EV R R Vol. 29, No. 48 -FREEEVE ETT AADD www.advocatene ne Have a Safe & Happy Thanksgiving! V ATCT riday 617-387-2200 Happy Thanksgiving from the Everett Bank family to yours. WE WISH YOU A SAFE AND JOYFUL HOLIDAY. WE’LL BE CLOSED ON NOVEMBER 26TH, BUT YOU CAN ALWAYS ACCESS OUR ONLINE BANKING. 419 BROADWAY, EVERETT MA 02149 Right by you. 61 7-38 7 - 1 1 10 7 7 1 SALEM ST, LYNNFIELD, MA 01940 7 8 1 - 7 7 6 - 4444 WWW.EVERETTBANK .COM Member FDIC Member DIF T he City Council, during its November 23 meeting, voted 7-2 in favor of giving Mayor Carlo DeMaria voting power on the School Committee. Because the change requires an amendment to the City Charter, the matter still needs to be approved by the state legislature. Therefore, President Rosa DiFlorio said DeMaria will continue his virtual Listening Tour with the next session scheduled for December 1 at 6 p.m. Ward 3 Councillor Anthony DiPierro said there is no harm in giving DeMaria a vote on the School Committee. “We’re not handing the School Committee to the mayor,” he said. “We’re giving the mayor one vote.” Despite his previous quarrels with DeMaria, Ward 6 Councillor Michael McLaughlin said the mayor, whomever that may be, deserves a seat on the School Committee. However, Ward 1 Councillor Fred Capone said the question should have been put on the ballot. “We have done a disservice to the voters tonight,” he said. Councillor-at-Large Gerly Adrien also disagreed with the vote. “We’re putting the Carlo DeMaria Mayor priorities of our mayor first,” she said. In addition, the council voted 7-4 to change the city’s election format. However, the ordinance still failed as a two-thirds vote was required. Had it passed, the ordinance would have allowed ward candidates to run for office in their own wards rather than citywide. Therefore, residents in a particular ward would only vote for the candidates running to represent that ward. “I am shocked that this did not pass,” said DiFlorio. As with the prior vote, Capone said a Charter change needs to be decided by the VOTES | SEE PAGE 22 CATE Wednesday, November 25, 2020 Residents thank McKinnons, Kiwanis for Thanksgiving meals Lahcen Mzaouakk requested all vegetables at the Connolly Center last Friday. See page 10 for story and photo highlights. (Advocate photo by Tara Vocino) City Council votes 7-2 to put mayor on School Committee By Christopher Roberson

Page 2 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 2020 Rep. McGonagle, House pass balanced budget with targeted investments in housing, economic development and food security S tate Representative Joseph McGonagle along with his colleagues in the House of Representatives passed its Fiscal Year 2021 (FY21) budget, which invests in programs and services across the Commonwealth. Funded at $46 billion, the House budget aims to address the sweeping effects of the global pandemic by making targeted investments in housing, food security, substance use addiction services, and domestic violence, sexual assault treatment and prevention programs. The budget also invests in programs that provide COVID-19-related supports for students and increases funding for developmental services. Aside from Chapter 70 and Unrestricted General Government Aid (UGGA), Everett received an additional $75,000 to help combat housing instability. “I am extremely pleased with how Everett made out in such a difficult and strange budget process,” said McGonagle. “Being able to afford rent or mortgages is a big concern in our community so having these new funds is tremendously helpful. I’m thankful for my close relationships with House leadership that helped us get this money. I’d especially like to thank Speaker DeLeo and Chair Michlewitz for their hard work in these tumultuous times.” The House continues to further its commitment to cities and towns by investing $1.1 billion in UGGA and providing $5.3 billion in Chapter 70 education funding. The House budget education allocations include: ● $53 million (M) in COVID-19-related student supports ● $340M for Circuit Breaker Special Education reimbursement ● $117M for Charter School reimbursement ● $82M for Regional School Transportation reimbursement Due to the pandemic, access to safe and affordable For Advertising with Results, call The Advocate Newspapers at 617-387-2200 or Info@advocatenews.net housing for many families across the Commonwealth is threatened. The House budget represents its ongoing commitment to housing and homelessness funding. This year the House makes targeted investments into rental and housing assistance to combat the eviction crisis by providing: ● $2.5M in Urban Agenda Grants ● $1.4M for small business development The House budget continues its ongoing commitment to high-quality early education and care (EEC) and supporting the EEC workforce. The budget invests in those who work with children by increasing rates for early education providers by $20M and supporting continuing education opportunities with community colleges. The House budget also includes the following EEC investments and initiatives: ● $15M for Head Start grants ● $10M for sliding scale fee Joseph McGonagle State Representative ● $50M for the Residential Assistance for Families in Transition Program (RAFT) ● $135M for the Massachusetts Rental Voucher Program (MRVP) ● $80M for public housing subsidies ● $56M for homeless individual shelters ● $13M for homeless student transportation ● $11M for the Department of Mental Health Rental Subsidy Program ● $8M for unaccompanied homeless youths Keeping in mind the widespread economic effects of the COVID-19 pandemic, the House makes specific investments in labor and economic development programs that provide opportunities for the Commonwealth’s workers and its businesses. The House maintains its support for the Massachusetts Manufacturing Partnership with an investment of $2M – funding which has helped many Massachusetts manufacturers retrofit their businesses into the Personal Protective Equipment (PPE) market. Other investments include: ● $50M for economic development, including $15M for local Paycheck Protection Program (PPP), $15M for community development financial institutions, $10M for matching grants for capital investments by small businesses and $6M for small business technical assistance grants ● $46M for Adult Basic Education Services ● $19M for summer jobs for at-risk youths ● $7M for the Workforce Competitiveness Trust Fund reserve for childcare subsidies ● $10M for EEC Workforce Higher Education Opportunities ● $2.5M in early childhood mental health grants ● $11M for child care resource and referral agencies ● Establishes the Early Education And Care Economic Review Commission to review childcare funding and make recommendations on policy changes to expand access The House budget continues to dedicate substantial resources toward supporting public higher education and increases scholarship funding for students. These investments include: ● $284M for state universities ● $305M for community colleges ● $560M for the University of Massachusetts system ● $120M in scholarship funding ● $4.8M for the STEM Starter Academy, to support underrepresented students in STEM fields at community colleges MassHealth – this fiscal year funded at $19 billion – is the largest investment the Commonwealth makes in its most vulnerable residents, including the working poor and the homeless. In response to the threats to reproductive rights for women on the national level, the House also voted to remove barriers to women’s reproductive health options and protect the concepts enshrined in Roe v. Wade. The budget also invests in critical health and human services agencies and providers, including: ● $307M for the Department of Children and Families for social workers, family support and stabilization, BUDGET | SEE PAGE 4

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 2020 Page 3 High school players, fans going cold turkey with no Thanksgiving Day Football tomorrow COVID-19 has cancelled the entire HS slate this fall, including traditional holiday matchups By Steve Freker C old turkey’s going to take on a whole diff erent meaning in less than 24 hours, when people arise from their holiday slumber tomorrow morning and realize there is no high school football game to attend. When the reality sets in, that high-pitched wail you hear emanating from the greater Boston and North Shore region, particularly from such high school football strongholds as Everett, Malden, Revere and Saugus, will be the sound of the thousands of folks who suddenly realize they have absolutely nothing to do until the mashed potatoes and gravy gets here. This is serious stuff here, folks. Everyone was well aware that there was not going to be a Thanksgiving football feast to complement the turkey and fi xings this year – we all got plenty of advance notice. But when reality really, truly arrives, sometime around 8 o’clock or so tomorrow morning, it is all over, close the curtains. There really, really is no Thanksgiving football game this year! In Malden, it means no game for the fi rst time since 1888! Their game with Medford is the second-oldest continuous rivalry in the nation, for goodness’ sake! Game #133 was supposed to be tomorrow. “Was” is the operative word. Not happening now, kids. How about in Revere? Tomorrow the Patriots were supposed to be meeting traditional rival Winthrop for the 92nd time. Oh, what a glorious day it will be in 2028 for the Centennial 100th meeting! Uh, wait a minute. That will be delayed a year, now. At least. And in Saugus? It would have been the 74th meeting with Peabody between the longtime Turkey Day foes. Last year the fi nal game in storied Sachem history was played at good old Stackpole Field as the new Saugus High includes a new football fi eld as well. Will this game now be played sometime next March? Will Saugus still get a home game to open its new fi eld in the fall of 2021? You need Agatha Christie to write the next chapter of this mystery. The pain in Everett will not be quite as severe, as the Crimson Tide was looking at a year without a Thanksgiving Day game anyway, as Masconomet, which had played Everett on Turkey Day the past couple of years, including a game at Fenway Park in fabled coach John DiBiaso’s fi nale, had pulled out of the relationship after three years. Not having any football all this fall season stung just as sharply as at the other schools, though. There will be the regular NFL games fl ooding the TVs tomorrow, of course, but it will not be even close to the same. High school football on Thanksgiving is oh, so much more than just going to the game – seeing old teammates, renewing friendships with former classmates and just getting out there and soaking it all in, whether your team wins or does not. How many of us see people at Thanksgiving football games and that is the only time we see them all year! Most of us? All of us? We cherish those moments so much and we look forward to them all year. Thanksgiving Day football matters. It really does, and now it is simply not going to happen because of COVID-19, a sinister thief over which we have no control. This is going to be a very tough loss in a year in which we have already lost so much. Now we know exactly how Charlie Brown feels the second after Lucy pulls the ball away. Thankful. Grateful. Inspired. At Members Plus, we feel truly blessed to be part of such a great community of hard working, real people. We are proud and honored to be your community credit union. Happy Thanksgiving! Local & Trusted memberspluscu.org BETTER RATES FREE CHECKING LARGE ATM NETWORK MOBILE APP SM

Page 4 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 2020 Everett to receive part of $1.6M COVID relief grant By Christopher Roberson A lthough the exact amount remains unclear, Everett is slated to receive a portion of the $1.6 million grant that was recently awarded to The Boston Foundation by the state for COVID-19 relief. The money will be used for expenses related to housing, utilities, food security, technology and transportation. “At this time, we are quickly working out specifics of how the grant received by The Foundation will be allocated, but there is no question that it will be used in part to support Lawrence A. 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Open an account and order online at: www.angelosoil.com (781) 231-3500 (781) 231-3003 367 LINCOLN AVE • SAUGUS • OPEN 7 DAYS BUDGET | FROM PAGE 2 and foster care and adopted fee waivers ● $30M in emergency food assistance ● $13M for the Healthy Incentives Program Keeping in mind those affected by domestic violence, the House budget establishes a grant program to provide domestic violence advocate services across the state to connect survivors with essential services. In order to support programs for individuals with intellectual and developmental disabilities, the House budget increases funding for developmental services to $2.1 billion and includes $264M for community day and work programs across the Commonwealth. The House budget also includes the following investments: ● $236M for state-operated residential services ● $78M for family respite services ● $39M for autism omnibus services The budget furthers the House’s ongoing commitment to fi ght the opioid epidemic. To help those who are battling substance addiction, the budget increases funding for the Bureau of Substance Addiction Services to $162M while off ering continued support for stepdown recovery services, jail diversion programs, and expansion of access to life-saving medication. The House budget includes funding for the judiciary and ongoing criminal justice reform, including a $761M investment in the trial court and $20M to implement criminal justice reform. The budget also includes: ● $24M for civil legal aid to provide representation for low-income individuals via the Massachusetts Legal Assistance Corporation ● $9.6M for a new, community-based reentry program ● $4M for a pre- and post-release services grant program The House calls for $302M in spending for environmental programs, which aims to protect the Commonwealth’s natural resources. These investments include: ● $50M for state parks and recreation ● $40M for the Department of Environmental Protection ● $16M for fi sheries and wildlife protection ● $8.1M for agricultural resources ● $2.1M for ecological restoration ● $500,000 for the Commonwealth’s endangered species program On November 12 the House passed the FY21 budget, 14314. On November 18 the Senate passed its version of the budget, 39-0. On November 23 the House appointed a Conference Committee to reconcile the differences between the Senate budget and the version passed by the House of Representatives.                 some of the remarkable organizations based in and serving the people of Everett,” said Ted McEnroe, spokesperson for The Boston Foundation. “To date, The Boston Foundation has awarded at least $400,000 from our COVID-19 Response Fund to Everett-based organizations – more if you include organizations that may be based in other communities but include Everett in their service area.” The $1.6 million is a part of an overall $10 million thrust from the state’s Community Foundations Grant Program for COVID-19 Relief. In addition to The Boston Foundation, grants were awarded to 13 other organizations throughout Massachusetts. “Since the onset of the pandemic, the House has worked to provide relief to the most vulnerable among us with funding for housing, food security, unemployment benefi ts and economic development,” said House Speaker Robert DeLeo. “Our communities need support during these unprecedented times, and these investments will go into the hands of groups that directly serve those in need across the Commonwealth.” Senate President Karen Spilka said the timing is crucial as the state faces a new wave of COVID-19 cases. “As Massachusetts experiences a second COVID-19 surge, there are so many people suff ering and in need of help,” she said. “Our priorities in the Senate have been to provide immediate access to emergency food support, mental health support, rental and utility assistance, emergency childcare, educational support, and emergency fi - nancial support for individuals with COVID. We are fortunate to be able to work with outstanding community partners, such as Foundation for MetroWest, to provide these critical resources in a timely and eff ective manner.” In addition to the Community Foundations Grant Program for COVID-19 Relief, the Baker-Polito Administration launched the Food Security Infrastructure Grant Program in May to combat food insecurity. Since then, more than $17.7 million has been awarded to support the state’s fi shermen and farmers.                         Prices subject to change HAPPY FALL! Y FLEET

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 2020 Page 5 Kiwanis donates $5,000 to Bread of Life and Grace Food Pantry By Christopher Roberson W ith the holidays just around the corner, Bread of Life and Grace Food Pantry recently received donations of $2,500 from the Kiwanis Club of Everett thanks to the monies raised for the annual 5K Walk for Ersilia. “The Bread of Life is so grateful for this donation,” said Gabriella Snyder Stelmack, the organization’s executive director, as the gifts were presented on November 17. She said the money will help to continue funding for the Backpack Nutrition Project that was launched in November 2019. Snyder Stelmack also said the donations are a “great tribute” to Kiwanian Ersilia Cataldo Matarazzo, who passed away in December 2018. Matarazzo’s family also expressed their gratitude for the donations. “We are grateful for the impact this fund has had on our community, and we pray and hope to continue these efforts this year and many more years to come,” said Amata Matarazzo. “We know Ersilia is smiling from ear to ear knowing that we are continuing to Bread of Life and Grace Food Pantry recently received checks for $2,500 from the Kiwanis Club of Everett to aid in their ongoing efforts to care for Everett’s needy families. Pictured representing the Matarazzo and Cataldo family are Giuseppe and Elvira Cataldo – Ersilia’s parents – presenting the check to Grace Food Pantry Director Irene Cardillo, with Maria Pagliuca, Gina Maniscalco and Amata Matarazzo. Representing the Everett Kiwanis Club was President James Mitchell with Kiwanis Board of Directors and Officers John Mattuchio, Marlene Zizza, Gianna D’Angelo-Dunn, Fred Capone, Joanne Gregory and Stephanie Martins. (Advocate photo by Christopher Roberson) help keep her memory alive by doing what she always loved to do and that’s helping people in need. Especially with the holiday season nearing, we hope this will help lots of people in need. Of course, this would not be possible without the continuous show of love and support from family, friends and the community.” Kiwanis President James Mitchell said the club raised $20,000 during the second annual 5K Walk for Ersilia, which was held on October 3. “Kids need Kiwanis, now more than ever before, and Bread of Life and Grace Food Pantry are great examples of how our club can meet the needs in our community,” he said. “These two worthy institutions feed the needy families of Everett throughout the year, and it’s an honor to help those who help feed Everett’s families.” The Kiwanis Club of Everett operates various annual local projects to benefit children, including Thanksgiving turkey dinners donated by member Carl Penta of McKinnon’s Supermarket in Everett and Christmas Angel Tree gift cards as well as hats and mittens for students. “Annually the Kiwanis Club of Everett hosts a number of fundraisers, including the Kiwanis Pasta Supper, the Frank E. Woodward golf tournament and the 5K Walk for Ersilia, all to raise money to provide scholarships for Everett students. Everett Kiwanis provides 12 scholarships annually ranging from $1,000 to $2,000,” said Mitchell. Nursing home or your home? Know your options. If you’re 65+ and eligible for MassHealth Standard, call now for this free brochure about an important health plan option. Commonwealth Care Alliance® is dedicated to helping you live safely in your own home for as long as possible. Over 68% of CCA Senior Care Options members actually qualify for a nursing home, but continue living independently at home with our comprehensive care and support. When you enroll in our plan, you will choose doctors from our large network, including many right in your community that you may already know and trust. And then, you will receive all the MassHealth Standard benefi ts you deserve and much more – at $0 to you. Learn more today. 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Page 6 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 2020 EHS takes first place in STEM Week Challenge By Christopher Roberson 781-321-7700 DISCOUNT FURNITURE COMPLETE LINE OF QUALITY FURNITURE AT LOW PRICES *BEDROOM SETS *DINING ROOM SETS *KITCHEN SETS ASHLEY SOFA $399.00 *SOFA / LOVE SEATS *TABLES & CHAIRS *COMPUTER DESKS ASHLEY BEDROOM SETS LAYAWAY PLANS AVAILABLE 42 Willow St., Malden, Ma. $895.95 T hree Everett High School juniors recently received first place honors in the high school division of this year’s STEM Week Challenge with an app designed to help slow the spread of COVID-19. Breetika Maharjan, Alyssa Hurley and Lakisha Kirnon, students in Anna Seiders’ math and engineering classes, created Speckles: The COVID-19 Fighter. The app offers a host of features ranging from the current number of positive cases in the city to a 24/7 hotline for anyone suffering from anxiety or loneliness. “In a district that is nearly 100 percent remote; developing authentic learning experiences feels almost insurmountable. This project could not have come at a more perfect time,” said Seiders. “Not only did it fit perfectly in my curriculum, but it also allowed my students to engage in a real world problem that drastically impacts their community. To be able to integrate the COVID-19 pandemic into our class and give my students an opportunity to discuss, design and develop meaningful solutions was so powerful. This applied learning project was a meaningful way for them to see how what they learn in class directly affects their neighborhood as well as inspire them to consider different STEM career pathways for their futures.” Seiders lauded the efforts of her three juniors that resulted in the first place finish. “I am extremely proud that my students came up with such a valuable product for their community,” said Seiders. “During the time of virtual learning, everything is hard and new. Collaboration has never been more challenging, but yet they surpassed all barriers. All of my students learned a lot through this activity.” A Boston civil engineer was also impressed with the design of Everett’s COVID-19 app. “This app goes above and beyond the task of contact tracing, devising a comprehensive view of how to flatten the curve,” he said. “I would absolutely download this app and feel confident that my community would be safer as a result.” Everett and other top teams in the competition will have the opportunity to pursue further collaboration with experts at IBM iX, Dell Technologies, the New England Aquarium, Partners In Health and Bionic Project, Inc. “The projects submitted for the STEM Week Challenge reinforce how effective applied learning is when it comes to engaging students and driving authentic learning,” said Katherine Skrivan, director of Mass STEM Hub. “We’re proud of all the students who took their learning to the next level by submitting their projects for review and feedback by STEM professionals.” City tree lightings slated for Dec. 3 M ayor Carlo DeMaria will be remotely conducting the city’s annual Christmas Tree Lightings on Thursday, December 3. This year’s festivities that we all look forward to have been cancelled due to the COVID-19 pandemic. There will be trees lit at the Everett Housing Authority, Wehner Park and Everett Square. However due to the pandemic, these events will be closed to the public and shared virtually on Facebook Live. “Christmastime is a wonderful time of the year and I am excited to begin the Christmas season with our Tree Lightings,” said DeMaria. “This year has been challenging for our community and I hope lighting our trees can provide a small glimmer of hope. It is truly unfortunate we cannot welcome the community to join us for the festivities; however, health and safety come first.” The Tree Lightings will take place during the evening hours on December 3. Below is the schedule for the events: ● Everett Housing Authority (381 Ferry St.) at 4 p.m. ● Wehner Park (Broadway and Lynn Street) at 5:30 p.m. ● Everett Square (Broadway) at 7 p.m. Residents are welcome to visit the mayor’s Facebook page, @mayordemaria, during these scheduled times to participate. The City of Everett hopes that the Tree Lightings will bring the community joy and happiness throughout the holiday season. For Advertising with Results, call The Advocate Newspapers at 617-387-2200 or Info@advocatenews.net STARTING AT

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 2020 Page 7 Councillor Capone and family donate to Carmen A. Schiavo Associates’ Annual Thanksgiving Dinner/Holiday Drive SNOW BLOWER SALES, SERVICE & REPAIRS Pickup/Delivery Available 1039 BROADWAY, REVERE 781-289-6466 781-289-6466 WWW.BIKERSOUTFITTER.COM WWW.BIKERSOUTFITTER.COM W ard 1 Councillor Fred and Michele Capone donated candy to assist Schiavo Associates with their annual Thanksgiving dinner. The couple also donated to the Club’s annual holiday toy drive. “The Schiavo Club is a great group of people who help so many individuals and families throughout the year. Their Thanksgiving dinner is one of the best in the City and we are happy to donate every year. The members put a lot of love into the meal, and residents look forward to attending the annual event. Although the pandemic will not permit the community to gather, we are thrilled that the Club is continuing this wonderful tradition via delivery,” said Fred and Michele. Fred and Michele ask that each of us consider helping others this season. “There are so many people in need and every charitable act helps. If possible, follow the Schiavo Club’s example and fi nd a way to give back to our great community.” Kingsman turned down for beer and wine license By Christopher Roberson However, if a beer and wine T he Board of License Commissioners recently denied the request for a beer and wine license at Kingsman, a members-only social club on Ferry Street. During the November 16 meeting, Kingsman owner Roseanne Reid said she requested the license for special events and to stimulate business. However, Chairman Philip Antonelli said he received a report from the city’s Inspectional Services Department indicating that alcohol was being served at Kingsman. Reid responded defensively, maintaining that was not the case. “There’s no alcohol being served at all at this location,” she said. “We don’t serve alcohol – we never have.” Reid also said food service stopped when COVID-19 surfaced back in March and that she only serves coff ee now. license could not be obtained through the city, Reid said, she has the option of purchasing the beer and wine license held by Cafe Napoli. In response, Antonelli informed Reid that such a transaction would not be permitted. “Beer and wine licenses aren’t for sale in the city of Everett,” he said, adding that they are the property of the state. Regina Food Store In other news, the owners of Regina Food Store asked to remain open until 11 p.m. once Governor Charlie Baker lifts the current order requiring establishments to close by 9:30 p.m. However, Antonelli said he does not feel comfortable granting any requests about operating hours until further direction is provided by the state. “Until we get some direction from the governor, I don’t want to put anything in place right now,” said Antonelli. “He could come back in two weeks, three weeks and tell all businesses to close until the end of the year.” For Advertising with Results, call The Advocate Newspapers at 617-387-2200 or Info@advocatenews.net

Page 8 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 2020 St. Therese Parish set to be demolished St. Therese Parish is set to be demolished to make way for an apartment complex. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) A laborer cleaned up bricks. Carpenter Wellington Morais of Bald Hill Builders installed safety rods to prepare for demolition on Friday morning. By Tara Vocino C ~ Home of the Week ~ SAUGUS...Conveniently located 7 room Garrison Colonial offers 3 bedrooms, 2 full baths, spacious living room open to dining room, kitchen with center island and ceramic tile flooring, newly finished sunroom, large master bedroom, finished lower level offers family room (unheated), second kitchen with ceramic tile flooring, updated hot water and roof, central vacuum. Easy access to major Routes, restaurants and shopping. Offered at $489,900 335 Central Street, Saugus, MA 01906 (781) 233-7300 T View all our listings at: CarpenitoRealEstate.com View the interior of this home right on your smartphone. arpenters at Bald Hill Builders prepared to demolish St. Therese Parish on Broadway on Friday morning. According to Project Manager Nathan Ploughman, work began in October, and The Neighborhood Developers apartment complex is expected to be complete by spring 2022. Everett resident receives multiple awards at Brenau Invitational Mediation Tournament W ORCESTER -- Angelo Carbone of Everett, a Political Science student at the College of the Holy Cross, has been awarded in multiple categories at the Brenau Invitational Mediation Tournament. This year, the tournament was hosted virtually by the International Academy of Dispute Resolution, Brenau University and the University of Central Florida. City Hall closed until Nov. 30 he physical building of Everett City Hall will be closed until November 30 out of an abundance of caution and the safety of our staff and customers. Online bill pay is still up and running as well as drop boxes outside of all City Hall doors. Please call 311 for all your needs. Thank you for your patience and understanding during this unprecedented time.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 2020 Page 9 Remembering longtime Main Street business Imperial Grocery Gaetano Navarra, owner of Imperial Grocery on Main Street. A well-known proprietor, Navarra was in business from 1973 to 2010. (Courtesy Photos) City Life/Vida Urbana ready for “tsunami of evictions” By Christopher Roberson W ith Governor Charlie Baker refusing to reinstate the Eviction Moratorium, City Life/Vida Urbana has promised to do everything possible to keep residents in their homes. “We are expecting a tsunami of evictions,” said Gabrielle René, a City Life community organizer, during a virtual forum on November 20. She said that 25 percent of tenants who are behind on rent expect to be evicted within the next two months. René also said Baker’s Residential Assistance for Families in Transition (RAFT) program only covers 25 percent of rental expenses. “Whatever solution Governor Baker is offering through RAFT is not helping,” she said, adding that tenants usually wait up to eight weeks before they receive a decision from the state. However, the Baker-Polito Administration has added $100 million to RAFT, which makes tenants and property owners eligible for assistance up to $10,000. In addition, René said Housing Court is open five days a week with three eviction hearings happening every hour from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. “The system is trying to evict our families; they’re betting on you not knowing what’s going on,” she Katie McCann City Life/Vida Urbana said. “Those who come to City Life have been beaten down by the system. We believe that housing is a human right. Even though you don’t own the property, it is your home.” Therefore, René emphasized that City Life has a myriad of resources at its disposal, including partLike us on Facebook advocate newspaper Facebook.com/Advocate.news.ma nerships with Greater Boston Legal Services and the Harvard Legal Aid Bureau. “We have 47 years of experience fighting for families,” she said. “We are very visible.” Katie McCann, also a City Life community organizer, said tenants can apply for protection under the eviction moratorium from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). She said that moratorium will Gabrielle René City Life/Vida Urbana remain in effect until December 31. To be shielded from eviction by the CDC, tenants must send a declaration form to the property owner, preferably before they receive a Notice to Quit. In addition, there are five criteria that tenants must meet in order to qualify. However, McCann urged tenants not to assume that they are ineligible for the CDC moratorium. “That’s something for a judge to determine,” she said. “Only a judge can evict you.” McCann also said City Life is pushing for housing stability legislation – H.5018, An Act to guarantee housing stability during the COVID-19 emergency and recovery. Should the bill be signed into law, it would put a ban on evictions and foreclosures for one year following the end of the State of Emergency.

Page 10 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 2020 Residents thank McKinnons, Kiwanis for Thanksgiving meals Volunteer Jack D’Arrigo, Human Services Clerk Catarina Patterson, Human Services Elder Assistant Ida Reppucci, Parking Enforcement Officer Kerry Hutchinson, McKinnon’s Front End Manager Kate Pitre, Kiwanis Club Member Janis Caines, McKinnon’s Assistant Store Manager Mary Beattie, Kiwanis Club Secretary Gianna D’Angelo-Dunn, Ward 1 Councillor Fred Capone, Kiwanis Club Treasurer Marlene Zizza, Kiwanis Club Member “Tucker” Fiorentino, City Clerk Sergio Cornelio and volunteer Asina Menic. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) A new home for Malden Auto Body of Everett Simone Holyfield said she’s proud of the city for stepping up; she is shown holding up squash and stuffing donated by Kiwanis Club members. Gilma Vega and Rajka Peulic thanked McKinnon’s and Kiwanis Club members for their generosity. A landmark on Route 99 in Everett was recently torn down to make way for the Encore resort casino project. Although we rgret dearly leaving our Everett facility which was our home for over 50 years. We are proud to announce our new home at 9 Whitman Street, Malden. It has a very similar look and we still have the same phone number and staff. We offer the same exceptional service and deliver you the same quality work as always. - We value your loyalty and hope you can consider allowing us to handle all your auto body needs. - We offer you insurance claims assistance and arrange Enterprise rentals. We work with most insurance companies and offer you a smooth experience in getting your vehicle back to pre-accident condition. - We offer 24/7 towing service to our shop. Please don’t hesitate to contact us if you are in need of our services, or just stop by to say hi. Please note there are other body shops with similar names so make sure you come to 9 Whitman Street, Malden and ask for Jim. We are the original Malden Auto Body of Everett Inc., James Massone president. We have been a family run business since 1947 and plan to continue serving the Greater Boston area for many years to come. Recipient Omar Colon said he’s grateful that people will give what they need for others to get by. By Tara Vocino K iwanis Club members donated Thanksgiving fixings while McKinnon’s Supermarkets donated 150 turkeys to the needy at the Connolly Center on Friday morning. Kiwanis Club Treasurer Marlene Zizza said it’s a long-standing tradition to donate complete meals for families. This year, McKinnon’s partnered with them in providing the turkeys while members donated Thanksgiving sides. Ward 1 Councillor Fred Ca617-389-3030 PHONE 617-389-7578 FAX EMAIL: MALDENAB@YAHOO.COM pone, who is a Kiwanis Club member, said the need is tremendous, adding that they have an obligation to help when they can. McKinnon’s Assistant Store Manager Mary BeCarolina Martinez displayed the turkey that she received. Senvara Torcillo said it’s a pleasure knowing that “good people” in the community will donate to those in need. attie said owners Ed and Carl Penta felt the need to make a big contribution. Recipient Marie Jean said she’s grateful for assistance while she’s out of work. “It’s a blessing,” Jean said.

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 2020 Page 11 THanks Here’s wishing you a Thanksgiving holiday complete with all the trimmings - good food, good friends, and good times. Mayor Carlo DeMaria & Family Mayor DeMaria, wife Stacy, Carlo III, Caroline & Alexandra Our family wishes you a Happy Thanksgiving THANK YOU FOR YOUR SUPPORT My family and I cherish the opportunity to wish you the best during this holiday season Senator Sal DiDomenico & Family F.J. LaRovere Insurance Agency City Council President Rosa DiFlorio 492 Broadway, Everett * 617-387-9700 Check out our new website: www.larovere.com Everett | Medford | Dorchester | Norwood | Plymouth memberspluscu.org EVERETT TAXI & MALDEN TRANS (617) 389-8100 (617) 389-1000 24 Hr. AIRPORT SERVICE PACKAGE DELIVERY BUSINESS ACCOUNTS WELCOME LESTER, PEGGY, & DAVID MOROVITZ nig H giv appy

Page 12 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 2020 THanks Here’s wishing you a Thanksgiving holiday complete with all the trimmings - good food, good friends, and good times. With warm wishes Happy Thanksgiving from our family to yours As we count our blessings this Thanksgiving holiday, we realize that your friendship is at the top of the list, and for this we are truly thankful. School Committee Member Marcony Almeida-Barros 419 Broadway, Everett 617-387-1110 Member FDIC Member SIF Messinger Insurance Agency Ward 1 Councillor Fred Capone & Family SINCE 1921 475 Broadway, Everett 617-387-2700 Councillor At-Large John • 524 Broadway, Everett • 1885 Revere Beach Pkwy., Everett • 1886 Revere Beach Pkwy., Everett Hanlon We’re overflowing with best wishes and gratitude for the many people who have visited us this past year. Here’s hoping your Thanksgiving is wonderful in every way. OUR STAFF: Tina, Josephine, Marie and Christiana SABATINO INSURANCE AGENCY 564 Broadway, Everett, MA 02149 617-387-7466 www.sabatino-ins.com nig H giv appy

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 2020 Page 13 THanks Here’s wishing you a Thanksgiving holiday complete with all the trimmings - good food, good friends, and good times. State Representative Joe McGonagle Ward 3 Councillor Anthony DiPierro Councillor At-Large Michael Marchese Councillor-At-Large Wayne Matewsky 26 Garvey Street, Everett 617-387-6877 HAPPY THANKSGIVING With gratitude to all of our first responders, police, firefighters, and those who care for others. SACRO COMPANIES In memory of Everett’s building inspectors who have given their BEST to our city, James Suppa, who passed this weekend, Sal Mandracchia and John Howard nig H giv appy

Page 14 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 2020 Do you remember.... The Everett Advocate reaches into its library of over 6,000 photos to bring you photographic memories through the lens of our photographers the past 29 years! EVERETT 419 Broadway LYNNFIELD 771 Salem Street 617-387-1110 Member FDIC Member 8IF

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 2020 Page 15 Everett mourns the loss of Jim Soper 1. On Nov. 25, 1884, the first U.S. patent for making what milk with most of the water removed was issued? 2. In which U.S. state might you celebrate Thanksgiving with a turkey prepared in an underground oven called an imu? 3. What poem has a river called Gitchee Gumee? 4. On Nov. 26, 1936, what U.S. president celebrated Thanksgiving on the USS Indianapolis on his way to Buenos Aires for the Inter-American Peace Conference? 5. What TV series has the nicknames “Grasshopper” for Caine and “Old Man” for Po? 6. What N.H. author and editor petitioned five U.S. presidents and Congress to establish a national annual Thanksgiving holiday? 7. On Nov. 27, 1895, what benefactor had a will created that established prizes for endeavors to benefit mankind? 8. What would you find in London, Paris and NYC that are known as “Cleopatra’s Needle”? 9. On Nov. 28, 1948, the Polaroid Land Camera went on sale at a Boston department store; about how many minutes did it take to produce a photo: one, five or 10? 10. Who recorded the song “Candy Man” with the backup band “The Candymen”? 11. On Nov. 29, 1907, what nurse became the first female to receive the British Order of Merit? 12. What two famous silent film stars had part interests in Sid Grauman’s Chinese Theatre? 13. On Nov. 30, 1858, John Landis Mason received a patent for what? 14. How are “Moonlight Serenade,” “Take the ‘A’ Train” and “Melancholy Serenade” similar? 15. On Dec. 1, 1885, in Texas, what “doctor’s” beverage was first served? 16. What U.S. state has a Hockey Hall of Fame? 17. On Dec. 2, 2001, what company that had been named “America’s Most Innovative Company” filed for bankruptcy? 18. YouTube was founded by three former employees of what payment company? 19. How are Jacques Clouseau, Javert and Steve Keller similar? 20. On Dec. 3, 1992, what well-known multiple times divorcee played Maggie Simpson? ANSWERS In addition to being the city’s ISD director for the past eight years, Jim Soper also had a love for fishing. (Courtesy Photos) By Christopher Roberson J im Soper, the director of the city’s Inspectional Services Department (ISD) for the past eight years, passed away on November 21. He was 60 years old. A lifelong resident of Winthrop, Soper graduated from Winthrop High School in 1978 and went on to receive his Bachelor’s degree from Norwich University in 1982. That same year, he married his high school sweetheart Diane Ricupero. Before coming to Everett, Soper was the building inspector for the town of Winthrop and worked for a number of years as a self-employed general contractor. In addition to his position as Everett’s ISD director, Soper was also an adjunct instructor at the Wentworth Institute of Technology in Boston. “Jim’s passing was indeed a shock, especially given his age and general health,” said Ward 1 Councillor Fred Capone. “Jim always made himself available to council members to answer questions or to share his exJim Soper, the director of the city’s Inspectional Services Department, passed away on November 21 at the age of 60. pertise on any given matter facing the city. His passing is a huge loss to our community and my family and I extend our sincere condolences to his family and co-workers.” Outside of work, Soper had a passion for fishing, hockey and most of all – his children, Jennifer and James, as well as his grandchildren, Elian, Janelise and Scarlett. He was also a member of the Winthrop Lodge of Elks and the Barn Boys, Inc. A Funeral Mass will be held on Saturday, November 28 at 10 a.m. at St. John the Evangelist Church, 320 Winthrop St. in Winthrop. 1. Evaporated 2. Hawaii 3. Longfellow’s “Hiawatha” 4. Franklin D. Roosevelt 5. “Kung Fu” 6. Sara Josepha Hale 7. Alfred Nobel (Nobel Prize) 8. Three re-erected ancient Egyptian obelisks 9. One 10. Roy Orbison 11. Florence Nightingale 12. Douglas Fairbanks, Sr. and Mary Pickford 13. A preserved food jar 14. They are all Big Band theme songs (for Glenn Miller, Duke Ellington and Jackie Gleason) 15. Dr. Pepper 16. Minnesota (in Eveleth) 17. Enron 18. PayPal 19. They are fictional Inspectors (Clouseau in movies, Javert in Victor Hugo’s “Les Misérables” and Steve Keller in the TV series “The Streets of San Francisco”) 20. Elizabeth Taylor

Page 16 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 2020 No Thanksgiving football for Everett By Greg Phipps B y now, the Everett High School football team may have been pursuing a 13th state title had the 2020 season played out as planned. The Crimson Tide have been a perennial state Super Bowl contender over the past two decades, with 12 state championships on their resume – the most recent in 2017. But Thanksgiving Day this year will be one without football, as the fall season was cancelled statewide due to the COVID-19 pandemic. The Crimson Tide will have to wait until next year to resume their Turkey Day battle with the Masconomet Chieftains. Everett has gone 5-0 in its holiday meetings against Masco, including last year’s 41-7 victory at Veterans Memorial Stadium. That was the first home Thanksgiving game for Everett since 2011 when the Tide won the last-ever game against Cambridge Rindge & Latin. That holiday series ended after 2011, and Everett remained idle on Thanksgiving until resuming a new series against Masco in 2016. The decision to cancel high school football statewide this fall came back in August, when the Massachusetts Interscholastic Athletic Association (MIAA) delayed the fall start and approved a gridiron season that would commence this coming February and run through April. If the season does actually take place – dependent on the status of the pandemic at that FOOTBALL | SEE PAGE 17 2019 EHS Crimson Tide Football Team Coaches: Shown in the back row, left to right: Vondell Langston, MacClure Powell, Mike Ruth, Head Coach Theluxon Pierre, Chris Miller, Rob Doherty, and Claudy St. Juste. Shown in the front row, same order: DJ MacDonald, John Capra, Brenden LaRosa, Greg Bluestein and John Romboli. (Courtesy of EPS) They’re coming! Lynn Classical and Lynn English cleared to join GBL in 2021 NEC votes 12-0 to let “Lynns” leave league as of June 2021 By Steve Freker A nd then there were EIGHT! That’s how many teams are now in the fold as the Greater Boston League (GBL) got the great news it had been waiting for on Friday morning when officials learned that Lynn Classical High School and Lynn English High School will be officially joining the GBL as full members beginning in June 2021. The final hurdle was passed Friday when the Northeastern Conference (NEC) principals voted unanimously, 12-0, to approve the petition of the two Lynn high schools to leave the NEC immediately, without a potential two-year wait period. The Bulldogs of Lynn English and the Rams of Lynn Classical will be ready for competition as “GBLers” for the fall season of the 2021-22 school year. The addition of the two Lynn schools, which officially came about in lightning fashion, in a span of just two weeks, bolsters the GBL to eight teams, the largest the league has been since the early 2000s. The league already includes Everett, Malden, Medford, Revere, Somerville and Chelsea (rejoining the GBL in the fall of 2021). The addition of Lynn Classical and Lynn English in June will make it an eightt eam league . M a n y ar ound the re - gion have stated that with the addition of the two Lynn schools the GBL will become the top urban-based high school league in Massachusetts. There has been talk of the Lynn Classical football celebrated a 22-9 Thanksgiving win over archrival Lynn English last year. (Courtesy Photo) two Lynn schools picked up steam when it became known they had officially petitioned the NEC to leave the league in which they had been charter members for over 30 years. On November 13, the GBL two Lynn teams coming in the GBL ever since the four GBLers – Everett, Malden, Medford and Somerville – indicated they’d like to end their brief, two-year pilot program stay in the NEC at the end of the 2018-2019 school year. Revere quickly left the NEC and joined the GBL midway through the summer of 2019 as the league grew to five members. The move of the Board officially voted unanimously, 6-0, to officially welcome the two schools as members to join the GBL. “It was an easy decision and we are thrilled as a league that Lynn Classical and Lynn English wanted to become part of the Greater Boston League,” Malden High School Principal and GBL President Chris Mastrangelo said at the time of the Lynn English girls’ basketball played Lynn English in a rivalry matchup last year. (Courtesy Photo) vote. “We will become a stronger, eight-team league with these two great additions. Moving forward, we believe the GBL will be the premier urban-based league in Massachusetts.” Immediately, the GBL becomes stronger in basketball as the Lynn English boys basketball team is the two-time defending MIAA Division 1 State Champion. The Bulldogs are also highly competitive in boys and girls soccer and track. Classical has been solid in football, soccer, boys basketball and baseball in the past several years. Both of the Lynn schools’ athletic directors were pleased with the vote and the new move to the GBL. “We’re incredibly excited to join the GBL,” said Lynn Classical Athletic Director Bill Devin. “We feel that this really is the best fit for both sides, and we’re still going to look forward to scheduling and playing our NEC foes in our non-conference games going forward.” “I’m glad to see the league [NEC] went with this and made it a smooth transition,” said Lynn English Athletic DirecJOIN | SEE PAGE 17

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 2020 Page 17 The 2019 EHS Crimson Tide Football Cheerleaders The 2019 EHS Crimson Tide Football Team FOOTBALL | FROM PAGE 16 time – Everett and Masco are likely to square off against each other in April. Presently, nationwide virus cases have increased significantly, and subsequent cancellations and restrictions have come about. As a result, the proposed 2020 season does JOIN | FROM PAGE 16 tor Dick Newton. “This is pretty much how I expected things would go, and I think it’s a great move for both sides. “We move into an eight-team league [GBL]; they [NEC] get their league to 10 teams and scheduling is easier for everyone. This is going to be a great thing for everyone involved,” Newton added. The GBL and the two Lynn teams had already been planning on being scheduling partners in the now planned “Fall 2” athletic season, February 22-April 25, for boys and girls soccer, volleyball, field hockey and cross-country. The Lynn schools missed out on this past fall season since the community was consistently listed in the high-risk “Red” designation for COVID-19 transmission and not allowed to compete in interscholastic sports. The rest of the NEC went ahead without them and played a fall season in everything but football, much to their dismay. But the GBL schools stepped up and offered the two Lynn schools scheduling dates. “It’s a great fit, for many reasons,” said Malden High Athletic Director Charlie Conefrey, who serves as GBL Commissioner. He is also a member of the MIAA Board of Directors and is MIAA District 5 regional director. “Both of the Lynn schools, as well as Chelsea, which joins the GBL as a full member next fall, are similar in demographics and diversity as our present league schools.” “We will be a much stronger league. Malden and all the other GBL schools are very excited about this expansion and are really looking forward to what lies ahead,” Conefrey said. To Whom It May Concern: application for zoning relief. In response to Governor Baker’s declaration of a public health emergency and the related audioconferencing application Zoom will be used for this purpose. An online link and telephone access number will be future Board meetings and hearings. Instructions for joining meetings in this manner will be provided on the City and City Clerk’s website. In addition, Everett Community TV (ECTV) may provide coverage of these meetings. We extend our thanks for your understanding and participation in this manner, which is intended to keep members of the Board and the public safe. Whereas a petition has been presented by: Property Address: Map/Parcel: 345 Main Street D0-02-000129 Person Requesting: Dr. Elizabeth Covino 345 Main Street Everett, MA 02149 Reason for Denial: • Parking is shown in the front yard setback and the vehicles are backing into the street • Parking is shown to be tandem in that one car would need to be move to allow another to exit the property Zoning Ordinance: Section 3 General Requirements paragraph P which states the following: P. Up to three (3) dwelling units shall be prohibited except by the grant of a Special Permit by the Zoning board of Appeals in the Business, Business Limited, Industrial and Industrial Limited Districts. (Ord. of 4-29-91) J. Parking facilities shall be designed so that each motor vehicle may proceed to and from the parking space provided for it requirement and the dimensional requirements of paragraph (I) of this section, where a parking facility is under full-time attendant supervision. building setback for the Zoning District in which the parking facility is located. 4. Except for one- and two-family dwellings, parking shall be designed so that it is not necessary to drive over sidewalks or curbs or to back into the street or driveway. MARY GERACE – Chairman ROBERTA SUPPA - Clerk BOARD OF APPEALS November 20 & 25, 2020 appear to be in jeopardy. The initial season under newly hired interim Head Coach Gregory Bluestein has been put on hold as well. Bluestein replaced Theluxon Pierre, who guided the Tide over the past two seasons. Everett finished 8-3 in 2019, suffering a particularly tough two-point overtime loss in the playoffs against Lawrence. Last year’s Turkey Day affair was well worth the eightyear wait to bring holiday football back to Veterans Memorial, as the Tide romped over the Chieftains, 41-7. The result was a bit of a surprise given that the Chieftains advanced to the Div. 3 North semifinals and seemed prepared to make it a competitive contest. Masco produced a 78-yard drive to tie the game at 7-7. But it was all Everett from there. The Tide would score three straight touchdowns to enter the half up 28-7. They would add two more scores in the second half to come away ~ LEGAL NOTICE ~ CITY OF EVERETT BOARD OF APPEALS 484 BROADWAY EVERETT, MASSACHUSETTS 02149 (617) 381-7445 with the comfortable win. Junior starting quarterback Duke Doherty did not play in the game due to injury, but he is raring to go as his senior campaign nears. Assuming the season commences as planned in February, Everett will be looking once again to put forth another winning effort.

Page 18 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 2020 OBITUARIES Ralph Cella Passed away peacefully November 20, 2020 at the age of 94. Ralph was born in Boston to the late Louis ad Mary (Casoli) Cella, he was a proud Everett resident for 87 years. Ralph graduated in the class of 1944 where he was a standout football player earning a football scholarship at Marianapolis Prep but chose to join the Navy at 17, serving from 1944-46. Ralph served on the USS St. Paul, which was a heavy cruiser and member of the Third Fleet. Ralph and his shipmates witnessed history as they watched the offi cial surrender ceremonies in Tokyo Harbor as an escort ship fl anking the USS Missouri on September 2, 1945 ending the war with Japan. After the service, he joined the Everett Fire department reaching the rank of Deputy Chief retiring after 44 years of service in 2001. Ralph met Claire McClure at the Fireman’s Ball, he would often joke that he found her under the cabbage patch where his mother use to say she had found him. They married in 1958 and enjoyed 54 years together until Claire’s death in 2012. They loved traveling and spending time with family and friends, particularly his many aunts, uncles and cousins who were extensions of his immediate family, and his brothers from the fi re department. Ralph was predeceased by his parents, wife Claire, brother Louis, sister Eileen Cavallaro and her husband Sam, survived by many loving cousins, nieces and nephew. His family would like to express their sincere appreciation to the kind staff at Atria in Andover. Due to the COVID-19 Pandemic, at the family’s request all services will be private. Joseph J. Santagate, Sr. Of Everett on November 14, age 76. Beloved husband of the late Paulette (Bruno). Loving father of Joseph Santagate Jr., Jodi Santagate and Scott Santagate. Brother of Anthony Santagate and the late Stevie and Charlie Santagate. Also survived by two grandchildren: Keithen McCoy and Scott Santagate, Jr. Joseph will be missed 91, of Londonderry, NH, formerly of Everett, passed away Thursday November 19, 2020, surrounded by his loving family at his home. He was born on October 28, 1929 in Berlin, NH, son of the late Leslie and Florence “G.G.” (Fancy) Houldsworth. Bob was raised in Berlin, before relocating to Malden at age 14 and graduated from Malden by many nieces, nephews and friends. He loved coaching baseball and was the President of Everett Little League in the 1970s. Due to the COVID-19 pandemic the family has chosen a private funeral service for the safety and protection of those who loved him. Robert E. “Bob” Houldsworth High School. He spent most of his adult life in Everett, MA prior to moving in to Londonderry, NH in 2001. Bob proudly served his country in the US Army. He was the owner of B&L Esso in Everett for 15 years and a mechanic at Churchills in Everett for 30 years. Bob enjoyed golfi ng and loved watching sports, especially the Patriots, Celtics and Giants. He is survived by his beloved 2nd wife of 20 years, Adeline (Santo) Carter, his daughter, Katherine Houldsworth Delloiacono Pascal, his brother Donald Houldsworth; grandchildren Jody (Delloiacono) Whittington and her husband of RI, Mark Delloiacono of Malden, Matt Pascal and Mike Pascal. Great-grandchildren Christopher, Arianna, Seth, and Ellee. As well as many nieces and nephews. His step-children Lisa and Charles; granddaughter Gina and great-granddaughter Lea. Bob was predeceased by his beloved first wife, Katherine “Kay” (Caswell) Houldsworth, and his brother-in-law James H. Caswell of which he and Kay raised as their own son. His siblings Leslie, Mary, Lucy and Lillian (DiDi) and step-son Robert Gerniglia, Following cremation, memorial services will be held on Saturday, November 28, 2020 from 11am – 1pm in the Peabody Funeral Homes and Crematorium, 290 Mammoth Road, Londonderry. A private committal service will be held at a later date. Due to State of NH guidelines, all guests are required to wear masks, minimize contact and maintain social distancing. In lieu of fl owers, memorial contributions may be made to: The NH Veterans Home 139 Winter Street Tilton, NH 03276. To send a condolence or for more information, please visit, www.peabodyfuneralhome.com

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 2020 Page 19 OBITUARIES Frank W. “Uncle Frank” Noel 86, passed away Saturday, November 21, 2020, peacefully at home with his family members by his side following a brief illness. A son of the late Arthur J. Noel and the late Nellie Summers Noel, however, Frank was raised by his late Uncle Ernie and Grandmother (Ernest W. Noel and Lexi Morrison Noel) in Malden. Frank was born on September 28, 1934, in the family home. He was a hard worker from an early age, taking jobs shining shoes, delivering newspapers, and working on cars. His greatest enjoyment as a child and teenager was his Pony Boy Ice-cream route, where he delivered and sold ice-cream via cart and pony throughout Malden, Everett, Revere and Chelsea. At the age of 18, Frank enlisted in the United States Navy, serving for four years, with some of that time covering the Korean War years. Leaving Malden High School early, he received his G.E.D. in Madison, Wisconsin, while training with the U.S. Navy. As fate would have it, he was stationed at the U.S. Naval Yard (Charlestown, MA), just a few miles from his home on the NOTICE OF MORTGAGEE’S SALE OF REAL ESTATE By virtue and in execution of the Power of Sale contained in a certain mortgage dated November 7, 2017 given by 225 Main Street, LLC to Steven A. Ross, Trustee of 225 Main Lending Trust u/d/t dated November 3, 2017, said mortgage recorded with the Middlesex South District Registry of Deeds in Book 70210, Page 300 as affected by a certain Amendment of Mortgage dated January 13, 2020 and recorded with the Middlesex South District Registry of Deeds in Book 73985, Page 86, and which mortgage the undersigned is the present holder, for breach of the conditions of said mortgage and for the purpose of foreclosing the same will be sold at Public Auction at 10:00 A.M. on the 21st day of December, 2020 at 225 Main Street, Everett, Massachusetts, all and singular the premises described in said mortgage. To wit: Property Address: 225 Main Street, Everett, MA 02149 The land in said Everett, being a portion of Lot 1 on a Plan of House Lots surveyed for W.P. Rice, April, 1891, recorded with Middlesex South District Deeds, Plan Book 67, Plan 11, bounded and described as follows: NORTHERLY: EASTERLY: SOUTHERLY: WESTERLY: by land now or late of Baldwin, forty-three and 4/10 (43.4) feet; by other portion of said Lot 1, fifty-three (53) feet; by Linden Street, forty-six and 15/100 (46.15) feet; and by Main Street, fifty-one (51) feet. Containing 2,319 square feet. Being all and the same premises conveyed to the Grantor herein by deed dated March 11, 1997 and recorded with the Middlesex County Southern District Registry of Deeds in Book 27135, Page 459. For title, see Deed recorded herewith [ Book 70210, Page 292]. Premises to be sold and conveyed subject to and with the benefit of all rights, rights of way, restrictions, easements, covenants, liens or claims in the nature of liens, improvements, public assessments, any and all unpaid taxes, tax titles, tax liens, water and sewer liens and any other municipal assessments or liens and rights of any tenants and parties in possession, if there be any, or existing encumbrances of record which are in force and are applicable, having priority over said mortgage, whether or not reference to such restrictions, easements, improvements, liens or encumbrances is made in the deed. The successful bidder will pay all costs of recording the foreclosure deed and any other foreclosure documents including, without limitation, all state and county excise stamp fees, and shall also be responsible for any Title V inspection and repair requirements. Terms of sale: A deposit of seventy-five thousand dollars ($75,000.00) by certified or bank check will be required to be paid by the purchaser at the time and place of sale. The balance is to be paid by certified or bank check to Baker, Braverman & Barbadoro, P.C., 300 Crown Colony Drive, Suite 500, Quincy, MA 02169 within thirty (30) days from the date of sale. Deed will be provided to purchaser for recording upon receipt in full of the purchase price. In the event of an error in this publication, the description of the premises contained in said mortgage shall control. Other terms, if any, to be announced at the sale. Steven A. Ross, Trustee of 225 Main Lending Trust u/d/t dated November 3, 2017 Present holder of said mortgage By its Attorneys, Baker, Braverman & Barbadoro, P.C. 300 Crown Colony Drive, Suite 500 Quincy, MA 02169 November 25, December 4 & 11, 2020 icebreaker U.S.S. Edisto, where his older brother “AJ” was already on board, soon to become his shipmate. During his time in the Navy, he was part of Operation Deep Freeze, a mission to Antarctica where he spent almost four months and began his love of Penguins. While in the South Pole, he was also given a small lot of land called Penguin Patio, which he loved telling people about whenever he could. “I own land in Antarctica,” he would exclaim! During his four years in the Navy, he was able to see a lot of the world, including the Panama Canal, Lima, Peru, Reykjavik, Iceland, and his favorite place, Auckland, New Zealand. He loved the Navy, and although not a big football fan until later in his life, he always paid attention to the Army-Navy game results. After his military service, he was given a nickel for expenses to get back home from his base in Charlestown. He kept it and walked home! Upon return, he immediately went back to work in construction, operating heavy equipment, including plowing City roads during the winter but mostly favored the more demanding work with stone, brick, and concrete. After working for a few diff erent construction companies over a little more than a decade, he founded Frank Noel Masonry, which he owned and operated for over 40 years in the greater Malden area. During that time, Frank never worked with a contract. Every job was agreed upon and completed with a handshake. He was a former member of the First Lutheran Church of Malden. Frank spent his free time traveling around the Boston area, visiting his large family, and always helping others with their home improvement projects, except for a marquee trip to Alaska with his late wife June. After retirement, Frank spent a handful of winters in the Sun Belt, traveling when he could to see his siblings. An experienced chess player and billiards player, Frank also enjoyed cribbage, jig-saw puzzles, bingo, bowling, horseshoes, browsing the fl ea markets, and going to the horse tracks with his brother, “Law.” Not surprisingly, he was a devoted Wheel of Fortune and Jeopardy watcher. He also developed a love of black-jack and craps, with regular trips to the casinos, including Las Vegas. Following his fi rst-ever in-person Patriots game and tailgate, several seasons back, Frank became a skilled “bags” or cornhole player, always looking forward to outdoor gatherings where he could challenge others to a friendly game. He became an avid walker, walking three-four miles every day, including even the week before his passing, with his favorite spots being Lynn Shore Drive and Breakheart Reservation. Frank’s reliable red Ford pickup truck was always close. His long love of Fords even inspired his later love of NASCAR and Ford driver, Joey Logano, the “red” and yellow #22 car that he cheered on most Sunday afternoons. Frank was a true patriot. He was a former member of the Malden V.F.W and loved the American Flag and what it stood for. He is survived by his nephew John Noel, Jr., dear friend Stephanie McArdle, his daughter, Debra Noel Richardson, son, Frank Noel, sister Elizabeth Noel Campbell Dickeson, brothers Arthur Noel, Lawrence Noel, George Noel, John Noel, and Joseph Noel, six step-children with a special mention to Phillip Constantino, dozens of nieces and nephews with a special mention to Linda Gignac Warner, dozens of grandchildren and great-grandchildren and dozens of beloved in-laws, with special mention to Phyllis Constantino, and some who have passed. He was also the husband of the Late June Noel of Melrose, where they made their home for almost 35 years, and brother of the late Janet Noel Mooney and his beloved, Evelyn Noel Gignac. He will be missed by many friends he met along the way, including those over the past five-plus years playing cribbage several times a week, visiting various senior centers to play bocce ball, or traveling in a senior billiard circuit within Middlesex County. In lieu of flowers, donations in his memory may be made to Mystic Valley Elder Services’ Meals on Wheels Program (300 Commercial Street, No. 19, Malden, MA 02148) www.mves. org/donate-now/.

Page 20 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 2020 ~Handyman Services~ •Plumbing •Electric •Ceiling Fans •Waterheaters + More Call Tom 781-324-2770 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 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 Classifieds

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 2020 Page 21 MassPort Noise Complaint Line: 617-561-3333 WASTE REMOVAL & BUILDING MAINTENANCE • Landscaping, Lawn Care, Mulching • Yard Waste & Rubbish Removal • Interior & Exterior Demolition (Old Decks, Fences, Pools, Sheds, etc.) • Appliance and Metal Pick-up • Construction and Estate Cleanouts • Pick-up Truck Load of Trash starting at $169 • Carpentry LICENSED & INSURED Call for FREE ESTIMATES! Office: (781) 233-2244 * Crack Repairing * Pot Hole Filling * Striping Handicapped Spaces * Free Estimates Tom’s Seal Coating Call Gary: 978-210-4012 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 Space for Lease 3 Large Rooms, each with Large Walk-in Storage Area. or Aerobics Studio. Located at Route 1 South at Walnut Street. Rollerworld Plaza, Route 1 South, 425 Broadway, Saugus. Call Michelle at: 781-233-9507 ~ HELP WANTED ~ Construction Help Wanted Seeking Full-Time Laborers Basic construction knowledge, MA Drivers License with clean driving record a must. EVERETT ALUMINUM Call Steve at: (617) 389-3839

Page 22 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 2020 VOTES | FROM PAGE 1 residents. “Charter reform of this nature belongs with the voters,” he said. “I don’t think 11 people should make a decision for the city at-large. Let the voters make the choice.” Adrien said the matter had been “delayed way too long.” “It is crucially important that we have ward representation,” she said. Having pushed to change the election format for the past several months, Councillor-at-Large Wayne Matewsky said there was nothing left for him to do. “After tonight, I’m not going to speak on this anymore,” he said. “I’m just trying to fix something that appears to be flawed in the Charter.” He also reminded his colleagues of the potential legal consequences for not making the change. “It isn’t going to pass the court system; it hasn’t worked in other cities,” he said. In 2017, the City of Lowell was sued by a coalition of Asian American, Hispanic and Latino voters. They said the “use of citywide atlarge plurality elections for all seats on the City Council and School Committee illegally dilutes the voting power of minority voters.” Two years later, Lowell officials agreed to change the election format. 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 Chau, Hong T Rizzo, Laurie A Djevalikian, Maria T Bhat, Pratap Pinheiro, Eduardo F BUYER2 Vu, Dung N SELLER1 Rex E LLC 140 Tremont Street LLC Pham, Trang T Costa, Nathalia R Solares, Victor H Saugus - PRICE CHANGE! $899,000 Donis, Ericka SELLER2 ADDRESS 983 Broadway 15 Morris St 12 Woodland St #33 205 Ferry St #306 31 Newton St CITY Everett Everett Everett Everett Everett Rockport - $559,900 DATE 06.11.2020 06.11.2020 06.11.2020 05.11.2020 02.11.2020 PRICE $865 000,00 $850 000,00 $190 000,00 $330 000,00 $730 000,00 38 Main St., Saugus (617) 877-4553 mangorealtyteam.com This magnificent and spectacular home thrives with so much to offer! Beyond the foyer splits where the residence features 4 to 5 bedrooms and COMMERCIAL USE. The residential area is perfect for memorable entertaining and holidays. The kitchen is spacious with a 6 burner Wolf stove, double oven, quartz countertops, along with Brazilian hardwood floors. The first floor offers a Master Bedroom with sitting area that includes pocket doors separating the master bath and large custom walk-in closet. This mixed use sits on a level, one acre that offers a fish pond, stone patio, professional landscape, 2 car garage, fenced in yard and more. Enjoy easy access to Major Routes, Transportation, Shopping, Restaurants, Boston and more. Rather than just a home, this property offers a lifestyle. Fluent in Chinese, Cantonese and Italian! FOR RENT: Wakefield This rental is a 7 room, 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath, 1 car garage. Only $2900/month Charming 3 bedroom home in a quiet neighborhood with easy access to the highway. ~ Meet Our Agents ~ This gorgeous, open floor, modern home is perfect for entertaining. Includes New: granite countertops, kitchen cabinets, S.S. appliances, & gleaming hardwood floors. This charming home is located near Rockport’s Historic Village, downtown, commuter rail, public transportation, walking trails, beaches, parks, shops, restaurants, and more! Wakefield - $579,000 Sue Palomba Barry Tam Lea Doherty Patrick Rescigno Rosa Rescigno Carl Greenler Call (617) 877-4553 for a Free Market Analysis! Middleton NEW LISTING! - Presenting this 3-4 bedroom grand entrance Colonial with a big sun porch in the front. Beautiful hdw floors. Offers eat-in kit w/ gran. cntr tops. Family rm has fireplace w/ sliding doors to the deck. Lge level yd w/ addl. LOT of 3,492 sq. ft. One car garage, deck, driveway & more. Walk to Lake Qt., comtr. rail and mins supermkts. Melrose Beautiful 1 bedroom condo in the heart of downtown Melrose, wonderful dining and convenient transportation at your fingertips. JUST SOLD! UNDER AGREEMENT UNDER AGREEMENT JUST SOLD!

THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 2020 Page 23 ............. # 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 - 1st AD 6 room, 2 bedroom Ranch in need to updating, deck, two car garage, located on dead end street close to Route 1 and major routes...................................................$449,900. SAUGUS - 1st AD 7 room, 3 bedroom Garrison Colonial offers 2 full baths, sunroom, kitchen with center island, finished lower level offers family room and second kitchen updated roof, easy access to all major routes & shopping.................................................$489,900. SAUGUS - 1st AD 8 room family home offers 3 bedrooms, updated kitchen with granite counters, 1½ baths, bright & sunny 4 season sunroom with jacuzzi tub and slider to deck. A must see!!.......$439,900. SAUGUS - Desirable 5 room Ranch offers 2 bedrooms, 2 full baths, fireplace living room, large, level yard, updated roof, located on dead-end street just outside of Saugus Center......................$459,900. SAUGUS - GREAT 8 rm. Family Colonial offers 3 bdrms., 2 full baths, gas fireplace, granite kitchen, 1st floor office, 20’ master with atrium door to deck, 1 car garage, large lot with above ground pool.......$569,000. MINT! CHELSEA - Admirals Hill offers this 5 rm., 2 bdrm., 2 full bath condo, features include newer granite kit. w/ stainless steel, primary bdrm. w/ private bath & access to balcony, in-unit laundry hook-up, cent. air, 2 parking spaces, additional storage, pool, tennis – great unit – great complex........................................................................$405,000. WONDERING WHAT YOUR HOME IS WORTH? CALL FOR YOUR FREE MARKET ANALYSIS! LITTLEFIELD REAL ESTATE SAUGUS ~ Rehabbed colonial. New windows, siding, new kitchen with quartz counters, stainless appliances, new cabinets. New hardwood flooring throughout house. New heat. Central AC. New maintenance free deck..........$570,000 WAKEFIELD CONDO ~ 3 rooms, 1 bed, 1 bath, newly renovated, SS appliances, granite, high ceilings, deeds parking, pets allowed ....... $269,900 SAUGUS ~ Rehabbed colonial, 4-5 bedroom, 2 full baths, gas heat, central AC, new siding, new roof, hardwood flooring, fresh paint, new kitchen with SS appliances quartz counters ...............$559,900 38 Main Street, Saugus MA WWW.LITTLEFIELDRE.COM 781-233-1401 WAKEFIELD ~ New construction duplex. 3 bed, 2.5 baths, 2400 sq feet, garage under, central AC, Gas heat, fireplace living room............. Call Keith Littlefield for pricing REVERE BEACH ~ Condo, 2 beds, 2 baths, quartz counters, SS appliances, central AC, beautiful ocean views, indoor pool, gym, sauna...... $394,900 SAUGUS ~ Birch Pond Estates. 3 bed, 3 bath split, Vaulted ceilings, finished walkout lower level, gas heat, central AC, gas fireplace, 2 car garage, sprinkler system, manicured grounds.................... $729,000 SAUGUS ~ 3 bed, 1.5 bath colonial. Open concept 1st floor, 2 car garage, newer gas heat, roof and HW heater, prof landscaping....$439,900 SAUGUS ~ Oversized split entry, stainless appliances, granite counters, great location, large 3 season sun room. in-law apartment... $644,900 Call Rhonda Combe For all your real estate needs!! 781-706-0842 MELROSE ~ Single family, 4 bed, 2 full bath, SS appliances, new gas heat, quartz counters, Central AC, Garage under...................$650,000 LAND FOR SALE SAUGUS Call Rhonda Combe at 781-706-0842 for details!! Call Eric Rosen for all your real estate needs. 781-223-0289 SOLD SOLD UNDER CONTRACT

Page 24 THE EVERETT ADVOCATE – WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 2020 Follow Us On: COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY SALES & RENTALS Sandy Juliano Broker/President NEW LISTING BY SANDY WE KNOW EVERETT!! Call TODAY to sell or buy with the best! NEW LISTING BY SANDY NEW LISTING BY NORMA UNDER AGREEMENT! 67 CLARENCE ST., EVERETT 6 ROOM SINGLE WITH FINISHED BASEMENT NEW PRICE! $549,900 LISTED BY SANDY NEW COMMERCIAL LISTING SQUIRE RD., REVERE $1,300,000 NEW LISTING BY NORMA UNDER AGREEMENT! TWO FAMILY 45-47 SYCAMORE ST., EVERETT $724,900 NEW LISTING BY MARIA UNDER AGREEMENT! UNDER AGREEMENT! 834 BROADWAY, EVERETT $550,000 LISTED BY ROSEMARIE 32 WESTOVER ST., EVERETT NEW PRICE! $449,900 LISTED BY NORMA 25 HAWKES ST., SAUGUS NEW PRICE! $434,900 LISTED BY NORMA SOLD! COMMERCIAL BUILDING 14,000 SQ FT LOT SQUIRE RD., REVERE $1,700,000 UNDER AGREEMENT! 17 EVELYN RD., EVERETT $519,900 Mixed use building, Malden 3 commercial and one residential unit $1,200,000 Open Daily From 10:00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M. 433 Broadway, Suite B, Everett, MA 02149 www.jrs-properties.com Open Daily From 10:0 Joe DiNuzzo - Broker Associate :0 00 AM 5:00 PM Follow Us On: 617.544.6274 Norma Capuano Parziale - Agent Denise Matarazz - Agent Maria Scrima - Agent Rosemarie Ciampi - Agent Michael Matarazzo -Agent Mark Sachetta - Agent

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