Vote on Primary Day, Tuesday, Sept. 14th Vol.30, No.36 -FREEwww.advocatenews.net Free Every Friday Vaccinated youths and adults receive $10K academic scholarships 781-286-8500 Friday, September 10, 2021 Ward Council primaries on tap in Wards 3 and 5 By Adam Swift V oters will head to the polls on Tuesday for the primary elections for the City Council seats in Wards 3 and 5. In Ward 3, four candidates are on the ballot to replace longtime Councillor Arthur Guinasso, who is not seeking reelection this year. In Ward 5, longtime Councillor John Powers is looking to fend off a challenge from three candidates. Polls are open in Wards 3 and 5 only on Tuesday, Sept. 14 from 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. The top two vote getters in each Ward will square off on the municipal election ballot on Tuesday, Nov. 2. The last day for early in-person voting at City Hall is Friday, Sept. 10 from 8:15 a.m. to 12:15 p.m. Election Commissioner DiCONGRATS: Mayor Brian Arrigo congratulated scholarship winners Parker Legere, Terrell Brister, Wanli Amirault and Grace Coff ey during a special announcement in front of City Hall last Monday. See page 17 for photo highlights. (Advocate photo by Tara Vocino) Football Pats’ host Peabody tonight at 7 p.m. ane Colella said she isn’t a fan of making predictions about turnout, but said she expects to see about 13 to 14 percent of voters in the two wards make it to the polls. In 2019, where there was a primary for At-Large Councillors and Ward 6 Councillor, the overall turnout in the city was just under 16 percent. In Ward 3, the candidates are Michael Roncevich, Wayne Rose, Anthony Cogliandro and Albert Terminiello, Jr. Roncevich is the youngest candidate in the race. At 19, he is a 2020 graduate of Revere High School, where he was the class vice president. He is currently entering his sophomore year at UMass Amherst. Roncevich said he has been politically involved for most of his life, getting involved with Mayor Brian Arrigo’s campaign while he was in high school. Rose is a former football coach and City Council candidate who has been recognized for starting the Safe Saturdays program for the youths of the city. Rose has been active in the fi ght against rats in Revere and helped lead protests against DCR eff orts to put parking meters on Revere Beach. Cogliandro has worked as a compliance inspector for the city throughout the pandemic and has taught martial arts and life skills to thousands of students at the Revere Karate Academy. If elected to the Council, Cogliandro has stated that he will advocate for businesses at City Council and License Commission meetings, bridge the gap between businesses and city services and work to lower licensing and permit costs. Terminiello, Jr. is a 1971 graduate of Revere High School and a 1973 graduate of the New England Institute of Mortuary Science. He is the cochair and cofounder of the Revere Veterans Committee. During his leadership over the last 15 years, the Veterans Committee has raised thousands of dollars for scholarships for Revere High School students and supported the Rossetti-Cowan Senior Center and the RHS JROTC program. Terminiello Jr. worked as an embalmer for 20 years, has been a photographer since 1980 and currently works for the Commonwealth of Massachusetts Equipment Distribution Program (EDP), a branch of the E-911 Public Safety Division. Terminiello said he will be an independent voice for the residents and taxpayers of Ward 3. In Ward 5, Powers is facing a challenge from Al Fiore, Christian Majano and Ronald Clark. ELECTIONS | SEE Page 3 GREAT EXPECTATIONS: 2021-2022 RHS Patriots Co-Captains kneeling from left to right: Augosto Goncalves, Elmahdi Elkaouakibi, Max Doucette and Wilmer Rodriguez with Head Coach Louis Cicatelli, fourth from left, and Asst. Coaches Vin Gregorio, Paul Norton, Scott Wlausk, Daniel Murphy, Brandon Brito and Daniel DiCristoforo. See pages 8 & 9 for Pats football photo highlights. (Advocate photo by Tara Vocino)

Page 2 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2021 City, Revere Fire Dept. will hold 9/11 Remembrance Ceremony on Saturday T lahan has also been invited to deliver remarks. The Rev. John Sheridan, pastor of the St. Mary of Assumption Church, will lead a prayer at the ceremony. Anne MacFarlane, whose daughter, Marianne MacFarlane, died on Sept. 11, 2001, has been invited to participate in the speaking program. The Department will lower the fl ag to half-staff , followed by a moment of silence, the he City of Revere and Revere Fire Department will mark the 20th anniversary of 9/11 at its annual remembrance ceremony on Saturday, Sept. 11 at 9:40 a.m. at the Revere Fire Station (360 Revere Beach Pkwy.). Revere Fire Chief Christopher Bright will preside over the program and deliver remarks. Mayor Brian Arrigo will also speak at the ceremony, and Police Chief David Cal“Four-Fives” bell ringing to honor the fi refi ghters and police offi cers who lost their lives in the terrorist attacks on Sept. 11, 2001, and the raising of the fl ag to full staff . Sept. 11 historical archives will be on display to further honor the men and women who so gallantly served on that tragic day in New York City and in the days and months following the attack. HRC gives feedback on use of force policy update By Adam Swift C www.eight10barandgrille.com We Have Reopened for Dine-In and Outside Seating every day beginning at 4 PM reating a more diverse police force was the focus of the Human Rights Commission’s comments on the Revere Police Department’s recent update to its use of force policy. Last month, Sgt. Joseph Turner gave a nearly two-hour presentation on the policy, which focuses on de-escalation and adds mandated reporting and a mental health section. During the September Human Rights Commission (HRC) meeting, members gave their feedback on the policy. “I think it was a very good preWE'RE OPEN! 8 Norwood Street, Everett (617) 387-9810 STAY SAFE! sentation, especially because during the time I have been here in Revere, I have never seen a police department coming to talk about the structure of the program and explaining about the practices they have here in the department,” said committee member and Assistant Superintendent of Schools Dr. Lourenço Garcia. “One of the remaining questions I have is about the diversifi cation of the police force.” Garcia said he would like the police, city administration and the commission to work together to look at strategies for addressing diversity in the police department. “The police institution will be better prepared if offi cers are culturally and linguistically connected to deal with our immigrants in the city,” said Garcia. HRC member Rev. Timothy Bogertman said he agrees that the diversifi cation of the police force is an important goal for Revere. HRC Vice-Chair Chaimaa Hossaini said she would also like to see the department provide more implicit bias training. Currently, she said offi cers get about eight hours of implicit bias training per year. “I personally believe that type of training should be extended to days, because implicit bias is built upon over years, and even decades, and eight hours of training is not enough,” Hossaini said. Police Chief David Callahan, who also sits on the Human Rights Commission, addressed several of the issues that were raised during the meeting. “We’re trying to do a better job, especially in these trying and tumultuous times, and we’re trying to be more open and transparent to give people more understanding and a better understanding of what we do and why we do it,” said Callahan. Callahan said the department is working to increase the diversity of its staff , even though new hires are largely dictated by state testing lists. “Currently, we’re at about 25 percent between females and minorities on the police department,” he said. “We’re better than a lot of other departments, but as time goes on, every time we are hiring lately, we have been hiring more people who speak Spanish or are of Latino culture. It’s been extremely helpful with community interaction and how we deal with situations where sometimes there is that cultural barrier.” On the issue of implicit bias training, Callahan said that while the state mandate for training is minimal, the department will be doing additional training in that area. “We’ve been ahead of the curve as a police department, and we’re going to continue to head in that direction and try to do a better job,” said Callahan. For Advertising with Results, call The Advocate Newspapers at 781-286-8500 or Info@advocatenews.net       

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2021 Page 3 ZBA backs latest version of Bagel Bin, Shirley Avenue development By Adam Swift T he Zoning Board of Appeals (ZBA) has approved the latest plan that will bring back the popular Bagel Bin to Shirley Avenue. The popular local landmark was destroyed by a fire in July 2019. Last fall, the ZBA approved multiple variances for local developer Jamie Russo that would have brought the Bagel Bin back, along with a 76-unit residential development at 207-209 Shirley Ave. and 124 Centennial Ave. However, the purchase and sale agreement with the owners of 124 Centennial Ave. fell through, forcing Russo to bring a smaller project with 44 residential units to the Shirley Avenue parcels. “The project … is essentially the previously approved project, but on the smaller footprint of the Shirley Avenue parcel,” said Attorney Kari-Ann Greene, representing Russo. “If you cut the previously approved project ELECTIONS | FROM Page 1 Powers is a lifelong Revere resident who has served three times as the City Council President and touts himself as a full-time City Councillor. “I pledge to remain accessible to all Revere citizens, easily reachable, and unfailingly responsive to anyone who needs my assistance, who has a question or concern, or who just wants his or her voice heard,” said Powers when he announced his reelection bid. Powers has been a long-time advocate of the new Point of Pines Fire Station and has stated that he has worked hard on a new vision for the Riverfront district, as well as infrastructure and playground improvements in his ward. Fiore is also a former City Council President, who was fi rst elected at the age of 22 and then stepped down at 31 to raise his family. After more than two decades, he is looking to return to the City Council. Fiore said he backed opening the Beachmont and Point of Pines Fire Stations more than two decades ago when they were both fulWard 2 Councillor Ira Novoselsky said he supports the project, as he has the previous iterations brought forward by IRA NOVOSELSKY Ward 2 Councillor along the boundary line between the Shirley Avenue and Centennial Avenue parcels, it is the same unit count as was on the proper project for the Shirley Avenue portion of that project. This remains a great project for the city and will help to further revitalize the Shirley Avenue area and bring back the Bagel Bin to the location.” ly functional. He has stated that there have been numerous delays in getting the new Point of Pines Station built. He has also spoken out against overdevelopment in Ward 5 that has led to traffi c congestion and a diminished quality of life. Majano is of Salvadoran origin and has lived in Revere for over a decade. He stated that the two major problems in the ward are flooding and traffic and that he will work together with the planning and parking departments and the Traffi c Commission to promote viable solutions. Majano said he will also fi ght for better schools and support businesses, homeowners and residents. Clark is a lifelong Point of Pines resident and served as commodore of the Point of Pines Yacht Club for nine years. He stated that the rate of change and the detriments that come with change, such as stress on schools, public safety, traffi c and parking, are beginning to overwhelm the neighborhoods of Ward 5. As a Councillor, Clark said, he will listen to residents and keep them informed about the programs and projects that directly impact them. Like us on Facebook advocate newspaper Facebook.com/Advocate.news.ma Russo. “A lot of us are excited about the Bagel Bin coming back, and this is just another piece of the Shirley Avenue revitalization, which is well underway,” said City Council President Anthony Zambuto. “I’ve heard many comments from people passing through the city who used to live here, and they just love it and we love it, and this is another fi nishing touch to the Shirley Avenue revitalization.” City Economic Development Director Robert O’Brien said the project continues to have the backing of the city’s administration. “This is a very worthy project in a very critical location, and we all can’t wait for the Bagel Bin to come back,” said O’Brien. The ZBA unanimously voted to grant the variances needed to move the project forward. Lawrence A. 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Page 4 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2021 Point of Pines Fire Station demolished for new facility 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! The Point of Pines Fire Station at the end of Revere Beach Boulevard was demolished a few weeks ago for construction of a new fi re station, much to the delight of Ward 5 City Councillor John Powers, who had fought for years to bring the fi re station back online. Pictured during the demo, from right to left, are: Councillor Powers, Revere Fire Dept. Captain Bob Fortuna, Assistant Chief Jim Cullen and Chief Chris Bright. (Photos by Evelyn Morris) The Point of Pines Fire Station being demolished by Bourgeois Wrecking equipment.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2021 Page 5 Revere man charged with animal cruelty Allegedly left dog to drown on Short Beach By Christopher Roberson E lias Pacheco-Osario, 27, of Revere, is facing charges of animal cruelty after he allegedly chained his dog to a rebar pole on Short Beach and walked away – leaving the animal to drown in the next high tide. On August 29 at approximately 12:15 p.m., State Police Trooper Carlo Mastromattei and Revere Police Sgt. Jack Dean were made aware of the situation and raced to the beach on Winthrop Parkway. Upon arrival, they found the seven-monthold male pit bull mix in a remote section of Short Beach that was very close to the water. Offi cers also found that the dog’s chain had a large rock attached to it, making escape impossible. At high tide, the ocean comes in well beyond where the dog was stranded. According to police, the dog would have drowned within two hours had he not been found. Mastromattei and Trooper Pasquale Zollo later obtained surveillance videos from three nearby homes that showed a man walking a dog in the direction of Short Beach. Revere Police Detective David Caramanica provided a fourth video that showed the same individual taking the dog onto the beach. Mastromattei continued to work on the investigation, even when For Advertising with Results, call The Advocate Newspapers at 781-286-8500 or Info@advocatenews.net he was off duty, to make certain that Pacheco-Osario was the correct suspect. On September 3, police located Pacheco-Osario at a construction site in Wakefi eld. He was then taken to the Revere State Police Barracks, where he was questioned by Mastromattei and Revere Police Offi cer Joel Melendez. During questioning, Pacheco-Osario allegedly told police that he was unable to keep the dog. He later apoloGerry 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 AL FIORE Al supports Councilor McKenna'sproposal to take McMackin “LittleFenway” Field. After years of neglect,we must once again make this thejewel of youth sports in the area. State Trooper Carlo Mastromattei with Carmelo, the seven-monthold male pit bull mix that he rescued from the rising tide at Short Beach on August 29 (Photo Courtesy of the Massachusetts State Police) Al believes that we must work withDCR to ensure that Revere Beach iscleaned and raked regularly, the seawall is repaired and the otheramenities are renovated. Al will work with our State Legislatorsand the appropriate agencies to find a solution to the parking meters that should have NEVER been placed along Revere Beach. WWW.FiOREFORREVERE.COM EARLY VOTING IS SEPTEMBER 4TH - 10TH FOR A RIDE TO THE POLLS CALL 781-244-7446 gized for his actions. The dog has since been taken to Ocean View Kennels. Lisa Cutting, who owns the kennel, set up a GoFundMe page for the dog and has named him Carmelo. The page has raised more than $3,500 for vaccinations and adoption. Pacheco-Osario pleaded not guilty during his arraignment on September 7 in Chelsea District Court. He will be back in court on November 3.

Page 6 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2021 Restaurant receives LC warning over July assault By Adam Swift A July assault in front of Valsos Table & Bar in July has led to a warning to the owners of the Shirley Avenue restaurant by the License Commission. Police claimed the bartender on duty that night was not forthcoming about how the assault started, and License Commission members urged the restaurant ownMORABITO ENDORSES COGLIANDRO Anthony Cogliandro has been a family friend for a very long time. I have watched Anthony volunteer his time to help out the people of our community an uncountable number of times. Anthony loves our community, and is passionate about helping people to become their best selves. The Revere Karate Anthony’s mom, Doreen, in 1980. In its 41 years of operation, Anthony began Councillor-at-Large Steve Morabito and Anthony Cogliandro karate with a white belt, and attained a 6th degree black belt. Anthony has mentored thousands of students at the Karate Academy over the last 26 years. Taking the keys, never Doreen’s 10th Degree “Grandmaster” black belt, Anthony now runs the family business. It is Anthony’s leadership and commitment to his students that teaches them the discipline they need to succeed. I wholeheartedly support Anthony Cogliandro in his candidacy for Ward 3 Revere City Councillor. Anthony’s experience as a business owner and also as an instructor who has mentored thousands of students, nearly 3 generations, speaks volumes about his strong character. Anthony understands the fabric of this community and he is someone who can adapt to our city’s needs. I ask you to join me in supporting Anthony Cogliandro in his candidacy for Ward 3 Revere City Council. ANTHONY COGLIANDRO ~ ELECT ~ WARD 3 CITY COUNCIL (Paid Pol. Adv.) ers to be upfront with the police regarding any future incidents to avoid further punishment. According to Police Detective Lt. Rob Impemba, the department got a call on July 15 regarding two men assaulting another man in front of the restaurant at 139-141 Shirley Ave. “When we got there, we saw a couple of patrons attempting to render medical aid to a male party that was laying on the sidewalk who was pretty badly hurt,” said Impemba. “He had some significant bruising on his head, and there were a couple of employees outside as well, kind of supervising what was going on.” Police were at the scene for about 30 minutes, getting the injured man into an ambulance and trying to talk to the staff about what happened. “The problem was that there was one employee in particular … he tried to tell us that the gentleman … was badly hurt because he fell outside and that there was no assault in the bar,” said Impemba, “when in reality, the whole thing stemmed from a verbal argument in the bar that spilled onto the sidewalk, which was actually a pretty brutal assault.” Impemba said the restaurant did cooperate in providing surveillance of the assault, and that it showed that the bartender in question was nearby, holding the door to let people out. “The fact that the employee told us that the man fell outside was a bold-faced lie,” said Impemba. “It’s disheartening that a lot of these establishments – when alcohol is involved – they are very hesitant to come forward with the truth because of this exact reason: They know they will be called before the License Commission.” Alexander Herrera, the manager and one of the owners of Valsos, said he was called by another employee at the cafe he also manages about a fi ght at Valsos. He said the bartender told him there was a man at the bar who was bothering three other patrons and that the bartender stopped serving him alcohol; the man stayed at the bar drinking water, and when he made a comment to the woman in the other group, the two men asked him to step outside to fi ght. Herrera said that the bartender disputed the characterization that he lied to the police. He said that after the man was on the sidewalk, the bartender picked him up to move him, and he then fell. Herrera noted that there may also have been a language misunderstanding between the police and the bartender. “We cooperated with the police offi cers and gave access to the cameras,” said Herrera. “He saw what he saw, and that’s what he said to the offi cers.” License Commission member Daniel Occena raised questions about Herrera managing two establishments at the same time, and said the restaurant needs to have an on-site manager who is always there to handle issues. ASSAULT | SEE Page 7

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2021 Page 7 Nice night on the Water Former School Committee Member Ann Raponi, School Committee member and State Senator candidate Anthony D’Ambrosio and Mary Correia enjoyed a recent Harbor Cruise. (Courtesy Photo) ASSAULT | FROM Page 6 Impemba also noted that the police should have been called when the patron who was assaulted was initially harassing the other customers. “In the future, it would be best if one of your employees contacted the police just to remove the unruly patron before it escalates to a level where someone is getting beat up out front,” he said. “If this gentleman was bothering a woman at the bar, call us and this could have been avoided.” License Commission Chair Rob Selevitch made a motion to put the incident on fi le, with the understanding that if there is a future incident, there could be more serious consequences. Commission member Linda Guinasso said she would have favored a stiff er initial penalty, such as rolling back the restaurant’s hours for three days.                                                                                                                                                                                                                             Like us on Facebook advocate newspaper Facebook.com/Advocate.news.ma

Page 8 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2021 ~ FLASHBACK ~ 57th in a series of photos     Introducing The 2021-2022 Revere Patriots Football Team T headshot. he Revere High School Varsity Patriots Football Team will take on the Peabody High School Tanners on Friday at 6 p.m. at Harry Della Russo Stadium. Each senior introduced themselves with a Given its football season and the RHS Patriots Football Team is about to embark on another exciting season, we’ve dug back a decade for this photo taken at the 2010 RHS Parents Football Club Annual Kick        with former Mayor Tom Ambrosino, the late               Captains Quantin Wesley, Trae Williams and         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. Sophomores: Carlos Rizo Jr., Ahmed Bellemseih, Ilyass Lfalaki, Zaraius Degamwalla, Javan Close, Sachin Neapane, Patrick Keefe, Rafael Teixeira, Brayan Lemus, Adam Aguaoz SENIORS: Kneeling from left to right: Sylis Davis, Angel Ceja, Steven Ticlayauri, Mudathir Hussein, Felipe Cotta, Hamza Ghoul, Iqbal Butt and Ricardo Goncalves. Standing from left to right: Head Coach Louis Cicatelli, Mohammed Lareerg, Thomas Desir, Mark Marchese, Anwar Marbouh, Augosto Goncalves, Wilmer Mejia, Elmahdi Elkaouakibi and Juan Londono-Marin. Monogram D4 Double siding Cedar impression half rounds Harvey Vinyl 63 Replacement Windows Custom Aluminum Trim work Windows & Doors Top quality Vinyl Siding! •Vinyl Siding •Carpentry Work •Decks •Roofing •Free Estimates •Replacement Windows •Fully Licensed •Fully Insured

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2021 Page 9 Meet the 2021-2022 Revere Patriots Football Team. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) Juniors: Seated from left to right; Davi Barretto, Sami Elasri, Max Doucette, Domenic Boudreau and Jason Shosho. In back stating from left to right: Head Coach Louis Cicatelli, Christopher Cassidy, Samuel Palacio, Adam Aguaouz, Michael Toto, and Juelz Acevedo. G/DT Mudathir “Moe” Hussein TE/DE Hamza Ghoul QB/DB Mohammed Laareg Freshmen: Kneeling from left to right: Jesus Ascencio, Nico Aguirre and Isaiah DeCrosta. Standing from left to right: Freshmen Head Coach Brandon Brito, Joel Vasquez, Derek Martinez, Adam Metawea and Youness Chahid.                                                                                       FOOTBALL | SEE Page 13

Page 10 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2021 Northeast Metro Tech dismissed due to propane leak, no injuries reported WAKEFIELD — Superintendent David DiBarri and Wakefi eld Fire Chief Michael Sullivan reported that Northeast Metropolitan Regional Vocational High School was evacuated shortly before the start of school on Thursday, September 9 due to a propane leak. No injuries or illnesses were reported and there was no fi re or damage to the building. However, classes were canceled for the day as a precaution. The Wakefield Fire Department received a call at 7:09 a.m. that an odor of propane had been detected in the building; the school operates with propane gas. Upon arrival, fi rst responders determined that the odor was coming from the area where metal fabrication classes are taught. First responders removed staff from the building and kept arriving students outside. Propane connections were shut off and the building was vented. Students were moved to nearby Wakefi eld High School. The source of the leak is still under investigation. Clean out of Beachmont Fire Station first step toward creating arts center By Adam Swift I t’s not exactly the Louvre on Revere Beach yet, but the city’s new Public Arts Commission is moving forward with plans to transform the unused Beachmont Fire Station into a public arts center. Since the Public Arts Commission formed in the spring, one of its top priorities has been considering a new use for the Beachmont station. While it will take some time before the old firehouse potentially hosts art shows and provides loft space for artists, the building could be looking a lot sharper and cleaner inside and out pretty soon. “At the moment, I’ve reached out to the DPW to clear out the grounds, and hopefully they will get that done in the next week or two,” said Elle Baker, the city’s open space and environmental planner and a member of the arts commission. “I have requested an estimate to do a clean out of the inside of the Beachmont Fire Station so that we’d be able to bring some people in to give us some proposals.” Once the inside of the station is cleaned out, Baker said, it would be possible to bring in the members of the Public Arts Commission to take a closer look at the property and discuss ideas about its potential development. After that, Baker said, the next step would be to put out a request for proposals for an architectural fi rm to do a conceptual design for an arts center at the station. Those conceptual plans would be based on what the commission would like to see in the space and the types of uses it could accommodate. The conceptual plans would also help determine the cost of redeveloping the building, Baker said. “From there, we would have to seek funding for the plans, and ultimately, funding for the construction,” she said. Baker said the clean out of the inside and outside should happen pretty quickly, allowing for the next steps of the process to move forward. The commission has discussed using the building to host art galleries and events and provide loft space for artists. “It really is a beautiful building,” said Ward 1 Councillor and arts commission member Joanne McKenna. Spa owner indicted on human trafficking charges By Christopher Roberson G eralda De Matos Garland, 57, of Revere, was indicted on September 2 for allegedly using her business, Crystal’s Day Spa, as a front for a lucrative human traffi cking operation. Garland was arrested in April and held on $50,000 bail. According to Attorney General Maura Healey’s Offi ce, Garland ran the illegal enterprise by “recruiting victims and off ering sexual activity between victims and buyers in exchange for a fee.” Garland also allegedly posted online advertisements for commercial sex. She then reportedly arranged commercial sex appointments with the buyers and collected the fees as well. Garland is now facing two counts of Traffi cking of Persons for Sexual Servitude, Keeping a House of Ill Fame and Money Laundering. If convicted, Garland could face up to 28 years in prison and fines of up to $275,000. One of Garland’s employees, Lucas Sobreira, 29, of Everett, is accused of sexually assaulting an individual at the spa in 2018. Sobreira has been charged with Assault and Battery as well as Indecent Assault and Battery on a Person over 14. If convicted, he could face up to seven years in prison and a fi ne of up to $1,000. Earlier this year, another one of Garland’s employees, Giacomo Neto, 41, of Lynn, was reported to have sexually assaulted two individuals on diff erent occasions at the spa. Neto has been charged with two counts of Indecent Assault and Battery on a Person over 14 and two counts of Assault and Battery. If convicted, he could face up to seven years in prison and a fi ne of up to $1,000. The three defendants will be arraigned in Suffolk Superior Court at a later date. The spa is closed until further notice.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2021 Page 11 Revere and 12 surrounding communities identified as moderate risk for West Nile virus D ue to two additional West Nile virus cases identifi ed in Middlesex County and new West Nile virus (WNV) positive mosquito results identifi ed throughout the area, the Massachusetts Department of Public Health (DPH) has now identifi ed Revere and 12 other surrounding communities as a moderate risk level for WNV. There are some preventative measures you can take: 1. Avoid mosquito bites: Apply bug spray when outdoors and be aware of peak mosquito hours. Consider rescheduling outdoor activities that occur during evening or early morning. Wear long sleeves, long pants, and socks when outdoors to help keep mosquitos away from your skin. 2. Mosquito-proof your home: Drain standing water, such as in rain gutters and drains; empty any unused fl owerpots and wading pools and change water in birdbaths frequently. Residents are also urged to install or repair window and door screens. 3. Protect your animals: Animal owners should reduce potential mosquito breeding sites on their property by eliminating standing water from containers like buckets, tires and wading pools – especially after heavy rains. Owners should also speak with their veterinarian about mosquito repellents approved for use in animals and vaccinations to prevent WNV and Eastern Equine Encephalitis (EEE). The City of Revere continues to work closely with DPH to monitor newly reported mosquito-borne disease cases in Risk of West Nile virus increases to moderate level By Adam Swift R evere is now one of 13 area communities considered to be at a moderate risk for West Nile virus. “The [state] Department of Public Health has identified four human cases, as of [Tuesday] of West Nile Virus,” said Lauren Buck, Revere’s Public Health Director. “They are all coming from Middlesex County within the last week and a half. Because of our location in marshland and our location to the positive cases of West Nile Virus, the risk level, which was previously at low, has been increased to moderate.” Given the hot, wet summer, Buck said, the increase in the risk level was not unexpected. She said the main mosquito species involved in the transmission of West Nile virus has increased statewide. “We continue this to continue to increase until we have our fi rst real frost,” Buck said. Due to the increase in risk, Buck said, the city has taken several public health measures, including raising awareness through a public email and providing an update on the city’s website. “We are reminding residents to use mosquito repellents with an EPA registered active ingredient, the area and continues to work closely with Northeast Mosquito Control in providing weekly mosquito spray treatment. Residents are encouraged to visit https://www.nemassmosquito. org/home/pages/spray-servicerequest-form. J& $45 yd. 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. Register Online at: www.phunkphenomenon.com and to make sure they are aware of peak mosquito activity, which is at dawn and dusk,” said Buck. Other measures residents should take include draining homes and yards of standing water and talking to veterinarians about proper mosquito repellents and vaccinations for pets. The City of Revere is working with the Department of Public Health to monitor newly reported mosquito-borne disease cases in the area and continues to work closely with Northeast Mosquito Control in providing weekly mosquito spray treatment. Residents are encouraged to visit https:// www.nemassmosquito.org/ home/pages/spray-service-request-form to request a spray service in their area. “We will continue to be at risk for mosquito-borne illnesses until our fi rst signifi cant frost, so that is a couple more months, at least,” said Buck. “We will continue to keep an eye on that and continue to update [the Board of Health] with any West Nile Virus cases.” In 2020, there were 11 reported human cases of West Nile virus in Massachusetts, with no fatalities. Eight of those cases were in Middlesex County. OPEN HOUSE Saturday, Sept. 11th 11:00 am - 1:00 pm CLASSES OFFERED FOR FALL SEASON HIP HOP | BREAKDANCING MUSIC & DANCE APPRECIATION | SALSA CONTEMPORARY | SOUTHERN SWAG | DANCEHALL TAP | BABY BALLET | LITE FEET 1886 Revere Beach Parkway (above Popeyes & Dunkin Donuts) in Everett 617-389-9111 / For more information, email LILPHUNK2@AOL.COM FROM MTVʼS AMERICAʼS BEST DANCE CREW

Page 12 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2021 Al Terminiello, Jr. Candidate for Ward 3 Hosts      Last Monday evening, a ca    Restaurant with supporters of                 that were in attendance were,                                                introduce their dad, candidate                                                                                                                                                                                             didate.      with candidate Al Terminiello, Jr.   Former State   Vincent and  Vincent with candidate Al Terminiello, Jr.                                   Ceremo       Al Terminiello, Jr. for         Visconti with Al Terminiello, Jr.           Correggio endorsed candidate Ter       seat. Thank You to all my Supporters, Friends and Family who made my Campaign Kick-Off Event a Great Success!    Candidate for Ward 3 Revere City Councillor (Paid Pol. Adv.)


Page 14 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2021 ~ GREATER BOSTON LEAGUE NOTEBOOK ~ EHS Football opens season tonight on road vs. #3 Xaverian; RHS Patriots Football opens regular season at home tonight hosting Peabody; MHS Football builds up numbers, eyes season/home opener on Sept. 16 vs. Whittier By Steve Freker I t’s a tall order and a top-shelf test, but second-year head coach Rob DiLoreto would not have it any other way. The longawaited 2021 season opener for the Everett High School football team is tonight on the road at #3-ranked Xaverian High School in Westwood. It’s a 7:00 p.m. kickoff for the Crimson Tide. Tonight’s game will be the marquee game of the weekend as Everett is also highly ranked, at #4 in the Globe Top 20 Poll. Xaverian won the Catholic Conference title in undefeated fashion in the shortened Fall 2 season this past spring and returns many of the players from that team. Four of Xaverian’s top players – Joe Kelcourse and Michael Oates, both running backs, and split end Carlo Crocetti as well as safety Anthony Busa – were included on the Herald’s “players to watch list.” Everett is led by seniors Ishmael Zamor (split end) and Jaylen Murphy (off ensive line) along with senior lineman Jaylen Biggi and running back J.C. Clerveaux. Interestingly, this will be Everett’s lone 7 p.m. kickoff of the regular season. It appears that the Greater Boston League (GBL) has moved its Friday night starting times back to 6 p.m. for all league games. **** Everett’s football schedule a lot diff erent than in past, due to enlarged GBL For the first time in many years, Everett’s schedule, aside from tonight’s season opener, looks a lot diff erent. Gone are the multiple marquee matchups with some of the top schools around the region. There’s a very good reason for that: There’s just no room! Due to the increase in size in the GBL, which now features eight teams, the space for non-league games has shrunk considerably. Starting next week with a home game versus GBLer Somerville on Friday, Sept. 17 at 6:00 p.m., it will be all-GBL games for Everett until Thanksgiving, when it begins a brand-new holiday rivalry, hosting Catholic Conference team St. John’s Shrewsbury at 10:00 a.m. on Thanksgiving morning. **** Photo by Matteo Catanese Revere opens tonight at home versus non-leaguer Peabody Head Coach Lou Cicatelli and the Revere High Patriots open the 2021 season tonight versus a longtime rival – which is now situated in a diff erent league. The Patriots will take on Northeastern Conference member Peabody tonight at Harry Della Russo Stadium with a 7:00 p.m. kickoff . This will be the fi rst game of the first official “full” GBL schedule for Revere, which joined the GBL offi cially in 2020. Revere Football’s four captains are Augusto Goncalves, Elmahdi Elkeaouakibi and Wilmer Rodriguez, who are all seniors, and Max Doucette, a junior. Revere is coming off a torrid We will never forget Today we remember the lives lost on September 11, 2001. We also want to               stretch where the Patriots have won 10 of their last 13 games over the 2019 full season and the Fall 2 season, which was played this past spring. **** Coach Exilhomme welcomes growing numbers as MHS football eyes Sept. 16 season opener First-year Malden High School head football coach Witche Exilhomme knew he would have to spend time “marketing” his Golden Tornado program within the walls of the school, and so far it is paying dividends. Coach Exilhomme said he is pleased with the growing numbers of MHS football players who have signed on since the start of preseason camp. “We need numbers to provide depth, and we need depth to create competition among ourselves for the top positions,” Coach Exilhomme said. “When you have a lot of competition, it makes for a more productive practice, and that is how we improve as a team.” Malden has a scheduled “bye” along with a number of other Eastern Mass. schools. The Tornado boys are eyeing a season opener set for next Thursday, Sept. 16 at Macdonald Stadium in Malden. The Golden Tornado squad will host Whittier Tech at 6:00 p.m. that night. “We have been working hard and doing a lot of teaching as coaches,” Coach Exilhomme said. “We will be ready for our opponent on Opening Night.” * Crack Repairing * Pot Hole Filling * Striping Handicapped Spaces * Free Estimates Tom’s Seal Coating Call Gary: 978-210-4012              WWW.EVERETTBANK .COM         Member FDIC | Member DIF

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2021 Page 15 Ulwick places first in 10u MLB Pitch, Hit and Run By Tara Vocino P aul Revere Elementary School 5th grader Addison Ulwick, 10, placed fi rst in her 10u age category in the 2021 Major Leagues Baseball Pitch, Hit and Run Boston Red Sox Team Championship at Fenway Park recently. She hopes to play softball professionally. Ulwick qualifi ed by compiling one of the three highest scores in the region in pitching, hitting and base running at the local contest that was organized by the Revere Youth Baseball League at Griswold Field. She is a pitcher for the Major Leagues Lightning team in Revere. Having one of the best scores in New England qualifi ed her for the regionals at Fenway, according to her mother, Aimee. “I’m happy, excited and proud,” Addison said. “I worked hard.” Aimee Ulwick said her daughter gives 100 percent at whatever she does, adding that she is competitive but chill at the same time while on the mound. Annemarie Torcivia Opens     Paul Revere Elementary School 5th grader Aimee Ulwick scored three hits in a recent softball tournament. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) Addison Ulwick, who eventually wants to play professionally, said competing in Boston’s Pitch, Hit and Run contest was fun.             TRINITY REAL ESTATE of Malden located at 339 Pleasant Street. The name may have changed but the                   continues on.                exceptional service! At this time, I would like to extend an invite to our grand opening on Saturday, September 25th at 339 Pleasant Street, Malden from 12:00-2:00. There will                       appreciation. Revere 5th grader Addison Ulwick said she received a certifi cate in the local tournament at Griswold Field and then a plaque at Fenway Park. Hope to see you then! Revere resident Addison Ulwick winds up at Griswold Field. Annemarie Torcivia, REALTOR CBR, PSA, SRES, SFR, CPRES, ACP MA Lic #61836 Trinity Real Estate 339 Pleasant Street Malden, MA 02148 781-983-5266 781-322-2622 Addison Ulwick was the only player in the Commonwealth to make it to the N.E. regional finals of the MLB Pitch, Hit and Run contest at Fenway Park. Pitcher Addison Ulwick said she is excited, proud and happy to have it made that far.

Page 16 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2021 Tree planted to remember overdose victims Pictured from left to right by the dedicated tree: Healthy Streets Outreach Program Harm Reduction Specialist Chris Alba, Ward 1 Councillor Joanne McKenna, SUDI Assistant Director Nicole Silvestri, SUDI Director Julia Newhall, SUDI Direct Service Coordinator Carrieann Salemme, State Rep. Jeff Turco, Mayor Brian Arrigo, School Committee Member Carol Tye, Councillor-at-Large George Rotondo, Bella Rotondo (fi ve weeks), State Reps. Adrian Madaro and Jessica Giannino, Councillor-at-Large Anthony Zambuto, Ward 2 Councillor candidate Manuel Carrero, School Committee Member/Senate candidate Anthony D’Ambrosio, State Senator Joseph Boncore, Teacher Kathleen Heiser and Police Chief David Callahan. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) By Tara Vocino I n recognition of International Overdose Awareness Day, the City of Revere’s Substance Use Disorder Initiatives (SUDI) Offi ce hosted a tree dedication at Leach Park in Beachmont last Tuesday. The tree was planted by the offi ce last spring to memorialize Revere residents who have lost their lives to drugs and alcohol and to create a space for families and friends to remember their loved ones. —Tara Vocino may be reached at printjournalist1@gmail. com. Mayor Brian Arrigo said all people deserve dignity and respect. Shown from left to right: SUDI Assistant Director Nicole Silvestri, SUDI Director Julia Newhall, Just A Little Help Burial Fund Founder Deb Hanscom, Healthy Streets Outreach Program Harm Reduction Specialist Chris Alba and SUDI Direct Service Coordinator Carrieann Salemme. A celebration followed the ribbon-cutting ceremony. Pictured from left to right, by the tree that was dedicated to overdose victims last Tuesday, are Healthy Streets Outreach Program Harm Reduction Specialist Chris Alba, SUDI Director Julia Newhall, SUDI Assistant Director Nicole Silvestri and SUDI Direct Service Coordinator Carrieann Salemme.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2021 Page 17 Vaccinated youths and adults receive $10,000 academic scholarships By Tara Vocino M Congratulating scholarship winners on their check presentation: City offi cials, including Councillors John Powers, Gerry Visconti, Anthony Zambuto, George Rotondo, Ira Novoselsky and Steven Morabito and School Committee Member Anthony D’Ambrosio, along with RHS Principal Dr. John Perella, Metro Credit Union Assistant Vice President/Member Development and Community Relations Diana Moreno, Mayor Brian Arrigo, Superintendent Dr. Dianne Kelly and United Way Senior Director Sarah Bartley. ayor Brian Arrigo announced the winners of the Shot at a Healthy Future Scholarship, a citywide lottery for those who have been vaccinated. Each winner received a $10,000 scholarship to further their education. The scholarships were chosen in two categories, youth and adult; adult winners awarded the prize have designated their scholarship to a Revere youth of their choice. Winners were honored at a check presentation ceremony at Revere City Hall last Monday. The winners were: • Grace Coffey – Youth Winner • Dania Hallak – Youth Winner (accepted award virtually) • Wanli Amirault – Youth Winner • Robin Brister – won on behalf of Terrell Brister • Heather Legere – won on behalf of Parker Legere Mayor Brian Arrigo said $50,000 in scholarships were awarded last Monday. Mayor Brian Arrigo congratulated Wanli and Sangboa Amirault on receiving a $10,000 academic scholarship for being vaccinated during the announcement of scholarships last week. Pictured in front are proud sister Francesca and brother Michael. In back are father Joseph, mother Dena, sophomore Grace Coff ey (a youth winner) and grandmother Peggy Vitale. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) Youth winner Wanli Amirault with her mother, Sangboa. Wanli plans to attend Emerson College to major in multimedia production to become a storyboard artist. Mayor Brian Arrigo (at left) and Superintendent of Schools Dr. Dianne Kelly (at right) are pictured with Heather and Parker Legere. Superintendent of Schools Dr. Dianne Kelly and Mayor Brian Arrigo congratulated Terrrell and Robin Brister. Terrell Brister with his proud mother, Robin. After college graduation at Bridgewater State University, he wants to return to Revere High School to teach English. Heather Legere won on behalf of Parker Legere, who wants to teach AP music theory and education/African drumming at either Brown or Tufts University.

Page 18 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 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 number of times in the 2021 session each senator sided with Republican Gov. Charlie Baker and voted to sustain the governor’s 15 vetoes of items, mostly in the fi scal 2022 state budget. A vote to sustain means the senator supports Baker’s veto. A vote to over       Notice is hereby given in accordance with the provisions of Chapter 185 of the Acts of 1983, and Chapter 13 of the Acts of 1984, that the City of                                              1. Various amendments to the following streets located on Riverside: Archer, Lawson, Wadleigh, Gilbert, Frank, Beckert, Tobin, John, River, Thayer, and Hayes Avenues. Section 1. Schedule VIII of Title 10 Parking Restrictions Generally is hereby amended by removing the no parking on both sides restriction for all streets on the Riverside, excluding Mills Avenue, and provide for parking on one side of those streets. The side of the streets to be            Section 2. Schedule IX of Title 10 – Resident Parking Streets – Twenty-Four Hour Enforcement is hereby amended by adding all streets on the Riverside, excluding Mills Avenue. The side of the streets to be             2. The residents of 420 Revere Beach Blvd wish to continue the Public           seeking to be resolve issues with regards to permits, visitor passes and caregiver passes. Attest: Paul V. Argenzio      ride means the senator voted to fund the item despite the governor’s veto. The current makeup of the Senate is 37 Democrats and three Republicans. A two-thirds vote is required to override a gubernatorial veto in a full 40-member Senate when there are no vacancies. The governor needed the support of 14 senators to sustain a veto if all 40 senators voted—and fewer votes if some members were absent or there were vacancies. Baker fell far short of that goal as six votes was the most support he received on any veto. The Senate easily overrode all 15 vetoes, including three that were overridden unanimously. The vetoes had no support from 30 of the 37 Democrats who never once voted to sustain Baker’s veto. Only seven Democratic senators voted to sustain any of the governor’s vetoes. The Democrat who voted the most times with Baker to sustain his veto is Sen. Walter Timilty (D-Milton) who voted with Baker twice. Sens. Sonia ChangDíaz (D-Boston), Diana DiZoglio (D-Methuen), Jason Lewis (D-Winchester), Marc Pacheco (D-Taunton) and Mike Rodrigues (D-Westport) each voted with Baker once. None of the three Republicans voted with Baker 100 percent of the time. The Republican senator who voted the greatest number of times with Baker was Sen. Ryan Fattman (R-Sutton) who voted with Baker eleven times (73.3 percent of the time). Sen. Patrick O’Connor (RWeymouth) voted with Baker only once (6.6 percent), the least number of times among Republicans. Even Republican Minority Leader Bruce Tarr (R-Gloucester) only supported Baker nine times (60 percent). NUMBER OF TIMES SENATORS SUPPORTED GOV. BAKER’S VETOES THROUGH SEPTEMBER 3, 2021 Here is how your senator fared in his or her support of Baker on the vetoes. The percentage next to the senator’s name represents the percentage of times the senator supported Baker. The number in parentheses represents the actual number of times the senator supported Baker. Sen. Joseph Boncore 0 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 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 30-September 3, the House and Senate each met for a total of 25 minutes. Mon. Aug. 30 House 11:00 a.m. to 11:04 a.m. Senate 11:04 a.m. to 11:11 a.m. Tues. Aug. 31 No House session No Senate session Wed. Sept. 1 No House session No Senate session Thurs. Sept. 2 House 11:01 a.m. to 11:22 a.m. Senate 11:08 a.m. to 11:26 a.m. Fri. Sept. 3 No House session No Senate session Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at bob@beaconhillrollcall.com

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2021 FOOTBALL | FROM Page 8 Page 19 1. On Sept. 10, 1846, Elias Howe of Spencer, Mass., was awarded a patent for a sewing machine powered by what? 2. How are CT, MRI and PET similar? 3. Which state grows the most pumpkins: Connecticut, Illinois or Texas? 4. What did newspaper tycoon William Randolph Hearst nickname La Cuesta Encantada (The Enchanted Hill)? 5. On Sept. 11, 1851, Sylvester Graham died, who invented what? 6. Dartchery, a combination of darts and archery, was played in 1964 at what competition in Asia? 7. On Sept. 12, 1793, due to what infectious disease was the fi rst quarantine on a U.S. city declared to stop commerce between Maryland and Philadelphia? 8. In 1859 Nathaniel Waterman of Boston, Mass., patented a “cake baker”/“egg pan” (later known as a gem pan) made of what? 9. On Sept. 13, 1916, what author of “James and the Giant Peach” and “Charlie Answers and the Chocolate Factory” was born? 10. Dragon fruit grows on what kind of plant? 11. Which state grows the most corn: Kansas, Iowa or Michigan? 12. What position does a hedgehog take in selfdefense? 13. On Sept. 14, 1716, the fi rst American lighthouse, Boston Light, was fi rst lit; what island is it on? 14. Where is the highest national capital: Bolivia, Nepal or Switzerland? 15. What sugar substance do maple leaves have that makes them turn red? 16. Louis Armstrong and what “First Lady of Song” performed “Autumn in New York” as a duet? 17. On Sept. 15, 1959, who became the first Soviet leader to visit the USA? 18. The fi rst day of fall is also called what? 19. Mount Everest is on the border of what two countries? 20. On Sept. 16, 1893, settlers made the Cherokee Strip Land Run in what state? Angel Ceja Co-Captain TB/DB Wilmer Mejia Co-Captain OT/DT Elmahdi Elkaouakibi G/LB Iqbal Butt RB/LB Mark Marchese TB/DB Sylis Davis QB/LB Anwar Marbouh TE/DE Ricardo Goncalves WR/DB Steven Ticlayauri TB/LB Felipe Cotta DE/WR Thomas Desir QB TE/DE Juan Londono-Marin 1. Hand-cranking 2. They are medical scans. 3. Illinois 4. Hearst Castle in California 5. The graham cracker 6. The Paralympics in Tokyo 7. Yellow fever 8. Cast iron 9. Roald Dahl 10. Cacti 11. Iowa 12. It rolls into a ball. 13. Little Brewster 14. Bolivia (La Paz) 15. Glucose 16. Ella Fitzgerald 17. Nikita Khrushchev 18. The autumnal equinox 19. China and Nepal 20. Oklahoma

Page 20 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2021 ~ Legal Notice ~ COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS THE TRIAL COURT PROBATE AND FAMILY COURT DEPARTMENT                  ORDER FOR SERVICE BY PUBLICATION AND MAILING    vs.  , Defendant                                   .                                                  It is                      .                             AND FAMILY COURT    H usband of Gilda (Jill) Edith Taylor, passed away from complications due to Non-Hodgkin’s Lymphoma in the hospital Sunday morning, September 5. Les was born February 11, 1940 in Manchester, NH, the son of the late Lester and Mafalda (Codespoti) Taylor. He grew up in Revere and graduated from Revere High School. Les proudly served his country in the US Army and was honorably discharged in 1961. He went on to Salem State University where he completed his Undergraduate and Master’s Degree in Education. Les and Jill lived in Middleton where they raised their children 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                                      Copyrighted material previously published in Banker & Tradesman/The Commercial Record, a weekly trade newspaper. It is reprinted with permission from the publisher, The Warren Group. For a searchable database of real estate transactions and property information visit: www.thewarrengroup.com. BUYER1 REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS SELLER1 BUYER2 Herrera, Jorge SELLER2 ADDRESS Santamaria, Daniel Agudelo-Cano, Marcela Revere Investments RT Addario, Steven J 544 Revere St Millerick FT DATE Lester Harry Taylor, Jr OBITUARIES John and Diane. Les worked as a teacher at West Middle School in Andover and left a lasting impression on many students in 25-plus years of teaching. He loved his Catholic faith, attending mass and reading the Bible. Les and Jill loved to travel to National Parks, Red Sox Spring Training and South Bend to watch Notre Dame’s spring game. He loved Notre Dame Football – Boston sports – but most of all he loved his wife, his children and 7 grandkids. He was a fi xture at local rinks, fi elds and any activity his grandkids Gwen, Brady and Ryan were involved in. He’ll be missed by the many families and acquaintances he made over the years for his kind smile and encouraging words. He loved his annual trips to New Mexico to visit his daughter Diane, her husband Ben and their 4 boys Preston, Ethan, Riley & Royce in Pueblo of Santa Clara New Mexico. He loved spending time on the reservation exploring their culture and Native American traditions. In addition to his wife Jill, Les is survived by his son John Taylor, his wife Lynne Bozzi Taylor and their children Gwen, Brady and Ryan, and Diane (Taylor) Chavarria, her husband Ben Chavarria and their children Preston, Ethan, Riley and Royce. Les was predeceased by his brother John and sisters Cynthia and Ellie. He’s survived by sister Paula, and many nieces and nephews. Visitation will be held on Monday, Sept. 13th from 4-8pm at the Mackey Funeral Home, 128 S. Main St., Rt 114, Middleton, MA. A Funeral Mass will be celebrated for Les on Tuesday at 10:30am at St. Agnes Parish, Middleton. Kindly meet at the church. Burial with military honors at Oakdale Cemetery. In lieu of fl owers, please consider donating in Les’s name to the New England Leukemia & Lymphoma Society: LLS - New England, P. O. Box 22471, New York, NY 10087-2471. OBITUARIES | SEE Page 22      PRICE Revere 17.08.2021 $ 495 000,00 Millerick, Kevin M 510 Revere Beach Blvd #1208 16.08.2021 $ 400 000,00

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Page 22 Discount Services -Raccoons -Squirrels 781-269-0914 Removal                     O f Revere in her 97th year, passed away peacefully on September 6, 2021 at home surrounded by her loving family. Graduate of Revere High School class of 1941. She was THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2021 OBITUARIES Marie Y. (Del Vecchio) Vecchia the beloved wife of the late Eugene F. Vecchia Sr. with whom she shared 57 years of marriage. Loving mother of Gene and his wife Tracy. Devoted grandmother to Nicholas and his wife Jennifer and Derek and his girlfriend Sari. Great grandmother of Lorenzo, Owen and her favorite canine, Blu. Daughter of the late Euplio and Nicoletta (Fabiano) Del Vecchio. She was pre deceased by her siblings James Del Vecchio, Florance Reedy, Anthony Del Vecchio, Benjamin Del Vecchio, and Edith Silvestri. Survived by her brother-in-law and sister-in-law Frank and Rose Vecchia and many nieces and nephews. In lieu of fl owers donations may be made in Marie’s name to the Jeff rey and Susan Brudnick center for Living, 240 Lynnfi eld St, Peabody, MA 01960.     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                      Cleaning by ANJOS    I will clean your house or office with love, like it is my own. GUARANTEED SATISFACTION ~ Exceptional Reasonable Rates ~ Please call 617-257-5345 ~ Home of the Week ~ SAUGUS...Riverside Condo offers this top                                                   View the interior of this home right on your smartphone.  Little Know Social Security Program Helps Seniors Manage Their Money Dear Savvy Senior, Does Social Security off er any special help to benefi ciaries who struggle managing their benefi ts? My aunt, who has no children, has dementia and struggles keeping up with her bills and other fi nancial duties. Inquiring Niece Dear Inquiring, Yes, Social Security actually has a little-known program known as the “representative payee program” that helps beneficiaries who need help managing their Social Security benefi t payments. Here’s what you should know. Representative Payee Program Authorized by congress back in 1939, the Social Security representative payee program provides money management help to benefi ciaries who are incapable of managing their Social Security income. Beneficiaries in need of this help are often seniors suff ering from dementia, or minor children who are collecting Social Security survivors’ benefi ts. Currently more than 5 million Social Security benefi ciaries have representative payees. Representative payees also handle benefi ts for nearly 3 million recipients of Supplemental Security Income (SSI), a Social Security administered benefi t program for low-income people who are over 65, blind or disabled. Who Are Payees? A representative payee is typically a relative or close friend of the beneficiary needing assistance, but Social Security can also name an organization or institution for the role – like a nursing homes or social-service agency. Some of duties of a representative payee include: • Using the beneficiary’s Social Security or SSI payments to meet their essential needs, such as food, shelter, household bills and medical care. The money can also be used for personal needs like clothing and recreation. • Keeping any remaining money from benefi t payments in an interest-bearing bank account or savings bonds for the benefi ciary’s future needs. • Keeping records of benefit payments received and how the money was spent or saved. • Reporting to Social Security any changes or events that could aff ect the benefi ciary’s payments (for example, a move, marriage, divorce or death). • Reporting any circumstances that aff ect the payee’s ability to serve in the role. As a representative payee, you cannot combine the benefi ciary’s Social Security payments with your own money or use them for your own needs. The bank account into which benefi ts are deposited should be fully owned by the benefi ciary, with the payee listed as fi nancial agent. Some payees, generally those who do not live with the benefi - ciary, are required to submit annual reports to Social Security accounting for how benefi ts are used. For more information on the responsibilities and restrictions that come with the role, see the Social Security publication “A Guide for Representative Payees” at SSA.gov/pubs/EN-05-10076.pdf. How to Get Help If you believe your aunt may need a representative payee, call Social Security at 800-7721213 and make an appointment to discuss the matter at her local offi ce. Applying to serve as a payee usually requires a face-to-face interview. Social Security may consider other evidence in deciding if a benefi ciary needs a payee and selecting the person to fi ll the role, including doctors’ assessments and statements from relatives, friends and others in a position to give an informed opinion about the benefi ciary’s situation. You should also know that if you become your aunt’s representative payee you cannot collect a fee for doing it. However, some organizations that serve in the role do receive fees, paid out of the benefi ciary’s Social Security or SSI payments. For more information on the program visit SSA.gov/payee. 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.

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Page 24 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2021 ............. # 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 US FOR A FREE OPINION OF VALUE. 781-233-1401 38 MAIN STREET, SAUGUS FOR SALE COMING SOON FOR SALE 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 FOR RENT 1BED FULL KITCHEN WITH LAUNDRY HOOK UP IN UNIT. OFF ST PARKING HEAT & HW INC. SAUGUS $1800 CALL RHONDA 781-706-0842 LOOKING TO BUY OR SELL? CALL MATT MILLER FOR ALL YOUR REAL ESTATE NEEDS! 781-484-8541 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 FOR RENT 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 RENT FOR RENT 2 BED FIRST FLOOR NEAR TUFTS GREAT LOCATION SPACIOUS UNIT WALK TO PUBLIC TRANS MEDFORD $1900 CALL RHONDA 781-706-0842 FOR RENT SUNNY & BRIGHT 2-3 BED FULL KITCHEN WITH LAUNDRY IN UNIT. OFF ST PARKING FOR 2.SAUGUS $2400 CALL 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 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 12 X 52. DANVERS $199,900 CALL ERIC 781-223-0289

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