Have a Safe & Happy Labor Day Weekend! Vol.30, No.35 -FREEwww.advocatenews.net Free Every Friday Care packages sent to troops in Afghanistan 781-286-8500 Friday, September 3, 2021 McKenna requests city to take McMackin Field by eminent domain By Adam Swift T Last Tuesday, the Beachmont VFW and Ladies Auxiliary Post 6172 shipped 24 care packages to troops remaining in Afghanistan. Shown from left to right: Elizabeth Kellner, Carol Jones, Robert Nolan, Al Della Croce, Kathy Froilan, William Dwyer, Charles Hensley, John French, Wayne Wyatt, Chrissy Wyatt, Emily Brett and Jan Desmond. See page 4 for photo highlights. (Advocate photo by Tara Vocino) City councillors voice opposition to proposed high school Wonderland site By Adam Swift T hree potential sites are still on the table for a new Revere High School, but several city councillors have stated that one of those, the former Wonderland Park property, will be a no-go for them. Last week, the City Council discussed the activity of the School Building Committee, with Councillor-at-Large George Rotondo stating he would like to see more information about the process communicated to the public and the council. “To be quite honest, the general public has very little information regarding the construction of the high school, where it’s going to be located and what it is going to cost,” said Rotondo. As was discussed at an online forum about the project the previous week, Rotondo said there are three potential sites under consideration: the Wonderland property, the current high school site and the Revere Housing Authority’s Coolidge Street development. As the conversation turned to potential sites, City Council President Anthony Zambuto said he wanted to make one thing clear. “I will oppose taking any piece of property off the tax rolls to build a school, so that excludes Wonderland,” said Zambuto. “That means I will fi ght to the death not to take Wonderland off the tax roll.” Zambuto said he believes either of the other sites in the mix for the new high school would work. Currently, the School Building Committee is looking at three to fi ve potential options for each of the sites still in play. Ward 5 Councillor John Powers said he is also against the Wonderland site, noting that in addition to taking the property off the tax roll, there are also traffi c and location issues with the site. “My opinion is that a high school should be centrally located in the city,” said Powers. Addressing Rotondo’s concerns about the council being left out of the process, Councillor-at-Large Gerry Visconti said he and Ward 4 Councillor Patrick Keefe are both active members of the School Building Committee. “I assure you that the City SCHOOL | SEE Page 19 Early voting is available to all registered voters for the Preliminary Election on Tuesday, Sept. 14, 2021. Registered voters wishing to cast an early ballot may do so in person at Revere City Hall, 281 Broadway, Revere, MA 02151 Election Department The schedule for Early voting in person is stated below. · Saturday, Sept. 4, 2021, from 9:00 a.m. – 2:00 p.m. · Tuesday, Sept. 7, through Thursday, Sept. 9, 2021, from 8:15 a.m. – 5:00 p.m. F · riday, Sept. 10, 2021, from 8:15 a.m. – 12:15 p.m. To vote early by mail contact the Election Department at 781-286-8200 to request an application. Board of Election Commissioners La votación anticipada está disponible para todos los votantes registrados para la elección preliminar del martes 14 de septiembre de 2021. Los votantes registrados que deseen emitir una papeleta anticipada en persona pueden hacerlo en Revere City Hall, 281 Broadway, Revere, MA 02151 El Departamento de Elecciones El calendario para la votación anticipada en persona se indica a continuación. · sábado, 4 de septiembre de 2021 de 9:00 a.m. – 2:00 p.m. · martes, 7 de septiembre de 2021 hasta jueves, 9 de septiembre, 2021, de 8:15 a.m. – 5:00 p.m. · viernes, 10 de septiembre de 2021 de 8:15 a.m. – 12:15 p.m. Para votar anticipado por correo, comuníquese con el Departamento de Elecciones al 781-286-8200 para solicitar una solicitud. La Junta de Comisionados de Elecciones he City Council is taking another crack at addressing the issues at McMackin Field, which has fallen from a jewel of a Little League fi eld to an overgrown health hazard over the past decade. Last week, Ward 1 Councillor Joanne McKenna made a motion that the mayor move ahead with the taking of the fi eld by eminent domain. The fi eld is not owned by the City of Revere, but by the Revere Little League Board of Directors, a source of frustration to several city councillors. “I have a team of scientists from Tufts and Boston University that are conducting a study on air quality from the pollution of planes fl ying overhead in Beachmont,” said McKenna. “In addition to this, I spoke to one of the scientists and forwarded them pictures of the baseJOANNE McKENNA Ward 1 Councillor ball fi eld. They forwarded them to the infectious disease specialist at Tufts University, and these specialists will get permission to enter McMackin Field and take samples of the still water.” Not only is the Little League FIELD | SEE Page 19

Page 2 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2021 ANGELO’S FULL SERVICE Regular Unleaded $2.919 Mid Unleaded $2.959 Super $3.119 Diesel Fuel $3.019 "42 Years of Excellence!" 1978-2020 KERO $4.65 DEF $3.49 9 Diesel $2.799 9 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 Northeast Metro Tech graduate receives scholarship from Knights of Columbus Shown from left to right: School Committee Members Fred Sannella and Michael Ferrante, Knights of Columbus Member John Verrengia, father Salvatore Bonasera, scholarship recipient Bianca Bonasera, mother Mariateresa Bonasera and Knights of Columbus Members John DeMarco and Pat Guarino. www.eight10barandgrille.com We Have Reopened for Dine-In and Outside Seating every day beginning at 4 PM By Tara Vocino B ianca Bonasera, of Revere, a graduate of Northeast Metro Technical Regional Vocational High School, received a scholarship from the Knights of Columbus last Thursday. She will attend the University of Massachusetts Boston this fall to study business management. Bonasera is active at St. Mary’s Parish; dances at Rachel Ferrante’s Academy of Performing Arts and interned for former State Rep. RoseLee Vincent at the State House. “I felt amazing to be the recipient,” Bonasera said. “I found out the day that I graduated – June 4.” WE'RE OPEN! 8 Norwood Street, Everett (617) 387-9810 STAY SAFE! Teacher Robert White has known Bianca Bonasera since third grade and congratulated her. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) Proud mother Mariateresa Bonasera thanked the Knights of Columbus for honoring her daughter. Bianca Bonasera accepted her scholarship award last Thursday at the Knights of Columbus. Prices subject to change         FLEET

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2021 Page 3 McKenna pushes for widening of Bellingham Avenue By Adam Swift I n order to comply with ADA laws, the city prohibited sidewalk parking on Bellingham Avenue, one of the narrower streets in Revere. Since then, emergency vehicles had a diffi - cult time getting down the avenue during a massive fi re on Endicott and Bellingham Avenues in May, and residents’ cars are routinely sideswiped when parked on the narrow street. Now, Ward 1 Councillor Joanne McKenna wants the public works department to shorten the sidewalks on one side of Bellingham Avenue so that the road can be widened. “Bellingham Avenue is probably one of the narrowest streets in Revere, with two-sided parking curb to curb because of the new ADA law,” said McKenna. “Before, they were parking on the sidewalk, and now they can’t park on the sidewalk because they get tickets.” McKenna said she measured the sidewalks, and the one on the right-hand side of the avenue is eight feet wide. She noted that only 32 to 36 inches is needed for wheelchair access. “I’m just asking the city to shortFlorence & Chafetz expands assisted living memory care with 12 new apartments Assisted living now taking reservations for renovated homes visioning what life should be like for those living with disabling conditions. The eldercare community includes a wide array of short-term rehab and long-term care residences, ALS and MS– specialized care residences, traditional and specialized assisted living options, memory care, independent living, adult day health, ventilator care, home care and hospice agencies that deliver customized and compassionate care. en the sidewalk on one side of the street for the safety of the residents who live in this densely populated section on Beachmont,” said McKenna. During the May fi re, the councillor said, residents on Bellingham Avenue had to move their parked cars so fi re trucks could get down the street. In addition, she said residents’ cars are being hit daily, with many cars losing their side mirrors. Councillor-at-Large Jessica Ann Giannino said she supports her colleague’s motion. “It’s so important we respect both issues with this,” she said. “We need to make sure we are ADA compliant and we are making things accessible for our handicap community, but at no cost should that become a fi re hazard.” In addition to Bellingham Avenue, Giannino said, the city needs to take a look at other areas where there might be similar issues. “I do feel that, especially in Beachmont, there is some level of disproportion in terms of the sidewalks,” said Giannino. “You have some neighborhoods where there are no sidewalks and no curbage, and then you have some neighborhoods where you have these ginormous sidewalks that are several feet wide and don’t really have a purpose.” Lawrence A. Simeone Jr. Attorney-at-Law ~ Since 1989 ~ * Corporate Litigation * Criminal/Civil * MCAD * Zoning/Land Court * Wetlands Litigation * Workmen’s Compensation * Landlord/Tenant Litigation * Real Estate Law * Construction Litigation * Tax Lein * Personal Injury * Bankruptcy * Wrongful Death * Zoning/Permitting Litigation 300 Broadway, Suite 1, Revere * 781-286-1560 lsimeonejr@simeonelaw.net 100 years of cigar experience F lorence & Chafetz Home, a specialized memory support residence operated by Chelsea Jewish Lifecare (CJL), is pleased to announce the expansion of its assisted living memory care residences on September 1, 2021. The 12 newly open private studio apartments, each with a private bathroom, showcase bright and airy common spaces that foster resident interaction in a secure environment. “When we embarked upon the expansion, our goal was to create memory care apartments with an open concept setting,” said Executive Director Kristen Donnelly of Florence & Chafetz Home and Cohen Florence Levine Estates Assisted Living. “Most importantly, these new living spaces enable our residents with Alzheimer’s or other forms of dementia to walk about freely yet safely.” Interior design elements were specially selected to enhance the warm and comforting environment. The apartments feature individual heat and air-conditioning control, handicap accessible bathrooms, and showers with seats. Many of the new spaces overlook the expansive grounds and courtyard. Common spaces include a living room, a cafй with fresh baked goods, a library, a courtyard, a dining room, a salon and a huge activity room. “We have been receiving so many requests for memory care assisted living,” said CJL Director of Marketing Jennifer Fazekas. She added, “It is gratifying to offer the local community new living options for those who need specialized care.” Located on scenic Admiral’s Hill at 201 Captains Row, the assisted living off ers 69 studio and one-bedroom apartments for traditional assisted living and 36 for memory care. For information and/or to book a tour, please contact Jennifer Fazekas at jfazekas@chelseajewish.org or call 617-8870826. About Chelsea Jewish Lifecare CJ L, a highly respected leader in senior living, employs over 1,500 people and provides care to over 1,500 individuals daily, with campuses in Chelsea, Peabody, West Roxbury and Longmeadow, Mass. Off ering a full continuum of services, CJL (www.chelseajewish.org) is redefi ning senior care and re-enOur store is still open to serve you! * Travel Humidors * Desk Top Humidors * Many Types of Lighters * Ash Trays * Juuls * Cigar Accessories * Vapes * Glass Pipes * Rewards Program * CBD Infused Products Buy Cigars by the Box & Save! New, premium cigars arriving weekly! Deep discounts on all major brands. Great selection and reasonable prices. Accessories ---------Cigar GIFT CARDS AVAILABLE LOCAL DELIVERY AVAILABLE! Call (781) 289-4959 between 12-5 PM GOLF SMOKERS DELIGHT 15 Churchill Size Cigars including a Cohiba, 4 Year Old Tobacco Individually Wrapped ONLY $43.95 A.B.C. CIGAR 170 REVERE ST., REVERE (781) 289-4959 GREAT SELECTION! GREAT PRICES! STORE HOURS: Mon. - Wed.: 8 AM - 7 PM / Thurs., Fri. - Sat.: 8 AM - 8 PM Sunday & Holidays: 8 AM-6 PM

Page 4 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2021 Beachmont VFW Post, Ladies Auxiliary mail care packages to troops overseas Come visit us on Founder's Day 9/11/21. We will be open at 9am. STOREWIDE SALE! Come check out the new winter hats! Care packages were sent to the following troops in Afghanistan on Tuesday: 2nd Battalion, 1st Marines, Camp Pendleton, Echo Company, 4th Platoon. (Courtesy photo, Jan Desmond) Carol Jones and Jan Desmond held up a thank you note and care packages that were shipped to troops this week. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino)

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2021 Page 5 Risa Ferrara is September’s Public Servant of the Month Q: What do you do in the city? A: I work at the Garfi eld Elementary School as a school nurse. Q: What did you do throughout the pandemic? A: I have been working since March 2020 with a great group of people which is why I continue to do this work daily. At the beginning of the pandemic all the nurses asked what we could do to help. It was a new learning experience for all of us, but we were ready and willing to do what needed to be done. My day typically starts around 5:30/6 a.m. Each day I gather information on all the new daily cases so that a daily report can be sent work to be done but we have come a long way since the beginning. I plan on continuing to do this until the end. Q: What is your favorite part about working in the city? A: My favorite part of working in the city is the new relationships I have made over the years. It’s like one big family. Q: When did you start working in Revere? A: This is my sixth year working for the to the Emergency Response Team. I also meet weekly with the contract tracing team to discuss what happened over the last week and how we can improve as a city. There is still Revere Chamber announces appointment of Schepici-Portillo as Director T he Revere Chamber of Commerce through Board of Directors President Brian Davis and Board Vice President JuanCarlos Ferrufi no has announced the appointment of Amanda Schepici-Portillo as their new Director. She is eager and excited to revitalize the Chamber to best serve, support and unify Revere’s diverse business community and professionals. Amanda is a proud, life-long Revere resident, mother of two Revere Public School students – Layla and Angelo – former HR/ Talent Acquisition professional and two times a business owner. She is the founder and CEO of Compass Career Directions, which helps both job seekers and business owners build confi dence and implement effective strategies to move their professional lives forward. She is also the founder of Portillo Property Partners, helping homeowners to transform their properties through the power of paint (and beyond). As Director, Amanda will immediately begin focusing on meeting the needs of Revere’s business community, building an engaged and enthusiastic Board of Directors and creating exciting off erings and events for members. She brings a new vision to the Chamber and can’t wait to hit the ground running. “When I refl ect upon my great city, I see strength, resilience, grit, and diversity. These are the City of Revere. Q: What does public service mean to you? A: Public Service for me is making sure I always do my best and hope that what I do will make a diff erence. Q: What are you excited about for the future of Revere? A: Growing up in Revere, I have seen a lot of changes. I 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 VOTE TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 14TH FIORE AL HAVE YOU HAD ENOUGH? BECAUSE AL FiORE HAS! Recently, I joined several of my friends and neighbors in opposing yet another massive residential building project here in Revere. This time, we attended a Conservation Commission meeting to voice our opposition to a 291-unit building being proposed in the Riverside area. Our community is being inundated by construction projects just like this one. With each passing special permit approval, we are seeing our streets further clogged with traffic and our quality of life diminished. Lifelong Revere residents are finding it harder and harder to stay here because of the skyrocketing rental rates due to these buildings. I have to ask, “What are we doing here and why are we allowing this?” AMANDA SCHEPICI-PORTILLO values I will ensure are celebrated and incorporated in the revamp of the Chamber,” stated Portillo. Amanda graduated from Revere High School in 2004, holds a bachelor’s degree in Social Work (minor in Spanish) from Salem State University and a master’s in Organizational Leadership from Southern New Hampshire University. She is bilingual in both English (native) and Spanish. Amanda is happily married to Gabriel Portillo, who is originally from Armenia, Sonsonate, El Salvador. We have always been a close-knit community and our elected officials and their appointees are allowing out-of-town developers to dictate the terms of their entry into this city. We are getting little to no community benefits from these projects and are suffering more and more with each passing day. Even worse is the impact they are having on pushing people out of our city. I am running for the Ward 5 City Council seat because I have had enough. I know many of the residents of our great city have as well. We need to put an end to these special permits and developers who don’t care about our community. We must develop a comprehensive plan for our community that puts Revere residents first. I humbly ask for your support on Sept. 14th! WWW.FiOREFORREVERE.COM EARLY VOTING IS SEPTEMBER 4TH - 10TH FOR A RIDE TO THE POLLS CALL 781-244-7446 love all the changes that have been made and continue to be made especially all the restaurant choices. I enjoy going out to eat and look forward to more options in the future.


THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2021 Page 7 Rep. Giannino will not run for First Suffolk and Middlesex Senate Seat S tate Representative Jessica Giannino recently announced that she will not seek the First Suff olk and Middlesex Senate Seat being vacated by current State Senator Joseph Boncore, who was appointed as the new CEO of MassBio. “First, I extend my heartfelt congratulations to my friend and colleague Senator Boncore on beginning this next chapter in his career as MassBio’s chief executive offi cer. He is uniquely qualifi ed for this position and I know that he’ll keep the industry’s focus where it belongs – rooted in patient advocacy as it develops new therapies & technologies to improve the quality of life for people not just in Massachusetts, but around the world. It has been a privilege to serve with him, both as a city councilor and now as state representative and I am grateful for his constant support of the city of Revere,” said Giannino. She further stated, “In light of this news, I am truly humbled by the many calls and messages asking me to run for the First Suff olk and Middlesex seat in an upcoming special election. While grateful for the support, I will not be a candidate to succeed Joe Boncore in the Senate. I love the job that I have – serving as state representative for the 16th Suff olk has been incredibly rewarding and I’m just getting started. In just the last seven months, I have built lasting relationships in the House with both new and veteran colleagues to help advance issues that the people of Revere, Chelsea and Saugus care deeply about and I believe that it is in the House that I will be able to best serve my constituents at this time … From the bottom of my heart, I want to thank all my supporters who have believed in me since day one, and who continue to stand behind me today. This is especially true for State Rep. Jessica Giannino is shown with State Sen. Joseph Boncore who will resign for a job in the private sector. both my father and grandmother, who have spent countless hours both guiding and mentoring me along this path. I look forward to continuing our work together and gearing up for my re-election campaign in 2022.” Promises Made, Promises Kept. • A new Point of Pines Fire Station that will provide a quicker response time to the Pines, Oak Island, lower Revere Street and the Boulevard. • A major cleaning of the Eastern County Ditch, replacing and relining several thousands feet of sewer drainage lines and rebuilding of the drainage pumps on Rice Avenue and Dunn Road. • Thousands of feet of decaying waterlines have been replaced, this will provide residents with cleaner household water and stronger water pressure to fire hydrants in the event of a fire. • Worked to ensure the demolition of the dangerous buildings on the Wonderland property. After a meeting with the Department of Environmental Protection, the asbestos abatement began, and the buildings were demolished within six months. • A new sewerage pump station on the Lynnway, that has replaced the old station which malfunctioned for years. Re-Elect John F. Powers Ward 5 City Councilor On Tuesday, Sept. 14th Keep Your Full Time City Councilor working for you. Paid Political Advertisement Like us on Facebook advocate newspaper Facebook.com/Advocate.news.ma

Page 8 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2021 ~ FLASHBACK ~ 56th in a series of photos     Samantha Harrington named to Centre College Dean’s List DANVILLE, Ky. – Samantha Harrington of Revere was named to the Dean’s List at Centre College for the 2021 spring semester. To be eligible for the Dean’s List, students must have a 3.6 grade point average or higher. ~ LETTER-TO-THE-EDITOR ~ SEIU Local 509 backs School Committee candidate Jacqueline Chavez Dear Editor: SEIU Local 509 is proud to endorse Jacqueline Chavez for Revere School Committee. Jacqueline has the invaluable, fi rst-hand experience of working in our public schools as an educator and an expertise on education policy through her work at DESE. She carries with her the lived experiences of many families in Revere and she will be an excellent leader and champion for students and families. Sincerely, Peter Mackinnon President of SEIU 509 Okay, so it was only 2020 but these local characters decided to forgo the year of the Covid and travel to Wyoming, Montana and Idaho on their motorcycles, (we shipped the bikes) and enjoyed a motorcycle vacation in the Old West. Needless to say, a great time was had by all. Here they are atop Beartooth Mountain in Montana. Recognize anyone?       Attorneys at Law                   14 Norwood St., Everett, MA 02149 Phone: (617) 387-4900 Fax: (617) 381-1755  John Mackey, Esq. * Katherine M. Brown, Esq. Patricia Ridge, Esq. 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 • 63 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! Class of 1965 - 55th Class Reunion T he 55th High School Class Reunion for the classes from Revere High School and Immaculate High School 1965 are in the works. They are joining together to celebrate their 55th Class Reunion which was delayed due to the pandemic. The event will be held at the Casa Lucia Function Hall, Lucia Ave., Revere, MA, Saturday, October 9 at 4:00 PM. The cost for the evening is $65.00. A buffet breakfast will be held at the Marina at the Wharf on Sunday morning, October 10, 2021 at 11:00 AM at a cost of $38.00 per person. Reservations are required for both events. We plan an evening of memories, renewal of acquaintances (and whatever) and lots of fun. For further information, contact any one of the Committee at rhsclassof65@yahoo.com listed below. We want to catch up on your lives and keep in touch with you. Hope you can make it. We are searching for classmates from RHS and Immaculate Conception Classes graduating in 1965. Your Reunion Committee Cathy Hanson Catizone - asucati@comcast.net; Ed Ciancarelli - eciancarelli@verizon.net; Joe Cole - joking148@yahoo.com; Dennis Moschella - djmbk18@ verizon.net; Jeanine Roy Nazzarro - nzzrjnnn@yahoo.com; MEMORIES | SEE Page 9 Summer is Here!

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2021 Page 9 MSBA awards $140M-plus for Northeast Metro Tech building project WAKEFIELD – Northeast Metropolitan Regional Vocational School (Northeast Metro Tech) Superintendent David tional, capital and maintenance improvements. The new school will address the current facility’s outdated building systems, “We are grateful to the MSBA for supporting a new Northeast Metro Tech, giving our next generation of students new and expanded opportunities,” Superintendent DiBarri said. “MSBA has been a great partner throughout this process, guiding us toward a stateof-the-art career technical education center while keeping costs in check. Most importantly, this grant signifi cantly reduces the fi nancial impact on residents and businesses in our 12 District communities … This would not have been possible without the commitment and AWARDS | SEE Page 19 J& $45 yd. A rendering of the proposed Northeast Metro Tech building DiBarri and the Northeast Metro Tech Building Committee were pleased to share that the Massachusetts School Building Authority (MSBA) has awarded the district a grant of up to $140.8 million grant for a new building. Northeast Metro is operating out of a more than 50-year-old building that requires educaMEMORIES | FROM Page 8 Julie Cjaaramonte Ring - greenqueen13@gmail.com, Barbara Liberatore - bliberatore1@hotmail.comor Ira Novoselsky -ira_ novoselsky@yahoo.com. If you know the whereabouts of the follow classmates, please let us know Immaculate Concenption Eileen Alba, John Bartlett, Larann Beaty, Judith Bernard, Laurann Blanciforte, Arlene Cahill, Diane Ciccolo, Richard Couture, Carol Cushing, Catherine DeRosa, Betty-Ann Doherty, Nancy Donald, Joseph Donnelly, Laura D’Onofrio, Joseph Dwyer, John Ferrick, Francis Fletcher, William Henry, Patricia Hourihan, Kathleen Hunt, Anne Kelliher, Barbara McGuiness, Stephen McMahon, Maureen Moschella, Judith O’Hara, Christine Philips, Joseph Rossetti, Marion Rupp, Claire (Sweeney) Smith, Michael Venezia, Karen White Revere High School Roselee Arnone, Paula Arsenault Dirring, Roberta Ayoob Bjonerud, Patricia Barressi Gianelli, Linda Borden Trudea, David Boucher, Joyce Bova Koster, Nancy Capano Walker, Carol Cecere, Dorothy Childs, Richard Ciano, Louis Cicalese, including much-needed ADA accessibility and code compliance upgrades, in addition to overcrowding. The new facility will allow Northeast Metro Tech to grow enrollment from 1,270 students to 1,600, a 26 percent increase. This is expected to dramatically shorten the district’s annual waitlist, which averages 400 students. Marc J. Cohen, Stanley P. Cohen, Fred Cornetta, Joan Cotter Dustin; Jean T. Cox, Richard J. Cuozzo, Robert M. DeMarco, Frank H. Dennison, Kenneth Donnelly, Corrine C. Durocher, Bonnie Ferrante Limoli, Coreen Ficociello, Annette Filodoro Casey, Maria H. Holubiak, Cheryl C. Imbracio, William M. Indignaro, Thomas G. Jones, Carolann Jurkiewicz, Alwyn Kalligheri, Linda Kaplan, Sandra B, Kaufman Paoloa, Joseph H. Kelly, Walter A. Kelsey, Leonard Klayton, Steven Labovich, Stephen J. Leavitt, Susan Levine Roth, Jane K. Lewey, Leonard A. Martel, Virginia Martini Frost, Anthony J. Martino, Edward R. Martino, Rosemarie Matascusa, John H. McCaff rey, Kathleen A. McMahon, Ann F. Millman Jones, Elaine M. Moore, Bonnie Olinsky, Maryann Olson Grabowski, Susan O’Neil Casey, Christine M. Parragona Fitzpatrick, Ronald R. Parsons, Carol A. Pearlo, Francis C. Peluso, Rosalie Polidoro Perry, Denise Powers, Ernest P, Principato, Mario J. Ragusa, David Renda, John C. Robichaud, Thomas Robson, Patricia L. Rosenlund,, Linda L. Rossi, Charles J. Rozanski, Nancy Santosuosso Collins, Alicia Waitt Brown, Colleen Walsh, Thiason, Walter S. Weinberg, Richard L. Wilson, Roberta J. Windham, Carol J. Zaccheo Larsen. S LANDSCAPE & MASONRY CO. MULCH SALE! Discount Spring Special PICK-UP or DELIVERY AVAILABLE 617-389-1490 Premium Hemlock or Pitch Black BELOW WHOLESALE COSTS LANDSCAPERS WELCOME $4 yd. $40 yd. $3 yd.                                                                                      

Page 10 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2021 Mystic Watershed communities secure $3.6M in climate resilience funding F ollowing the release of $20 million in state fiscal year 2022 Municipal Vulnerability Preparedness (MVP) grants, the Mystic River Watershed Association (MyRWA) announced that Resilient Mystic Collaborative (RMC) cities and towns had secured a total of $2.6 million in state funding to help prepare for extreme weather. Of these funds, $1.1 million were grants for multi-community projects and $1.5 million went to individual municipalities. In addition, the Barr Foundation awarded the RMC a two-year, $950,000 renewal grant, bringing the total in new climate resilience funding to over $3.6 million. Such regional partnerships are critical to addressing the increasing risks communities face. “The recent Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change report painted a daunting picture of the hotter, stormier Massachusetts we are becoming,” said MyRWA Deputy Director Julie Wormser. “These new resources, added to our work together over the past three years will help Mystic Watershed communities protect their people and places from increasingly extreme weather events.” Convened by MyRWA in September 2018 and led by senior staff from 20 cities and towns and nongovernmental partners, RMC focuses on: • Managing stormwater fl ooding on a regional scale • Preparing critical energy, transportation, food and wastewater infrastructure for coastal storms • Increasing the resilience of vulnerable residents and workers to extreme weather events • Working with state agencies Long weekends... The best kind of weekends. Happy Labor Day from your friends at Everett Bank! We’ll be closed Monday September 6th in observance of the holiday. As always, you can access your accounts using our ATMs and Online & Mobile Banking. to lower the bar for Massachusetts communities to prepare for climate challenges RMC includes 20 of 21 communities (Arlington, Belmont, Boston, Burlington, Cambridge, Chelsea, Everett, Lexington, Malden, Medford, Melrose, Somerville, Stoneham, Reading, Revere, Wakefi eld, Watertown, Winchester, Winthrop and Woburn) representing 98 percent of the Mystic River Watershed. It includes nonprofi t and private sector partners as content experts, with senior municipal staff serving as the group’s voting members. All Mystic Watershed municipalities are welcome to participate. “Malden’s $354,600 FY2022 MVP Grant will continue to allow us to move forward with the design work on Malden River Works which is our community’s eff ort to incorporate a climate resilient park at the city’s Department of Public Works yard,” said Malden Mayor Gary Christenson. “This is a crucial precedent-setting project for Malden as it establishes new models of community engagement, implements green infrastructure, and promotes the Malden River Greenway.” “Winter 2018’s record nor’east             WWW.EVERETTBANK .COM         Member FDIC | Member DIF ers repeatedly fl ooded the New England Produce Center with corrosive salt water,” said Everett Mayor Carlo DeMaria. “This $716,500 MVP grant couldn’t have come at a better time. It will allow Everett and Chelsea to complete the engineering, design, community engagement, and permitting needed to prevent coastal fl ooding in this part of Everett for decades to come.” The City of Revere received $165,516 in MVP funding to support a living shoreline solution in Gibson Park that includes marsh restoration and a waterfront walkway. On June 30, the Barr Foundation awarded MyRWA $950,000 over two years to provide professional staffi ng and direct expenses for RMC, as well as to perform a program evaluation for its fi rst three years. RMC staff include MyRWA Deputy Director Julie Wormser, MyRWA Climate Resiliency Manager Melanie Gбrate, MyRWA Environmental Resiliency Manager Catherine Pedemonti and collaboration expert/CH Consulting Principal Carri Hulet. “The communities involved in the Resilient Mystic Collaborative have made tremendous progress over their fi rst three years together,” said Barr Foundation Climate Resilience Program Officer Kalila Barnett. “Their watershed approach and focus on social resilience and regional projects need to be replicated across the Commonwealth. We are glad to be able to provide the resources to help communities work together to protect people and places from harm.” RMC was recognized in June by the Environmental Business Council of New England with its Award for Leadership by a Non-Profi t Organization. “EBC was pleased to present this award in recognition of the incredible partnership of the 20 communities in the Mystic River Watershed working together to protect their people and places from climate intensifi ed risks,” said incoming EBC Executive Director/President Ann Gisinger. “The Collaborative has supported incredible projects and made steps to close the climate equity gaps among residents in the Mystic River Watershed.” “It can feel like there is not much to celebrate in the world of climate change, but the incredible partnership among the municipalities in the Resilient Mystic Collaborative is a true ray of hope,” said Hulet. “The residents and workers in these 21 communities can take real comfort in knowing that their leaders are working together to build resilience to these changes.” This weekend and throughout the year, we celebrate all those who work to make our community better. 100 Salem Turnpike, Saugus, MA 01906 win-waste.com

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2021 Page 11 Poor Sportsmanship, Pandemic contributing to shortage of High School Sports Officials Behavior of parents cited as among the worst of all adult spectators at High School games By Dr. Karissa Niehoff Executive Director National Federation of State High School Associations (NFHS) A s high schools begin a third school year of sports and other activities impacted by the COVID-19 pandemic, a familiar issue continues to challenge administrators nationwide: fi nding enough individuals to offi ciate all scheduled contests. tivities Association, including the past 17 years as commissioner of offi cials. Although there was a hope that the post-pandemic behavior of parents and other fans would be improved, Pappas said the jury is defi nitely still out as sportsmanship issues have continued to exist. “From some of the early reports, there are still many acts of bad sportsmanship occurring,” Pappas said. “There are with coaches and parents are important, but I think having officials go and address parents and talk to them about rules changes is important. It would be great for offi cials to go and talk to parents and kids so that they understand that they are not just the bad guys in the striped shirts, that they are someone who wants to be a part of the educational process, who’s giving back and there really to help and educate. “There needs to be shift in those expectations and remind parents of what it was like when their kids didn’t have an opportunity to play. Everyone agrees that was not good for anyone last year. And if you continue to abuse offi cials, we are going to be exactly where we were because there won’t be any way to adjudicate these games.” The NFHS has been actively Poor behavior by players’ parents have plagued high school sports for many years and is now being blamed for contributing to a nationwide shortage of game offi cials in nearly every sport. (Courtesy Photo) In some states, Friday Night Lights have become Thursday or Saturday Night Lights as teams consider playing on alternate dates to accommodate the lack of individuals to offi ciate games. The shortage of officials in high school – and middle school – sports has been a growing concern for several years – in large part due to unsportsmanlike behavior by parents and other adult fans. Now, additional sports offi cials are electing to stay on the sidelines because of health concerns related to COVID-19, or they are uncomfortable wearing a mask during games. The challenge for schools and state associations remains two-fold: how to recruit more individuals to become offi cials and how to retain those people currently serving as offi cials. Short of unexpected events like the coronavirus, if a new offi - cial remains active after the fi rst three to fi ve years, the outlook for a long-term career is pretty good. Hoping to make an impact nationally on the officiating shortage and the sportsmanship issues at hand is Dana Pappas, who joined the NFHS staff last month as the new Director of Offi ciating Services. Pappas joins the NFHS staff after 24 years with the New Mexico Acstill people who are going after sports offi cials after games, during games, and it continues to be an adult problem. I don’t think too many of the issues we see are really the kids. It’s generally the spectators, although it can be coaches at times when their behavior incites the crowd. “I think the sportsmanship issue is something that continues to keep individuals from offi ciating, or we lose them because of poor sportsmanship.” Pappas noted that in addition to losing officials due to the COVID-19 concerns and poor sportsmanship, others may have changed jobs during the pandemic, and with some games being moved earlier in the day, they are unable to get free from their jobs to handle offi ciating assignments. While the loss of offi cials because of the pandemic is understandable and uncontrollable, losing individuals from the offi - ciating ranks due to the boorish and over-the-top nasty behavior of parents and other adults is unacceptable. Pappas said many states back the statement: “If you act in an inappropriate manner, you will have to pay.” While these programs are necessary, she also believes proactive plans should be in place as well. “Doing preseason meetings recruiting offi cials for four years through its #BecomeAnOffi cial campaign. More than 50,000 individuals have expressed an interest in offi ciating through this national effort at www.highschooloffi cials.com Most recently, the NFHS has been targeting high school coaches to consider offi ciating another sport in their off -season after previous campaigns directed to other groups. Assisting state associations and schools in recruiting more offi cials is also on Pappas’ To-Do list. “Kids coming out of high school think they have two options – to play sports or to coach sports. They forget about the people who are offi ciating their games! So, how do we make offi ciating something that is at the forefront of their minds? When they are leaving high school or leaving college, they need to understand that there is an entire career path they could follow in the world of high school offi ciating.” As fall high school sports swing into full action this month, let’s respect the men and women who are giving of their free time so that once-in-a-lifetime opportunities of high school activities can continue for our nation’s youth. SAVINGS NOW & DOWN THE ROAD! Auto Loans as low as 1.99% PURCHASE or REFINANCE Apply FAST at massbaycu.org or call (617) 269-2700 APR* SOUTH BOSTON – EVERETT – QUINCY – SEAPORT *APR=Annual Percentage Rate. APR includes a .25% discount for automatic payments. 1.99% APR is for terms up to 48 months. Monthly payment is $21.69 per $1,000 borrowed. 2.24% APR without automatic payments. Monthly payment without automatic payments is $21.80 per $1,000 borrowed. Other rates and terms are available. Up to 105% financing based on NADA retail value. Qualification restrictions apply. 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Page 12 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2021 Saluting Revere’s Working Men and Women Have a Happy and Safe Labor Day Weekend! State Representative & Councillor-at-Large Jessica Giannino Ward 2 Councillor Ira Novoselsky Ward 5 Councillor John Powers School Board Member Candidate for State Senate Anthony D’Ambrosio Mayor Brian Arrigo & Family Council President Anthony Zambuto School Board Member Carol Tye School Board Member Michael Ferrante

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2021 Page 13 Saluting Revere’s Working Men and Women Ward 4 Councillor Patrick Keefe, Jr. & Family Ward 1 Councillor Joanne McKenna Candidate for Ward 3 Councillor Albert Terminiello, Jr. By Adam Swift T he conversion of an offi ce building at 333 Lee Burbank Hwy. to a 12-unit apartment complex has been given the okay by the Zoning Board of Appeals (ZBA). The project will now have to go before the City Council for a special permit designating the site as a Planned Unit Development allowing for the conversion to residential units. Attorney Larry Simeone, representing the owners of the building, the Sica family doing business as 333 Lee Burbank Highway, LLC, said the family made a sincere effort at making the current 14,280-square-foot office building a success. Andrew Sica echoed those sentiments. “My family has been in the city for many years, and we operate a business beside this project,” he said. “We did put up the offi ce building with good intentions and thought the space would work very well and be successful for our family.” Due to of the pandemic and current real estate trends, however, Sica said, the property hasn’t been as successful as hoped. “We’d like to revive this building in the hopes that maybe this conversion will be the way to go,” said Sica. Simeone said there will be no major changes to the building itself. “We are making no alterations or changes to the building at this time,” he said. “The structure will remain the same. We are proposing 24 parking spaces for the 12 apartment units, and Have a Happy and Safe Labor Day Weekend! Council Vice-President Gerry Visconti & Family School Board Member Susan Gravellese Candidate for Ward 5 Councillor Al Fiore ZBA grants variances for Burbank Highway office building conversion we’ll be adding two more spaces for extra visitor parking, so altogether we are looking at 26 spaces.” Eight of those spaces will be on a lot adjacent to the building, one of the reasons the project needed a ZBA variance. Simeone said the parking issue is not too diff erent from the current one at the office building, since there are already six parking spaces it uses on the adjacent lot. The proposal also needed variances for frontage and total lot area. “I’m in favor of the ZBA voting to put this forward before the City Council, and we can help mediate the problems that are at the site,” said Councillor-At-Large George Rotondo. “I believe they will be able to meet the parking requirements and I fully support this.” ZBA Chair Michael Tucker said City Council President Anthony Zambuto and Ward 1 Councillor Joanne McKenna also support the project. “I’m just grateful that they are adding the two additional parking spaces,” said Tucker.

Page 14 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2021 US Postal Service creates stamp to thank Public Health Dept. and ambassadors Mayor Brian Arrigo congratulates Viviana Catano and Lauren Buck and their team on receiving a stamp. The stamp is unveiled. At left, Ambassadors Asmaa Abou-Fouda and Natividad Hernandez with Britney Sao. At right, Madelyn Alvarez, Liana Jorge Matute, Nada Abouhadiba and Jennifer Aguilar. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) The United States Postal Service dedicated a stamp to the Department of Public Health and ambassadors for their exceptional work during the COVID-19 pandemic during last Friday’s Farmers Market. Shown, from left to right: Council President Anthony Zambuto, State Rep. Jeff Turco, Program Manager Viviana Catano, Public Health Director Lauren Buck, Farmer’s Market Manager Britney Sao, Ward 1 Councillor Joanne McKenna, State Rep. Jessica Giannino and Mayor Brian Arrigo. Viviana Catano, Lauren Buck and Britney Sao display the Thank You stamps last Friday at the Farmers Market. For Advertising with Results, call The Advocate Newspapers at 781-286-8500 or Info@advocatenews.net

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2021 Page 15 Battle of the pitchers Phillies clinch Little League championship in memorable title game By Tara Vocino D escribed as “What a game: this was battle of the pitchers game” – Nico Alves for the Phillies vs. Cesare Rollo for the Indians. It was a close call, but the Phillies beat the Indians 4-3 across 11 innings in the Revere Little League Youth Baseball major leagues championship game at Griswold Field on Tuesday. Shown in the top row, pictured from left to right, are Head Coach Adolfo Palermo, Shane Moran, Shayna Smith, Cesare Rollo, Alex Anticevic, Anthony Ristino and Coach Ed Tappan. Shown in the bottom row, from left to right, are Team Captain Domenic Diano, Joe Miranda, Paul Tappan, Joseph Visconti, James Rose and Chase Belanger. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) “In the fi rst inning, the Indians scored two runs on two walks and passed balls by Alves,” Coach Randy Raduazzo said. Standing from left to right are Coach Brian Waldron, Jayden Brister, Ryan Shay, Ryan Bowdridge, Nico Alves, Matty Leone, Ryan Raduazzo and Coach Randy Raduazzo. Kneeling from left to right are Tommy Waldron, Jamie Aguilar, Nick Young, Cam Nguyen and Justin Londano. “The Phillies scored two runs in the fourth inning against Rollo to tie the game, with both starting pitchers still pitching in the seventh inning.” Raduazzo added that Alves hung a curve ball to Rollo for a home run, giving the Indians the lead, 3-2. Ryan Shay got up to bat in the eighth inning to hit a home run to tie the game up, 3-3. He pitched the ninth, 10th and 11th for the Phillies and pitched three scoreless innings. In the bottom of the 11th inning, started off for the Phillies with a double, then hit a walk-off hit into right fi eld to win the championship. Alves received a game ball for holding down the fort for eight innings and PITCHERS | SEE Page 19

Page 16 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2021 City unveils Veterans Memorials for two neighboring WWII war heroes Veterans Service Offi cer Marc Silvestri introduced the veterans’ families. City councillors Anthony Zambuto, Gerry Visconti, and Ira Novoselsky, State Rep. Jeff Turco, Councillor Joanne McKenna, State Rep. Jessica Giannino and Veterans Director Marc Silvestri joined in the Terenzio family dedication. Family members unveiled the Terenzio memorial sign. City councillors Anthony Zambuto, Gerry Visconti, and Ira Novoselsky, State Rep. Jeff Turco, Councillor Joanne McKenna, State Rep. Jessica Giannino and Veterans Director Marc Silvestri joined in the D’Errico family dedication. Family of Navy Sgt. Albert D’Errico Sr. Pictured from left to right: niece Natalie Dello Russo, sister-in-law Sandy DiBlasi, daughter-inlaw Brenda D’Errico, granddaughter Diandra D’Errico, son James D’Errico and brother-in-law James DiBlasi. Last Friday the Veterans Service Offi ce dedicated two poles to World War II veterans Albert D’Errico and Joseph “Red” Terrenzio, two heroes who lived next door to each other on Taft Street. Shown from left to right are Ward 2 Councillor Ira Novoselsky, City Council President Anthony Zambuto, State Representatives Jeff Turco and Jessica Giannino, City Council Vice President Gerry Visconti, Ward 1 Councillor Joanne McKenna and Vetera’s Service Offi ce Director Marc Silvestri. Family of Army Staff Sgt. Joseph “Red” Terenzio: Pictured from left to right: son-in-law James Caporiccio, grandson Marc Caporiccio, son-in-law James D’Errico, daughter Brenda D’Errico, granddaughter Diandra D’Errico, wife Delma Terenzio, daughter Faith Caporiccio and niece Maria Vasapolli.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2021 Page 17 Great turnout for Rep. Turco’s backyard sunset evening on the pier Shown from left to right, are; Melissa Turco, State Rep. Jeff Turco, Atty. Gerry D’Ambrosio, Danielle Visconti, Clr. Gerry Visconti, candidate for State Senate Anthony D’Ambrosio and Michelle D’Ambrosio. Pictured from left to right are the Turco family: father-in-law Joseph Carbone, Jeff , wife Melissa, Mary, Joseph, Dominic, Grace and Matteo Turco. Shown from left to right are Police Lt. Robert Impemba, Anthony D’Ambrosio, State Rep. Jeff Turco, Gerry Visconti, Daniel Maguire and Winthrop Police Chief John Goodwin during Turco’s sunset evening on the pier last Tuesday. Shown from left to right are Winthrop residents John Rich, Katie VanDalinda, Leo Haskell, Ziaa Ramadani, Ardian Ramadani and Skip Marcella. State Rep. Jeff Turco with State Senator Joseph Boncore Supporters John Rich, Leo Haskell and Ardian Ramadani (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) Correctional Offi cer Carl Johnson, State Rep. Jeff Turco, his son Joseph Turco and David Anderson. State Rep. Jeff Turco with his wife, Melissa Winthrop supporter Leo Haskell III and State Reps. Jeff Turco and Jessica Giannino during last Tuesday’s sunset evening on the pier event supporting Turco. From left to right: Winthrop fi refi ghters and Massport employees John Rich, Thomas Schlichting, Ramadi Adnan and Vincent Zappulla with State Rep. Jeff Turco. State Rep. Jeff Turco with Murray’s Tavern co-owner Greg Murray

Page 18 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2021 If you have any questions about this week’s report, e-mail us at bob@beaconhillrollcall.com or call us at (617) 720-1562. THE HOUSE AND SENATE: There were no roll calls in the House or Senate last week. This week, Beacon Hill Roll Call reports on the percentage of times local representatives voted with their party’s leadership in the 2021 session through August 27. The votes of the 2021 membership of 29 Republicans were compared with those of GOP House Minority Leader Brad Jones (R-North Reading). The votes of the 2021 membership of 128 Democrats were compared to House Speaker Ron Mariano (D-Quincy). Beacon Hill Roll Call uses 66 votes from the 2021 House session as the basis for this report. This includes all roll calls that were not quorum calls or votes on local issues. THE DEMOCRATS: A total of 101 (78.9 percent) of the 128 Democrats voted with Mariano 100 percent of the time. That means that nearly four-fifths of the Democrats always voted with Mariano. Another 13 Democrats (10.1 percent) voted against Mariano only once. Only fi ve Democrats (3.9 percent) voted with Mariano less than 90 percent of the time. The Democratic representative who voted the lowest percentage of times with Mariano is Rep. Erika Uyterhoeven (D-Somerville) who voted with Mariano only 78.4 percent of the time. She is followed by Reps. Mike Connolly (D-Cambridge) 80.3 percent; Rep. Colleen Garry (DDracut) 83.3 percent; Tami Gouveia (D-Acton) 86.3 percent; and Nika Elugardo (D-Jamaica Plain) 89.3 percent. THE REPUBLICANS: None of the 29 GOP members voted with Jones 100 percent of the time. Sixteen Republicans (55.2 percent) voted with Jones at least 90 percent of the time. Thirteen Republicans (44.8 percent) voted with Jones less than 90 percent of the time. The Republican representative who voted the lowest percentage of times with Jones was Rep. Joseph McKenna (R-Webster) who voted with Jones only 81.8 percent of the time. He is followed by Reps. Alyson Sullivan (R-Abington) 83.0 percent; Marc Lombardo (R-Billerica) 83.3 percent; Nick Boldyga (R-Southwick) 84.8 percent; and David DeCoste (R-Norwell) 86.1 percent. REPRESENTATIVES’ SUPPORT OF THEIR PARTY’S LEADERSHIP IN 2021 The percentage next to the representative’s name represents the percentage of times the representative supported his or her party’s leadership in 2021 through August 27. The number in parentheses represents the number of times the representative opposed his or her party’s leadership. Some representatives voted on all 66 roll call votes. Others missed one or more roll calls. The percentage for each representative is calculated based on the number of roll calls on which he or she voted and does not count the roll calls for which he or she was absent. Rep. Jessica Giannino 100 percent (0) 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 BEACON | SEE Page 22 Dear Moving, Moving can indeed affect SOCIAL SECURITY BENEFITS R etirees have to decide when to collect their social security benefi ts. Widows or widowers can collect his or her benefits under their deceased spouse’s work history at age 60. Otherwise, you can collect benefi ts at age 62, at full retirement age which is age 66 if you were born in 1943-1954, age 66 and a certain number of months (based upon your year of birth between 1955 and 1959) or age 67 for those born in 1960, or at age 70. In 1983, Congress reduced Social Security Benefits by raising the retirement age and gradually increasing the monthly benefit available to you if you wait until age 70 to begin collecting. For individuals born after 1960, the Social Security Administration increases monthly benefi ts approximately by 7% per year between the ages of 62 and 70 if you wait to collect at age 70. Therefore, by waiting until age 70 to collect, your actual monthly benefi t will have been increased by approximately 76%. Furthermore, those highter monthly benefi ts are also indexed to infl ation. As an example, if someone were able to collect $1,125 per month at age 62, waiting until age 70 would result in a monthly benefi t of $1,980, for a $855/ month increase. One option is to withdraw from an existing retirement account such as a Roth IRA, Traditional IRA, 403 (b) or 401(k) plan for the years from age 62 to age 70. Then, you can begin collecting your social security at age 70. If you were to die with a surviving spouse, your surviving spouse would be able to collect your Medicare benefits depending on the type of coverage you have and where you move to. If you and your husband are enrolled in “original Medicare” Part A and Part B, you’ll be happy to know that you won’t need to change your plans when you move because they’re the same throughout the U.S. You will, however, need to notify the Social Security Administration of your change of address, which you can do at SSA.gov/ myaccount/change-of-address. html or by calling 800-772-1213. But, if you’re enrolled in a your monthly benefi t with cost of living increases each year based upon the higher age 70 benefi t. Your spouse would have to be married to you for at least 10 years. This would also help your minor children who would be able to collect based upon the higher age 70 monthly benefi t that you were receiving prior to your death. Another option is to continue working part time until age 70 in order to generate enough cash fl ow to meet your monthly living expenses. Of course, if these options are not feasible, you can certainly begin collecting at full retirement age, or even age 62 if your situation warrants it. If you have not done so already, go onto the Social Security Administration website at www.ssa.gov and establish a user id and password. You will have the ability to double check that all of your earnings have been posted to your account and you will be able to see what your monthly benefi t would be based upon the year you wish to begin collecting. Also keep in mind that up to 85% of your social security benefi t can be taxable depending upon your other taxable income. 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. Medicare (Part D) prescription drug plan, or a Medicare (Part C) Advantage plan and you move out of your plan’s service area, you’ll need to choose a new plan that serves your new area. Here’s a breakdown of what you’ll need to do depending on the type of coverage you have. If you have a Part D plan: If you’re in rolled in original Medicare and have a stand-alone Medicare Part D prescription drug plan, you’ll need to contact your Part D plan to fi nd out if it will work in the area you’re moving to. If it doesn’t, you’ll need to enroll in a new plan that provides coverage in your new location. You can make this switch the month before you move and up to two months after the move. Otherwise, you’ll need to wait until the next open enrollment (in the fall) and could be penalized for having no acceptable prescription drug coverage. If you have a Medicare Advantage plan: If you’re enrolled in a Medicare Advantage plan, again, contact your plan to fi nd out if it will serve your new area. If it doesn’t, you’ll need to enroll in a new plan that does. To shop for new Advantage and/or Part D prescription drug plans in your new location, see Medicare.gov/plan-compare. How to Handle Your Medicare Coverage if You Move Dear Savvy Senior, My husband and I are moving to a diff erent area of the country to be near our daughter. Will this aff ect our Medicare benefi ts? Will we need to adjust our coverage or re-enroll in a new plan? Moving Away You can switch Advantage plans the month before you move and up to two months after you move. But be aware that if you relocate out of your Medicare Advantage plan’s service area and fail to enroll in a new plan in your new area, you’ll automatically be switched to original Medicare. This will happen when your old Medicare Advantage plan is forced to disenroll you because you don’t live within its service area anymore. If you have a Medigap policy: If you’re enrolled in original Medicare and have a supplemental (Medigap) policy, you’ll need to notify your provider that you’re moving, but you should not need to change insurance companies or plans. (Note: there also are Medicare Select plans, which are Medigap plans that are network-based and are available in a few states. These plans may require you to change.) Medigap plans are standardized across the country; for example, Medigap Plan F offers the same coverage in one state as it does in another state (Massachusetts, Minnesota, and Wisconsin have waivers from the federal government allowing them to standardize Medigap plans diff erently, so plan designs are diff erent in those three states). But be aware that Medigap costs vary by location, so your monthly Medigap policy premium may be higher or lower depending on the cost of medical care in your new area. Call your provider and tell them the new ZIP code, and they’ll let you know the cost. Sometimes you’ll be pleasantly surprised that it’s lower. If it’s not, you could look for a cheaper policy. However, you may have to undergo medical underwriting. Medigap policies come with their own rules for enrolling, and some states have diff erent enrollment standards than others. Send your senior questions to: Savvy Senior, P.O. Box 5443, Norman, OK 73070, or visit SavvySenior. org. Jim Miller is a contributor to the NBC Today show and author of “The Savvy Senior” book.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2021 AWARDS | FROM Page 9 1. On Sept. 3, 1783, what war ended? 2. The Museum of Broken Relationships, which is in Croatia, has an outpost in what locale known as Tinseltown? 3. What is reportedly the most popular pizza topping? 4. What trains have experienced a sales jump during the pandemic? 5. September 4 is World Beard Day; in 1860 what candidate was advised to “let your whiskers grow” so he could get more votes for U.S. president? 6. What are the “Three Rs” of education? 7. What kind of event is La Tomatina Buñol in Spain? 8. Who starred in “Million Dollar Mermaid,” “Dangerous When Wet” and “Bathing Beauty”? 9. On Sept. 5, 1882, the first U.S. Labor Day parade was held in what city? 10. In what Boston neighborhood is there a 10 foot wide, 1800s house? 11. What sports playAnswers er has been nicknamed King James? 12. On Sept. 6, 1628, the Puritans fi rst settled Salem after sailing from England in what month: June, July or August? 13. What book has the subtitle “or There and Back Again”? 14. On Sept. 7, 1921, the “Inner-City Beauty” pageant (A newspaperman called the winner Miss America, which the pageant was later called) was held in what beach city? 15. Which month is Be Kind to Writers and Editors Month, which was established by Lone Star Publishing? 16. Which state is the Cornhusker State? 17. On Sept. 8, 1945, the division of what country began? 18. Where in the world would you fi nd a delta? 19. What are the three Olympic triathlon sports? 20. On Sept. 9, 1843, Nancy Johnson received a patent for what invention with a dasher? support of the District’s delegation at the State House, which advocated strongly on our behalf,” Superintendent DiBarri said. The new school will feature 21st-century learning environments, improved Individualized Education Program (IEP) accommodations, state-of-theart shop space, expanded program off erings, a new primary access roadway from Farm Street to reduce traffi c congestion, a full-size gym, a 750-seat auditorium, outdoor space for learning and a new cafeteria. PITCHERS | FROM Page 15 was the game’s MVP. A game ball went to Shay for hitting a home run, pitching three scoreless innings and having a walk-off hit in the 11th inning to win the game, according to Raduazzo. “The biggest highlight of the game was how the Phillies stayed poised, composed SCHOOL | FROM Page 1 Council will not be left out of the loop,” said Visconti. “Nothing has been done defi nitively and no decisions have been made. We are just eliminating parcels and going through the feasibility study. I agree with [Rotondo] that it is going to cost probably in excess of $300 milFIELD | FROM Page 1 board inhibiting the use of the field by the city’s youths, but there are also potential major health issues associated with the fi eld, McKenna said. “They could be jeopardizing the health of the surrounding community by the dormant waters and the mosquitoes that lie in that park,” she said. “That fi eld hasn’t been used for more than 10 years, and I know it is going to be years in court by trying to take this fi eld by eminent domain, but with the unsafe water lurking in the fi eld, the mosquitoes, the overgrown weeds, and the neglect of this park, and the unwillingness of the gatekeepers to come Page 19 With a focus on sustainability, the project is targeting LEED Silver+ certification with energy-effi cient mechanical systems, provisions for solar panels, and vegetated roofs. The compact, four-story design will feature an upper-level courtyard, roof decks and a double-height library rotunda. The project is estimated to cost $317.4 million. The District will now have up to 120 days to receive support from its 12 sending communities. The District must receive all approvals before Dec. 23, 2021; doing so will result in sending communities saving about $24 million in themselves, played a classy team, sportsmanlike game with confi dence, had fun and never gave up on each other,” Raduazzo said. Indians Head Coach Adolfo Palermo said it was a great playoff season with very exciting games. In the Game 3 championship game, they were still going strong 11 innings later. He added that one can’t beat that lion, but there are many options that are on the table and myself and Councillor Keefe are part of these discussions.” Rotondo said he still has concerns, and requested that the meetings and process be advertised better. He said he is regularly asked by residents about what is going on with the high school building project. to the table and negotiate a solution with the city, I believe the city has a good case.” Councillor-at-Large Gerry Visconti said he believes the taking of the fi eld by eminent domain by the city is long overdue. “That park has not been taken care of,” said Visconti. “It was left in complete disarray and it’s fi lled with bugs and ticks, and God only knows what’s coming out of the park right now. Whatever we have to do to take back that park – it’s a shame it’s gotten to that degree.” Ward 4 Councillor Patrick Keefe said the city has tried to work with the board of directors over the years to no avail, and as he has done in the past, additional funds. With the vote of the MSBA Board, tax impact information for all 12 communities will be available and communities will have the opportunity to vote on the project this fall. Updates regarding the project and details about future community forums, as they become available, will be posted to the building project’s website and Facebook page. The project is being designed by architectural fi rm DRA with PMA Consultants as owner’s project manager and Gilbane Building Co. serving as construction manager at risk. – just awesome. Palermo told his team it was a fun play-off season to be a part of and experience, adding that it was some of the best baseball he has seen in a while, and they should be proud of what they accomplished. “Hope they learned something about baseball and life in general,” Palermo said. “Never give up and keep battling, no matter what.” Councillor-at-Large Jessica Ann Giannino said she recently toured the new Saugus middle and high school site in her role as state representative and is excited about bringing a new high school to Revere for its students. “It’s really going to be phenomenal to give our kids these resources and have these new tools,” said Giannino. asked the board members to come to the table and work with the city. “The city constantly gets the blame for this property, and I have to repeat to people from all over the state, people who grew up in Revere and that live in other states now, that the city is not taking care of this property, it is not our property,” said Keefe. “That property is meant for recreational space; it’s meant for kids to be using it. It’s not meant to be a wasteland.” Councillor-at-Large Jessica Ann Giannino said that while it could take hundreds of thousands of dollars for drainage work at the park, she believes the city is willing to make the investment to bring it up to par. 1. The American Revolution 2. Hollywood 3. Pepperoni 4. Model trains 5. Abraham Lincoln 6. Reading, Writing and Arithmetic 7. A tomato throwing festival 8. Competitive swimmer/actress Esther Williams 9. NYC 10. The North End (44 Hull St.) 11. LeBron James 12. June 13. “The Hobbit” 14. Atlantic City 15. September 16. Nebraska 17. Korea 18. At the mouth of a river 19. Cycling, running and swimming 20. An ice cream churn (It helped shorten a laborintensive process, making ice cream more affordable.)

Page 20 Discount Services -Raccoons -Squirrels 781-269-0914 Removal A THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2021 OBITUARIES John R. Joyce ge 83, of Revere died on Friday, August 27 at the Katzman Family Center for Living in Chelsea. He was the husband of the late Donna (Jacobson) Joyce with whom he had shared 50 years of marriage. Born in Chelsea, Mr. Joyce was the son of the late Leo and Ruth (Grady) Joyce. He was a selfemployed carpenter for Donlin Contractors along with his late brother-in-law, Richard Larivee. He was also a late U.S. Army Veteran. Mr. Joyce is survived by his School Bus Driver Wanted for Afternoon & Evening Sporting Events. Buses garaged in Malden. Call Mr. Ladner at: 617-542-2325, ext. 212 PART TIME COOK Monday Thru Friday 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Limited Menu 617-592-6726 SKATING CENTER www.Roller-World.com 781-231-1111 HELP WANTED Skate Guards • Snack Bar    Adults Prefered - Hours Can Be Arranged Open 7 Days Per Week Call Jerry at 617-620-9201 or Michelle at 781-233-9507 Located at 425R Broadway (Route 1 South), Saugus MBTA Bus Route 429 F ormerly of Revere, passed away peacefully on Aug. 26, 2021, at her daughter’s home in Arizona. Clara was born in Revere on February 12, 1932, to the late Peter and Anna (Keates) Jensen. Devoted wife of the late Peter B. Cacciola. Beloved mother of Steven Cacciola and his wife, Andrea, of Saugus and Joanie Cacciola and her husband, Timothy Bryant, of Arizona, along with her two devoted step-granddaughters, Courtney and Brittany Bryant. Dear sister of the late Peter C. Jensen, Roberta “Babe” Melone and her late husband, Fred. Also survived by her four loving nieces and three grandchildren who made her laugh and smile all the time. Clara loved boating and seafood while she lived on the East Coast, as well as cooking, trying new restaurants and traveling with family and friends while living on the West Coast. She was loved and appreciated 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 Benne , Walter C Mejias, Victor REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS SELLER1 SELLER2 Mulkern, Thomas A ADDRESS 55 Centennial Ave RT Mejias, Victor 55 Centennial Ave DATE three children, Joanne Joyce and her husband Gustovo Ramirez of CA, James Joyce and his spouse Bill Sica of NY and John Joyce and his wife Nanette of CA, four grandchildren; JeNai, Danielle, Carla and Carl, fi ve great grandchildren; Brandon, Allana, Mia, Anthony, J. Anthony and Kalia; sister-in-law, Linda Larivee; nieces, Susan Miller, Michelle McCormack and Dawn Reidy; nephew, Eric Rizzo. Rosemary T. (Kehoe) Furbush A ge 85, of Revere, formerly of Saugus, died on Sunday, August 29. She was the wife of the late Daniel P. Furbush, Jr. Born in South Boston, Mrs. Furbush was the daughter of the late John J. and Julia T. (Warren) Furbush. She enjoyed summering with her husband at Sebego Lake in Maine. Mrs. Furbush is survived by her fi ve children, Daniel P. Furbush III, Kathleen M. Carlotti, Michael A. Furbush, Mary A. Brown, Robert F. Furbush; 17 grandchildren and 10 great grandchildren. She was predeceased by 1 grandson, Steven J. Brown and 3 brothers, Warren, John and Henry Kehoe. In lieu of fl owers, please make a donation to a charity of your choice. Clara M. (Jensen) Cacciola S tephen C. Catallo of Revere, formerly of Everett, passed away on August 25, 2021, at the age of 78. Steve was a retired real estate broker, but many people may remember him most as an event DJ and videographer through his longtime business, Sound ‘A’ Round. In his teenage years, Steve was a member of the popular local doo-wop group, The Majestics, which had the charttopping single, The Lone Stranger, in 1959. While Steve enjoyed sharing his love of music with others through his band and DJ business, his true passion was family. At the age of 13, he met the love of his life, Lucille Catallo (Pesce) of Everett. In 1962, they married and had two daughters, Lisa (Murray) and Stephanie (Wirtanen). Steve was the epitome of a “family man,” and his daughters were his pride and joy. Later, as a grandfather, he doted on his four grandchildren: twins Robert and Stephen (Murray), and Richard and Kaitlyn (Wirtanen). Steve loved spending time with his grandchildren and took great care in capturing their most precious moments – from playtime to holidays to milestone events – through video recordings. The family will cherish these recordings and will look back on them with love. OBITUARIES | SEE Page 22 PRICE Revere 350 Revere Beach Blvd #12G 13.08.2021 $ 550 000,00 09.08.2021 $ 300 000,00 by so many during her lifetime. All services were held privately – interment at Holy Cross Cemetery. In lieu of fl owers, donations may be made to MSPCA. org. For guestbook, please visit www.Buonfi glio.com. Stephen C. Catallo December 21, 1942 ~ August 25, 2021 (age 78)

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Page 22 OBITUARIES | FROM Page 20 In addition to his wife of 59 years, daughters and grandchildren, Steve leaves behind a brother, Guy Catallo of Malden, and sister, Stephanie Carbone of Saugus, as well as many extended family members and friends who will greatly miss his jovial personality and caring ways. Steve was predeceased by his sister, Josephine Catallo, and parents, Guy and Josephine Catallo. Visitation hours were on August 31 at Salvatore Rocco & Sons Funeral Home (331 Main St., Everett). Steve’s life was celebrated with family and friends during a prayer service on September 1 at the funeral home. Steve will always be remembered for his kindness, humility and gentle loving spirit. He was the cornerstone of the family and a true friend to many. He will be dearly missed by all who knew him. In lieu of fl owers, donations may be made to the Prostate Cancer Foundation: https://cure. pcf.org/site/Donation2. * Crack Repairing * Pot Hole Filling * Striping Handicapped Spaces * Free Estimates Tom’s Seal Coating Call Gary: 978-210-4012                     THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2021 Virginia M. (Fay) LeClair A ffectionately known as “Aunty” to many children & adults, aunty passed following a valiant struggle with leukemia & kidney disease, at Boston Medical Center on Wednesday, August 25th. Her funeral will be conducted from the funeral home on Monday, August 30th at 10:00 a.m., followed by a Funeral Mass in St. Anthony of Padua Church, 250 Revere St., REVERE at 11:00 a.m. Interment will be private. She was born in Boston & was 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!    KITCHEN CABINETS To Look Like New 508-840-0501 FURNITURE STRIP & FINISH ~ Home of the Week ~ SAUGUS...Nicely maintained 6 room Ranch/ Bungalow style home offers 3 bedrooms, spacious        kitchen with corian counter tops, peninsula          for entertaining, updated bathroom, gleaming      up attic, desirable, heated sunroom, rear mudroom leading to level yard with patio area and vinyl                              View the interior of this home right on your smartphone. BEACON | FROM Page 18 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 August 23-27, the House met for a total of 35 minutes while the Senate met for a total of seven minutes. Mon. Aug. 23 House 11:01 a.m. to 11:03 a.m. Senate 11:17 a.m. to 11:20 a.m. Tues. Aug. 24 No House session No Senate session Wed. Aug. 25 No House session No Senate session Thurs. Aug 26 House 11:01 a.m. to 11:34 a.m. Senate 11:04 a.m. to 11:08 a.m. Fri. Aug. 27 No House session No Senate session Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at bob@beaconhillrollcall.com Like us on Facebook advocate newspaper Facebook.com/Advocate.news.ma a proud lifelong Revere resident for 78 years. She attended Revere Schools & was an alumna of Revere High School, Class of 1961. While a student at Revere High School, she worked parttime in her Mom & Dad’s Restaurant, “The Prospect Grill” in Revere. Mr. & Mrs. Fay (Edward C. & Mabel E. (Bunnell) Fay operated the restaurant for nearly 20 years. Virginia was a “Dynamic Personality”, waiting on tables, cleaning & yes, sometimes asked to horn her cooking skills. The restaurant was a landmark within Revere. Virginia moved on & sought waitress positions locally at the “Barn Deli” Restaurant. Then after falling in love with Carl E. LeClair, Sr. & the advent of a large family of 6, she became a stay at home “Mom” until the youngest was of age. Then she returned to the work force, part-time & multi skilled. Both, Virginia & Carl had a proud & stalwart association with their church, St. Anthony of Padua Church of Revere, for many, many years. She was a devotee of the game of “Bingo” & suddenly found herself “in charge” & also a “senior caller” for over 200 anxious senior players. Only Virginia could handle such a feat. Liturgically, she was appointed lector & was dedicated to that position at St. Anthony’s. Virginia also worked for over 20 years at the Vertuccio & Smith, Home for Funerals, helping with maintaining the interior of the funeral home, which she took great pride in. Besides her beloved husband of 59 years, Carl E. LeClair, Sr., she is the devoted mother of Carl E. LeClair, Jr. & his fi ancé, Denise A. Killoren of Stoneham, Rosanne E. Frongillo & her husband, Vincent of Saugus, Marie V. Fronduto of Lynn & Michael A. Fronduto of New Hampshire, April J. DeLuca & her partner, Christine MacInnally of Lynn, Derek A. LeClair of Revere & the late Cheryl A. Ferragamo. Thirteen proud & faithful grandchildren also survive Virginia as well as 5 great grandchildren and one on the way. She is the dear sister of Diane Crowley & her late husband, Michael of Marshfield, Donald Chapman & his wife, Myrna of Summerside, P. E. I., Canada & the late Grace E. Cutillo & her late husband, Frank R., the late Edward C. “Eddie” Fay, Jr. & his surviving wife, Dolores Fay of Allenstown, N.H. & the late Joseph E. Fay & his late wife Lillian. Virginia is also lovingly survived by her closest friends, Dottie “Missy” Bernstein & her husband, Stephen of Saugus & Lorraine Todisco & Joann Giannino, both of Revere. Many caring nieces, nephews, grandnieces & grandnephews also survive Virginia as well as an uncountable number of extended family & friends. In lieu of flowers, remembrances may be made to the Rose Ferron Foundation of Rhode Island, 339 Arnold St., Woonsocket, RI 02895. The Rose Ferron Foundation of R.I., is very special to the LeClair Family, as they have spent many years of fundraising & prayer times for this most worthy cause.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2021 Page 23 Follow Us On: COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY SALES & RENTALS Looking to purchase a new home? Sandy Juliano Broker/President Remember, the seller pays agents commission. There is no cost to you to use a real estate agent to protect you during the biggest transaction of your life! Call today and ask about Buyers Representation. WE KNOW EVERETT!! Call TODAY to sell or buy with the best! LISTED BY NORMA & ROSEMARIE OPEN HOUSE SATURDAY AUG. 28, 2021 12:00-1:30 CONDO 30 CHELSEA ST. #812 EVERETT CALL NORMA FOR DETAILS! 617-590-9143 NEW PRICE! CALL NORMA FOR DETAILS! 617-590-9143 LISTED BY NORMA UNDER AGREEMENT 6 FAMILY CHARLES STREET, MALDEN $1,250,000 CALL JOE FOR DETAILS 617-680-7610 SOLD BY MICHAEL AS BUYER’S AGENT UNDER AGREEMENT 4 FAMILY 54 EVERETT ST. EVERETT 756 BROADWAY, EVERETT $859,900 CALL NORMA FOR DETAILS! 617-590-9143 NEW LISTING BY NORMA SOLD! TWO FAMILY - 123 BUCKNAM ST., EVERETT $849,900 CALL QUAZI FOR DETAILS! 617-447-1989 OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY SOLD BY JOE & NORMA AS BUYER’S AGENT 15 SOUTH MARBLE ST. STONEHAM AUG. 29, 2021 12:00-1:30 SINGLE FAMILY 20 BAKER RD., EVERETT $569,900 SOLD BY MICHAEL AS BUYER’S AGENT 58 BRADFORD ST. EVERETT Joe DiNuzzo Norma Capuano Parziale - Broker Associate www.jrs-properties.com O D il F 10 00 A M 5 00 PM - Agent Open Daily From 10:00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M. 433 Broadway, Suite B, Everett, MA 02149 Denise Matarazz - Agent Maria Scrima - Agent Follow Us On: 617.544.6274 Rosemarie Ciampi - Agent Michael Matarazzo -Agent Mark Sachetta - Agent

Page 24 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2021 # 1       “Experience and knowledge Provide the Best Service”        View our website from your mobile phone! 335 Central St., Saugus, MA 781-233-7300                                                                                                                                    REVERE - PRIME BROADWAY location and visibility                                                                                                                         WONDERING WHAT YOUR HOME IS WORTH? CALL US FOR A FREE OPINION OF VALUE. 781-233-1401 38 MAIN STREET, SAUGUS COMING SOON COMING SOON COMING SOON LET US SHOW YOU OUR MARKETING PLAN TO GET YOU TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR HOME! LITTLEFIELDRE.COM COMING SOON- BEAUTIFUL TWO FAM NEAR SAUGUS LINE 3 BED 1 BATH IN EACH UNIT $699,900 LYNN CALL DEBBIE 617- 678- 9710 FOR RENT COMING SOON- NEW CONSTRUCTION TOWNHOMES 3 BED, 2.5 BATH WAKEFIELD CALL KEITH FOR PRICING 781-389-0791 OFFICE FOR RENT SUNNY & BRIGHT 2-3 BED FULL KITCHEN WITH LAUNDRY IN UNIT. OFF ST. PKING FOR 2. SAUGUS $2400 CALL RHONDA 781-706-0842 LOOKING TO BUY OR SELL? CALL ERIC ROSEN FOR ALL YOUR REAL ESTATE NEEDS! 781-223-0289 FOR SALE 2 BED 1 BATH SINGLE WIDE LOTS OF UPDATES SAUGUS $169,900 CALL ERIC 781-223-0289 FOR SALE -BRAND NEW MANUFACTURED MOBILE HOMES. FOUR CUSTOM UNITS LEFT. ALL UNITS ARE 2 BED, 1 BATH TITAN HOMES WIH QUALITY THROUGHOUT 12 X 52. HEATED BY PROPANE GAS, FULL, SIZE LAUNDRY HOOKUPS, AND STAINLESS STEEL APPLIANCES. DANVERS - $199,900 - CALL ERIC 781-223-0289 COMING SOON- BEAUTIFUL 4 BED 2.5 BATH 3380 SQFT HOME ON CUL-DE-SAC LRG YARD $719,900 SAUGUS CALL DAWN 978-880-8425 INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITY FOR ALL YOUR REAL ESTATE NEEDS CALL KEITH - 781-389-0791 DEBBIE - 617-678-9710 BRANDI - 617-462-5886 JULIEANNE - 781-953-7870 DANIELLE - 978-987-9535 RHONDA - 781-706-0842 JOHN - 617-285-7117 ERIC - 781-223-0289 MATT - 781-484-8541 DAWN - 978-880-8425 INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITY FOR RENT OFFICE CONDO 890 SQFT SAUGUS $1400CALL RHONDA 781-706-0842 FOR SALE FOR SALE - 3 FAMILY & SINGLE FAMILY ALL ON ONE LOT EVERETT $1,499,000 CALL RHONDA 781-706-0842 FOR SALE FOR SALE- FOUR FAMILY - INVESTMENT PROPERTY PEABODY $1,250,000 CALL RHONDA 781-706-0842 FOR SALE

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