Check out the NEW ADVOCATE ONLINE: www.advocatenews.net Vol. 31, No.37 -FREEwww.advocatenews.net Free Every Friday City mourns passing of Councillor George Rotondo By Adam Swift L ong-time Councillor-at-Large George Rotondo was remembered by colleagues for his service to the city following his unexpected death at the age of 55 over the weekend. Before Monday night’s City Council meeting, fl owers and a photo of Rotondo were placed in front of the former councillor’s City Council Chambers seat, as City Council President Gerry Visconti called for a moment of silence. “This weekend, the city of Revere lost one of its own,” said Visconti. “We are deeply saddened to hear of the passing of Councillor George Rotondo. He was a colleague, a neighbor and a dear friend.” Visconti said Rotondo served the city and on the council for over 14 years in the best way he knew how. “Those that knew George know that he was a councillor that wasn’t afraid of voicing his opin781-286-8500 Friday, September 16, 2022 City officials, Fire and Police personnel honor the fallen on the 21st anniversary of Sept. 11th GEORGE ROTONDO Councillor-at-Large ion on difficult issues, and the conversations we will be having in these chambers moving forward will not be the same without him,” said Visconti. “On behalf of the entire City Council, we would like to express our sincerest condolences to the Rotondo family, MOURNS | SEE Page 16 Councillor wants increased security at dog park By Adam Swift W ard 6 City Councillor Richard Serino wants the City of Revere to provide some extra security measures at the Paws & Play Dog Park on Sargent Street. At Monday night’s City Council meeting, Serino introduced an order asking that funds from the city’s dog park revolving account be used to install a security camera at the park due to issues with dogs being abandoned at the park and with aggressive dogs attacking other dogs and people. “This is pretty sickening – that I have to put this in for this reason, but last month someone abandoned two Maltese dogs [at the park],” said Serino. A local kennel owner did take the two dogs in, but Serino said it was still despicable that someone would just drop off their dogs and abandon them. “Having a camera there, at least we’d be able to see a license plate or catch somebody,” Serino said. There have also been other issues at the park that could be alleviated in part with the installation of a security camera, Serino said. “Dogs have attacked other SECURITY | SEE Page 17 IN SOLEMN REMEMBRANCE: City offi cials and fi refi ghters stand in remembrance of lives lost during Sunday’s 21st anniversary of the September 11 terrorist attacks. Front row, pictured from left to right: Ward 2 Councilor Ira Novoselsky, State Rep. Jessica Giannino, Mayor Brian Arrigo, State Senator Lydia Edwards, Ward 2 Councillor Joanne McKenna, and Fire Chief Christopher Bright. Back row, pictured from left to right: School Committee member Michael Ferrante, State Rep. Jeff Turco, Ward 3 Councillor Anthony Cogliandro, Ward 6 Councillor/Council Vice President Richard Serino, Councillor-At-Large Marc Silvestri and Police Chief David Callahan. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) By Tara Vocino R evere fi refi ghters and police offi cers, along with city offi - cials, paid a solemn tribute to the thousands of lives lost during the city’s 21st anniversary of the September 11th attack on the Twin Towers in New York, the Pentagon in Washington, DC and the thwarted attack by the heroic passengers on Flight 93 in Pennsylvania at the Revere Beach Parkway Public Safety Building on Sunday. We Will Never forget. HONOR | SEE Page 11 Big Fun at DPW Touch-A-Truck Event Abraham Lincoln Elementary School third-grader Bryan Julian DaSilva (at left), 8, with prekindergartner Enzo Julian DaSilva, 4, alongside Public Works staff Frank D’Amelio, Christopher Fabiano, Kori O’Hara and Marc Hilton. See photo highlights on pages 8-9. (Advocate photo by Tara Vocino)

Page 2 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 2022 Mayor appoints new planning and health directors By Adam Swift     O ne familiar face and one new face are joining the Like us on Facebook advocate newspaper Facebook.com/Advocate.news.ma ranks of the city’s department heads. Monday night, the City Council unanimously approved residency waivers for Mayor Brian Arrigo’s appointments of Tom Skwierawski as the new Chief of Planning and Development, and Lauren Buck as the new Chief of Health and Human Services. Skwierawski currently serves as the planning and community development director in the city of Fitchburg, while Buck is taking a step up from her current role as public health director in Revere. OUR OFFICE HAS MOVED TO 519 BROADWAY, EVERETT SABATINO INSURANCE AGENCY 519 BROADWAY EVERETT, MA 02149 PHONE: (617) 387-7466 FAX: (617) 381-9186 Visit us online at: Rocco Longo, Owner WWW.SABATINO-INS.COM LAUREN BUCK new Chief of Health and Human Services “[Skwierawski] has an extensive background in the development of city plans, aff ordable housing advocacy, and grant writing,” Arrigo stated in a letter to the council. “Tom also holds a Masters in urban planning from the Harvard Graduate School of Design. I am confi dent that Tom will be highly eff ective in his role as Chief of Planning and Community Development and that he will work diligently to execute the goals established in the Next Stop Revere Master Plan.” Skwierawski said the role he has in Fitchburg is pretty similar to the one he will be stepping into in Revere. “We have a housing and development division that looks over our CDBG and home allocations from the federal government; we have a planning division that serves as a liaison to the planning board and the conservation commission, working big projects through the permitting process; and we have an economic development division focused on small business to Amazon, working with all businesses as the chief liaison TOM SKWIERAWSKI Chief of Planning and Development through the permitting process,” Skwierawski said. He said he loves the job he is doing today and wouldn’t leave except for the fact that he drives about an hour per day to get to work in Fitchburg from his home in Melrose. “Ultimately, I wasn’t actively looking for work; I was looking for the right thing,” Skwierawski said. “I’ve seen many opportunities a quick drive away that I turned away, and this is the only job that I applied for since I’ve been in Fitchburg because I recognize what Revere is doing. I think this will be an incredible city – to be a part of the growth that’s taking place here – and I’d love to be a part of it.” Buck comes into her new role as someone who has already garnered much respect in the city and with the City Council for her role as public health director during the Covid-19 pandemic. Buck has a Master of Public Health with a Health Policy and Law Concentration from Boston University, 10 years of clinical nursing experience and two years of municipal public health experience. “Lauren joined the Revere Public Health Department during unprecedented times, and at every turn, she rose to the occasion, working across all departments to maintain operations and providing information and support to residents throughout the pandemic,” stated Arrigo. “I am confi dent that Lauren will continue to serve the city of Revere admirably as Chief of Health and Human Services.” City Council President Gerry Visconti was one of several councillors who praised Buck for her work during the pandemic. “I think it is a position that is well deserved with all of the hours you’ve put into your current position and what you did during the pandemic,” he said. Buck said she is grateful for the opportunity. “I learn every day. I make mistakes every day. I’ll learn every day and make mistakes every day in this job, but I couldn’t love working here more,” she said.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 2022 Page 3 Silvestri wants discussion on economic impact of marijuana sales By Adam Swift I t’s been nearly five years since the Revere City Council banned the sale of recreational marijuana within the city limits in the wake of the statewide vote to legalize weed. One City Councillor said he thinks it might be time to take a closer look at the impact that ban has had on Revere. At Monday night’s City Council meeting, Councillor-at-Large Marc Silvestri introduced a motion asking that the council conduct a fi nancial impact study relative to medical and recreational marijuana within the city. “This is a motion that is very important to me,” said Silvestri, adding that a deep dive into the economic generation marijuana sales could bring to the city would be helpful. “I’m not asking for anyone to change their vote, just to agree that we can have educated information on what cities and localities around us are making, how many they have and the laws they have put into place and how they use them.” Silvestri said there is a three money that we have the ability to do that with in the city,” he said. “I think a study like this is important for us because there are people in the city that are moving forward to put this on the ballot, and I think we should have our ducks in a row before that is done.” Ward 4 Councillor Patrick MARC SILVESTRI Councillor-at-Large percent tax on recreational marijuana that Revere is missing out on. “We sit up here tonight and we talk about the lack of money [for traffi c enforcement]; we talk about the lack of money for parks and recreational activities and education,” said Silvestri. The money raised through the marijuana tax could be spent at the discretion of the council, Silvestri said. “We don’t often have RevereTV Spotlight A new episode of “Focus on Health” is now airing on RevereTV. This program features Revere’s Director of Public Health, Lauren Buck, discussing the city’s top health programs, concerns and initiatives. Lauren and her colleague Hajar Bichou give information about monkeypox, talk about National Suicide Prevention Week and give some new national resources that are important for residents to know about. This episode was short but is packed with a lot of information. You can watch it at any time on YouTube or throughout the day, every day, on the Community Channel. The fi rst Revere High School football season offi cially began last week with an away game in Peabody on Friday. The Patriots play an out-of-conference game versus Plymouth South tonight at home at 6 p.m. All home games are still at Harry Della Russo Stadium. RevereTV will be covering all games again this year, home and on the road. You can watch tonight’s game on Facebook, YouTube and the RTV Community Channel, where it will also replay in the following weeks. The Community Channel is 8/1072 on Comcast and 3/614 on RCN. You must be a cable subscriber to watch RevereTV on television, but anyone with internet access can watch the live game coverage on YouTube. The 9/11 Firefi ghters’ Memorial was held on Sunday morning to commemorate those who served that we lost in 2001. RevereTV will be posting and playing coverage of the event this week. You will be able to watch it on YouTube and RTV GOV. You can watch the latest municipal meetings on RTV GOV. This week included the Zoning Sub-Committee, Appointments Sub-Committee, Revere City Council, Commission on Disabilities and the Cultural Council. The Cultural Council meeting was rescheduled to yesterday from last week. RTV GOV is channel 9 on Comcast, and 13 or 613 on RCN. All Monday meetings that include the City Council are available for Spanish translation live on YouTube. Don’t forget that community member memberships at RevereTV are completely free and available to any Revere resident. You must show proof of residency to gain personal access to classes, equipment and program time on the channel. Classes are on general production, fi lm composition, studio work, directing in the control room, and more. For more information on how to become a member or to get a tour of the studio, call 781-426-9498. Dan 1972 R.Y.O. TOBACCO ---------TUBES CIGAR SMOKERS DELIGHT! 15 Handmade Cigars - Long Leaf - individually wrapped plus a $19. Surprise $43.95 ~ Humidor Special ~ Holds up to 25 Cigars. Includes Ashtray, Cigar Cutter, Leather Pocket Cigar Holder, Hygromoter and Humidor. 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Competitive prices on all Brands, Great Selection Keefe, who voted to ban marijuana sales inside the city limits in 2017, said he would support Silvestri’s motion for the study, but to not expect him to go any further in support of recreational marijuana sales in the city. “I will say that I have not been an advocate for this necessarily in the city,” said Keefe, who also noted that there is an active license that was grandfathered in for marijuana sales on Railroad Avenue. “There is nothing being done about that, so I will just say that if the money is so great and it’s such a thriving business that you’d think people would be hurdling over themselves to get something done over on Railroad Avenue. I will support the councillor in his want for more information because I respect his opinion, but will not be supporting much further after that regardless of the information we get.” Silvestri said that marijuana sales are now a billion dollar business in Massachusetts that has brought in over a half million dollars in revenue to neighboring cities like Boston and Lynn. Keefe said his statement that understand where he stands on the issue. City Council President Gerry Visconti said the discussion would continue at a future date at an Economic Subcommittee meeting. “I want to reiterate that this is only for a discussion; we are not asking anybody for a vote on where they stand on this,” said Visconti. 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 he would not support marijuana sales was nothing personal against Silvestri’s eff orts, but his attempt to let people in the city Like us on Facebook advocate newspaper Facebook.com/Advocate.news.ma OurOur 50th Anniversarynniversar Chris 2022

Page 4 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 2022 A call to oppose expansion of ash landfill Precinct 10 Town Meeting members gain enough signatures for Special Town Meeting in Saugus next month By Mark E. Vogler S augus Town Meeting members will get to vote later this fall on another resolution that would ban the expansion of the ash landfi ll on Route 107 near WIN Waste Innovations’ trash-to-energy plant. The four Precinct 10 Town MeetThe Christian Flag will FLY Please JOIN US September 21, 2022 at 4pm Revere City Hall 280 Broadway Revere MA Home of America’s First Public Beach    Local Faith Leaders: Hal Shurtleff, Camp Constitution Rev. Steven Kraft, Christian Citizenship Ministries Pastor Earl Wallace, Liberty Christian Fellowship Church ing members who initiated the article secured more than 200 signatures this week – enough to call for a Special Town Meeting in late October. “It is Therefore Resolved that the Representatives in Town Meeting, here assembled, convey our opposition to any further extension of the WIN ash landfi ll located on Route 107 and urge our state delegation to oppose any eff ort to modify the law or regulations relative to the Areas of Critical Environmental Concern (ACEC),” says the article, which was signed by Town Meeting Members Martin Costello, Darren Ring, Peter Z. Manoogian, Sr., and Carla A. Scuzzarella. “This resolution will be sent to the entire delegation for Saugus as well as the DEP Commissioner,” it continued. Peter Delios, a member of the Landfi ll Subcommittee, is the lone Precinct 10 Town Meeting member who did not sign the petition supporting the proposed resolution. He recently voted in support of the WIN deal as a subcommittee member – an apparent reversal from his past position – which opposed expansion of the ash landfi ll. The Saugus Advocate attempted to reach him for comment this week, but he did not return calls. A petition for the proposed warrant article accompanied 213 certified signatures was filed with the Saugus Town Clerk’s Offi ce on Wednesday (Sept. 14) – less than a week before the Board of Selectmen are set to begin discussions on WIN Waste Innovations’ proposed deal to pay the town up to $18-million in return for permission to extend the life of its ash landfi ll 25 years. The board’s meeting to consider WIN’s Host Community Agreement (HCA) is scheduled for 7 p.m. next Tuesday (Sept. 20) in the second fl oor auditorium at Town Hall. Members of the Landfi ll Subcommittee, co-chaired by Board of Selectmen Chair Anthony Cogliano and Board of Health Chair William Heff ernan, voted 5 to 1 with two abstentions in support of a motion to accept WIN Waste Innovation’s latest proposal and forward it to the Board of Selectmen. Meanwhile, State Rep. Jessica Giannino (D-Revere), whose district includes Precincts 3 and 10 in Saugus, and state Rep. Jeff rey Turco (D-Winthrop), along with the Alliance For Health and Environment, are hosting a meeting set for 6 p.m. Sept. 28 in the second fl oor auditorium of Saugus Town Hall at 298 Central St. The hosts have invited DEP offi cials to appear at the meeting to answer questions about the future of the landfill. Adoption of WIN’s HCA is contingent on whether DEP permits the company to expand an ash landfi ll that is expected to meet its capacity by the end of 2025. Any deal would also require input and backing from town offi cials, particularly the Board of Health. But, ultimately, the responsibility for negotiating a deal with WIN would rest with Town Manager Scott C. Crabtree. The resolution initiated by four of the fi ve Precinct 10 Town Meeting members would be the latest in a series of various votes by Town Meeting and previous Boards of Selectmen opposing expansion of the ash landfi ll. “This would be no more or less symbolic than what the Landfi ll Subcommittee or the Board of Selectmen can do,” Precinct 10 Town Meeting Member Peter Manoogian said this week. “Under our Town Charter, neither the selectmen, or any subcommittee – or even Town Meeting – for that matter, can sign a host agreement. The Town Manager is the only one who can do that,” he said. Manoogian said he hopes selectmen will vote at next Tuesday night’s meeting to set a date for the Special Town Meeting, which must be held within 45 days of the time that selectmen call for the meeting. Manoogian said he expects the meeting to be set for late October, based on conversations he had this week with the Town Clerk’s Offi ce. "While a chairman can set the agenda for an elected Board, in this case the people who signed the petition have set the agenda for Town Meeting. And selectmen are required to call for the Special Town Meeting," Manoogian said. Here is a copy of the resolution that Town Meeting members will consider at the upcoming Special Town Meeting: We the members of Saugus Town Meeting, the elected body that is the closest representative body to the citizens of Saugus, hereby adopt the following resolution: Whereas on November 16, 2021 Martin Suuberg, the Commissioner of the Department of Environmental Protection, provided written communication that the (WIN landfi ll) fails to meet the necessary site suitability criteria to allow for expansion within the ACEC (Area of Critical Environmental Concern) and that such an expansion proposal, under current regulations, “would not advance to the Saugus Board of Health.”; Whereas the constituent properties of WIN's incinerator ash include toxic heavy metals and compounds not limited to but inclusive of Lead, Cadmium, Arsenic and Mercury (known carcinogens and neuro-toxins) and that such represent a threat to the public health and the environment of Saugus, Revere, and Lynn. Whereas property values in East Saugus already lag behind the rest of the Town, agreeing to any creation or expansion of an incinerator ash dump at its present location would further adversely impact the property values in this area of Saugus. Whereas, Saugus Town Meeting has never allowed one precinct to accept unfair risks and burdens over the objection and concerns of the town meeting members of the aff ected precinct – Precinct 10; It is Therefore Resolved that the Representatives in Town Meeting, here assembled, convey our opposition to any further extension of the WIN ash landfi ll located on Route 107 and urge our state delegation to oppose any eff ort to modify the law or regulations relative to the Areas of Critical EnvironmenLANDFILL | SEE Page 11

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Page 6 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 2022 Colombians celebrate Independence Day at gala Nayeli Cardenas, Dario Perez (in center) and Yohan Osorno (at left) made bracelets with Colombian colors during Saturday night’s Colombian Independence Day Gala at St. Anthony of Padua Church. Paola Vargas made a Colombian pencil box. www.eight10barandgrille.com We Have Reopened for Dine-In and Outside Seating every day beginning at 4 PM Andromeda Ochoa made necklaces by hand. Buonfi glio Funeral Home Community Outreach Coordinator Maddy Alvarez handed out information. WE'RE OPEN! 8 Norwood Street, Everett (617) 387-9810 STAY SAFE! Revere resident Mauricio Catano played saxophone. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) Tenor singer David Rivera provided entertainment. Monogram D4 Double siding Cedar impression half rounds Harvey Vinyl 64 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

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Page 8 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 2022 Public Works Day taught children about city’s essential services through touch-a-truck A.C. Whelan students: third-grader Alyssa and her brother, fi fth-grader Michael DiOrio, checked out the camera truck panel, guided by Department of Public Works maintenance craftsman Christopher Bruker. The panel assesses water main breaks.    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. By Tara Vocino T he Revere Dept. of Public Works hosted a fun time for kids during Revere Public Works Day 2022 on Saturday morning at the Rumney Marsh Academy. Thank You      in the primary election.       in November. Terrence W. Kennedy GOVERNOR’S COUNCIL (Paid Political Adv.) Nicholas Gregorio, 3, said his favorite toy is a back hoe used for excavation. State Representative Jeff Turco and his children – Dominic, 12, Matteo, 6, and Grace, 10 – are shown during Saturday’s Public Works Day at Rumney Marsh Academy. Abraham Lincoln Elementary School third-grader Bryan Julian DaSilva (at left), 8, with prekindergartner Enzo Julian DaSilva, 4, alongside Public Works staff Frank D’Amelio, Christopher Fabiano, Kori O’Hara and Marc Hilton. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino)

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 2022 Page 9 A.C. Whelan third-grader Camilla, 8, and Daniel Guardado, 4, operated the sewer pump crane, guided by sewer foreman Frank D’Amelio. Immaculate Conception preschooler Noah, 3, and kindergartner Ezekiel Vargas, 5, are shown in front of a bucket. 425r Broadway, Saugus Located adjacent to Kohls Plaza Route 1 South in Saugus at the intersection of Walnut St. We are on MBTA Bus Route 429 781-231-1111 We are a Skating Rink with Bowling Alleys, Arcade and two TV’s where the ball games are always on! Clark Morrison, 2, picked up the hook for the catch basin, guided by sewer foreman Frank D’Amelio. Advanced meter infrastructure analyst Christine Micciulla displayed water usage for indoor and outdoor daily consumptions.                                                                                       PUBLIC SKATING SCHEDULE 12-8 p.m. Sunday Monday Tuesday $9.00 Price includes Roller Skates Rollerblades/inline skates $3.00 additional cost Private Parties 7:30-11 p.m. $10.00 Price includes Roller Skates Adult Night 18+ Only Wednesday Thursday Friday Everyone must pay admission after 6 p.m. Private Parties Private Parties 4-11 p.m. Saturday 12-11 p.m. $9.00 $9.00 Everyone must pay admission after 6 p.m. Sorry No Checks - ATM on site Roller skate rentals included in all prices Inline Skate Rentals $3.00 additional BIRTHDAY & PRIVATE PARTIES AVAILABLE www.roller-world.com

Page 10 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 2022 City Council Honors At Monday night’s meeting, the City Council awarded a Certifi cate of Merit to Matthew DeLorenzo for his heroic eff orts to save six families on Winthrop Avenue from a burning apartment building on July 23. At approximately 3 a.m., DeLorenzo called 911 and ran into the burning structure without regard for his own safety to alert the families of the fi re and get everyone out. At Monday night’s meeting, the Revere City Council awarded a Certifi cate of Commendation to Derek Anemoduris and Jenna Cirino of Derek’s Barber Shop in recognition of providing free back-to-school haircuts to 30 students. Anemoduris is pictured with the council. (Advocate photos by Adam Swift) 2.25 %APY* With rates like this, earning while you save is easier than ever. Ask about our    concierge service. EARN INTEREST WITHOUT RESTRICTIONS FROM A NEW MILESTONE SAVINGS ACCOUNT. Saving is hard. We get it. Life gets in the way. That’s why we created the Milestone Savings Account. With an amazing 2.25% APY*               while you save. And do it easily with a New Milestone Savings Account. Go to everettbank.com for details.                                                                

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 2022 Page 11 Off -duty members of the Revere Fire Department in solemn observance. Members of the Revere Police Honor Guard, pictured from left to right: Police Offi cer Anthony Matos, Police Sgt. Joseph Internicola, Police Sgt. Joseph Turner, and Police Offi cer Andrew Lauria. On duty Revere fi refi ghters paid tribute to lives lost during Sept. 11. LANDFILL | FROM Page 4 tal Concern. (ACEC) This resolution will be sent to the entire delegation for Saugus as well as the DEP Commissioner.” A major obstacle to any deal would be whether the state Department of Environmental Protection (DEP) would allow extending the life of the ash landfi ll. MassDEP Commissioner Martin Suuberg shared his concerns in a Nov. 16, 2021 letter to State Rep Turco: “Any future proposals for expansion would require a modifi - cation to the facility's site assignment and approval from MassDEP and the Saugus Board of Health. As the landfi ll is located within an ACEC, an expansion of the landfi ll (including vertical expansion) would need to meet the site suitability criteria in the Regulations with respect to the site assignment. “While an applicant is free to propose a site assignment modifi cation, and MassDEP will review information submitted, based upon the information presently before MassDEP, the facility fails to meet the necessary site suitability criteria to allow for expansion within the ACEC and therefore would not receive a positive site suitability determination. Without a positive site suitability determination from MassDEP, a proposal to amend the facility's site assignment to allow for vertical expansion would not advance to the Saugus Board of Health for consideration.” Put Your Money To Work! 3.00% APY* 24-Month Certificate Earn More at Mass Bay! Only $500 Minimum IRA Certificates, Too! Visit us in Everett at 183 Main Street or stop by any branch. massbaycu.org *APY = Annual Percentage Yield. Minimum balance to open and earn APY is $500. Maximum deposit $250,000. The APY for all Certificates assumes the dividends will remain in the account until maturity. Withdrawal of dividends prior to maturity will reduce earnings. Certificates are subject to penalty for early withdrawal. Fees may reduce earnings. Rate is effective September 13, 2022. This is a limited time offer and is subject to change without notice. Other rates and terms available. Subject to membership eligibility, see our website for details. HONOR | FROM Page 1

Page 12 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 2022 Next Stop Revere – hundreds attend historic trolley tour through city The crowd listened on about the burial ground history. The trolley drove by Revere City Hall, another historic landmark along the tour. Trolley goers Christopher, Matthew and Margie Petrovic boarded at Waterfront Square for Saturday’s trolley tour, which was hosted by the Revere Society for Cultural and Historical Preservation. Jahlaina and Erga Pierrette were looking forward to seeing the Chelsea Creek and Rumney Marsh Burial Ground the most. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) Revere Society for Cultural and Historical Preservation President Robert Upton thanked guests for joining the trolley tour. Mary Jane Terenzi narrated the two-hour long tour. Revere resident Rebecca Faustin said she didn’t’t know there was a Revere History Museum until the trolley ride.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 2022 Page 13 The 1775 Battle of Chelsea Creek (also called the Battle of Hog Island, etc.) took place – according to Wikipedia – “on Chelsea Creek and on salt marshes, mudfl ats, and islands of Boston Harbor, northeast of the Boston peninsula… Most of these areas have since been united with the mainland by land reclamation and are now part of East Boston, Chelsea, Winthrop, and Revere.” The trolley went down Revere Beach. By Tara Vocino N ext Stop Revere – more than 200 people experienced 400 years of history during Saturday’s trolley tour hosted by the Revere Society for Cultural and Historical Preservation. Erica Nelson and Juan Rosales are shown enjoying the trolley tour of Revere’s history. Cecilia and Jody Drueding were looking forward to seeing the Revere History Museum the most. Tour guides Janet Long and Mary Jane Terenzi Brendan O’Brien narrated the Rumney Marsh Burial Ground tour. Patriots run into buzzsaw against Peabody By Greg Phipps L eading into last Friday’s season opener at Peabody, Revere High School football Head Coach Lou Cicatelli emphasized the importance of what a victory over a strong program like Peabody would do for his team’s chances of landing a berth in this year’s playoff tournament. Despite finishing last season with an overall 8-2 record, the Patriots were denied a spot in the tournament based mostly on strength of schedule. On Friday, Revere didn’t get the 2022 season off to a promising start. The host Tanners proved to be an unstoppable buzzsaw and rolled to an impressive 40-0 shutout victory. Peabody quarterback Shea Lynch had a monster game, throwing for 174 yards and four touchdowns. All told, the Tanners produced 280 yards of offense. The Patriots found themselves in a 24-0 hole by halftime, and Peabody put up 16 more points in the third quarter to secure the win. Meanwhile, Revere struggled on both sides of the ball. Quarterback Carlos Rizo completed just three passes for 40 yards (one was a 27-yarder on the team’s fi rst off ensive play). The Patriots mustered just 66 yards of total off ense against a stingy Tanner defense. Chris Cassidy was on the receiving end of Revere’s one sizable gain (the 27-yard completion), while Domenic Boudreau hauled in two passes for 13 yards. Maykin Gonzalez was the leading rusher for the Patriots with 16 yards on three carries. The Patriots have had some success against Peabody in reFOOTBALL | SEE Page 15 The Pats’ Maykin Gonzalez works to tackle a Peabody Tanners player. (Advocate photos by Emily Harney)

Page 14 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 2022 Football Pats fall to Peabody in season road opener Walter Rodriguez of the Revere Patriots works to defend a player from the Peabody Tanners during Revere’s Friday night game. Members of the Revere Patriots stand at attention during the National Anthem in the season opener of the high school football season. Revere Patriots quarter back Carlos Rizo Jr. calls out a last-minute play to his team as they faced the Tanners from Peabody in Friday night’s season opener. Revere Patriots captain, Sami Elasri works to hold on to the ball as players from Peabody close in. Revere fell to the Tanner’s Friday 40-2. Kamal Majid of the Revere Patriots closes in on the quarterback for the Peabody Tanners during Friday night’s game. William Rosales Granadino on the carry for the Revere Patriots during the season opener Friday night against the Peabody Tanners. Edwin Amaya of the Revere Patriots works to make the tackle of a player from Peabody as he works his way down the fi eld with ball.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 2022 Page 15 William Rosales Granadino on the carry for the Revere Patriots as players from Peabody move in. Head Coach for the Revere Patriots, Louis Cicate III talks with his team before halftime during Friday’s game with the Peabody Tanners. Quarter back Carlos Rizo Jr. receives the snap from his teammate and Captain Jason Shosho during Friday night’s season opener against the Peabody Tanners. Quarter back Carlos Rizo Jr. calls out his play to his team as they faced the Tanners from Peabody in Friday night’s season opener. Quarter back Carlos Rizo Jr. on the carry for the Revere Patriots during their season opener with the Peabody Tanners. Quarter back Carlos Rizo Jr. on the sideline as the time clock winds downs, the Patriots lost their season opener to the Peabody Tanners, 40-0. FOOTBALL | FROM Page 13 cent years. In fact, Friday’s result was the Tanners’ fi rst win over the Patriots at home since 2014, and it marked the fi rst time Revere had lost to Peabody in consecutive seasons since 2003-04. The Patriots now hope to duMaykin Funez Gonzalez works to make the tackle of a Tanner player. plicate the events of last season when they bounced back to win four straight after an opening-season 28-7 loss to Peabody at home. Revere hosts its home opener this Friday against Plymouth South (scheduled 6 p.m. kickoff ) at Harry Della Russo Stadium. Revere’s William Granadino on the carry for the Patriots during the season opener Friday night against the Peabody Tanners.

Page 16 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 2022 MOURNS | FROM Page 1 his loved ones and everyone who called George a friend. He will be missed by many, and may he rest in peace, my friend.” The outspoken city councillor was elected three times as a Ward 4 Councillor and fi ve times to his most recent at-large seat, and he worked as a professional certifi ed nurse. In 2011, Rotondo ran for mayor against fellow City Councillor Dan Rizzo in a heated race where Rizzo won by over 1,500 votes. Rotondo’s last municipal election in 2021 was a close one, where he defeated longtime fellow Councillor at-Large Anthony Zambuto by about 30 votes in a contest that went to a recount. Zambuto will be elevated to Rotondo’s at-large seat for the remainder of the City Council term. Even with the close recount election, Zambuto said he counted Rotondo as a friend. “It’s very sad; it’s a tragedy and was so unexpected,” said Zambuto. “George Help Wanted - Grocery Delivery Assistant                                                                    ~ HELP WANTED ~ Experienced Oil Truck Driver wanted. Hazmat and CDL required. Must present driver’s record history. Please send resume to: dina@angelosoil.com or call 781-231-3500 A bouquet of fl owers was placed at the desk of the late Councillor-at-Large George Rotondo (inset) in the City Council Chambers. was a friend and a colleague, and we served together for a long time. We didn’t always agree on everything, but we were certainly friends.” Before the recount, Zambuto said, he and Rotondo shook hands and said they would remain friends no matter the outcome. “He was very respectful,” said Zambuto. “I never dreamed that something like this would happen. He had a good heart and wanted what was best for the city.” Zambuto said he was planning to run to regain a council seat in 2023, and that this was not the way he wanted to return to the council, but that he will fulfi ll his duty. Councillor-at-Large George Rotondo is shown having fun with the Revere Police Honor Guard rifl e before the 2008 Inauguration ceremonies at the Revere High School Auditorium. (Advocate fi le photo) “I am deeply saddened to hear of the tragic loss of my colleague Councillor Rotondo,” said State Representative Jessica Giannino. “My thoughts and prayers are with his daughters and family during this most diffi cult time.” Around 7:30 a.m. on Sunday, Revere emergency personnel responded to an apartment on Dehon Street for a report of an unresponsive male, according to State Police. First responders found Rotondo unresponsive inside the apartment and immediately began fi rst aid but were unable to resuscitate him. A State Police detective and a trooper from the department’s crime services section responded to the scene, which State Police stated is standard procedure for unattended deaths. Troopers and Revere officers observed no signs of struggle or foul play at the scene. The Offi ce of the Chief Medical Examiner was expected to conduct a post-mortem examination to determine the cause and manner of death. In a late motion at Monday night’s meeting, the council approved sending special legislation to the state delegation that would enable the city to pay Rotondo’s estate the total amount of his council salary for the remainder of his term, a total of just under $40,000.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 2022 SECURITY | FROM Page 1 How to Find Travel Companions for Older Travelers Dear Savvy Senior, I am interested in fi nding some type of travel escort service to help my elderly parents fl y across the country. My son is getting married in the fall and would love for my parents to attend, but they’re both in their 80s with health issues, so they’ll need help getting there. Can you direct me to any travel services that can help us? Looking for Assistance Dear Looking, Traveling can be challenging under the best circumstances, but for seniors with medical problems, physical limitations or dementia it can be unmanageable. Fortunately, there are a bevy of companies today that provide traveling companion/ escort services to help older adults with the rigors of travel. A good travel escort can provide your parents with transportation to and from the airport, manage their luggage, navigate and assist them through the airport, sit next to them on the fl ight, help them to their hotel and much more. Some companion services even provide personal care like medication management, dressing, bathing and feeding. And for those with specifi c medical needs, traveling nurse services are available too. But be aware that these services aren’t cheap. You will pay for the travel companion’s tickets, the companion’s hotel room if necessary, meals, incidentals and fees for the service. The price to accompany a client on a plane trip within the United States – including the companion fees and travel costs for all parties – can range anywhere from $2,500 to $5,000 or more, depending on the fl ight transfers and length of the trip. To locate a travel companion service in your area, search online for “senior travel companion” or “senior travel escort,” followed by your parent’s city or state. Or use an experienced national service like Flying Companions (FlyingCompanions.com), Travel Helpers (GoTravelHelpers.com) or FirstLight Home Care (FirstLightHomeCare.com), which has a national network of franchises that provides in-home care for seniors and off ers travel companion programs in about 80 percent of their 190 operating territories. Or, for medical travel companions do a search for “traveling nurse escort” or “medical travel companion,” or checkout Travel Care and Logistics (YourFlightNurse.com), which provides registered nurses as escorts. If, however, your parents don’t require a lot of assistance, or if you can’t aff ord a travel escort, consider asking a trusted family member or friend that has some air travel experience. Vet the Service If you’re interested in hiring a travel companion service, there are a number of things you need to check into to ensure you get the right escort. First, if you parents require personal or medical care while traveling, find out if the escort is trained to manage their healthcare needs. What sort of medical certifi cations do they have? (Nursing credentials? C.P.R. training? etc.) Also, fi nd out how many trips the companion has taken with clients. Have they completed trips with travelers like your parents? How long has the travel service company been in business? What is the company’s safety record? And what sort of insurance does it carry, and what exactly is covered? Also, get a quote breaking down exactly what you’ll be required to pay, in addition to the companion’s fees. And get a list of two or three clients/references who have used their service and call them. 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. dogs, and people are bringing large dogs into the small dog area and vice versa,” said Serino. “So just having a camera there and utilizing the funds from dog licenses and the revolving account should take care of it, could try to stop some of these issues.” In other business, Serino also proposed that the city look into establishing a fi re extinguisher recycling program, such as one some surrounding cities have in place. “This issue was brought to me by a resident in Ward 6 who received a new fi re extinguisher from our fi re department,” said Serino. “He had years ago purchased the fi re extinguisher that he had in his home from an online website, and he was not able to return that on the online site, and he was not able to return it to the city.” Serino said fi re extinguishers are considered hazardous material and can’t be disposed of in the regular trash. Councillor-at-Large Marc Silvestri introduced an order at the request of the employees in the city’s Substance Use Disorder and Homelessness Initiatives Office in recognition of Overdose Awareness Month. The order requests the mayor to have Human Resources direct all departments to amend and/or replace stigmatizing language and terminology with person-centered language in all City of Revere documents with respect to substance use disorder, behavioral health, people in recovery, people who use drugs (PWUD) and people who have been involved in the justice system. “This here is an important step toward knocking down the stigma of addiction and those that suff er by it,” said Silvestri. Page 17 - LEGAL NOTICE -                                       D          To all interested persons: A Petition for Formal Probate of Intestacy and Appointment of         of   requesting that the Court enter a formal Decree and Order and for such other relief as requested in the Petition. The Petitioner requests that:   of   be appointed as Personal Representative(s) of said estate to serve   on the bond in  administration.                                                                                                                                                                                                                

Page 18 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 2022 If you have any questions about this week’s report, e-mail us at bob@beaconhillrollcall.com or call us at (617) 720-1562 GET A FREE SUBSCRIPTION TO MASSTERLIST – Join more than 22,000 people, from movers and shakers to political junkies and interested citizens, who start their weekday morning with MASSterList—the popular newsletter that chronicles news and informed analysis about what’s going on up on Beacon Hill, in Massachusetts politics, policy, media and infl uence. The stories are drawn from major news organizations as well as specialized publications selected by widely acclaimed and highly experienced writers Keith Regan and Matt Murphy who introduce each article in their own clever and inimitable way. MASSterlist will be e-mailed to you FREE every Monday through Friday morning and will give you a leg up on what’s happening in the blood sport of Bay State politics. For more information and to get your free subscription, go to: https://lp.constantcontactpages. com/su/aPTLucK 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 2022 session. The votes of the 2022 membership of 26 Republicans were compared with those of GOP House Minority Leader Brad Jones (RNorth Reading). The votes of the 2022 membership of 124 Democrats were compared to House Speaker Ron Mariano (D-Quincy). Beacon Hill Roll Call uses 99 votes from the 2022 House session as the basis for this report. This includes all roll calls that were not quorum calls or votes on local issues. Rep. Susannah Whipps (UAthol) is unenrolled and not affi liated with either the Republican or Democratic party. We based her voting record on how many times she voted with Democratic House Speaker Ron Mariano. THE DEMOCRATS: A total of 53 (42.7 percent) of the 124 Democrats voted with Mariano 100 percent of the time. Another 55 Democrats (44.3 percent) voted against Mariano only once. That means a total of 108 (87.0 percent) of the 124 Democrats either never voted against Mariano or voted against Mariano only once. Only three Democrats (2.4 perWASTE 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 cent) voted with Mariano less than 90 percent of the time. The Democratic representative who voted the lowest percentage of times with Mariano is Rep. Colleen Garry (D-Dracut) who voted with Mariano only 72.4 percent of the time. She is followed by Reps. Jeff Turco (D-Winthrop) 84.8 percent; David Robertson (D-Tewksbury) 86.8 percent; Patrick Kearney (DScituate) 92.8 percent; and Chris Markey (D-Dartmouth) 93.9 percent THE REPUBLICANS: Only four (15.3 percent) of the 26 GOP members voted with Jones 100 percent of the time. Eighteen Republicans (69.2 percent) voted with Jones at least 90 percent of the time. Four Republicans (15.3 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. Marc Lombardo (R-Billerica) who voted with Jones only 86.8 percent of the time. He is followed by Reps. Nick Boldyga (R-Southwick) 87.7 percent; Donald Berthiaume (RSpencer) 88.8 percent; Alyson Sullivan (R-Abington) 89.8 percent; and Peter Durant (R-Spencer) 90.9 percent. REPRESENTATIVES’ SUPPORT OF THEIR PARTY’S LEADERSHIP IN 2022 The percentage next to the representative’s name represents the percentage of times the representative supported his or her party’s leadership in 2022. The number in parentheses represents the number of times the representative opposed his or her party’s leadership Some representatives voted on all 99 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. Rep. Jessica Giannino 98.9 percent (1) Rep. Jeff Turco 84.8 percent (15) ALSO UP ON BEACON HILL U.S. LABOR SECRETARY MARTY WALSH TALKS UNIONS AND THE FUTURE - The momentum of labor, including the growth of unions and the increased leverage of workers, is reshaping the traditional workplace dynamic In Massachusetts and beyond. Join Labor Secretary Marty Walsh and Massachusetts labor leaders for a special event hosted by the State House News Service and MASSterList that will explore the important labor trends: labor’s gains, goals and the outlook for the future. The in-person event is Wednesday, September 28, at the Massachusetts Continuing Legal Education (MCLE) at 10 Winter Place (Downtown Crossing) in Boston. Doors open for networking and light refreshments at 7:30 a.m., with the program kicking off at 8:15 a.m. Register at https://www.eventbrite.com/e/ the-new-power-of-labor-in-massachusetts-and-beyond-tickets414176953417?aff =BHRCSept EDUCATION BILLS SENT TO A STUDY COMMITTEE – Several bills aff ecting public schools and education were sent to a study committee where bills are rarely actually studied and are essentially defeated. It is a way to kill a proposal without holding a vote on the bill itself. Here are some of the education bills that were sent off to a study committee: SEX ED IN SCHOOLS (H 662) – Would require grades 7, 8 or 9 in all public schools to off er a required course to educate students about the development of the child in utero. Each school would be required to inform at least one parent or guardian of each student at least one week prior to the beginning of the course. The parent or guardian would have the right to exempt a student from the course. The course would be designed to educate students of the anatomical and physiological characteristics of unborn children at increments of four weeks from fertilization to full term. It would include visual images, including ultrasound images of fetal development at eight, 12, 18 and 24 weeks, and include the basics of prenatal and postnatal care for the purpose of educating students about the real expectations and responsibilities of parenthood. “As expanding sex-ed continues to be a priority agenda item, I feel it is important to have equal education and focus on a very real possible outcome of sex— pregnancy and children,” said Sponsor Rep. Joseph McKenna (R-Webster). “I believe that it’s critical to ensure that the health and wellness curriculum includes the development of a fetus into a baby and ultimately through birth. This should include [how] a pregnant mother’s decisions and lifestyle, including nutrition and substance use, impact fetal development and baby health.” “I am not surprised, nor discouraged, that this bill did not pass this session,” continued McKenna. Nearly every bill, especially when addressing potentially controversial items such as sexed and pregnancy, take many years and multiple sessions to get passed. As such, I will happily refi le this bill next session.” “Rep. McKenna’s bill is timely, warranted and appropriate, and would be a useful addition to any health or biology curriculum,” said C.J. Doyle, Catholic Action League executive director. “McKenna’s bill would be more suitable for secondary school students than for junior high school students, who could be as young as eleven years old. Advances in the science of embryology have given us new insights into fetal development, including the capacity of the unborn child to experience pain. Meanwhile, improvements in health care and medical technology have expanded the gestational parameters of viability for a child outside the womb.” “McKenna’s idea would probably fi nd, however, a more receptive environment in private and religious schools and among home schoolers,” continued Doyle. “In public education, it would face unrelenting opposition from an administrative class, and from a teaching profession, ideologically hostile to any curriculum which affi rmed, or even implied, the humanity of the unborn child.” Several pro-choice organizations and state representatives and senators did not respond to repeated requests by Beacon Hill to comment on this legislation, including the American Civil Liberties Union of Massachusetts, Planned Parenthood Advocacy Fund of Massachusetts, Reproductive Equity Now, Sens. Cindy Friedman (D-Arlington) and Harriette Chandler (D-Worcester) and Rep. Ruth Balser (D-Newton). COMPUTERS FOR ALL STUDENTS (H 637) – Would establish a 14-member commission to research the best way of acquiring technology for Massachusetts students, including how to incentivize companies to take part in a program to provide personal computers or tablets to students. As part of its research, the commission will review the current policies in place to provide students with a personal computer or tablet and the barriers to providing all students with one. It would also evaluate the eff ect on benefi ts or drawbacks to providing students with a personal computer or tablet and its eff ects on the digital divide. “As the pandemic has shown, a lack of access to technology can inhibit students’ ability to learn and thrive,” said sponsor Rep. Brad Jones (R-North Reading). “Through the work of this commission, the Department of Elementary and Secondary Education would have a better understanding of how to equip students with the technology they need at a manageable cost. I am disappointed the bill was placed in a study order, but plan to refi le it for the upcoming legislative session.” SCHOOL MANDATES (H 634) – Would establish an 11-member task force to review all existing state mandates placed on public schools. In addition to determining the cost of these unfunded mandates for budgeting purposes, the task force would also develop recommendations to streamline, consolidate or eliminate any mandates and reporting requirements that are outdated, duplicative or unnecessary. Sponsor Rep. Brad Jones said that the bill addresses one of the biggest concerns voiced by school officials not only in his district, but across the state. “The state cannot continue to impose new mandates on our cities and towns without providing them with the financial resources to help fulfi ll those requirements,” said Jones. “I am extremely frustrated [the bill] did not advance out of committee, but I plan to make a renewed push for its passage next year so we can begin the process of providing meaningful relief for our cities and towns.” INFORM PARENTS ABOUT STANDARDIZED ASSESSMENT TESTS (H 659) – Would require school districts, at the beginning of each school years to provide parents or guardians of students from kindergarten through twelfth grade information about each standardized assessment test that will be given during that school year including the date of the assessment; the estimated time a student will take to complete each assessment; whether students will be required to take assessments online, or have the option of paper and pencil; and the availability of appropriate acBEACON | SEE Page 20

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 2022 Page 19 Anna I. (Alba) McCarthy OBITUARIES George J. Rotondo, Jr Linda M. (Rigano) Giordano O O f Revere. Died on Monday September 5th at the Massachusetts General Hospital following a brief illness, she was 92 years old. Interment will immediately follow in Woodlawn Cemetery. Anna was born in Medford to her late parents, Alphonso & Pauline (Bellitti) Alba, she was one of five children. She was raised & educated in Revere and was an alumna of Revere High School, Class of 1948. In 1953, Anna married her husband John A. “Mac” McCarthy. The couple remained in Revere where they happily raised their two children and made a loving home for them. Anna worked as a bookkeeper at McCarthy & Sons Dairy Products. Anna managed working fulltime, raising her children, and making sure everything at home was fastidious. In 1992, she lost her dear husband, and her son took over the family business and she continued to carry on her bookkeeping duties. Anna always enjoyed being with her friends off doing something fun. She was an avid bowler, card player, gardening and cleaning & decorating her home. Anna’s energy was endless, the more she did the happier she was. Anna’s love that she demonstrated to her family & friends was profound & will never be forgotten. She is the beloved wife of the late John A. “Mac” McCarthy, Sr. Loving mother of Robin A. McCarthy & John A. McCarthy, Jr., both of Revere. Grandmother of Ryan J. McCarthy of Revere. Sister of Benjamin Alba & his wife Ann of Revere, and the late Anthony Alba, Eleanor Aiello & Mary R. Cardillo. She is also lovingly survived by her precious canine companions, Chelsey, Nicki, & Sienna and many nieces & nephews. Family & friends were respectfully invited to attend a Funeral Mass on Tuesday, September 13th in the Immaculate Conception Church, Revere. Interment was in Woodlawn Cemetery. In lieu of fl owers, remembrances may be made to St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital, 501 St. Jude Place Memphis, TN 38105. f Revere, MA, formerly Everett, MA, age 55, passed away unexpectedly Sunday, September 11. He was born on August 21, 1967, the son of George J. Rotondo, Sr. of Manchester, New Hampshire, and the late Madeline (Ryan) Rotondo. George is survived by his daughters Gabriella, Amanda, and Bella, his ex-wife Carolina Sanchez; his brother Mark Rotondo and his wife Robin from Winthrop, MA, brother Michael Rotondo and his wife Camden from Beverly, MA, his brother Todd Rotondo and his wife Patrice from Beverly, MA and his sister Kristen Rotondo and her wife Anna; his aunt Dorothy Touni, from Mountain View, CA, his aunt Kathleen Capavella from Wakefi eld, MA, and predeceased by his uncle John Ryan; many nieces, and nephews, cousins, friends and countless other loved ones. He will be missed especially by his children, his siblings, his sistersin-law, and the countless number of people he cared for during his life. Everyone who knew George felt his big heart and giving nature. He was authentic and lived his life in service to others as a Registered Nurse, and Revere City Councilor. George was a strong advocate for people, outspoken, and dedicated to helping people who could not help themselves. George’s time on the Revere City Council is memorable, and those who knew him, have their own stories to tell. He said what he meant and meant what he said. George was compassionate and would assist people with nowhere to go, to stay, sleep or eat. The many that have posted and have reached out to say how grateful they were that he was there for them truly know his spirit and heart. George fully enjoyed what he did and those he met in his days. He made the time to show up for everyone who reached out, providing caring, trustworthy support to all who needed him. He simply wanted to brighten the lives of others, and he surely did. Peace and caring permeated him, and kindness felt like it was his middle name. A Celebration of George’s life will be held in a private family ceremony. O f Revere. Died on Thursday, September 8th at the Melrose – Wakefi eld Hospital in Melrose, following a one year valiant & defi ant battle with lung cancer, she was 71 years old Linda was born to her late parents, Basil & Nancy (Caruso) Rigano in Malden. She was raised & educated in Malden and attend Malden Public Schools. She was married to her former husband, Gerald L. Giordano, Sr. and moved to Revere where she raised her two children. Linda was a proud mother and also worked, at times, two jobs to support her family. She was extremely hardworking, fun loving & always ready for fun. She worked as a bartender at the Shipwreck Lounge on Revere Beach, working there for 40 years until they closed their doors. She later worked at the Keno Counter at Santarpio’s Restaurant in Peabody, until her health declined. Linda cherished her family and adored her grandchildren, more than life itself. She had many fond & special relationships with many close friends and family. She loved listening to country music and going to any casino or beach. She was also a fabulous baker and she always enjoyed sharing her treats with those she loved. Although her health declined, it didn’t stop her will to live and fi ght. She even worked during her illness and being around people was the best medicine for her, especially her family, she fought hardest for them. Her presence, bright smile, & her sense of humor, will live on in each of those who loved her. She is the loving mother of Renee L. Rodriguez & her husband Jamie, Sr. of Malden & Gerald “Jerry” Giordano, Jr. of Tampa, Florida. She is the cherished & proud nana of Janae M. Rodriguez, Jordan L. Rodriguez, both of Malden, Jamie M. Rodriguez, Jr. & wife Marissa of Winthrop, Gabrielle Giordano & Ariel Weatherbee both of Exeter, New Hampshire. She is the dear sister of Deborah Sica & her husband Richard of Malden, Basil Rigano, Jr. & his wife Andrea of Malden, Joanne Centrella of Tewksbury, Nancy 1. On Sept. 16, 1620, the Mayfl ower departed what English city for the New World? 2. The movie “West Side Story” was inspired by what Shakespeare play? 3. What number does the Sesame Street brownstone have: 1, 88 or 123? 4. On Sept. 17, the future Uncle Sam, Samuel Wilson, was born in Menotomy, Mass., which became what Massachusetts town? 5. How are Kermit the Frog, Brenda Starr and Lois Lane similar? 6. September 18 is National Cheeseburger Day; who wrote the song “Cheeseburger in Paradise”? 7. What fl ag has an eagle, a snake and a cactus? 8. How can you tell when a cranberry is ripe? 9. On Sept. 19, 1927, country music singer Helen Carter was born, the eldest daughter of what member of the Answers Carter family? 10. A lobster has how many legs? 11. Who had a lifestyle blog called “The Tig” before her marriage? 12. On Sept. 20, 1797, the fi rst launch of what ship into Boston Harbor failed? 13. What actor voiced Darth Vader and Mufasa in “The Lion King”? 14. What city has Europe’s only wild monkeys (originally from Morocco)? 15. What vitamin does an egg not have? 16. On Sept. 21, 1937, what book where an adventurer sets out from Bag End was fi rst published? 17. Are worker bees male? 18. Do all turtles hide in their shell? 19. The world’s largest golf resort is in what country: China, Ireland or USA? 20. September 22 is World Rhino Day; how many horns does a rhinoceros have? Rigano of Malden, Angelo Rigano of Reading and the late Santi Rigano, Sr. & Anne Louise Corapi. She is the treasured aunt of Malden City Councilor Jadeane Sica of Malden, who was her caregiver for several years. She is also lovingly survived by her godchildren, Joe Centrella of Chester, New Hampshire and Arianna Rigano-Kelley of Malden, & many nieces, nephews, grandnieces & grandnephews, her Aussie Poo “Cassie” & the late Lasso Apso “Bella Dora” whom she loved unconditionally. Family & friends were respectfully invited to attend Visiting Hours on Tuesday, September 13th in the Vertuccio & Smith, Home for Funerals, Revere to celebrate the life of Linda. Interment was private. In lieu of fl owers, remembrances may be made to St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital, 501 St. Jude Place, Memphis, TN 38105. OBITUARIES | SEE Page 22 1. Plymouth 2. “Romeo and Juliet” 3. 123 4. Arlington 5. They are fi ctional characters who have functioned as reporters. 6. Jimmy Buff ett 7. The Mexican national fl ag 8. If it bounces 9. Maybelle 10. 10 (eight legs and two “claw” legs, also for walking) 11. Meghan Markle 12. USS Constitution 13. James Earl Jones 14. Gibraltar 15. C 16. “The Hobbit” 17. No; they are female. 18. No; sea turtles can’t. 19. China (Mission Hills Shenzhen, 5.8 sq. mi. with 216 holes of golf) 20. One or two, depending on the species

Page 20 BEACON | FROM Page 18 commodations for students with disabilities and English language learners, which will be translated for non-English speaking parents into their preferred language. “I fi led this bill to continue the work that the commonwealth is THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 2022 Thousands of bills are fi led each doing to make our education system more equitable,” said sponsor Rep. Liz Malia (D-Boston). “If my time in the Legislature has taught me anything, it’s patience. Your Hometown News Delivered! EVERETT ADVOCATE MALDEN ADVOCATE REVERE ADVOCATE SAUGUS ADVOCATE MALDEN ADV REVERE ADV SAUGUS ADV One year subscription to The Advocate of your choice: $200 per paper in-town per year or $150 per paper out-of-town per year. Name_________________________________________ Address_______________________________________ City_______________ State_______ Zip ____________ CC# _______________________________ Exp. _____ Sec. code____ Advocate (City):___________________ Clip & Mail Coupon with Credit Card, Check or Money Order to: Advocate Newspapers Inc. PO Box 490407, Everett, MA 02149 VENDING MACHINE MOVER $500.00 Signing Bonus for All New Hires Driver with clean driving record for the greater Boston area to move and service vending equipment. Must have a valid driver’s license. Any Electronics experience is helpful but not necessary. Salary commensurate with job experience. Our company was established in 1961. We offer competitive                               background checks are performed. Must be able to speak           4pm @ 83 Broadway, Malden, MA – Or send your resume to: jmagee@actionjacksonusa.com. No phone calls please. session, and only several hundred are signed into law. Malia, who is not seeking re-election, said she will partner with her fellow legislators to make sure that her legislative priorities get new sponsors in the 2023-2024 session. SCHOOLS MUST OFFER FINANCIAL EDUCATION TO STUDENTS (H 25) – Would require fi nancial education to be offered in all Bay State schools and establish a trust fund to fi nance course materials and teaching resources as needed. “When thinking about building a more equitable future for our children, requiring that schools in Massachusetts off er fi nancial education is a crucial step towards achieving stability and security,” said sponsor State Treasurer Deb Goldberg who plans to file the bill again next year. “Students who receive this education have been more likely to save, budget, invest and increase their credit scores. Given the past two and a half years of economic uncertainty, there was no better time to ensure young people learn foundational fi nancial skills so they can be prepared to navigate and plan for economic ups and downs. Currently, there are 15 states that guarantee or are in the process of guaranteeing personal fi nancial literacy content to students. Sadly, Massachusetts is not one of them.” SCHOOLS MUST TEACH ABOUT THE HISTORY OF WORKING PEOPLE AND THE LABOR MOVEMENT (H 595) – Would require public schools to teach students the history of working people and the labor movement in the United States. “This bill will ensure that public schools in the commonwealth teach the often-overlooked history of our working class and the labor movement,” said sponsor Rep. Sean Garballey (D-Arlington). “Massachusetts has a history in this regard dating back several hundred years. Organized labor unions fought for better wages, ~ Home of the Week ~ SAUGUS - Well maintained split entry home offers 8 rooms, 3-4 bedrooms, 2 full baths, 2 driveways and 1 car garage under. Main level features kitchen/ dining area newer electric stove and sliders to the yard, living room, 3 bedrooms, and a newer ceramic tile full bath. Finished lower level offers, Au Pair suite separate egress to the second driveway, with kitchen, living room/family room and bedroom. Beautifully landscaped yard with Heated built-in pool, brick patio and shed, great for entertaining. Enjoy the newer central air cools the whole house.            View the interior of this home right on your smartphone.       reasonable hours and safer working conditions. The labor movement led eff orts to stop child labor, give health benefi ts and provide aid to workers who were injured or retired. I plan to refi le it next session.” STUDENTS MUST PASS CIVICS TEST TO GRADUATE HIGH SCHOOL (H 574) – Would require that in order to graduate from high school, students must correctly answer at least 60 of the 100 questions listed on a civics test that is identical to the civics portion of the naturalization test used by the United States Citizenship and Immigration Services for immigrants aspiring to become naturalized citizens. A students who does not pass the test on the fi rst try is allowed to take the test as many times as he or she wants until he or she passes it. “I believe that now more than ever a basic understanding of civics and how our government operates is critical,” said sponsor Rep. Shawn Dooley (R-Norfolk). “Requiring students to pass the citizenship test prior to graduation will make sure that the schools teach it as part of their curriculum. If people have a better understanding of how the process works it makes for a more engaged citizenry—which in turn leads to a better government. I do not understand the objection, as it is the same test we are asking our new citizens be able to pass. And students can take it as many times as necessary. I’m disappointed that it didn’t advance again this year and if I’m fortunate enough to be elected to the Senate, I will defi nitely refi le it again next session.” QUOTABLE QUOTES “An Act to end child marriage in Massachusetts is a great step forward that now protects young women and girls from entering into a marriage contract before the age of 18, the age of majority.” ---Rep. Kay Khan (D-Newton) at a ceremonial signing of the measure banning marriage of anyone under age 18. Prior law allowed minors to get married if they have parental consent. “While recent precipitation across the state has brought some improvements to streamfl ow and local water supplies, we still have a ways to go. The commonwealth continues to experience widespread drought in every region of the state. To avoid overstressing water systems, we all must adhere to local water use requirements and practice water conservation methods in an effort to ensure essential needs, including drinking water, fi re suppression and habitat, continue to be met.” ---Energy and Environmental Aff airs Secretary Beth Card. “The next governor of Massachusetts needs to make reducing waste a top priority. Disposing of waste that could be reused or recycled harms our environment and health, adds to climate change and is literally throwing away our tax dollars which subsidize disposal. We need enforcement of these bans, and we need a more ambitious plan to make Massachusetts a zerowaste state.” --- Janet Domenitz of MASSPIRG on a report by Zero Waste Massachusetts that two million tons of materials banned from the state’s landfi lls and incinerators end up there each year. “We know that the NFL kicks off tonight. And that, due to the nature of sports wagering, interest is piqued. We are rooting for the Pats. Our process will play out as it would have whenever this law came to the Gaming Commission to regulate and we will not compromise getting this right for anything. With that said, we also are aware of the importance of timing.” --- Mass. Gaming Commission sports Chairwoman Cathy JuddStein on the commission’s progress in drafting regulations to oversee the state’s new law legalizing sports betting. 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 September 5-9, the House met for a total of 13 minutes and the Senate met for a total of 25 minutes. Mon. Sept. 5 No House session No Senate session. Tues. Sept. 6 House 11:01 a.m. to 11:06 a.m. Senate 11:16 a.m. to 11:20 a.m. Wed. Sept. 7 No House session No Senate session Thurs. Sept. 89 House 11:02 a.m. to 11:10 a.m. Senate 11:06 a.m. to 11:27 a.m. Fri. Sept. 2 No House session No Senate session Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at bob@beaconhillrollcall.com Bob founded Beacon Hill Roll Call in 1975 and was inducted into the New England Newspaper and Press Association (NENPA) Hall of Fame in 2019.

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Page 22 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 2022 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 Kirov, Valen n B Arangelova, Veselina S Chabrier, Tanya Dedominicis, Arthur Smith, Christopher Spicer, Nancy Sanchez, Elia C Gebre, Zelalem Spicer, James Mengistu, Konget OBITUARIES | FROM Page 15 Joseph W. Ritchie Lopez, Dana K Bay Flow LLC Cosenza, Paul Zhao, Lin Perez, Ismael Joe was born in Everett, and he was raised & educated in Revere. Joe worked as an auto mechanic all of his working career. He worked at Atamian Ford Dealership in Boston for many years and later at Hertz Car Rental. He was a master mechanic, and his skill set allowed him to fi x any type of automobile. He was also extremely handy and was able to do carpentry work as well. He enjoyed staying busy by fi xing or repairing things. Joe loved his family, especially his grandchildren. He will always be remembered as a dedicated hardworking family man. He is the devoted husband of O f Revere. Died on Wednesday, September 7th at the Massachusetts General Hospital in Boston, after sustaining a fall at home, he was 71 years old. Saugus 21 years to Deborah L. (Kenney) Ritchie of Revere. Loving father of Sherry A. Rose & her husband Wayne D. of Revere, Frederick E. Landers & his wife Tara of ScottSELLER2 Vertullo-Lopez, Susan Cosenza, Patricia Perez, Sara M stown, OH, Jay Strangman & his wife Jennifer of North Reading, Shawn Strangman & wife Tracey of Haverhill, and Jenna Busick & husband Daniel of Raymond, NH. Cherished papa of 12 grandchildren, 3 great grandchildren and one more on the way. He is the surviving brother of 5 late brothers & sisters. He is also lovingly survived by the late Victor & Sadie Pennell, who raised & loved him, who he cherished, & many nieces, nephews, grandnieces, & grandnephews. Family & friends were respectfully invited to attend Visiting Hours on Wednesday, September 14th in the Vertuccio & Smith Home for Funerals, Revere. Interment will be held privately. In lieu of flowers, remembrances may be made to ShriAmesbury ADDRESS 495 Revere Beach Blvd #301 350 Revere Beach Blvd #5S 25 Grand View Ave 382 Ocean Ave #809 621 Revere Beach Pkwy #621 189 Lincoln St ner’s Hospitals for Children, Offi ce of Development, 51 Blossom St., Boston, MA 02114. Paul Murray Arsenault DATE PRICE 08.26.22 340000 08.26.22 415000 08.26.22 430000 08.25.22 490000 08.26.22 577400 08.22.22 799000 the son of Anida (Castle) Murray and preceded in death by Norman Murray, and the son of Arthur and Laura Arsenault, born in Saugus on February 14, 1964. Father of Kate Pifer (Murray), Jonathan Amoroso, Tiara Murray, and Jasmine Murray. Longtime companion of Robin Montgomery. Dear brother of Jane Cole, John Murray, Renee Sorenson, Laura Flynn, Pamela Burroughs, Todd Arsenault, Robbie Daddario, Jessica Grover, Norman Murray, and Katherine Murray. A devoted and cherished grandfather to Sebastian, Trevor, and Isaiah. Also survived by many loving nieces and nephews. A private burial will be held O f Revere. Passed away on September 8, 2022 surrounded by his family. He is for the immediate family at the New Pine Grove Cemetery in Raymond, NH. Saugus Great Location! Brick Front, This 2 family home, is situated on a dead end street. Both units offers washer and dryer hook up, rental in lower level, and extended living area. Two decks overlook inground pool, and cabana w/kitchen. Fenced in yard, along with 2 car driveways, Close to all major routes, Logan Airport, Boston and more ...........$849,000 Spectacular sun-filled townhouse with exceptional flow and robust space. Amesbury is an energetic city filled with restaurants, gift shops, breweries, coffee shops, and bars. Details matter and this lovely townhome is brimming with them, beautiful moldings, curved walls. Open concept kitchen offers stainless appliances and plenty of granite counter tops with peninsula for counter seating, and flows to living and dining areas that are great for entertaining, centering around a gas fireplace. This home offers much space and has been brilliantly carved out with efficient living. Balancing things off are two bedrooms on the second floor and on third floor offers another bedroom. Fiveminute walk from a thriving center of town, with public transportation, close to major routes, and more. Come take a look for yourself!.....................$499,000 Rockport Saugus Single family split entrance, on quiet dead end street. Spacious 3 bedroom and 3 full baths. Plenty of extra living space. Fenced in yard with indoor pool, and deck. One car garage with ample parking in driveway for 4 cars. Quick access to major routes, Logan Airport, Boston and more.............................................$749,000 50 S Common St - Unit 511 Lynn, MA 01902 Essex County List Price: $379,000 3 bedroom, 2 full baths, modern Colonial with chef's kitchen including cooktop, double oven, large island with mini fridge, brand new Bosch appliances. close to beaches and center of town ...........$1,095,000 38 Main St. Saugus 20 Railroad Ave. Rockport (781) 558-1091 mangorealtyteam.com Call Sue: (617) 877-4553 or Email infowithmango@gmail.com for a Free Market Analysis! Find us on Google and see what our clients have to say about us! 50 S Common St - Unit 511 Lynn, MA 01902 Essex County List Price: $379,000 Wonderful neighborhood in Amesbury. This private townhouse offers so much. The main level boasts an eat in kitchen, living room and 3 generous bedrooms on 2nd floor. Lower level could be categorized as ground level offers a large family room or bedroom with a full bath. Washer and dryer in the units, 1 deeded parking, 1 car garage, transportation, nearby shops and churches. Make this private nestled home a win for you...$379,000 Location! 2 bedroom 1 1/2 bath ranch, large eat in kitchen, living room, Potential expansion in attic or basement with heated and central air in basement or attic. Heated two car garage, welcoming front porch and fabulous outdoor patio for entertaining. Level fenced in side yard, 8 car driveway. Close to major routes, Boston, Logan Airport and more. .........$519,000 20 Pamela Lane-U20, Amesbury 01913 OH Sat 9/17 12-2pm

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 2022 Page 23 Follow Us On: COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY SALES & RENTALS & RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY Looking to purchase a new home?Looking to purchase a new home? Remember Remember, the seller pays agents commission. There Sandy Juliano Broker/President is no cost to you to use a real estate agent to protect is no cost to you to use a real estate agent to protect you during the biggest tr you during the biggest transaction of your life! Callansaction of your life! Call today and ask about Buyers Representation. today and ask about Buyers Representation. WE KNOW EVERETT!! Call TODAY to sell or buy with the best! Condo 1 Riverview Blvd, Methuen Building 5, Unit 204, 2 bed, 2.5 bath $349,900. UNDER AGREEMENT! FOR SALE - TWO FAMILY, $849,900 - CALL SANDY FOR DETAILS, 617-448-0854. FOR SALE SINGLE FAMILY 32 SAMMET ST., EVERETT $599,900. OPEN HOUSE SATURDAY, 9/3 FROM 12-1:30. PLEASE CALL NORMA FOR DETAILS 617-590-9143 UNDER AGREEMENT! COMING SOON! FOR RENT EVERETT 2 BEDROOMS $2100/MONTH CALL NORMA FOR DETAILS. 617-590-9143 OPEN HOUSE SATURDAY UNDER AGREEMENT! SOLD BY NORMA TWO FAMILY - BY NORMA , the seller pays agents commission. There Joe DiNuzzo - Broker Associate O D il F 10 00 A Norma Capuano Parziale - Agent Open Daily From 10:00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M. 433 Broadway, Suite B, Everett, MA 02149 0 PM www.jrs-properties.com Denise Matarazzo - Agent Follow Us On: Rosemarie Ciampi - Agent Mark Sachetta - Agent 617-294-1041

Page 24 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 2022 # ............. 1       “Experience and knowledge Provide the Best Service”        View our website from your mobile phone! 335 Central St., Saugus, MA 781-233-7300                                                                                                                                            fenced area...............................................$350,000. WONDERING WHAT YOUR HOME IS WORTH? CALL US FOR A FREE OPINION OF VALUE. 781-233-1401 38 MAIN STREET, SAUGUS FOR SALE FOR SALE                           Salem.......................................................$899,900.                                    LET US SHOW YOU OUR MARKETING PLAN TO GET YOU TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR HOME! LITTLEFIELDRE.COM LOOKING TO BUY OR SELL? CALL VICTORIA FOR SALE - 3 BED, 2 BATH MULTI LEVEL COMPLETELY RENOVATED WITH 1 BED 1 BATH CARRIAGE HOUSE SAUGUS $799,000 CALL KEITH 781-389-0791 SCARAMUZZO FOR ALL YOUR REAL ESTATE NEEDS! 617-529-2513 FOR RENT FOR SALE - 3 BEDROOM 2.5 BATH FULLY RENOVATED HOME LOCATED ON NICE SIDE STREET LOCATION ON A CORNER LOT. THIS HOME FEATURES A BEAUTIFUL SHAKER KITCHEN WITH STAINLESS APPLIANCES AND QUARTZ COUNTERS. ALL NEW ELECTRIC, GAS HEAT AND CENTRAL A/C. NEW SIDING, WINDOWS AND ROOF. RELAX AFTER A LONG DAY ON YOUR FRONT PORCH OR YOUR SIDE DECK OVERLOOKING THE LARGE FENCED YARD. NICE 2 CAR GARAGE FOR STORAGE AND NE WINTERS! SAUGUS $749,900 CALL KEITH 781-389-0791 FOR SALE COMING SOON FOR SALE - 2 PLUS ACRES OF RESIDENTIAL LAND. WATER AND SEWER AT SITE SAUGUS $850,000 CALL RHONDA FOR DETAILS 781-706-0842 • FOR RENT -1 BED,1 BATH FULLY FURNISHED STUDIO APARTMENT IN NICE NEIGHBORHOOD SAUGUS $1,500 • FOR RENT -1 BED, 1 BATH WALK IN LEVEL APARTMENT WITH LIV/DIN COMBO NEIGHBORHOOD TAW SAUGUS $2,200 • FOR RENT - 2 BED,1 BATH 3RD FLOOR WALK UP IN MAPLEWOOD SQUARE, LIV, DIN, EAT-IN KIT. OWNER FOR SALE- 3 BED 1.5 BATHS RANCH W/ GREAT POTENTIAL! LARGE ROOMS. GAS COOKING, C/A. LOCATED ON GOLF COURSE LYNNFIELD CALL KEITH FOR DETAILS 781-389-0791 COMING SOON - 3 BED, 2.5 BATH UPDATED EXPANDED CAPE ON CORNER LOT. LARGE ROOMS. FENCED YARD. GAS HEAT! C/A LYNNFIELD CALL DEBBIE at 617-678-9710 OCCUPIED BUILDING TAW MALDEN $2,000 • FOR RENT 1 BED WITH EAT-IN KITCHEN & LAUNDRY IN UNIT ON STREET PERMIT PARKING. EVERETT $1700 CALL RHONDA FOR DETAILS 781-706-0842 FOR SALE - BRAND NEW MANUFACTURED MOBILE HOMES. TWO CUSTOM UNITS LEFT, ALL UNITS ARE 2 BED , 1 BATH 12 X 52, DANVERS $199,900 CALL ERIC 781-223-0289 FOR RENT- 2 BEDROOM TOWNHOUSE WITH EAT-IN KITCHEN. 2 PARKING & PRIVATE DECK. CLOSE TO DOWNTOWN. MELROSE $2,500 CALL JULIEANNE 781-953-7870 FOR SALE

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