Your local news source for over 3 decades! Vol. 31, No.14 -FREEwww.advocatenews.net Free Every Friday City honors WWII hero with solemn hometown service By Tara Vocino I n August of 2021, American military offi cials were informed that a World War II veteran’s remains had been accounted for more than 78 years after a deadly plane crash in Romania. On Friday, April 1, 2022, at approximately 12:30 a.m., Staff Sgt. Charles G. McMackin’s remains fi nally landed on American soil at Boston Logan Airport. Following the fl ight, a procession drove through Revere, passing McMackin Field on Winthrop Avenue and stopped at Revere City Hall, where Revere Police Offi cers, State Police Offi cers, Revere Firefi ghters, elected offi cials and residents paid their respects. Mayor Brian Arri781-286-8500 our local news source for o er 3 decades! Friday, April 8, 2022 go presented a citation to his relatives. Veterans Service Offi cer Marc Silvestri was instrumental in coordinating this long overdue welcome home. McMackin was a Revere resident and the bombardier on a B-24 Liberator that participated VETERAN | SEE Page 7 Legislative Affairs Subcommittee fails to support term limit motion By Adam Swift A term limit ordinance for elected offi cials introduced by Councillor-at-Large Marc Silvestri failed to pass muster with the City Council’s Legislative Affairs Subcommittee last Monday night. The motion failed by a 5-0 vote in subcommittee. It could still come up for a vote before the council as a whole at a future meeting. The motion presented by SilIN SOLEMN MEMORY: Mayor Brian Arrigo and the Sgt. Charles McMackin’s relatives, Patricia and John Marshall, are shown paying their respects during taps. (Advocate photo by Tara Vocino) vestri would limit councillors and school committee members to no more than fi ve terms, and the mayor to no more than three. If enacted, it would not aff ect offi cials already in offi ce who have exceeded that number of terms. “I know Councillor Silvestri suggested this motion, and I know it is part of his campaign slogan, and I can certainly appreciate that I think many people have a view on this,” said Ward 4 Councillor Patrick Keefe. “I always take the view that the voters have the right to choose to elect, and if they want a councillor to be elected for more than MARC SILVESTRI Councillor-at-Large a certain amount of time, then that is the right of the voter, and I would not want to take that away from them.” Ward 2 Councillor Ira Novoselsky said he agrees with Keefe. “I think it’s a tough call, and I appreciate Councillor Silvestri putting it in, but I just don’t think it is the right thing for Revere,” he said. VOTE | SEE Page 21 Ciaramella lays out process for street paving D By Adam Swift ivvying up the state Chapter 90 funds for roadway projects evenly between the city’s six wards isn’t as simple as picking a stretch of road to pave in each section of the city. Monday night, the City Council’s Public Works Subcommittee discussed a motion made by Ward 5 Councillor Al Fiore requesting that the Chapter 90 funds be used evenly between wards. Typically, the city gets about $1 million per year from the state for road improvement projects. Water and Sewer Superintendent Don Ciaramella appeared before the subcommittee to talk about how the city has shifted the focus of road paving projects in recent years to making sure they are done in conjunction with underground water, sewer and utilities infrastructure projects. “I have reservations about paving over any old utilities,” said Ciaramella. He said if a water main breaks under a newly paved street, crews will have to dig it up to repair the mains. “People are going to be, like, ‘These guys don’t know what they are doing; we just got a new street,’ and it’s just disheartening,” he said. “Right now, we are just trying to do as many water mains as we possibly can.” Ciaramella noted that it’s only been in recent years that the city has turned its focus on replacing its 107 miles of aging water main infrastructure. In the past decade, he said, the city has replaced about four miles of the mains. “Prior to that, there was a lot of nothing; you can quantify the water main replacements in footage prior to that,” Ciaramella said. While the focus is on fixing major areas of concerns and paving those areas, Ciaramella said his department is cognizant of trying to spread the larger projects out throughout the city as much as it can. “I have areas I really want to do, and I’ve asked National Grid to do a gas trench,” he said. “We have one right now on Ambrose [Street] that has a gas trench and pretty soon will have a water trench, so now we have two trenches, but we are going to pave it this year. We shouldn’t have to go back to that street because the gas is new, the water will be new and we’re going to pave it.” In assessing the areas for underground utility replacements and paving, Ciaramella said the city also has to take drainage into account. “That’s the other sticking point,” he said. “You go to a street and you fi nally get the gas replaced, you get the water replaced and the drainage is marginal at best, or there isn’t any.” Even with those caveats in place, Ciaramella said there will be a number of streets paved in the city this year, and plans are being drawn up for areas that will see water main and paving projects next year. “We’re going to do as much as we can, as fast as we can, but we have to make sure we are not putting new asphalt on top of utilities they are going to be digging up,” he said. The Public Works Subcommittee voted to put Fiore’s motion on fi le, meaning the City Council will take no immediate action on it.

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THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, APRIL 8, 2022 Page 3 Conservation Commission gives okay for Ambrose Park project By Adam Swift A t its meeting last Wednesday night, the Conservation Commission gave its okay for the city to get underway with renovations to Ambrose Park. The commission determined that there will be no significant removal of fi ll or dredging as a part of the project. “We are making renovations to Ambrose Park,” said Elle Baker, the city’s open space and environmental planner. “The renovations are to an existing site to repair and replace existing structures.” The mulch in the playground will be removed and replaced with poured-in-place rubber, and there will also be an addition of some green space to the park and some drainage improvements, said Baker. “The entire design for the playground is for accessibility and inclusivity, which is why we are changing the mulch to pouredin-place rubber so we are in compliance with the state requirements for that,” said Baker. “All of the equipment has been designed in partnership with the Commission on Disability here in the city of Revere to make sure we are selecting equipment that suits the needs for all to be included.” Near the end of 2020, the City Council approved a resolution allowing the city to fi le for a $273,900 Parkland Acquisitions Northeast Metro Tech carpentry students take on dugout construction projects WAKEFIELD – Baseball fields in three communities served by Northeast Metropolitan Regional Vocational School (Northeast Metro Tech) will soon boast brand new dugouts, once the work of juniors and seniors in the school’s carpentry program is done. Last summer, Reading Little League President Mike Wondolowski reached out to Northeast's Department Head of Carpentry, Richard McGuiness, to inquire about students' availability to construct new dugouts for the town's little league program. Wondolowski reached out after seeing the strong work Northeast students did to construct two dugouts at North Reading High School, which students completed between November 2020 and March 2021, and hoped for similar results in Reading. Work on two dugouts at Hunt Field in Reading is ongoing, and students will build another two dugouts at a field elsewhere in town. The construction on Reading's dugouts is happening at the same time as work to build similar facilities at Northeast's own baseball fi eld. "These projects are a combination of two of my passions -- carpentry and baseball -- and it's so gratifying to see our students' work not only have an impact on our sending communities, but also right here on campus," Northeast's varsity baseball coach and carpentry instructor Bob Calla said. "I've long hoped to see dugouts for our baseball team, and I'm so glad to see them becoming a reality thanks to our students' hard work." Once work on Reading's dugouts is complete, students will move on to building two dugouts at Revere High School through a partnership with Revere's Parks and Recreation Department. "Our carpentry students have developed a reputation for themselves, and there's clearly now a demand for their work in this area," Superintendent David DiBarri said. "I'm so proud of all of the students who have contributed to making a tangible impact on the baseball programs at Northeast and in the communities Northeast serves." The dugouts are the result of eff orts by 41 Northeast students representing the communities of Revere, Chelsea, Wakefield, Woburn, Malden, Melrose, Saugus and Stoneham. and Renovations for Communities grant from the state to renovate the park. The remainder of the anticipated $415,000 cost of the restoration project will be covered by a Community Development Block Grant. The Ambrose Park proposed project goals include introducing a fully ADA accessible facility with additional focus on special needs and middle school accommodations. Highlights of the project include the demolition and removal of existing structures to be replaced by the new inclusive play structures, entry gates and fence repairs, security lighting, a perimeter ADA walkway, ADA curb cuts, new benches, fi ve new shade trees and new handicap parking. “It’s definitely needed over there,” said Conservation Commission Member Nicholas Rudolph. “I lived in that neighborhood as a kid, and I’m glad to hear it’s going to be renovated.” 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 We Sell Cigars & Cigar Accessories R.Y.O. TOBACCO ---------TUBES CIGAR GIFT PACKS UNDER $50 Celebrating our 50th Year! 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Page 4 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, APRIL 8, 2022 Legislative Affairs Committee fails to support term limit motion By Adam Swift A 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 At this time, the state requires everyone to wear masks 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                                                                             Lighthouse Nursing Care Center Administrator Ryan Gaughan joined in the celebration and is pictured with Vincent Sorrentino.           Vincent Sorrentino, a longtime Revere resident, recently celebrated his 90th birthday. He is shown with members of the Revere Police and Fire Departments and was graciously honored with a citation from Mayor Brian Arrigo. (Photos Courtesy of Lighthouse Nursing Care Center) term limit ordinance for elected offi cials introduced by Councillor-At-Large Marc Silvestri failed to pass muster with the city council’s legislative affairs subcommittee Monday night. The motion failed by a 0-5 vote in subcommittee. It could still come up for a vote before the council as a whole at a future meeting. The act presented by Silvestri would limit councillors and school committee members to no more than fi ve terms, and the mayor to no more than three. If enacted, it would not aff ect offi cials already in offi ce who have exceeded that number of terms. “I know Councillor Silvestri suggested this motion, and I know it is part of his campaign slogan, and I can certainly appreciate that I think many people have a view on this,” said Ward 4 Councillor Patrick Keefe. “I always take the view that the voters have the right to choose who they want to elect, and if they want a councillor to be elected for more than a certain amount of time, then that is the right of the voter, and I would not want to take that away from them.” Ward 2 Councillor Ira Novoselsky said he agreed with Keefe. “I think it’s a tough call, and I appreciate Councillor Silvestri putting it in, but I just don’t think it is the right thing for Revere,” he said. Councillor-at-Large Steven Morabito echoed that it would take rights away from the voters to decide who they want representing them. “While I feel that it is well intentioned, and I understand ACT | SEE Page 13 Vincent Sorrentino celebrates 90 years

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, APRIL 8, 2022 Page 5 Love sign installed outside of City Hall to raise awareness about Autism Acceptance Month in April By Tara Vocino R evere Department of Public Works members installed a love sign for Autism Acceptance Month outside of City Hall last Friday afternoon. Special Education Parent Advisory Council (SEPAC) members, Revere Recreation members, Little Ricky Foundation members and city offi cials were present. Gerry D’Ambrosio Attorney-at-Law Is Your Estate in Order? Do you have an update Will, Health Care Proxy or Power of Attorney? If Not, Please Call for a Free Consultation. 14 Proctor Avenue, Revere (781) 284-5657 The love sign was installed for Autism Awareness Month last Friday afternoon outside of City Hall. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) Ward 3 Councillor Anthony Cogliandro is shown with his fi ancé, Andrea Cicco, and her children, Tyler Cicco, 9, and Riley Donahue, 6. 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 Paul at (617) 387-5457 for details. Residents Nicolas Benenati (lower center) with parents Julia Moran (second from left), Leonardo Bajana and Revere High School junior Jessica Bajana (top center). Top center is Jessica’s uncle Martinez Gonzalez and her grandmother, Iris Gonzalez. Far right is Jacqueline Santiago with Joel Ventura, 5, along with city offi cials and SEPAC members. Pictured from left to right: SEPAC members, in front, kneeling: Corrie Baur, Jennifer Duggan, Jaxson Duggan, at top, Jackie Singer and Enza Goodwin; in back: Little Ricky Foundation President Richard Freni, Revere High School Asst. Superintendent of Pupil and Personnel Services Richard Gallucci, School Committee Member John Kingston, Ward 4 Councillor Patrick Keefe, ADA Coordinator Ralph DeCicco, Ward 3 Councillor Anthony Cogliandro, Mayor Brian Arrigo, State Rep. Jessica Giannino, School Committee Member Aisha Millbury-Ellis and State Rep. Jeff Turco. Pictured from left to right: ADA Coordinator Ralph DeCicco with SEPAC member Jackie Singer, Little Ricky Foundation President Richard Freni, SEPAC Member Enza Goodwin and Revere High School Asst. Superintendent of Pupil and Personnel Services Richard Gallucci. Revere High School alum Olivia Freni with Revere High School Asst. Superintendent of Pupil and Personnel Services Richard Gallucci, who oversees the special education community in the district.

Page 6 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, APRIL 8, 2022 Gold certified Wildlife Habitat Council honors WIN Waste Innovations for its protection and management of the Bear Creek Wildlife Sanctuary in Saugus (Editor’s Note: The following info is from a press release issued by WIN Waste Innovations this week after the company was recognized by a Maryland-based conservation group for demonstrating leadership in corporate environmental eff orts to protect and manage the Bear Creek Wildlife Sanctuary.) WIN Waste Innovations (formerly Wheelabrator Saugus), a leader in reliable waste and recycling solutions with a commitment to the future of both the planet and the local communities it serves, has received the highest-level certifi cation available from the Wildlife Habitat Council (WHC) for its protection and management of the Bear Creek Wildlife Sanctuary in Saugus. WIN Waste Innovations was designated Go ld Certifi ed for meeting the “strict requirements” of the WHC’s certifi cation program, which signifi es leadership in corporate environmental efforts. Designees are given a Certifi ed, Silver Certifi ed or Gold Certifi ed designation. WIN Waste will be recognized at the WHC 2022 Conservation Conference on June 14-15 in Detroit. “WIN’s protection and management of the Bear Creek Wildlife Sanctuary is recognized as meeting the strict requirements of WHC Conservation Certifi cation,” said WHC President Margaret O’Gorman. “Companies achieving WHC Conservation Certifi cation, like WIN, are environmental leaders, voluntarily supporting sustainable ecosystems and the communities that surround them.” “We are particularly pleased by the Wildlife Habitat Council’s highest certification because it validates our strategy of supporting community-based causes, like Bear Creek,” said WIN Waste Innovations Vice President of Environmental Compliance Jim Connolly. Bear Creek Wildlife Sanctuary is a 370-acre property abutting a 2,274-acre estuary in Saugus. With the support of WIN Waste Innovations, it has blossomed into one of the largest bird migration staging areas in Northeastern Massachusetts and a habitat for more than 200 bird species, as well as other wildlife. A popular site for educational and recreational programs, it includes more than 14,000 feet of walking trails, a half-acre exhibit garden and meeting and lecture areas. Bear Creek is just one example of the ways in which WIN Waste supports local conservation efforts aligned with its vision for a healthier planet. Through partnerships with commercial and municipal customers, schools, local charities and others, WIN Waste becomes a force multiplier for initiatives that advance environmental protection and rejuvenation. “We are committed to supporting initiatives that do a world of good by educating and mobilizing partners to conserve the health of our environment and local communities,” said WIN Waste Innovations Senior Marketing Strategist Michelle Firmbach Nadeau. “Bear Creek is a shining example of what can happen when business, environmental and communitybased organizations work together in protecting our planet.” WIN Waste supports 250 community-based organizations on projects ranging from planting urban tree canopies in Baltimore to restoring sparrow nests at Bear Creek. Projects include: • Helping communities reach carbon neutrality by preserving and increasing carbon stores in salt marshes, which have a capacity to store carbon that is 10 times greater than tropical rainforests • Reducing energy consumption by 18 to 30 percent by integrating green infrastructure into urbanized environments • Removing plastic from public greenspaces before they turn into highly mobile hydrocarbon pollution known as microplastics • Introducing students, through WIN Waste’s Nesting Box Initiative, to the natural services provided to their communities by geological features, ecosystems and wildlife species • Working with students, through WIN Waste’s At-Risk Species Program, to identify wildlife species impacted by climate change and to develop management plans to help the species adapt • Working with students, through WIN Waste’s Migratory Wildlife Program, to identify migratory wildlife species and prime migratory staging habitats in their communities • Introducing students, through WIN Waste’s Sustainable Living Program, to curb-togrid waste management practices and proper recycling methods at home to better manage waste “Not only are we protecting important environmental resources, but we are advancing the state-of-the-art in environmental remediation and preservation – solving environmental challenges with nature-based solutions, for example,” said Bear Creek Wildlife Sanctuary Manager Geoff Wilson. About WIN Waste Innovations WIN Waste Innovations is a sustainable waste management company committed to delivering essential waste management solutions to customers and communities supported by our team of 1,900 employees. We believe in preserving our environment for future generations while providing for today’s needs. WIN Waste is a vertically integrated business with a platform of 50 strategically located collection, transfer and disposal assets. These include waste-to-energy facilities, transfer stations, ash monofi lls, landfi lls and fl eets of rail cars and collection vehicles. WIN Waste annually converts 6.7 million tons of waste into clean, renewable energy that powers 340,000 homes. WIN Waste recycles more than 234,000 tons of plastic, paper and metals from the waste stream. For more information, visit www.win-waste.com. About the Wildlife Habitat Council WHC partners with corporations, fellow conservation organizations, government agencies and community members to empower and recognize wildlife habitat and conservation education programs. Members are environmental leaders at local, national and global levels, voluntarily managing their lands to support sustainable ecosystems and the communities that surround them. Since 1988, WHC has certifi ed more than 1,000 habitat and education programs worldwide. WHC Conservation Certifi cation programs can be found in 47 states, Washington, D.C., Puerto Rico and 25 countries. To learn more, visit wildlifehc.org or follow @WildlifeHC on Twitter. A BIRD WATCHING PARADISE: Bear Creek Wildlife Sanctuary has blossomed into one of the largest bird migration staging areas in Northeastern Massachusetts. The 370-acre property provides a habitat for more than 200 bird species. WIN Waste Innovations recently received the highest-level certifi cation available from the Wildlife Habitat Council for its protection and management of the Bear Creek Wildlife Sanctuary in Saugus. (Courtesy photos to The Saugus Advocate)

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, APRIL 8, 2022 Page 7 in Operation Tidal Wave on Aug. 1, 1943, a massive bombing mission against the oil fi elds and of kindness, the Staff Sgt.’s remains stayed incredibly wellpreserved. Following the war, chondrial DNA analysis, according to a press release issued by Revere City Hall. City Councillors Steve Morabito and Richard Serino and Mayor Arrigo (far right) off er their condolences to Patricia Marshall (McMackin). Revere fi refi ghters salute during taps. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) Elected offi cials, pictured from left to right: State Rep. Jeff Turco, Ward 4 Councillor Patrick Keefe, State Rep. Jessica Giannino, Councillor-at-Large Steven Morabito and City Council Vice President/Ward 6 Councillor Richard Serino. Revere Police Honor Guard members, pictured from left to right: Sgt. Michael Trovato and Police Offi cers Andrew Lauria, Phea Chhom and Emilio Fusco stood at attention. American Legion Post 146 members, pictured from left to right: Al Bell, William Brown, Robert Dion, Richard Duval, Post Commander Steven White and Thalis DeOliveira, who played taps. refi neries at Ploiesti, Romania, considered crucial to the Nazi war eff ort, reportedly. His plane crashed as a result of enemy anti-aircraft fi re, and his remains were not identified following the war. His plane crashed into a farm in Romania – the owner of the farm found the remains and buried the bodies as a sign of respect. Because of this act the body was moved to a Belgian cemetery for American remains, where they would later be found. The remains were exhumed in 2017 and sent to Off utt Air Force Base, Nebraska, for examination and identifi cation. McMackin’s remains were identifi ed using dental and anthropological analysis, as well as mitoState Rep. Jessica Giannino off ered her condolences to Patricia Marshall. The hearse carrying the remains of Staff Sgt. Charles G. McMackin arrives at City Hall. VETERAN | FROM Page 1

Page 8 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, APRIL 8, 2022 Lady Pats softball fall to Lynn Classical in season opener Revere High School took on Lynn Classical at the Breed Hill School Field in Lynn in their season opener Monday with Pitcher, Isabella Qualtieri on the mound in the 23-3 loss to the Rams. Revere outfi elder Astrid Noriega looks to make an out at second base during Revere’s season opening with Lynn Classical. Pats’ shortstop Riley Straccia covers second base and makes the out for Revere during their game with Lynn Classical. (Advocate photos by Emily Harney) Covering third base, Patriot Luiza Santos looks to keep the rams from scoring during their season opener Monday. Pats’ freshman Brianna Miranda is tagged out at first base during Revere’s season opener with Lynn Classical. Everett Aluminum 10 Everett Ave., Everett 617-389-3839 Owned & operated by the Conti      Years! “Same name, phone number & address for      over half a century. We must be doing something right!”          f        www.everettaluminum.com                 Isabella Qualtieri at bat for the Lady Patriots. Senior Astrid Noriega crosses home plate scoring for the Lady Patriots during their game with Lynn Classical in Lynn. Spring is Here!

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, APRIL 8, 2022 Page 9 Sandra Porrazzo and Catherine Penn are April’s Public Servants of the Month M ayor Brian Arrigo on Tuesday announced Sandra Porrazzo and Catherine (Cathy) Penn as April’s Public Servants of the Month. Sandra and Cathy both work at the front desk at to you? Sandra: It’s a great city – I love it here and I brought my family up here. My husband and I, Louis, will be married 48 years this year. I have two sons, Lou Jr., able to accomplish in the City of Revere and the City of Chelsea. Cathy: My fi rst inauguration to City Hall, greeting residents as they enter with questions about city services. Every day, with a smile on their face and a willingness to help Revere residents, Sandra and Cathy take time out of their retirement to give back to their community. Both lifelong Revere residents with lengthy careers preceding this position, Cathy and Sandra love and care for their community, making them both clear choices for this month’s Public Servant of the Month. Q: Can you tell us what you do in the City of Revere and your career prior? Sandra: I’ve lived in Revere since 1959 and graduated from Revere High School in 1966. I spent the beginning of my career working for insurance agents. In the 90’s, I started to work for the City of Revere as the Director of Consumer Affairs. In 2000, I started working in the City of Chelsea and was the Administrative Assistant to the Superintendent for 15 years. I retired in 2015, and now I work at the front desk at Revere City Hall as a greeter. I get to see a lot of people every day and a lot of old friends. Cathy: My career has always been a teacher. In between, I was elected to the City Council where I served four terms. After leaving, I returned to teaching where I taught for 30 years and retired. After retirement, I wanted to continue working in the City, and when the Mayor asked me to join the front desk, it was the perfect job for me. I said yes right away. Q: What does Revere mean an attorney, and Christopher, a guidance counselor at the Rumney Marsh Academy, who married my daughters-in-law Bethany and Stefanie. Between the two of my children, I have four beautiful grandchildren growing up in the city named Emily, Jack, Luke and Mason. The people in Revere are very friendly, and you have beautiful Revere Beach. I just love it here – I can’t picture myself living in any other city. Revere is home. Cathy: Revere means everything to me. I love Revere – you could not let me move; you’ll have to carry me out! People are so friendly and so nice. I can’t imagine being anywhere else. For example, when my husband passed, I frequently went to restaurants alone – there was always someone there to chat with. There are some people who have never seen the ocean and here we have it right in our backyard. My family was raised in Revere; my brother had a business in Revere. My daughter Marcy and her husband Brian raised my grandson, Nicholas, who just got his Doctorate. My husband was a Revere City Councilor and so was my father. Revere is part of who I am. Q: What's the highlight of your career thus far? Sandra: When I worked in Chelsea, I worked for the Superintendent. It was hard to raise both a family and work full time, but I’m proud of the way I was able to handle it. Between running around with them at basketball practice, track meets and more, and working full time, I am still proud of the work I was the City Council sticks out to me because it was so thrilling. I was the fi rst woman Council President in the City of Revere, and at that time it was very diffi cult to maneuver the politics of it all as a woman. I love politics, always have, and I am very committed to Mayor Arrigo and think he’s doing a great job. I also loved my teaching career. It taught me so much. Q: What does public service mean to you? Sandra: Public service is helping people. My husband and I are both retired, but I like being out and interacting with people. When this position was offered to me, I said yes because it was right up my alley. For a few years I also worked in the Police Station, and it is so great to talk to people and guide them with their questions. Public service is really all about community and helping people. Cathy: Public service, to me, means helping people. Community is a huge part of Revere, and it should always be that way. Q: If you could give the future of Revere one piece of advice, what would it be? Sandra: Work hard, always be considerate and helpful to people. If you do that, you won’t have any problems. Before this interview finishes, I want to thank Mayor Arrigo and his very capable assistant Jackie for this great honor. Cathy: Buy property if you can! Make sure we do things to keep the air clean because climate change is a big issue. —Would you like to nominate someone for Public Servant of the Month? Log on to: https:// docs.google.com/forms/d/e/ 1FAIpQLSfy56p8S96a6MqU-AF2rDZKEKGOTHoI9dYagwgWWNMWur_Lew/viewform Banking with a hometown touch. Open a free checking account with no monthly fees, and get access to Mobile Banking, Bill Pay and other features. Because no matter where you go, we’re right by you. Call or visit us to sign up. 419 BROADWAY, EVERETT MA 02149          7 7 1 SALEM ST, LYNNFIELD, MA 01940    WWW.EVERET TBANK . COM Right by you. Member FDIC Member DIF

Page 10 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, APRIL 8, 2022 Lady Pats girls’ basketball program gives out athletic trophies Head Coach Chris Porrazzo presented Bella Stamatopoulos with the Pick Up Specialist Award. Junior Varsity, pictured from left to right: Bottom row: Lorena Martinez, Nisrin Sekkat and Saima Zahraoui; top row: Head Coach Ariana Rivera, Selma Goales, Daniela Murillo, Jasmine Rodriguez, Ashley Cabrera, Marwa Riad, Jessica Nova Galvez and Lea Doucette. Junior Varsity Coach Ariana Rivera presented Jessica Nova-Galvez with the Coaches’ Award. Pictured from left to right: Junior Varsity Asst. Coach Ariana Rivera, Head Coach Chris Porrazzo, seniors Maressa Nunes Oliveira, Carolina Carvalho-Bettero, Skyla Desimone, and Diane Mancia and Assistant Coaches Michael Micciche and Thomas Chea. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) Varsity players, pictured from left to right: Assistant Coach Thomas Chea, Head Coach Chris Porrazzo, Maressa Nunes Oliveira, Carolina Carvalho-Bettero, incoming Captain Haley Belloise, Skyla Desimone, incoming Captain Elaysia Lung, Belma Velic, Diane Mancia, incoming Captain Bella Stamatopoulos, Lorena Martinez and Marwa Riad; bottom row: Nisrin Sekkat, Jessica Nova, Assistant Coach Michael Micciche and Junior Varsity Coach Ariana Rivera. Head Varsity Coach Chris Porrazzo named Elaysia Lung, who is a Greater Boston League All-Star, incoming Captain.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, APRIL 8, 2022 Page 11 Senior Maressa Nunes Oliveira (far left) shared what she’ll miss about playing basketball. Head Coach Chris Porrazzo said the teammates had a competitive fi re. Head Coach Chris Porrazzo presented Carolina Carvalho-Bettero with the Greater Boston League Most Valuable Player Award. Head Coach Chris Porrazzo presented Skyla Desimone, who is a Greater Boston League AllStar, with the Student Athlete Award. Holding a Revere High School Basketball cake one last time are seniors, pictured from left to right: Skyla Desimone, Carolina Carvalho-Bettero, Diane Mancia and Maressa Nunes Oliveira during last Wednesday’s RHS Girls’ Basketball banquet at Prince Pizzeria. Assistant Coach Michael Micciche presented Diane Mancia with the Dedication Award. Head Varsity Coach Chris Porrazzo presented Haley Belloise with the Next Play Award. www.eight10barandgrille.com We Have Reopened for Dine-In and Outside Seating every day beginning at 4 PM Junior Varsity Coach Ariana Rivera presented Lea Doucette with the Hustle and Spirit Award. Maressa Nunes Oliveira received the Unsung Hero Award from Assistant Coach Michael Micciche. WE'RE OPEN! 8 Norwood Street, Everett (617) 387-9810 STAY SAFE!

Page 12 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, APRIL 8, 2022 Revere girls’ lacrosse team opens season 1-2 By Greg Phipps U nder fi rst-year Head Coach Amy Rotger, the Revere High School girls’ lacrosse team seems to be making noticeable improvement. The Patriots opened their 2022 season with three games in three days late last week. The trio of backto-back road contests ended with one victory – a 9-6 triumph at Somerville last Friday. Revere dropped its season-opener at Gloucester by a 16-2 count last Thursday, but that game was more competitive than the score indicated. Revere fell to 1-2 overall after losing to Cambridge last Saturday. In the win at Somerville, Angela Huynh scored four times, followed by two goals by Skyla DeSimone and one each from Hadia Bellemisch, Lynberlee Lang and Zoey LeGrand. Goalie Aya Elkawakibi played well in net to earn the victory. Rotger said the Somerville victory was a great team eff ort. “We are just continuing to work to get better and improve,” she said. In the loss at Gloucester, the Patriots trailed 7-1 at halftime but managed to threaten the Gloucester end on numerous occasions. The home team’s goalie came up with several key saves to keep Revere at arm’s length. Gloucester was able to take advantage of its scoring opportunities and pulled away in the second half. Other members of this year’s team include: Dania Alvarez, Sophia Zari, BriRevere defender Angelina Marin scanned the field for a teammate to pass to last Thursday against Gloucester. ana Mendieta, Gweneth Ke, Hana Aklog, Emanuelle Menezes, Angelina Marin, Melisa Devedzic, Leena Menkah, Dianne Mancio, Marianna Tamayo, Chantal Fontanelli, Shirley Rodriguez and Mariah Rogers. The road show continued for the Patriots as they traveled to Georgetown on Friday. They continue on the road to face Medford on Tuesday, April 12. Revere plays its fi rst home game on Friday, April 15, at Harry Della Russo Stadium. Patriots open season with split vs. Lynn teams By Greg Phipps F acing both the Lynn Classical Rams and Lynn English Bulldogs on back-to-back days at home to open the 2022 season, the Revere High School baseball team lost a close one in the opener and regrouped with a win the next day. After struggling to get much going off ensively in a 3-1 loss to the Rams on Monday, the Patriots came alive with the bats to produce a 6-2 victory against the Bulldogs on Tuesday. Head Coach Mike Manning called Tuesday’s eff ort a “nice bounce back win,” as Revere benefi ted from a complete-game, seven-inning performance from starting pitcher Kyle Cummings, a sophomore. Cummings struck out 12 batters and allowed just one earned run on fi ve hits. On off ense, sophomore Andrew Leone smacked two hits and drove in two. Fellow sophomore Ollie Svendsen launched two sacrifi ce fl ies to bring home two more runs in the victory. The 1-1 Patriots are scheduled to participate in their third consecutive Greater Boston League (GBL) clash next Monday, April 11, at Medford. In Monday’s season-opening defeat to Classical, Revere drew fi rst blood when a long double to left fi eld off the bat of Max Doucette led to a run in the bottom of the third inning. That run gave the Patriots a 1-0 lead after three frames. The visiting Rams were able to battle back with three unanswered tallies to exit Revere pitcher Giancarlo Miro hurled three scoreless innings in his openingday start on Monday against Lynn Classical. (Advocate photos by Greg Phipps) with the victory. Overall, Revere was kept pretty quiet on off ense, but the pitching performed well in the losing cause. Starter Giancarlo Miro hurled three scoreless frames, and Chris Cassidy and Domenic Boudreau combined to work four strong innings in relief. Leone also collected two hits. The Patriots are on the road for a busy schedule of games early next week. After Monday’s game at Medford, they play their fi rst non-league contest at Swampscott next Tuesday, April 12. Revere completes the trifecta with a league game at Chelsea on Wednesday, April 13. Revere’s Zoey LeGrand tried to head off the rush of a Gloucester forward in last Thursday’s season opener. (Advocate photos by Greg Phipps) Revere’s Max Doucette followed his long double to left fi eld in Monday’s season opener at Revere High School. Midfi elder Skyla DeSimone took off after retrieving the ball deep in Revere territory last Thursday at Gloucester. Revere fi rst baseman Domenic Boudreau planted the tag on a Lynn Classical baserunner during this pickoff attempt on Monday.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, APRIL 8, 2022 Page 13 Meet the 2022 Revere High School Boys’ Patriots Volleyball Teams The RHS Boys’ Varsity Volleyball Patriots Senior Night is May 25 at 5 p.m. against the Somerville High School Highlanders. RHS Varsity Patriots Boys’ Volleyball Co-Captains, pictured from left to right: Alex Serrano and Christian Berger. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) RHS Junior Varsity Patriots Boys’ Volleyball Team— Back row, pictured from left to right: Michael Posada, Tierles Torres, Adam Abbadi, Michael Toto, Mehdi Echelh, Rayan Echelh, James Ortiz and Head Coach Emilie Hostetter. Front row, pictured from left to right: Jacob Lopez, Melih Yilmaz, Kenji Dungca, Samuel Franco Palacio, Carlos Moran Hernandez during their game against the Pioneer Charter School of Science II Pirates on Monday. RHS Boys’ Varsity Patriots Volleyball seniors, pictured from left to right: Jeshua Vargas Valenzuela, David Paiva, Ken Arango and Altin Haziri.    Attorneys at Law                   14 Norwood St., Everett, MA 02149 Phone: (617) 387-4900 Fax: (617) 381-1755  RHS Boys’ Varsity Patriots Volleyball, back row: pictured from left to right: Adam Abbadi, Tierles Torres, Jeshua Vargas Valenzuela, Alex Serrano, Michael Toto, Ken Arango, Altin Haziri, Brian Novia and Jeremy Castillo Vides. Front row, pictured from left to right: Melih Yilmaz, Kenji Dungca, Ruben Rodriguez, David Paiva and Christyan Berger. ACT | FROM Page 4 Marc’s position, I do believe it is a resident’s choice,” said Council President Gerry Visconti. “If they don’t want one of us up here, they have the right to not put us up here. Leaving it in their hands is, I feel, the right thing to do.” In other business, the subcommittee quickly voted to support a motion presented by Ward 5 Councillor Al Fiore to honor the fi rst women elected to the council with their portraits in the council chambers. The original motion by Fiore garnered some discussion by the full council at last week’s meeting. Fiore proposed installing portraits of the fi rst elected female ward councillors, Rita Singer and Elvira “Vera” Curcio, and the fi rst elected female atlarge councillor, Linda Santos Rosa. Keefe said there are many trailblazing women the city could honor, but said he believed Fiore’s motion was well intentioned and served the purpose he was looking for. “I think your motion as you mentioned meant something to you, and I will support your motion as you initially suggested,” said Keefe. John Mackey, Esq. * Katherine M. Brown, Esq. Patricia Ridge, Esq. J& $46 yd. S     MULCH SALE! Discount Spring Special PICK-UP or DELIVERY AVAILABLE 617-389-1490 Premium Hemlock or Pitch Black BELOW WHOLESALE COSTS LANDSCAPERS WELCOME $4 yd. $42 yd. $3 yd.

Page 14 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, APRIL 8, 2022 RHS Patriots Boys Basketball Team celebrate successful season at end-of-year banquet Plaques presented for state and TD Garden February Invitational Tourneys Domenic Boudreau and Jack D’Ambrosio (not present) were named Greater Boston League All Stars. By Tara Vocino T ournament plaques for winning their February invitational game at the TD Garden game and qualifying for the 2022 state tournament were presented during the basketball Pats’ banquet at Prince Pizza on Sunday. RHS Patriots Boys’ Varsity Basketball team freshmen players: Kneeling, pictured from left to right: Josh Mercado, Andrew Hincapie and Avi Lung. Back row, pictured from left to right: Head Coach Robert Sullivan, Erick Mayorga, Khaldoon Alhori, Lucas Jimenez, Ethan Day, with Assistant Coaches David Leary and John Leone during Sunday’s banquet at Prince Pizza. Seniors, pictured from left to right, Ramadan Barry, Ihssan Mourane, and Hamza Ghoul, were presented with the TD Garden plaques, featuring their ticket, for winning their February game at the TD Garden against Hamilton-Wenham Regional High School earlier this season. Players signed the tournament frame for Head Varsity Coach David Leary, in center. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) RHS Patriots Boys’ Junior Varsity Basketball Players — Standing, pictured from left to right: Assistant Coach David Leary, Glen Kule, Davis Cruceta, Dom Belmonti, Luke Ellis, Andrew Leone, with Assistant Coaches Dennis Leary and Robert Sullivan with Head Coach John Leone. Kneeling, pictured from left to right: Vinny Vu, Ethan Day, Josh Mercado and Avi Lung. Seniors, kneeling, pictured from left to right, Sal DeAngelis, Ihssan Mourane, Domenic Boudreau, Hamza Ghoul and Andrew Leone, were presented 2022 state tournament plaques for qualifying for the tournament. In back, Vinny Vu, Andrew Leone, Glen Kule, Davis Cruceta, Luke Ellis, Vincent Nichols and Alejandro Hincapie.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, APRIL 8, 2022 Page 15 RevereTV Spotlight O n the latest episode of “Cooking Made Simple,” you can follow along with Chef Kelly Armetta as he makes a springtime lamb dinner with roasted carrots and greens. This episode will air again on the RevereTV Community Channel at 7 p.m. tonight, and it will be replaying throughout the week. You can catch it often on weekday mornings before the Senior Health Series exercise videos, or on Friday and Saturday nights. “What’s Cooking, Revere?” is another David Leary, Robert Sullivan and John Leone presented gifts to camera crew members Edgar Gonzalez and Christian Mancia for their help this season. kitchen studio program, but one that includes various guest hosts from the Revere community. This episode features Ahmad Karageh, owner of Safy Market on Broadway, cooking up a meal that could be served during Ramadan. The recipes include kafta tahini, sweet kataif and cucumber salad. Karageh was on a previous episode of “What’s Cooking, Revere?” which you can still fi nd on YouTube. Watch this latest episode tonight at 8 p.m. and replaying again at various times over the next few weeks after “Cooking Made Simple.” If you want to follow these recipes through video at any particular time, you can fi nd the programs on the RTV YouTube page at your convenience. “The Senior FYI” is back with new updates from the Rossetti-Cowan Senior Center. Director of Elder Aff airs Deb Pezcka was in the studio with cohost/Volunteer Coordinator for Elder Aff airs Ed Deveau. Deb and Ed present information about upcoming events at the Senior Center that include luncheons, a baseball party, hearing and podiatry clinics, spring barbecues and entertainment. The full list of events can be viewed on-screen during the update, but you can also call the Senior Center for more information or to preregister for any of these events. “The Senior FYI” airs on the RevereTV Community Channel in the mornings and afternoons on most weekdays, but specifi cally Mondays and Thursdays at 1 p.m. and Fridays at 8 a.m. On RTV GOV, you can watch replays of the Public Works and Legislative Affairs Sub-Committee meetings which happened on Monday evening. Other meetings this week include the Conservation Commission and Human Rights Commission. You can watch all municipal meetings live on Comcast channel 9, RCN channels 13 and 613, Facebook and YouTube. Meetings replay on RTV GOV for a few weeks after they happen. Spanish translations of Revere City Council Meetings and meetings of the Human Rights Commission also happen live and are available on YouTube. Like us on Facebook advocate newspaper Facebook.com/Advocate.news.ma Head Varsity Coach David Leary thanked players for a great season.

Page 16 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, APRIL 8, 2022 Meet the RHS Patriots Boys Outdoor Track Team Captains, pictured from left to right: Front row, kneeling: Captains Moe Hussein, Mark Marchese and Tommy Desir; standing: Captains Mohamed Ouakani, Victor Pelatere, Coach Sam Ros, Ricardo Goncalves and Keny Guerrero. Seniors, pictured from left to right: Kneeling: Mohamed Ouakani, Keny Guerrero and Ricardo Goncalves; standing: Moe Hussein, Adrian Grullon, Anwar Maroouh, Victor Pelatere, Coach Sam Ros, Steven Ticlayauri, Mark Marchese, Tommy Desir and Mateo Rosario. Team, pictured from left to right: sitting: Victor Pelatere, Tommy Desir, Keny Guerrero, Matt Pereira and Moe Hussein; kneeling: Zak Benikane, Medhi Bellemsieh, Mateo Rosario, Anwar Maroouh, Mark Marchese, Ricardo Goncalves, Adrian Grullon, Steven Ticlayauri, and Mohamed Ouakani; standing: Coach Sam Ros, Kevin Purcifull, Javan Close, Eric DeCarvalho, Daniel Simoes, Walter Rodriguez, Christian Vasquez, Chase Smith, Isaiah DeCrosta, Rafael Teixeira, Kawan Dias, Kenan Batic, Latrell Ashby, Karim Karageh, Rayan Elmzabi, Diego Madrigal, Zaraius Bilimoria, Eric Sekenski, Felipe Maia, Matt Perdomo and Allen Hou. MALDEN TRANS NOW HIRING!!! CDL SCHOOL BUS DRIVERS, 7D DRIVERS & TAXI DRIVERS COMPETITIVE PAY OFFERED $17/HR - 7D DRIVERS $26/HR - CDL DRIVERS CALL TO INQUIRE - 781-322-9400 OR 781-322-9401 - ASK FOR DAVID OR ED

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, APRIL 8, 2022 Page 17 GREATER BOSTON LEAGUE NOTEBOOK: Everett's Fuccillo hurls no-hitter in Tide girls’ softball opener win over Malden Robertson (6 goals) lift Malden over Lynn Classical in 12-6 Tornado boys lacrosse opener New coaches along with new season for Revere High girls’ lacrosse, softball teams By Jason Mazzilli at Macdonald Stadium in Malden. Malden High sophomore Chad RobCeleste Fuccillo was untouchable on the mound for Everett High School girls’ softball Monday, going the distance with a no-hitter in the Crimson Tide's home season and league opener. The Lady Tide girls also got the job done at the plate in the 7-0 season opening victory. Fuccillo took charge of the game on the fi rst pitch and did not let up until the last, striking out 12 on the day in the Greater Boston League opener for both teams. Host Everett went ahead, 2-0, in its fi rst at bat RBIs going to freshman Gianna Masucci (sacrifi ce fl y) and junior Kayla Rossi (fi elder's choice). Jayla Davila (reached base on error) and Emma Longmore (walk) scored the fi rst two Everett runs. Fuccillo dominated the fi rst three innings, striking out fi ve Tornados, while showing her stuff defensively with four infi eld assists for outs. Everett tacked on two more runs for a 4-0 lead in the bottom of the fourth. Freshman Emilia Maria-Babcock (single) and Mason (single) both scored on a twoout single by Davila to make it, 4-0. Fuccillo closed out the Malden fi fth inning with two strikeouts and got a great play at shortstop followed by a nice stretch for the ball at fi rst base by Mason to preserve the shutout. The Crimson Tide extended the lead in the bottom of the sixth inning. Junior Kristi Skane drew a walk, but was out on a fi elder’s choice to second on a grounder by Babcock, who reached fi rst. Emilia stole second base, advancing to third on a Mason single. Everett pitcher Fuccillo helped her own cause, scoring Babcock on a groundout to fi rst and Mason scored on an error. Davilia scored on a Longmore RBI single to make it a commanding 7-0 lead. Fuccillo struck out two more Tornados and then got the fi nal out of her historic day on a grounder to fi rst to fi re up the postgame celebration. Everett was scheduled to meet GBL rival Chelsea Tuesday in its next game and will host non-league opponent Latin Academy on Saturday at Glendale Park at 11:00 a.m. *** Everett hosts Lynn Classical at Glendale on Monday, April 11 and is at Lynn English next Wednesday, April 13. Both games are 4:00 p.m. starts. Malden was rained out Wednesday, but hosts GBLer Chelsea in its home opener Monday, April 11 at 4:00 p.m. at Callahan Park, Malden. **** Robertson (six goals) leads Malden past Lynn Classical in boys’ lacrosse opener It started fast and the pace was much to host Malden’s liking as the Golden Tornado boys’ lacrosse took an early lead and never looked back in a 12-6 win over Lynn Classical. It was the season opener on March 31 ertson scored his team's fi rst two goals, both inside of the fi rst two minutes, to stake Malden a 2-0 lead. This would be a good indicator of a big day for Robertson overall, as he ended up being Malden's top producer with six goals overall for the Golden Tornado team. Malden led 6-2 after the fi rst quarter and 7-4 at the half as Lynn Classical made a bit of a comeback in the second quarter to pare down Malden's lead. Robertson scored another goal in the second quarter and one each in the third and fourth quarters to continue to pace the Malden scoring. Making his debut in the Malden High net was senior goaltender Aidan Jordan, who played a strong game with 12 saves to pace the Tornado defense. Malden's scheduled game with Cambridge Rindge and Latin, a non-league matchup, was postponed last Friday. The Tornados were scheduled to play yesterday on the road at Somerville High at 4:00 p.m. in a Greater Boston League matchup. Malden stayed busy with another nonleague road trip today, at Salem High at 4:00 p.m. The Tornados have two GBL home games next week, hosting Revere on Tuesday, April 12 at 4:00 p.m. and Medford on Thursday, April 14 at 4:00 p.m. **** Two new coaches for Spring for the Revere High School athletic program in girls’ lacrosse, and girls’ softball teams There’s a pair of new faces in Revere High athletics this spring, as new coaches take the helm in girls’ softball and girls’ lacrosse. In softball, former longtime assistant coach Megan O'Donnell now heads up the softball program, with big shoes to fi ll as highly-successful now former head coach Joe Cicarello resigned this past year when he moved on to a teaching position in Peabody. Cicarello has led Revere High softball for the past 12 seasons, with 11 consecutive MIAA Division 1 State Softball Tournament appearances. Included was a deep run in the 2014 season, which produced a Northeastern Conference and North Sectional Championship, along with 18 wins. That season, Revere rolled to the Eastern Mass. Championship game, falling 3-1 in a close one to eventual Division 1 State Champion Bridgewater-Raynham. Ciccarello, who also resigned as boys head hockey coach after 10 seasons, had served in the Revere Public Schools system for 25 years altogether, 23 as a teacher and two years as Revere High vice principal. Senior captains for Revere High softball this season are Lillian Calderon and Astrid Noriega. In girls’ lacrosse, former Revere High and Framingham State University standout Amy Rotger takes over as the new head coach this season. Senior captains for Revere girls’ lacrosse Malden High Boys Lacrosse head coach Jon Copithorne talks to the team in the second quarter of the season opening 12-6 win. (Advocate Photo) From left, top performers in Malden High Boys Lacrosse season opening win were senior goaltender Aidan Jordan, who made 12 saves, and sophomore attackman Chad Robertson, who led all scorers with six goals. (Advocate Photo) are Skyla Desimone and Angela Huynh. Revere girls’ lacrosse opened at home against Malden on Wednesday. In the season opener Saturday, the Lady Pats fell to Cambridge Rindge and Latin on the road in one-sided game.

Page 18 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, APRIL 8, 2022 If you have any questions about this week’s report, e-mail us at bob@beaconhillrollcall.com or call us at (617) 720-1562. 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 Chris Van Buskirk and Keith Regan 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: www.massterlist.com/subscribe THE HOUSE AND SENATE: Beacon Hill roll Call records local representatives’ and senators’ votes on roll calls from the week of March 28-April 1. $350 MILLION FOR ROADS AND BRIDGES AND MORE (H 4638) House 156-0, approved and Your Hometown News Delivered! EVERETT ADVOCATE MALDEN ADVOCATE REVERE ADVOCATE SAUGUS ADVOCATE MALDEN ADV REVERE ADV SAUGUS ADV One year subscription to The Advocate of your choice: $100 per paper in-town per year or $120 per paper out-of-town per year. Name_________________________________________ Address_______________________________________ City_______________ State_______ Zip ____________ CC# _______________________________ Exp. _____ Sec. code____ Advocate (City):___________________ Clip & Mail Coupon with Credit Card, Check or Money Order to: Advocate Newspapers Inc. PO Box 490407, Everett, MA 02149 sent to the Senate a $250 million package that includes authorizing $200 million in onetime funding for the maintenance and repair of local roads and bridges in cities and towns across the state. The package, a bond bill under which the funding would be borrowed by the state through the sale of bonds, also includes $150 million to pay for bus lanes, improvement of public transit, electric vehicles and other state transportation projects. Supporters said the funding will help cities and towns make their streets and bridges safer for all drivers and will improve the state’s public transportation system. They noted that this funding, known as Chapter 90, is relied on every year by local communities but noted that this is not the only source of local aid for cities and towns. Geoff Beckwith, the executive director of the Massachusetts Municipal Association, is one of the biggest advocates for more Chapter 90 funding above the $200 million. “We are pleased that Chapter 90 and other important municipal transportation grant programs have been advanced by the House,” said Beckwith. “This is timely action to make sure that these funds are available for the upcoming construction season, and we look forward to continuing to work with lawmakers to address the long-term needs for local roads.” Many local offi cials across the state continue to advocate for additional money to increase the funding and argue that the cost of repairing roads has increased by up to 40 percent but the state has kept this funding fl at at $200 million for the past 11 years. Rep. Bill Strauss (D-Mattapoisett), the House chair of the Transportation Committee and the sponsor of the bill, did not respond to repeated requests from Beacon Hill Roll Call for a comment. (A “Yes” vote is for the bill). Rep. Jessica Giannino Yes ANOTHER $25 MILLION FOR ROADS AND BRIDGES (H 4638) House 28-128, rejected an amendment that would provide an additional $25 million to cities and towns in one-time funding for the maintenance and repair of local roads and bridges across the state. This would be in addition to the $200 million already included in the spending package. “Roads are one of the biggest complaints we get from our constituents,” said amendment sponsor Rep. Kelly Pease (RWestfi eld). “I believe that elected offi cials need to make dedicated road funding to our cities and towns a priority. Chapter 90 funding has not been increased for the last 11 years. Cities and towns throughout the commonwealth continue to take more and more money out of their budgets to try and keep up with the increasingly poor road conditions. This and schools are usually the biggest factors in property taxes going up. Again, I believe this issue needs to be one of our top priorities at the Statehouse.” Opponents noted that the package already contains $200 million for roads and bridges and an additional $150 million for other local transportation projects. They said that the current formula, created decades ago, for distribution of the funds is considered unfair by many cities and towns. They argued the House should wait until an attempt is made to change the formula so that the additional $25 million will be distributed in a fairer manner. Rep. Bill Strauss (D-Mattapoisett), the House chair of the Transportation Committee and the sponsor of the bill, did not respond to repeated requests from Beacon Hill Roll Call for a comment. (A “Yes” vote is for the $25 million. A “No” vote is against the $25 million). Rep. Jessica Giannino No “CROWN ACT” - FORBID DISCRIMINATION AGAINST A PERSON WITH A NATURAL HAIRSTYLE (S 2796) Senate 40-0, approved a bill that would prohibit any person or entity including educational institutions, workplaces and public spaces from implementing any policy that would explicitly target someone who wears their natural hairstyle. The measure defines natural hairstyle as hair texture, hair type and protective hairstyles including braids, locks, twists and other formations. The House has approved a diff erent version of the measure and the Senate version now goes to the House for consideration. “Today’s passage of the Crown Act is a symbol from the Massachusetts Legislature that we stand with women of color who have experienced hair discrimination,” said Sen. Adam Gomez (D-Springfi eld). “As a father to young women of color this legislation means a great deal to me, but legislation is just the fi rst step. In order to change hearts and minds, you have to ensure that people know that this exists, that it is deeply wrong and that it is something that many women of color have … experience with.” “On the long march toward justice, and especially racial justice, the Senate’s unanimous passage of this legislation marks another step forward,” said Sen. Jason Lewis (D-Winchester). “We would not be at this point without the great courage and strength of Mya and Deanna Cook, who as 15-year-old students faced discrimination and abuse from their high school for their hairstyles, and bravely stood up for their rights and those of so many other Black women.” “Today, an African-American woman with natural hair voted on the Crown Act,” said Sen. Lydia Edwards (D-East Boston), referring to herself. “This is a perfect example of when the personal becomes political. I am grateful to Maya and Deanna and so many Black women who spoke up through and for our hair. This makes our commonwealth stronger and affi rms our belief that we should be judged on the content of our character. Today’s politics is especially a blood sport so to see both houses and both parties come together for justice is especially meaningful.” (A “Yes” vote is for the bill). Sen. Lydia Edwards Yes TEMPORARY LICENSE PLATES (S 2797) Senate 39-0, approved and sent to the House a bill that would allow car dealers in Massachusetts to provide temporary license plates for vehicles that are purchased by out-ofstate residents and allow them to use the plates until the vehicle can be driven to and registered in their home state. The measure would direct the Registry of Motor Vehicles to design, issue and regulate the use of the license plates. Supporters said that under current regulations, out-ofstaters leave the dealership after a purchase and are forced to BEACON | SEE Page 15

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, APRIL 8, 2022 Page 19 BEACON | FROM Page 14 coordinate a complicated delivery across state lines. Sen. Mike Rush (D-Boston), the bill’s sponsor, said the measure recognizes the growing business of online auto sales especially in New England which has a very compact set of states. He noted the legislation will bring in an estimated $75 million to the state in new sales tax revenue and noted that almost all states currently allow this. “I [am] a proud sponsor of [the bill],” said Rush. “As state senator representing the Norfolk and Suff olk district, I have the privilege of representing the largest stretch of auto dealers in Eastern Massachusetts, the Norwood ‘Auto Mile.’ This legislation will enhance auto sales throughout our commonwealth.” (A “Yes” vote is for the bill). Sen. Lydia Edwards Yes 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 March 28-April 1, the House met for a total of 13 hours and 29 minutes and the Senate met for a total of nine hours and four minutes Mon. March 28 House 11:00 a.m. to 11:49 a.m. Senate 11:14 a.m. to 11:50 a.m. Tues. March 29 House 11:00 a.m. to 11:04 a.m. No Senate session Wed. March 30 House 11:06 a.m. to 2:57 p.m. No Senate session Thurs. March 31 House 11:01 a.m. to 7:46 p.m. Senate 11:19 a.m. to 7:47 p.m. Fri. April 1 No House session No Senate session Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at bob@beaconhillrollcall.com Bob founded Beacon Hill Roll Call in 1975 and was inducted into the New England Newspaper and Press Association (NENPA) Hall of Fame in 2019. 1. On April 8, 1935, the U.S. Congress approved the Emergency Relief Appropriation Act of 1935, which funded what to alleviate the Great Depression? 2. What number does not have a Roman numeral? 3. Remember when… in the 1960s, the cost of an average home? 4. How are Lamb Chop, Charlie Horse and Hush Puppy similar? 5. April 9 is National Unicorn Day; in 1968 what Irish/Canadian group popularized the song “The Unicorn”? 6. The word “bus” is derived from “omnibus,” which means what? 7. On April 10, 2003, what kind of supersonic jets were retired? 8. Remember when… in the 1960s, the cost of a postage stamp? 9. On April 11, 1900, the Navy acquired its first submarine; what two power sources did it have? 10. The word lox is derived Answers from what language? 11. Remember when… in the 1960s, the cost of a gallon of gasoline? 12. What does giga mean? 13. What freshwater lake in Central America has sharks and tarpon? 14. Remember when… in the 1960s, the cost of bread? 15. Remember when… in the 1960s, the cost of Levi slacks? 16. On April 13, 1796, the fi rst of what kind of animal arrived in the United States that ate “thirty pounds of rice besides hay and straw – drinks all kinds of wine and spiritous liquors, and eats every kind of vegetable”? 17. On what continent would you be most likely to fi nd a fl atbread called injera? 18. How are sorrel, chestnut and pinto similar? 19. Cipher is the original name of what number? 20. Remember when… in the 1960s, the cost of college tuition? How to Choose a Medicare Advantage Plan Dear Savvy Senior, I will be 65 and eligible for Medicare in a few months and am interested in getting a Medicare Advantage plan to cover my health care and medications. What tips can you provide to help me pick a plan? Ready to Retire Dear Ready, Medicare Advantage plans have become very popular among retirees over the past 15 years, as nearly half of all new Medicare enrollees are signing up for Advantage plans, which accounts for about 42 percent of the entire Medicare market. Here are some tips and tools to help you pick a plan that fi ts your needs. First, let’s start with a quick review. Medicare Advantage plans (also known as Medicare Part C) are government approved health plans sold by private insurance companies that you can choose in place of original Medicare. The vast majority of Advantage plans are managed-care policies such as HMOs or PPOs that require you to get your care within a network of doctors. If you join an Advantage plan, the plan will provide all of your Part A (hospital insurance) and Part B (medical insurance) coverage like original Medicare does. But many plans also off er extra benefi ts like dental, hearing and vision coverage along with gym/fi tness memberships, and most plans include prescription drug coverage too. Medicare Advantage plans are also cheaper than if you got original Medicare, plus a separate Part D drug plan and a Medigap policy. Many Advantage plans have $0 or low monthly premiums and don’t always have a deductible, but they also typically have a high out-ofpocket maximum. In 2021, Advantage plan participants on average were responsible for a maximum of around $5,100 for in-network care, and about $9,200 when outof-network care is included. How to Choose To help you pick a plan, a good fi rst step is to call the offi ce managers of the doctors you use and fi nd out which Advantage plans they accept, and which ones they recommend. Then go to the Medicare Plan Finder tool at Medicare.gov/ plan-compare to compare Advantage plans in your area. This tool provides a fi ve-star rating system that evaluates each plan based on past customer satisfaction and quality of care the plan delivers. When comparing, here are some key points to consider: Total costs: Look at the plan’s entire pricing package, not just the premiums and deductibles. Compare the maximum out-of-pocket costs plus the copays and coinsurance charged for doctor offi ce visits, hospital stays, visits to specialists, prescription drugs and other medical services. This is important because if you choose an Advantage plan, you’re not allowed to purchase a Medigap policy, which means you’ll be responsible for paying these expenses out of your own pocket. Drug coverage: Check the plan’s formulary – the list of prescription drugs covered – to be sure all the medications you take are covered without excessive copays or requirements that you try less expensive drugs fi rst. Dental, vision and hearing: Many Advantage plans come with dental, vision and hearing benefi ts, but are usually limited. Get the details on what exactly is covered. Coverage away from home: Most Advantage plans limit you to using in-network doctors only within a service area or geographic region, so fi nd out what’s covered if you need medical care when you’re away from home. Out-of-network coverage: Check to see what’s covered if you want to see a specialist in a hospital that is not in a plan’s network. You can get a list of doctors and hospitals that take part in a plan on the plan’s website. Need Help? If you need help choosing a plan, contact your State Health Insurance Assistance Program at ShipHelp.org or call 877-839-2675. Also see the HealthMetrix Research 2022 Cost Comparisons Report at MedicareNewsWatch.com that lists the best Advantage plans based on health status. 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. 1. The Works Progress Administration (WPA) 2. 0 3. $23,500 4. They are Shari Lewis puppets and were in the TV series “Lamb Chop’s PlayAlong!” 5. The Irish Rovers 6. “For all” 7. Concorde 8. 5 cents 9. Gasoline (while on the surface) and electricity (when submerged) 10. Yiddish (laks) 11. 28 cents 12. One billion 13. Lake Nicaragua 14. 22 cents 15. $5.75 16. An elephant that was exhibited in NYC 17. Africa (traditional in Ethiopia and Eritrea) 18. They are horse coat colors. 19. Zero 20. Highest: $2,020; lowest: $160

Page 20 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, APRIL 8, 2022 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!    PC’s Cleaning Services      cleanings and janitorial services. Tuesdays & Wednesdays 10 hrs. $15 per hr. Tuesday 4:30 pm to 11:30 pm Wednesday 8:00 pm to 12 pm Must have valid driver’s license and able to pull a 6x10 trailer Operate an Auto Floor machine and propane  Please call 617-416-0880 FOOD FOR THOUGHT Grow your own food. Just think about the rough times NOW and forecast times ahead of us. I can help anyone who wants a garden with the help of an experienced consultant. Growing and patience go together, but I’m still enthusiastic with over 50 years of garden consulting who is still gardening, who is eager to pass my knowledge on to you. So give me a call. Become a grower. You will love a garden after you become a grower, with my help. Call Richie G. Cell 857-888-3994                     KITCHEN CABINETS To Look Like New 508-840-0501 FURNITURE STRIP & FINISH ~ Home of the Week ~ WAKEFIELD...Much sought-after, updated Two                                                                                View the interior of this home right on your smartphone.       OBITUARIES Elena (Coviello) Palermo A ge 89, of Revere, formerly of Somerville, died on Thursday, March 31 at the Rubin House in Saugus. She was the wife of the late Joseph N. Palermo. Born in Boston, Mrs. Palermo was the daughter of the late Carmine and Rose (Santosusso) Coviello. Mrs. Palermo is survived by her three children, Lorraine Knowlton of Revere, Eileen Papagni of Saugus, and Joseph Palermo of Wilmington and seven grandchildren. She was predeceased by her five siblings, Carmine, Tony, Jennie, Agnes and Josie. Herbert A. Kodis 95 , of Boynton Beach, FL, formerly of Revere, Entered Eternal Rest April 3, 2022. Devoted husband of the late Sylvia (Cutler) Kodis. Beloved father of Pamela & her husband John Doring and the late Jack Kodis. Adored grandfather of Jason Doring and Michael & Rachel Doring. Cherished great grandfather of Drew and Sage Doring. In lieu of fl owers, expressions of sympathy may be made to charity of one’s choice. License Commission Opens Food Truck Applications for 2022 Season Businesses who wish to park a food truck in Revere must apply to reserve locations and times prior to April 29, 2022 I n June of 2020, the City of Revere approved an ordinance to allow the operation of mobile food vendors within the city limits. Historically, mobile food vendor operation in Revere was restricted to temporary special events in specifi c areas of the city. Building on the success of these events, the City of Revere is committed to leveraging the mobile food vendor business model, particularly its low start-up costs, to provide an entrepreneurial opportunity to individuals with limited economic resources while simultaneously diversifying the food offerings within the city. The Mobile Food Vendor Program is to be overseen by Maggie Haney, Licensing Administrator in the Offi ce of the License Commission. “I’m excited to have a full season of mobile food vending this year,” said Haney. “I’m hoping for a mostly sunny spring and summer, with a variety of mobile food options brightening up our beach and neighborhoods. The food truck program in the City has greatly expanded since 2020 and I’m looking forward to growing it even further.” The License Commission opened applications for the 2022 food truck season and applications are accepted until the end of April. Vendors wishing to park 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 REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS SELLER1 BUYER2 Worcester, Anthony Smith, Jonathan Hoyle Construc on Inc Walsh, Alison A Mendes, Wagner Hoyle Construc on Inc SELLER2 J H Savignano Living RET Savignano, Paul S 70 Ridge Rd ADDRESS DATE PRICE Revere 58 Sullivan St #2 18.03.2022 $ 750 000,00 58 Sullivan St #1 18.03.2022 $ 750 000,00 11.03.2022 $ 850 000,00 their food trucks in Revere must: 1. Apply for a 2022 License at www.revere.org/permitting. Under “Health Licensing,” click “Apply for a license now,” log into your account, and under the dropdown choose “Mobile Food Cart License.” 2. After applying for a license, vendors must also enter the Revere License Commission’s equitable lottery system to allocate the specifi ed rotation of times and locations for the food truck. 3. If approved by the Revere License Commission for a Revere Beach location, the operator must also apply for a DCR Short Term Commercial Permit application here: https://www.mass.gov/ service-details/short-term-commercial-permits – please note that mobile food vendor operators will be responsible for paying DCR directly with credit or debit card only. Mobile food vendor permits for Revere Beach do not allow vendors to operate during events on Revere Beach, such as the International Sand Sculpting Festival. On those occasions, mobile food vendors are not permitted to operate on the beach unless they have acquired a separate permit for the festival or other event. The application period will TRUCK | SEE Page 21

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, APRIL 8, 2022 Page 21 ~ LEGAL NOTICE ~ Meet the RHS Patriots Girls Outdoor Track Team               SU21P2194EA Estate of:   Date of Death:    INFORMAL PROBATE PUBLICATION NOTICE To all persons interested in the above captioned estate, by Petition of Petitioner    of      of   has been informally appointed as the Personal Representative of the estate to serve   on the bond.         TEAM: First row left to right: Nour Chitaoui, Hiba El Bzyouy, Ava Cassinello, Veonsay Hou, Capt. Carolina Bettero, Capt. Fatima Hartout, Capt. Carly Bennett, Maajda Louaddi, and Razan Belguendouz. Second row left to right: Alannah Burke, Ashley Cabrera Rodriguez, Jocelyn Lazo, Angelina Montoya Araque, Lorenza Cuci, Safa Fares, Kyra Delaney, Giselle Salvador, Natalia Lopez, and Rania Abdelhannane. Third Row left to right: Coach Racquel MacDonald, Liv Yuong, Marwa Riad, Francoise Kodjo, Katelyn Purcifull, Sandra Torres, Rocio Gonzalez, Camila Echeverri, Jessie Jones, Janaya Ruperto, Yasmin Riazi, Yara Belguendouz, Jeraliz Soto, Coach Briana Scata, and Coach Sean Conboy.                                                                                                                April 21, 2022 SENIORS: Pictured from left to right: Coach Racquel MacDonald, Veonsay Hou, Captain Carolina Bettero, Captain Fatima Hartout, Maajda Louaddi, Captain Carly Bennett, Razan Belguendouz, Coach Briana Scata, and Coach Sean Conboy. TRUCK | FROM Page 20 CAPTAINS: Pictured from left to right: Coach Racquel MacDonald, Captain Carolina Bettero, Captain Carly Bennett, Captain Fatima Hartout, Coach Briana Scata, and Coach Sean Conboy. VOTE | FROM Page 1 Councillor-at-Large Steven Morabito echoed that it would take rights away from the voters to decide who they want representing them. “While I feel that it is well intentioned, and I understand Marc’s position, I do believe it is a resident’s choice,” said City Council President Gerry Visconti. “If they don’t want one of us up here, they have the right to not put us up here. Leaving it in their hands is, I feel, the right thing to do.” In other business, the subcommittee quickly voted to support a motion made by Ward 5 Councillor Al Fiore to honor the fi rst women elected to the City Council with their portraits in the City Council Chambers. The original motion by Fiore garnered some discussion by the full City Council at last week’s meeting. Fiore proposed installing portraits of the fi rst elected female run from April 4, 2022, through April 29, 2022. Vending locations and times will be assigned the fi rst week of May, and permits with times and locations will be mailed out immediately thereafter. The License Commission will make every eff ort to accommodate vendor preferences, but they cannot guarantee that all selected times and locations will be assigned as requested. Those with questions about the application process are encouraged to reach out to the License Commission. Call 781-286-8165 to speak to someone directly. Please visit www.revere.org/foodtrucks to learn more and fi nd the application process. ward councillors, Rita Singer and Elvira “Vera” Curcio, and the fi rst elected female at-large councillor, Linda Santos Rosa. Keefe said there are many trailblazing women the city could honor, but said he believes Fiore’s motion was well intentioned and served the purpose he was looking for. “I think your motion as you mentioned meant something to you, and I will support your motion as you initially suggested,” said Keefe. Notice is hereby given in accordance with the provisions of Chapter 185 of the Acts of 1983, and Chapter 13 of the Acts of 1984, that the                                                 1. Amend Schedule XIV of Title 10 - Bus Stops. To extend the Bus Stop #4761 from the current existing 50 feet to approximately 80 feet. 2. Amend the residential parking program to allow for non-resident customers patronizing business establishments with liquor licenses beyond 12:00AM to park their vehicles without receiving a ticket and/or being towed. 3. Amend Schedule XI of Title 10 Handicapped Person Parking Areas by adding- 15 Elliot Rd. 4. Amend Schedule IV of Title 10 Isolated Stop Signs by removing            intersection of Rumney Road. 5. Amend Section 10.34.020 Section F to include 17 Dehon St. making the residents eligible for parking stickers.                               Hall Rentals Available Excellent rates Call 781-324-9570                               

Page 22 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, APRIL 8, 2022 School Bus Driver for Cathedral High School in Boston AAA Service • Lockouts Trespass Towing • Roadside Service Junk Car Removal 617-387-6877 26 Garvey St., Everett MDPU 28003 ICCMC 251976 for after school sports and other school events. The bus is parked in Malden. Competitive pay. $500 BONUS after ten trips or a $1,000 BONUS after twenty trips. You can contact Mr. Ladner at (617) 542-2325 x212. We follow Social Distancing Guidelines!                                                           ADVOCATE Call now! 781-286-8500 advertise on the web at www.advocatenews.net Classifi eds    

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, APRIL 8, 2022 Page 23 Follow Us On: COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY SALES & RENTALS Happy Spring! A great time to think of selling or buying! Call today for a free market analysis. Sandy Juliano Broker/President WE KNOW EVERETT!! Call TODAY to sell or buy with the best! NEW LISTING UNDER AGREEMENT THREE FAMILY UNDER AGREEMENT TWO FAMILY 46-48 OLIVER STREET EVERETT CALL SANDY FOR DETAILS! 129 CLARENCE ST., EVERETT $779,900 CALL SANDY FOR DETAILS! 617-448-0854 SOLD BY NORMA AS BUYER’S AGENT TAUNTON FOR RENT THREE ROOM ONE BEDROOM APT. ONE CAR OFF STREET PARKING. $1,750/MO. NO SMOKING. NO PETS. RENTED SOLD BY SANDY! HUGE 3 FAMILY 21-23 CLEVELAND AVE., EVERETT $980,000 SOLD BY SANDY! 32 RIDGE RD., READING $675,000 TWO BEDROOM REVERE $2,000/MO. SOLD BY JOE! 6 FAMILY CHARLES STREET, MALDEN $1,250,000 CALL JOE FOR DETAILS 617-680-7610 SOLD BY NORMA! SINGLE FAMILY 20 BAKER RD., EVERETT $509,900 SOLD BY MICHAEL AS BUYER’S AGENT 58 BRADFORD ST. EVERETT Joe DiNuzzo Norma Capuano Parziale - Broker Associate O D il F - Agent Open Daily From 10:00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M. 433 Broadway, Suite B, Everett, MA 02149 www.jrs-properties.com 10 00 A M 5 00 PM Denise Matarazz - Agent Maria Scrima - Agent Follow Us On: 617.448.0854 Rosemarie Ciampi - Agent Michael Matarazzo -Agent Mark Sachetta - Agent

Page 24 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, APRIL 8, 2022 ............. # 1       “Experience and knowledge Provide the Best Service”        Thinking Real Estate? Think View our website from your mobile phone! 335 Central St., Saugus, MA 781-233-7300 WAKEFIELD - Updated Two Family First unit has 4 rms., 2 bdrms., eat-in                                                                  Ann Marie Wilcox                                      Carol Thibault WONDERING WHAT YOUR HOME IS WORTH? CALL US FOR A FREE OPINION OF VALUE. 781-233-1401 38 MAIN STREET, SAUGUS FOR RENT UNDER CONTRACT                                           LET US SHOW YOU OUR MARKETING PLAN TO GET YOU TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR HOME! LITTLEFIELDRE.COM UNDER CONTRACT 624 SALEM STREET, LYNNFIELD FOR SALE FOR RENT - 1 BED 1 BATH SEPARATE ENTRANCE. OFF STREET PARKING FOR 2. HEAT & HOT WATER INCLD DOWNTOWN LOCATION $1800 PEABODY CALL RHONDA 781-706-0842 SOLD $40K OVER ASKING FOR SALE - 3 BED 2.5 BATH UPDATED STAND ALONE TOWNHOME AT THE GREENS W/ 1ST FL PRIMARY SUITE $875,900 NORTH READING CALL PENNY 781-929-7237 UNDER CONTRACT FOR SALE - REHABBED 3 BED, 2 BATH COLONIAL SITTING ON AN OVERSIZED 17K LOT. SAUGUS $675,000 CALL KEITH 781-389-0791 FOR RENT FOR SALE - 2 BED 2 BATH FIRST FLOOR GARDEN STYLE WITH LAUNDRY IN UNIT $445,000 MEDFORD CALL RHONDA 781-706-0842 SOLD $40K OVER ASKING FOR SALE - OVERSIZED 3 BED 1 BATH RANCH IRON WORKS LOCATION NICE LEVEL YARD $599,900 SAUGUS CALL KEITH 781-389-0791 LOOKING TO BUY OR SELL? CALL JUSTIN KLOACK FOR ALL YOUR REAL ESTATE NEEDS! 978-815-2610 FOR SALE - 3 BED 2 BATH HANDYMAN SPECIAL WITH GREAT POTENTIAL CASH OR REHAB LOANS ONLY $309,900 LYNN CALL RHONDA 781-706-0842 FOR SALE FOR RENT - 1 BED WITH EAT-IN KITCHEN & LAUNDRY IN UNIT ON STREET PERMIT PARKING. EVERETT $1700 CALL RHONDA 781-706-0842 FOR SALE FOR SALE - CUSTOM BUILT, 8 ROOM, 3 BED 3 BATH SPLIT ENTRY IN DESIRABLE INDIAN VALLEY $734,900 SAUGUS CALL KEITH 7781-389-0791 FOR SALE FOR SALE - 2 BED, 1 BATH WITH ADDITION IN DESIRABLE PARK. PEABODY $89,900 CALL ERIC 781-223-0289 FOR SALE -3 BED, 1 BATH WITH MANY UPDATES IN DESIRABLE PARK. PEABODY $179,900 CALL ERIC 781-223-0289 FOR SALE - BRAND NEW MANUFACTURED MOBILE HOMES. FOUR CUSTOM UNITS LEFT. ALL UNITS ARE 2 BED, 1 BATH 12 X 52. DANVERS $199,900 CALL ERIC 781-223-0289

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