bad, and ugly! Off the Beaten Path Hike Series Wednesday, August 3, 6:30pm-8:00pm, Greenwood Park, Doleful Pond, and Whip Hill. Join the Park Interpreter for this weekly hike! Each trip will highlight a “less traveled” route in the Fells. Hikes will range from 2—4 miles and travel on uneven and rocky terrain. Best for ages 8 and up. Rain cancels. Meet at Greenwood Park, 176 Pond St, Stoneham. Diffi - culty: easy. Outdoors 101 Wednesday, August 10, 17, 24, 6:30pm-8:00pm, Greenwood Park, 176 Pond Street, Stoneham Want to explore the outdoors, but don’t know where to start? This discussion and guided hike series is for you! Every week, we will explore diff erent topics concerning the basics of outdoor recreation. Includes an easy 1.5-mile hike. Intended for adults or families with little to no outdoor experience/comfort. Dress for the weather. Wear sturdy, closed toe footwear. Bring water, bug spray, sunscreen, and a snack. Rain cancels. August 10: Part 1: First Steps— where to go, what to bring, and other necessary prep! August 17: Part 2: Staying Safe— identifying natural hazards; weather, temperature, and your body; knowing your limits; and how to handle an emergency. August 24: Part 3: Caring for the Outdoors— trail etiquette, Leave No Trace ethics, and giving back to our natural resources. Kidleidoscope Thursday, August 4, 25, 10:00am-11:00am, Botume House Visitor Cntr., 4 Woodland Rd., Stoneham For the young set who loves nature! The park interpreter will lead a preschool aged program that includes a story, craft, & walk that involves outdoor exploration. A diff erent nature topic each session, so come every week! For Ages 3 to 6. Meet by the picnic tables outside Botume House Visitor Center. Rain cancels. After School Adventures Junior Rangers, Thursday, August 4, 11, 25, 2:00pm-3:30pm, Botume House Visitor Cntr., 4 Woodland Rd., Stoneham; Saturday, August 20 10:00am-12:00pm, Location TBD Calling all young nature lovers: learn about conservation, outdoor skills, and the value of our natural resources to become a Fells Junior Ranger! A new topic is discussed weekly. For ages 8-12. Pre-registration is required for this program. Space is limited to 15 participants on a first come, first served basis. Participants that attend at least 3 of the sessions receive a Junior Ranger patch and certifi cate! To pre-register, please email Jesse.Macdonald@ mass.gov. Out of the City and Into the Woods Hike Series Friday, August 12, 19, 10:0011:30 a.m., Our evening hike series features trails easily accessible via public transportation. Best for ages 12 and up, or younger children with hiking experience. Rain cancels. August 12: Hemlock Pool and the “High Service” reservoir. Approx. 2 miles, moderate diffi culty. Meet at the Flynn Rink parking area across from Gate 33. Best MBTA access: 99 bus route, High-land Ave @ Molyneaux Circle stop. August 19: Spot Pond, Half Mile Road, and Cross Fells Trail. Ap-prox. 2 miles, easy-moderate diffi culty. Meet at the Botume House Visitor Center, 4 Woodland Rd., Stoneham. Best MBTA access: 99 bus route, Woodland Rd. stop. Trails Thru Time History Hikes Medford’s Gypsy Moth War Friday, August 19, 2:00pm3:30pm, Lawrence Woods, Meet behind Medford H.S., 489 Winthrop St, Medford. In 1869, one of the most destructive invasive insects in America— the Gypsy Moth— escaped from a Medford home, making the Fells the front line in a decades-long battle to save New England’s forests. Hear the fascinating story of the ingenious, ill-advised, and bizarre methods used to combat the infestation, Medford’s fi rst mayor Gen. Samuel Lawrence and his private moth-fi ghting force, and how the Fells was nearly lost completely to this invasive species. Meet behind Medford H.S. at the Mustang Loop trailhead, across from Bistro 489. All ages. Approx. 2-2.5 miles; moderate terrain. Rain cancels. Fells Visionaries: Wright, Flagg, Baxter, and Eliot Friday, Aug. 26, 2:003:20pm, Virginia Wood, 1 Woodland Rd., Stoneham The creation and preservation of the Middlesex Fells is due to the activism and forward-thinking of a small group of local conservationists: Elizur Wright, Wilson Flagg, Sylvester Baxter, and Charles Eliot. Learn how their work resulted in not just the creation of the Fells, but was key to the founding of the American conservation movement. Approx. 2 miles; moderate terrain. Fells Service Saturdays Saturday, August 13 27, 30, 9:00am-11:30am, location and focus varies Help to keep the Fells beautiful, clean, and healthy! A diff erent location and volunteer opportunity each week. Begins with 30-minute conservation or ecology discussion. Comfort with outdoor work and hand tools strongly suggested. Rain cancels. Best for ages 8 and up. “Drop-in’s” are welcome, but RSVP is appreciated. Please RSVP to Jesse.Macdonald@mass.gov. AUGUST EVENTS | SEE PAGE 17             ●                          

Page 16 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 12, 2022 OBITUARIES Florence E. “Lauri” (Callahan) Molliver P laistow, NH: Florence E. “Lauri” (Callahan) Molliver, 74, of Plaistow and formerly of Somerville and Everett, died August 8, 2022 at Penacook Place in Haverhill, MA, following a long illness. Born in Somerville, MA, daughter of the late Joseph and Edna (Pelletier) Callahan, she attended Somerville Public Schools and later worked as a Parking Enforcement Offi cer for the City of Everett for many years. A resident of Plaistow for twenty-two years, Lauri was a member of Holy Angels Church of St. Luke the Evangelist Parish. She enjoyed Bingo and was devoted to animals and pets. She will be sadly missed and lovingly remembered by her husband of fi fty years, Jerry E. Molliver, a stepson Russell Molliver of Woburn, MA, a grandson Matthew Molliver, of Taunton, MA, her brothers, Robert, Kevin, Kenneth, Michael and Joseph Callahan, and sisters, Eileen and Janis, several nieces, nephews and cousins. Relatives and friends are invited to call on Monday, August 15, 2022 from 4 to 6 p.m. at Brookside Chapel & Funeral Home, 116 Main St, Plaistow, NH. Her funeral service will follow at 6:15 p.m. in the funeral home. Donations in her name may be made to NHSPCA, 104 Portsmouth Avenue, Stratham, NH. To send a message of condolence to the famCity of Everett, Massachusetts - LEGAL NOTICE - ily or to share a cherished memory, please visit www.brooksidechapelfh.com William Woodley W CITY COUNCIL...............................No. C0373-22 IN THE YEAR TWO THOUSAND AND TWENTY-TWO AN ORDER CALLING FOR THE DESIGNATING AND FITTING OF THE POLLS FOR THE STATE PRIMARY /s/Councilor John F. Hanlon, as President Be it Ordered: By the City Council of the City of Everett, Massachusetts, as follows: That the polls be opened from 7 o’clock in the morning to 8 o’clock in the evening and the City Clerk and Elections             the STATE PRIMARY, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 2022, and That the following places are designated as polling places for the above-mentioned STATE PRIMARY, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 2022: WARD 1 Precinct 1 Connolly Center, 90 Chelsea St Precinct 2 Connolly Center, 90 Chelsea St Precinct 3 Precinct 3A Whittier School, 337 Broadway Whittier School, 337 Broadway WARD 2 Precinct 1 Keverian School, 20 Nichols St Precinct 2 Keverian School, 20 Nichols St Precinct 2A Keverian School, 20 Nichols St Precinct 3 Parlin School, 587 Broadway WARD 3 Precinct 1 Community Center, 21 Whittier Dr Precinct 2 Rec Center, 47 Elm St Precinct 3 Rec Center, 47 Elm St WARD 4 Precinct 1 Precinct 2 Precinct 3 Lafayette School, Bryant St entrance Glendale Towers, 381 Ferry St Lafayette School, Bryant St entrance WARD 5 Precinct 1 Maddie English, 105 Woodville St Precinct 2 City Hall, Keverian Room Precinct 3 Parlin School, 587 Broadway WARD 6 Precinct 1 Maddie English, 105 Woodville St Precinct 2 Parlin Library, 410 Broadway Precinct 3 City Services, 19 Norman St A true copy attest illiam Woodley was known as “Woody, Buddy, and Big Red”, but to his children he was known as “Daddy”. William went home to be with the Lord on August 3, 2022, at age 87. William Woodley was born to Wesley Davis and Pearl Woodley on September 7, 1934, in Nash County, North Carolina and raised by his loving grandparents William and Lula Woodley. As a young man, William loved hunting, fi shing, and teaching Sunday School. William enlisted in the United States Air Force and served before being honorably discharged. William moved to Boston, Massachusetts in 1957 where he met his wife Frances Dedeaux in 1958. On November 20, 1960, they were married and to their union were added fi ve children, William, Lorenzo, Annette, Bernadette, and Eric. William was a loving and dedicated husband and father who formerly worked for E. Ciardi and Co. Inc. as a Restorer, he also owned and operated a cleaning business in the Boston area. William loved working on cars, had a great love of dogs, was an avid watch collector and enjoyed spending time with his friends and family. William was active in church ministry and served as a Deacon. William would often entertain his family by singing songs and hymns that inspired him and his love for God. His unending love for his wife Frances inspired his children and the people he met along the way. He was often praised for the love exemplifi ed by his family, and everyone wanted to belong to The Woodley’s. His open arms, dedication, and support shown to his wife Frances’ ministry played a signifi cant role in many people receiving Christ as their Lord and Savior. William joins his parents, his grandparents, his brothers Arthur and Robert, and his grandson Ian in Heaven.William is survived by his loving wife of 62 years Frances, his children William, Lorenzo(Grisselle), Annette(Charles, Sr.), Bernadette(Harry, Jr.), Eric and James(Angela) his sisters, Dorothea, Lula, - LEGAL NOTICE - COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS THE TRIAL COURT PROBATE AND FAMILY COURT Middlesex Probate and Family Court 10-U Commerce Way Woburn, MA 01801 (781) 865-4000 Docket No. MI06P4914EP1 Estate of: Arthur C. Fleischer Date of Death: 07/11/2006 CITATION ON PETITION FOR REMOVAL To all interested persons:       Ronald A. Wilfert of Pepperell, MA requesting that Donna Lynn Wilfert of Hull, MA be removed as Personal Representative(s) of said estate. Requesting that: Ronald A Wilfert of Pepperell, MA be appointed as Successor Personal Representative(s) of said estate to serve Without Surety on the bond. You have the right to obtain a copy of the Petition from the Petitioner or at the Court. You have a right to object to             written appearance and objection at this Court before 10:00 a.m. on 08/24/2022. This is NOT a hearing date, but a deadline by which you                                thirty (30) days of the return date, action may be taken without further notice to you. WITNESS, Hon. Maureen H Monks, First Justice of this Court. Date: July 20, 2022 Michael Matarazzo, City Clerk August 12, 2022 TARA E. DeCRISTOFARO REGISTER OF PROBATE August 12, 2022 JoAnn, his brother, Larry, his grandchildren, Amierah, Jasmine, Harry, Jeremiah(Dominique), Brandy, Arianna, Jordan, Catrina, Charles, Jr., Charlene, James, Jamesa(Emmett), Jamez, Christopher, his great-grandchildren, Jayalan, Tyleek, Glenia, Honesti, Janique, Levi, Azariah, Jeremiah, Jayden, Nefertari, Zaquan, Tarrance, Jr., Emerald, Cherish, Skylar, Grayson, Hunter, and a host of greatly loved nieces, nephews, extended family, and friends. Relatives and friends are respectfully invited to attend William’s visitation in the Cafasso & Sons Funeral Home, 65 Clark St. (Corner of Main St.) Everett, Friday, August 12 from 10 a.m.-11:30 a.m. with a funeral service to follow at 11:30 a.m. Interment Cedar Grove Cemetery, Dorchester. Iphilia Joseph B orn in Jacmel, Haiti on February 21, 1929, Iphilia was 93 years old. She was the proud mother of 5 children: three boys and two girls. Though she lost the fi rst 3 boys at only days old, she remained a devoted mother to her two daughters, Marie A. Jean, now deceased and Marie Christana Joseph. Iphilia was known to all as a strong and hardworking mother. She loved to take care of people and made sure everyone was well fed. She has lived her life as a paradigm of Gratefulness. She was one of the pioneer believers of the End Time Message by William Marion Branham in the New England area. She was a missionary at heart and knew her purpose to serve God’s children. Her given name was Iphilia Joseph, but to the many lives she touched she was simply known as “Mommy Iyah”. Iphilia is survived by her daughter Marie Christana Joseph and her husband Jean Jackson Pierre. Her Son-in Law, Yves Jean Baptiste Richard (Marie Jean’s husband). Five Grandchildren: Patrick Richard (1st grandson) from Marie A. Jean, his wife Paola Richard. Nadege Jean-Francois and her husband Nauly Jean-Francois, Medjyne Cassiani, and her husband Justin Cassiani, Christelle Ogando and her husband Jean Ronald Ogando, Claudy Louis and Jacob Pierre. Seven Great-grandchildren Nathaniel Jean-Francois, Aiden Richard, Adam Richard, Alana Richard, Stephanie Cassiani, Nalyah Louis, and Isabella Louis. Lastly, the many believers she served and loved, especially her Pastor, Edmond Raphino, whom she called my son. We have been blessed to have Mommy Iyah as a matriarch, a pillar, the epitome of a grateful heart. Until we see you again, may you rest in God’s Eternal Love. Visitation will be on Saturday August 13,9:00 AM to 10:00 AM Salvatore Rocco & Sons Funeral Home, 331 Main St. Everett, MA. Prayer service 10:00 AM to 12:30 PM, also at Rocco & Sons. Committal at Woodlawn Cemetery in Everett at 1:00pm.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 12, 2022 Page 17 AUGUST EVENTS | FROM PAGE 15 August 13: Jerry Jingle Rd., corner of E. Border Rd. and Fellsway E., Malden. Invasive plants/ Japanese knotweed cut. Street parking available on E. Border Rd. northbound side. August 27: Location and focus TBD. For details and updates, email Jesse.Macdonald@ mass.gov. - LEGAL NOTICE - CITY OF EVERETT PURCHASING DEPARTMENT SPECIAL PROGRAMS & EVENTS Family Nature Hike Invitation for Bids will be received at 484 Broadway, Everett, Massachusetts 02149 no later than 11:00 AM on Thursday, August 25, 2022 for the following and      The City of Everett is soliciting sealed bids for the reconstruction of streets and sidewalks for the Fiscal Year 2023 Request for Proposals (RFP) may be obtained by emailing a request to robert.moreschi@ci.everett.ma.us Robert Moreschi    August 12, 2022 - LEGAL NOTICE - COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS THE TRIAL COURT PROBATE AND FAMILY COURT Middlesex Probate and Family Court 10-U Commerce Way Woburn, MA 01801 (781) 865-4000 Estate of: ANTHONY CARMINE MEDUGNO Date of Death: 08/31/2019 CITATION ON PETITION FOR FORMAL APPOINTMENT OF SUCCESSOR PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE To all interested persons:       Karen M Medugno of Everett, MA requesting that the Court enter a formal Decree and Order that Karen M Medugno of Everett, MA be appointed as Successor Personal Representative(s) of said estate to serve Without Surety on the bond and for such other relief as requested in the Petition. You have the right to obtain a copy of the Petition from the Petitioner or at the Court. You have the right to object to             written appearance and objection at this court before 10:00 a.m. on 08/26/2022. This day is NOT a hearing date, but a deadline by which you                               within thirty (30) days of the return date, action may be taken without further notice to you. The estate is being administered under formal procedure by the Personal Representative under the Massachusetts Uniform Probate Code without supervision by the Court.            Court, but recipients 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. WITNESS, Hon. Maureen H Monks, First Justice of this Court. Date: July 29, 2022 TARA E. DeCRISTOFARO Register of Probate August 12, 2022 Nature Observation and Journaling Friday. August 5, 9:30am11:00am, Long Pond Parking, 530 South Border Rd., Winchester An easy paced, family-friendly hike suitable for younger nature lovers! This week’s hike will explore the vibrant animal life of the summer— focusing on butterfl ies, dragonfl ies, cicadas, and other interesting insect life! Observe nature, learn to use fi eld guides, and create a nature journal. Journals are provided (bring your own crayons, colored pencils, or markers)! Binoculars recommended, too! Hike is 1.5-2 mile route with frequent stops to observe the nature around us. Best for ages 4 and up. Rain cancels. Full Sturgeon Moon Hike Thursday, August 11, 7:30pm-10:00pm, Bellevue Pond Parking Area., 24 S. Border Rd., Medford Join our park interpreter and rangers for a hike to Wright’s Tower under the full moon and experience the nocturnal life of the forest! Starts with a 30-minute talk on the astronomy, lore, and ecology of the full moon. Bring water, bug spray, a fl ashlight/headlamp (red lights recommended), and appropriate clothing for cooler nighttime temperatures. Pre-registration required. Limited to 30 participants. Please RSVP to Jesse.Macdonald@mass.gov. Approx. 2 miles, moderate terrain. Best for ages 12 and up (or younger children comfortable with darkness). Rain cancels. Hawk Watch Nature Hike Saturday, August 20, 2:304:30pm, Lawrence Woods, Meet behind Medford H.S., 489 Winthrop St., Medford. Sergio Cornelio, City Clerk August 12, 2022 ~ Home of the Week ~ SAUGUS....Opportunity Knocks!!! This Split Entry Ranch Style home offers a great blend of space, features include 2 levels of living-great for the extended family. Both units are bright and spacious, each offer eat in kitchens, dinning rooms, 1 and 1/2 baths, laundry hook ups and central air. Main level has 3 bedrooms, master bedroom has private master bath. Lower level offers 4 rooms, 2nd kitchen, 1             to offer, especially for the extended family. Great level fenced in back yard, 2 driveways, parking for 6+ cars. Deck off the back of the house needs to be replaced and bathrooms need updating. Heating system and hot water tank are updated, newer roof. This home needs work but would be well worth the effort with the right ideas.            View the interior of this home right on your smartphone.       A community favorite returns to the Fells! Join us on a search for some of the birds of prey that make the Fells their home. Session begins with a brief primer on behavior and techniques for identifying diff erent raptor species. Binoculars are strongly recommended (limited pairs available to lend). Bring water, bug spray, sunblock, and a snack. Please RSVP to Jesse.Macdonald@mass.gov. Approx. 3 miles; moderate difficulty with some rocky terrain. Best for ages 8 and up. Rain cancels. City of Everett, Massachusetts - LEGAL NOTICE - CITY COUNCIL............................... No. C0374-22 IN THE YEAR TWO THOUSAND AND TWENTY -TWO AN ORDER CALLING FOR A STATE PRIMARY ELECTION /s/Councilor John F. Hanlon, as President Be It Ordered: BY THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF EVERETT, and by the authority of the same as follows: That in accordance with the provisions of the General Law of Massachusetts, the City Clerk and Elections Commission be and is hereby authorized and directed to notify and warn the             requires, to assemble at the several polling places, for and within the several precincts, where they are duly registered voters on TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 2022 for the STATE PRIMARY, then and there to give in their votes for the election of candidates        GOVERNOR LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR ATTORNEY GENERAL SECRETARY OF STATE TREASURER AND RECEIVER GENERAL AUDITOR REPRESENTATIVE IN CONGRESS COUNCILLOR SENATOR IN GENERAL COURT REPRESENTATIVE IN GENERAL COURT DISTRICT ATTORNEY SHERIFF

Page 18 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 12, 2022 Do you rememberDo you remember........ The EverThe Everett Advocate reaches into its library of over ough the lens of our photographers the past 31 years! tt Advocate reaches into its library of over 6,000 photos to bring you photographic memories 6,000 photos to bring you photographic memories thr through the lens of our photographers the past 31 years!

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 12, 2022 Page 19 OBITUARIES Darryl M. Sanchez He is survived by his wife Angela, parents Danny and Nenita and siblings, Denzel, Dannah and Danica. Please join us on Saturday, August 20th from 12-3pm at Anthony’s in Malden for a Celebration of Life! Please wear your brightest colors to match Darryl’s spirit! Joseph “Cas” Castiello O D arryl was born to Danny and Nenita Sanchez in Quezon City, Philippines February, 21st 1990. He moved to Santa Clara, California with his entire family when he was 11 years old. After graduating high school he served four years in the military as a marine and was deployed to Afghanistan. He later received his Bachelor’s degree in Economics at Amherst College. From 2017-2019 he served in the United States Peace Corps in the Republic of Moldova where he met his wife Angela. More recently, he worked as an educator and mentor with Partners for Youth with Disabilities and was lovingly called Mr. D. Darryl is remembered as a creative, innovative, smiley, funny, charming and caring person who will never be forgotten. Darryl, you are truly missed. t age 52, passed away unexpectedly on August 4, 2022. Joseph was born July14, 1970 and raised in Everett, graduation from the Everett Vocational High School in 1988. Employed by the US Postal Service until his retirement. Joseph is survived by his loving family, wife, Linda, mother and father, George and Carol Castiello, brother, Michael, sister, Tina and grandson, Jason, along with many loving friends. A fund for Joseph has been set up to defray funeral costs: GoFundMepaularaymond. A ge 82, passed away on August 8. Beloved wife of the late Domenic Guerriero. Loving mother of Gina and her husband Richard Fox, Mary and her husband Gerry Hennessey & Anthony Guerriero and his companion Ricardo Mello. Cherished grandmother of John, Mary Elizabeth Fox & Kristen and Lauren Hennessey. Adored aunt to Tina Saetti. Visiting hours were held at Salvatore Rocco & Sons Funeral Home in Everett on Wednesday. The Funeral was held on Thursday, with a Funeral Mass held in St. Anthony Church in Everett. Interment in Puritan Lawn Memorial Park, Peabody. In lieu of fl owers, the family asks for memorial contributions to be made in her name to the Multiple Sclerosis Association of America 375 Kings Highway North Cherry Hill, NJ 08034 A f Everett. Passed away peacefully surrounded by her loving family on August 6, 2022. Beloved wife of Carl Carlotti. Adored sister of Mike and his wife Rosellen, Mary, Danny and his wife Nancy, Bob and his companion Eileen. Sister-in-law of Julie Carlotti. Daughter of the late Daniel and Rosemary (Kehoe) Furbush. Favorite aunty of many nieces, nephews and good friends. The family Greatly Appreciates all the PCA’s to many to name. Funeral from the Salvatore Rocco & Sons Funeral Home, 331 Main Street, Everett on Friday, August 12th. Visitation will be held at 8:30 am at the funeral home, followed by a Funeral Mass in St. Anthony Church at 10:00 am. Interment will be in Holy Cross Cemetery in Malden. Kathleen went to Saugus High School and attended Westfi eld State College and spent most of her working years as a Project Accountant for Janet F. (MacNeil) Guerriero Kathleen M. (Furbush) Carlotti various construction companies. She loved skiing, baking, gardening and doing things for others. She was a choir member for many years at St. Anthony’s Church in Everett. In lieu of fl owers, the family asks for memorial contributions to be made in her name to Compassionate Care ALS P.O. Box 1052 West Falmouth, Ma 02574 ccals.org or The ALS Association 685 Canton St.,Suite 225 Norwood,Ma 02062 donate.als.org.

Page 20 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 12, 2022 Discount Tree Service 781-269-0914 Professional TREE REMOVAL & Cleanups 24-HOUR SERVICE We follow Social Distancing Guidelines! 855-GO-4-GLAS                               ADVOCATE Call now! 617-387-2200 ADVERTISE ON THE WEB AT WWW.ADVOCATENEWS.NET 379 Broadway  617-381-9090    Wedding ~ Sympathy Tributes Plants ~ Dish Gardens Customized Design Work GIFT BASKETS Fruit Baskets  CLASSICLASSIFIEDSFIEDS

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 12, 2022 Page 21 Discount Services - Raccoons - Squirrel Removal 781-269-0914 Deric Dyer & Friends at Kowloon on Sunday, Aug. 14 Veterans Assisting Veterans Concert Series O n Sunday, August 14, Deric Dyer & Friends will be performing outside at Kowloon as part of a summer Veterans benefi t concert series. The Irish born saxophonist has been seen on stages across the world throughout his career. As a former member of both Joe Cocker and Tina Turner’s bands, he has performed in front of thousands, nightly in almost every major venue around the world. As a longtime Massachusetts resident, he has begun a project to embrace both his roots and pay homage to some of the performers who have helped him reach these heights. He and his “new band” — made up of musicians from his earliest days of performing in America — have recorded new material and are preparing to release it around the time of this local event. His band consists of other former members of Cocker’s band: guitarist Cliff Goodwin and keyboardist Mitch Chakour, among others. Goodwin SMALL ENGINE MECHANIC WANTED We are looking for skilled mechanics to assemble, maintain and repair machinery & equipment such as lawn mowers, trimmers, chain saws, blowers, etc. You will be responsible for ensuring functionality and reliability of machines, engines and mechanical systems. Must have manual dexterity and great attention to detail. Must be able to work with various machine and tools as well as follow all safety precautions and lifting over 50 lbs. may be required. Candidates will be expected to have the tools needed to complete the work for the position they have applied for. Call Keith’s Tree Service at 781-224-9995                     is the guitar player you want backing you. He has been the crutch that holds many shows together, be it through his steadying presence or his ability to know when he’s needed. Deric has a deep well of support, including Mitch Chakour, who is also a former member of the J. Geils Band: a more than imposing and versatile performer as a keyboardist, guitarist and vocalist. Rounding out the core members are the rhythm section are drummer Marty Richards — another former J. Geils member — and bassist Wolf Ginandes, a quiet but ever-present support on stage. Rounding out the show are local vocalist Megan Wolfe and Tim Pike. Guitarist Tony Carle will be on stage, being recently added to the lineup for the band’s new material. Tickets are available at GimmeLive.com or at the door the day of the show.

Page 22 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 12, 2022 1. August 12 is World Elephant Day; in Asia what island nation has the highest density of elephants? 2. Gomez is the father of what TV family? 3. Reportedly, in what city did the Moscow Mule drink originate: Moscow, NYC or London? 4. On Aug. 13, 1959, what football organization had its founding and fi rst offi cial meeting? 5. What country has museums for baked beans, lawnmowers and pencils? 6. What person besides a clown uses balloons as a tool at work? 7. On Aug. 14, 1621, members of what colonial group departed to rescue Squanto? 8. Vienna’s Hotel Sacher is the namesake of what? 9. What horn most resembles an oboe? 10. On Aug. 15, 1860, what First Lady was born who became the first to cast a ballot (in 1920) for her husband? 11. What fictional sea monster’s name combines the Japanese words for whale and gorilla? 12. Wh i c h s ong on the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame’s list of 500 Songs that Shaped Rock and Roll is older: “Downhearted Blues,” “The Twist” or “Wabash Cannonball”? 13. August 16 is National Roller Coaster Day; Disneyland in Anaheim, Calif., in 1959 opened a ride named after what European mountain? 14. What jazz musician’s last name is also a religious person’s title? 15. In 1962 what country named Pelé a national treasure to keep him from emigrating to Italy? 16. On Aug. 17, 2008, what Olympic swimmer became the fi rst to win eight gold medals? 17. What animal shape are the fudge pieces in Vermonty Python ice cream? 18. Who released an album called “The Hissing of Summer Lawns”? 19. Dolf is a combination of what game and sport? 20. On Aug. 18, 1920, the U.S. Constitution’s 19th Amendment was ratified, which guarantees what? ANSWERS LIKE US ON FACEBOOK ADVOCATE NEWSPAPER FACEBOOK.COM/ ADVOCATE.NEWS.MA . Sri Lanka 2. “The Addams Family” 3. NYC (the Bronx) 4. The American Football League 5. The United Kingdom 6. A weather forecaster uses info from weather balloons. 7. The Pilgrims in Plymouth, Mass. 8. Sacher torte 9. English horn 10. Florence Kling Harding 11. Godzilla 12. “Wabash Cannonball” 13. The Matterhorn 14. Thelonious Monk 15. Brazil 16. Michael Phelps 17. Cows 18. Joni Mitchell 19. Darts and golf 20. Women the right to vote

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 12, 2022 Page 23 # 1       “Experience and knowledge Provide the Best Service”        View our website from your mobile phone! 335 Central St., Saugus, MA SAUGUS - Route I – Long standing strip mall offers over acre of land with ample                                        LYNN - 6 Store Fronts (consisting of two condos), ALL occupied – great income,                             WALTHAM - Westgate Condominium             SAUGUS - Two Family, Two and Three                                              We Have the Keys to Your Future! FEATURED LISTINGS: LYNNFIELD – $1,100,000 Center entrance colonial located on a corner lot that offers privacy and tranquility. This 4 bedroom offers large rooms and many updates. The first floor has both formal living room and family room, as well as an eat- in kitchen, dining room and a half bath. Two newly updated full baths, 2nd floor laundry, 2 fireplaces, and finished walk-out basement are just a few of the reasons you will love this home! Call Debbie for further details. Debbie Miller | Broker Associate | License #9575784 MIDDLETON – COMING SOON Completely renovated 4 bedroom, 3 bath home in Middleton. Hardwood flooring throughout. New siding, new roof, two car garage, two zones of gas heat. New kitchen, new bathrooms, primary suite, walk-in closet, and beautiful mudroom. Call Keith for further details. Keith Littlefield | Broker | License # 9510657   781-389-0791                 Debbie Miller 617-678-9710 miller.deborah@verizon.net

Page 24 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, AUGUST 12, 2022 Follow Us On: COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY SALES & RENTALS Happy Summer!Happy Summer! Sandy Juliano Broker/President A great time to think of selling or buying! great time to think of selling or buying! Call today for a free market analysis Call today for a free market analysis. WE KNOW EVERETT!! Call TODAY to sell or buy with the best! FOR SALE 15 GREEN ST., DANVERS MA SINGLE FAMILY $849,900. OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY, AUGUST 14 FROM 12 - 2 PM UNDERUNDER AGREEMENT! AGREEMENT! FOR SALE - TWO FAMILY, $849,900 - CALL SANDY FOR DETAILS, 617-448-0854. CALL YOUR LOCAL REAL ESTATE PROS AT JRS! Open Daily From 10:00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M. 433 Broadway, Suite B, Everett, MA 02149 www.jrs-properties.com O Dil F 10 00 A Joe DiNuzzo - Broker Associate 0 PM Norma Capuano Parziale - Agent COMING SOON! CONDO SOLD BY SANDY AS BUYER’S AGENT! COMING SOON! TWO FAMILY - BY NORMA UNDERUNDER AGREEMENT! AGREEMENT! Denise Matarazzo - Agent Rosemarie Ciampi - Agent Follow Us On: Mark Sachetta - Agent 617-294-1041

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