MASK UP AND STAY SAFE ALL SUMMER! Vol.29, No.31 -FREEwww.advocatenews.net Free Every Friday Mayor’s appointment to head Human Rights Commission defeated by City Council Advocate Staff Report O n Monday night, the City Council voted, 9-2, against confirming Revere’s Healthy Community Initiatives Director, Dimple Rana, as the Executive Director of Revere’s reinstated Human Rights Commission. The vote marked the conclusion of a contentious, monthslong debate over Rana’s nomination that attracted regional media attention and revealed deep fi ssures between the City Council and the Mayor’s Offi ce. Mayor Brian Arrigo began the City Council’s Appointments Sub-Committee Meeting by decrying what he alleged was a lack of civility and poor treatment of Rana throughout the confi rmation process. He stated, “I’m incensed. I’m embarrassed. I’m disappointed by some of the things that I’ve read and heard in my conversations over the past few weeks regarding my appointment of Dimple Rana.” He compared the name-calling of Rana to the struggles faced by Thomas Menino, the fi rst Italian-American Mayor of Boston, and the animosity surrounding the 2004 debate over gay marriage in Massachusetts. Following the historic vote by the Revere School Committee the week before establishing an Equity Advisory Board for educational issues, Arrigo cautioned that “History will have its eyes on all of you – this is an infl ection point for our City.” City Council members had equally sharp criticism for Mayor Arrigo. City Council President and Ward 4 Councillor Patrick Keefe, Jr. remarked, “The City Council has voted three times since 2014 in favor of reestablishing the Commission. […] It’s taken fi ve years to fi nd one candidate. Not one other person was interviewed.” He continued, “Clearly, [Mayor Arrigo] has felt this is not high on the priority list.” Other councillors, including Councillor-at-Large Gerry Visconti, argued that the City Council had been unfairly criticized by constituents and regional media outlets, including The Boston Globe. Appointments Sub-Committee Chair and Ward 3 Councillor Arthur Guinasso applauded his colleagues “for the courageousness of [their] eff orts” and echoed the complaint that the City Council had “been criticized and unjustly so.” The nine councillors opposing Rana’s appointment off ered justifi cations ranging from constituent concerns to outright denunciations of Rana’s character based on personal interactions. Councillor-at-Large Jessica Giannino stated that while she believes Rana should serve on the Human Rights Commission, she does “not believe that [Rana] has the qualifi cations to serve as an executive director.” Ward 1 Councillor Joanne VOTED | SEE PAGE 16 ALL IN BLUE: Revere resident Allan Pechner holds a SUPPORT REVERE POLICE sign with Police Chief David Callahan’s face as he holds the American fl ag during the Back the Blue rally in front of city hall Monday evening. See pages 10 & 11 for photo highlights. (Advocate photo by Tara Vocino) Necco building reopens as Amazon delivery station By Christopher Roberson T he 830,000-square-foot building on American Legion Highway that once housed the New England Confectionery Company (Necco), is bustling once again, this time with approximately 200 Amazon employees. The building, which sits on a 50-acre parcel, is being leased by Amazon and will serve as a delivery station for the company’s larger distribution centers. The site’s opening has made Amazon the largest employer in Revere. Necco had previously been the largest employer in the oceanfront city before suddenly closing its doors in September 2018. In April 2017, Mayor Brian Arrigo opened a dialogue with property owners Atlantic Management and VMD Companies about the future use of the building. He also spearheaded zoning regulations that would only allow “advanced commercial activity” at the site. “This is a leap into Revere’s future as a strong, modernized and prosperous city,” said Arrigo. “Amazon’s investment in our community will invigorate the local economy and promote Revere as a place where prominent, innovation-driven businesses are welcome and can thrive.” Atlantic Management President/CEO Joseph Zink said he was impressed with Arrigo’s determination to bring Amazon to Revere. “The Mayor’s Offi ce, his Economic Development staff and the City Council, particularly Ward Councilor John Powers, who was adamant about keeping the Necco site as commercial property, were essential in working with Amazon and bringing assurances that Revere would be a long-term home for the company and its employees,” he said. VMD Companies Managing Director/Founder James Vitas II shared Zink’s sentiments. “Mayor Arrigo was hyper focused on increasing employment with smart economic growth policies,” he said. “This is a big win for Revere and the region.” As a result of the COVID-19 pandemic, Massachusetts has been pelted by an unemployment rate of 17.4 percent – the highest in the nation. However, Speaker of the House Robert DeLeo said the arrival of Amazon will provide signifi cant relief to the city’s parched economy. 781-286-8500 Friday, July 31, 2020 Revere Backs the Blue $1.59 GALLON We accept: MasterCard * Visa * & Discover Price Subject to Change without notice 100 Gal. Min. 24 Hr. Service 781-286-2602

Page 2 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JULY 31, 2020 Revere Teachers Association addresses schools reopening To our community, Revere educators want nothing more than to be back in the classroom with our students. We also recognize that our community has been one of the hardest hit in the state with COVID-19 and that too many in our community are still suff ering. After examining the practical implications of what our schools would look like if we were to return to in-person or use a hybrid model, members of the Revere Teachers Association recommend a fully remote model of learning to start the school year and adopt a phased-in reopening of our public schools. We recognize how difficult this decision is for everyone. Children are feeling isolated and miss the social aspect of attending school. Educators, students, and families are frustrated by the limitations of remote learning; learning is built on personal relationships and online options ANGELO’S FULL SERVICE "42 Years of Excellence!" 1978-2020 Regular Unleaded $1.939 Mid Unleaded $2.399 Super $2.459 Diesel Fuel $2.459 KERO $4.159 Diesel $2.199 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 do not replicate the classroom environment. We also acknowledge access to technology and childcare is inequitable across our district. Parents and caretakers are extremely stressed by all of this uncertainty and change, including the many working families and essential workers who reside in Revere and remain vulnerable to the virus. Once we look at the realities of schools employing all of the necessary guidelines to prevent the spread of COVID-19, it becomes clear that much of what we all want and love about school will be missing. Classrooms will be bare and sparse. Students will be physically separated. The communal aspect of learning will be severely limited. Student safety and educational equity will be even harder to achieve in poorly ventilated buildings without the testing and tracing capabilities to guarantee the safety of every child. The costs of in-person learning will be tremendous while still presenting an unacceptable degree of risk for the entire community. It is almost certain that        even if schools reopen, instances will arise triggering a full return to remote learning, especially with cases already on the rise again in Revere. Are the costs and risks to our students and staff worth it? The RTA says no. Instead, the RTA wants to begin planning now for the best possible remote learning model, at least to begin the school year. This plan must take into account the social and emotional needs of students as well as their academic needs. The district should begin identifying the technology needs of students and educators. It should continue to provide food security and social services to our most vulnerable students and families. The RTA sees a robust and vital role for our paraprofessionals to ensure that students are engaged and on track. By focusing on health and safety, a commitment to a fully remote school reopening will provide stability for our students allowing for families and caregivers to plan accordingly. This is by no means ideal or desirable. The RTA embraces the reopening plan put forth by the Massachusetts Teachers Association, American Federation of Teachers-Massachusetts and the Boston Teachers Union that advocates a phased-in reopening that takes into account mitigating health risks and requiring the state to pay for the necessary health and safety costs. The RTA remains hopeful that a vaccine for COVID-19 or effective treatments will become available soon. Until that time, our most prudent path is to establish health and safety benchmarks and stick to remote learning until those benchmarks are met. We need to focus on making sure that the remote learning experience is as enriching and supportive as possible. The difference between now and the spring semester when schools chaotically moved to a remote setting is that we now have time to plan and prepare. Hearing from educators, the Department of Elementary and Secondary Education has already agreed to a 10-day preparation period for educators. Rather than waste time on creating multiple plans, let’s come together with a fi rm vision and work together to make it as successful as possible. It is important for us to remember that the only acceptable death count for our school community is ZERO. The stakes have never been higher. On behalf of the Revere Teachers Association: Gina Garro, President Charlene Logue, 1st Vice President Chris Kingston, 2nd Vice President REVERE TEACHERS ASSOCIATION 101 School St., Revere, MA 02151 www.revereteachers.org RevereTV Spotlight T he RevereTV staff had been working closely with City                                                                                                                                                                                                                     Hall in the City Council Chambers to ready the setup for the first day of hybrid city meetings. With a combination of inperson council members, members participating virtually and public attendees calling in on Zoom, this week’s city government meetings went smoothly as planned. Monday’s meetings spanned all afternoon and into the evening. You can watch these meetings and Wednesday’s Zoning Board of Appeals meeting on RevereTV’s TV channels, Facebook and YouTube page. You may also have noticed that RevereTV has begun to include School Committee meetings and videos on its regular government channel. This was typically exclusive to Comcast 22 and RCN 15. You can now also watch School Committee meetings on RTV Gov, which is Comcast 9 and RCN 13 or 613. Along with the most recent meetings, REVERETV | SEE PAGE 9 Like us on Facebook advocate newspaper Facebook.com/Advocate.news.ma Prices subject to change    FLEET

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JULY 31, 2020 Page 3 Revere Fire Fighters Local 926 endorses Councillor-at-Large Giannino for State Rep JESSICA GIANNINO Candidate for State Representative T he Revere Fire Fighters Local 926 of the International Association of Fire Fighters (IAFF) endorsed Revere Councillor-atLarge Jessica Giannino for State Representative, 16th Suff olk District. Local 926 represents all fi refi ghters of the Revere Fire Department. This is a very personal endorsement for Giannino as her uncle is and her grandfather was a member of the Revere Fire Department with over 40 years of combined service. “Revere Local 926 recognizes Jessica’s commitment to the Community. We know she is the best Candidate to represent the needs of our City and the fi refi ghters across the state on Beacon Hill,” said Local 926 President Kevin O’Hara. “We are grateful for her consistent support of our profession and look forward to working alongside her on issues that matter to the district.” “Coming from a deep-rooted family full of dedicated public servants and union members, I am ecstatic to have the support of Local 926,” said Giannino. “With the help of the Revere Fire Fighters, many of whom I’ve known for most of my life, I will ensure that the 16th Suff olk District is represented by someone who believes passionately in putting the community fi rst. We will go to all corners of the district and reach as many voters as possible before the September primary.” About Jessica Jessica Giannino 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. Like us on Facebook advocate newspaper Facebook.com/Advocate.news.ma A.B.C. CIGAR 170 REVERE ST., REVERE (781) 289-4959 Same Location * Same Service for 48 Years! Chris Dan Steve COME ON DOWN...WE ARE OPEN AND READY TO SERVE YOU...MASK REQUIRED! * Desktop Humidors * Travel Humidors * Vapes * Juice * Cigar Accessories * Bongs * Lighters & Ash Trays * Glass Pipes * Gift Cards * Rewards Program * Juuls * CBD Infused Products Buy your Cigars by the Box & Save! Plus our “Golfers’ Special” 15 Handmade Cigars - Churchill Size including a Cohiba! Only $43.95 SPECIAL OF THE MONTH SERIOUS CIGAR USERS SHOULD HAVE A HUMIDOR TO PROTECT THEIR SMOKES. THIS IS YOUR CHANCE TO GET A COMPLETE HUMIDOR THAT HOLDS UP TO 25 CIGARS FROM OUR SELECTED INVENTORY...FREE WITH THE PURCHASE OF ANY BOX OF Montecristo 27’s...RETAIL VALUE OF $100...Limited time! STORE HOURS 8 AM - 7 PM Mon. - Sat., Sun. 8 AM - 6 PM

Page 4 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JULY 31, 2020 RBC’s latest “Beautiful Home” on Broadway T he latest “Beautiful Home” award of the Revere Beautifi cation Committee (RBC) has been given to the Fernandez family located on Broadway. The property of this house is surrounded by a wrought iron fence that encloses a manicured lawn. The entire property is kept in pristine condition from the backyard area that leads to a garage to the front of the house facing Broadway. The side entry, which is located on Rose Street, is fl anked by hydrangea bushes whose lovely fl owers provide a warm and welcoming sight. In the corner is a beautiful shadeproviding tree giving a lovely atmosphere in which to relax. Bushes line the side of the house from front to back. In the front of this center entrance colonial, the lovely bushes are continued, and the area is fi lled with baskets of colorful fl owers and graceful urns, also fl ower fi lled. There is a statue and an American fl ag in the area, creating a beautiful and welcoming atmosphere. To complete the scene, there is a huge ovalshaped wreath on the front door. The owner, Richard Fernandez, does all the work on the fl owers himself, but he hires a person to mow the manicured lawn. He estimates that he spends about two hours a day to maintain the property. It is obvious that Richard and his wife, Patti, take great pride in their home. That pride is refl ected in the fi nished project. RBC urges all residents to take pride in their property by beautifying it as the Fernandez family has done. Pictured outside their award-winning home are owners Richard and Patti Fernandez. Beach Cleanup PITCHIN’ IN: School Committee member Anthony D’Ambrosio, (second from left), Gianni Hill (far right) are pictured with Dan and Jane Maguire cleaning Revere Beach this past week. (Courtesy photo)

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JULY 31, 2020 Page 5 Revere DPW Union Local 880 endorses Gravellese for State Rep R evere DPW Union Local 880, representing the working people of the City of Revere Department of Public Works, has endorsed Joe Gravellese for State Representative. Local 880 is a member of AFCSME Council 93. “We are proud to endorse Joe Gravellese for State Representative,” said Local 880 President Mike Cecere. “Joe will be a champion for working people at the State House, and will always stand up for labor. He is from a family that understands the value of hard work, and he shows this in his own campaign.” “Joe was part of the team in Mayor Arrigo’s offi ce that invested in and supported the DPW, and was always a partner with us in working to make the city stronger,” added Local 880 Steward Joe Lake. “We look forward to having Joe fi ght for labor in the legislature.” “I appreciate the support of Local 880 and the hardworking people of the DPW Union,” said Gravellese. “During my time at City Hall, I saw what a diff erence it made not only in how the city looks, but also in the maintenance of critical water and sewer infrastructure, to invest in talTwo MS-13 members plead guilty to RICO conspiracy and July 2018 murder of Lynn teenager BOSTON – Two members of the violent transnational criminal gang known as “La Mara Salvatrucha” or “MS-13” pleaded guilty in federal court to RICO conspiracy, and they admitted to their participation in the July 2018 murder of a teenage boy in Lynn. Erick Lopez Flores, a/k/a “Mayimbu,” 31, of Lynn, and Marlos Reyes, a/k/a “Silencio,” 20, of Chelsea, pleaded guilty in separate proceedings before Senior U.S. District Court Judge Mark L. Wolf to one count of conspiracy to conduct enterprise aff airs through a pattern of racketeering activity – also known as RICO conspiracy – on behalf of the MS13 gang. As part of their plea, the defendants admitted that on July 30, 2018, they participated in the murder of a teenage boy who was murdered with extreme atrocity and cruelty, and with deliberate premeditation, in violation of Massachusetts law. According to court documents, MS-13 is a violent transnational criminal organization whose branches (“cliques”) operate throughout the United States, including Massachusetts. MS-13 members often commit acts of violence against rival gang members, those suspected of cooperating with law enforcement, and others. In recent years, dozens of MS13 members have been convicted of RICO conspiracy and other serious felonies in Massachusetts. Both Lopez Flores and Reyes belonged to the “Sykos Locos Salvatrucha” clique of MS-13, which operated in Lynn, Chelsea and other parts of Massachusetts. Lopez Flores was one of the leaders of the “Sykos” clique. Both defendants admitted that their racketeering activity on behalf of MS-13 included acts involving murder. MS-13 | SEE PAGE 8 ent, equipment, and facilities for public works. The Mayor put his support behind public works in Revere, and we need state-level leadership with the same priorities.” Gravellese’s campaign has now been endorsed by nine labor groups; in addition to Revere DPW Local 880, he was previously endorsed by the International Union of Operating Engineers Local 4, Tunnel Workers Local 88, Bricklayers Local 3, Iron Workers Local 7, Insulators Local 6, Roofers Local 33, the Massachusetts Teachers Association and the Boston Teachers Union. 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 ~ HOURS ~ Open 7 Days a Week Monday thru Sunday * Breakfast * Lunch * Take-Out WE ARE OPEN FOR BUSINESS! INDOOR SEATING & OUTDOOR DINING We Practice Safe Social Distancing & Cleaning 325 Main St., Saugus * (781) 558-2070 irontownsaugus.com

Page 6 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JULY 31, 2020 ~ GUEST COMMENTARY ~ City Council President answers Human Rights Commission question T he Globe writes: “Does Revere Need a Human Rights Commission? The City Council doesn’t think so.” The true answer to this is an emphatic, yes; yes we need to establish the Human Rights Commission (HRC). But let’s get the facts straight on the HRC and decide where the big stall is actually from; the City Council has voted three times since 2014 in favor or re instating this commission; three times. The commission was left dormant since approximately 1999 – that’s 21 years and three administrations. Now after almost fi ve years in offi ce, two affi rmative council votes our mayor wants to appoint an ED. Not a commission just an ED. It’s taken fi ve years to fi nd ONE candidate, not one other person was ever considered or interviewed. That isn’t an appointment – that’s an ultimatum and that is a giant process failure fully knowing we vote yes or there is no commission established. So I ask again who is stalling the process. Why is the hostility toward the council when three administrations did not feel this was important enough to take action? How many times have those so engaged today written to him to get this going before this became a hot topic in late May? How many times did you contact the Boston Globe to ask why your boss isn’t moving on this project? I know myself, Councillor Steven Morabito and others reminded him often as a matter of fact on his dry erase board in his offi ce it says HRC, it has been there for two plus years. Now I don’t blame him, he’s a busy man and has to prioritize so clearly he felt this was not as high on the list of priorities. Clearly you all felt that this was ok to stay dormant for over 20 years. Maybe the city isn’t so bad. Now again, I agree we need to get this commission going but we need to get it right and the lack of options is concerning to say the least. So now you say to The Globe the city council is not in favor of establishing the commission? Is that truthful when the fact is we have initiated this process over and over again with no response? Would you criticize your boss on this matter? This is anRe-Elect Terrence Kennedy Governor’s Council Please Vote September 1, 2020 Paid Pol. Adv. other example of unfairly characterizing the body. Sound Judgement, fairness, honesty and representing the facts is an integral piece of this commission in order to really fi ght for what’s most needed. The ability to work through the weeds and manage the grey is a vital role in leadership. Yes, we should be okay with uncomfortable conversations, it’s the only way we can really work on structural change, but divisive and uncomfortable are far diff erent. This process is divisive. We should not be creating and endorsing false narratives and crying wolf as it will dilute the times we truly need to help those who need us most. This is the major disconnect. It’s not personal but this entire process has taken this into a dark place it does not belong. Starting out on the wrong foot is an understatement between the initial concerns with what you would get in return via compensation and what your current work load is makes me really question what’s happening behind the scenes. The mayor only off ered one appointee and you can argue this to be a politically motivated move as The council just wants to get it right, that is our job we are here to speak for the entire community, who clearly have concerns. Secondly and most importantly, instead of this process being about the actual commission you took advantage and made it about you which it is not. Not one person is greater than the commission and no one person should be the focal point. I again feel this too has gone in the wrong direction. To contradict the current narPATRICK KEEFE Council President he would have oversight in dictating the moves of the director. It’s certainly not out of the realm of concern. The fact that this was tabled to be further discussed and then immediately we took to name calling, misrepresenting information and ultimately creating a large divide in our community is not the path we could have taken. This was an epic process failure and showed lack of judgement in understanding this is the fi rst appointment to this commission in 21 years. rative that the City Council is standing in front of the inception of this commission, I challenge the mayor to look inside his capable city, his cabinet, city staff , school administration and city council to assist in getting this commission off the ground. Let’s get the actual commission appointed and work on beginning this process in a more inclusive way rather than this ultimatum we have in front of us right now. Revere has always found ways to come together for the better good and this in my opinion can unite us rather then divide us. Respectfully, Patrick Keefe Council President

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JULY 31, 2020 Page 7 EMILY’s List; Massachusetts Women’s Political Caucus PAC Endorse Revere City Councilor At-Large Jessica Giannino for State Representative BOSTON – This week, both EMILY’S List and the Massachusetts Women’s Political Caucus (MWPC) PAC endorsed Revere City Councilor At-Large Jessica Giannino for State Representative, 16th Suff olk District. Giannino has been a member of the Revere City Council since elected in 2012. “Jessica Giannino is a community leader who has fought for a healthy environment for residents of Revere for years as a City Councilor,” said Geri Prado, Vice President of State and Local Campaigns at EMILY’s List. “She knows the importance of keeping the government accountable to the people, and EMILY's List is proud to support her campaign for the House of Representatives’ 16th Suff olk District.” VOTED | FROM PAGE 1 McKenna and Councillor Guinasso cited Rana’s participation in the past in a controversial podcast, in which she accused two councillors of racism, as a reason for their decisions. McKenna also took issue with Rana’s characterization of racism in Revere Public Schools, while Guinasso criticized Rana’s involvement in two recent social justice demonstrations. Ward 6 Councillor Richard Serino cited concerns that the Human Rights Commission might “fall through the cracks” in light of Rana’s signifi cant other responsibilities as a city employee, as well as Rana’s “unprofessional” behavior in belatedly returning his telephone call. fi ve million members, EMILY’s List aims to help elect Democratic female candidates who can make signifi cant contributions to education, health care, voting rights and economic equality. Since its founding in 1985, they’ve helped elect 150 women to the House, 26 to the Senate, 16 governors, and nearly 1,100 women to state and local offi ce. “No measure of a community’s progress can be made without a truly representative elected body,” said Caitlyn Clarke, MWPC Political Action Committee Co-Chair. EMILY’s List, the nation’s largest resource for women in politics, has raised over $600 million to elect pro-choice Democratic women candidates. With a grassroots community of over Councillors-at-Large George Rotondo and Anthony Zambuto, who have publicly sparred with Rana in the past, offered personal denunciations of Rana’s character. Rotondo asserted, “The issue is her character, and I can personally attest to that.” Zambuto suggested that Rana “use[s]” the fact that she is of color “a lot,” and concluded that he could not support her appointment, “because I don’t believe you can be impartial.” Breaking with their colleagues, Councillor-at-Large Steve Morabito and Ward 2 Councillor Ira Novoselsky voted to confi rm Rana. Morabito stated, “I think she is qualifi ed” and pushed back on calls to prioritize attorneys in selecting can“We believe decisions about our communities should include women’s voices. We need leaders like Jessica, who will be a strong decision maker and advocate in the House of Representatives. We didates for the executive director position, which is advisory and organizational in nature. Rana yielded most of her speaking time to meeting participants, and several constituents voiced support for her appointment. Revere Teachers Association President Gina Garro stated that Rana had played “an integral part of some of the best initiatives” in the City in recent years. State Representative candidate Joe Gravellese “applaud[ed] the Mayor” for his appointment and praised Rana’s qualifi cations. The matter now goes back to the Mayor’s Offi ce for an alternative nomination. The Human Rights Commission remains without members. need to change the face of leadership in Massachusetts, where fewer than 29% state offi ces are held by women. The MWPC PAC is proud to endorse and stand with Jessica Giannino.” The Massachusetts Women’s Political Caucus is a nonpartisan organization committed to increasing the number of women elected to public offi ce and appointed to public policy positions. MWPC | SEE PAGE 16 www.eight10barandgrille.com We Have Reopened for Dine-In and Outside Seating every day beginning at 4 PM WE'RE OPEN! 8 Norwood Street, Everett (617) 387-9810 STAY SAFE! AUTOTECH 1989 SINCE Is Your Vehicle Blowing Hot Air on Hot Days?!! AC SPECIAL Recharge your vehicle's AC for the warm weather! Includes up to 1 LB. of Refrigerant* (*Most Vehicles/Some Restrictions May Apply) Only $69.95 DRIVE IT - PUSH IT - TOW IT! CASH FOR YOUR CAR, TRUCK OR SUV! 2012 KIA SOUL 2015 NISSAN ALTIMA One Owner, Most Power Options, 101K Miles, Warranty, Runs & Looks Great! FUN IN THE SUN! $6,500 Easy Financing Available! EddiesAutotech.com Only 104K Miles, One Owner, Most Power Options, in Excellent Condition. QUALITY & PRICE $7,250 781-321-8841 1236 EasternAve • Malden We Pay Cash For Your Vehicle!

Page 8 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JULY 31, 2020 Revere members of Kids Curtain Call Troupe perform in Wakefield Young thespians from the Revere, Chelsea, Lynn and Winthrop area of the Kids Curtain Call Troupe recently performed “We Come From Mars” for family, friends and talent scouts at the United Methodist Church in Wakefi eld. (Photo Courtesy of Bruce Singer) MS-13 | FROM PAGE 5 Specifi cally, Lopez Flores and Reyes admitted that they participated in the July 30, 2018, murder of a teenage boy, whose body was found in a wooded area in Lynn on Aug. 2, 2018. The victim was found dead with dozens of sharp force trauma wounds consistent with being stabbed numerous times. The investigation revealed that Lopez and others had lured the victim to the wooded park a few days prior, where they murdered him because they did not believe he was suffi ciently loyal to the group. Lopez Flores and Reyes are two of six alleged MS-13 members arrested in October 2018. Sentencing is scheduled for Oct. 14, 2020. The charge of RICO conspiracy involving murder provides for a sentence of Everett Aluminum 10 Everett Ave., Everett 617-389-3839 Owned & operated by the Conti family since 1958 • 57 Years! “Same name, phone number & address for family since 1958 • 62 over half a century. We must be doing something right!” •Vinyl Siding •Free Estimates •Carpentry Work •Fully Licensed •Decks •Roofing • Fully Insured • Replacement Windows www.everettaluminum.com Now’s the time to schedule those home improvement projects you’ve been dreaming about all winter! up to life in prison, fi ve years of supervised release, a fi ne up to $250,000 and restitution. Sentences are imposed by a federal district court judge based on the U.S. Sentencing Guidelines and other statutory factors. The case announcement was made by U.S. Attorney Andrew E. Lelling; Essex County District Attorney Jonathan Blodgett; the Special Agent in Charge of the FBI’s Boston Field Division, Joseph R. Bonavolonta; the Acting Special Agent in Charge of Homeland Security Investigations in Boston, Michael Shea; Massachusetts State Police Superintendent Colonel Christopher Mason; and Lynn Police Chief Michael Mageary. The Boston, Chelsea and Peabody Police Departments, as well as the Massachusetts Department of Corrections, provided valuable assistance with the investigation. Summer is Here!

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JULY 31, 2020 Page 9 ~ OP-ED ~ Showing up and doing the work W By Joe Gravellese, candidate for State Representative hen 2020 started, I never envisioned running for offi ce. My involvement in politics has always been behind the scenes – from organizing for candidates, to working on legislation at the State House, to working on the nuts and bolts of making city government work more eff ectively at the Mayor’s offi ce in Revere. But as I speak to voters around the district, it’s clear that we need leadership in government for whom politics isn’t about having their name on a sign or appearing at photo ops – it’s about showing up and doing the work. Over the last fi ve months, I’ve used this space to speak with you each week about the specifi c things I want to fi ght for if elected. From transportation, to education, to job training, I’ve laid out an ambitious agenda to stand up for the residents of Revere, Chelsea, and Saugus. But leadership isn’t just about saying the right things; it’s about translating words into action. And I have a history of showing up, digging deep, and working behind the scenes to fi ght for change. At the State House as legislative director for Rep. Lori Ehrlich, I mobilized a group of workers from all over Massachusetts to share their stories about how they were exploited by “noncompete” agreements – from sandwich shop workers, to a summer camp counselor, to people working in technology and scientifi c research whose opportunities to start businesses and pursue new ideas were limited by bad policy. By making the case directly to REVERETV | FROM PAGE 2 RevereTV has included this year’s Revere High School virtual scholarship awards and sports awards. In light of this year’s International Sand Sculpting Festival being cancelled, the Revere Beach Partnership (RBP) was able to pivot its eff orts towards keeping beachgoers safe in the midst of the pandemic. RevereTV covered the announcement of RBP’s Ambassador Program last week. RBP passed out Revere Beach–themed face masks and set up hand-sanitizing stations all along the beach. There will also be a group committed to keeping the grounds of the beach clean and safe. other legislators and to the public, we were able to build support for a bill that eventually prevented the worst kind of abuses of noncompete agreements. I was also involved in organizing a coalition that fought for a law holding utility companies accountable for gas leaks. I was in meetings with powerful legislators and staff , directly making the case for why certain language was needed in the bill to make it eff ective. The end result was a bill that led to the repair of thousands of gas leaks, and further raised the profi le of this important issue. Turning the page to my time at the City of Revere, the work I did was also not glamorous, but it was important. The day after Mayor Arrigo's victory was confirmed; I sat down for a meeting with members of Revere’s Healthy Community Initiatives offi ce. In that meeting in the basement of City Hall, the plan was hatched for the new Substance Use Disorder Initiatives offi ce, which brought the city’s work to tackle addiction under one roof and gave it proper funding and support. In the fi rst months of the Mayor’s administration, I pushed every day in meetings to move this project forward, to apply for the grants needed to fund it and to work with city staff to roll it out to the public. The end result was a new, vital city offi ce that has contributed to a 40%+ drop in overdose deaths in Revere. I was also involved in relaunching Revere’s Commission on Disabilities. The Commission hadn’t met for years, and had no clear direction. So I put out a call to hire new commissioners, and recommended the appointment of Ralph DeCicco to head up this work. Watch RTV’s coverage of this announcement on Facebook and YouTube. Starting today and throughout next week, RevereTV is airing coverage of the 2014 Sand Sculpting Festival on its community channel. This is 8 and 1072 on Comcast and 3 and 614 on RCN. Playlists of individual daily coverage from past festivals are always available on RevereTV’s YouTube page; however, RevereTV’s TV package is one cohesive video of coverage that happened throughout the entire festival from start to fi nish in 2014. RevereTV’s celebration of past sand sculpting festivals will continue each week through the summer, with each week showing a diff erent year. dine drink Working with Ralph, we energized the commission and set it on a path toward ensuring ADA compliance at city facilities, creating more programming and support for youth with disabilities, such as Special Olympics and programs at Revere Recreation, and created a transparent and fair process for applying for handicapped parking spots. My willingness to show up and do the work is also refl ected in how I’ve run my campaign. Even as COVID-19 has upended traditional campaigning, I’ve worked hard to adapt. I’ve done over ten hours’ worth of virtual town halls and interviews where I answer questions and speak directly to voters. I’ve published a series of policy papers both in print and online for you to review. I’ve spent time in all three communities in the district, dropping literature and getting to know community leaders. The series of endorsements I have received in this race – from trade unions, to the Massachusetts Teachers Association, to environmental advocates like the Sierra Club – stem from the fact that when these groups meet with me, they know that I’ve done my homework on the issues, have a deep conviction to do what is right, and have a work ethic that pushes me to keep on fi ghting for change, even when it’s hard. When I started this campaign, I knew that nobody owed me anything – I’d have to work hard to earn each and every vote. I’ve tried my best to do just that, and I hope to earn yours by September 1. gather enjo y Two Amazing Nights One Legendary Band! FORTUNE Thursday, July 30 & Friday, July 31 Saturday, August 1 at 9PM MOJO SLIM LIVE MUSIC ON THE PATIO EVERY THURSDAY NIGHT! AUGUST 6 - Freddie G's Happy Hour Band It's a WILDFIRE WEEKEND! Friday, August 7 & Saturday, August 8 WILDFIRE Friday, August 14 at 9PM Ultimate Kenny Chesney Show NO SHOES NATION Pizza “2 for Tuesday” Indulge in our Pizza "2 for Tuesday" every Tuesdays at Breakaway. A deal that you can't resist! You have the option to dine in or pick up! To learn more, call us at 978-774-7270. 221 Newbury Street, Danvers For Tickets call (978) 774-7270 or www.breakawaydanvers.com For Advertising with Results, call The Advocate Newspapers at 781-286-8500 or Info@advocatenews.net

Page 10 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JULY 31, 2020 Revere Backs the Blue Rally; One Revere hosts Watch Party Resident Dan Delaney, Horses and Heroes Foundation Executive Director/Founder Skyllar Mulvanney, Horses and Heroes Foundation Vice President Philip Russo, Horses and Heroes Foundation Member Danielle Burke and Revere resident Michele Lupis. “BLUE LIVES DON’T EXIST” was another sign that the counter-protestors displayed at the Black Lives Matter movement protest showcased in front of Revere City Hall on Monday night. By Tara Vocino A pproximately 200 people backed the blue accompanied by 30 counter-protestors, consisting of recent graduates and high school students, in front of City Hall on Monday night. Residents, along with current and retired police offi cers came out for the Back the Blue portion. “I was very satisfi ed with the turnout,” event co-organizer Nick Moulaison Sr. wrote. Meanwhile, at the adjacent American Legion lawn, a watch party was held in favor of Revere Healthy Community Initiatives Director Dimple Rana’s appointment as the Executive Director of the Human Rights Commission. The City Council voted by a 9-2 margin against Mayor Brian Arrigo’s appointment of Rana to the position. Councillor-atLarge Steven Morabito and Ward 2 Councillor Ira Novoselsky supported Rana’s appointment while the other nine councillors voted against it. Blocking off Broadway are Revere police offi cers on bicycles – Terence Reardon and Brendon Leslie; on foot are Lt. Michael Harvey – Commander of the State Police, Revere barracks – and Revere Police Sgt. Jackie Dean. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) Fixed Rate Mortgages NO POINTS 15 YEAR .% RATE .% APR*      L        30 YEAR .% RATE .% APR* For more rates visit our website at EVERETTBANK . COM                                                                                                                      Vocalist Vanessa Salvucci sang the National Anthem. Friend Juan Jaramillo said Revere Healthy Community Initiatives Director Dimple Rana stands for what is right. The watch party hosted by One Revere was held on the American Legion lawn.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JULY 31, 2020 Page 11 Frustrated, RHS alum Ava Hawkes shouts her opinion to police supporters. Police fl ags were common. Gina Ambrosino, Gina Castiello, Skyllar Mulvanney, Phil Russo, Nick Moulaison Sr., Stiletto Dee, kneeling, Anthony Vitale, Roberto Palaez, Wayne Rose and Frank Guicciardi were among the hundreds in attendance during the Back the Blue rally on Monday. Back the Blue event co-organizer Nick Moulaison Sr. said that from what he can see, all lives matter. Councillor-at-Large George Rotondo, who was the only elected official present, said it wasn’t a social worker who tried to save 20-year-old Yaseen Butt’s life late Sunday night after he was shot at Twist & Shake, but a police offi cer. Alex Bennett holds a BLACK LIVES MATTER sign while standing in front of the police substation on Broadway. Wearing blue are Lt. Michael Harvey – Commander of State Police, Revere barracks – and Horses and Heroes Foundation Executive Director/Founder Skyllar Mulvanney. The Coronavirus Count State reports 57 new confi rmed Revere COVID-19 cases; numbers spike in positivity cases over last 14 days O Women Encouraging Empowerment Executive Director Olga Tacure supported Revere Healthy Community Initiatives Director Dimple Rana for the executive director’s position on the Human Right Commission at the watch party Monday evening. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) City Council extends expiration date on tobacco sales licenses Advocate Staff Report On Monday evening the Revere City Council unanimously approved Ordinance 20186, An Ordinance Extending the Expiration Date of Tobacco Sales Licenses. Previously, tobacco sales and location permits, which are issued annually by the Revere Board of Health, expired on May 31. The new ordinance moves the permit expiration date to December 31. Qualifying tobacco sales and ver the past week, the number of confirmed COVID-19 cases in Revere increased from 1,870 to 1,927 cases, according to the latest weekly city/town cases available Wednesday. For the third consecutive location permits will next be renewed on January 1, 2021. Prior to its unanimous approval by the City Council, the ordinance received unanimous support from the Legislative Aff airs Sub-Committee, which is comprised of Chair Steve Morabito and Counselors Ira Novoselsky, John Powers, Ricky Serino and Anthony Zambuto, as well as City Council President Patrick Keefe, Jr., who was in attendance at the meeting. week, the state did not publish the rate of COVID-19 cases per 100,000 population – a statistical analysis which three weeks ago showed Revere had the 6th highest rate in the state, with an average of 2,968.01 per 100,000. The statistic made it easy to compare the incidence of COVID-19 in diff erent communities, large and small. The Massachusetts Department of Public Health (DPH) website now lists a measurement which focuses on test results over the past 14 days up until Wednesday. Those statistics showed 15,066 residents have been tested for the virus so far – including 1,647 over the past 14 days. Of those tested, there were 103 confi rmed cases of the virus for a positivity rate of 6.25 percent during that time. That is more than triple the average state positivity rate of 1.74 percent and is one of the highest such rates in the state. Last week’s positivity rate was 4.30 percent, according to the latest state report. That is higher than the state positivity average of 1.67 percent over the same period. City offi cials are able to compare the number of COVID-19 cases confi rmed in Revere to those in neighboring cities and towns as well as communities of similar size by going to the DPH website at https:// www.mass.gov/info-details/ covid-19-response-reporting, then click on COVID-19 cases by city/town. Here’s how nine other area communities compare to Revere: Lynn: 3,858 cases, 175 total positive tests in the last 14 days, 4.39 percent positivity Revere: 1,927 cases, 103 total positive tests in the last 14 days, 6.25 percent positivity. Everett: 1,843 cases, 54 total positive tests in the last 14 days, 3.90 percent positivity. Malden: 1,302 cases, 39 total positive tests in the last 14 days, 2.40 percent positivity. Peabody: 1,038 cases, 32 total positive tests in the last 14 days, 1.79 percent positivity. Saugus: 579 cases, 23 total positive tests in the last 14 days, 2.90 percent positivity. Wakefield: 326 cases, 6 total positive tests in the last 14 days,.83 percent positivity. Melrose: 281 cases, 30 positive tests in the last 14 days, 1.55 percent positivity. Reading: 304 cases, 5 positive tests in the last 14 days,.76 percent positivity. Lynnfi eld: 100 cases, 3 positive tests in the last 14 days,.94 percent positivity. Statewide totals: 109,096 cases, 3,265 positive tests in the last 14 days, 1.74 percent positivity. (Data compiled by DPH and made public as of July 29, 2020.)

Page 12 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JULY 31, 2020 2019-2020 RHS SPORTS AWARDS WINNERS 1. Stephen Hamilton Memorial Award – Kathy Umanzor Andino 2. Leonard J. Randall Memorial Award – Katie O’Donnell 3. James Webber Character Award – Joe Papsadora 4. Captain George Hurley Memorial Awards – Robert Raduazzo (Basketball) and Michael Marchese (Golf) 5. George Kenneally Memorial Award – Jonathan Murphy 6. Mickey Casoli “Say No to Drugs” Award – Sofi a Gendreau 7. Herb Kelley Outstanding Lineman Award – Jared Benson 8. Vanessa Ardagna Memorial Award – Eve Lescovitz 9. Dr. Aurelius P. Mattera Award – Chloe Giordano 10. Edward Leyden Basketball Award – Erika Cheever 11. Walter E. Tye Memorial Award – Sonia Salazar 12. Marvin Glazier Memorial Award – Michael Adolphus 13. Jake Collins Memorial Award – Astrid Umanzor Andino and James Carpinelli 14. Revere Fitness 5k Award – Nawal Khan, Fabio Tran, Christian Madrid, and Erika Cheever 15. Frank A. Eydenberg Golf Award – Dante Raff a 16. Joe “Pip” Giulia Memorial Award – Vanessa Cabrera 17. Richard Champa Hockey Award – Dante Raff a 18. Richard Fox Memorial Award – Mazer Ali MICHAEL ADOLPHUS 19. Robert and Phyllis Flynn Tennis Award – Wellan Sok 20. Ken Hill Swimming Award – Ahmed Khalid 21. RHS Outstanding Volleyball Award – Olivia Windsor 22. The Bernard Sochat Memorial Award – Amara Bockerie 23. Enrico Caruso Athletic Award – Lucas Barbosa and ~FLASHBACK~ Fifth in a series of photos     KATHY UMANZOR Crystal Valente 24. Michael Della Russo Athletic Award – Sonia Salazar 25. RHS Outstanding Boys Soccer Award – Juan Camilo Gomez Espinosa 26. RHS Outstanding Girls Soccer Award – Luanna Barbosa 27. Ugo Evangelista Athletic Award – Christian Madrid 28. Augustine C. Whelan Athletic Award – Elsy Romero 29. Irma Wertheim Athletic Award – Brianna Popp 30. Greater Boston League A large group from the Revere League for Special Needs were treated to a fun day at the Fiesta Shows Carnival.    Scholar Athlete Award – Eve Lescovitz and Antony Arias 31. RHS Athletic Department Award for Academic Excellence – Fabio Tran and Katie O’Donnell 32. Silvio Cella Outstanding Athlete Award – Joe Llanos and Luanna Barbosa JAMES CARPINELLI SPECIAL RECOGNITION AWARDS 1. School Record Shuttle Hurdle Relay – Antony Arias, Michael Adolphus, Rayan Riazi, and Ricardo Goncalves 2. School Record Long Jump Relay – Antony Arias, Joe Llanos, Camron Ventura 3. School Record 4x800 Relay – Fabio Tran, Christian Madrid, Victor Pelatere, and Sami El Asri 4. School Record Distance Medley Relay – Fabio Tran, Christian Madrid, James Carpinelli, and Michael Adolphus 5. School Record Triple Jump – Antony Arias 6. School Record Pentathlon – Antony Arias 7. School Record Girls Triple ASTRID UMANZOR Jump – Carolina Bettero 8. School Record Field Hockey Most Goals in a Season – Katie O’Donnell 9. School Record Girls Soccer Most Goals in a Season – Carolina Bettero 10. School Record Girls Indoor Track 4x200 Relay – Luanna Barbosa, Kathy Umanzor, Astrid Umanzor, and Jerelys Carvales 11. School Record Girls Long Jump – Luanna Barbosa 12. School Record Girls Pentathlon – Luanna Barbosa 13. School Record Football Total Yards in a Season – Joe Llanos 14. Boys Soccer Maxpreps Player of the Week – Enrico Bonfardeci 15. Revere High School Award of Courage – Erika Cheever WELLAN SOK DANTE RAFFA KATIE O’DONNELL VANESSA CABRERA AHMED KHALID OLIVIA WINSOR MAZER ALI

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JULY 31, 2020 Page 13 Free COVID-19 testing site at RHS Testing available through Aug. 13 as part of the Baker-Polito Admin. “Stop the Spread” initiative M ayor Brian Arrigo and the Revere Board of Health announced a free COVID-19 testing site at Revere High School from July 27-August 13 as part of the Baker-Polito Administration’s “Stop the Spread” initiative. Walk-up and drive-thru testing is available Monday through Saturday in the Revere High School parking lot at no cost, with no insurance, no identifi - cation and no appointment required. Results will be communicated to the individual within two to three days. The testing site hours of operation are as follows: • Monday, 7 a.m.-11 a.m. • Tuesday, 3 p.m.-8 p.m. • Wednesday, 7 a.m.-11 a.m. • Thursday, 3 p.m.-8 p.m. • Friday, 7 a.m.-11 a.m. • Saturday, 3 p.m.-8 p.m. “Testing is one of the most important tools we have to contain the spread of Covid-19 and I’m encouraging everyone to take advantage of this opportunity,” said Mayor Arrigo. “We know that convenience and cost are key and are grateful to the Governor, Lieutenant Governor, and Department of Public Health for providing Revere residents with this resource.” This “Stop the Spread” initiative is a data-driven eff ort to reduce the prevalence of COVID-19 in communities that are above the state average in total cases and positive test rate and that have experienced a decline in testing levels since April. Revere residents are urged to take advantage of the availability of this new testing opportunity, even if they are asymptomatic. While this site was launched in Revere, it is open to all residents of the Commonwealth. Residents are reminded that if they test positive for COVID-19 to please answer the call when they are contacted by the Community Tracing Collaborative or the Revere Board of Health. Also, any individual who needs a safe place to isolate can call (617) 367-5150 to access an isolation and recovery site at no cost. BOARD OF HEARING DECISION SUPPORTING DATE OF DEED BEING THE DATE OF TRANSFER By Joseph D. Cataldo A Board of Hearing decision rendered on June 17, 2020, confi rmed that the date that the deed was executed is to be considered the date of transfer and not the date the deed was actually recorded. MassHealth had denied benefi ts to the applicant based upon its view that since the deed was actually recorded within fi ve years of submitting the application for MassHealth benefi ts, a disqualifying transfer occurred. Based upon the value of the transferred asset, the applicant would have a penalty period of 317 days. During that penalty period, no MassHealth benefi ts would be paid. The applicant transferred her home to an irrevocable trust and reserved a life estate. MassHealth valued the remainder interest transferred into the trust at $116,344. Chapter 183, Section 1 of the Massachusetts General Laws states that “A deed executed and delivered by the person, or by the attorney for the person, having authority therefore, shall, subject to the limitations of section four, be suffi cient, without any other act or ceremony, to convey land.” In Graves v. Hutchinson, 39 Mass. App. Ct. 634,659 N.E. 2nd 2012, 2016, “Delivery occurs where the grantor intends the deed to eff ect a present transfer of the property conveyed, and the grantee assents to the conveyance.” The hearing offi cer held that since more than fi ve years had elapsed since the applicant had executed the deed, the transfer of the home into the trust was not a disqualifying transfer and not subject to the fi ve year look back period. He went on to say that the applicant’s signature on the deed was evidence that she intended “the deed to affect a present transfer of the property conveyed.” Her son was the trustee of the Trust and by executing the trustee certifi cate as well as the trust instrument itself, acknowledged his assent to the conveyance. This is an important hearing as well as important case law to remember. Oftentimes, deeds are not recorded right after they are executed. Nonetheless, the transfer, as a matter of law, has occurred as of the date of execution of the deed. This is key when determining whether or not you have satisfi ed the fi ve year look back period.. 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.

Page 14 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JULY 31, 2020 lez (D-Springfield). “And sometimes that’s where life takes you. So these are moments that are historical and unique, challenging, but these are profi le of courage moments. Both chambers want to get something across to the governor and get something that can be approved by the governor, but also veto-proof in both THE HOUSE AND SENATE: Beacon Hill Roll Call records local representatives’ and senator’s votes on roll calls from the week of July 20-24. 2800) CHANGES IN POLICING (S House 93-66, approved a bill making changes in the state’s policing system. The measure creates a Police Officer Standards and Accreditation Committee (POSAC)—an independent state entity composed of law enforcement professionals, community members and racial justice advocates—to standardize the certifi cation, training and decertifi - cation of police offi cers for misconduct including bias, conviction of a felony, submission of false timesheets and use of excessive force. The bill revokes qualifi ed immunity in any case that results in decertifi cation of the offi cers and creates a commission to study qualified immunity and report fi ndings by March 31, 2021. Qualifi ed immunity is a judicially created legal doctrine established by the U.S. Supreme Court. Under current qualifi ed immunity, police offi cers and other government offi cials can only be held accountable in civil suits for violating someone’s rights if a court has previously ruled that it was “clearly established” those precise actions were unconstitutional. Other provisions include creation of a Commission on the Status of African Americans, ban the use of facial technology and chokeholds, regulate the use of tear gas and rubber bullets unless offi cers have no other options to protect public safety, restrict “noknock” warrants and bar school offi cials from sharing student information with outside law enforcement agencies. “Change is never easy, but with this vote, the House of Representatives acts to ensure fairness and equality,” said House Speaker Bob DeLeo (D-Winthrop). “It is the product of countless hours of conversations with a wide swath of stakeholders, including the members of the Massachusetts Black and Latino Legislative Caucus.” «Everybody had to give up something here to get to a common good, right,” said chair of the Black and Latino Legislative Caucus Rep. Carlos Gonzachambers.» “The legislation in the House and the Senate are nothing more than a knee jerk reaction to the events happening hundreds of miles away from here,” said Mass. Police Chief Association President Jeff Farnsworth. “These bills are not a response to any current situation in Massachusetts. These bills are being used to make a political statement. They do not address issues in Massachusetts. As law enforcement leaders our primary mission is to ensure the safety of our residents and our communities. We do not believe that this legislation will do that. It has the very real possibility of doing just the opposite.” Carol Rose, executive director of the ACLU of Massachusetts opposed the bill but for vast different reasons than Farnsworth. “For months, people across the country and the state have been marching in the streets to demand systemic change,” said Rose. “Unfortunately, this bill does not reflect the fierce urgency that deadly police violence against Black people demands. Instead, it refl ects the depth of entrenched opposition to necessary police reform. Police unions and officers used the weapon of fear to maintain the status quo and undermine even very moderate reforms.” 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 The Senate has approved a different version of the bill and a House-Senate conference committee will likely try to hammer out a compromise version. (A “Yes” vote is for the bill. A “No” vote is against it.) Rep. Bob DeLeo Yes Rep. RoseLee Vincent Yes DEFINE UNPROFESSIONAL CONDUCT (H 4860) House 44-115, rejected an amendment to a section of the bill which provides for the decertification of a police officer for, among other off enses, “unprofessional police conduct.” The amendment would define “unprofessional police conduct” as “on-duty behavior by a law enforcement offi cer which is established by probable cause to be a violation of state and/or federal law, excessive use of physical force or repeated, sustained instances of behaviors which violate departmental policies or bring the law enforcement agency into disrepute.” “This term is not defi ned anywhere in the bill and [my amendment] sought to specifi cally defi ne what it is, rather than allowing another body to later have to divine our legislative intent,” said the amendment’s sponsor Rep. Tim Whelan (R-Brewster), a former Massachusetts state trooper. Opponents said the amendment would limit the scope and authority of the independent commission the bill sets up. They argued the commission should be allowed to do its work without its hand tied by the Legislature. (A “Yes” vote is for defi ning “unprofessional police conduct.” A “No” vote is against defi ning it.) Rep. Bob DeLeo No Rep. RoseLee Vincent Yes NO-KNOCK WARRANT (H 4860) House 83-76, approved an amendment to a section of the bill which sets the rules under which a judge can issue a “no-knock warrant” that does not require a law enforcement offi cer to knock and announce his or her presence and purpose before forcibly entering a residence. The measure requires the request for the warrant to establish probable cause that if the law enforcement offi cer announces their presence, then their life or the lives of others will be endangered. The amendment would require that the police offi cer fi ling the affi davit swear that he or she has no reason to believe that minor children or adults over the age of 65 are in the home. Amendment supporters said the amendment would wisely limit the use of no-knock warrants. They cited cases in which young children and senior citizens were accidentally shot by police executing a no-knock warrant. “The bill already limits the scope surrounding issuance of no-knock warrants to matters where weapons are present, and for life-safety concerns,” said Rep. Whelan. “The amendment further restricts the issuance of no-knock warrants, even when weapons and firearms are believed to be present and compromises the safety of the police offi cers serving these warrants in highly dangerous situations.” (A “Yes” vote is for requiring that the fi ling offi cer swear that he or she has no reason to believe that minor children or adults over the age of 65 are in the home. A “No” vote is against requiring it.) Rep. Bob DeLeo Yes Rep. RoseLee Vincent No TEAR GAS (H 4860) House 38-121, rejected an amendment that would ban the use of tear gas by law enforcement offi cers in Massachusetts. “When thousands of people gather to protest the state-sponsored murder of black people, the response shouldn’t be to fi re chemical weapons at them,” said the amendment’s sponsor Rep. Mike Connolly (D-Cambridge). “But, too often, we have seen the indiscriminate use of tear gas on our streets, even though tear gas is actually prohibited in international warfare by the Geneva Protocol and the Chemical Weapons Convention. To be sure, the underlying bill we are considering today will add some limitations on the use of tear gas, but this amendment would have made the bill even stronger.” “This amendment would have prohibited law enforcement’s use of tear gas in all situations,” said Rep. Michael Day (D-Stoneham), vice chair of the Judiciary Committee. “The underlying bill imposes heightened restrictions and regulates the use of tear gas by requiring law enforcement to exhaust crowd de-escalation measures [fi rst]. This bill also establishes substantial oversight over the use of tear gas by requiring law enforcement agencies who do use it to provide a written report detailing all measures taken in advance of the event to reduce the probability of danger and all deescalation measures taken. The independent commission will then review that report and determine whether further investigation or corrective action should be taken.” (A “Yes” vote is for the amendment that bans the use of tear gas. A “No” vote is for allowing the use of tear gas.) Rep. Bob DeLeo No Rep. RoseLee Vincent No POLICE DOGS (H 4860) House 43-115, rejected an amendment that would strike a section of the bill that allows an attack on a person by a police dog to be the basis of an inquiry into an offi cer that can lead to his or her decertifi cation. Amendment supporters said

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JULY 31, 2020 Page 15 the injuries or death caused by a dog should not be the basis of an inquiry that can lead to decertifi cation of an offi cer. They noted the dogs are trained but are not human beings. The purpose of a police dog is rarely to show force but rather a tool that is used to fi nd missing persons, detect illegal drugs, or detain a person. “The bill regulates the use of canines by law enforcement and empowers the independent commission to investigate offi - cer-involved injuries or deaths,” said Rep. Day who opposed the amendment. “If police use of a dog causes injury or death, we want the commission to be able to review the circumstances of the incident. We further require the commission to make a report to the Legislature of all complaints and actions, including offi cer-involved injuries or deaths.” (A Yes” vote is for the amendment and therefore against allowing an attack on a person by a police dog to be the basis of an inquiry into an offi cer that can lead to decertifi cation of the offi cer. A “No” vote is for allowing it.) Rep. Bob DeLeo No Rep. RoseLee Vincent Yes STROKE PATIENTS (S 2835) Senate 40-0, approved and sent to the House a bill that would allow fi rst responders to transport stroke patients to the facilities best equipped to treat them, rather than the closest, as currently required. The measure is designed to ensure patients experiencing the most severe cases of stroke are triaged by ambulance crews and transported to hospitals capable of performing procedures to remove the blood clot causing the stroke, restore blood supply to the brain and save threatened tissue. “What is particularly troubling is that in many cases the death and disability is largely preventable,” said sponsor Sen. Marc Montigny (D-New Bedford). “We must act now to implement necessary reforms so that our loved ones can receive the very best care and treatment. The things we can do now through this bill are pretty simple and refl ect what many medical professionals agree are necessary to modernize our system of care. Lives are simply more important than the bottom line of any business or desire to maintain the status quo.” “If you’re having a stroke, it’s critical that you get proper medical attention right away,” said Allyson Perron Drag, government relations director for the American Heart Association in Massachusetts. “Getting the right treatment immediately may minimize the long-term eff ects of a stroke and even prevent death. This bill will save lives and prevent disability.” According to the American Heart Association, in 2017 stroke accounted for about one of every 19 deaths nationally. In Massachusetts, stroke is the fi fth leading cause of death, claiming 2,370 lives per year. (A “Yes” vote is for the bill.) Sen. Joseph Boncore Yes SMALL BREWERS (S 2829) Senate 40-0, approved and sent to the House a bill that supporters say will resolve a decade-long distribution dispute between beer brewers and wholesalers in the Bay State. The measure is a compromise that was reached by The Massachusetts Brewers Guild, representing craft breweries, and the Beer Distributors of Massachusetts According to Senate President Karen Spilka’s offi ce, current law makes it diffi cult for a brewer to end a relationship with their distributor and this jeopardizes potential growth. The bill would allow a brewery that produces less than 250,000 barrels per year (or just over 3.4 million cases) to end their relationship with a distributor with a 30-day notice and other certain protections. If a distribution contract is terminated, the brewery would be responsible for fairly compensating the wholesaler the fair market value of the distribution rights in addition to other costs for inventory and marketing investments. The legislation calls for both parties to engage in an expedited arbitration process to resolve such issues. “Craft brewing is an industry that has grown in Massachusetts as a result of innovation, entrepreneurship, hard work and dedication to supporting small businesses, and is now thriving,” said Spilka. “Solving this decade-long dispute was a priority of mine long before becoming Senate president and I look forward to seeing this important agreement codifi ed in law.” “Massachusetts is home to more than 200 breweries that represent the unique culture and contours of our local communities,” said Sen. Joe Boncore (DWinthrop), the sponsor of the original version of the proposal. “This legislation will create a level playing fi eld for craft brewers. Now, perhaps more than ever, it is critical that we support small and local businesses as we work towards economic recovery from the COVID-19 pandemic.” (A “Yes” vote is for the bill.) Sen. Joseph Boncore Yes MARTIN LUTHER KING, JR. MEMORIAL PLAQUE (H 2799) Senate 40-0, approved a measure, already given the nod by the House in December 2019 providing for the installation and maintenance of a plaque in the House chamber containing a portion of the address which Martin Luther King, Jr. delivered to a joint convention of the Massachusetts House and Senate in April 1965. The plaque reads as follows: “Let me hasten to say that I come to Massachusetts not to condemn but to encourage. It was from these shores that the vision of a new nation conceived in liberty was born, and it must be from these shores that liberty must be preserved; and the hearts and lives of every citizen preserved through the maintenance of opportunity and through the constant creation of those conditions that will make justice and brotherhood reality for all of God’s children.” “It couldn’t have come at a better time,” said Rep. Bud Williams (D-Springfi eld) a sponsor of the bill. “He stood for peace, justice and liberty. Then maybe this will be the catalyst to recognize other individuals.” “Dr. King’s 1965 speech reminds all legislators of our heavy responsibilities to create a commonwealth where Black people receive equal and just treatment,” said Sen. Carol Lovely (D-Salem). “The placement of this plaque in the House chamber will make the Statehouse a more inclusive and inspirational place for those of us who work here as well as for those who come to see our work.” The measure needs final approval in each branch before it goes to Gov. Baker for his signature. (A “Yes” vote is for the bill.) Sen. Joseph Boncore 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 July 20-24, the House met for a total of 35 hours and 16 minutes while the Senate met for a total of two hours and 16 minutes. Mon. July 20 House 11:05 a.m. to 11:20 a.m. Senate 11:23 a.m. to 11:51 a.m. Tues. July 21 No House session No Senate session Wed. July 22 House 11:01 a.m. to 10:19 p.m. No Senate session. Thurs. July 23 House 11:01 a.m. to 11:42 p.m. Senate 11:25 a.m. to 1:10 p.m. Fri. July 24 House 11:00 a.m. to 10:02 p.m. Senate 1:22 p.m. to 1:25 p.m. What Happens if You Die Without a Will? Dear Savvy Senior, What happens to a person’s possessions if they die without a will? I’m almost 60 years old and have never gotten around to making one, but the coronavirus crisis has made it a priority. Will-less Willie Dear Willie, The coronavirus crisis has lit a fi re under many Americans when it comes to getting their aff airs in older. Currently, fewer than half of American adults have prepared a will or living trust. If you die without a will, the state you reside in will determine what happens to your assets. Every state has intestacy laws in place that parcel out property and assets to a deceased person’s closest living relatives when there’s no will or trust in place. But these laws vary from stateto-state. Here is a general breakdown of what can happen to a person’s assets, depending on whom they leave behind. Married with children: When a married person with children dies without a will, all property, investments and fi nancial accounts that are “jointly owned” automatically goes to the surviving coowner without going through probate, which is the legal process that distributes a deceased person’s assets. But for all other separately owned property or individual financial accounts, the laws of most states award one-third to one-half to the surviving spouse, while the rest goes to the children. Married with no children or grandchildren: Some states award the entire estate to the surviving spouse, or everything up to a certain amount (for example the fi rst $100,000). But many other states award only one-third to one-half of the decedent’s separately owned assets to the surviving spouse, with the remainder generally going to the deceased person’s parents, or if the parents are dead, to brothers and sisters. Jointly owned property, investments, fi nancial accounts, or community property automatically goes to the surviving coowner. Single with children: All state laws provide that the entire estate goes to the children, in equal shares. If an adult child of the decedent has died, then that child’s children (the decedent’s grandchildren) split their parent’s share. Single with no children or grandchildren: In this situation, most state laws favor the deceased person’s parents. If both parents are deceased, many states divide the property among the brothers and sisters, or if they are not living, their children (your nieces and nephews). If there are none of them, it goes to the next of kin, and if there is no living family, the state takes it. Make a Will To ensure your assets go to those you want to receive them, you need to create a will or trust. If you have a simple estate and an uncomplicated family situation, there are do-it-yourself resources that can help you create all these documents for very little money. Some top-rated options include the Quicken WillMaker & Trust 2020 downloadable software (available at nolo.com) that costs $90 and works with Windows and Macs and is valid in every state except Louisiana; LegalZoom (legalzoom.com), which off ers basic wills for $89 or $99 if you’d like assistance from an independent attorney; and Trust & Will (trustandwill.com) which charges $89 for a basic will. If, however, you want or need assistance or if you have a complicated fi nancial situation, blended family or have considerable assets, you should hire an attorney. An experienced attorney can make sure you cover all your bases, which can help avoid family confusion and squabbles after you’re gone. Costs will vary depending on where you live, but you can expect to pay anywhere between $200 and $1,000 for a will. The National Academy of Elder Law Attorneys (naela.org) and the American College of Trust and Estate Counsel (actec.org) websites are good resources that have directories to help you fi nd someone in your area. 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.

Page 16 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JULY 31, 2020 Police: Local resident shot dead following Beach Boulevard altercation By Th e Advocate lowed an altercation. The invesA t 10:10 p.m. on Sunday, Troopers from the State Police-Revere Barracks and Revere Police responded to a shooting in front of the Twist & Shake ice cream shop at 82 Revere Beach Blvd. in Revere. Troopers and offi cers were on the scene within minutes and located Yaseen Butt, a 20-yearold male of Revere, suff ering from a gunshot injury. The victim was conscious upon Troopers’ arrival and was transported to Massachusetts General Hospital, where he was later pronounced dead. Preliminary investigation suggests the shooting foltigation into the identity and whereabouts of the shooter is ongoing and is being conducted by State Police-Revere, the State Police Detective Unit for Suff olk County and the State Police Crime Scene Services Section with assistance from Revere Police. “Our heartfelt condolences go out to the victim’s family and all those aff ected by this senseless act of violence,” stated Revere Police Chief David Callahan. “We will continue to work diligently with the State Police and the District Attorney’s offi ce throughout their investigation to bring those responsible for this tragedy to justice.” ~Handyman Services~ •Plumbing •Electric •Ceiling Fans •Waterheaters + More Call Tom 781-324-2770 On Sunday evening crime scene tape closed off the sidewalk in front of the Twist & Shake ice cream shop at 82 Revere Beach Blvd. following the shooting of Yaseen Butt, a 20-year-old Revere man who died at MGH. MWPC | FROM PAGE 7 MWPC seeks to civically engage women of all ages in the political process through events, programming and workshops. Caucus members include a diverse group of women that include the political, healthcare, biotech, academic, business, corporate, and non-profit communities. The MWPC off ers programs that strive to increase the interest of women in the political process and helps them to be successful in the political arena. “I am truly honored to receive the noteworthy endorsements of EMILY’s List and the MWPC PAC,” said Councilor Giannino. “For years, the 16th Suff olk District has been represented by strong women who knew how to get things done. They have been in leadership at the State House and given a new generation of elected offi cials a lot to live up to. I’m running for State Representative to continue the battles that remain. I am fi ghting for my community and for the causes that matter most to women in our Commonwealth.” About Jessica: Jessica began her career in politics as a City Councilor At-Large for the City of Revere in 2012. In that time, she has worked on countless issues that impact the AAA Service • Lockouts Trespass Towing • Roadside Service Junk Car Removal 617-387-6877 26 Garvey St., Everett MDPU 28003 ICCMC 251976                           P eacefully departed on July 25 in his 98th year, surrounded by his loving family. Tony was a lifelong Revere resident and resided on the same street where he was born 98 years ago. He graduated Attorney Antonio Abbene, Jr. OBITUARIES from Revere High School in 1939. He served his country in World War II. He attended the Colorado School of Mines, Boston College and Suffolk University Law School. Tony practiced law until the age of 93. He served on the Revere School Committee and was legal counsel to the School Board. He was also Assistant Solicitor for the city. He was the former chairman of the American Heart Association in Revere. He was also a Member of Revere Kiwanis & the Justinian Society. He is the beloved husband of 72 years to Florence J. (Lepore) Abbene of Revere. Devoted father of Pamela M. Floridia & her husband Richard J. of Marlborough & Anthony ‘Skip’ Abbene & his wife, Karen A. of Melrose. Cherished grandfather of Charles D. & Anthony J. Abbene, both of Melrose. Dear brother of the late William, Dante & Benjamin Abbene & Anna Pistorino. Son Copyrighted material previously published in Banker & Tradesman/The Commercial Record, a weekly trade newspaper. It is reprinted with permission from the publisher, The Warren Group. For a searchable database of real estate transactions and property information visit: www.thewarrengroup.com. BUYER1 BUYER2 Malduino, Ricardo Carlson, Rose M Smith, Maria G Cruz, Natasha REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS SELLER1 SELLER2 Macaluso, John C Ba kaj, Felicia S BJM Realty Invs LLC City Investors LLC Mellone, Maria J Schroeder, Eric ADDRESS 69 Tapley Ave 212 Malden St #3 54 Loomis St #1 83 Pitcairn St #460 DATE PRICE 10.07.2020 $ 500 000,00 10.07.2020 $ 250 000,00 10.07.2020 $ 529 500,00 07.07.2020 $ 520 000,00 of the late Antonio Abbene, Sr. & Lena (Alba) Abbene. He is also survived by many loving nieces, nephews, grandnieces & grandnephews. Kathleen F. Meaney 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 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. A t 82 years, in Revere, formerly of Orient Heights, East BosOBITUARIES | SEE PAGE 17 Revere

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JULY 31, 2020 Page 17 OBITUARIES OBITUARIES | FROM PAGE 16 ton, July 26, following a brief illness. Beloved daughter of the late Joseph M. & Catherine F. (Wallace) Meaney. Dear sister of the late Joseph E. Meaney & Jean E. Nichols & her late husband Edwin P. Nichols. Cherished aunt to Paul E. Nichols & wife Linda of Everett, David J. Nichols & wife Daphne of Littleton & Brian G. Nichols & wife Nicole of Swampscott. Also lovingly survived by her sister-in-law, Sally Meaney of Fayetteville, GA. Kathy also leaves her best friends of 40 years, Christine M. LaVigueur & her husband Joseph of Revere & her special feline pal, “Holly”. Several other nieces, nephews, grandnieces & grandnephews also survive “Kathy”. Kathleen was widely known as a type A supporter of the Revere Little League & the very fi rst female manager to serve the Revere League. She was a 1955 alumna of Cathedral High School & a 1959 graduate of Emmanuel College of Boston. Her career at Arthur D. Little Co. of Cambridge spanned some 46 years as a “Research Biologist. Barbara J. “Mimi” (Forni) Sullivan Sharon and Swampscott. Born Sept. 29, 1921, in Brooklyn, N.Y., he was the son of the late Mayer and Tillie (Mitnick) Glazer and brother of the late Milton Glazer. As a teenager, he moved with his family to Revere, Mass. A graduate of Revere High School, he served his country in the Army during World War II. A talented artist -- his lantern illustration, created for the 1940 Revere High yearbook, has been used for decades since -- he attended Tufts University’s Museum School on the GI Bill after his discharge in 1946. He went on to a long career as a commercial artist, creating designs for draperies for Huntington Products (later Seraprint) of Lawrence and wallpaper for the Thomas Strahan Co. of Chelsea. He also spent several years as an illustrator for the Bradlees department store chain, heading its art department, his drawings being seen in circulars and newspaper ads throughout New England. Arthur met and fell in love with O f Revere, formerly of Everett on July 28, 2020. Beloved wife of Dennis Sullivan. Loving mother of Michael Sullivan, Robert Sullivan & Eric Rogers. Adored grandmother of Nicole, Ashley, Andre, Roman, Anthony and Stephan Sullivan. Barbara is also survived by her sisters Maryann and her husband Alfred Stowell and Diane Forni. Funeral from the Salvatore Rocco & Sons Funeral Home, 331 Main St., EVERETT, on Monday, August 3. A Funeral Service will commence in the funeral home Monday at 10:00 a.m. Visiting hours will be held at the funeral home on Sunday from 2-5pm. Complimentary valet parking on Sunday. Relatives and friends are kindly invited. Interment at Woodlawn Cemetery in Everett. Arthur Glazer A full and fulfilling lifetime of love and laughter came to a peaceful end at home on Saturday, July 25, for Arthur Glazer, 98, of West Lebanon, N.H., formerly of Revere, Leona Freedman, also of Revere, after returning from the service. They married in 1953 and moved to Sharon and a cozy new home on Gabriel Road, where they welcomed their three children, Howard in 1955, Jaclyn in 1957 and Fred in 1965. In 1970, the family moved to Swampscott, where Arthur and Leona spent the next 45 years, moving to West Lebanon to be closer to their son, Fred, and his wife in 2015. Life in the Glazer household was full of love, music and humor in equal parts. Mom and Dad were true soulmates, their tender moments frequently -- and unexpectedly -- giving way to gales of laughter at a joke, a malapropism, a pun, or something seen, heard or read by either Dad, Mom or one of the children. Collections of comics and cartoons could frequently be found on the living room table -- George Herriman’s absurdist «Krazy Kat» to «The Far Side.» On the stereo: Mel Brooks and Carl Reiner’s «2000-Year-Old ~ Home of the Week ~ SAUGUS...Lovely expanded Cape Cod style home offers 8 rms., 5 bdrms., 1.5 baths, 5 yr. old trex front steps & porch, enter into open concept dining rm./family rm. and eat-in kit. w/ sliders to deck overlooking oversize fabulous yrd., 2 bdrms., full bath & living rm. round out             bath, basement has high ceilings and walk-out to back yrd. Extra storage rm., newer siding and electric box,        shopping and public transportation. Come take a look, you won’t be disappointed!            View the interior of this home right on your smartphone.       Man,» Allan Sherman’s «My Son, the Folk Singer,» On TV; Jackie Gleason, «Laugh-In,» Dick Van Dyke, Mary Tyler Moore, «Green Acres» and, later, «Seinfeld.» All this had notable byproducts: an elder son who still has a hard time resisting telling (or stealing) a joke, even in the middle of writing his own father’s obituary, and a younger one with his own quirky sense of humor. Another constant in the Glazer household was music -- Mozart and Beethoven, Dvorak and Wagner, Verdi and Rossini; Theodore Bikel and Harry Belafonte; Burl Ives and Joan Baez; Woody Guthrie and Leadbelly; Gypsy melodies and German drinking songs and English folk ballads. It was a minor triumph for his kids to persuade him to change the station to something more contemporary (or «crazy,» as he would put it) during long drives. Dad enjoyed good food and good conversation. He had a strong sense of what was fair and right and constantly impressed those values on his children. He supported all of us in our career paths and was quick to off er advice, assistance and consolation if anything were to go wrong. He was a remarkable man who will live on in the memories of his cherished family and his friends. Arthur leaves behind his beloved wife, Leona (Freedman) Glazer, sons Howard Glazer of Meriden, Conn. and Fred Glazer of Wilder, Vt., daughter Jaclyn Glazer of Lynn. and daughter-in-law Linda Yarritu Glazer of Wilder, Vt. 1. On July 31, 1790, the fi rst-ever U.S. patent was given to Samuel Hopkins for “the making of Pot ash and Pearl ash by a new Apparatus and Process”; how was potash used in cleaning? 2. What NFL team plays its home games in New York state? 3. On Aug. 1, 1936, what FrenchAlgerian fashion designer was born? 4. What was used to identify hurricanes before 1953, when female names were given? 5. What did John Bibb of Frankfort, Ky., develop that was first called “limestone”? 6. On Aug. 2, 1945, the Potsdam Conference ended; it took place in Germany after the war; what three well-known leaders of countries took part? 7. What is Huckleberry Hound’s favorite song? 8. Who painted “Luncheon of the Boating Party,” which was thought the best painting in 1882 at Paris’s Seventh Impressionist Exhibition? 9. On Aug. 3, 1958, the USS Nautilus became the fi rst sub to travel under what? 10. The movie “It’s a Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad World” was released in what decade? 11. On Aug. 4, 1977, what U.S. president signed an Act creating the U.S. Department of Energy? 12. The 1960s song “I Wanna Be Your Man” was recorded by what two well-known groups? 13. What “Fort” in Texas has never been a fort? 14. On Aug. 5, 1888, in what country was world’s fi rst long distance car journey – in Karl Benz’s Model 3 by his wife, Bertha, and their two sons? 15. What Hall of Fame has an Inductees Category called Early Infl uences? 16. What is known as The Silver State? 17. What island nicknamed “The Rock” has the West Coast’s oldest operating lighthouse? 18. Who created the detective Auguste C. Dupin in the early mystery story “The Murders in the Rue Morgue”? 19. On Aug. 6, 1926, American Gertrude Ederle became the first female to swim what? 20. Is pétanque the name of a French Polynesian bird or a game like bocce? ANSWERS 1. To make soap 2. The Buff alo Bills (The Giants and Jets play their home games in New Jersey.) 3. Yves Saint Laurent 4. Longitude and Latitude numbers 5. Bibb lettuce 6. Joseph Stalin, Winston Churchill and Harry Truman 7. “Clementine” 8. Pierre Auguste Renoir 9. The North Pole 10. The 1960s (1963) 11. Jimmy Carter 12. The Beatles and the Rolling Stones 13. Fort Worth 14. Germany (now called the Bertha Benz Memorial Route, between Mannheim and the Black Forest) 15. The Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in Cleveland, Ohio 16. Nevada 17. Alcatraz 18. Edgar Allan Poe 19. The English Channel 20. A game like bocce

Page 18 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JULY 31, 2020 Frank’s House Painting 781-289-0698 “PROPER PREP MAKES ALL THE DIFFERENCE” - F. FERRERA • Exterior FREE ESTIMATES --- FULLY INSURED • Interior • Ceiling Dr. • Paper Removal • Power Wash • Carpentry ~ HELP WANTED ~ Construction Help Wanted Seeking Full-Time Laborers Basic construction knowledge, MA Drivers License with clean driving record a must. EVERETT ALUMINUM Call Steve at: (617) 389-3839 We follow Social Distancing Guidelines! KITCHEN CABINETS To Look Like New 508-840-0501 FURNITURE STRIP & FINISH                     We buy STAMPS & COINS 781-324-2770                                                         Revere                  For Advertising with Results, call The Advocate Newspapers at 781-286-8500 or Info@advocatenews.net                                      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!               

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JULY 31, 2020 Page 19 Follow Us On: COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY SALES & RENTALS Sandy Juliano Broker/President Keeping our sellers & buyers safe is our top priority! Stay Well and we will return to full time, full service soon! NEW LISTING BY SANDY WE KNOW EVERETT!! Call TODAY to sell or buy with the best! NEW LISTING BY NORMA NEW LISTING BY NORMA OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY AUG. 2, 2020 11:00-12:30 67 CLARENCE ST., EVERETT 6 ROOM SINGLE WITH FINISHED BASEMENT NEW PRICE! $549,900 LISTED BY SANDY AUG. 2, 2020 12:00-1:30 SINGLE FAMILY 39 LEXINGTON ST., EVERETT $725,000 LISTED BY SANDY SOLD BY NORMA! SINGLE FAMILY 33 WOODWARD ST., EVERETT NEW PRICE! $399,900 LISTED BY NORMA SOLD BY SANDY! 123 CENTRAL AVE., EVERETT SINGLE FAMILY $449,900 SOLD BY SANDY! SINGLE-FAMILY 67 DARTMOUTH ST., EVERETT NEW PRICE! $484,000 SOLD BY NORMA! 11 FAIRLAWN ST., EVERETT TWO FAMILY $759,900 EVERETT APT. RENTED! Sometimes, the Key to                 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 D il F 10 00AM 500 PM Norma Capuano Parziale - Agent Denise Matarazz - Agent Maria Scrima - Agent Follow Us On: 617.544.6274   apartment.    617-448-0854   Rosemarie Ciampi - Agent Kathy Hang Ha -Agent Mark Sachetta - Agent

Page 20 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, JULY 31, 2020 # 1       “Experience and knowledge Provide the Best Service”        View our website from your mobile phone! 335 Central St., Saugus, MA 781-233-7300                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                 WONDERING WHAT YOUR HOME IS WORTH? CALL FOR YOUR FREE MARKET ANALYSIS! LITTLEFIELD REAL ESTATE SAUGUS ~ Rehabbed colonial. New windows, siding, new kitchen with quartz counters, stainless appliances, new cabinets. New hardwood flooring throughout house. New heat. Central AC. New maintenance free deck. .........$570,000 WAKEFIELD CONDO ~ 3 rooms, 1 bed, 1 bath, newly renovated, SS appliances, granite, high ceilings, deeds parking, pets allowed ....... $269,900 SAUGUS ~ Rehabbed colonial, 4-5 bedroom, 2 full baths, gas heat, central AC, new siding, new roof, hardwood flooring, fresh paint, new kitchen with SS appliances quartz counters ...............$559,900 38 Main Street, Saugus MA WWW.LITTLEFIELDRE.COM 781-233-1401 WAKEFIELD ~ New construction duplex. 3 bed, 2.5 baths, 2400 sq feet, garage under, central AC, Gas heat, fireplace living room ............. Call Keith Littlefield for pricing REVERE BEACH ~ Condo, 2 beds, 2 baths, quartz counters, SS appliances, central AC, beautiful ocean views, indoor pool, gym, sauna ...... $394,900 SAUGUS ~ Birch Pond Estates. 3 bed, 3 bath split, Vaulted ceilings, finished walkout lower level, gas heat, central AC, gas fireplace, 2 car garage, sprinkler system, manicured grounds .................... $729,000 SAUGUS ~ 3 bed, 1.5 bath colonial. Open concept 1st floor, 2 car garage, newer gas heat, roof and HW heater, prof landscaping....$439,900 SAUGUS ~ Oversized split entry, stainless appliances, granite counters, great location, large 3 season sun room. in-law apartment ... $644,900 Call Rhonda Combe For all your real estate needs!! 781-706-0842 MELROSE ~ Single family, 4 bed, 2 full bath, SS appliances, new gas heat, quartz counters, Central AC, Garage under ...................$650,000 LAND FOR SALE SAUGUS Call Rhonda Combe at 781-706-0842 for details!! Call Eric Rosen for all your real estate needs. 781-223-0289 SOLD SOLD UNDER CONTRACT

1 Publizr


  1. 1
  2. 2
  3. 3
  4. 4
  5. 5
  6. 6
  7. 7
  8. 8
  9. 9
  10. 10
  11. 11
  12. 12
  13. 13
  14. 14
  15. 15
  16. 16
  17. 17
  18. 18
  19. 19
  20. 20

You need flash player to view this online publication