Have a Happy FaHave a Happy Father’s Day! ther’s Day! Vol.29, No.25 -FREEwww.advocatenews.net Lt. David Callahan appointed Revere Chief of Police By Barbara Taormina T here was plenty of praise around the city this week for Mayor Brian Arrigo’s decision to appoint Lt. David Callahan as Revere’s new chief of police. Callahan will take over for outgoing Police Chief James Guido, Lieutenant David Callahan was recently selected as Revere’s new chief of police. He will replace outgoing Chief James Guido, who is retiring at the end of the month. (Photo Courtesy of the Revere Police Department) who will wrap up his 33-year career with the Revere Police Department on June 30. “I wish him great success during these diffi - cult times,” said Guido. Although these are difficult times for police departments across the country that are facing a national backlash to the murder of George Floyd by a Minneapolis police offi cer, Callahan’s main focus is Revere and the needs of the community. “Every Revere neighborhood deserves to be a safe place where people want to live and raise their families,” he said. “I’m proud of the work our department has done to serve our community and grateful for the opportunity to lead the organization into the future.” Arrigo said Callahan’s priorities include community engagement, continued education and training for police offi cers and strategies to increase the department’s diversity. “Lieutenant Callahan’s commitment to fairness, compassion for people and ingrained respect for our CHIEF | SEE PAGE 12 2020 International Sand Sculpting Festival Cancelled REVERE, MA – The Revere Beach Partnership (RBP) and its co-hosts, the City of Revere and Commonwealth’s Department of Conservation and Recreation, looked forward to hosting their marque event this year, the 17th annual International Sand Sculpting Festival (ISSF). With great disappointment, we have made the diffi - cult decision to cancel the festival for this year due to the COVID-19 pandemic. We understand the impact that not having this event will have on the community; however, we did not feel that any modifi - FESTIVAL | SEE PAGE 4 Free Every Friday 781-286-8500 Friday, June 19, 2020 Community rallies behind Whelan teachers By Barbara Taormina T eachers, school families and the Revere Teachers Association (RTA) organized a caravan through the city this week to protest the district’s decision not to renew the contracts of two teachers and a school adjustment counselor at A. C. Whelan Elementary School. The teachers and the RTA have said the decision not to renew the contracts of fi fth grade teacher Katie Cochrane, fourth grade teacher Victoria DeVincent and school adjustment counselor Heather Kantrowitz was made in retaliation for their union activity. Cochrane and DeVincent were part of a group of 17 teachers who protested the district’s requirement to record student participation in the school breakfast program. According to the teachers, recording the daily breakfast program count was not part of their contract. And they have said the breakfast was just a small part of a list of more serious problems, including class size, school safety and adequate support and respect for educators. For participating in the breakfast count protest, Cochrane and DeVincent received verbal reprimands from the administration and the disciplinary measure was noted on their professional records. They fi led grievances but Whelan Principal Jamie Flynn, Superintendent Dr. Dianne Kelly and the School Committee all declined to rescind the reprimands. Kantrowitz said her contract was not renewed because she questioned administrators and supported teachers who protested the breakfast count. “This is happening to me because I stood up and said things aren’t right,” said Kantrowitz, who had asked for a transfer to another school before learning that her contract was not renewed. RTA President Gina Garro said the Revere union is working with lawyers from the Massachusetts Teachers Association to investigate concerns that that the district is retaliating against Cochrane, DeVincent and Kantrowitz because of their union activities. However, Kelly said that an individual’s union activity and use TEACHERS | SEE PAGE 13 DRIVER EDUCATION Our 81st Year Next Classes $1.55 GALLON We accept: MasterCard * Visa * & Discover Price Subject to Change without notice 100 Gal. Min. 24 Hr. Service 781-286-2602 ~NOW OFFERING~ 30 HOUR ONLINE CLASS INSTRUCTION STARTING JULY 6 REGISTER ONLINE HENRYSAUTOSCHOOL.COM or call 617-387-9121 AUTO SCHOOL E EVERETT A “Successful Key To Driving” Since 1938 Gift Certificates Available Revere celebrates Gay Pride City Councillor-at-Large Steven Morabito addressed the attendees of the fi rst annual Gay Pride fl ag raising at City Hall last week as Mayor Brian Arrigo looks on. See page 8 for photo highlights. (Advocate photo by Tara Vocino)

Page 2 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JUNE 19, 2020 ANGELO’S FULL SERVICE "42 Years of Excellence!" 1978-2020 Regular Unleaded $1.859 Mid Unleaded $2.539 Super $2.599 Diesel Fuel $2.459 KERO $4.159 Diesel $2.219 HEATING OIL 24-Hour Burner Service Call for Current Price! (125—gallon minimum) DEF Available   Open an account and order online at: www.angelosoil.com (781) 231-3500 (781) 231-3003 367 LINCOLN A  A    DA 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 Massort Noise Complaint Line: 617-561-3333 Mother and daughter reunite at Cohen Florence Levine Estates CHELSEA – Rosalie Sussman had not seen her daughter, Gloria Dove, for more than three months. When the Massachusetts Department of Health issued a no-visitors policy for assisted livings and nursing homes throughout the state due to COVID-19, Rosalie, a resident of Cohen Florence Levine Estates, was unable to visit with her daughter and other family members. Although Dove and Sussman spoke two or three times a day, and saw each other via FaceTime and Zoom, it was not nearly the same as meeting in person. Thus, their fi rst get-together in early June when outdoor visits were allowed was a special time for both. “It was such a wonderful day,” said Dove, who resides in Revere. “Even though we could not hug or kiss, it meant the world to be sitting across from her, seeing her smile and laugh. I missed that.” Sussman moved into Cohen Florence Levine Estates in January of 2017 and has quickly become a beloved and admired resident. “We absolutely adore her,” said Cohen Florence Levine Estates Executive Director Yari Rosalie Sussman (right) and Gloria Dove engage in a social distancing reunion at Cohen Florence Levine Estates. Velez. “Rosalie is such a vital part of our community; she’s personable, friendly, warm and full of love.” Dove toured more than 20 assisted livings before choosing Cohen Florence Levine Estates for her mom. “The minute I walked into the Chelsea residence, I felt right at home,” said Dove. “I immediately liked what I saw and what I heard from the residents, staff members and families.” She added, “The staff genuinely seems to like and care about each other as well as the residents. That makes a huge difference.” In appreciation of the hardworking staff, Dove and Sussman recently orchestrated a pizza party lunch for the entire staff . “It was such a thoughtful gesture,” said Velez. “We were so touched by their show of support for us. These last few months have been challenging for everyone, and to know they care about the staff here makes us feel very appreciated.” For Dove, knowing her mom is happy provides her with a wonderful peace of mind – “The staff treats Rosalie like she is part of their family. What could be better?” The Chelsea Commons 1100 Revere Beach Parkway Chelsea * 617-466-2098 * Artisan Flat Bread Pizza * Neapolitan Pizza * Fresh Pasta Dishes * Barbeque * Sandwiches * Calzone * Salads * Italian Style Buffet Catering ~ Local Delivery ~ OPENING SOON! michaelgsrestaurant.com * michaelgscatering.com Prices subject to change We're all      FLEET

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JUNE 19, 2020 Page 3 City budget shaped by estimates and uncertainties By Barbara Taormina T he City Council’s Ways and Means Committee has been spending their afternoons combing through the fi gures of Mayor Brian Arrigo’s 2021 budget proposal to be ready for a fi nal vote on the budget next Monday, June 22. Finance Director Richard Viscay kicked everything off on Monday with a PowerPoint presentation of the main sections of the $209.7 million operating budget. Although Viscay stressed it is a balanced budget, it is balanced with estimates on state aid and local receipts for excise tax, permit and license fees and taxes on rooms and meals, which are all expected to be 15 to 30 percent lower than 2020. Because there are no guarantees on local aid or receipts, Arrigo has proposed a $1 million contingency appropriation from the city’s free cash as a cushion in case funding falls short of expectations. Viscay said the city is estimating it will receive $73.4 million in Chapter 70 aid for public schools to support the district’s $94.1 million budget. He said a shortage in Chapter 70 funding would require cuts from the school department. The city is also expecting $10.1 million in general state aid. If that number dips signifi cantly and city revenues are even less than estimated, it’s possible that $1 million in contingency funding may not plug the gap. Viscay said Revere can either dig deeper into the city’s $8.5 million stabilization fund aka the rainy-day account or continue to cut staff and services. Viscay favors using the money the city has stashed away because, as he has said on several occasions, right now it’s raining. The budget proposal refl ects several structural changes to city departments which are aimed at conserving jobs and money. “Public Works has undergone a large reorganization that will, hopefully, create some effi ciencies,” said Viscay. Arrigo has established a cabinet with chiefs of major divisions, such as Chief of Finance, Chief of Health and Human Services and Chief of Public Works and Infrastructure. On Monday, Way and Means Committee members began reviewing department budgets line item by line item. Committee Chairman John Powers has been moving the committee through reviews of departments that have either small increases or reductions. Increases in the police and fi re department budgets are just enough to cover negotiated pay increases. One of the biggest eyebrow raisers has been the amount proposed for the Offi ce of Innovation and Data Management, which jumped to $523,000 thanks to a $74,000 increase, a signifi cant hike in a year of mean and lean department budgets. The new money will cover salary increases for Director Reuben Kantor, the director for Revere 311 and the call center representative. There is also a $30,000 increase in funding for overtime. “This department is showing the largest increase in salaries,” said Councillor-at-Large Gerry Visconti, who asked Kantor, who is in line for a $20,000 pay bump, how the committee could justify the proposed amounts. Kan       tor said his workload had increased by 50 percent, he hadn’t had a day off since March because of COVID-19 and his title had changed to Chief Innovation Offi cer. “Unfortunately, there are a lot of department heads who have also worked hard,” said Visconti. “My concern is the increase in salaries is signifi cant, in excess of 15 percent, when other departments aren’t seeing that. There are some inequities.” On the other hand, committee members seemed to appreciate Viscay, the new Chief Financial offi cer, whose proposed salary is the same as when he was city auditor. “This is not a great time to be asking for more money,” he said. Boston Teachers Union Local 66 endorses Gravellese for State Rep T he Boston Teachers Union (BTU) Local 66 has endorsed Joe Gravellese for State Representative in the 16th Suffolk District (Revere, Chelsea, Saugus). Gravellese is a candidate in the Democratic primary election on September 1. The BTU represents over 10,000 teachers, school nurses, guidance counselors, and other public education professionals. BTU | SEE PAGE 7                                                                                                                                                                                                                     STAY HOME! 8 Norwood Street, Everett (617) 387-9810 STAY SAFE! www.eight10barandgrille.com The Eight/10 Bar & Grille will REOPEN on Wed., MAY 6 from 4-8 PM for Take-Out and Delivery with our delivery partners...

Page 4 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JUNE 19, 2020 LANDSCAPE & MASONRY CO. J& $45 yd. 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. $40 yd. $3 yd. S In Partnership with United Way, Mayor Arrigo Launches Raise Up Revere Fund to Support Families and Businesses through Ongoing COVID-19 Recovery REVERE, MA — Revere Mayor Brian Arrigo and the United Way of Massachusetts Bay and Merrimack Valley today announced the launch of the Raise Up Revere Fund, focused on meeting the immediate needs of Revere families and small businesses that have been most severely impacted by the COVID-19 pandemic, as well as longer-term strategies and innovative ideas that continue to move Revere forward as a community. Seeded with $75,000 from the United Way and $250,000 from an anonymous benefactor, the Fund will collaborate closely with new and existing nonprofi t partners in their ongoing work to provide emergency aid, support Revere's cultural and small business communities, and engage Revere youth and families. Existing partners include The Neighborhood Developers (TND), Moroccan American Connections in Revere (MACIR), Women Encouraging Empowerment (WEE) Revere, and The First CongressioFESTIVAL | FROM PAGE 1 cations to this event that traditionally draws over one million people, could be held in any way that was consistent with the current health safety guidelines of the CDC. We know that families from across New England and from around the globe look forward to attending the event each year. Although we are disappointed that we will have to wait until 2021 to welcome our international master sculptors back to Revere Beach, we look nal Church of Revere Food Pantry. “Revere has always been a resilient city of hard working people who take care of each other. As we face unprecedented times, I’m asking our partners, residents and neighbors to rally together and donate to help those in our community who are facing serious and urgent needs,” Mayor Arrigo said. Immediate needs include but are not limited to housing, food insecurity, utilities support, internet connectivity for families with school-aged children, child care, and other basic needs, as well as support for small businesses with a goal of getting people back to work in a safe environment. “It’s been three months since COVID-19 changed nearly every aspect of daily life for our communities, and this pandemic continues to take a heavy toll on Revere families and businesses,” said Michael K. Durkin, President and Chief Executive Offi cer at United Way of Massachusetts Bay and Merrimack Valley. “The people of forward to seeing you all at the event next year. In the meantime, the Revere Beach Partnership has shifted all its attention to fi nding ways to promote and enhance safe and healthy recreation along Revere Beach this summer. We hope to engage with our corporate partners in this eff ort as we implement several programs over the coming months. Businesses interested in helping can learn more by contacting the Revere Beach Partnership at 781902-9742 or emailing info@reverebeachpartnerhsip.com Revere have continued to come together to get through one of the most challenging times in their city’s history, and the Raise Up Revere Fund will help meet the immediate needs of Revere youth, families and small businesses, and support new and innovative solutions to meet the city's longer-term challenges and opportunities.” All gifts are tax-deductible and 100% of the proceeds (net credit card fees) will go to individuals supported by nonprofi ts already working in Revere. Donations to the fund can be made online or via your Donor Advised Fund by including “The Raise Up Revere Fund” in your recommendation details. Our tax ID number is 042382233. You can also send a check to the following address: United Way of Massachusetts Bay, PO Box 51381, Boston, MA 02205-1381. Please make checks out to “United Way of Massachusetts Bay and Merrimack Valley” and include “The Raise Up Revere Fund” in the memo of your check. About the Revere Beach Partnership: The mission of the Revere Beach Partnership is to continue the heritage of Revere Beach as a nearby retreat for New England families, to preserve the beach’s unique historic and natural assets; strengthen the beach as an asset to our community by the development of programs and partnerships that further this goal and the overall well-being of our community, and to plan and oversee the continued improvement of Revere Beach.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JUNE 19, 2020 Page 5 ~ OP-ED ~ A Father’s Day Reflection By Mayor Brian M. Arrigo Y ears from now, historians, sociologists, scientists and scholars of all disciplines will examine the events and upheavals of the year 2020 and probably say…“wow.” We are actually living it, staying indoors, standing in lines, wearing masks and, all the while, studying our personal roles in social justice. Our sense of equilibrium feels out of whack. And then, amid all the anxiety and challenge and introspection that these fi rst six months of the year have foisted upon us, every now and then there’s a moment, a pause amid the rapid tempo of the times that affi rms precious truths that can stabilize us in even the most trying circumstance. I noticed that as the calendar approaches Father’s Day, 2020. I notice the immeasurable power of selfl essness, and giving of ourselves. I write this on a beautiful summer evening, the season’s late sunset lending a tint of orange to the surroundings. My boys Joseph and Jack have dozed off after a vigorously playful day and the fun we had playing a very modifi ed version of baseball this evening. And I am reminded of my father. It’s almost four years that Dad left us at the too-young age of 68. While he made his living as a pressman for over 30 years, he made his life serving the public. Whether it was school PTA, his years on the City Council, or helping out his neighbors and friends, quiet, dedicated service to the public inspired and motivated his every act. Oftentimes, I wonder what kind of guidance or advice he’d have off ered me these days, as the City enjoys unprecedented growth yet grapples with unprecedented tests. While I am sure he’d be generous with criticism (constructive criticism, I hope…), I am pretty sure he’d steer me consistently upon a path that I can best summarize as “giving.” A common and constant aspect of a Mayor’s job is that we hear from people, groups, and organizations who seek the assistance of the municipal government in their respective pursuits. And when the City can respond, the sense of public fulfi llment overrides any shred of frustration that also comes with the job. Maybe I didn’t realize it as a child, but I appreciate now the pure joy my Dad experienced from “giving.” As a pressman, Dad would often take home a newspaper “press plate,” the fullsized metal sheet that contained the image of a newspaper page and from which a newspaper was printed. When printing was fi nished, the metal plate was a solid lasting image of the particular newspaper page. Plates depicting momentous occasions quickly became a popular collectible. Dad was a sports fanatic, and when a Boston sports event made the front page of the Boston Globe, he’d find a way to make sure that press plate came home with him that day. The fi rst time I ever set foot in the Mayor’s offi ce at City Hall, I was a youngster. The Globe had run a front-page story about the Red Sox and the legendary Carl Yastrzemski. Dad knew that Mayor George V. Colella was an avid Red Sox fan, so he took the press plate of that front page, and me, to deliver a gift to the Mayor. I still have the photo of Dad handing Mayor Colella the plate, and as happy and grateful as Mayor Colella was receiving it, I am certain Dad’s joy giving it to him was greater. FATHER’S DAY | SEE PAGE 13     

Page 6 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JUNE 19, 2020 Beloved Revere Police K9 Walsh passes away I t is with great sadness that we announce (Retired) Revere Police K9 Walsh peacefully passed away on Wednesday, June 10. His handler – Sgt. Michael Mason – and his wife, Katie, were by his side. K9 Walsh served the Revere Police Department from August 2008 until December 2018. K9 Walsh was trained and certifi ed in explosive ordinance and gun detection as well as patrol operations. Throughout his career he constantly displayed the true traits of a “police dog”: intelligence, loyalty and courage. K9 Walsh was instrumental in the recovery of fi rearms, ballistic evidence, physical evidence and people in hiding. Although K9 Walsh was trained in criminal apprehension and handler protection, he never once had to make a physical apprehension of anyone, which is one of his and Mason’s proudest accomplishments. Not only had K9 Walsh never hurt anyone, in contrast he was able to prevent others from the potential of being hurt. K9 Walsh was one of the several bomb-sniffi ng dogs from local agencies called in to assist the Boston Police K9 Unit in the immediate aftermath of the Boston Marathon Bombing and events in Watertown, Mass. K9 Walsh’s skills and abilities were instrumental in keeping people in the Commonwealth safe in the days and weeks that followed. In everyday business, K9 Walsh served the Revere Police Department, the City of Revere, its residents and numerous surrounding communities. Of all the assignments given to K9 Walsh, his favorites by far were his K9 demonstrations to thousands of Revere schoolchildren. You could see the pride and happiness in K9 Walsh’s eyes every time he put on a demonstration not only in our schools, but at the RPD Citizen Police Academies and National Night Out. K9 Walsh call he A loved to “show off ” a little bit of what he could do – he truly enjoyed that. “His physical strength and power, endurance, and keen olfactory senses coupled with his unquestionable desire to work was undoubtedly what made him so successful,” said Mason. “As intense, fi erce, and intimidating as he appeared, he was just the opposite at home with his family. He truly enjoyed retirement and fi nally was able to adjust to the much slower pace of life after some well-deserved pampering.” K9 Walsh enjoyed his later years – being spoiled at home with his family and living out his life as a loving pet – although, in an attempt to show his constant desire to return to work, he continually ran to the police car in the driveway and sat by the back door every time he was let out of the house! In his heart, he truly wanted to work. Rest in Peace, K9 Walsh – August 11, 2007-June 10, 2020. For Advertising with Results, call The Advocate Newspapers cate Ne spapers at 781-286-8500 or Info@advocatenews.net Caring for you in y  it’s what we do best Dental care at no cost to you $305 towards eyeglass frames YMCA membership or $55 per month for gym membership We speak your language Join today! Call 1-888-566-3526 (TTY 711) www.seniorwholehealth.com/SNP Senior Whole Health complies with applicable Federal civil rights laws and does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national origin, age, disability, or sex. Senior Whole Health (HMO SNP) and Senior Whole Health NHC (HMO SNP) are Coordinated Care Plans with a Medicare Advantage contract and a contract with the Commonwealth of Massachusetts/ EOHHS MassHealth program. Enrollment depends on annual contract renewal. H2224_2019_77906_M Accepted 9/24/2019 *Limitations may apply Nurse Care Manager to coordinate your care Up to $400 a year for health-related items Transportation to and from your doctor appointments* Retired RPD K9 Walsh with his handler, Sgt. Michael Mason (Photo Courtesy of the Revere Police Department)

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JUNE 19, 2020 Page 7 Teamsters Local 25 endorses Revere Councillor-at-Large Giannino for State Rep BOSTON – On Tuesday, Teamsters Local Union 25 endorsed Revere Councillor-at-Large Jessica Giannino for State Representative for the 16th Suff olk District. Giannino offi cially claimed a spot on the September 1 ballot after submitting the required certifi ed signatures to the Secretary of State’s offi ce last month. “As a life-long resident of Revere, Jessica grew up in a family that understood the importance of community and public service,” said Local 25 President Sean O’Brien. “Jessica has been a strong advocate on issues that are important to working families while serving on the Revere City Council, and we have no doubt that she will bring the same sense of community and working-class values to Beacon Hill.” Teamsters Local 25 represents nearly 12,000 members in the Greater Boston area, including 900 active and retired members that live and work in Chelsea, Revere and Saugus. “I come from a long line of BTU | FROM PAGE 3 “The Boston Teachers Union is proud to endorse Joe Gravellese to represent Suffolk’s 16th,” said BTU President Jessica Tang. “Joe has demonstrated a commitment to ensuring every child has access to a wellrounded, high-quality public education, and tackling the inthe district at a time when it is needed most.” About Jessica Jessica Giannino Candidate for State Rep dedicated public servants and union members, so having the endorsement from Teamsters Local 25 is an honor to say the least,” said Giannino. “This race will be a hard fought one. I am sure that nobody will work harder or smarter than me and my team, and having support from the Teamsters will allow us to reach even more voters across equities that prevent many students from reaching their full potential. He understands that top-down policies and privatization harm those they are supposed to help.” “I’m grateful for the support of the hardworking educators of the Boston Teachers Union,” said Gravellese, a 2006 graduate of Revere High School. “In my campaign, I’ve advoJessica began her career in politics as a Councillor-at-Large for the City of Revere in 2012. In that time, she has worked on countless issues that impact the daily lives of the citizens of Revere, as well as ordinances that will impact generations to follow. In 2013 her inclusive style and strong leadership qualities prompted her colleagues to elect her Vice President of the City Council. In 2016 and 2018, Jessica had the honor of serving as City Council President. During that time, she worked to ensure the agenda maintained a balance between protecting and growing the city’s economic base, without compromising the quality of city services to residents. Jessica believes it is her responsibility to ensure that Revere’s government is accountable to the people, fi nancially responsible and forward thinking. cated for policies our students and educators need to thrive. Alongside the BTU, we’ll fi ght to ensure funding for arts, music, and the humanities; break down inequities in access to education; and invest in the future of all students.” Voters can learn more about the campaign, including its platform for education, at www.joegrav.com. AUTOTECH 1989 SINCE Is your vehicle ready for the Summer Season?!! Recharge your vehicle's AC for the warm weather! Includes up to 1 LB. of Refrigerant* (*Most Vehicles/Some Restrictions May Apply) AC SPECIAL Only $69.95 DRIVE IT - PUSH IT - TOW IT! CASH FOR YOUR CAR, TRUCK OR SUV! 2012 FORD FUSION SEL 2015 NISSAN ALTIMA 6 Cylinder, Auto., 1 Previous Owner, Most Pwr., Options incl. Keyless Entry, & Pwr. Sunroof. Only 110K Miles! ALL TRADES WELCOME! $5,995 Easy Financing Available! Only 104K Miles, One Owner, Most Power Options, in Excellent Condition. QUALITY & PRICE $7,250 781-321-8841 1236 EasternAve • Malden EddiesAutotech.com We Pay Cash For Your Vehicle!

Page 8 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JUNE 19, 2020 First gay pride flag raised at City Hall during Pride Month Mayor Brian Arrigo said Revere has always been a city with diff erent cultures, including but not limited to the LGBTQ+ community By Tara Vocino I n honor of Pride Month, the city’s fi rst annual intersectional rainbow fl ag was raised in front of City Hall. The motion to raise the fl ag was brought to the City Council by Councillor-at-Large Steven Morabito and approved by MayThe American and unity fl ag before they were raised The unity and American fl ags fl y together in the wind. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) or Brian Arrigo in March. The Unity fl ag that was raised includes two additional black and brown stripes as well as colors of the Trans fl ag, reflecting an intersectional approach to this year’s pride. “I want young people who aren’t out yet to say it’s okay while seeing this fl ag,” said Morabito, who identifi es himself as gay. “I was in the closet pretending to be someone else, and it’s a very lonely place.” Mayor Brian Arrigo said the past few weeks have been a time for listening, introspection and commitment to action, as they work together as a city to address and overcome the injustices faced by marginalized communities. “I was proud to see 500+ youth march down the street last week against racial injustice,” Morabito added. On June 12, 2016, Omar Mateen, a 29-year-old security guard, killed 49 people and wounded 53 others in a mass shooting inside Pulse, a gay nightclub in Florida. During the ceremony, Morabito held a moment of silence for the victims. Lesbian/Gay/Bi and Transsexual youths seriously contemplate suicide at almost three times the rate of heterosexual youths, he added. From left to right are School Committee Member Michael Ferrante, School Committee Member Anthony D’Ambrosio and School Committee Chairman Mayor Brian Arrigo, Richard Bosworth, event organizer Councillor-at-Large Steven Morabito and School Committee Members Stacey Rizzo and Susan Gravellese. School Committee Member Anthony D’Ambrosio, School Committee Member Michael Ferrante, Mayor Brian Arrigo, Councillor-at-Large Anthony Zambuto, event organizer Councillor-at-Large Steven Morabito, Police Captain Amy O’Hara, School Committee Member Stacey Rizzo and Revere’s Healthy Community Initiatives Director, Dimple Rana. Richard Bosworth and his partner Councillor-at-Large Steven Morabito are pictured with event guests From left to right are Councillor-at-Large Jessica Giannino, who is a State Representative candidate, Ward 6 Councillor Richard Serino, Councillor-at-Large Gerry Visconti, Open Space Program Coordinator Elle Baker, Councillor-at-Large Anthony Zambuto and Ward 3 Councillor Arthur Guinasso – some wearing gay pride masks. Boston Teachers Union Local 66 endorses Gravellese for State Rep T he Boston Teachers Union (BTU) Local 66 has endorsed Joe Gravellese for State Representative in the 16th Suffolk District (Revere, Chelsea, Saugus). Gravellese is a candidate in the Democratic primary election on September 1. The BTU represents over 10,000 teachers, school nurses, guidance counselors, and other public education professionals. “The Boston Teachers Union is proud to endorse Joe Gravellese to represent Suffolk’s 16th,” said BTU President Jessica Tang. “Joe has demonstrated a commitment to ensuring every child has access to a wellrounded, high-quality public education, and tackling the inequities that prevent many students from reaching their full potential. He understands that top-down policies and privatization harm those they are supposed to help.” “I’m grateful for the support of the hardworking educators of the Boston Teachers Union,” said Gravellese, a 2006 graduate of Revere High School. “In my campaign, I’ve advocated for policies our students and educators need to thrive. Alongside the BTU, we’ll fi ght to ensure funding for arts, music, and the humanities; break down inequities in access to education; and invest in the future of all students.” Voters can learn more about the campaign, including its platform for education, at www. joegrav.com.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JUNE 19, 2020 Page 9 State officials remind public to prioritize safety while boating W ith summer approaching, state environmental and public safety offi cials are urging boaters to take important steps to safely and responsibly ride and operate boats this season, including wearing a Personal Floatation Device (PFD), which is commonly known as a life jacket, at all times when on a boat. “As summer approaches and more residents take advantage of opportunities for outdoor recreation, it is critically important that boaters are mindful to practice safety fi rst and always wear a life jacket to prevent tragic accidents,” said Massachusetts Energy and Environmental Affairs Secretary Kathleen Theoharides. “We urge the public to keep yourselves and your families safe by wearing a PFD and always operating boats at a safe speed.” According to the United States Coast Guard, there were 4,168 recreational boating accidents nationally in 2019 leading to 613 deaths, 2,559 injuries and approximately $55 million of damage to property. Of the fatalities, 77 percent were due to drowning. Of those who drowned, 84% of the victims were not wearing a life jacket. “A personal floatation device, commonly known as a life jacket, is the most important piece of safety equipment for any person that operates or rides on a boat,” said Environmental Police Colonel Shaun Santos. “It is important that boaters take extra care to prioritize safety, always travel at reasonable speeds and never operate boats under the infl uence of drugs or alcohol.” In Massachusetts, most boating fatalities occur as the result of boaters failing to wear a life jacket or not having the appropriate life jackets onboard. In the last two weeks, there have been two fatalities and one person missing as a result of boating accidents in the Commonwealth. “Everyone who uses motorboats, canoes and kayaks while fishing, hunting or recreational boating must remember safety fi rst on the water,” said Department of Fish and Game Commissioner Ronald Amidon. “Wearing PFDs and learning and practicing all safe boating habits is critical to the enjoyment of boating in Massachusetts.” “Contained within state parks and throughout the Commonwealth are pristine waterbodies that the public has great access to; however, it is vital that we all take proper precautions to ensure a safe, fun experience,” said Department of Conservation & Recreation Commissioner James Montgomery. “Please remember to always wear a life jacket, operate boats responsibly and ensure water conditions are safe prior to launching.” Boaters are reminded that operating any vessel under the infl uence of drugs or alcohol is strictly prohibited. Boaters are also prohibited from operating within 150 feet of public or private swimming areas. All boaters are urged to operate their vessels at reasonable speeds based on existing conditions, including traffi c density, weather and visibility. For inland waters, operating at a speed greater than 45 mph is considered excessive. “Boaters and paddlers in the Northeast have an incredible network of inland and coastal waters available for their use, but things can and do go wrong in a heartbeat,” said First Coast Guard District Recreational Boating Specialist Walter Taylor. “In the Northeast, over 73 percent of our recreational boating and paddling fatalities are the direct result of capsizing or falling overboard and, of these fatalities, about 77 percent were not wearing a life jacket. Bottom line, bring and wear your life jacket – life jackets save lives – when you need your life jacket, you need it on.” Under Massachusetts law, boaters under the age of 12 may not operate a motorboat unless accompanied and supervised by an adult. Children under the age of 16 may not operate a personal watercraft. Children ages 12-15 must complete an approved boating safety course to operate a motorboat; children ages 16 and 17 must do so to operate a personal watercraft. Boating safety ultimately starts onshore. Boaters should fi le a fl oat plan with a friend or family prior to getting underway. Boaters are reminded that all boats are required to carry PFDs and all passengers less than 12 years of age must be in a life jacket whenever above decks while underway. All boating accidents must be reported to the Massachusetts Environmental Police (MEP) at 800-6328075. MEP is the primary agency responsible for enforcing the Commonwealth’s fi sh and game, boating and off -highway vehicle laws. MEP offi cers, while authorized to enforce all general laws, focus on laws and regulations related to the protection of natural resources and public parks and land, boat and off -highway vehicle use, and hazardous waste disposal. MEP offi cers serve as stewards of the state’s natural resources, patrolling forests, parks, inland waterways and coastal waters throughout the Commonwealth. RBC members meet to plan 2020 Beautiful Home/Business Award Program T he Revere Beautifi cation Committee (RBC) members pictured above – Annette Bornstein, Karen Knapp, Carol Haney and Eleanor Vieira – met this week in a socially distanced setting to begin the planning for this year’s Beautiful Home/Business Award Program. The program recognizes homes and businesses throughout the city that have made the eff ort to beautify the exterior of their property so that it enhances the image of the city of Revere. All residents are encouraged to beautify their property and are eligible for this award. RBC began this program in 2003 and has recognized many beautiful properties during that time. WE’RE OPEN and Here for You In-Person and Telemedicine Appointments at Our Stoneham and Malden Locations Are you coping with an injury, joint problem, sprain or strain? Some healthcare needs can’t and shouldn’t wait. Even during this uncertain time, our expert orthopedic, pain management, physical therapy and occupational therapy specialists are here to help you. Both of our locations are open and we are offering in-person and telemedicine appointments during regular business hours. We’ll work with you to determine the best option for your needs. 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Page 10 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JUNE 19, 2020 30-car rolling parade supports reinstatement of 3 Whelan teachers A By Tara Vocino pproximately 30 cars, totaling 100 supporters, rode in a rolling car rally at Revere High School on Thursday afternoon. The rally revolved around A.C. Whelan Elementary School teachers Katie Cochrane and Victoria DeVincent and School Adjustment Counselor Heather Kantrowitz’s contract not being renewed for next school year. School Committee member Anthony D’Ambrosio, Revere Teachers Association president Gina Garro, and Councillor-at-Large Jessica Giannino are shown during Thursday’s event at RHS parking lot. Fourth grade Beachmont Veterans Memorial School Chris Amstutz car signs reads, “Fund Our Future — Union Strong”. A sign reads, “Reinstate the 3 Whelan teachers now.’ The rolling car rally gets moving heading to Malden in support of fellow teachers. A.C. Whelan Elementary School Math Specialist Mary Calvert’s car sign states, ‘Hey-Hey-Ho-Ho-Retaliation has to go.’ 4th grade Whelan teacher Pat Burge decks out her car. ESL Garfi eld Elementary/Middle School teacher Kristen Martin’s car sign reads, «Black and brown education matters”. Revere Teachers’ Association First Vice President Charlene Logue is a suspended teacher. Mass. Teachers’ Association President Merrie Najimy with Revere Teachers’ Association President Gina Garro. IN SUPPORT: Councillor-at-Large Jessica Giannino and School Committee member Anthony D’Ambrosio are shown in support of the three Whelan School teachers Kim Doherty, Jennifer Kingston, suspended teacher Charlene Logue, Katie Cochrane, 5th grade Whelan teacher facing termination; Whelan School Adjustment Counselor Heather Kantrowitz, facing termination; 4th grade Whelan School teacher Victoria DiVincent, also facing termination; and Revere Teachers Association (RTA) President Gina Garro are shown at the RHS parking lot for the RTA’s rolling car rally in support of the three Whelan School teachers on Thursday. (Advocate photo by Tara Vocino)

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JUNE 19, 2020 Page 11 Northeast Metro Tech announces appointment of school’s first Diversity and Inclusion Coordinator WAKEFIELD – Superintendent David DiBarri is pleased to announce that Northeast Metropolitan Regional Vocational High School has appointed its fi rst Diversity and Inclusion Coordinator. The district’s School Committee approved the creation of the position and the appointment of Dawon Dicks to the role at its Thursday, June 11 meeting. Dicks has worked as a Prevention and Intervention Coordinator at Northeast Metro Tech for the past year and has worked with the administrator of student services and guidance department to identify student needs that require intervention and prevention services. He joined the district in April 2019, and also launched the Student Athlete Leadership and Mentoring (SALM) program at the school. He is additionally an assistant football coach. “Right and ‘wrong’ can be hard, but love, kindness, and integrity are choices we can all make in the pursuit of equality, and equality for all of us,” Dicks said. In his new position, Dicks is tasked with working on the district’s goal to ensure Northeast Metro Tech is supportive of all students and to reduce opportunity and achievement gaps based on race, ethnicity, disability, gender and other factors. As Diversity and Inclusion Coordinator, he will be responsible for working with the administration to address issues of equality, inclusion and cultural profi ciency through professional development and group curriculum implementation with students. “Systemic racism in particular is being examined and addressed at every level nationwide at this moment, and we felt it was our duty to take this step to promote diversity, compassion and acceptance at Northeast Metro Tech,” DiBarri said. “Dawon has become an invaluable member of our community and we’re confi dent he will fl ourish in this role and that he’ll deftly identify opportunities for growth at our school and what our students need to feel valued, included and accepted.” Dicks is also the cofounder of the nonprofi t Student Athlete Youth Academy (SAYA), an organization that works closely with young people in Lawrence to assist them with reading comprehension, life skills, sports and sports training. He also operates Grit Athletics Performance Strength in Methuen, a program that off ers strength and conditioning training for football players. Dicks spearheaded the creation of Grit Athletics while working at Andover Youth Services. He has worked at Boston Sports Clubs as a sales manager and was the director of development and athletics at BFIT Exercise and Nutrition from 2007 to 2014. He worked as a student liaison and world history teacher at Notre Dame Catholic High School from 2011 to 2013, and as a middle school reading and religion teacher, health and wellness coordinator and admissions committee member from 2007 to 2011 at Washington Jesuit Academy, where he created an in-depth health and wellness program. He also served as the vice president of athletic development at SiSu Systems from 2004 to 2007. He holds a bachelor’s degree Northeast Metro Tech’s fi rst Diversity and Inclusion Coordinator, Dawon Dicks (right), stands with 2020 graduate Joshua Yandoli. (Courtesy Photo Northeast Metro Tech) in sociology from Georgetown University. He has been inducted into Notre Dame Catholic High School’s Hall of Fame for football and track, is a former assistant strength and conditioning coach for Washington’s NFL team, and as an off ensive coordinator led his team to being among the top-ranked off enses in the New England Football League.

Page 12 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JUNE 19, 2020 CHIEF | SEE PAGE 12 city uniquely qualify him to lead this next era of the Revere Police Department,” said Arrigo in a press release announcing the appointment. Other city leaders shared Arrigo’s confi dence that Callahan was the right person at the right time for the job that is growing more complicated by the day. Ward 5 Councillor John Powers said if he had just one word to sum up Callahan’s appointment that word would be excellent. “I’ve known Lt. Callahan for as long as I’ve been on the council. He’s very fair, very impartial on any matter that comes before him,” said Powers, adding that Callahan gets to the heart of issues and makes good decisions for the city. “He’ll fi t right into Mayor Arrigo’s outlook for the city,” added Powers. Callahan grew up in Revere and graduated from Revere High in 1987. He attended Western New England University, where he earned a bachelor’s degree in law enforcement and a master’s degree in criminal justice. Callahan has also completed extensive supplementary training through the FBI-LEEDA program and has earned certifi cations from the Supervisor Leadership Institute, the Command Institute for Law Enforcement Executives and the Executive Leadership Institute. He also earned a certifi cate in incident response to terrorist bombings from New Mexico Tech. Councillor-at-Large Gerry Visconti said Callahan is big on education and training, which is one ~ LEGAL NOTICE ~               SU20P0736EA Estate of:    Also Known As:   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.                                                                                                                    Aluminum Everett er 10 Everett Ave., Everett 617-389-3839 Owned & operated by the Conti family since 1958 • 62 Years! “Same name, phone number & address for over half a century. 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Callahan will bring that idea to the department,” said Visconti. “He’s a man of integrity who loves the police department, and I look forward to working with him.” City Council Vice President Ira Novoselsky was equally enthusiastic about Arrigo’s decision to tap Callahan to be the next chief. “It’s absolutely a great appointment,” said Novoselsky. “I’ve known Lt. Callahan his whole career, and he’s a people person who knows his stuff .” Callahan does have a long resume with some impressive career highlights. He joined the Revere Police Department in 1991 after a two-year stint as a patrol offi cer in Old Orchard Beach, Maine. He was promoted to Lieutenant in 2003 and served as Commander of the Drug Control Unit and as a member of the Criminal Investigation Unit. Callahan led a public corruption investigation of a fellow officer who was ultimately arrested by the FBI and charged with accepting a bribe and lying about it to federal agents. He played a key role in shutting down a narcotics ring operating out of the Ocean Lodge Motel on Revere Beach Boulevard. Callahan was awarded the Massachusetts State Police Medal of Merit in 2012 for his response to a fatal tractor-trailer rollover on Route 1 in Saugus. Callahan, who was off duty at the time, was one of the fi rst people on the scene. He called for emergency assistance while helping four injured motor vehicle passengers. He then evacuated an elderly resident whose nearby home had become engulfed in fl ames. Since 2012, Callahan has served as the Group Commander of the Night Patrol Division, overseeing 16 offi cers in addition to responding to calls. “Lt. Callahan is a consummate professional, and the mayor could not have picked a better person to succeed Chief Guido,” said Councillor-at-Large George Rotondo. “He has a reputation of being a street-smart law enforcement professional who can balance both grit and compassion.” Rotondo said Callahan is widely known among federal, state and municipal law enforcement agencies as a trusted professional who is easy to work with on matters of public safety. “I am pleased with his appointment and I look forward to his confi rmation,” said Rotondo. City launches mobile COVID-19 testing Shop Local Website now available with interactive map T he City of Revere’s Emergency Response Team continues to monitor impacts of the COVID-19 pandemic and develop policies and procedures to maintain public health and safety for all in Revere. As of June 12, the Revere Board of Health has been notifi ed by the Massachusetts Department of Public Health of 1,749 positive and probable cases of COVID-19 in Revere. The city has a seven-day case average of 6.4. Recently the City of Revere launched a mobile COVID-19 testing program for veterans and senior housing facilities through a partnership with Cambridge Health Alliance and Cataldo Ambulance. Testing will be available on-site to all residents who would like to be tested, and visits will be coordinated in collaboration with individual management entities. Mobile testing will be a critical element of the City of Revere’s ongoing eff orts to contain the spread of COVID-19 among its most vulnerable populations, proactively identify and isolate asymptomatic individuals and monitor trends. The City’s Economic Development Team this week launched a website encouraging residents to shop local: https://shoplocal.revere.org. With its interactive map of Revere, residents can see all the open local businesses in their area and fi lter the map to their needs. This interactive map shows which businesses are open, which restaurants have outdoor dining options, delivery options, and more. If your small business is open with restrictions due to COVID-19, please fi ll out the form at www.revere.org/shoplocalform to ensure representation on the website. For Advertising with Results, call he A call The Advocate Newspapers cate Ne spapers at 781-286-8500 or Info@advocatenews.net

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JUNE 19, 2020 Page 13 The Coronavirus Count Revere has 6th highest rating in state for COVID-19 O ver the past week, the number of confi rmed COVID-19 cases in Revere increased from 1,701 to 1,733 – a 1.9 percent increase, according to the latest weekly city/town cases available Wednesday. Revere has the 6th highest rate in the state, with an average of 2,844.89 per 100,000. Of the 7,303 people who were tested for COVID-19, 23.73 percent tested positive. People are able to compare the number of COVID-19 cases TEACHERS | FROM PAGE 1 of contractual grievance procedures are not considered by the administration when decisions are made on renewing contracts. “The District does not comment on individual personnel matters; however, every year administrators review all teachers,” said Kelly. “In regard to teachers without professional teacher status…consistent with Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 71 determines which teachers to return to work for the subsequent year. This year was no diff erent than the previous years in that some teachers without professional teacher status were issued notices of non-renewal for the upcoming school year,” she added. Teachers earn professional teacher status after teaching for three years and one day. Both Cochrane and DeVincent were one day short of achieving that status. And both Cochrane and DeVincent said that they were rated as either profi cient or exemplary in all categories of their performance evaluations in previous years. However, after filing their grievances, they were rated as teachers in need of improvement. “It hurts me to think that people feel this decision was retaliatory,” said School Committee member Fredrick Sannella. “From what I understand from the superintendent and people who had a supervisory role, the decision not to renew the contracts was due to job performance, and we should leave it at that.” Sannella said the RTA’s support FATHER’S DAY | FROM PAGE 5 I refl ect on that this Father’s Day, hopeful that I live the genuine appreciation for “giving” that my Dad imparted to me. When we give, and when we truly savor the act of giving of ourselves, we can make for a better world. Our nation, our City, and every one of us face unique demands in 2020. If we pause, and remember what is important in confi rmed in Revere to those in neighboring cities and towns as well as communities of similar size by going to the Massachusetts Department of Public Health (DPH) website at https:// www.mass.gov/info-details/covid-19-response-reporting. Click on COVID-19 cases by city/town. Chelsea (7,659.63 per 100,000), Brockton (4,246.39 per 100,000) and Lawrence (3,904.69 per 100,000) have the highest rates in the state for people testing positive for the Coronavirus. for the teachers is the union doing their job and protecting their membership. But Anthony D’Ambrosio, who is also a member of the School Committee, feels Revere teachers, whom he called some of the hardest working and most valuable members of the community, should be heard. “In a time when the rights of working Americans across the country have come under siege, I fully support the eff orts of Revere educators. They have bargained collectively for the right to engage in grievance procedures, and it is their constitutional right to demonstrate publicly when they feel as though their rights have been undermined,” said D’Ambrosio. “If we are to commit ourselves to the protection of all working Americans, we must jointly commit ourselves to supporting Revere’s teachers,” he added. Both Cochrane and DeVincent said they have been treated unfairly and the decision not to renew their contracts had nothing to do with their work as educators. DeVincent said it doesn’t look good for a teacher if a contract is not renewed after three years, and the most important thing for her and Cochrane is to tell their truth and clear their names. Meanwhile, 1,081 people have now signed an online petition launched by the RTA calling on the district to reinstate Cochrane, DeVincent and Kantrowitz. “This action from Revere is insulting, unacceptable, anti-union and bad for teachers and students,” said the RTA. our lives, if we refl ect on the importance and purpose of giving, we will not only survive this tumultuous year, we will all be better for it. As a Father, I am resolved to instill that awareness in my children. As a Mayor, I aspire to exemplify it for our community. Father’s Day is an opportune time for all of us to think about it, and when we live it, all the good that will come of it will be another reason to say “wow” about 2020. Here’s how nine other area communities compare to Revere: Lynn: 3,548 cases, 3,516.24 per 100,000 (5th highest in state). Revere: 1,733 cases, 2,844.89 per 100,000 (6th highest in state). Everett: 1,724 cases, 3,551.97 per 100,000 (4th highest in state). Malden: 1,211 cases, 1,787.36 per 100,000 (30th highest in state). Peabody: 969 cases, 1,737.62 per 100,000. Saugus: 553 cases, 1,945.44 per 100,000 (21st highest in state). Wakefi eld: 309 cases, 1,144.24 per 100,000. Melrose: 240 cases, 829.81 per 100,000. Reading: 293 cases, 1,066.08 per 100,000. Lynnfi eld: 93 cases, 798.35 per 100,000. Statewide totals: 101,654 cases, 1,459.12 per 100,000. (Data compiled by DPH and made public as of June 17, 2020, count and rate [per 100,000] of confirmed COVID-10 cases in Massachusetts by city/town, January 1, 2020– June 17, 2020.) On its website, the DPH noted that the rate specifying the number of cases per 100,000 “provides a standardized way to compare the burden of disease in cities and towns regardless of the size of their population.” The DPH stressed “these are reported cases only.” 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

Page 14 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JUNE 19, 2020 Fiscal and Management Control Board. What to Know About Advance Care Planning in the Age of Coronavirus Dear Savvy Senior, All this horrible coronavirus carnage got me thinking about my own end-of-life decisions if I were to get sick. Can you recommend some good resources that can help me create a living will or advance directive, or other pertinent documents? I’ve put it off long enough. Almost 70 Dear Almost, Creating a living will (also known as an advance directive) is one of those things most people plan to do, but rarely get around to actually doing. Only about one-third of Americans currently have one. But the cold hard reality of the novel coronavirus may be changing that. Here’s what you should know along with some resources to help you create an advance directive. Advance Directives To adequately spell out your wishes regarding your end-oflife medical treatment are two key documents: A “living will” which tells your doctor what kind of care you want to receive if you become incapacitated, and a “health care power of attorney” (or health care proxy), which names a person you authorize to make medical decisions on your behalf if you become unable to. These two documents are known as an “advance directive,” and will only be utilized if you are too ill to make medical decisions yourself. You can also change or update it whenever you please. It isn’t necessary to hire a lawyer to prepare an advance directive. There are free or lowcost resources available today to help you create one, and it takes only a few minutes from start to fi nish. One that I highly recommend that’s completely free to use is My Directives (MyDirectives.com). This is an online tool and mobile app that will help you create, store and share a detailed, customized digital advance directive. Their easy-to-use platform combines eight thoughtful questions to guide you through the process. If you’re not computer savvy, ask a family member or trusted friend to help you. The advantage of having a digital advance directive versus a paper document is being able to access it quickly and easily via smartphone, which is crucial in emergency situations when they’re most often needed. If, however, you’d rather have a paper document, one of the best do-it-yourself options is the Five Wishes advance directive (they offer online forms too). Created by Aging with Dignity, a nonprofi t advocacy organization, Five Wishes costs $5, and is available in many languages. To learn more or to receive a copy, visit FiveWishes.org or call 850-681-2010. Another tool you should know about that will compliment your advance directive is the Physician Orders for Life-Sustaining Treatment, or POLST (sometimes called Medical Orders for Life-Sustaining Treatment, or MOLST). A POLST form translates your end-of-life wishes into medical orders to be honored by your doctors. To learn more about your state’s program or set one up, see POLST.org. Readers should also know that if you’ve already prepared an advanced directive paper document, a POLST form or the VA advance directive form 10-0137, you can upload, store and share these documents too at MyDirectives.com. Finally, to ensure your fi nal wishes are followed, make sure to tell your family members, health care proxy and doctors. If you make a digital advance directive or have uploaded your existing forms, you can easily share them electronically to everyone involved. Or, if you make a paper advance directive that isn’t uploaded, you should provide everyone copies to help prevent stress and arguments later. 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. THE HOUSE AND SENATE: The Senate last week agreed on the details of changing the Senate rules in order to hold a remote session during the COVID-19 pandemic. Then it made history when it held the first remote session with just a few members in the Senate chamber while most members watched and listened to the debate on their computers and voted from the comfort of their own homes or offi ces. There were no roll calls in the House or Senate last week. $300 MILLION FOR LOCAL ROADS AND BRIDGES (S 2746) – The Senate, on a voice vote without a roll call, approved a bill that includes $300 million for cities and towns for the maintenance, repair and improvement of local roads and bridges. The $300 million is $100 million more than the $200 million the state allocated last year. The House has already approved the $300 million as part of a larger bill authorizing the state to borrow $18 billion for transportation projects and infrastructure over the next ten years. The legislation also establishes a new seven-member MBTA Board of Directors to succeed the current Fiscal Management and Control Board. The MBTA Board of Directors will be responsible for governing and exercising the corporate powers of the MBTA. The Senate version diff ers from the House version which does not create a brandnew MBTA board but instead extends and expands the existing “Each unique geographic area of the commonwealth will benefi t from this legislation,” said Sen. Joseph Boncore (D-Winthrop), the Senate chair of the Transportation Committee. “It was critical that this bill address immediate needs while the Senate continues to work on long-term improvements to our transportation system. This $300 million investment will kick start the economy by fi nancing critical local infrastructure projects to advance our statewide transportation system. This legislation not only improves the experiences of those on our roads, but also those who depend on train and bus service.” “I believe we need a reliable, sustainable, safe, accessible and equitable transportation system in this commonwealth, and this legislation puts us on the right path to achieving that goal,” said Senate President Karen Spilka (D-Ashland). “As a proponent of regional equity in transportation, I am thrilled to assist our cities and towns with increased funding for infrastructure projects. I also look forward to seeing the formation of the new MBTA Board of Directors and working with this new inclusive body on shaping a true 21st century transit system.” “We applaud the State Senate for supporting annual funding of $300 … to repair and maintain local roads across Massachusetts,” said the group Transportation for Massachusetts. “The program has historically been funded at a lower amount of $200 million, making it harder for cities and towns to keep up with necessary roadway maintenance and improvements that allow for safer streets for everyone.” 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 June 8-12, the House met for a total of 18 minutes while the Senate met for a total of one hour and 35 minutes. Mon. June 8 House 11:01 a.m. to 11:08 a.m. Senate 11:12 a.m. to 11:15 a.m. Tues. June 9 No House session. Senate 11:30 a.m. to 12:16 p.m. Wed. June 10 No House session No Senate session Thurs. June 11 House 11:02 a.m. to 11:13 a.m. Senate 11:38 a.m. to 12:24 p.m. Fri. June 12 No House session No Senate session Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at bob@beaconhillrollcall.com Like us on Facebook advocate newspaper Facebook.com/Advocate.news.ma ~ Home of the Week ~ SAUGUS...Welcome to this 4 bdrm. Cape w/circular driveway and attached garage that sits on a corner lot          bdrm. along w/an additional bdrm. and updated bath,         to 31’ family rm./dining rm. addition w/sliders to a bright                  drawers and storage, second bathroom in lower level.        such as newer roof and windows, updated plumbing and electric plus cent. air and alarm system. HUGE 40 ft. detached gar. w/a 12 ft. wide x 14 ft. high electric door.            View the interior of this home right on your smartphone.      

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JUNE 19, 2020 Page 15 OBITUARIES Robert DeBonis part of his career and retired as a respected employee of Mass Housing Finance Agency. We will all miss his infectious laugh, his outgoing spirit, and his engaging conversations. He will be sorely missed. In lieu of fl owers, donations may be made in Robert's memory to the American Diabetes Association, 260 Cothituate Rd., Framingham, MA 01701. O f Middleton, formerly of Revere, passed away surrounded by his loving family on June 11, 2020, at the age of 75. Born in Winthrop on January 4, 1945 to the late Olivio DeBonis and Chiarina (DiCesare). Devoted father of Debora DeBonis of Malden, and David DeBonis and his wife Michelle of Middleton. Cherished grandfather of Lucianna and Gianna. Also survived by countless family members and friends. He was a graduate of Revere High School and Salem State College. Robert proudly served his country in the United States Army in Germany during Vietnam. He had an accomplished career that spanned 40 years in fi nance and banking. Robert spent the latter Mary “Molly” Brodbine Furlong A ge 92, of Peabody, formerly of Point of Pines, Revere, Mary “Molly” Furlong (Brodbine) passed away peacefully on June 9 surrounded by many who loved her. She was predeceased by her husband of 65 - LEGAL NOTICE -                           Estate of:    Date of Death:  CITATION ON PETITION FOR ORDER OF COMPLETE SETTLEMENT A petition for     has been filed by   of   requesting that the court enter a formal Decree of Complete Settlement including the allowance of a final account and other such relief as may be requested in the Petition.                                                                                                                                          Joseph D. Cataldo is an Estate Planning/Elder Law Attorney, Certifi ed Public Accountant, Certifi ed Financial Planner, AICPA Personal Financial Specialist and holds a Master’s Degree in Taxation. I n certain cases, it might make sense to shift the tax burden of capital gains from a Trust to a benefi ciary of the Trust. Once a Trust’s capital gain income exceeds $12,950, capital gain income will be taxed at a 20 percent federal rate. The rate in Massachusetts for long-term capital gain income is 5.05 percent. Investment income (including capital gains) that is not distributed to a beneficiary of a Trust will also be subject to an additional “net investment income tax” equal to the lesser of one. The undistributed net investment income or two. The excess of the Trust’s adjusted CAPITAL GAINS AND TRUSTS gross income over $12,750. This tax is an additional 3.8 percent. In contrast, an individual benefi ciary of a Trust will receive the benefi t of a 15 percent capital gains tax rate on long-term capital gains (holding period of one year or more) and qualifi ed dividends until income exceeds $434,550 for a benefi ciary fi ling single and $488,850 for a benefi ciary fi ling married fi ling joint. Also, a Trust benefi - ciary would not be subject to the net investment income tax until his income exceeds $200,000 if fi ling single and $250,000 if fi ling married fi ling joint. Therefore, a shift of capital gain income from a Trust to a benefi ciary could save as much as 8.8 percent in taxes. If the Trustee, pursuant to the Trust instrument, has the discretion to distribute income or principal to a Trust benefi ciary, that would allow the Trustee to shift the capital gain income to the benefi ciary. Capital gain income is considered a receipt of principal by the Trust. In order to shift capital gain income to a Trust benefi ciary, there must be a distribution of principal to the benefi ciary in the form of cash or other property. Keep in mind that this strategy would in no way be possible for an irrevocable Trust in the context of MassHealth (Medicaid) planning. An irrevocable Trust cannot allow for any distributions of Trust principal to the Settlor/income beneficiary of the Trust. If the Trust were to allow for that, MassHealth would consider the assets in the Trust countable for MassHealth eligibility purposes. Those assets in the Trust would then make the applicant ineligible for MassHealth benefits. If, on the other hand, the irrevocable Trust was set up for children with no MassHealth eligibility being sought in the future, then such principal distributions may be allowed pursuant to the terms of the Trust. years, Robert Furlong, her parents Francis and Marian Brodbine and her brother Francis Brobdine, Jr. She is survived by her six well-loved children: Donna Eidson (Bill) of Arlington; Robert (Maria) of Arlington, VA; Carol O’Brien (Michael) of Cincinnati, OH; Michael of Salem; Peter (Marcy) of Rowley; Christopher (Eva) of Winchester; eight adored grandchildren, a greatgrandchild, and several wonderful nieces and nephews. More than anything, Mom wanted to raise her children to be good people and she died feeling she had succeeded. Her thermostat was naturally set to happy. In addition to her children and grandchildren, she loved walking the beach, white wine, sunsets in Maine, laughing with family and friends, Dad’s jokes, the annual “Nana Games” birthday celebration that brought her entire family together in Maine, ice cream, shopping at Talbots and her dogs Addie and Mishka. Along with lifelong friends Lil, Topsy and Ginny and honorary member Jean, she is a founding member of the Golden Girls of Lynn. Her family is grateful beyond words for the unfailingly compassionate and loving care she received from Xiomy, Julie, Elena and the angels at Care Dimension Hospice. If you wish to honor her life, please consider a donation to Care Dimensions support programs, including its music therapy, bereavement counseling and camp for families who have recently lost a parent; caredimensions.org. Love never dies. Carol L. (Catizone) Callahan L ifelong Revere resident, passed away with her family by her side, June 9, 2020, at the age of 78. Beloved wife of the late Gerald F. “Jerry” Callahan. Devoted mother of John J. Callahan and his wife Leah M. Cataldo of Wilmington. Cherished Nonnie of Vincent and James Callahan. Dear sister of Nicholas V. Catizone and his wife Catherine of Revere and Joan Screnci and her husband Thomas of Bartlett, NH. Loving companion of Robert Corraeo. Carol is also survived by her many loving nieces, nephews and cousins. Carol graduated from Revere High School, Class of 1959. She was a devoted parishioner of St. Mary’s Church. Carol loved all things in nature, enjoyed crafting and spending time with family and friends. In lieu of fl owers, remembrances may be made in Carol’s name to the National Shrine of St. Jude, 205 W.Monroe Street, Chicago, IL 60606. Carol L. (Catizone) Callahan L ifelong Revere resident, passed away with her family by her side, June 9, 2020, at the age of 78. Beloved wife of the late Gerald F. “Jerry” Callahan. Devoted mother of John J. Callahan and his wife Leah M. Cataldo of Wilmington. Cherished Nonnie of Vincent and James Callahan. Dear sister of Nicholas V. Catizone and his wife Catherine of Revere and Joan Screnci and her husband Thomas of Bartlett, NH. Loving companion of Robert Corraeo. Carol is also survived by her many loving nieces, nephews and cousins. Carol graduated from Revere High School, Class of 1959. She was a devoted parishioner of St. Mary’s Church. Carol loved all things in nature, enjoyed crafting and spending time with family and friends. In lieu of fl owers, remembrances may be made in Carol’s name to the National Shrine of St. Jude, 205 W. Monroe Street, Chicago, IL 60606.

Page 16 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JUNE 19, 2020 KITCHEN CABINETS To Look Like New         508-840-0501 FURNITURE STRIP & FINISH                     We buy STAMPS & COINS 781-324-2770 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!            We follow Social Distancing Guidelines!    

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JUNE 19, 2020 Page 17 * Crack Repairing * Pot Hole Filling * Striping Handicapped Spaces * Free Estimates Tom’s Seal Coating Call Gary: 978-210-4012 P.T. HELP WANTED Part-time Secretary wanted for Everett contractor. Duties include answering phone, customer service, and receivables/payables. Experienced preferred but will train. Hours/days negotiable. Job pays $20/hour. Call (617) 389-3839 Call 389-3839 Ask for Peter FRANK’S Housepainting (781) 289-0698 “Proper prep makes all the difference” – F. Ferrera • Interior • Exterior • Ceiling Dr. • Power Wash • Paper Removal • Carpentry FREE ESTIMATES — Fully Insured ~Handyman Services~ •Plumbing •Electric •Ceiling Fans •Waterheaters + More Call Tom 781-324-2770 * Auto Body Help Wanted * Busy Revere Auto Body Shop now hiring: Experienced Auto Body Technicians * Detailers * Mechanics * Glass Techs Apply online: Atlasautobody.com or call: 781-284-1200 --------------------------------------------------Busy Revere Auto Body Shop ahora contratando: Técnicos experimentados del cuerpo del automóvil * Detailers * Mecánica * Glass Techs Apply en línea: Atlasautobody.com o llame al: 781-284-1200 Pregunta por Hugo.                                                    AAA Service • Lockouts Trespass Towing • Roadside Service Junk Car Removal 617-387-6877 26 Garvey St., Everett MDPU 28003 ICCMC 251976 For Advertising with Results, call The A call The Advocate Newspapersocate Newspapers at 781-286-8500 or Info@advocatenews.net                                                          1. On June 19, 1865 – Juneteenth – the Emancipation Proclamation was read to African-American slaves in what state? 2. What luxury car’s slogan was “Standard of the World”? 3. In June 1886 what U.S. president (whose last name is the same as a city) got married in the White House? 4. In June 1861 what poet (with initials EBB) died who wrote “How Do I Love Thee? Let me count the ways” (Sonnet 43)? 5. The Singing Sergeants are part of what U.S. military band? 6. How are choux and puff similar? 7. On June 20, 2005, a Siberian bat that was identified as the world’s oldest small mammal was how many years old: 22, 41 or 83? 8. What is the real fi rst name of Little Orphan Annie’s guardian, Daddy Warbucks? 9. On June 21, 1970, in the FIFA World Cup Final, what soccer team won over Italy? 10. What host of The Tonight Show titled his autobiography “I Kid You Not”? 11. In June what performer got honorary Doctor of Music degrees from Princeton (1970) and Scotland’s University of St. Andrews (2004)? 12. On June 22, 1946, what method of mail transport was fi rst used? 13. Which baseball team’s home park was Candlestick Park? 14. On June 23, 1926, what test for college was fi rst administered? 15. On what old TV series would you fi nd the character Doc Adams? 16. What 1930’s First Lady got around by bicycle in China during the Boxer Rebellion? 17. On June 24, 1916, who became the first female film star with a million dollar contract? 18. What blind Greek is called the father of poetry? 19. What are chitterlings? 20. On June 25, 1997, what coinventor of the aqualung died? ANSWERS 1. Texas 2. Cadillac 3. Grover Cleveland 4. Elizabeth Barrett Browning 5. The Air Force Band 6. They are both types of pastry. 7. 41 8. Oliver 9. Brazil 10. Jack Paar 11. Bob Dylan 12. Jet airplanes 13. The San Francisco Giants 14. The SAT 15. Gunsmoke 16. Louise Hoover 17. Mary Pickford 18. Homer 19. Hog intestines 20. Jacques-Yves Cousteau

Page 18 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JUNE 19, 2020 REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS BUYER2 SELLER1 SELLER2 ADDRESS DATE Zepaj, Marenglen Varone, Peter Capano, Rick Smjecanin, Haris Berrio, Diana M Nash, James Monroy, Liliana Arango, Vidal M Poulson, Michael Mar nez, Arturo B Orellana, Yoling Lightbody, Charles SAUGUS HSBC Bank USA NA Tr Ciaramaglia, Steven Zepaj, Marenglen Damico Ronald L Est Smjecanin, Hata New Ephesus LLC Joshua Stasio RET Nash, Jaclyn S Cataldo, Nunzio A Haile, Beruk Faccadio, Dominick J Z&L Development LLC Beriane, Abderrahmane Bouaou, Assia Flores, Marvin Don Q Real Estate Dev LLC Cabrera, Julio Loconte Mary C Est Morgan, Erika Burgin, Veronica Stasio, Joshua Cataldo, Alice M Gomez, Rodrigo A Sweeney Avenue 2002 RT Laidlaw, Lauren Dass, Shiv Kaur, Sarbjit 83 Bates St 83 Bates St 51 Pleasant St 109 Proctor Ave 16 Washington Sq 49 Bickford Ave 53 Sweeney Ave 34 Goldie St #2 21 Hancock St 551 Park Ave 127 Stevens St 234 Vane St Copyrighted material previously published in Banker & Tradesman/The Commercial Record, a weekly trade newspaper. It is reprinted with permission PRICE Revere from the publisher, The Warren Group. For a searchable database of real estate transactions and property information visit: www.thewarrengroup.com. BUYER1 02.06.2020 $ 465 000,00 02.06.2020 $ 465 000,00 01.06.2020 $ 350 000,00 01.06.2020 $ 765 000,00 29.05.2020 $ 680 000,00 29.05.2020 $ 525 000,00 29.05.2020 $ 620 000,00 $ 565 000,00 29.05.2020 66 Roosevelt St #66 28.05.2020 $ 397 000,00 28.05.2020 $ 670 000,00 28.05.2020 $ 800 000,00 27.05.2020 $ 600 000,00 $ 665 000,00 11.05.2020 Molina, Marianne C 204 Malden St 07.05.2020 $ 801 000,00 REVERE SAUGUS - Pride of Ownership. Classic Colonial boasts a large eat in kitchen with center island along with natural light. This 9 Room 5 lge. size bedrooms has so much to offer with lots of storage space, 6 car drway, fenced-in yard, deck, shed and more. $619,000 EVERETT EVERETT Darlene Minincleri & Sue Palomba REVERE EVERETT - Legal 2 Fam. Pristine. 11 Rm 5 Bdrm.          2016, New Driveway 2014 and new Electrical Panel. Everyday luxury you deserve by being close to Major Routes, Airport, Boston and More................. $789,000 ~ APARTMENTS FOR RENT ~        $1600 - $2900 / Some incl. all utilties. Saugus - 1 bdrm Stainless Kitchen. incl. elect. $1650 Revere - 1 bdrm Gorgeous Newly Renovated $1800 Call for details! Call for a FREE Market Analysis IS YOUR HOME NEXT? The Revere Real Estate Listings are brought to you by: Lisa Polignone John Marino Lea Doherty Pat Rescigno Rosa Rescigno Marisa DiNucci Xavier Ortiz Sharon D’Allesandro Maureen Gaeta Kevin Alvorado   EVERETT - Great location, 2 Family,    2 Car Driveway, near         windows; Stainless & Granite Kitchen, Balcony, Brazilian Cherry Floors throughout...........................................$499,900 Wellington St., Encore Casino & Shopping. $685,000 ~ Meet our Agents ~ EVERETT - Legal two family, 5/5, w/off-street parking.........$599,900 53 Jackson St. Saugus (781) 813-3325 REVERE -                 parking and So Much More.....................Call for Details! 53 Jackson Street Saugus, MA 01906 781-813-3325

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JUNE 19, 2020 Page 19 Follow Us On: COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY SALES & RENTALS Sandy Juliano Broker/President Hope to reopen soon to continue to serve all your real estate needs. In the meantime please stay safe at home! NEW LISTING BY SANDY WE KNOW EVERETT!! Call TODAY to sell or buy with the best! NEW LISTING BY NORMA NEW LISTING BY NORMA 67 CLARENCE ST., EVERETT UNDER AGREEMENT! SINGLE FAMILY 6 ROOM SINGLE WITH FINISHED BASEMENT NEW PRICE! $559,900 REVERE APT. RENTED!                    781-808-6877. SINGLE FAMILY COMING SOON! LISTED BY SANDY 33 WOODWARD ST., EVERETT NEW PRICE! $399,900 NEW LISTING BY NORMA SOLD BY SANDY! SINGLE-FAMILY UNDER AGREEMENT! 67 DARTMOUTH ST., EVERETT NEW PRICE! $484,000 RENTED! IE                617-957-9222. Joe DiNuzzo - Broker Associate www.jrs-properties.com O Open Daily From 10:00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M. 433 Broadway, Suite B, Everett, MA 02149 Dil F 10 00AM 500 PM Norma Capuano Parziale - Agent Denise Matarazz - Agent Maria Scrima - Agent Follow Us On: 617.544.6274 Rosemarie Ciampi - Agent 11 FAIRLAWN ST., EVERETT TWO FAMILY $759,900 LISTED BY SANDY SOLD BY SANDY! 123 CENTRAL AVE., EVERETT SINGLE FAMILY $449,900 Kathy Hang Ha -Agent Mark Sachetta - Agent

Page 20 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JUNE 19, 2020 # 1       “Experience and knowledge Provide the Best Service”        View our website from your mobile phone! 335 Central St., Saugus, MA 781-233-7300         parking, half bath, kitchenette area, spacious, corner lot, conveniently located just outside of Cliftondale Square....................................$329,900. SAUGUS - Res. lot on side st. Great opp.          lot. Call for more information..........$99,900. ROWLEY - Desirable Woodside Condominiums offers 4 rms., 2 bdrms., granite kit. w/stainless steel appliances, living rm. w/hrdwd. flooring, off st. parking, great opportunity to own!.....$199,900. EXCEPTIONAL SELLERS MARKET! Call today for a Complimentary Market Evaluation of your home – Values are fantastic! Listings are scarce – Buyers are in abundance! Interest Rates are incredible. SAUGUS - CONTRACTORS YARD w/oversized, heated 2 bay garage, updated electric, call for details....................$275,000. Take advantage of a GREAT market and work.           eat-in kitchen, living room, dining room, professionally landscaped lot with sprinkler system, convenient side street location.......................................................$479,900.          2 bdrms., updated kit. and bath, open dining rm.          parking, close to Hingham Shipyard – great unit, great opportunity.........................................$295,000. SAUGUS - 1st AD 4 bdrm. Cape offers 2 baths, fireplace lvrm., hrdwd. flooring, eat-in kit., sunroom, newer windows & roof, cent. air, alarm, fenced yd., attached gar. PLUS oversized 40’ detached gar..............$499,000. SAUGUS - Perfect starter home in this 5 rm. Ranch                    vinyl siding, side st. loc. in Golden Hills..........$339,900. SAUGUS NEW CONDO conversion – 3 bdrm. units, NEW kits w/quartz, oversized center island, stainless, NEW          side street loc..........................................................$459,900. SAUGUS - One of the last buildable lots left in Saugus! Land runs from Hanson Road to Hamilton Street creating a unique opportunity to build new construction home!.....................................$161,000. 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 WILMINGTON ~ Colonial featuring 4 beds and 2 full baths, great dead end location, central AC, hardwood flooring, finished lower level ..$534,900 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 SOLD SOLD UNDER UNDER CONTRACTCONTRACT

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