EV Vol. 32, No.37 -FREEEVE ER TT Vote Tuesday, September 19! ADDOCCO TEAT www.advocatenews.net Free Every Friday City of Everett hosts solemn 9/11 Remembrance Ceremony Everett community, elected offi cials and fi rst responders gathered together in remembrance 617-387-2200 Friday, September 15, 2023 Hemorrhaging money and deeper in debt Question to the Leader Herald: Where is the cash? By James Mitchell T he Certifi ed Public Accountant for Dorchester PubliEverett fi refi ghters at the 9/11 Remembrance Ceremony on Monday at the 9/11 Memorial Stone and fountain in Everett Square. T he City of Everett hosted a ceremony in remembrance of the victims of 9/11 on Monday, Sept. 11, 2023, at the 9/11 Memorial stone and fountain adjacent to the Parlin Memorial Library. Residents, elected offi cials and fi rst responders from the Everett police and fi re departments gathered together to honor the memory of the 2,977 people who were killed due to the Sept. 11, 2001, attacks on our country. Everett Fire Department Deputy Chief William Hurley emceed the ceremony and welcomed all who attended. Mayor Carlo DeMaria was pleased to be joined by State Rep. Joe McGonagle, Fire Chief Scott Dalrymple and Sgt. Joseph Gaff on behalf of Police Chief Steve Mazzie to deliver remarks. Bishop Robert Brown from Zion Church Ministries delivered the opening prayer, and Father Khiet Dang Cao, Vicar at St. Anthony’s Parish, gave the REMEMBRANCE | SEE PAGE 13 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 cations and the Everett Leader Herald newspaper, Wayne Sparrow, offered his sworn testimony at the Boston law offi ces of Saul Ewing on Sept. 8, 2023. Sparrow testifi ed that he began as CPA since the newspaper was purchased by Andrew Philbin, Sr. in 2016 – as well as doing accounting services and tax preparations for owner Matthew Philbin for over 20 years for his various business holdings and properties. The CPA stated that he would receive the company QuickBooks fi les from Philbin’s bookkeeper, Alissa Johnson, which would provide Profit & Loss statements for the company. Sparrow stated that if someone provided cash to the company, he wouldn’t know it and it would not be reported on the company’s tax returns. Sparrow stated that he has also provided CPA services for Andrew Philbin, Sr. since 1982 and had discussed the defamation lawsuit with him on only one occasion. Sparrow stated that he recalled the senior Philbin telling him that there was a lawsuit fi led against his son, Matt, involving the mayRESNEK | SEE PAGE 8 Everett voters head to the polls for the primary races on Tuesday By Th e Advocate E verett’s registered voters will cast their ballots in the preliminary election in four contests on Tuesday, Sept. 19 for councillor-at-large, ward 4 council, ward 4 school committee and ward 6 school committee races. In the council at-large race, 13 candidates will be vying for one of 10 nominations for the November 7 general election ballot. The four incumbents, Councillors -at-Large John Hanlon, Stephanie Smith, Irene Cardillo and Michael Marchese with face nine challengers; AngelMarie DiNunzio, Katy Rogers, Shaskia Bosquet, Kisan Upadhaya, Jean Marc Daniel. Joseph Pierotti, Jr., Maria R. Bussell, Daniel LaRosa Senatillaka and Gerline Alcy. In the Council ward 4 race, incumbent Jimmy Tre Li will face Holly Garcia and Kimberly Kit Bridge for the General Election ballot. Two school committee races, one for ward 4 featuring three candidates; James Mastrocola, Robin Babcock, and Thomas Messina. In the ward 6 school committee race, four candidates will face off fore the POLLS | SEE PAGE 14

Page 2 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, SEpTEmbER 15, 2023 Mayor, Council discusses modular classrooms to ease overcrowding By Neil Zolot he City Council voted to table appropriation of $150,000 of American Rescue Plan Act (ARPA) funds to hire an Owner’s Project Manager (OPM) to study using modular classrooms at schools – by a thin margin of 5-4 – at their meeting Monday, September 11. “Can we hear from constituents?” Ward 2 Councillor StephT AN anie Martins asked. “I’ve heard people say this is a problem. Others say it’s not.” The Mayor’s Chief of Staff, Erin Deveney, told the Councillors an OPM is “a required component under public procurement laws to look at existing school spaces and come up with a recommendation as to where modules might be a viable option, except the Devens School, because there’s no NGELO’S FULL SERVICE 1978-2023 Celebrating 45 Years in Business! OIL TRUCK DRIVER WANTED Must be Class A or B CDL/Hazmat /Twic Certified. Email: Info@angelosoil.com or call number below. HEATING OI Call for Current Price! (125—gallon minimum) DEF Available by Pump! 24-Hour Burner Service 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 space around it. The city would then determine if it wanted to pursue any of the recommendations. We’re proposing using ARPA funds because it won’t have a negative impact on the taxpayers.” (The idea was rejected from the Capital Improvement Plan.) Councillors Darren Costa, John Hanlon, Michael Marchese and Stephanie Smith dissented. “I’m opposed to a project we have not approved and there’s no place to put them,” Councillor-at-Large Smith said. “They’ll either take away parking spaces or be in the front yard at the Keverian School.” “These are not unheard of, but what is unheard of is having a Pope John,” Ward 3 Councillor Costa added. “Where are they going to put them? In green spaces or parking lots?” Robin Babcock asked in Public Participation. “Teachers could be losing parking spaces. They’re already double parking and parking in fi re lanes at the High School. Years of overcrowding without a plan doesn’t seem great. This seems like a quick fi x for overcrowding in the school system.” In a written statement to the Council, Mayor Carlo DeMaria stated, “It is important discussions are predicated on facts, not merely on personal opinion. I can’t in good faith recommend spending a massive amount of money to renovate the former Pope John High School because that would not alleviate classroom size at the High School, which is why I think Everett families would be better served if funding is saved for a new High School that would address classroom sizes across the district. I am advocating we continue exploration of the modular solution. I believe it does represent an opportunity to provide relief in our classrooms.” Action was also postponed on a city project to be undertaken by National Grid for electric car charging stations near the Devens School due to a lack of information from the company. In response to concerns raised by Wendy Poste that some City of Everett employees are not subject to Criminal Off ender Record Information (CORI) or Sexual Off ender Record Information (SORI) checks, the Council heard from city Human Resources Director Terri Ronco. Poste feels any City employees “un-CORIed” or “un-SORIed” and sex off enders should to be prohibited from jobs that might bring them into people’s homes. (Poste was allegedly sexually assaulted by an Everett fi refi ghter in 2019 and has pursued the matter since then.) Ronco read the Background and CORI/SORI Policy and Procedure, which reads, in part, “All offers on employment with the city are contingent upon clear results of a thorough background check. Background checks include a drug exam, CORI/SORI chances, driver check based on positions, fi ngerprinting based on position and comprehensive reference checks.” Currently the policy also reads, “CORI/SORI checks will be conducted on all fi nal candidates and on all non-union employees annually on their anniversary date and on any employee that is promoted or as deemed necessary. The policy of conducting annual CORI/ SORI checks for all non-union employers begins October 1.” As for union employees, Ronco said incorporating the various checks will be part of the collective bargaining agreement negotiation process. “This is important to us – but we’d wait until the contract negotiations come up.” At the outset of the meeting, Mayor DeMaria and the City Council recognized the championship season of Everett’s Little League baseball players, and managers Joe Young and Brian Savi. “I want to say how proud I am of this team, and you should be proud of your dedication, effort and commitment to the sport,” DeMaria said. “I’m happy for you all.” “They all worked hard all summer long,” Young said. “I’m so proud of these kids.” His son, Nick accepted the accolades on behalf of the team. “It was a really great season and we all had a good time,” he said. Mayor announces Halloween Party for older adults All are encouraged to wear their spookiest costumes M ayor Carlo DeMaria is pleased to announce that the Council on Aging (COA) has planned the annual Halloween Party for older adults for Monday, Oct. 30, at 12 p.m. at the Connolly Center (90 Chelsea St.). You won’t want to miss this spooky celebration that off ers a delectable meal, music, dancing and much more. A boxed lunch that includes a turkey and cheese sandwich, an Italian cold cut sandwich, potato salad and dessert will be served. DJ George the Greek will get everyone moving to all the hits you love, and all are encouraged to wear costumes for a chance to win a prize. Those who are interested can sign up with Cathi beginning Thursday, October 5, until Thursday, October 19. The cost is $10 per person. For more information, please call 617394-2270 to be connected to Cathi at the Connolly Center. FACEBOOK.COM/ ADVOCATE.NEWS.MA FLEET DIESEL TRUCK STOP

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, SEpTEmbER 15, 2023 Page 3 ~ political Announcement ~ James “Jim” Mastrocola announces candidacy for Ward 4 School Committee Seat J ames Mastrocola is a lifelong Everett resident and resides at 56 Preston Street. He takes great pride in being a parent of three well-rounded daughters, a homeowner, and a taxpayer. He attended Everett Schools and is a graduate of The New Preparatory School in Cambridge. Jim’s service to the children of Everett began as a Coach, Manager and Mentor for over 12 seasons for Babe Ruth Baseball, Everett Youth Softball, and a “travel” softball team, featuring an Everett roster, that won the Mass. State Championship, qualifying for the Nationals in 2003. In addition, Jim coached baseball for four short years at Saint Monica’s as well as assistant coach at Ursuline High School Softball Program, both Dallas, TX. Jim also has a heart for the elderly, as he volunteers for ‘Little Brothers, Friends of the Elderly’ and participates in their Shut-In Visitation Program and Thanksgiving Program. For 34 years, Jim owned and operated Mastrocola Insurance Agency, Inc., located James Mastrocola Candidate for School Committee on the Revere Beach Parkway in Everett. His responsibilities included obtaining fi nancially strong Insurance carriers, contract negotiations, and of course, discussing clients’ needs such as securing the best possible Insurance policies and programs, at the most competitive rates and reduced costs. His work ethic and welltrained staff enabled him to 8 Norwood St. Everett (617) 387-9810 Open Daily 4:00 PM Closed 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 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 MASTROCOLA | SEE PAGE 4

Page 4 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, SEpTEmbER 15, 2023 City offi cials support International Overdose Awareness Day M embers of the Everett City Council are shown outside City Hall during International Overdose Awareness Day (Aug. 31) to remember the individuals, families and communities who have all been impacted by overdose. Shown from left to right are Health and Human Services Equity Access Officer Antoinette Blanchard, Ward 2 Councillor Stephanie Martins, Melodie Bazillion, Jeff Chasen, Everett Recovery Connection (ERC) Substance Abuse Coordinator Chris Simonelli, Offi cer Nicole O’Donnell, Ward 6 Councillor Al Lattanzi, Mrs. Duncan and Everett Overcoming Addiction founder Patty Scalesse. Through the city’s Health Dept., ERC is available to off er help for those in need of recovery from alcohol and substance abuse. Call 617-579-6421 or go to Everett City Hall (484 Broadway, Room 20) to speak to Coordinator Simonelli. MASTROCOLA | FROM PAGE 3 service over 3,000 clients. Through his extensive professional background, Jim knows his management skills and professional experience will be an asset to the city and will reinforce the skills needed to be a valuable and productive member of the school committee. If elected, he looks forward to working with his fellow school committee members in managing the school department budget in order to provide the students of Everett with every opportunity to become successful and productive members of society. The success of our school system is a collective eff ort of our entire community. In order to maximize our children’s future success, he will ensure that our administrators, teachers, and coaches are doing everything possible to provide the children of Everett the education and skills needed to maximize their potential. As a taxpayer and home owner, he knows our school system is the most crucial component in our city’s future success. Jim’s greatest credential, however, is his passion for the Everett school children, and devotion to the success and betterment of their lives, in this community and beyond. James Mastrocola humbly asks for your support by casting your Ward 4 School Committee vote. Jim can be reached at 972-273-0211 with any questions or concerns.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, SEpTEmbER 15, 2023 Page 5 Hawks survive Everett’s second half comeback surge to begin 2023 campaign After falling to Xaverian, Tide football looks to rebound against Somerville tonight in the home opener By Joe McConnell T he perfect measuring stick for any high school team to see how they stack up each year is to play clubs that have a tradition of winning for decades. But when both teams meet the same criterion, these games give the respective coaches a good idea on what they still have work on to maintain that level of success. Last Friday night, the Everett High School football team, under the direction of its new Head Coach, Justin Flores, took on host Xaverian to begin a brand-new campaign in Westwood. The Crimson Tide, however, came up short, 32-21. But regardless of the outcome, each program has a history of winning. Everett has won 29 Greater Boston League (GBL) titles over the years beginning in 1955. They won the Division 1 Super Bowl 12 times: in 1997, 1999, 2001, 2002, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2010, 2011, 2012, 2016 and 2017. They captured the national championship twice: in 1914 and 1915. The Hawks also have a successful legacy. They have won 10 Division 1 state championships over the years spanning six decades. All that winning started in 1966, followed by conquests in 1967, 1986, 1994, 1995, 1996, 1998, 2009, 2014 and 2015. The 2015 team was ranked the 22nd best team in the nation by USA Today. They also had two quarterbacks – Matt and Tim Hasselback – who went on to have long National Football League (NFL) careers. Matt graduated from Xaverian in 1993, and Tim in 1996. Tim helped lead the Hawks to the 1995 state title. Matt’s son Henry is Xaverian’s starting quarterback this fall. Hasselbeck is destined for Michigan State next year after committing to the Big 10 school in June. He’s also surrounded by a number of other prospective D-1 college players, and together they just might be facing Everett again in the Super Bowl in early December at Gillette Stadium. Last year, Xaverian was ranked fi fth – Everett 11th – in the fi nal Division 1 state rankings. Currently, both teams are ranked in the Top 20 in the state after one week. The Hawks are No. 4, while the Tide is 19th all. overThe Everett boys, who also have a number of D-1 recruits, found out much about themselves in last week’s game, including that they can compete once again with the best in the state. “We expected to be in this game until the very end,” said Flores, “and we did just that, which tells me we are a team with a lot of fi ght and heart that won’t back down from anybody.” Flores came away from this game with many positives. “I was most impressed with how our defense stayed strong, even though they were put in bad situations by the special teams and off ense at times,” he said. “I was also impressed with how explosive the offense was in the second half. After the game, FOOTBALL | SEE PAGE 7 Crimson Tide quarterback Carlos Rodrigues made a nifty hand-off to running back Damian Lockland during Friday night’s season opener against Xaverian. (Advocate photos by Emily Harney) GRAND OPENING SPECIAL! 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 For Advertising with Results, call The Advocate Newspapers at 617-387-2200 or Info@advocatenews.net • State-Of-The-Art Surveillance Cameras • Secure Units–Various Sizes

Page 6 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, SEpTEmbER 15, 2023 Mayor Congratulates Everett Little League Massachusetts District 12 Champions players, coaches and parents met with the mayor at City Hall to enjoy refreshments and discuss their season M ayor Carlo DeMaria recently invited the Everett Little League Massachusetts District 12 championship-winning team to Everett City Hall to congratulate them on their achievement. The team was invited to enjoy pizza and other refreshments in the Mayor’s conference room while chatting with him. The team proudly displayed their championship banner, which was recently awarded to them as a token of their accomplishment. “I’d like to thank the team for meeting with me at City Hall to enjoy some pizza, refreshments and to discuss their remarkable season,” said Mayor DeMaria. “I wish them all the best of luck and continued success in everything they do.” Afterwards, in the City Council Chambers, the Mayor, alongside the Everett City Council, presented citations to each player and coach in recognition of their achievement. Mayor Carlo DeMaria was pleased to meet with the Everett Little League District 12 champions at City Hall.. Mayor Carlo DeMaria and the Everett City Council presented citations to every player and coach in the City Council Chambers. Mayor Carlo DeMaria talked with the players in the Mayor’s conference room. on Tuesday, September 19 (Paid Pol. Adv.) For Advertising with Results, call The Advocate Newspapers at 617-387-2200 or Info@advocatenews.net

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, SEpTEmbER 15, 2023 Page 7 FOOTBALL | FROM PAGE 5 I just told them that they can’t let big mistakes happen in big games like this one. It will cause us. I also said to them that I was encouraged by the fight they put up, but we must now get ready for GBL season, and the next challenge ahead of us.” Chris Zamor, who’s heading to Boston College next year, was the team leader in touchdowns with two against the Hawks. He was on the receiving end of a 33-yard pass from quarterback Carlos Rodriguez to begin the furious second half comeback, before hooking up with halfback Jayden Prophete (10 rushes, 35 yards) for a 75-yard scoring strike on an option play. Rodriguez then tacked on two more points on a conversion pass to Jaysaun Coggins to trim the deficit to eight in the fourth quarter, 29-21. Yariel Ortiz (1 reception, 26 yards, 1 touchdown) got things going offensively for the visitors by catching a 26-yard TD pass from Carlos Rodriguez in the first half. Everett trailed at halftime, 17-6. Two Hasselbeck touchdowns in the second half increased the home team’s advantage to 23 points. But the Everett boys weren’t giving up, led by Zamor’s two aforementioned scores. Flores said Zamor (2 receptions, 108 yards, 2 touchdowns) and Rodrigues were the offensive stars of the game, while Prophete (6.5 tackles, 1 interception) and Zamor (6 tackles) again stood out on defense. Matt Lamonica (2 rushes, 16 yards on offense; 5 tackles, 1 sack on defense), Kevin Diaz (3.5 tackles), Dom Papa (7.5 tackles), Shane Mackenzie (1 tackle, 1 sack), Pedro Rodrigues (5 tackles), Jalen Jones (1 tackle), Aidan Duclos (4 tackles), Jeremiah Jeanlouis (3 tackles), Mark Sylvain (1 tackle), Jason Stark (1 tackle), Donald Michel (2 tackles), Ortiz (3.5 tackles) and Prophete (1for-1 passing, 75 yards, 1 touchdown) also made contributions in this game. The Tide now returns home to face Somerville in the GBL opener tonight (Sept. 15), starting at 6 p.m. Flores says that fans should expect the Highlanders to do a lot of running on offense, and to combat that strategy his team must be physical on defense. “We need to start to execute more consistently on offense to have success against Somerville,” the Everett coach added. “I think we have the ability to bounce back, but we won’t know until [tonight] when the lights come on. But so far in practice this week, they have responded with tremendous energy.” 425r Broadway, Saugus Located adjacent to Kohls Plaza Route 1 South in Saugus at the intersection of Walnut St. We are on MBTA Bus Route 429 781-231-1111 We are a Skating Rink with Bowling Alleys, Arcade and two TV’s where the ball games are always on! PUBLIC SKATING SCHEDULE 12-8 p.m. Sunday 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

Page 8 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, SEpTEmbER 15, 2023 RESNEK | FROM PAGE 1 or of Everett. The accountant was then shown an exhibit from the Dorchester Publications Profit & Loss statements from January 1 through November 20, 2019, that was provided by Alissa Johnson, which showed the newspaper had lost approximately $129,000. The company balance sheet showed the company’s assets amounted to $849 for 2019, with debts in the amount of $234,417.38 that were owed to Philbin’s various entities he owned. By year’s end of 2019, the fi nancial picture for the newspaper showed an income of approximately $112,000, expenses toOur 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 J& • Reliable Mowing Service • Spring & Fall Cleanups • Mulch & Edging • Sod or Seed Lawns • Shrub Planting & Trimming • Water & Sewer Repairs Joe Pierotti, Jr. S LANDSCAPE & MASONRY CO. Masonry - Asphalt • Brick or Block Steps • Brick or Block Walls • Concrete or Brick Paver Patios & Walkways • Brick Re-Pointing • Asphalt Paving www.JandSlandscape-masonry.com • Senior Discount • Free Estimates • Licensed & Insured 617-389-1490 Designing and Constructing Ideas that are “Grounds for Success” Landscaping Chris 2023 taling approximately $254,000, total assets of $3,260.83, and it losing approximately $146,492. Atty. Jeff rey Robbins asked Sparrow, “Mr. Philbin, according to this balance sheet that was provided to you, had loaned Dorchester Publications $254,000?” “Except for that ‘Due to/from LOC 2110’ in the amount of $128,800,” replied Sparrow, referring to a possible Line of Credit from the bank. In another exhibit, for Dorchester Publications Profi t & Loss balance sheet for 2020, the total income for the newspaper was $117,076.74 with total expenses for that year at $198,810, showing the company lost $73,733.59. The total liabilities for 2020 amounted to $225,739. “So at the end of 2020, Dorchester Publications liabilities were about – were more than 10 times the assets, correct?” asked the attorney. “Yes,” replied Sparrow. It was also noted by the attorney that the CPA marked “must be paid back” by the line item under liabilities for the amount of $28,100 in Covid relief or PPP money from the federal government. The balance sheet for 2020 also showed that Philbin loaned Dorchester Publications approximately $185,000 under “Total Due to/from MTP” – initials for Matthew T. Philbin. But Sparrow said he questioned whether that was accurately reported by the company bookkeeper. “The LOC tells me that it’s a bank loan and I don’t really know – I don’t really know if it’s a bank loan or not,” he said. When asked if he relied on the balance sheet to perform his work, Sparrow stated that on a single-member LLC, he only reports the income statement. Asked if he agreed with the attorney if, according to the Dorchester Publications 2020 December balance sheet, the company’s liabilities exceeded 10 times what its assets were, Sparrow stated, “yes.” Regarding the exhibit which provided Dorchester Publications Profi t & Loss statement and balance sheet for calendar year 2021, Atty. Robbins inquired about the total income for the newspaper of $82,303 and total expenses for the newspaper totaling approximately $159,000-plus; twice its income. “And the newspaper lost, in 2021, $116,500, correct?” asked Robbins. “Yes,” replied Sparrow. According to the information provided during the deposition, the newspaper, in the years 2019, 2020 and 2021, had lost approximately $334,720. It might also be safe to say the company lost money in 2018 and 2022 as well, although Sparrow stated that he hasn’t prepared the company’s 2022 tax returns yet so he wouldn’t know. So at the end of 2021, RESNEK | SEE PAGE 14 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 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 15, 2023 Page 9 ~ political Announcement ~ Holly Garcia Announces Candidacy for Ward 4 City Council Holly Garcia H ello Everett! My name is Holly Garcia and I am once again running for City Council Ward 4 for our great city that has always meant so much to me. My grandparents were lifelong residents of Everett. I moved here when I was 12 years old and I quickly became involved in all of the opportunities available to me. I graduated from Everett High School in 2009 having 14 years of perfect attendance. I continued my studies and graduated from Southern New Hampshire University in 2013 with a Bachelor’s Degree in Justice Studies and again in 2015 with a Masters in Psychology. Since I fi rst ran for the City Council Ward 4 seat in 2021, I graduated from law school. During my time at Massachusetts School of Law I was the president of the Student Bar Association and the Diversity Alliance. I also participated in the warm meals program where we would deliver food to residents living in the local YMCA. I was honored to receive the dean’s award at my commencement ceremony for all of my involvements in extracurricular activities. Community service is and always will be my passion and I have continued to pour hours of my free time into many great organizations here in Everett. I’ve been the chairperson for the Everett Citizens Foundation since its formation in 2019 and I am now also the chairperson for the Everett Youth Commission and the third Vice President for the E Club. I’m a lifetime memFor Advertising with Results, call The Advocate Newspapers at 617-387-2200 or Info@advocatenews.net ber with Girl Scouts, a Cadette troop leader for the Everett Service Unit and I was chosen to be a national council delegate for Girl Scouts of Eastern Massachusetts. I’m also the faith formation director for Immaculate Conception and the head coach of the Everett High School Varsity Hockey Cheerleading team. I’m pursuing my goal to be a city councilor now to bring back representation to our neighborhood. For more than a year, Ward 4 has had no representation on the Everett City Council because the incumbent city councilor has been barred from attending meetings due to serious charges before him. It’s time for us to move past this ugly episode and bring back our neighborhood’s voice to the City Council. I will vote in favor to lower taxes, make aff ordable housing truly aff ordable, creating a solution for parking and resolve the overcrowding issues that our schools are faced with. I’m also an advocate for overcoming addiction and as a city we do need to improve the availability of resources for those in recovery. I strive when it comes to communication, honesty and transparency. I am the best candidate to act as a representative to make informed and responsible decisions for the interests of our entire ward. Pride, positivity and professionalism are three words that best describe me and I’m eager to contribute my skills and ideas to the entire council if elected to this position. I respectfully ask that you all please consider electing me, Holly Garcia for Everett City Council Ward 4 on Tuesday September 19th Thank you! . Holly Garcia E-mail: holly4everett@gmail.com Facebook: Holly Garcia for Everett City Council Ward 4 Let’s elect a current businessman to approve the proper decisions for our seniors, children and taxpayers to benefit us all. It’s Time For A New Voice. Together We Can Do Better! Councillor-at-Large MERCURY RECOVERY PROGRAM Mercury is an element that can be harmful to human health and the environment if not disposed of properly. Mercury is found in products such as: Joe Pierotti, Jr. (Paid Pol. Adv.) Thermostats Thermometers Mercury Switches Fluorescent Lamps Please contact your local Board of Health or Department of Public Works for information on where to safely dispose of these items. SPONSORED BY VOTE

Page 10 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, SEpTEmbER 15, 2023 Don’t wrestle with trying to fi nd your unclaimed property, visit FindMassMoney.Gov professional wrestler and actor John Cena can see his money M assachusetts State Treasurer Deborah B. Goldberg has announced the latest grouping of names added to the state’s list of unclaimed property owners. Over 50,000 new properties worth millions of dollars belong to individuals and businesses throughout the Commonwealth, including West Newbury native, John Cena. “We currently have over $3.4 billion in unclaimed property at Treasury, and it could be yours,” said State Treasurer Deborah B. Goldberg. “Unclaimed property’s time is up; your time is now. So call our offi ce today to begin the claims process.” Unclaimed property includes forgotten savings and checking accounts, un-cashed checks, insurance policy proceeds, stocks, dividends and the contents of unattended safe deposit boxes. These accounts are turned over to the state after three years of inactivity. This newly released list includes only individuals and businesses with unclaimed property over $100. Treasurer Goldberg urges all citizens to check the comprehensive list for all amounts at https://www.fi ndmassmonLEGAL NOTICE City of Everett PLANNING BOARD 484 BROADWAY EVERETT, MA 02149 ey.gov/ or call 888-344-MASS (6277). All new individuals and businesses added to the unclaimed property list were published in The Boston Globe on September 10 and will be in the Boston Herald on September 17. In addition, the names will be published in over 30 regional and local papers. One in 10 Massachusetts residents are owed money. Last year, Treasury processed over 153,000 claims and returned over $163 million in property to the rightful owners. ~ Everett public Libraries Calendar of Events ~ Sept. 18–23, 2023 Parlin Adult and Teens Yarn Club: Parlin Fireplace Room, Tuesday, September 19, 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! Board Game Af ternoons: Parlin Fireplace Room, Thursday, September 21, 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. 100 Years of Boston LEGAL NOTICE EVERETT PLANNING BOARD PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE Public Hearing on a Proposed Zoning Amendment Section 30 – “Lower Broadway Economic Development District” – of the City of Everett Zoning Ordinance The Everett Planning Board will conduct a public hearing on Monday, October 2, 2023 at 6:00PM in the Speaker George Keverian Room (Room 37, Everett City Hall) to consider a proposed Amendment to Section 30 of the City of Everett Zoning Ordinance. This proposed amendment is as follows: To amend Appendix A: “Table of Use Regulations,” in the following manner: Use: Kennel, pet day care establishment. Amending by deleting “-“ (not permitted) and insert “Y” to signify use permitted in LB-RMF. This amendment would make no changes to the permissive uses in any other Lower Broadway subdistrict. Use: Veterinary or pet grooming establishment. Amending by deleting “-“ (not permitted) and insert “Y” to signify use permitted in LB-RMF. This amendment would make no changes to the permissive uses in any other Lower Broadway subdistrict. All persons interested in or wishing to be heard on the proposals may attend and participate in person. This proposed amendment, along with all other projects to be discussed at the meeting, can be found on the posted Agenda at the following link: http://www.cityofeverett.com/AgendaCenter. Questions and comments can be directed in advance of the public hearing to Matt Lattanzi of the Department of Planning & Development at Matt.Lattanzi@ci.everett.ma.us or 617-394-2230. Frederick Cafasso Chairman September 15, 22, 2023 LIKE US ON FACEBOOK ADVOCATE NEWSPAPER FACEBOOK.COM/ADVOCATE.NEWS.MA Comedy: Parlin Meeting Room, Thursday, September 21, at 7 p.m. Veteran arts journalist Nick Zaino explores Boston’s long history of comedy, from vaudeville to YouTube, highlighting some of the personalities that have defi ned laughter in America for 100 years. This program is funded by the Everett Cultural Council. Parlin Children’s Lego Club: Parlin Children’s Room, Monday, September 18, from 3-5 p.m. Attention all Lego lovers: Lego Club is back at the Parlin Memorial Library! Come to the Children’s Room after school on Mondays for some free building Lego fun, Open to all ages. Children under six years old must be accompanied by an adult; no registration required. Storytime and Singalong with Karen: Parlin Children’s Room, Wednesday, September 20, at 10 a.m. Join us for a fun-fi lled morning of singing and storytelling with Karen! Suggested ages: newborn to six. Python I: Beginner Class: Parlin Meeting Room, Wednesday, September 20, at 4:30 p.m. Learn the basics of Python programming with classes at the Parlin Library. By signing up, you get to attend all six classes over the course of four weeks. You can bring your own device, or we will provide one for you! This program is appropriate for ages nine to 13, or grade levels fouth to eighth. Spots are limited, so register online today at bit. ly/EVECal Puppet Story Time: Parlin Meeting Room, Thursday, September 21, at 10:30 a.m. Through Me To You Puppetry invites you to join Newton and the gang for Puppet Story Time! Newton and his puppet friends take turns reading stories and singing songs with the kids. At the end of the 30-minute show, the kids are invited to say hi to Newton and give him a high-five. They can even stay after the show to play with some of Newton’s puppets during a hands-on Puppet Free Play session! Register for the story time online today at bit.ly/EVECal Friday Family Movie Night! Parlin Meeting Room, Friday, September 22, at 3 p.m. Break out the popcorn! Come and watch “Monsters University” with your friends and family. Shute Adult and Teens Resume Writing: Shute Adult Department. Do you need help sprucing up an old resume or creating a new one? Sign up for a 30-minute session at both the Parlin and Shute Libraries. By appointment only; please call 617-394-2302 for the Parlin Library and 617-394-2308 for the Shute Library to register for an appointment. Computer Basics 101: Shute Adult Department. Not familiar with the computer? Learn the basics: how to start up and shut down a computer, perform mouse and keyboard functions, use applications, learn Microsoft Word, navigate the Internet, set up an email account, and more! By appointment only; please call 617-394-2302 for the Parlin Library and 617-394-2308 for the Shute Library to register.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, SEpTEmbER 15, 2023 Page 11 Call for walkers: Register for the 35th Annual Boston Marathon® R egistration is now open for the 2023 Boston Marathon® Jimmy Fund Walk presented by Hyundai – scheduled for Sunday, October 1. Funds raised from the Walk support all forms of adult and pediatric patient care and cancer research at one of the nation’s premier cancer centers, Dana-Farber Cancer Institute. The Details: The Jimmy Fund Walk is the only organized walk permitted on the famed Boston Marathon course, and participants have the flexibility 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) • Marathon Walk (from Hopkinton) Whatever route walkers Jimmy Fund Walk presented by Hyundai On Sun., Oct. 1, thousands will participate in the iconic fundraising walk for DanaFarber Cancer institute to support all forms of cancer research and patient care choose, participants will be treated to 10 refueling stations as well as poster-sized photographs of patients – Jimmy Fund Walk Heroes – displayed at each mile and half-mile marker as inspiration. 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 finish the walk in front of Fenway Park. The finish 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 flexible 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. Virtual programming and supporting materials will be available. 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. 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. The Boston Athletic Association has supported the Jimmy Fund Walk since 1989, and Hyundai has been the presenting sponsor for more than 20 years. Register as an individual walker or team member or start a team! Take advantage of this unique opportunity and lead a group of your family, friends or colleagues to the finish line. The Jimmy Fund can help you start a team, grow your fundraising and defy cancer, together. Volunteers are needed to cheer on participants, serve snacks, distribute T-shirts, and more, at the four start locations along the course and at the 2023 Jimmy Fund Walk Finish Line Powered by Schneider Electric – located directly in front of Fenway Park. The Jimmy Fund Walk would not be possible without the hundreds of dedicated volunteers who donate their time and energy. Register to volunteer today! To register for the Walk (#JimmyFundWalk) or to support a walker, visit www.JimmyFundWalk.org or call (866) 531-9255. Registrants can enter the promo code NEWS for $5 off the registration fee. All registered walkers will receive a bib, medal, and a Jimmy Fund Walk T-shirt. About the Jimmy Fund: The Jimmy Fund is comprised of community-based fundraising events and other programs that, solely and directly, benefit 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 official 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.

Page 12 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, SEpTEmbER 15, 2023 Everett celebrates Brazil’s Independence with a Flag Raising and Festival Community celebrated with music, food, dancing and more Executive Director of the Brazilian Women’s Group Heloisa Galvão. T he City of Everett raised the Brazilian flag on Saturday, Sept. 9, at City Hall in recognition of the country’s 201 years of independence. Immediately after, attendees paraded from City Hall, down Broadway, to the School Street municipal parking lot for a festival to celebrate the City’s Brazilian-American community. The City of Everett’s Director of Diversity, Equity and Inclusion, Cathy Draine, was pleased to be joined by fellow speakers Brazilian Women’s Group Executive Director Heloisa Galvão, State Representative Judith Garcia, Ward 2 Councillor Stephanie Martins and Deputy Consul for the Consulate General of Brazil in Boston Júlio Cesar de Jesus. After the delivery of remarks, vocalist Natalia Hubner performed a rendition of the United States National Anthem, which was followed by the Brazilian National Anthem as the Brazilian flag was raised to fly high at City Hall. Pastor Bruno Silva from Universal Church gave the closing prayer to close out the ceremony. At the conclusion of the ceremony, the attendees – led by performers – took part in a procession from City Hall down Broadway to the School Street municipal parking lot, where the festivities took place. All who attended were able to partake in food from local vendors, learn more about resources that are available to the community and dance to live music performed by various acts. “I’m glad we were able to once again recognize and celebrate our Brazilian community here in the City of Everett,” said Mayor Carlo DeMaria. “Thank you to everyone who contributed and helped make this event a huge success.” Face painting was a hit with younger attendees. Marlene Westerman attended the Brazilian Independence Festival. Trio Let’s Vamos performing. State Representative Judith Garcia, Deputy Consul for the Consulate General of Brazil in Boston Júlio Cesar de Jesus, Ward 2 Councillor Stephanie Martins, Ward 6 Councillor Al Lattanzi and the City of Everett’s Director of Diversity, Equity and Inclusion, Cathy Draine. Pastor Bruno Silva delivering the closing prayer. Natalia Hubner sang the American and Brazilian National Anthems. Samantha Montoani and Paula Dias danced to the sounds of Grooversity led by Marcus Santos. Attendees enjoying the performances. The School Street municipal parking lot was packed with performers, vendors and attendees for the Brazilian Independence Festival. The procession began at Everett City Hall. Milena Cecilia performing. Attendees dancing to the music.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, SEpTEmbER 15, 2023 Page 13 REMEMBRANCE | FROM PAGE 1 closing prayer. The Everett High School Chorus gave a beautiful performance of the National Anthem, and a member of the Everett High School band performed Taps to honor the victims of 9/11. The ceremony was well-attended by the Everett community, members of the Everett City Council, Everett firefighters and police officers. “We must never forget the thousands of innocent lives that were taken on that terrible day,” said Mayor DeMaria. “I’d like to thank everyone who contributed and joined us to remember the victims of 9/11.” Elected officials, community members and first responders gathered together at the 9/11 Memorial stone to remember the victims of 9/11. Mayor Carlo DeMaria speaking at the podium. Sgt. Joe Gaff speaking at the podium on behalf of Police Chief Steve Mazzie. Bishop Robert Brown opened the ceremony with a prayer. State Rep. Joe McGonagle speaking at the podium. The Everett Fire Department Honor Guard. Father Khiet Dang Cao closed the ceremony with a prayer. A member of the Everett High School band performed Taps. Everett Fire Department Deputy Chief William Hurley emceed the ceremony. Members of the Everett High School chorus and band performed Taps and the National Anthem at the ceremony.

Page 14 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, SEpTEmbER 15, 2023 Pioneer Charter Schools of Science I & II named among U.S. News & World Report’s best Massachusetts High Schools R ecently, U.S. News and World Report ranked the 2023 Best High Schools in the nation, with Pioneer Charter Schools of Science I and II again recognized among Massachusetts’ best. Landing in the top 20 in Massachusetts for the third consecutive year, PCSS I in Everett ranked 14th on the list, and PCSS II in Saugus, 18th. PCSS I was also named one of the country’s top 100 charter schools. The report ranks schools based on the previous year’s performance in college preparedness, state assessments and graduation rate. This year 15 charter schools were listed in the top 100 Massachusetts high schools. “We are proud of our ‘threepeat’ rankings,” said PCSS’s CEO, Barish Icin. “We value our work to prepare students for continued success in higher education and beyond. These accomplishments are a credit to the PCSS community of teachers, students, families, and those supporting our mission and commitment to excellence.” PCSS I scored 97.33 out of POLLS | FROM PAGE 1 Nov. election seat; Daniel Skerrit, Pattiann Scalesse, Thomas Abruzzese, and Joseph A. D’Onofrio. Director of Elections Danielle Pietrantonio is predicting a turnout of approximately RESNEK | FROM PAGE 8 the company’s balance statement shows total assets of $1,214. And liabilities over $300,00 – 300 times the company’s total assets. Sparrow agreed. Atty. Robbins asked Sparrow if he’s ever seen any notes or instruments of any kind documenting any monies to the company; any notes or instruments of any kind reflecting any obligations on the part of Dorchester Publications to repay Philbin; or any itemization of money from customers or a complete listing of receipts from any source. Sparrow stated that he did not. The witness was then presented an exhibit that featured excerpts from a deposition from Philbin’s former office manager, Elena Vega Molina, where she states under 100 points on the U.S. News rating scale. At PCSS I, 79% of the students rated proficient in math, 84% in English and 91% in Science – well beyond state averages for public schools. The school had a 98% graduation rate. PCSS I ranked 29th in Massachusetts in terms of college readiness and breadth of its college curriculum and fourth in terms of state assessment performance ranking. More than 61% of the students at PCSS I are Black or Hispanic. PCSS II scored 96.57 out of a possible 100 points on the U.S. News rating scale. At PCSS II, 86% of the students rated proficient in math, 79% in English and 98% in Science – all well above state averages for public schools. The school had a 98% graduation rate. PCSS II ranked 58th in college readiness, 33rd in the breadth of its college curriculum and seventh in state performance ranking. More than 77% of the students at PCSS II are Black or Hispanic. The two schools have a mission to prepare educationally under-resourced students 4,000 voters of Everett’s 22,000 registered voters for primary day. According to the director, 2,000 ballots have been mailed out and the elections dept. have been receiving them daily. Polling places in the city are oath she confirms that the newspaper’s corrupt publisher, Josh Resnek, made a deposit of a large amount of cash, stating that she believes the amount of the deposit was approximately $7,000, based on her recollection. Vega stated that QuickBooks would reflect when cash was deposited and would also have the source of the cash. Robbins presented another exhibit from another deposition, this time from Resnek himself in September 2022, where Resnek testified that cash was paid to the newspaper and was logged in by Mary Schovanec, the office manager. Resnek admitted that he took cash payments from opponents of Mayor Carlo DeMaria. “So you were the instrument through which cash was provided to the Leader Herald by opponents of Mr. DeMaria, corfor higher education and a competitive workforce. Seniors from both campuses were accepted to nationally renowned schools, including Harvard, Tufts, MIT, Cornell and Brandeis. The schools’ graduation rates were among Massachusetts’ best, with PCSS I and PCSS II graduating 98 percent of their classes. About the Pioneer Charter School of Science: With schools in Everett (PCSS I) and Saugus (PCSS II), Pioneer Charter School of Science offers a rigorous academic curriculum emphasizing math, science and analytical thinking skills balanced by a strong foundation in the humanities. The school offers extended days/hours and career-oriented college preparation. Students must pass five math and five science classes in order to graduate – more than state standards – and students must complete 40 hours of community service. The school has a 195-day school calendar, extended days, afterschool tutoring and “voluntary” Saturday classes for students who need extra help. as follows: Ward 1: Connolly Center on Chelsea St. and Whittier School at 337 Broadway; Ward 2: Keverian School and the Parlin School; Ward 3: Community Center on Whittier Drive, and the Rec Center on Elm St., Ward 4: Lafayrect?” asked the attorney. “Opponents and others,” replied Resnek. “Will you agree with me – if not, no problem – that you have received thousands of dollars of cash payments for the Leader Herald from individuals that you knew were opponents of Mr. DeMaria?” asked Robbins. “Yes,” replied Resnek. Atty. Robbins then asked Resnek if the information of cash payments made to the newspaper over the past several years would be on record; that Mrs. Schovanec would have that information, Resnek replied it would be. The attorney then asked Sparrow if any of records that were provided by Dorchester Publications reflect its receipt of cash payments; Sparrow replied, “no.” The CPA is then shown an Everett field hockey falls to Waltham, Haverhill to start season By Joe McConnell T he Everett High School field hockey team, under first-year Head Coach Sabrina Wright, dropped a 5-0 decision to Waltham in the home opener at Seven Acre Park on Sept. 6, 5-0. “Our freshman goalie and last week’s honorary captain Willins Julien saw about 34 shots on net and 24 penalty corners,” said Wright after the game. “As a freshman goalie, he really left it all out on the field, and only allowed five goals, while facing 34 shots altogether, plus 24 corners. That was an extremely impressive performance in my book. I’m excited to see him grow.” Two days later, the Crimson Tide fell to non-league Haverhill, also at home, by a similar score. “We played as a team in this game and looked so much better than our first game against Waltham,” said Wright. “Haverhill was just a half-a-second quicker than us. But I was extremely impressed and happy with the team I saw out there in this game. They should all be proud of themselves.” “I think our biggest hurdles were the heat and early seaette School on Bryant St., and Glendale Towers at 381 Ferry Street; Ward 5: Madeline English School on Woodville St., City Hall on Broadway, and Parlin School on Broadway; and Ward 6: Madeline English School, Parlin Library on Broadexhibit of a document provided by Dorchester Publications which lists balance sheets from the years 2019, 2020 and 2022, which also lists a separate page called “cash flows, profit and loss statements” and another page titled “Received Payments for All Customers” – all of which pertain to the years 2019, 2020 and 2022. Sparrow stated that he has never seen the document “Received Payments for All Customers” before or was aware that the company kept it in their ordinary course of business. The attorney points out that in the document “Received Payments for All Customers” from January through December 2020, the only cash payment was for $20 dated Jan. 21, 2020, from “Over The Counter.” In 2021, the only cash payment made was on September 23 from the “Committee son jitters,” added Wright. “But at the end of the day, the most important thing is that after each game these players can hold their heads up high and say, ‘even though we lost I still had fun out there,’ and if they can do that, then I have done my job as their coach.” The Tide has since taken on Northeast Voke, another nonleague foe, on Wednesday, Sept. 13 (after press deadline). Peabody then comes to town later today (Sept. 15) at Seven Acre Park, starting at 4 p.m. “This is a game I’m looking forward to,” said Wright, “because my coach, when I played for the Prime Field Hockey club, is Peabody’s new head coach [Jillian Tobin]. So, for me to play against my coach that has taught me so much is a very full-circle moment, and it should be a lot of fun.” Everett will begin next week at Wakefield to face the Warriors on Tuesday, Sept. 19, at 4:15 p.m., before heading back home to go up against Greater Lowell the next day at Seven Acre Park, starting at 4:30 p.m. They will close out the week versus host Haverhill in a rematch on Friday afternoon, Sept. 22, at 4:30 p.m. way; and City Services, 19 Norman Street. Log on to: www.cityofEverett.com and go to city hall elections department. According to the elections director, primary election results will be posted by 9:30 PM. to Elect Stephanie Smith” for $500. and another cash payment made on September 13 for $20 from “Over The Counter.” Sparrow stated that by looking at the documents he could only identify $520 logged into the Dorchester Publications QuickBooks ledger. Asked if there was cash received by Dorchester Publications but not logged into QuickBooks, if he would not know about it, Sparrow agreed he wouldn’t. And if they took cash and paid vendors, he wouldn’t know about it. “As a tax preparer, you know that Dorchester Publications is required to list all their income, correct?” “Correct,” replied the CPA. “And if they didn’t pay taxes on that income, that would be a problem, correct?” asked Atty. Robbins. “Correct,” replied Sparrow.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, SEpTEmbER 15, 2023 Page 15 EHS Football Team thanks local eateries for training camp treats T he Everett High Football team would like to thank The Square Deli, Elm St. Bakery and Franz and Carl Ebbert for feeding the Everett High School football players on their last day of training camp. Great support from some amazing people, the kids and coaches thank you. Not only did The Square Deli supply the team with a delicious meal on their last day of camp, owner Chris Moreira has also generously offered to donate all the pregame meals for the entire season. Tremendous support from a great alumni and former player to feed the team, coaches and cheerleaders!


THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, SEpTEmbER 15, 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 infl uence. 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. TAX REDUCTION PACKAGES STILL LINGERING IN COMMITTEE - It’s been almost three months since the House and Senate created a conference committee to hammer out a compromise version of different tax relief packages approved by each branch. The Senate’s package would cost the state about $590 million annually, while the House’s would cost close to $1.1 billion. There is no immediate solution in sight at the moment. This week, Beacon Hill Roll Call reviews how local senators’ votes on several roll calls on tax reductions. $590 MILLION TAX REDUCTION PACKAGE (S 2397) Senate 39-0, approved a package that provides $590 million in tax relief. Key provisions of the Senate package include raising the Earned Income Tax Credit from 30 percent of the federal credit to 40 percent of the federal credit; raising the cap on the rental deduction from $3,000 to $4,000; increasing from $1 million to $2 million the value of a person’s estate that is exempt from the the state’s estate/death tax that a person is required to pay following their death before distribution to any benefi ciary; increasing from $1,200 to $2,400 the maximum senior circuit breaker credit; increasing the statewide cap for the Dairy Tax credit from $6 million to $8 million; and doubling the credit for lead paint abatement to $3,000 for full abatement and $1,000 for partial abatement. The package also provides that student loan payment assistance offered by employers will not be treated as a taxable salary and gives cities and towns the option to adopt a local property tax exemption for real estate that is rented to a person below a certain area-dependent income level. (A “Yes” vote is for the $590 million tax reduction package.) Sen. Sal DiDomenico Yes FILE TAXES JOINTLY (S 2387) Senate 33-5, approved an amendment that would require Massachusetts couples who fi le income tax returns jointly at the federal level do the same at the state level. Supporters said this amendment will close a loophole that allows some married couples to fi le individually – an action that could be used to minimize or avoid the person’s state tax obligations under the newly approved 4 percent surtax which is in addition to the current fl at 5 percent one, on taxpayers’ earnings of more than $1 million annually. Opponents said if fi lers are forced to file jointly at the state level, the 4 percent surtax will apply to many more fi lers which is not what the voters approved on the November 2022 ballot question imposing the 4 percent surtax. (A “Yes” vote is for the amendment requiring joint fi ling. A “No” vote is against the amendment.) Sen. Sal DiDomenico Yes REDUCE SHORT TERM CAPITAL GAINS TAX (S 2397) Senate 5-32, rejected an amendment that would reduce the short-term capital gains tax from 12 percent to 5 percent. Amendment supporters said that there are 26 states that currently tax short-term capital gains at a rate of 5 percent or lower, including all of our surrounding states. They noted that both the House and the governor favor the reduction. They asked why the capital gains tax or any tax imposed should be charged at a higher rate than earned income. Amendment opponents said the state cannot afford the $117 million loss in revenue that this tax cut would cost this year. They argued the cut would do nothing to help the costs of housing and living. (A “Yes” vote is for the reduction to 5 percent. A “No” vote is against the reduction.) Sen. Sal DiDomenico No INCREASE ESTATE/DEATH TAX EXEMPTION (S 2397) Senate 5-33, rejected an amendment that would increase from $1 million to $5 million the amount of money that is exempt from the value of a person’s estate from the state’s estate/death tax that a person is required to pay following their death before distribution to any beneficiary. The increase to $5 million would be implemented over ten years. Most Republicans are against any such tax and coined the name “death tax” to imply that the government taxes you even after you die. Most Democrats support the tax and call it an “estate tax” to imply that this tax is only paid by the wealthy. Amendment supporters said that Massachusetts is one of only 12 states that have an estate/death tax and that the Bay State’s is the most aggressive of the 12. They said that in light of the high value of houses, with the average home price more than $500,000, the $1 million threshold of this “unfair and regressive” tax is too low and noted the federal tax exempts the fi rst $12 million. They noted that Massachusetts is losing many residents, who move to Florida and other states where this tax does not even exist. Amendment opponents said the proposed bill already raises the exemption from $1 million to $2 million and noted that will cost $185 million. They said a hike to $5 million is excessive and unaff ordable and will cost hundreds of millions of dollars more. They noted that lowering the estate tax is not the only way to help seniors and their families and noted there are many other initiatives that help seniors. (A “Yes” vote is for increasing the exemption to $5 million. A “No” vote is against raising it.) Sen. Sal DiDomenico No TAX REVENUE FROM MILLIONAIRE’S TAX (S 3) Senate 5-34, rejected an amendment that would remove a section in the budget that exempts tax revenue generated from the recently voter-approved Millionaire Tax from counting toward the allowable state tax revenue limitations, under Chapter 62F, which provides that whenever revenue collections in a fi scal year exceed an annual cap tied to wage and salary growth, the excess is returned to taxpayers. Last year, $3 billion in refunds were returned to taxpayers when the law was triggered for just the second time since its passage in 1986. The revenue from the Millionaire Tax is deposited into the new Education and Transportation Stabilization Fund. Amendment supporters said the section should be repealed because it goes against the will of the voters by excluding the new millionaire’s tax revenue from the total calculation for rebates back to the taxpayers and reducing the amount of tax relief resulting from Section 62F. Amendment opponents said the amendment will put the new revenue in jeopardy and argued this new revenue is earmarked for education and transportation and must be protected and treated diff erently than other tax revenue. (Please note what a “Yes” and “No” vote mean. The amendment was on striking the section that exempts tax revenue generated from the recently voter-approved Millionaire Tax from counting toward the allowable state tax revenue limitations. A “Yes” vote is for the amendment that favors tax revenue generated from the recently voter-approved Millionaire Tax counting toward the allowable state tax revenue limitations. A “No” vote is against the amendment and supports exempting the revenue from the allowable state tax revenue limitations.) Sen. Sal DiDomenico No SEND 90 PERCENT OF CAPITAL GAINS TAX REVENUE ABOVE $1 BILLION TO THE RAINY DAY FUND (S 3) Senate 3-36, rejected an amendment that would maintain the current 90/5/5 law under which 90 percent of the capital gains tax collections exceeding $1 billion goes to the Rainy Day Fund, 5 percent to the State Retiree Benefits Trust Fund and 5 percent to the State Retiree Benefi ts Trust Fund. The amendment would replace a pending 60/20/20 proposal that would send, in fiscal 2024 only, 60 percent of the $1 billion excess to the Rainy Day Fund while sending 20 percent to the State Retiree Benefi ts Trust Fund and 20 percent to the State Pension Liability Fund. Amendment supporters said it is essential to provide 90 percent to the Rainy Day Fund which helps bail out the state during slow economic times when tax revenues shrink. Amendment opponents said the Rainy Day Fund is fl ush with $7 billion and argued these retiree and pension funds are currently underfunded and need some additional money BEACON | SEE PAGE 18 ~ LEGAL NOTICE ~ CITY OF EVERETT PURCHASING DEPARTMENT 24-24 Heavy Duty Freightliner Truck Repair Services INVITATION FOR BIDS Pursuant to MGL c. 30B, the Chief Procurement Officer for the City of Everett is soliciting sealed bids from qualified contractors to provide Heavy Duty Freightliner Repair Services for the city municipal vehicles. All inquiries concerning this IFB must be submitted in writing to Allison.jenkins@ci.everett.ma.us: All bid documents will be posted to the City Of Everett’s webpage Purchasing - Everett, MA - Official Website Purchasing - Everett, MA - Official Website (cityofeverett.com) All bids must be returned to: City Of Everett Purchasing Department, Room 14, 484 Broadway Everett, MA 02149 On or before 1 pm on October 2, 2023, at which time they will be publicly opened and read aloud. This bid and contract are solicited under MGL c. 30B. The City reserves the right to reject any or all bids and waive informalities if deemed to be in the best interest of the City Of Everett. September 15, 2023

Page 18 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, SEpTEmbER 15, 2023 Say nr Sa a y Senior Seni by Jim Miller How Seniors Can Protect H Si C P Themselves from Cybercrimes Dear Savvy Senior, I spend a lot of time online and love the convenience of paying bills, shopping, and keeping up with my grandkids on Facebook and Instagram. But a few months ago, my computer was infected with malware, and I just found out some cyber crook opened up a credit card using my identity and went on a shopping spree. Do you have some simple tips to help me stay safe while online? Paranoid Patty Dear Patty, Unfortunately, cybercrimes against seniors continue to be a big problem in the U.S. According to the FBI 2022 Elder Fraud Report, cybercrime cost Americans over age 60 more than $3 billion last year, a whopping 84 percent increase from 2021. While anyone can be subject to cybercrimes, seniors are frequent targets because they tend to be more trusting and have more money than their younger counterparts. But there are a number of things you can do to protect yourself from online fraud, hacking and scams. Here are a few tips to get you started. Strengthen your passwords: A strong password should contain at least 12 characters and include numbers and a special character, like an exclamation point or asterisk. Be sure to change up your password across diff erent sites to ensure a hacker would not gain access to all accounts through one password. And keep a written list of all your passwords stored in a safe secure place. On your smartphone or tablet, be sure to set up a four or six-digit PIN to protect your device. Opt out of pop-ups: To protect yourself from computer viruses and other forms of malware, make it a habit to avoid any pop-up style message when you’re on the web. Sometimes hackers disguise their malware as pop-up advertisements or “special off ers” when you’re shopping or reading online. Clicking on these popups can lead to viruses or data breaches. If you encounter a suspicious pop-up message, don’t click on anything in the window. Simply leave the site or close out of your web browser. When in doubt, throw it out: Sometimes online hackers will send you an email or text message and pretend to be someone they’re not in order to convince you to share valuable information with them, such as your Social Security Number, address or credit card information. This is called phishing. If you receive a message from an unknown sender, do not respond or click on any links or attachments. Instead, either ignore the message or delete it. Share with care: There is such a thing as oversharing, and it defi nitely applies to online profiles. On social media platforms like Facebook, Instagram, and Twitter, online hackers can easily gather information about you from what you post – like where you live. Ensure that your privacy settings are up to date so that only people who follow you or are your Facebook friend can see your posts. Verify websites: Before you shop or access your bank online, double check the validity of the website you’re using. Reputable sites use technologies such as SSL (Secure Socket Layer) that encrypt data during transmission. You will see a little padlock icon in your browser and usually “https” at the front of your address bar to confi rm it’s a secure connection. If you don’t see it in the web address that you’re on, you should not trust that website with your passwords, payment or banking information. Have some back-up: Practicing safe habits will protect you and your information, but you don’t have to rely on just yourself to stay safe. Anti-virus software works in the background to protect your computer from a variety of malware and helps to make it easier for you to avoid threats while surfi ng the web. For more information on how to safeguard your personal technology devices and information, visit Consumer.ftc. gov and search “Protect Your Personal Information and Data.” And to report fraud and identity theft go to ReportFraud.ftc. gov and IdentityTheft.gov. 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 BEACON | FROM PAGE 17 for just one year. (A “Yes” vote is for maintaining the current 90/5/5 formula. A “No” vote is for the 60/20/20 formula.) Sen. Sal DiDomenico No ALSO UP ON BEACON HILL ATTORNEY GENERAL CERTIFIES POSSIBLE BALLOT QUESTIONS ELIGIBLE FOR THE 2024 BALLOT – Attorney General Andrea Campbell has determined that 34 out of the 38 possible 2024 ballot question that propose new laws have met the requirements outlined in the Massachusetts constitution and are authorized to proceed to the next step in the process to get their proposed law on the ballot in November 2024. Petitioners often file multiple versions of a question for review in hopes of getting at least one certifi ed by the attorney general’s offi ce. The actual number of subjects addressed is only 25. Proposals include ones to change the rights and benefi ts for on-demand drivers like Uber and Lyft; require voters to show an ID in order to vote; allow cities and towns the right to impose rent control, a practice which voters banned nearly 30 years ago on a 1994 ballot question; permit the auditor’s offi ce to audit the Legislature; remove the Massachusetts Comprehensive Assessment System (MCAS) exam as a high school graduation requirement and instead require students to complete coursework certifi ed by the student’s district as demonstrating mastery of the competencies contained in the state academic standards in mathematics, science and technology and English; and exempt from the state’s 24-cents-per-gallon gas tax any sale of gas for drivers at any time when the retail price for regular gas in Massachusetts is $3 or more per gallon; Othere certified proposals include ones to provide tax credits and point-of sale rebates on the purchase of electric vehicles, conversion of gas powered vehicles to electric vehicles and purchase and installation of eligible home improvement systems including high effi ciency heat pumps, solar power systems and energy storage systems; permit eligible citizens to register to vote at a polling place on Election Day in person, at a local registrar’s offi ce before noon on the Friday before the election or by mail postmarked on or before the Friday before the election; increase over fi ve years the minimum wage for tipped workers to the same as the general minimum wage; legalize some psychedelic substances includingpsilocybin and psilocyn found in mushrooms; replace “Columbus Day” as a state holiday by establishing in its place a new holiday -- Indigenous Peoples Day; require that public school students in grades K-12 receive instruction in public health and epidemiology including the causes and origins of diseases and strategies aimed at preventing the spread of diseases, including vaccination and hygiene practices. The new educational standards would replace the current requirement that K-12 students receive instruction on the issues of nutrition and exercise. The next step is for supporters to gather 74,574 signatures and fi le them with local offi - cials by Nov. 22 and then with the secretary of state’s offi ce by Dec. 6. The proposal would then be sent to the Legislature and if not approved by the Legislature by May 1, 2024, proponents must gather another 12,429 signatures and fi le them with local offi cials by June 19, 2024, and then the secretary of state’s offi ce by July 3, 2024, in order for the question to appear on the November 2024 ballot. Proposed laws that were not certifi ed include creating a new voting system under which candidates on the ballot are ranked by voters in order of their preference. If no candidate receives a majority of fi rstchoice votes, the candidate that received the least number of fi rst-choice votes is eliminated. The second choice of the voters who supported the eliminated candidate now becomes their fi rst choice and is added to the totals of the remaining candidates. The same process is repeated, if necessary, until a candidate is the fi rst choice of a majority of voters. Other petitions that were not certifi ed include limiting BEACON | SEE PAGE 20 ~ Home of the Week ~ SAUGUS....Fabulous corner lot and close to schools. This home is meticulously kept. Perfect for a large or extended family. Featuring 10 Rooms 5 Bedrooms 3 Full baths, inground pool, newer roof (2014) and 1 car attached garage with door opener. Eat in Kitchen with cherry cabinets, walks out to huge 3 season porch with sliders out to the back yard. Open floor plan living room, dining room combo, with gleaming hardwood floors, and brick fireplace. Two bedrooms, an office and a full bath finishes on the first floor. 2nd floor consists of 3 large bedrooms, a full bath and plenty of storage. The LL has a finished family room, bathroom and a summer kitchen that walks out to the fenced back yard with pool, shed, patio and gazebo. Great for entertaining. A pleasure to show. You won’t be disappointed. Offered at $799,000. 335 Central Street, Saugus, MA 01906 (781) 233-7300 View the interior of this home right on your smartphone. View all our listings at: CarpenitoRealEstate.com

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, SEpTEmbER 15, 2023 Page 19 OBITUARIES Evelyn R. (Santosusso) Luongo She was the daughter of O f Everett. Passed away at the Katzman Family Center for Living in Chelsea on September 9th at the age of 99. Born in the North End, raised in Revere and then moved to Everett. Evelyn served the City of Everett as Co-Chairman of the Council on Aging and an Election Poll Worker. She was a volunteer at the Whidden Hospital Gift Shop and for the American Red Cross. Past President of G.B.A.R.C. where she spent 32 years multitasking to stage their annual fundraiser show. She was twice Past President of Everett Emblem Club #32. the late Saverio “Sam” and Aldessia “Daisy” Santosuosso. Mother of Alfred Luongo and his wife Joan of West Gardiner, ME, Steven S. Luongo of Everett and his former wife Bonnie of Billerica and the late Linda M. Luongo of Everett. Grandmother of Brad Luongo and his wife Crista of Ipswich, Steve Luongo II of Everett and Lindsay M. Keehan and her husband Michael of Billerica. Great Grandmother of Jonathan B. Luongo and Avery C. Keehan. Sister of the late Carmelina “Millie” DeLorenzo, Alfred Santosuosso, Sylvia Giarratani and John Santosuosso. Funeral from the Salvatore Rocco & Sons Funeral Home, 331 Main Street, Everett on Thursday, September 14th. Visiting hours were held from 10:00 am thru 12:00 pm. A Prayer Service immediately followed in the funeral home at 12:00 pm. Interment will be at Holy Cross Cemetery, in Malden. In lieu of flowers, please make donations in Evelyn’s memory to the Katzman Family Center for Living, 17 Lafayette Avenue, Chelsea, MA 02150. For online condolences and guestbook please visit roccofuneralhomes.com. Miriam “Mimi” Burgos law, aunt, cousin and friend. The family of Miriam extends their deepest gratitude to those who have welcomed Miriam into their lives and ask you to join in laying her to rest. Family and friends were received at the JF Ward Funeral Home in Everett on Saturday, September 9th. Miriam was laid to rest at Woodland Cemetery in Everett. Paul E. Evans O f Everett. known by her family and close friends as “Mimi,” was called home on September 3rd, 2023. She was born in San Vicente, El Salvador, to her mother, Juanita Zelaya de Herrera, and father, Genaro Herrera, on May 8, 1944. She was a loving wife of the Late Medardo Burgos, loving mother to her daughters Silvia and Evelyn Burgos and her late son Erick Burgos, an adoring grandmother to William Geovany Herrera, Junior Montano, and Matthew Burgos, a loving sister to Cecilia Herrera. She was also a caring and passionate Mother-inBorn in Everett, Paul was the beloved son of Marilyn (Messenger) and the late Bernard C. Evans. Paul is also survived by his loving sister, Laura A. Evans of Everett and dear niece, Tayla Evans. Services are private. In lieu of flowers, contributions in Paul’s memory to Elks National Foundation would be sincerely appreciated. November 22, 1967 - September 6, 2023 O f Revere, formerly of Everett entered into eternal rest on Wednesday, September 6, 2023 in the Cambridge Health Alliance-Everett Hospital after being in failing health. He was 55 years old. Paul was a member of Revere BPOE #1171.

Page 20 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, SEpTEmbER 15, 2023 BEACON | FROM PAGE 18 to $5,000 the amount of money that can be donated to a Super PAC; requiring Internet service providers, manufacturers of mobile phones and other wireless devices, carriers, personal wireless services, and wireless facilities to limit the emission of non-ionizing radiation that cannot directly remove electrons from atoms or molecules, to as low or safe as reasonably achievable; directing theLegislature to adopt California’s pending Age Appropriate Design Code bill, consider improvements to privacy laws and minimize on-line data collection in public primary and secondary schools and public colleges. See the complete list of proposed ballot questions and their fate at https://www.mass. gov/info-details/ballot-initiatives-filed-for-the-2024-biennial-statewide-election-proposed-laws-and-2026-biennial-statewide-election-proposed-constitutional-amendments LOGO CONTEST – The Executive Office of Veterans Services has announced a contest for residents to design a new logo for that office which in March was elevated to be part of the governor’s cabinet rather than just a state agency. The announcement notes that over the past six months, the office has undergone a significant transformation in the departments and programs under its umbrella, including overseeing the state’sveteran’s homes in Holyoke and Chelsea. “We are at a pivotal juncture where our logo needs to mirror the diversity of today’s veterans, whose service spans eras from World War II to Afghanistan,” said Jon Santiago, the former Boston state representative who is now the secretary of Veterans Affairs. “The new … logo should embody transparency, accountability and our mission to honorably serve those who served us.” The current logo features a minuteman, symbolizing the Massachusetts militia dating back to the mid-18th century. The contest invites participation from residents ages 18 and older. All designers are encouraged to channel their creativity into a logo that encapsulates the camaraderie, resilience and sacrifices of veterans, both past and present. The deadline to submit designs is October 4, 2023. “We are eager to witness the outpouring of talent and dedication as Massachusetts residents contribute to shaping a symbol that embodies the true essence of our veterans and their families,” said Santiago. For details on how to enter, go to: https://www.mass.gov/ eovs-logo-contest JUDICIARY COMMITTEE HEARING – The Judiciary Committee held a hearing on several bills. This hearing was the one that began on July 18 was disrupted by an electrical fire and was rescheduled for last week. Bills before the committee include: BODY PIERCING AND TATTOOS (H 1386) – Would impose a $500 fine on anyone who sells or gives a body piercing or tattooing kit to an unlicensed practitioner or a minor. “Studies show that home piercing or tattooing leads to an increased risk of communicable diseases such as hepatitis, HIV and Methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus Aureus (MRSA) infection,” said sponsor Rep. Bruce Ayers (D-Quincy). “This legislation would install further protections to ensure that only licensed trained professionals are providing these services. With a rise in popularity of home piercing and home tattooing kits, we need to ensure our laws are current with the trend.” EXPUNGE HARASSMENT PREVENTION ORDERS (H 1620) – Would require harassment prevention orders to be expunged from a defendant’s record if and when the order is vacated on a motion made by the plaintiff. “I sponsored this bill because under the current law the process of having a defendant’s record expunged when the harassment prevention order is vacated is nearly impossible and can have negative consequences for those undergoing background checks when applying for various jobs,” said sponsor Rep. David Linsky (D-Natick). MINORS AND PROTECTIVE ORDERS (H 1605) – Would allow minors, ages 13 to 17 years old, to appear in court, without a parent, guardian or attorney when filing for a protective order. Under current law, these minors are required to be accompanied by one of the above. Supporters say that these requirements impede the child’s ability to obtain immediate relief from abuse, dating violence and trafficking. They note the bill will provideincreased access to the court and open a pathway to resources, including the Department of Children and Families and other advocate services, that can help keep a child safe. “I have filed this legislation for many years. It was originally meant to go hand in hand with my legislation to ban child marriage, which passed in 2022,” said sponsor Rep. Kay Khan (D-Newton).“According to the Department of Children and Families, Massachusetts has one of the highest rates of child abuse and neglect in the country. This problem has grave consequences both immediately and for years to come, as research has found long lasting physical and mental health issues as a result of abuse during childhood. I’m very glad the Legislature acted to ban child marriage during the last session, and now I think it’s time to allow minors to file protective orders as well.” DONATE FOOD (H 1594, S 920 and S 1016) – These three bills would provide civil liability protections to individuals, restaurants and organizations that make direct food donations to persons in need. The donor would also receive a tax credit of up to $5,000. Supporters say that food insecurity levels across the commonwealth remain high and note that approximately 900,000 tons of food still end up in Bay State landfills every year. “Currently, donations must be routed through nonprofits to receive liability protections, an onerous requirement that causes a large quantity of perishable food to go to waste,” said co-sponsor Sen. Ed Kennedy (D-Lowell). “For example, employees closing a pizza restaurant might refrain from giving a surplus pie to a homeless individual due to fear of liability. This legislation extends liability protections to cover direct donations of food to persons in need, ensuring that far more people can receive donations of unspoiled, perishable food. “Research shows that anywhere from 30 percent to 40 percent of the food supply is wasted in the United States at every stage of food production and distribution,” said co-sponsors Sen. Jo Comerford (D-Northampton) and Rep. Hannah Kane (R-Shrewsbury). “Farmers, for example, often have crop yields which exceed the amount grocery stores or farmer’s markets will purchase, leaving fresh food to be thrown out or tilled under rather than sold and eaten. “At the same time,” the pair continued, “the number of food insecure families continues to grow. A 2022 study done by the Greater Boston Food Bank found that 32 percent of Massachusetts residents lack food security. Reducing barriers to donation at the intersection of food waste and food insecurity directly targets both problems, allowing food to go to those who need it. Farmers have expressed that they would like to donate extra food and would do so if their labor and storage costs are reduced, and many local food panties, squeezed for resources, welcome the opportunity to fill their shelves and better serve their consumers. QUOTABLE QUOTES “The Wall Street Journal’s metrics – student outcomes, learning environments and diversity – directly measure student success during and after they earn their degree. A college degree is an investment in your future and for UMass Lowell students and alumni, the Wall Street Journal rankings are one more proof point of what they experience every day. ---UMass Lowell Provost Joe Hartman on the announcement that the university was named the number one public HOUSE BILL 5138 H ouse Bill 5138 is proposed federal legislation that would amend the Medicare program in order to count a period of “outpatient” observation services in a hospital toward satisfying the three day inpatient hospital stay requirement for coverage of skilled nursing facility services. When Medicare does cover skilled nursing home care, the first 20 days are covered at one hundred percent. The next 80 days involve a co-pay up to $200 per day by the nursing home patient. After 100 days, the nursing home patient needs to pay one hundred percent of the nursing home cost, unless MassHealth is applied for and eligibility is achieved. What this means is that a Medicare beneficiary who needs post-acute care in a skilled nursing facility would not have to pay out of pocket for those services if they did not have a qualifying three day hospital admission, but instead received observation services as outpatients. The bill is intended to address a longstanding issue that affects many Medicare beneficiaries who are hospitalized for short periods of time, but do not meet the criteria for inpatient status. Under current Medicare rules, beneficiaries must have a three day inpatient hospital stay in order to qualify for coverage of skilled nursing facility services. However, many hospitals place patients under observation status, which is considered an outpatient service, rather than admitting them as patients. This can result in higher out of pocket costs for beneficiaries who need post-acute care, as they are responsible for paying the coinsurance and deductible for the skilled nursing facility stay, which can amount to thousands of dollars. This bill would eliminate the financial burden for beneficiaries allowing them to count any days spent in observation status toward the three day inpatient hospital stay requirement. This would align Medicare policy with the current clinical practice of hospitals, which often use observation status to monitor and treat patients who do not need intensive care, but are not ready to be discharged. The bill would also provide more transparency and clarity for beneficiaries and providers about the coverage of skilled nursing facility services under Medicare. Joseph D. Cataldo is an estate planning/elder law attorney, Certified Public Accountant, Certified Financial Planner, AICPA Personal Financial Specialist and holds a masters degree in taxation. school in Massachusetts in the 2024 Wall Street Journal Best Colleges in the United States ranking. “Abortion costs are already well above the average out-ofpocket medical expenditures and in the post-Dobbs context, interstate travel costs are even higher. In states like Massachusetts, we know the state government as well as advocates and healthcare providers are very invested in ensuring abortion access. We hope the data from this study serves as an example of how states across the country that share this commitment can monitor the trends in and needs of interstate travelers.” --- Elizabeth Janiak, director of social science research at Planned Parenthood League of Massachusetts on a study thatsays that more patients are traveling to Massachusetts from other states for abortion care and that use of non-profit abortion funding in Massachusetts has increased following the U.S. Supreme Court’s Dobbs v. Jackson Women’s Health Organization decision that xxxxxxx. “The state has legislation that protects our beloved pets in extreme heat. It’s time to have the same protective measures in place for our students in classrooms … The heat conditions in our public schools throughout Massachusetts, which have led to school closures and early dismissals, are unacceptable. --- Massachusetts Teachers Association Vice President Deb BEACON | SEE PAGE 23

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, SEpTEmbER 15, 2023 Page 21 Clean-Outs! We take and dispose from cellars, attics, garages, yards, etc. We also do demolition. Best Prices Call: 781-593-5308 781-321-2499 For Advertising with Results, call The Advocate Newspapers at 617-387-2200 or Info@advocatenews.net We follow Social Distancing Guidelines! Frank Berardino MA License 31811 • 24 - Hour Service • Emergency Repairs BERARDINO Plumbing & Heating Residential & Commercial Service Gas Fitting • Drain Service 617.699.9383 Senior Citizen Discount ADVOCATE Call now! 617-387-2200 ADVERTISE ON THE WEB AT WWW.ADVOCATENEWS.NET CLASSIFIEDS

Page 22 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, SEpTEmbER 15, 2023 1. On Sept. 15, 1890, what author was born who created the fi ctional detectives Miss Marple and Hercule Poirot? 2. What state’s offi cial animal is a grizzly bear that is now extinct? 3. Who was the first female inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame? 4. On Sept. 16, 2023, the 188th Oktoberfest in Munich begins; when does it end: Sept. 17 or 22 or Oct. 3? 5. A rainbow has how many colors? 6. What can sleep for up to 24 hours in a day: bat, koala or whale? 7. Sept. 17 is Constitution/Citizenship Day; on that date in 1787, Constitutional Convention members signed what? 8. What is a single piece of spaghetti called? 9. According to Guinness World Records, in 24 hours what fi ction book sold the most copies? - 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 LEGAL NOTICE EVERETT PLANNING BOARD PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE Public Hearing on an application by 95 Pearl Street, LLC Property located at: 11 Pearl Street Site Plan Review In accordance with the provisions of M.G.L Chapter 40A and with Sections 4 and 19of the Everett Zoning Ordinance, the Everett Planning Board will conduct a public hearing on Monday, October 2nd at 6:00PM in the Speaker George Keverian Room (Room 37, Everett City Hall) to consider the above-listed application for Site Plan Review. This proposal is for the redevelopment of an existing 8-unit dwelling that was destroyed by a fire. The proposed redevelopment contemplates the demolition of the existing, damaged 8-unit building as well as the two garage structures and the construction of an 8-unit dwelling structure with 9 exterior parking spaces and associated amenities. 11 Pearl Street is a parcel of land referenced by Assessor’s Department as D0-04-000057 and D0-04-000058. A copy of the application and plans are on file and available in the Office of the City Clerk and the Department of Planning and Development, both located at City Hall, 484 Broadway, Everett, MA 02149 and can be inspected online anytime at http://www.cityofeverett.com/449/PlanningBoard and/or by request during regular City Hall business hours by contacting The Planning and Development Office at 617-394-2334. All persons interested in or wishing to be heard on the applications may attend and participate in person. This project, along with all other projects to be discussed at the meeting, can be found on the posted Agenda at the following link: http://www.cityofeverett.com/AgendaCenter. Questions and comments can be directed in advance of the public hearing to Matt Lattanzi of the Department of Planning & Development at Matt.Lattanzi@ci.everett.ma.us or 617-394-2230. Frederick Cafasso Chairman September 15, 22, 2023 10. On Sept. 18, 1905, what Swedish American was born who appeared in the fi lms “Grand Hotel,” “Camille” and “Ninotchka”? 11. The Dutch sport fi erljeppen involves pole vaulting over what? 12. Shakespeare’s “Romeo and Juliet” is set in what locale: Florence, Naples or Verona? 13. What is the USA’s national fl ower? 14. Sept. 19 is International Talk Like a Pirate Day; the synonym “buccaneer” derives from French (boucanier, meaning to cook meat over an open fl ame); what team is called the Buccaneers? 15. What state’s flower is the bluebonnet? 16. ANSWERS In what NYC locale would you fi nd Arthur Ashe Stadium and Louis Armstrong Stadium? 17. On Sept. 20, 1797, what ship in Boston Harbor failed to launch? 18. Recently 92,003 fans at the University of Nebraska stadium set a world record for number of attendees at a women’s sporting event; what sport was it: gymnastics, soccer or volleyball? 19. What children’s book (its title has a modern technology word) has a pig named Wilbur? 20. On Sept. 21, 1957, what TV series based on Erle Stanley Gardner’s books debuted? LEGAL NOTICE City of Everett PLANNING BOARD 484 BROADWAY EVERETT, MA 02149 1. Agatha Christie 2. California’s 3. Aretha Franklin 4. Oct. 3 5. Seven 6. Koala 7. The final draft of the Constitution 8. Spaghetto 9. “Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows” 10. Greta Garbo 11. A body of water (such as a canal) 12. Verona, Italy 13. Rose 14. Tampa Bay Buccaneers football team 15. Texas 16. Flushing in Queens 17. USS Constitution (It was successfully launched on the third attempt [in October]). 18. Volleyball 19. “Charlotte’s Web” 20. “Perry Mason”

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, SEpTEmbER 15, 2023 Page 23 BEACON | FROM PAGE 20 McCarthy. “The climate crisis is here and farmers are bearing the brunt of extreme weather. With the heavy losses that our farmers have recently suff ered, it is critical for us to support their recovery eff orts. These funds will help ensure our farms have the resources to salvage a diffi cult year and come back stronger than before” ---Gov. Maura Healey announcing $15 million in funding from the Natural Disaster Recovery Program for Agriculture to Massachusetts farms that were adversely affected by one or more of the extreme weather events in 2023. 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 September 4-8, the House met for a total of one hour and nine minutes while the Senate met for a total of 53 minutes. Mon.Sept. 4 No House session No Senate session Tues.Sept. 5 House 11:01 a.m. to 11:07 a.m. Senate 11:11 a.m. to 11:15 a.m. Wed.Sept. 6 No House session No Senate session Thurs. Sept. 7 House 11:03 a.m. to 12:06 p.m. Senate 11:20 a.m. to 12:09 p.m. Fri.Sept. 8 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. 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. 379 Broadway Everett 617-381-9090 All occasions florist Wedding ~ Sympathy Tributes Plants ~ Dish Gardens Customized Design Work GIFT BASKETS Fruit Baskets www.EverettFlorist.net 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 Agarwal, Mayank Soria, Philipp R Thapa, Khem R Agarwal, Sonalee S Soria, Annajean S Mainali, Goma SELLER1 Arruda, Eusebio Appleton Grove LLC 180 Bell Rock LLC 38 Main St. Saugus (781) 558-1091 20 Railroad Ave. Rockport (978)-999-5408 mangorealtyteam.com Commercial Listings Saugus 14 Norwood St. Everett (781)-558-1091 22 Pearson St., Saugus Sun, Sept 17 12-2pm SELLER2 ADDRESS 21 Dowse St 16 Winter St 180 Bell Rock St Everett Everett Everett CITY DATE 08.24.23 08.25.23 08.23.23 Check our Google Reviews Christine DeSousa did a fabulous job selling out house. She was professional and knowledgeable. She took care of everything we needed and respected my home during the open houses. I would highly recommend and use her again. ~Howard Carleton,Jr.~ PRICE 1170000 600000 675000 Saugus Saugus - tOWNHOUSE FOR RENT Incredible opportunity for investors and developers. This long standing confirmed pre-existing licensed commercial fishing pier / residential property abuts the Saugus Waterfront Mixed Use Overlay District (WMOD). The current owner is now petitioning the Town of Saugus to have this prime waterfront location entered into the WMOD. Please read Article 18 in the Saugus Zoning Bylaws, found on the web, to learn about the array of potential land use and mixed use possibilities under this overlay. The owners recognize that any sale will include this zoning contingency. All rights and title to licensed pier will be conveyed via deed transfer .The current use of the property includes boat storage and residential use with a permitted accessory dwelling unit. Property utilities include electricity and water to pier area as well as natural gas to the dwelling. $1,455.000 CALL/TEXT Sue 617-877-4553 ROCKLAND - Rental 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 $1,600. CALL/TEXT Peter 781-820-5690 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 year-round 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 investment. Favorable lease terms for this corner location. $200,000. cense in a prime ba nt/ba nt/ba nt/ba pdate te ws ng. Do date ng Do ws you ng. Do s you Do m ner o Tw Tw Tw Tw w w u to Documented tion ed. Tw Docum u lo ed. Tw er of th tio ocation Loya Tw ner o th ocati Two Two rest mented on ati n. Loy me ati mented on tion.. Lo tio . Lo th o ion. on on. Lo . Loy on. oy L Lo oy oy oy y st ocatiiotio . L this b on. Loya Loya ya d re oy of this busine s i cense in a pcense in a pr us this busine a p e bu us on Loy l n. Lo al t r t room Loya t room t r om d t room d re usine oy ne pr ms iness nes es es es es ess ess ess ss ss ss al cus us ine s is ret ms. Se prime ess is ret ess is ss s r t us s is sto stomer stomer ms. Se ms. Se eats r eats ea er er r t ret ret r t ret ret r t ret et et et et ss s r tiring e dow me ba me prime stomer s is r ti ti ti ar wiith e dow t ar wi e d ar wit e down tw town ti ng e d w ow ti ow ti w w wn town wn ti ng er bas tiring er bas er bas r bas g a g a se g afte wn g afte g afte se Ki se Ki ter 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. $579,000. CALL/TEXT Sue 617-877-4553 Condo for Sale LYNN Studio Condo, 1 Bed/bath. Currently vacant. Condo must sell as owner 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. g. H P acc s a p do s a s a ith a a a a p P . H/P . H/P it a poo a poo a poo oo P acc s a a a p ol, do ondo o is a p ofs a p ofe siio al o r per co a p er on o r must st o is a rofes a ro s a prof er co s a pra pr ol, s a ro a pr a pr a pro ro a prof s a p of ol, do of ol, do s a rofea pro f a pr fea p of fe fe do og pa ru fessi ru o r ru rul og pa must sel ondo ru o ules. ules s ark ar ar ru es ru es ol, dog pa og ark ional ark s. ional ional must sell sel a th. Curr owne th. h. Curr rr as o on o rules. FHs. FH rules. FH ules H . FH FH ule . FHs HA es HAs. FH s HA ondo rules. F rule FHAule . FHA FHA a ll a ow er s. FHA app all ma o neow er all ma lly m Curr Curr owne ne e lly m FHA lly m owner ne e mana pp mana mana prov prov 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 The market is starting to shift and many property owners are seeking to find out what their property is worth, to 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 C NONTRACA T UNDE CO TR CT R CONTRACT U UNDE O TR UNDER UNDER UNDER CONT AR CT UNDER CONTRACT UNDER

Page 24 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, SEpTEmbER 15, 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 - RENOVATED 4 room, 2-bedroom condo, 2021 updates include kitchen w/quartz, 2 bathrooms & laminate flooring, great open floor plan, cen air, laundry in unit, Hillview West….....................................................................................$399,000. 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...............................................................$925,000. 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 - 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. SAUGUS -1st AD - 5 room Ranch offers 2 bedrooms, 1 ½ baths, dining room and living room, semi-finished lower level, deck, located on dead end street. Needs TLC…......................$449,900. 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 RENTAL 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 SUNNY 1 BEDROOM IN OWNER OCCUPIED HOME. LARGE KITCHEN WITH LOTS OF CABINETS, BRIGHT LIVING ROOM. HEAT, HOT WATER & ELECTRIC INCLUDED. SEPARATE DRIVE-WAY FOR 1 CAR. NO PETS OR SMOKING. SAUGUS $2000 LAND 3 APPROVED HOUSE LOTS, CUL-DE-SAC LOCATION, MELROSE LINE. GAS, WATER, SEWER, ELECTRIC ON SITE. BUYER RESPONSIBLE FOR ALL PERMITS AND DUE DILIGENCE. SAUGUS $850,000 CALL RHONDA 781-706-0842 MOBILE HOMES 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 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 CONTRACT 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? RHONDA COMBE 781-706-0842 CALL HER FOR ALL YOUR REAL ESTATE NEEDS 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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