EV Vol. 32, No.36 -FREEEVE ER TT School’s Open! - Please Drive Carefully! ADDOCCO TEAT www.advocatenews.net Free Every Friday 617-387-2200 Friday, September 8, 2023 The Flores Era is set to begin tonight against non-league host Xaverian First-year Everett coach likes what he sees in the early going in terms of attitude, talent By Joe McConnell H igh school football fans know all about tradition, and what history means to COME BY THE WOBURN BRANCH SEPT 18-23 FOR FREE COFFEE, PASTRIES AND A FREE YETI TUMBLER. (WHILE SUPPLIES LAST) CAST YOUR VOTE FOR WHICH CHARITY WILL RECEIVE A $10,000 DONATION FROM EVERETT BANK. OTHERS WILL GET $5,000 EACH. ASK ABOUT OUR GREAT CD RATES! Everett Bank is open in Woburn. A NEW BRANCH WITH YOU IN MIND. Everett Bank is thrilled to announce the upcoming opening of our new branch at 331 Montvale Ave. You are invited to our celebration event on Monday, September 18, at 9 a.m. Exceptional service and convenient banking options, right in your neighborhood! Visit everettbank.com for more info. There’s Every Bank, Then There’s 331 MONTVALE AVE., WOBURN, MA 01801 781-281-9092 419 BROADWAY, EVERETT, MA 02149 771 SALEM ST., LYNNFIELD, MA 01940 EVERETTBANK.COM 617-387-1110 781-776-4444 MEMBER FDIC | MEMBER DIF Shown from left to right: Coaches Rafi Tringale, Isabella Mejia and Kloey Cardillo. (Advocate photo by Tara Vocino) By Joe McConnell SINCE 1921 Messinger Insurance Agency 475 Broadway Everett, MA 02149 Phone: 617-387-2700 Fax: 617-387-7753 NEW COMPETITIVE AUTO RATES AND BENEFITS AVAILABLE  ACCIDENT FORGIVENESS  DISAPPEARING COLLISION DEDUCTIBLE  11% DISCOUNT WITH SUPPORTING POLICY  10% COMBINED PAY IN FULL DISCOUNT AND GREEN DISCOUNT  10% GOOD STUDENT DISCOUNT Celebrating 100 years of excellence! Monday thru Friday: 8am to 6pm Saturdays 9am to 1pm! Check out our NEW website! www.messingerinsurance.com R afaella Tringale, Kloey Cardillo and Isabella Mejia grew up in Everett playing the usual youth sports, including cheerleading for the renowned Pop Warner football program, which at that time was divided into two. The programs were named the Huskies and Eagles, and there was plenty of talent to go around to form two competitive organizations of players and cheerleaders that were the envy of the rest of the state. Cardillo and Mejia signed up for cheerleading in 2005, when they were fi ve. Tringale joined them in 2009. Together, they completed their stint in the league in 2013. But their friendship has remained strong to this day, and now they are back in the league, this time as coaches to pass on their knowledge of the sport to today’s girls. Cardillo joined the Everett CHEERLEADERS | SEE PAGE 15 Pop Warner cheerleaders coming back to give back Rafaella Tringale, Kloey Cardillo, isabella mejia team up again to teach the next generation the sport. Tonight (Sept. 8, 7:30 p.m.), Justin Flores will be making his debut as head coach of the storied Everett High School football team against Xaverian, a perennial Super Bowl contender, on its own Westwood campus. Flores understands all of this, because he played for the late, great Woburn High School coach Rocky Nelson, and there’s no doubt the legJustin Flores FLORES ERA | SEE PAGE 14 EHS Football Head Coach

Page 2 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, SEpTEmbER 8, 2023 City of Everett to host 9/11 Remembrance Ceremony All are welcome to attend the ceremony at the 9/11 memorial stone outside of the parlin Library to remember the victims of 9/11 M ayor Carlo DeMaria recently announced that the City of Everett will host a ceremony in remembrance of the victims of 9/11 on Monday, Sept. 11, at 9:15 a.m., at the 9/11 Memorial located at the Parlin Library (410 Broadway). The City School's Open! Please Drive Carefully! will be hosting a remembrance ceremony to honor the memory of the 2,977 people who were killed due to the Sept. 11 attacks on our country. The event will have guest speakers, a moment of silence for the victims at the time of the attacks, and light reANGELO’S FULL SERVICE 1978-2023 Celebrating 45 Years in Business! NO PRICE CHANGES! Regular Unleaded $3.499 Mid Unleaded $3.989 Super $4.189 Diesel Fuel $4.189 Heating Oil at the Pump $4.759 $3.64 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 JOHN MACKEY & ASSOCIATES ~ Attorneys at Law ~ * PERSONAL INJURY * REAL ESTATE * FAMILY LAW * PERSONAL BANKRUPTCY * LANDLORD/TENANT DISPUTES 14 Norwood Street Everett, MA 02149 Phone: (617) 387-4900 Fax: (617) 381-1755 WWW.JMACKEYLAW.COM The 9/11 Memorial located at the Parlin Library (410 Broadway) is where the 9/11 Remembrance Ceremony will take place at 9:15 a.m. freshments at the conclusion of the ceremony. “We must never forget the thousands of innocent lives that were taken on that terrible day,” said Mayor DeMaria. “I encourage everyone in our community to gather with us in remembrance of all those we lost on 9/11.” On the morning of Sept. 11, 2001, terrorists hijacked four commercial planes, deliberately crashing two of the planes into the upper fl oors of the North and South Towers of the World Trade Center and a third plane into the Pentagon in Arlington, Virginia. The fourth plane crashed into an empty fi eld in western Pennsylvania due to passengers fi ghting back and stopping the plane from reaching the intended target of the hijacker. Since then, the day is remembered annually to honor and never forget the victims and their families along with the heroes who put their lives on the line to help others. Adult Italian classes for beginners begin Sept. 14 A dult Italian classes for beginners will be offered by the Appian Club of Stoneham. If you are planning to visit Italy, this course will be for you. Cost is $165 and will be conducted by Zoom and be held on Wednesday, starting on Sept. 13, for eight weeks. Please email tiffanybistocchi@gamail.com. Registration for children’s Italian classes for beginners is Saturday, Sept. 9, from 9 a.m.-12 at the Appian Club (100 A Fallon Road, Stoneham). Child must be six years or older. Classes begin on Saturday morning, starting Sept. 23. Cost is $130 for 20 weeks. Instructor for over 30 years is Sandra DiRenzo (781-3965012). Contact coordinator John Nocella for further details at 781-438-5687 or, preferably by email, at john02180@ gmail.com. Please pass info along to other family members, friends and neighbors. The class is sponsored by the Appian Club of Stoneham, a nonprofit, social charitable 501(c)(7) organization whose mission is to promote Italian culture and heritage. Prices subject to change DIESEL TRUCK STOP FLEET

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, SEpTEmbER 8, 2023 Page 3 Everett Fire Department’s Basic Life Support Ambulance is Now in Service The new ambulance will help improve response times to medical emergencies ment to respond to emergency medical calls. BLS | SEE PAGE 7 8 Norwood St. Everett (617) 387-9810 Open Daily 4:00 PM Mayor DeMaria joined with Fire Chief Scott Dalrymple, Everett fi refi ghters and elected offi cials at the Hancock Street fi re station for a ceremony to offi cially announce the new Basic Life Support ambulance is in service. E VERETT, MA – Mayor Carlo DeMaria is pleased to announce the Everett Fire Department’s (EFD) new Basic Life Support (BLS) ambulance is now in service. Mayor DeMaria joined with Fire Chief Scott Dalrymple, Everett fi refi ghters and elected offi cials at the Hancock Street fi re station on Tuesday, Sept. 5, for a ceremony to offi cially announce the new BLS ambulance is in service. The ambulance, which will be operating out of the Hancock Street fire station, is staff ed by Everett fi refi ghters who are equipped with EMT training and the proper equipClosed Sunday Starting Monday, September 11... We’re back to serving our Full Menu featuring all your favorite Italian Specialties and American Classics! Catch ALL The Live Sports Action On Our Large Screen TV’s Unit A-1 (Ambulance 1) will be staff ed by fi refi ghters Cyrus and King. www.eight10barandgrille.com SABATINO INSURANCE AGENCY 519 BROADWAY EVERETT, MA 02149 Auto * Home * Boat * Renter * Condo * Life * Multi-Policy Discounts * Commercial 10% Discounts * Registry Service Also Available Sabatino Insurance is proud to welcome the loyal customers of PHONE: (617) 387-7466 FAX: (617) 381-9186 Visit us online at: WWW.SABATINO-INS.COM

Page 4 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, SEpTEmbER 8, 2023 School Dept. seeks past and current impact on student Summer School assessment By Neil Zolot T he School Department will track the test scores of students who attended the Summer Adventure Academy or summer school in the i-Ready assessment system. “We want to see if we can measure the programs,” Manager of Extended Learning Heather McCormack said. “I coded all the students who participated, and we’ll be looking at the i-Ready scores from last year and compare them to this year to see if we’ve prevented the summer slide to keep people level or if they improved their skills.” Comparisons will also be made between students who attended 80% of the 23-day program to those who attended 55% or 30% of the time. “It will show how important and impactful the summer program is,” Ward 5 School Committee member Marcony Almeida-Barros said after McCormack’s presentation at the School Committee meeting Tuesday, September 5. The Summer Adventure Academy was only one of many programs offered from July 5 to August 4 from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m., mostly staffed by Everett’s teachers. Over 1,500 students participated in courses that also included the Acceleration Academy in late August. Two-thirds of families involved also took advantage of additional programming until 4 p.m. All programs were free. A total of 631 went to the Summer Adventure Academy. Over 50% attended 80% of the 23 days, and over 80% attended more than 50% of the time. Twenty percent of the participants have an Individual Education Plan compared to 15.6% of students district-wide, while 56% are English Learners compared to 37% of the district. In addition to classes, the students took a trip to the Aquarium, and were visited by Curious Creatures and the Mystic River Watershed Association. Parent and student feedback was good. McCormack reported that 95% of parents responding to a survey indicated they’d have their children participate next year, with the remaining 5% answering maybe. Almeida-Barros said he knows families who had children in the Summer Adventure Academy and other summer programs. “They love it,” he said. Other programs included High School Credit Recovery, in which 168 students failing one or more courses participated; Summer Band, in which 45 students participated, including Student Representative Sal DiDomenico; and Summer Athletics, in which 210 third- to eighth-graders participated in athletic camps, playing football, basketball volleyball, soccer and tennis. In addition were the Calculus Project, in which 29 student participated in a math program to minimize achievement gaps and increase higher level course taking and interest in Science, Technology, Engineering and Math fields among low-income students, students of color and immigrant students; Summer Bridge, in which 20 incoming ninth-graders became acclimated to the High School; and the Summer English Learners Academy, in which 29 students participated in an enrichment program for ninth- to twelfth-graders, which included a trip to Fisher College. Programs also included Summer Robotics, in which 10 students participated; the Summer Culinary program, in which culinary arts students prepared meals for the other programs, and the High School Teaching Assistant program, in which 24 students were hired to support the Summer Adventure Academy teachers and students. About 200 students participated in the Acceleration Academy, funded by a grant from the state Department of Elementary and Secondary Education. McCormack said those students were recruited if they were one or more grade levels behind in math or English. It’s her first year supervising the programs. “I hope next year we’ll be able to have even more programs and continue to build,” she said. In Public Comment, Margaret Cornelio spoke about using Pope John’s, the closed Catholic school on Broadway, to alleviate a lack of space for students. Similar comments she made at the August 28 meeting were mistakenly attributed to Millie Cardello.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, SEpTEmbER 8, 2023 Page 5 Everett residents to participate in Boston Marathon® Jimmy Fund Walk presented by Hyundai Walk Hero Stephanie Lafontaine will join thousands in the iconic fundraising walk for Dana-Farber Cancer institute to support all forms of cancer research and care N ine residents from Everett will participate in the Boston Marathon® Jimmy Fund Walk presented by Hyundai on Sunday, October 1. Carmen Lucerna, Sheila Irizarry, Teresa MacDonald, Donna Capozzi, Stephanie Lafontaine, Marlene Martinez, Anthony Castellano, Emma Voligny and Jacqueline St. Germain – along with thousands of other walkers – will participate in the iconic annual event that will unite the community to raise funds to support all forms of adult and pediatric care and cancer research at the nation’s premier cancer center, Dana-Farber Cancer Institute. The Jimmy Fund Walk has raised more than $167 million for Dana-Farber in its 34-year history, raising a record-breaking more than $8.8 million in 2022. Stephanie Lafontaine will participate as a Walk Hero for the Boston Marathon Jimmy Fund Walk. Heroes are matched with Jimmy Fund Walk teams to give participants an opportunity to connect with patients. Stephanie was diagnosed with inflammatory breast cancer. Stephanie walks on her match team, Team IBC. “I’m here and healthy today because of the incredible care I received at Dana-Farber, and especially the inflammatory breast cancer team,” Stephanie writes. “Thanks to this dedicated team and research funded by the Jimmy Fund, I am able to continue my passion for scuba diving, travel, and underwater photography.” “Throughout the past 34 years, the Jimmy Fund Walk has continuously supported life-saving research and cancer care at Dana-Farber. The 2023 Walk will be held during the Jimmy Fund’s 75th anniversary year and will aim to raise $9 million in the effort to prevent, treat, and defy cancer,” said Jimmy Fund Walk Director Zack Blackburn. “This year also marks the 35th annual Jimmy Fund Walk. We are eager to get CORRECT Business Decisions Are based on the taxpayers Not by allegiance to city hall For political favors VOTE Joe PIEROTTI, Jr. Together we can do better! Councillor-at-Large (Paid Pol. Adv.) Boston Marathon® Jimmy Fund Walk Hero Stephanie Lafontaine. GRAND OPENING SPECIAL! out on the course and see all our outstanding walkers and MARATHON | SEE PAGE 6 GO TO REVERESELFSTORAGE.COM TO RESERVE ONLINE OR SCAN QR CODE • 100% Climate Controlled Facility • Newly Constructed Facility • 5000 Lb. Oversized Elevator • Secure Units–Various Sizes • State-Of-The-Art Surveillance Cameras • Secure Units–Various Sizes

Page 6 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, SEpTEmbER 8, 2023 Everett Citizens Foundation Now Accepting Grant Applications Any organization in the community can apply for this round of funding set at $10,000 M ayor Carlo DeMaria was pleased to announce that the Everett Citizens Foundation grant application for Year 5, Round 1 is now available. The request limit for this round of funding is set at $10,000. All applications are due on Friday, September 29. Through Mayor DeMaria’s Host Community Agreement with Wynn Resorts, which was approved by voters in 2013, the Everett Citizens Foundation was established. The Foundation, which consists of members appointed by MayThe Everett Citizens Foundation presented grants to 13 deserving organizations during the most recent round of funding, which was back in May 2023. Saint Anthony’s Flea Market 250 Revere St., Revere Indoor Flea Market Saturday, September 9th from 8:00 AM - 2:00 PM ~ Admission Only .50 Cents ~ FREE COFFEE AND TEA NEW DEALERS WELCOME For info, call Lynda: (781) 910-8615 Watch for our October and December dates 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 J& • Reliable Mowing Service • Spring & Fall Cleanups • Mulch & Edging • Sod or Seed Lawns • Shrub Planting & Trimming • Water & Sewer Repairs Joe Pierotti, Jr. or DeMaria, the Everett City Council, State Senator Sal DiDomenico and State Representative Joe McGonagle, is charged with supporting and promoting local groups, associations and programs with important city initiatives that provide a direct benefi t to Everett residents. To date, the Foundation has distributed over $1 million in grants to MARATHON | FROM PAGE 5 teams come together to support this great cause.” The Jimmy Fund Walk is the only organized walk permitted on the famed Boston Marathon® course, and participants have the fl exibility to choose from four distance options: 5K walk (from Dana-Farber Cancer Institute’s Longwood Medical Campus), 10K walk (from Newton), Half Marathon walk (from Wellesley) and Marathon walk (from Hopkinton). Whatever route walkers choose, they will be treated to 10 refueling stations as well as poster-sized photographs of patients – Jimmy Fund Walk Heroes – displayed at each mile and halfmile marker as inspiration. All S LANDSCAPE & MASONRY CO. Masonry - Asphalt • Brick or Block Steps • Brick or Block Walls • Concrete or Brick Paver Patios & Walkways • Brick Re-Pointing • Asphalt Paving www.JandSlandscape-masonry.com • Senior Discount • Free Estimates • Licensed & Insured 617-389-1490 Designing and Constructing Ideas that are “Grounds for Success” Landscaping local organizations that provide a myriad of services to Everett residents. “This has been and continues to be a great opportunity for organizations to receive additional funding,” said Mayor DeMaria. “The Everett Citizens Foundation seeks to assist organizations that positively impact the residents of Everett, and I encourage all four routes of the Jimmy Fund Walk will culminate at the Jimmy Fund Walk Finish Line Powered by Schneider Electric. Due to construction in Copley Square, the Jimmy Fund Walk Finish Line location has been moved to the Fenway neighborhood for 2023. Walkers should know that distances might be slightly shorter, as they fi nish the walk in front of Fenway Park. The fi nish line will include a celebration complete with food, music and a speaking program. If walkers wish to participate a bit closer to home, the Jimmy Fund Walk has fl exible opportunities. Participants can also join the event virtually by “walking their way” from wherever they are most comfortable: in their neighborhood, on a favorite hiking trail or on a treadmill at home. Materials to support Virtual Walkers are available. To register to walk or volunteer at the Jimmy Fund Walk (#JimmyFundWalk) or to support a walker, visit www.JimmyFundWalk.org or call 866organizations in the community to apply.” Any organization in the community may apply. Applications can be found online by visiting cityofeverett. com/our-city/#EverettCitizensFoundation. For questions or concerns regarding the application or eligibility, please email ECFoundation@ci.everett.ma.us. 531-9255. Registrants can enter the promo code NEWS for $5 off the registration fee. All registered walkers will receive a bib, a medal and a Jimmy Fund Walk T-shirt. About the Jimmy Fund: The Jimmy Fund, which is celebrating its 75th anniversary in 2023, is comprised of community-based fundraising events and other programs that, solely and directly, benefi t Dana-Farber Cancer Institute’s lifesaving mission to provide compassionate patient care and groundbreaking cancer research for children and adults. The Jimmy Fund is an offi cial charity of the Boston Red Sox, the Massachusetts Chiefs of Police Association, the Pan-Mass Challenge, and the Variety Children’s Charity of New England. Since 1948, the generosity of millions of people has helped the Jimmy Fund save countless lives and reduce the burden of cancer for patients and families worldwide. Follow the Jimmy Fund on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram: @TheJimmyFund. 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.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, SEpTEmbER 8, 2023 Page 7 Mayor DeMaria Announces Craft Fair at the Connolly Center Council on Aging is Still seeking interested vendors to participate E VERETT, MA – Mayor Carlo DeMaria is pleased to announce the Council on Aging (COA) has planned a craft fair for Saturday, Nov. 8, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Connolly Center, 90 Chelsea Street. All are welcome to browse a variety of handmade crafts to purchase from participating vendors. The COA is still looking for vendors that are interested in participating in this event. For more information or if you are a vendor looking to participate, please see Cathi at the Connolly Center or dial 617-394-2270 to be connected to the Connolly Center. Mayor Announces Shopping Trip for Older Adults Get your holiday shopping underway at merrimack premium Outlets in New Hampshire E VERETT, MA – Mayor Carlo DeMaria is pleased to announce the Council on Aging (COA) has planned a shopping trip to Merrimack Premium Outlets in sales tax-free New Hampshire. This opportunity to get your holiday shopping underway will take place on Wednesday, Nov. 8, and will depart from the Connolly Center at 9 a.m. At Merrimack Premium Outlets, you will find some of your favorite outlet stores at outlet prices. This includes stores such as Ann Taylor, Bloomingdales, Chico’s, Calvin Klein and many more. At 3 p.m., you will depart Merrimack to return home. Space is limited to 35 people, so please sign up at the Connolly Center, 90 Chelsea Street. The cost is $35 per person. For more information, please call 617-3942270 to be connected to the Connolly Center. 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! BLS | FROM PAGE 3 Everett’s new ambulance will be operating out of the Hancock Street fi re station. “The majority of calls that the EFD respond to each year are for medical emergencies, and this ambulance will ensure residents receive the fastest medical care possible staff ed by our very own fi refi ghters who will be equipped with the proper tools for the job,” said Mayor DeMaria. “I would like to thank the fire department EMS Committee, EMS Captain O’Brien, memPUBLIC SKATING SCHEDULE 12-8 p.m. Sunday bers of the Everett City Council, Cataldo Ambulance, Everett Firefighters Union Local 143 and everyone who helped make this important life-saving equipment a reality for the residents of Everett.” 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 LIKE US ON FACEBOOK ADVOCATE NEWSPAPER FACEBOOK.COM/ADVOCATE.NEWS.MA

Page 8 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, SEpTEmbER 8, 2023 Mayor announces Fiesta Del Río 2023 – Sept. 16 at Everett Memorial Stadium All are welcome to celebrate Hispanic culture with live performances, Hispanic food, entertainment for children and more M ayor Carlo DeMaria was pleased to announce that the City of Everett, in partnership with El Mundo Boston and Rumba 97.7, will host the second annual Fiesta Del Río on Saturday, Sept. 16, 2023, from 2 p.m. to 9 p.m., at Everett Stadium (Cabot Street). This event will have free admission and off er a variety of activities to enjoy, such as live perLarge crowds gathered throughout the day at last year’s fi rst-ever Fiesta Del Río. This year’s event will be hosted at Everett Stadium and promises to be even better! formances, Hispanic cultural food, entertainment for children and resources from participating vendors. This year’s lineup of 18 performers will include a wide range of talented Our 51st Anniversary Dan - 1972 We Sell Cigars & Accessories! ALL MAJOR BRANDS Singles * Tins * Bundles * Boxes * Travel Humidors * Desk Top Humidors * Many Types of Lighters * Ash Trays * Juuls * Vapes * Glass Pipes * Rewards Program * CBD Infused Products * GIFTS UNDER $30 - GIFT CERTIFICATES SMOKER’S DELIGHT! 15 HANDMADE CIGARS! Four-Year-Old Tobacco * 100% Long Filler * Cellophane $43.95 STORE HOURS: Mon. - Sat.: 9AM - 7PM Sunday & Holidays: 9AM - 6PM R.Y.O. TOBACCO & TUBES ON SALE! WE MAKE ALL HOUSE KEYS! A.B.C. CIGAR 170 REVERE ST., REVERE (781) 289-4959 Chris 2023 artists. For the full list of participating artists, please visit the event page at cityofeverett.com/events/fi esta-del-rio. “We’re excited to once again host Fiesta Del Río for all of our residents to have a good time and learn more about Hispanic heritage by partaking in all that we have to offer at this event,” said Mayor DeMaria. “Everett has a large and diverse Hispanic community, and it’s important that we continue to celebrate the cultures that are representative of our city.” Those looking to attend are encouraged to take the free Neighborhood Runner Shuttle Service provided by Encore Boston Harbor, which will be adding a route to and from Everett Stadium for the day. The stop will be located between the enVision Hotel and Market Basket stops. To fi nd the full schedule and learn more about this free service, please visit cityofeverett.com/ resident-services/everett-living/encore-neighborhood-runner-shuttle-service. Hispanic Heritage Month is recognized from Sept. 15 to Oct. 15 and is observed by celebrating the histories, cultures and contributions of American citizens whose ancestors came from Spain, Mexico, the Caribbean and Central and South America. The City will be joining in celebrations across the country to recognize and celebrate Everett’s diverse Hispanic community. The rain date for this event is Sunday, Sept. 17, 2023, from 2 to 9 p.m., at the same location. To learn more, please visit cityofeverett.com/events/fi esta-del-rio. Adult Italian classes for beginners begin Sept. 14 A dult Italian classes for beginners will be offered by the Appian Club of Stoneham. If you are planning to visit Italy, this course will be for you. Cost is $165 and will be conducted by Zoom and be held on Wednesday, starting on Sept. 13, for eight weeks. Please email tiff anybistocchi@ gamail.com. Registration for children’s Italian classes for beginners is Saturday, Sept. 9, from 9 a.m.-12 at the Appian Club (100 A Fallon Road, Stoneham). Child must be six years or older. Classes begin on Saturday morning, starting Sept. 23. Cost is $130 for 20 weeks. Instructor for over 30 years is Sandra DiRenzo (781-3965012). Contact coordinator John Nocella for further details at 781-438-5687 or, preferably by email, at john02180@gmail. com. Please pass info along to other family members, friends and neighbors. The class is sponsored by the Appian Club of Stoneham, a nonprofi t, social charitable 501(c)(7) organization whose mission is to promote Italian culture and heritage.


Page 10 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, SEpTEmbER 8, 2023 98th I annual Italian Feast of Saints Cosmas & Damian – Sept. 8, 9 & 10 Wayne Newton, Stevie b & Rock & Roll Hall of Famers The Coasters headline three-day Feast t’s that time of year again when East Cambridge will come alive for the 98th annual Italian Feast of Saints Cosmas & Damian on September 8, 9 & 10 on Warren, Cambridge and Porter Streets. The three-day fun family event features a wide variety of sweet and savory food, a beer garden, amusement rides, games, parades and music that spans four decades of dance, pop and rock. Festivities begin on Friday at 6:00 p.m., when Saints Cosmas and Damian – accompanied by members of The Saints Cosmas and Damian Society, the North End Marching Band and the faithful – process from their permanent home at 17 Porter St. in East Cambridge to the outdoor chapel overlooking the festival concourse on Warren Street. At 7:00 p.m., a special healing service with the holy relics of Saints Cosmas and Damian and led by Monsignor Anthony Spinosa (formerly from East Cambridge) from the Basilica and National Shrine of Our Lady of Lebanon will take place at the outdoor chapel. Warren Street Party Night will begin at 7:30 p.m.! The famous Stevie B will be perWayne Newton Stevie B forming at the Feast! Stevie B is one of the biggest names in pop music from the 1980s and 1990s. He ruled the charts with hit after hit, including “Party Your Body,” “In My Eyes,” “I Wanna Be the One,” “Dreamin’ of Love,” “Spring Love” and “Because I Love You (The Postman Song).” In addition, Club Classic DJ Ricky (formerly of STAR 93.7 FM) will keep the night going and make sure everyone is dancing in the streets! On Saturday, the festivities begin at 1:00 p.m. as the savory aromas of pizza, fried dough, Italian sausages, peppers, zeppoli and much more permeate the air around Cambridge, Porter, and Warren Streets, along with continuous entertainment, including crooner Gian Faraone from New York City and New England’s internationally acclaimed vocal duo, P2. At 6:30 p.m. Saints Cosmas and Damian accompanied by members of the Society, the North End Marching Band, the award-winning Everett High School Marching Band and the faithful will process from the saints’ permanent home at 17 Porter St. to the outdoor chapel. Beginning at 8:00 p.m., Mr. Las Vegas will be coming to East Cambridge! The legendary Wayne Newton will be performing on Warren Street! Wayne Newton is a world renowned and record-setting performer and actor. No other name or person is so defi ning, representative or synonymous with Las Vegas and the entertainment capital of the world than Wayne Newton. Come and hear his iconic signature song, “Danke Schoen,” in addition to countless other top hits – “Daddy, Don’t You Walk So Fast,” “Red Roses for a Blue Lady,” “At This Moment,” “The Letter,” “Summer Wind” and “Years”! The grand fi nale of the Feast on Sunday begins at 10:30 a.m. with a Mass in honor of the Healing Saints Cosmas and Damian on the Warren Street Stage. At 1:30 p.m. the grand procession with the Saints – accompanied by the North FEAST | SEE PAGE 22

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, SEpTEmbER 8, 2023 Page 11 ~ Calendar of Events at the Everett public Libraries ~ September 11-16, 2023 Parlin Adult and Teens Yarn Club: Parlin Fireplace Room, Tuesday, September 12, at 7 p.m. Come chit-chat and stitch! Bring your crocheting, knitting or any other yarn craft and sit and socialize with other members of the crafting community. Recommended for ages 14-109! Connolly Center Book Group: Connolly Center Meeting Room. Thursday, September 14, at 12 p.m. We’ll discuss Paul Kalanithi’s “When Breath Becomes Air.” An idealistic neurosurgeon facing death asks what makes life worth living. See Kathleen for copies on her twice monthly visits, or call the Parlin (617-394 2300) or Shute (617-394 2308) Libraries. Board Game Afternoons: Parlin Fireplace Room, Thursday, September 14, from 3-5 p.m. Join us for an afternoon of board game fun at the library! Play your favorite classic games with friends, family and fellow board game enthusiasts. No need to bring your own games – we have plenty to choose from. Join us to learn new games and enjoy friendly competition. Library Trivia Night: Parlin Meeting Room, Thursday, September 14, at 5:30 p.m. Sign up in teams of two to five to compete! Includes questions from all around the literary world. Recommended for ages 13 and up. Registration is required. Prizes provided by the Friends of the Everett Public Libraries. Parlin Children’s Lego Club: Parlin Children’s Room, Monday, September 11, 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. Crafts for Kids: Parlin Children’s Room, Tuesday, September 12, at 3 p.m. Join us this month for fall-themed crafts! All kids ages three and up are welcome; please come and join the fun! Registration is required. Sign up online or at the Parlin Children’s desk. Storytime and Singalong with Karen: Parlin Children’s Room, Wednesday, September 13, at 10 a.m. Join us for a fun-filled morning of singing and storytelling with Karen! Suggested ages: newborn to six. Drama Class: Parlin Children’s Room, Wednesday, September 13, 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. Friday Family Movie Night! Parlin Meeting Room, Friday, September 15, at 3 p.m. Break out the popcorn! Come and watch “Lemonade Mouth” with your friends and family. Origami Club: Parlin Fireplace Room, Saturday, September 16, at 12 p.m. Come and practice the ancient art of paper folding. All ages and skill levels are welcome! Shute Adult and Teens Personalized Jewelry Making: Shute Meeting Room, Wednesday, September 13, at 5:00 p.m. Rescheduled from our postponed event, this program will be available for those who originally signed up; any additional slots will be open for registrations. Create your own personalized jewelry to bring home with you! Recommended for ages 14 to 109! Registration is required. Resume Writing: Shute Adult Department. Do you need help sprucing up an old resume or creating a new one? Sign up for a 30-minute session at both the Parlin and Shute Libraries; by appointment only. Please call 617394-2302 for the Parlin Library and 617-394-2308 for the Shute Library to register for an appointment. Computer Basics 101: Shute Adult Department. Not familiar with the computer? Learn the basics: how to start up and shut down a computer, perform mouse and keyboard functions, use applications, learn Microsoft Word, navigate the Internet, set up an email account, and more! By appointment only. Please call 617-394-2302 for the Parlin Library and 617394-2308 for the Shute Library to register. ELECTION COMMISSION 484 BROADWAY RM 10 EVERETT, MA. 02149 617-394-2297 Middlesex Sheriff’s Office urges residents to be alert for continuing arrest scams W OBURN, Mass. – The Middlesex Sheriff’s Office is continuing to urge area residents to be alert for ongoing phone scams in which the perpetrators are posing as members of the Middlesex Sheriff’s Office (MSO). In recent weeks, numerous residents have reported receiving calls or voice messages from individuals claiming to be members of the MSO. In some cases, the callers are using the names of real MSO personnel and have – in some instances – SHERIFF’S OFFICE | SEE PAGE 23 Law Offices of JOSEPH D. CATALDO, P.C. “ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELORS AT LAW” • ESTATE/MEDICAID PLANNING • WILLS/TRUSTS/ESTATES • INCOME TAX PREPARATION • WEALTH MANAGEMENT • RETIREMENT PLANNING • ELDER LAW 369 Broadway Everett, MA 02149 (617)381-9600 JOSEPH D. CATALDO, CPA, CFP, MST, ESQUIRE. AICPA Personal Financial Specialist Designee DATE PRIMARY EARLY VOTING TIME Saturday, September 9th Monday, September 11th Tuesday, September 12th Wednesday, September 13th Thursday, September 14th 8AM-5PM 8AM-7:30PM 8AM-5PM 8AM-5PM 8AM-7:30PM DATE Municipal election early voting TIME Saturday, October 28th Monday, October 30th Tuesday, October 31st Wednesday, November 1st Thursday, November 2nd Friday, November 3rd 8AM-5PM 8AM-7:30PM 8AM-5PM 8AM-5PM 8AM-7:30PM 8AM-5PM All Early Voting is to be held at City Hall, 484 Broadway Keverian Room, 3rd floor

Page 12 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, SEpTEmbER 8, 2023 Mayor, Everett Recovery Connection recognize Drug Awareness Month at solemn City Hall ceremony Mayor Carlo DeMaria and the first responders and drug-oriented organizations available in Everett in front of City Hall, all recognizing September as Drug Awareness Month. Everett ’s ERC Services: Substance Abuse Services Coordinator Chris Simonelli and Patti Scalesse. Mayor Carlo DeMaria and Substance Abuse Services Coordinator Chis Simonelli join Deputy Fire Chief Will Hurley and First Responders from EFD, E-1 and Fire Prevention. First Responders in Everett: Grant Patch, Deputy Fire Chief Will Hurley, Paul Guarino and Dennis Doris. Mayor Carlo DeMaria is shown addressing the ceremony attendees at Everett City Hall last week. He read an official proclamation recognizing September as Drug Awareness Month. Jess, 10 years sober, spoke on her long road to recovery and how worth the pain was to be free. It’s a day-by-day process, Jess went on to say, and with help, you will get through it. S eptember is Drug Awareness Month in the United States, and Mayor Carlo DeMaria, along with the Everett Fire Dept. and the City’s Everett Recovery Connection (ERC), hope to provide much-needed services to those in need suffering from addiction. Sober Shuttle: Therese Cimino, Joan Thomas, Linda Booker, Kames Booker and Steven LaLiberte. Substance Abuse Services Coordinator Chris Simonelli spoke on Everett’s many options for those who want treatment.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, SEpTEmbER 8, 2023 Page 13 City of Everett Holds Monthly Lunch and Learn City employees learned and discussed strategies to enhance language access for all in Everett The City of Everett’s Lunch and Learn for the month of August. This month’s Lunch and Learn took place in the Keverian Room at City Hall. MAPC Subregional Programs Manager Sasha Parodi, Diversity, Equity and Inclusion Director Cathy Draine, MAPC Community Engagement Specialist Najee Nunnally T he City of Everett recently held its Lunch and Learn for the month of August at Everett City Hall. This month’s program was titled “Strengthening Community Through Language Access.” City employees were pleased to be joined by Community Engagement Specialist Najee Nunnally and Subregional Programs Manager Sasha Parodi from the Metropolitan Area Planning Council (MAPC) to discuss and learn strategies to enhance language access for all in Everett. City employees who participated were encouraged to share their experiences and examples of how language access is utilized in their departments when interacting with residents. The guest speakers also talked about different resources that can be utilized to improve language access in City of Everett departments that deliver direct service and care to residents. “This lunch and learn was especially helpful for our staff members whose work includes direct service and care to our residents and visitors,” said Mayor DeMaria. “I’d like to thank Najee and Sasha for taking the time to share this information with our employees.” Lunch and Learn is a monthly program created and moderated by the City of Everett’s Najee Nunnally and Sasha Parodi are shown speaking to City of Everett employees at the Lunch and Learn. Diversity, Equity and Inclusion Director, Cathy Draine. It allows City employees to come together, share ideas and experiences and discuss new topics while enjoying lunch. The series is a part of the City’s commitment to engage, educate and elevate.

Page 14 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, SEpTEmbER 8, 2023 Everett girls soccer begins new season this week with renewed hope to make the state tournament After three straight road games, the Tide will face Chelsea in the home opener on Sept. 14 By Joe McConnell Bridget Cifuni is back on PerE verett High School (EHS) girls soccer coach Domenick Persuitte’s team began another Greater Boston League season on Tuesday (Sept. 5) against host Somerville. To get ready for the regular season, the Crimson Tide warmed up against Waltham and Mystic Valley Regional Charter School in a couple of scrimmages, and the coach liked what he saw on the pitch. “The preseason jamboree at Medford High School on Aug. 27 against Waltham and Mystic Valley was a great way to see what this year’s team can do against real opponents,” said coach Persuitte. “It was not about winning or losing, it was just a showcase for the coaching staffs to find out the strengths and weaknesses of their teams.” “Many players were put into positions that they were not accustomed to, and that was deliberate,” added the Everett coach. “However, the girls overcame this uncomfortable situation and rose to the occasion. We lost both games, but the effort was great.” FLORES ERA | FROM PAGE 1 endary Tanner mentor will be looking down proudly, while watching his protégé begin his Everett coaching career against the non-league Hawks. Flores will never forget playing for a legend, and his winning strategies. “It was a great experience playing for coach Nelson after a number of my family members did, as well,” he said. “We won a lot of games during my first two years in the [Woburn] program, and I learned how to never give up and always fight for every down under him. Many of my other philosophies and styles also came from a number of college coaches that I had worked for and with the last seven years.” Putting it altogether, Flores has the experience of listening to and observing others while tweaking their ideas into his own strategy that will definitely benefit the Crimson suitte’s staff for the second straight year. “Bridget brings energy every day as a coach, and will be an intricate part of the team’s success,” said Persuitte. The Tide just missed the postseason last fall by a mere two games. “The goal for the team this year is to build camaraderie while striving to make it to the state tournament,” said Persuitte. “We still have a lot of work to do, but I’m looking forward to having a great season.” “Last season was a get-toEverett High School girls soccer Head Coach Domenick Persuitte. (Courtesy photo) Senior captain Layla Cardona scored the lone Everett goal against Waltham. The Hawks, however, won the scrimmage, 5-1. Junior captain Yelsa Garcia scored once against Mystic Valley, but the Tide still fell just short in this scrimmage, 3-1. Senior Shyann Ambersley is also a captain of the team this season. All three captains have been on the varsity since their freshman campaigns. Tide to take that next step into becoming a legitimate Super Bowl contender, once again. The first-year Crimson Tide coach likes what he sees so far from his club. “There have been steps forward daily in practice. I have been impressed by our captains – Pedro Rodrigues, Dominic Papa, Jaiden Prophete and Christian Zamor – and also a few young guys, who will be stepping into large roles,” he said. “The entire team has looked solid, but the goal is always to get better, no matter the outcome.” The strengths of this year’s team lie in the offensive line, skilled positions and linebackers. The only weakness, according to Flores, is that both coaches and players haven’t been together very long, because he only got the job on July 1. Flores’ staff is made up of Holvin Pena (assistant head coach, quarterback coach), Oscar Flores (running back, Persuitte added a new assistant to his staff, and he’s a familiar face to Everett soccer fans. Rodney Landaverde, a former EHS boys soccer player, returns to the Tide athletic program to help out with the girls squad. “I had the pleasure to coach him when I was with the boys team,” said Persuitte. “Rodney will be the JV coach, as well as the team’s strength coach. He is an excellent addition to our staff.” strength coach), Malik Love (wide receiver coach), Claudy St. Juste (defensive line coach), Jon Solomon (defensive coordinator, linebacker coach), Lubins Figaro (outside linebacker coach), Lubern Figaro (defensive backs coach), Chuck Leo (sub-varsity head coach), Bobby Goss (sub-varsity defensive coordinator) and Joe LaMonica (sub-varsity assistant coach). Flores is also responsible for the offensive line. The 2023 schedule was already made up long before Flores came to Everett, but he still wouldn’t change a thing, even if he had the opportunity. “It’s always good to start a season against a top opponent in the state in order to get ready for a long season,” he reasoned, while also adding, “I feel good about everything. We just need to put it altogether on the field Friday night. Our only goal this year is to win each day, whether it’s at practice or at a game.” After Friday night’s game know-everyone year,” added Persuitte. “This year we are all comfortable with one another, and everyone now knows their roles. But it’s still going to be a bit of a learning curve, but the girls and my staff are excited that the season is underway.” Persuitte welcomed 40 to the first day of practice a couple of weeks ago. “We are still a heavily young team,” he said, “and I want them to be more active on defense, because I’m a defensive-minded coach being a former goalie myself.” The 2023 EHS girls soccer roster will consist of goalie Laura Sanchez, midfielder Layla Betancur-Cardona, defender Shyann Ambersley, striker Yelsa Garcia, midfielder Alondra Flores, midfielder Emilia Maria- Badcock, midfielder Luna Sepulveda Maselli, defender Casey Martinez, midfielder Gabriela Lones, striker Kathleen De Souza, midfielder Victoria Macao, striker Adalmita Silva, defender Maria Silvestri, defender Sofia Arana-Quintanilla, midfielder Layla Leles, striker Khadijia Moutaouakki, goalie Kaylee Velasques, defender Glediy Tejada and team manager Milena Antonio. After taking on aforementioned Somerville on Tuesday, the Everett girls went up against host Medford on Thursday (Sept. 7) – after press deadline. They will then be at Malden’s Pine Banks on Tuesday (Sept. 12) to hook up with the Golden Tornadoes, starting at 4:15 p.m. Finally, they will play the home opener against visiting Chelsea at 7-Acre Park two days later, beginning at 6 p.m., before hitting the road for Cambridge on Friday (Sept. 15), where the non-league Falcons will await them for a game at 4:30 p.m. TEAM LEADERS: Shown back row, from left to right: Crimson Tide Captains Domenic Papa, Christian Zamor, Pedro Rodrigues. Shown kneeling, from left to right: Captains Aidan Duclos and Jayden Prophete. against host Xaverian, the Tide returns home to get ready for the home opener against Greater Boston League rival Somerville on Sept. 15, starting at 6 p.m.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, SEpTEmbER 8, 2023 Page 15 CHEERLEADERS | FROM PAGE 1 Huskies through the encouragement of her mother, who also cheered in her day, albeit for the Eagles. Mejia was also a Huskie cheerleader since she was five, even though her mom was an Eagle cheerleading coach at one time. “I have early memories of accompanying my mom and my Auntie Jen to practice,” said Mejia. “The girls used to throw me up in [various] stunts, and I became obsessed with the sport instantly. I knew that I wanted to be a cheerleader just like those girls. My mom was their coach.” “My older brother Jeff was playing football, and my dad was a coach, and that also definitely had a big influence on my decision to become a cheerleader,” added Mejia. “I wanted to be on the sidelines cheering for my big brother. But ultimately, the reason I stayed with it was due to my amazing teammates and coaches. We had the same coaches all eight years. They eventually became like older sisters to us.” Tringale returns to Everett to coach what she loves to do Tringale started cheerleading in 2009 and stayed with it for the next four years until she started high school. “I wanted to join the cheerleading program, because I was friends with Kloey and a few other girls on the team through school and softball. They encouraged me to become a cheerleader, and I immediately fell in love with the sport, my teammates and especially my coaches,” she said. When it was time for high school, Tringale moved to Danvers, where she became a Falcon football and basketball varsity cheerleader, before captaining both squads in her setain, where we enjoyed a successful season, while I created new dances, cheers and other core routines for them to carry on [for the foreseeable future],” said Cardillo. Cardillo began playing youth The team is shown during practice at Sacramone Park on Wednesday. (Advocate photo by Tara Vocino) “I always knew I wanted to nior year. But she played her youth sports in Everett, besides cheerleading in the fall. “I started playing Everett softball when I was five, and I loved playing it, because I met many new friends,” said Rafaella. “Playing softball inspired me to continue playing sports in high school. Being a part of [Everett youth softball] made me a solid athlete and competitor, which only helped me excel in cheerleading when I started competing in it [in 2009] with no prior experience.” Rafaella’s cheerleading teams won their share of championships. “We made it to the nationals in 2009, taking home third place. In 2010, we finished fifth, and we ended up fourth in 2011,” she said. “When the Huskies and Eagles merged in 2012, we made it to the nationals again that year, before becoming the first Everett Crimson Tide Pop Warner team to win a national championship. Our final year together in 2013, we finished third.” It was quite a ride for Tringale and her teammates. They ended up making it to the Pop Warner National Cheer and Dance Championships at Disneyworld’s ESPN Wide World of Sports complex in all four years. In order to make that annual Florida trip, they had to finish first or second in the regional, state and New England competitions, which in itself is a remarkable achievement. After graduating from Danvers High School, Tringale attended Syracuse University, where she majored in premed. She also majored in Psychology and Forensic Science. But she had to give up sports in college, because of a prolonged cheerleading injury. Paying it forward to create more memories But that didn’t stop her from staying in the sport. She’s now beginning her coaching career where it all began, despite her full-time job at Boston’s Dana-Farber Cancer Institute in clinical research. She admits juggling her work and coaching responsibilities is challenging. But somehow, she’s making it work, because of how much it means to her. “Just seeing the potential in our cheerleaders each time in practice makes it all worthwhile,” said Tringale. “What I love about cheerleading is how it brings so many young girls together to become lifelong friends, while growing as individuals and team members in a sport that challenges them,” she added. “Cheering is not easy. It takes a lot of mental, emotional and physical strength to practice multiple times a week, even before cheering at football games on the weekend. become a Pop Warner coach, because I saw how dedicated my coaches were, regardless of their busy schedules. They were always there for us, and it was always clear that they had our best interests at heart. They knew how much talent we had, and the success we could have if we worked together as a team. Our national championship team is proof that our coaches knew what they were doing, and all we want now is for our girls to have a similar experience. I will never forget my years in Pop Warner, and the coaches we had still remain in our lives today. We know what it takes to be on a successful cheerleading team, and want nothing more than to pay it forward to give these girls memories to look back on for the rest of their lives.” Cardillo establishes solid work ethic early on Cardillo played almost any type of youth sport that was available to her, but ultimately she favored cheerleading and softball. “Every single year [since 2005] I competed [as a cheerleader in Pop Warner],” said Cardillo. “Our first competitive year was in 2009, and we came in third in the nation. Every year after that we competed and won titles across the board, and were ranked in the top five nationwide.” Cardillo made the Everett High School (EHS) varsity competitive cheerleading team as a freshman. In her senior year, she was named team captain, and she helped lead her teammates to small local championships. After graduating from EHS in 2018, she went on to attend High Point University in North Carolina, majoring in Business Administration with minors in Marketing and Sales. “I tried out for its cheerleadBLAST FROM THE PAST: As Everett Crimson Tide Pop Warner cheerleaders shown performing during the Regionals in Worcester back in the day, from left, Kloey Cardillo, Rafi Tringale, and Isabella Mejia (pictured far right). (Advocate file photo) ing team, but unfortunately, they had no football team. However, I was still able to continue my love for the sport all four years, and again in my senior year I was named a capsoftball in the second grade. She was a catcher growing up, but as a freshman on the JV team she went to centerfield to take advantage of her speed. EHS coach Stacy Schiavo brought her up to practice with that state tournament-bound team, and then she dressed for the games in order to be ready to play in case of injury. She was the regular varsity centerfield from her sophomore year on. She was the lone captain of the team in her senior year and was recognized as the team’s MVP by the E-Club after that season. She continued to play club softball at High Point. A family tradition to give back But it’s cheerleading that remains a passion of hers to this day. “I knew as soon as I went off to college, I wanted to coach a team,” said Cardillo. “My [Pop Warner] coaches Mari Marchant, Dorianne Griffin, Christina Conti and Sonia Faia, and my mom Nicole Dimond gave my teammates and myself a great experience on the youth level, so I wanted an opportunity to make that same impact on athletes today.” “It’s also easy [to give back], because my father Brian Dimond is still president of the now Everett Crimson Tide Pop Warner League. He was previously an Eagles president, and held that title for over 20plus years. Prior to that, he also played and coached in the program. The way he has been giving back to kids, and the things he does to make time to run a successful program has definitely rubbed off on me. I always joke around with him that I will be taking his position [as president] in the next few years. I’m just beginning my second year as head cheerleading coach, and this year I’m also running for registrar,” said Cardillo. “I have the same work ethic as my father, and that’s also why I make the time to help contribute to such a great program. I currently work full-time for Cranney Home Services as a lead install coordinator. On weekends from Friday through Sunday, I’m the bar manager at the Eastern Yacht Club in Marblehead. In the spring, I coach the Stars, a minor division team in Everett Girls Softball, and we ended up winning the Inner-City championship CHEERLEADERS | SEE PAGE 16

Page 16 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, SEpTEmbER 8, 2023 CHEERLEADERS | FROM PAGE 15 SPECIAL POWERS OF APPOINTMENTS IN DEEDS E state planning attorneys use special powers of appointments in order to reserve in the Grantor the limited power to change who will ultimately receive the real estate and under what conditions. A Massachusetts Appeals court in 2017 approved such a reserved special power of appointment in the case of Skye v. Hession, 91 Mass. App. Ct. 423. This case has not been appealed to the Mass SJC. The court held that the reserved power in the deed itself (and the later exercise of that power) were valid. The grantor (owner of the real estate) wanted to protect the real estate in the event nursing home care was needed. However, she also wanted to preserve the right to change who would ultimately receive the real estate upon her death. She exercised the special power of appointment contained in the deed via her Last Will and Testament. Once her Will was submitted to the Probate Court for allowance, one of the individuals whose interest was reduced fi led an objection to the Will attempting to declare it null and void. The court stated that since the grantor had reserved a life estate in the deed, the individuals receiving an interest in the real estate at that point in time did not have a “present possessory interest”, but rather had a “remainder interest”. The interest of those individuals at that point in time was circumscribed by the grantor’s reserved special power of appointment. In effect, those individuals had originally received a “fee simple defeasible” interest. In a nutshell, the Appeals Court stated that the grantor could actually deed the property to one or more people, reserve a life estate in the deed itself, and still reserve the right to change who would ultimately receive the real estate, and, in what percentages. Once the five-year look back period has been met, the grantor will not have to include the real estate as a countable asset for MassHealth eligibility purposes. Why is this so? The reason is that the grantor did not reserve a general power of appointment. The grantor herself cannot receive the real estate back. The grantor cannot “appoint” the property to herself, her creditors, or the creditors of her estate. The reserved special power of appointment, even without a reserved life estate in the deed itself, also allows for a “step-up in cost basis” upon the grantor’s death. This means that the fair market value of the real estate on the date of the grantor’s death becomes the new cost basis going forward. Therefore, future capital gains may be greatly reduced or eliminated altogether. A reserved life estate by itself, under the current tax law, will accomplish the same step-up. As it stands now, the case is important to elder law attorneys as such a reserved special power of appointment in a deed will not jeopardize MassHealth eligibility. Joseph D. Cataldo is an estate planning/elder law attorney, Certifi ed Public Accountant, Certifi ed Financial Planner, AICPA Personal Financial Specialist and holds a masters degree in taxation. For Advertising with Results, call The Advocate Newspapers at 617-387-2200 or Info@advocatenews.net this year. I also coach a travel softball team alongside Nicole Buonopane, and our U-18 team ended up winning it all in Atlantic City, N.J. Through it all, I continue to play softball in local competitive leagues, while still making time to live the life of a normal 23-year-old.” Setting her priorities early on Mejia played youth softball and lacrosse, besides cheerleading early on. “The three of us – Rafi, Kloey and I – were all on the same youth softball team for a few years. But I knew I was destined to be a cheerleader, when my favorite part of softball was cheering on my teammates from the dugout,” she said. “Cheerleading and attending tumbling classes were always my priority.” Mejia graduated from North Reading High School in 2018 and was a varsity cheerleader for eight seasons. She was a team captain for three seasons. “We had a successful run [in North Reading], advancing to the state championship almost every season, while placing third in New England once. We even attended the NCAA National Championships in 2018,” she added. The Everett native then went on to Clemson University, where she earned a bachelor’s degree with honors in the Biological Sciences. Coaches encourage future coaches But cheerleading remains her passion, just like her friends and now fellow coaches Kloey and Rafaella. “Cheerleading taught me to be confi dent in myself, never give up, always set goals and be a team player,” Isabella said. “I love the feeling of adrenaline you get when performing in front of hundreds of people. One of the happiest moments in my life so far was being crowned a national champion in [2012]. Being a cheerleader has given me a lifetime of memories.” Isabella works full-time as a talent associate at Talent Retriever in North Andover. But her avocation is still cheerleading. “Although my cheerleading career ended in high school, I knew that my relationship with the sport was just getting started. I have always loved cheerleading, and I now want to give back that love and passion to the next generation [of Everett Pop Warner cheerleaders]. Ever since I was a Crimson Tide cheerleader, I knew I wanted to grow up and be just like my coaches. I’m forever thankful for, and inspired by their dedication,” she said. Say nr Sa a y Senior Seni by Jim Miller How Seniors Can Save H Si C S on Prescription Drug Costs Dear Savvy Senior, I take several medications for multiple health conditions and the prices keep going up, even with my Medicare prescription drug insurance. Can you recommend any tips that can help cut my costs? Tapped Out Tina Dear Tina, The high cost of prescription drugs is an ongoing problem that stings everyone, but it usually affects seniors more because they have a greater need for medications and because Medicare doesn’t cover all their drug costs. While the Infl ation Reduction Act, that was signed into law last year, will help seniors save on their medications by negotiating lower drug prices and caping out-of-pocket spending at $2,000, it will be a few years before the law is fully enacted. In the meantime, here are some different strategies that can help reduce your costs so you can aff ord what you need. Talk to your doctor: A good fi rst step is to review your medications once a year with your doctor to fi nd out if any of them can be stopped or reduced. If you’re taking any brand-name drugs check to see if they are available in a cheaper generic form. Also, for any drugs you’re taking long-term ask your doctor for a cheaper three or six-month prescription, versus a one month. And fi nd out if any of the pills you’re taking can be cut in half. Pill splitting allows you to get two months’ worth of medicine for the price of one. If you do this, you’ll need to get a prescription for twice the dosage you need. Review your insurance: Carefully review your drug coverage during the open enrollment period, which runs Oct. 15 – Dec. 7 for Medicare beneficiaries. Make sure all your regular medications are covered in the plan’s formulary; that your current pharmacy is in the plan’s network; and that your plan covers additional medication coverage in the gap. To shop and compare Medicare prescription drug plans go to Medicare.gov/ plan-compare. Pay cash: Not using insurance for prescriptions seems counterintuitive, but in some cases, it may save you money. For example, many chain pharmacies and big-box stores like Walmart and Costco have their own prescription savings programs that may be lower than your insurance copayment. Or you can use coupons through GoodRx.com or RxSaver.com that can save you up to 80 percent off the list price of generic and some brand-name drugs in certain pharmacies. Shop online: You can also save on regularly used medications by having them sent to you from a mail-order pharmacy. Check with your health insurer or regular pharmacy to see whether it will get you a better deal. If not, check online pharmacies like CostPlusDrugs. com or HoneybeeHealth.com. With these, you may spend less in some cases than you might with insurance. Buy from Canada: Because prescription drugs are often much cheaper north of the border, many Americans have chosen this option for years. While this is technically illegal in most states, the Food and Drug Administration generally does not stop people from doing it. If you want to explore this option use PharmacyChecker.com, an online tool that will help you identify reputable Canadian and international online pharmacies. Get more help: If your income is limited, you may also be able to get help through Medicare’s Extra Help program (Medicare.gov/basics/ costs/help/drug-costs), your state pharmaceutical assistance program (Medicare. gov/plan-compare/#/pharmaceutical-assistance-program/states) or patient assistance programs (Medicare.gov/pharmaceutical-assistance-program). Visit each website to see if you’re eligible and to apply. 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, SEpTEmbER 8, 2023 Page 17 Beacon Hill Roll Call By Bob Katzen GET A FREE SUBSCRIPTION TO MASSTERLIST – Join more than 22,000 people, from movers and shakers to political junkies and interested citizens, who start their weekday morning with MASSterList—the popular newsletter that chronicles news and informed analysis about what’s going on up on Beacon Hill, in Massachusetts politics, policy, media and influence. The stories are drawn from major news organizations as well as specialized publications selected by widely acclaimed and highly experienced writers Keith Regan and Matt Murphy who introduce each article in their own clever and inimitable way. MASSterlist will be e-mailed to you FREE every Monday through Friday morning and will give you a leg up on what’s happening in the blood sport of Bay State politics. For more information and to get your free subscription, go to: https://lp.constantcontactpages.com/su/aPTLucK THE HOUSE AND SENATE: There were no roll calls in the House or Senate last week. This week, Beacon Hill Roll Call reports on the percentage of times local representatives voted with their party’s leadership in the 2023 session through September 1. The votes of the 2023 membership of 133 Democrats were compared to House Speaker Ron Mariano (D-Quincy). The votes of the 2023 membership of 24 Republicans were compared with those of GOP House Minority Leader Brad Jones (R-North Reading). Beacon Hill Roll Call uses 32 votes from the 2023 House session as the basis for this report. This includes all roll calls that were not quorum calls or votes on local issues. Rep. Susannah Whipps (U-Athol) is unenrolled and not affiliated with either the Republican or Democratic party. We based her voting record on how many times she voted differently than Democratic House Speaker Ron Mariano. THE DEMOCRATS: A total of 127 (95.5 percent) of the 133 Democrats voted the same as Mariano 100 percent of the time. There were only six Democratic representatives who voted differently than Mariano on any roll calls. The representative who voted the most times differently than Mariano was Rep. Erika Uyterhoeven (D-Somerville) who voted differently three times. The other five representatives who voted differently than Mariano were Reps. Russell Holmes (D-Boston), Mike Connolly (D-Cambridge) and Colleen Garry (D-Dracut) who each voted differently twice; and Danillo Sena (D-Acton) and Jeff Turco (D-Winthrop) who voted differently once. THE REPUBLICANS: Twenty-one (87.5 percent) of the 24 GOP members voted the same as Jones 100 percent of the time. There were only three Republican representatives who voted differently than Jones on any roll calls. The representatives who voted differently than Jones were Reps. Marc Lombardo (R-Billerica) and Nicholas Boldyga (R-Southwick) who each voted differently than Jones two times; and David DeCoste (R-Norwell) who voted differently than Jones once. REPRESENTATIVES’ SUPPORT OF THEIR PARTY’S LEADERSHIP IN 2023 THROUGH SEPTEMBER 1 The percentage next to the representative’s name represents the percentage of times the representative supported his or her party’s leadership so far in 2023. The number in parentheses represents the number of times the representative opposed his or her party’s leadership. Some representatives voted on all 32 roll call votes. Others missed one or more roll calls. The percentage for each representative is calculated based on the number of roll calls on which he or she voted. Rep. Joseph McGonagle 100 percent (0) ALSO UP ON BEACON HILL GOV. HEALEY ACTI - VATES NATIONAL GUARD FOR SHELTERS – Gov. Maura Healey issued an order activating up to 250 National Guard members to provide basic services at emergency shelter hotels across the state that do not currently have a contracted service provider. “Massachusetts is in a state of emergency, and we need all hands-on deck to meet this moment and ensure families have access to safe shelter and basic services,” said Healey. “We’re grateful to the brave men and women of the National Guard for stepping up to help us ensure that every family in emergency shelter has their needs met, including access to food, transportation, medical care and education. While we work to implement a more permanent staffing solution, the National Guard will provide an efficient and effective means of delivering these services and keeping everybody safe.” “The National Guard should be sent to the southern border and Gov. Healey should be going down there with them to see firsthand the failure President Biden has created,” responded PaulCraney, spokesman for Massachusetts Fiscal Alliance.“Why should Massachusetts taxpayers be expected to continue to shoulder this burden when the president and governor continue to ignore the underlying problem for political gain? This current approach is unsustainable and if Gov. Healey wants to help Massachusetts residents, she needs to confront President Biden first.” LIMIT FEE FOR CASHING CHECKS (H 344) – Awaiting further action by the House is a bill that would set a cap on the fees check-cashing stores and outlets are allowed to charge. The bill was given initial approval by the House on July 26 and is now in the Bills in Third Reading Committee. The maximum charge would be 5 percent of the value of a personal check or $5, whichever is greater, plus a $1 service charge; 2.5 percent of a government check plus a $1 service charge; 2.25 percent of a payroll check plus a $1 service charge; and 3 percent of all other checks including traveler’s check, cashier’s check and certified check plus a $1 service charge. Supporters say that of the 34 states that regulate check cashing, Massachusetts is one of eight that do not regulate the fees that may be charged. They argue these check-cashing “stores” are often located in low-income neighborhoods and take advantage of vulnerable residents. They note the bill would provide greater consumer protections for individuals who are “unbanked” -- folks who don’t have a checking, savings or money market account or who are “underbanked” --- folks may have a bank account, but also rely regularly on alternative financial services outside of the mainstream banking system. Lower-income households, less educated households, Black households, Hispanic households, working-age households with a disability and single-mother households are most vulnerable to being unbanked or underbanked. “It’s great to see that my colleagues in the Legislature are supportive of it moving forward,” says sponsor Rep. Kay Khan (D-Newton). “The bill will regulate the amount of money consumers can be charged to cash a check, which is particularly beneficial for many who do not have bank acBEACON | SEE PAGE 18 ~LEGAL NOTICE~ NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE Notice is hereby given by Paul’s Towing 3 Buell Street, Everett, MA, pursuant to the provisions of M.G.L c. 255, Section 39A, that they will sell or junk the following vehicles on or after September 9, 2023 beginning at 10:00am by private or public sale to satisfy their garage keepers lien for towing, storage, and notices of sale. Vehicles are being stored at Paul’s Towing. 1. 2014 GMC Sierra VIN 1GTN2TEH7EZ193010 2. 2014 Buick LaCrosse VIN 1G4GC5G33EF188337 3. 2011 Hyundai Sonata VIN KMHEC4A40BA001180 4. 2015 Chevrolet Cruz VIN 1G1PG5SB2F7122888 5. 2019 Nissan Rogue VIN KNMAT2MV3KP527084 6. 2018 Nissan Pathfinder VIN 5N1DR2M M4JC64452 7. 2009 Subaru Forester VIN JF2SH63659H759425 Signed, Paul Belmonte Owner August 25, September 01, 08, 2023 - 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. MI23A0965AD CITATION G .L. c. 210, § 6 In the matter of: VICTORIA ANN COELHO HILL To: Heidi Hill Vitor Gomes Coelho any unnamed or unknown parent and persons interested in a petition for the adoption of said child and to the Department of Children and Families of said Commonwealth. A petition has been presented to said court by: Mary Beth Hill of Framingham, MA Niles Edward Hill of Framingham, MA requesting for leave to adopt said child and that the name of the child be changed to If you object to this adoption you are entitled to the appointment of an attorney if you are an indigent person. An indigent person is defined by SJC Rule 3:10. The definition includes but is not limited to persons receiving TAFDC, EACDC, poverty related veteran’s benefits, Medicaid, and SSL The Court will determine if you are indigent. Contact an Assistant Judicial Case Manager or Adoption Clerk of the Court on or before the date listed below to obtain the necessary forms. IF YOU DESIRE TO OBJECT THERETO, YOU OR YOUR ATTORNEY MUST FILE A WRITTEN APPEARANCE IN SAID COURT AT: Woburn ON OR BEFORE TEN O’CLOCK IN THE MORNING (10:00 AM) ON: 10/23/2023 WITNESS, Hon. Maureen H. Monks, First Justice of this Court. Date: August 23, 2023 TARA E. DeCRISTOFARO REGISTER OF PROBATE September 01, 08, 15, 2023

Page 18 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, SEpTEmbER 8, 2023 BEACON | FROM PAGE 17 counts but are working hard to support their families.” RIGHTS OF UTILITY RATEPAYERS (S 2152) -The Committee on Telecommunications, Utilities and Energy will hold a hearing on September 20 on legislation that would establish ratepayer rights including requiring utility companies to provide ratepayers with a choice of the type of utility meters to be installed and operated on their places of residence or business, the ability to retain and operate an electromechanical analog meter on an ongoing basis at no cost; and the right to replace a wireless meter with a non-transmitting electromechanical meter at no cost. “Today in Massachusetts, utilities have sweeping authority to make decisions about what power transmission equipment goes on Bay Staters’ homes and businesses without any input or recourse from occupants and ratepayers,” says sponsor Sen. Mike Moore (D-Millbury). “The passage of this bill would give residents a greater voice in utilities’ operations, allowing them to choose the type of meter they want installed. More consumer choice is a good thing for everyone.” GREEN BANK (H 3805) – Another bill scheduled for a hearing on September 20 by the Telecommunications, Utilities and Energy Committee would create a state Green Bank that would invest in green businesses, promote research in clean tech and contribute toward an equitable energy transition by advancing workforce training in clean energy. “We introduced this bill prior to Gov. Healey announcing the Massachusetts Community Climate Bank, which is the nation’s fi rst green bank dedicated to aff ordable housing,” said sponsor Rep. Dylan Fernandes (D-Falmouth).“These complementary efforts un~ Home of the Week ~ SAUGUS...IMPECCABLY maintained 9 room Colonial boasts 4 bedrooms, 2 1/2 baths, beautifully, updated kitchen with granite counters and peninsula with seating, open to dining room for great family gatherings, living room, desirable first floor family room with cathedral ceilings, gas fireplace and double sliders to bright and sunny sunroom with amazing glass ceiling, wall of windows and slider to stone patio, 1st floor office, main bedroom offers gas fireplace, private bath with built-in makeup vanity, “his ‘n’ her” walk-in closet, convenient walk-up attic, gleaming hardwood flooring, central air, den (unheated) in lower level, two car attached garage with custom flooring, level lot with newer vinyl fence and irrigation system, stylish farmers porch, conveniently located on prime cul-de-sac. You will be impressed! Offered at $959,900. 335 Central Street, Saugus, MA 01906 (781) 233-7300 CITY OF EVERETT - LEGAL NOTICE - ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS 484 BROADWAY, ROOM 24 EVERETT, MASSACHUSETTS 02149 To Whom It May Concern: This notice is to inform you that a public hearing will be held on Monday September 18, 2023 at 6:00 PM, Everett City Hall, 3rd Floor George Keverian Hearing Room. All interested parties may attend and opinions will be heard regarding the following petition. Whereas a petition has been presented by: Property Address: Property Address: 533-535 and 537-539 Ferry Street and 9-11 Rich Street Map/Parcel: Building Permit #: Zoning District: Property Owner: Business Anthony DiPierro and Ciriaco DiPierro PROPOSAL: To combine the subject properties, demolish the existing buildings and construct a single mixed-use building containing 2,312 s.f. of first-floor commercial space and thirty residential apartments on the second, third and fourth floors. Reason for Denial: The project seems to comply with all dimensional requirements in the Business District except for a portion of the rear setback, which will be 4.1 feet rather than 25 feet, as required under Section 6(B)(6). Please also note that the project will require site plan review (Section 19) and compliance with the Transportation Demand Management Ordinance (Section 35). Mary Gerace - Chairman Roberta Suppa - Clerk of Board of Appeals September 1, 8, 2023 View the interior of this home right on your smartphone. View all our listings at: CarpenitoRealEstate.com derscore the multi-faceted approach needed to secure a sustainable future.” QUOTABLE QUOTES “We are at a pivotal moment for transportation on Cape Cod. By revitalizing Cape commuter rail, we can expand access and opportunity for the Cape and Island residents and unlock new avenues for connectivity through the region. Cape and Islanders deserve fast, reliable transit that connects our region and workforce with the rest of the commonwealth.” ---Rep. Dylan Fernandes (D-Falmouth) on his newly fi led bill that directs the MBTA to establish commuter rail service between Buzzards Bay and Boston within one year. “As we work to address the climate crisis, we have an opportunity to right historical wrongs. This investment to the Stockbridge-Munsee Band of Mohicans demonstrates our administration’s commitment to building strong relationships with Indigenous communities and supporting their eff orts in mitigating the impacts of climate change. We are proud to be a part of this signifi cant fi rst step of welcoming the Tribe back to their homeland.” ---Gov. Maura Healy announcing $31.5 million in grants for climate resilience implementation and planning across Massachusetts including two tribes that are receiving funding for the fi rst time since eligibility was expanded by the Legislature in 2022. “Massachusetts is moving in the wrong direction on tax policy compared to other states. At least ten states reduced their personal income tax rate on January 1, 2023, including three that switched to a fl at income tax, while Massachusetts was the only state to increase income taxes. Moreover, no less than fi ve states reduced their corporate income tax rate in 2023. Competitive tax policies are a pillar for other states that are aggressively campaigning to attract businesses and talent, while Massachusetts is falling behind.” ---Statement from the Greater Boston Chamber of Commerce and the Massachusetts Society of CPAs urging the Legislature and the governor to act on a tax relief package which is still tied up in a conference committee that is trying to hammer out a compromise version since the House and Senate approved diff erent version of the measure. “Our fundamental charge in public service is ensuring that our services and opportunities reach everyone, and that starts with affi rming and supporting constituents of all identities. Boston must continue to work to dismantle the historic inequities and injustices that persist. This update to Boston marriage licenses is a huge step in building a city that is truly inclusive, and I’m excited to see how these critical changes for accessibility at City Hall serve Bostonians.” ---Boston Mayor Michelle Wu on the city updating its marriage licenses by no longer requiring sex or gender identifi cation on the licenses. HOW LONG WAS LAST WEEK’S SESSION? Beacon Hill Roll Call tracks the length of time that the House and Senate were in session each week. Many legislators say that legislative sessions are only one aspect of the Legislature’s job and that a lot of important work is done outside of the House and Senate chambers. They note that their jobs also involve committee work, research, constituent work and other matters that are important to their districts. Critics say that the Legislature does not meet regularly or long enough to debate and vote in public view on the thousands of pieces of legislation that have been fi led. They note that the infrequency and brief length of sessions are misguided and lead to irresponsible late-night sessions and a mad rush to act on dozens of bills in the days immediately preceding the end of an annual session. During the week of August 28-September 1, the House met for a total of ten minutes while the Senate met for a total of 33 minutes. Mon.August 28 House 11:01 a.m. to 11:06 a.m. Senate 11:10 a.m. to 11:14 a.m. Tues. August 29 No House session No Senate session Wed.August 30 No House session No Senate session Thurs. August 31 House 11:01 a.m. to 11:06 a.m. Senate 11:20 a.m. to 11:49 a.m. Fri.Sept.1 No House session No Senate session Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at bob@beaconhillrollcall.com Bob founded Beacon Hill Roll Call in 1975 and was inducted into the New England Newspaper and Press Association (NENPA) Hall of Fame in 2019.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, SEpTEmbER 8, 2023 Page 19 SONIC donates to Webster Elementary School in August, SONiC Foundation donated $1m to support local education across the country S ONIC® Drive-In is dedicated to getting teachers and students the classroom supplies they need for the new school year. In August, the SONIC Foundation donated $1 million to help fund requests on DonorsChoose, a national nonprofit that allows individuals to donate directly to public school classroom requests submitted by teachers. The $1 million donation is part of the SONIC DriveIn brand’s ongoing Limeades for Learning initiative. The following exceptional teacher received support through the funding: In Everett, Mass., Ms. Holloway at Webster Elementary School received a donation of $109.00 for the project “Read, Read, Read!” for Grades 3-5. “SONIC’s dedication to supporting education through our Limeades for Learning program is a core pillar of our business and the transition into a new school year is a crucial window in setting students and teachers up for success,” said SONIC Vice President of Brand Experience Kim Lewis. “We’re grateful to all the SONIC guests who joined us this month in our commitment to brighten the lives of educators, students and families across our SONIC DONATES | SEE PAGE 23 SNHU announces President’s and Dean’s List students from Everett I t is with great pleasure that Southern New Hampshire University (SNHU) congratulates the following students on being named to the Summer 2023 President’s and Dean’s List. The summer terms run from May to August.Full-time status is achieved by earning 12 credits over each 16-week term or paired eight-week terms grouped in fall, winter/spring and summer. President’s lists recipients included Everett residents Ninette Macedo, Nikesh Mukhiya and Tamara Moise. Fulltime 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. Dean’s List recipients included Everett residents Yaseen Sajjad and Jenna Marks. Fulltime 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. SNHU is a private, nonprofit institution with a 90-year history of educating traditional-aged students and working adults. SNHU offers approximately 200 accredited undergraduate, graduate and certificate 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 OBITUARY Molly E. (Freimarck) Cahill O f Everett. En t er ed into eternal rest on Tuesday, A ugust 29, 2023 in the Leonard Florence Center for Living in Chelsea after being in failing health. She was 71 years old. Born in Washington, DC, Molly lived in Everett for many years. She had received her Masters Degree in Public Administration. Molly retired from the Chelsea Soldiers’ Home where she worked as their Director of Medical Records for over 30 years. Beloved wife of William P. Cahill for over 44 years. Dear daughter of the late George and Mary (McAvoy) Freimarck. Loving sister of George Geoffrey and his wife, Gracia of Marblehead and Catherine Triplett and her husband, Mac of SC. Relatives and friends were invited to attend Molly’s visiting hours in the Cafasso & Sons Funeral Home, Everett, Wednesday, Sept. 6. Funeral service were in the funeral home Thursday morning. Interment St. Joseph Cemetery, W. Roxbury. In lieu of flowers, contributions in Molly’s memory to the Animal Rescue League, 10 Chandler St., Boston, MA 02116 would be sincerely appreciated.

Page 20 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, SEpTEmbER 8, 2023 Do you remember.... The Everett Advocate reaches into its library of over 6,000 photos to bring you photographic memories through the lens of our photographers the past 32 years!

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Page 22 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, SEpTEmbER 8, 2023 1. On Sept. 8, 1903, the Quarry Workers’ International Union of North America was granted a charter by the American Federation of Labor; in what state was that union headquartered? 2. What singer was nicknamed the Empress of the Blues? 3. On Sept. 9, 1754, William Bligh was born, who commanded what ship during a mutiny? 4. How many sides does an octagon have? 5. What is the official state beverage of most U.S. states: cranberry juice, lemonade or milk? 6. What author first used a typewriter, saying, “It piles an awful stack of words on one page. It don’t muss things or scatter ink blots around. Of course, it saves paper”? 7. On Sept. 10, 2000, what musical by Andrew Lloyd Webber closed after over 7,000 performances on Broadway? 8. What sports event went from Bilbao, Spain to - 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. MI23A0963AD CITATION G .L. c. 210, § 6 In the matter of: GABRIEL HILL COELHO To: Heidi Hill Vitor Gomes Coelho any unnamed or unknown parent and persons interested in a petition for the adoption of said child and to the Department of Children and Families of said Commonwealth. A petition has been presented to said court by: Mary Beth Hill of Framingham, MA Niles Edward Hill of Framingham, MA requesting for leave to adopt said child and that the name of the child be changed to Gabriel Michael Coelho-Hill If you object to this adoption you are entitled to the appointment of an attorney if you are an indigent person. An indigent person is defined by SJC Rule 3:10. The definition includes but is not limited to persons receiving TAFDC, EACDC, poverty related veteran’s benefits, Medicaid, and SSL The Court will determine if you are indigent. Contact an Assistant Judicial Case Manager or Adoption Clerk of the Court on or before the date listed below to obtain the necessary forms. IF YOU DESIRE TO OBJECT THERETO, YOU OR YOUR ATTORNEY MUST FILE A WRITTEN APPEARANCE IN SAID COURT AT: Woburn ON OR BEFORE TEN O’CLOCK IN THE MORNING (10:00 AM) ON: 10/10/2023 WITNESS, Hon. Maureen H. Monks, First Justice of this Court. Date: August 10, 2023 TARA E. DeCRISTOFARO REGISTER OF PROBATE August 25, September 01, 08, 2023 Champs-Élysées, Paris? 9. At the 2023 World Athletics Championships, in what sport did an Australian and a United States player agree to share a gold medal? 10. Where in England is the 1972 bestseller “Watership Down” – about a group of rabbits – set? 11. On Sept. 11, 2008, there was a major fire in the Channel Tunnel; what is the tunnel’s nickname? 12. What country has the smallest population: Dominica, Monaco or Vatican City? 13. In what English book would you find a pig called Old Major, who teaches the animals the song “Beasts of England”? FEAST | FROM PAGE 10 End Marching Band and St. Alfio’s Marching Band – winds through the streets of East Cambridge and Somerville. Join us from 4:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m. for a New England Patriots Street Party and watch the game on our big screen. Prizes and tickets will be given away as well. Come watch the game with us! Local favorites Stephen Savio and Sea Breeze as well as Smokin’ Joe and his band will entertain throughout the day as the food and fun flow through the streets. The parade arrives back on Warren Street at 7:00 p.m. for a welcome back confetti celebration followed by a live performance by Rock and Roll Hall of Famers The Coasters (“Yakety Yak,” “Charlie Brown,” “Love Potion No. 9,” “Poison Ivy”). Parking is available in Twin City Plaza next to the feast all weekend. For Feast and vendor information, call 617407-1256 or visit www.cosmas-and-damian.org. See you at the Feast! 14. On Sept. 12, 1959, what western TV show premiered that was the first regularly scheduled TV show in color? 15. What is The Rockettes’ best-known venue? 16. In the Book of Genesis, what was Lot’s wife’s name? 17. On Sept. 13, 1911, what mandolin player – known as the father of bluegrass music – was born? 18. Next year what city will be hosting the summer Olympics for the third time? 19. The last recorded person to die from smallpox was in what year: 1931, 1952 or 1978? 20. On Sept. 14, 1960, OPEC was founded; what does OPEC stand for? ANSWERS - LEGAL NOTICE - CITY OF EVERETT BOARD OF LICENSE COMMISSION 484 BROADWAY EVERETT, MASSACHUSETTS 02149 PHONE: 617-944-0211 philip.antonelli@ci.everett.ma.us annette.debilio@ci.everett.ma.us Public Hearing September 18, 2023 @ 6:30 PM This notice is to inform you that a public hearing will be held on Monday, September 18th, 2023 @ 6:30 P.M. at Everett City Hall, 2nd Floor, in room 27. Opinions will be heard regarding the following application: An application has been presented to the License Commission from Ray Chen for the approval of a ShortTerm Rental License for 28 County Road, Everett, MA 02149. A copy of the application is on file and available in the Office of Inspectional Services, room 26 located at City Hall, 484 Broadway, Everett, MA 02149 and can be viewed by request during regular City Hall business hours by contacting ISD at 617-944-0211. All interested parties may attend. Phil Antonelli Chairman September 8, 2023 1. 2. 3. Vermont (Barre) Bessie Smith HMS Bounty 4. Eight 5. Milk 6. Mark Twain 7. “Cats” 8. bicycle race 9. 10. (hills) 11. Chunnel 12. Vatican City (a city-state surrounded by Rome) 13. Orwell 14. “Bonanza” 15. 16. 17. 18. Paris 19. 1978 20. Radio City Music Hall in NYC She does not have a name. Bill Monroe “Animal Farm” by George The 2003 Tour de France Women’s pole vault Southern England’s Downs Organization of Petroleum Exporting Countries

SHERIFF’S OFFICE | FROM PAGE 11 told individuals to report to a legitimate MSO address to clear up the matters. In each case, scammers told residents there were warrants or fines in their name for unresolved citations, or for failing to appear for jury duty. In one instance this past weekend, a caller falsely told an individual the FBI had a warrant for their arrest. In various calls, scammers sought anywhere from a few hundred dollars to a couple of thousand dollars to clear up the matters, while some wanted the fi nes to be paid using prepaid cards. Fortunately, none of those who have recently notifi ed the Middlesex Sheriff ’s Offi ce of these scam calls reported losing any money. The Middlesex Sheriff’s THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, SEpTEmbER 8, 2023 OBITUARIES | FROM PAGE 19 Page 23 Office reminds residents that legitimate law enforcement will never threaten arrest over the phone, nor demand a fi ne or fee be paid using a gift card, prepaid card or cryptocurrency. These are tell-tale signs of a scam and residents who receive such calls are urged to hang up and report the calls to local authorities. Residents who receive scam calls in which individuals falsely identify themselves as MSO deputies or officers may contact the MSO at 978-667-1711 and ask to speak with the Inner Perimeter Security (IPS) Unit. To learn more about law enforcement arrest scams and how to protect yourself, please visit our website at www.middlesexsheriff . org/arrestscams. communities by donating to a classroom request on DonorsChoose, or simply by enjoying their favorite SONIC drink.” Through the SONIC Limeades for Learning initiative, the brand donates a portion of proceeds from every drink, slush and shake purchase to the SONIC Foundation, which is used to support local public education. Since 2009, SONIC has donated more than $26 million to funding local classrooms, becoming one of the largest programs in the United States to support public education. Visit DonorsChoose.org and donate to one or more of the thousands of public school teacher requests seeking support to provide students with educational resources. About SONIC® Drive-In: SONIC, which was founded in 1953, is the largest drivein restaurant brand in the United States, with more than 3,500 restaurants in 47 states. SONIC is part of the Inspire Brands family of restaurants. For more information, visit spireBrands.com. 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 Galgay, Christine A Khader, Shameer Pisapia, Anthony V Benevento, Joseph A Zarina, Fnu SELLER1 Lenihan, Joseph M 145 Vernal St LLC Bryant, Patricia 38 Main St. Saugus (781) 558-1091 20 Railroad Ave. Rockport (978)-999-5408 mangorealtyteam.com Saugus - tOWNHOUSE FOR RENT 14 Norwood St. Everett (781)-558-1091 Saugus 34 EUSTIS ST. SAUGUS Sun, Sept 10 12-2pm You will be stunned the very moment you enter into this townhouse. This spacious townhouse has a kitchen that has been tastefully renovated with the past 5 years and impeccably maintained since. The large eat in kitchen offers stainless steel appliances, granite countertops. The open concept floor plan is perfect for entertaining. 2 assigned parking with ample visitor parking are just a few more perks to mention. Easy and low maintenance living. 2 cats ok. No Smoking, This will not last. Great credit score and references required $2,900. CALL/TEXT Sue 617-877-4553 Commercial Rental ROCKLAND If your dreaming of starting your own business, this space is for you. This professional office or retail space is located on busy Union Street right outside of Rockland Center. Space has two front entrances and one rear exit. There are two rest rooms. Additional storage space in the basement! Multiple parking spaces in the rear of the building. Tenant pays their own electricity and heating costs. Exterior maintenance (snow plowing and landscaping) is shared with adjoining tenant. High traffic and strong visibility location close to the areas major highways. Flexible terms for start-up business. Parking for these two units will be out back or on side of building, not in front, and there is plenty! Large basement for storage included in lease. Other uses are permitted with special permit. Lessee to conduct due diligence with Rockland building department $1,750. CALL/TEXT Peter 781-820-5690 Commercial at et par ot ot t parking. Documented re pdated at d upd allows yo pdated. T dated g ted. T investment. Favorable lease terms for this corner location. $200,000. ottery allows yoottery allows yo m all ng ment ment ted. Two r . Two r . Two Saugus Ctr location! Are you ready to move into this newly remodeled 5 bedroom Colonial. Beautiful hardwood floors throughout. From your kitchen window you will view the historic Victorian spires of the Saugus Town Hall. From your first-floor main bedroom you will see historic recently restored Round Hill Park. Outside of your front door you will find easy access to the Northern Strand rail trail, the MBTA bus, and local businesses. Stainless steel appliances, a farmers sink and granite counter tops glisten under recessed first floor lighting. State of the art programable heat pump provides energy efficient yearround temperature control. All new bathrooms with first floor laundry hookup. New plumbing, wiring, and newly recent vinyl clad windows. Spacious basement, with storage. Fully electrified 10' x 20' custom built shed. $779,000 CALL/TEXT Peter 781-820-5690 Business Opportunity LYNN MANGO Realty is offering a great opportunity to acquire a long established active restaurant/bar with common victualer/all alcohol license in a prime down town Lynn location. The owner of this business is retiring after 29 years of success at this location. Loyal customer base. Kitchen facilities updated. Two rest rooms. Seats 92/ Plenty of offstreet parking. Documented revenue for both food, liquor and lottery allows you to have a quick return on your nt/ t/ t/ cense in a ri ense in a e owner of owner of . Two rest rooms. Seats cation. Loyal c cation. Loyal c cation. Lo cation. Loyal c cation. Loyal c cation. Loyal c on. Loyal c n. Loyal c mented rev ms. Seats ense in a pri owner of this business at this location. Lo . T siness siness ss ss ss s is r ow tir ow ow s is retir tir n. Loyal customer b r b MOVE RIGHT IN..This Spectacular sun-filled home with exceptional flow. Details matter & this lovely home is brimming with great potential and character. Walk into a screened in porch & read your favorite book or just have your favorite drink w/ a friend or family member. The kitchen leads and flows into the living & dining room that offers gleaming hardwood floors & a full bath on the first floor. The second floor has 3 generous bedrooms that have hardwood floors with an additional new full bath. The roof is approximately 2 years old. The Driveway can park 3-4 cars tandem, Easy access to public transportation, 20 minutes from Boston, close to shopping malls & restaurants. Saugus is an energetic town featuring new schools, low property tax rate. Something this sweet will not last. $599,000. CALL/TEXT Sue 617-877-4553 Condo for Rent W. PEABODY You will be stunned the very moment you enter into this condo. This spacious unit is like new and has been tastefully renovated with the past 5 years and impeccably maintained since. The large eat in kitchen offers stainless steel appliances, granite countertops. The open concept floor plan is perfect for entertaining Assigned garage space and ample visitor parking are just a few more perks to mention. Easy and low maintenance living. this is true value and convenience at its best. This fantastic W Peabody location is ideal for commuters boasting access to Rte 1 and I 95 and is just minutes away from the North Shore Mall. Condo has a function room, a beautiful pool, tennis courts and more. No Pets, No Smoking, This will not last. cab cab ffers stain ountertop ect for en tor ow e at e at e a ow maintenance e at intenance or parking are just a few m ow maintenance or parking are just a few m maintenance st a few m ab ss ss on ect for entertaining Assigned garage ed garage Studio Condo, 1 Bed/bath. Currently vacant. Condo must sell as owner bath. bath. occupied, per condo rules. FHA approved. This condo is a professionally managed unit, with a pool, dog park, gazebo, and parking. H/P accessible via elevator. Restaurants and bus route nearby within walking distance..... $235,000. ed, p d it, , p kiing. H/P o do d do , per condo rule t, with a pool, dog p do is a pro ondo is a ondo is a o is a do is a pro o is a pro ool t, with a pool, dog p k ool, dog p o is a professionall ondo rule ondo rules. F o rules. F o must sell as owner o rules. FHA app o must o must o o o owner r o rules. FH pp onally ma y ma fers stainless untertops. The open con Condo for Sale LYNN The market is starting to shift and many property owners are seeking to find out what their property is worth, and put their homes on the market while it's favorable. Would you like to learn the benefits of Mango Realty “Coming Soon” and “Concierge Programs”? Reach out now! Call/Text Sue 617-877-4553 SELLER2 Lenihan, Thomas J ADDRESS 87 Bucknam St #2 145 Vernal St #1 36 Vernal St Everett Everett Everett CITY DATE 08.17.23 08.15.23 08.16.23 Check our Google Reviews Had a wonderful experience with selling my property. Total professionals and very fair. ~Al DiNardo~ PRICE 365000 650000 760000 379 Broadway Everett 617-381-9090 All occasions florist Wedding ~ Sympathy Tributes Plants ~ Dish Gardens Customized Design Work GIFT BASKETS Fruit Baskets and In- www.EverettFlorist.net CONTRACT DER C NTRA UNDER CONTRACT CONTRA CONT CO TRAC CO TRACTONTRACTCONTRACT CONT ACT CONTRACT ONTRAC NDER ONTRAC NDER ONTRACT ONT AC ONT O O U UNDE UNDER UNDER UND NDE NDE TRACT TRACT ER R DER ER CT NDER UNDERUNDER UNDER UNDER UNDE TRA T NDER RENTED RENTED RENTED RENTED RENTE RENTED RENTED REN ED R ENT ENTED D ENTED CON RACTONTRACTTRACT NDER CONTRACT UNDER CONTRACC NTRACTCONTR C UNDER O TRAC UNDER ONTRAC UNDER NTRACT

Page 24 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, SEpTEmbER 8, 2023 ............. # 1 Listing & Selling Office in Saugus “Experience and knowledge Provide the Best Service” Free Market Evaluations CRE CarpenitoRealEstate.com View our website from your mobile phone! 335 Central St., Saugus, MA 781-233-7300 SAUGUS - 8 rooms, 3-4 bedrooms, 2 full baths, desirable, 1st floor family room with woodstove & slider to deck, living room, dining room, large yard, convenient location…..............................$575,000. SAUGUS - 1ST AD - AFFORDABLE Two Family offers 5/4 rooms, 1/1 bedrooms, updated roof and heating systems, separate utilities and laundry hook-ups, conveniently located just outside Cliftondale Square…...............................$599,000. SAUGUS - 10 rm Split Entry offers 10 rms, 2 kitchens, gorgeous kitchen with granite counters, 3 full baths, lvrm w/gas fireplace, main bdrm w/custom bathrm & 2 walk-in closets, cental air, finished lower level – great for the extended family, deck, AG pool, 1 c garage, cul-de-sac location......$899,900. SAUGUS - 9+ rm Colonial offers 2 ½ baths, updated kit w/granite counters, 1st floor famrm w/gas fireplace and sliders to sunroom w/glass ceiling w/slider to stone patio, 1st floor office, main bedrm w/gas fireplace & priv bath, central air, 2 c garage, farmer’s porch, located on cul-de-sac...............................................................$949,900. SAUGUS - 7 room, 3-4 bedroom Colonial featuring eat-in kitchen with newer flooring, entertainment size dining room, wood flooring, convenient 1st floor bdrm, sunroom, corner, level yard, located just outside Saugus Center.........$499,900. SAUGUS - 1st AD - Sparkling 2 bedroom condo located in Clifton Arms Complex, nicely renovated unit offer quartz kitchen counters, new carpeting, great open concept, hardwood flooring, spacious lvrm w/slider to balcony, extra storage, great location - great unit!..........$355,000. SAUGUS - 1st AD - Wonderful 9 rm Cape offers 5+ bedrooms, 3 baths, fireplace lvrm, open concept, office, finished lower level, great sunroom, inground pool with cement patio, 1 car garage, large, corner lot, located just outside Saugus Center… .................$799,000. 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. Saugus’s newest condo complex featuring 2 bedrooms, bright and sunny, 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…...........................................................$329,900. COMING SOONCOMING SOON BRAND NEW CONSTRUCTION COLONIAL LOCATED ON A NICE SIDE STREET NOT FAR FROM THE CENTER OF TOWN. 4 BEDROOM, 3.5 BATH WITH HARDWOOD THROUGH-OUT. BEAUTIFUL KITCHEN AND BATHS. EXQUISITE DETAIL AND QUALITY BUILD. GARAGE UNDER. SAUGUS CALL KEITH FOR MORE DETAILS 781-389- 0791 MOBILE HOMES FOR SALE FOR SALE-NEW CONSTRUCTION ONE OF A KIND CONTEMPORARY MODERN HOME WITH AMAZING VIEWS OF PILLINGS POND, 4590 SQFT. OPEN CONCEPT, 3 LEVELS, 4 BEDS, 6 BATHS, TOP OF THE LINE MATERIALS AND FINISHES, HOME THEATER, WORK-OUT ROOM AND SO MUCH MORE! LYNNFIELD CALL DANIELLE 978-987-9535 LOOKING FOR EXPERIENCED AGENTS WHO WANT A NO HASSLE, NO NONSENSE OFFICE. WE ARE LOOKING FOR AGENTS WHO WANT TO MAKE A DECENT PAY WITHOUT PAYING HIGH FEES. ARE YOU A GO GETTER? PERHAPS FOR SALE FOR SALECOMMERCIAL SPACE GREAT BUSINESS OR DEVELOPMENT OPPORTUNITY. SAL'S DRY CLEANERS. BUYERS TO PERFORM DUE DILIGENCE REGARDING ZONING/USAGE. EVERETT $999,900 CALL ANTHONY 857-246-1305 BI-LINGUAL? WILLING TO GO ABOVE AND BEYOND? CALL US TODAY! KEITH 781-389-0791 UNDER CONTRACT UNDER CONTRACT FOR SALE- CHARMING 4 BED, 2 BATH CAPE WITH GREAT SPACE AND FLOW. UPDATED KITCHEN WITH GRANITE, 2 BEDS AND A BATH DOWN AND 2 BEDS AND A BATH UP. EXERCISE ROOM IN BASEMENT. GREAT LOCATION AND YARD. LYNNFIELD $649,999 CALL JUSTIN 978-815-2610 SOLD UNDER CONTRACT YOUNG ONE BEDROOM IN GOOD CONDITION IN A DESIRABLE PARK WITH 2 PARKING SPOTS. SOLD AS IS. SUBJECT TO PROBATE DANVERS $119,900 CALL ERIC 781-223-0289 UNDER CONTRACT FOR SALE- TOP FLOOR 2 BED, 1.5 BATH UNIT WITH SPACIOUS KITCHEN AND NEW APPLIANCES. LARGE DINING AND LIVING ROOMS WITH CROWN MOLDING. MAIN BEDROOM HAD DOUBLE CLOSETS AND A HALF BATH. NEWER VINYL PLANK FLOORING THROUGH OUT. CONDO FEE INCLUDES HEAT AND HOT WATER. SMALL PETS ALLOWED. ADDITIONAL STORAGE & 2 DEEDED PARKING. AMESBURY $299,900 BRANDI 617-462-5886 LOOKING TO BUY OR SELL? CALL ERIC ROSEN 781-223-0289 FOR ALL YOUR REAL ESTATE NEEDS FOR SALE-RARE FIND! BRAND NEW HOME FEATURING 3 BEDS, 3 BATHS, QUALITY CONSTRUCTION THROUGHOUT. FLEXIBLE FLOOR PLAN. 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 $859,900 CALL DEBBIE: 617-678-9710 FOR SALE-6 BED, 3 BATH COLONIAL. FIREPLACE LIVING ROOM. LARGE BEDROOMS UP-STAIRS, NEEDS SOME TLC. 2 CAR GARAGE LARGE 5 ACRE LOT. BOXFORD $589,900 CALL DEBBIE FOR DETAILS 617-678-9710

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