FALL BACK! SET YOUR CLOCKS BACK 1 HOUR SATURDAY NIGHT! Vol. 31, No.44 -FREEwww.advocatenew.net Free Every Friday Football Patriots blank Malden High Golden Tornadoes, make post season Face Plymouth South High School away on Friday 781-286-8500 Friday, November 4, 2022 Tuesday’s General Election has no local candidates with opposition; emphasis on next governor and ballot questions By Tara Vocino R evere’s Election Commission Paul Fahey, MPA, said he expects a moderate turnout for Tuesday’s General Election. Out of approximately 30,000 TEAM LEADERS: Patriots Captains from left, Chris Cassidy, Capt. Jason Shosho, Capt. Sami Elasri, and Capt. Max Doucette will lead the team on Friday for their fi rst round of the tourney against Plymouth South HS. (Advocate fi le photo) By Greg Phipps W ith a playoff berth on the line, the Revere High School football team came through with a strong performance against the Malden Golden Tornadoes in Greater Boston League action last Friday night at Macdonald Stadium in Malden. The Patriot defense stepped up big and shut down the Malden off ense in an FOOTBALL | SEE Page 16 Police Activities League present sweatshirts to GBL Champions Patriots Girls’ Volleyball Team on Senior Night registered voters, approximately 3,000 residents chose early voting. “Since there aren’t any local candidates with opposition, it seems that the attention will be placed on state-wide governor choices and ballot questions,” Fahey said Thursday. “Questions 1 and 4 will likely garner the most interest.” Democratic nominee Maura Healey, Libertarian party candidate Kevin Reed, and Republican nominee Geoff Diehl are vying for the governor’s position, looking to succeed two-term incumbent Gov. Charlie Baker, who is not seeking re-election. The candidates for lieutenant alongside gubernatorial nominees, are Kim Driscoll (Democratic Party), Leah Allen (Republican Party) and Peter Everett (Libertarian Party). According to the state Web site (sec.state.ma.us), Question 1 would establish an additional 4 percent state income tax on that portion of annual taxable income totaling more than $1 million. A yes vote would amend the state Constitution to impose an additional 4 percent tax on that portion of incomes more than $1 million to be used, subject to appropriation by the state Legislature, on education and transportation. A no vote would make no change in the state Constitution relative to income tax. Question 2 would direct the Commissioner of the Massachusetts Division of Insurance to approve or disapprove the rates of dental benefi t plans and would governor, who run on a ticket ELECTION | SEE Page 17 Annual Veterans Day program on Nov. 11 at Joseph L. Mottola VFW Post Advocate Staff Report T he Revere Veterans Committee in cooperation with VOLLEYBALL | SEE Page 14 The Revere Police Activities League (PAL) – including Offi cers Daniel Redding and Derek Vecchia, Sgts. Milton Alfaro and Joseph Internicola and PAL Director Kris Oldoni – and Revere Public Schools (RPS) Director of Health and Wellness Jill Herwig, School Resource Offi cer Joseph Singer and RPS Athletic Director Frank Shea gave sweatshirts to the volleyball champions, who are pictured in the center from left to right. Bottom row: Lea Doucette, Kelren Fernandes, Juanita Giraldo, Camila Echeverri, Liv Yuong and Asst. Coach Emilie Hostetter. Top row: Ayra Vranic, Tassya DaCosta, Kyara Rodriguez, Gabriela De La Rosa, Stephanie Espinoza, Sabrina Indorato and Fiona Musaraj. Mayor Brian Arrigo will conduct their 17th annual Veterans Day program on Friday, November 11, 2022, at the Joseph L. Mottola VFW Post 4524 (61 Lucia Ave., Revere, Mass.) at 5:00 p.m. on behalf of the Veterans of Revere. Invited guests are retired military personnel from the Soldiers’ Home in Chelsea. Dinner and dancing to the music of DJ Alan LaBella will follow the event. A Chinese food buff et will be served at a cost of $20.00 per person. Anyone wishing to purchase a complete table of 10 in advance may call 781-2447430. Individual tickets are being sold at the Revere Veterans Offi ce at 249 Rear Broadway Revere and by Al Terminiello, Jr. and Ira Novoselsky. Payments must be made by Monday, November 7, 2022. $5.05 GALLON We accept: MasterCard * Visa * & Discover Price Subject to Change without notice 100 Gal. Min. 24 Hr. Service 781-286-2602

Page 2 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2022 City Council accepts $5K gift from Littleton cannabis company By Adam Swift T he City Council accepted a $5,000 donation for the city’s Substance Use Disorder and Homelessness Initiatives Offi ce (SUDHI) from a Littletonbased cannabis company at Monday night’s meeting. “The CEO [of Collective Premium Cannabis] reached out to us to explain that they were looking for local community initiatives that were working toward addressing the issues we address in the city, and they did some research and they found our offi ce,” said SUDHI Director Julia Newhall. Newhall said the donation was 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 made with no strings attached. There is currently a prohibition on issuing licenses for the sale of recreational marijuana in Revere. “They are just trying to give back based on the revenue they have raised over the past few years,” said Newhall. “They are out of Littleton and not in this area.” Councillor-at-Large Marc Silvestri has been one of the biggest proponents for getting the City Council to rethink its stance on allowing marijuana sales in the city and said he supported the donation. “This is part of the amazing things that come out of the cannabis industry, and one more reason I think we should look to bring the industry here to this city,” he said. Ward 3 Councillor Anthony Cogliandro said he also supported the donation and asked Newhall how her department would use the funds. “We are a completely grant-funded office, so even just the $5,000 will make a dent,” said Newhall. She said the money will likely be used to help provide support for people in need in the community. In other business Monday night, Cogliandro presented a motion asking police to increase patrols on East Mountain Avenue due to cars speeding and not stopping at stop signs. Ward 5 Councillor John Powers requested that the Public Works Department install a guardrail near 780 North Shore Rd. Within the last couple of months, the home at that location was hit by a speeding motor vehicle, and the pole located next to the home was also hit, according to Powers. Further, he added that three weeks ago a fatality occurred in the area of 182 and 190 North Shore Rd. Powers stated that Revere and State police should be working together to the enforce speeding law on the dangerous stretch of Route 1A. EPA Settlement Holds Tanker Truck Company Accountable for Two 2021 Oil Spills in Athol and Revere, Mass. BOSTON – The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) has reached a settlement with Goguen Transportation, Inc. of Gardner, Mass., resolving alleged violations of the Clean Water Act associated with two tanker truck accidents in Revere and Athol, Mass. that resulted in oil discharges to local waters. “EPA takes our role of protecting public health and our environmental resources very seriously, with a special emphasis on communities that have been historically burdened with high levels of pollution,” said EPA New England Regional Administrator David W. Cash. “Carefully following safety measures to prevent oil spills from occurring is Job One for companies that handle, store and transport oil, and Goguen Transportation failed to take the necessary care.” On two separate occasions, fuel oil was spilled from tanker trucks owned and operated by Goguen Transportation, polluting local waters and violating the Clean Water Act. On October 13, 2021, a Goguen oil tank trailer truck rolled over while navigating a traffi c circle in Revere, releasing between 3,000 to 5,000 gallons of fuel oil into areas including Rumney Marsh, Diamond Creek and the Pines River. A second incident occurred on December 22, 2021, when a Goguen oil tank trailer truck rolled over at an intersection in Athol, releasing approximately 4,500 gallons of fuel oil into waters including Mill Brook and Millers River. On both occasions, the released fuel oil created a sheen and accumulated on the shoreline of impacted waters. The Revere spill occurred in an area (Brown Circle Rotary) where residents have been historically overburdened with environmental concerns, including proximity to traffi c and industrial facilities. Rumney Marsh encompasses approximately 2,274 acres and is an important coastal estuary that is home to a variety of wildlife. EPA’s coordination with Commonwealth of Massachusetts offi cials showed that waterfowl were also negatively aff ected by the Revere spill, and the spill delayed the opening of the clam fl at. Rumney Marsh is a 600-acre salt marsh located within the Saugus and Pines River Inlet. The Marsh is designated as an "Area of Critical Environmental Concern" under the Commonwealth and supports numerous activities to the public including canoeing and kayaking, fi shing and clam harvesting, hiking and bird watching. The company will pay a $35,354 penalty. EPA estimates that the company has spent over $570,000 to clean up the Revere spill, and that remediation for the Athol spill will be no less than $300,000 based on the distance oil traveled and amount of oil spilled. More information: EPA Oil Spill enforcement (https://www. epa.gov/enforcement/waterenforcement#oil) Like us on Facebook advocate newspaper Facebook.com/ Advocate.news.ma

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2022 Page 3 Massachusetts Legislators Urge DPU Action on Winter Energy Rate Increases BOSTON – Last week, a bipartisan group of 31 Massachusetts State Senators and 76 State Representatives sent a letter to the Massachusetts Department of Public Utilities (DPU) expressing concern about the energy rate increases slated to impact residents this winter. The letter to DPU Chair Matthew Nelson, written by Senator Michael Moore and Representative Orlando Ramos, urges DPU to protect residents of the Commonwealth from these rate increases. " The proposed 54.6% increase for electric customers and 28.6% increase for natural gas customers are outrageous. The working families of the Winthrop and Revere, already battered by the pandemic and infl ation, need relief not further price gouging by so-called 'public utilities.' The Department of Public Utilities must intervene to stop these proposed increases while giving the Massachusetts Legislature an opportunity to direct the unprecedented budget surplus funds to relief for the working class," said State Representative Jeffrey Rosario Turco (D. Winthrop). “Domestic and global economy trends are a direct cause of fi nancial distress among residents of the Commonwealth. Whether local or imported products and services, prices are at an all-time high. Our residents deserve reprieve,” said Representative Jessica Giannino (D-Revere). “We have all just emerged from a pandemic, to now fi nd ourselves face to face with record high infl ation. I oppose utilities increasing rates this winter. I do not want any of my constituents questioning whether they will be able to heat their homes or put food on the table.” The Massachusetts Department of Energy Resources predicts that the coming winter will be colder than last year’s, while the cost of heating may increase by up to 54.6% for electric customers and 28.6% for natural gas. Utility providers largely blame global factors such as the Russian invasion of Ukraine, supply chain disruptions, and infl ation. Legislators believe the DPU can do more to tamp down these rate increases and their eff ects on consumers. In their letter to the Massachusetts Department of Public Utilities, signatories state, “… proposed rate increases of this magnitude – during the winter season – would disproportionally impact the Commonwealth’s most vulnerable. Moreover, protecting our residents BLESSED MOTHER OF THE MORNING STAR PARISH CHRISTMAS BAZAAR SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 12 9:30 am- 4:30 pm OUR LADY OF GRACE HALL 194 NICHOLS ST, EVERETT JESSICA GIANNINO State Representative from the cold is not just an affordability and equity concern – it is also a public safety issue. As the oversight agency tasked with prioritizing safety, aff ordability, and equity with regard to energy rates, we ask that DPU do just that and protect Massachusetts residents from these drastic rate increases this winter season.” The letter was signed by Senators Michael O. Moore, John C. Velis, Diana DiZoglio, Joanne M. Comerford, Ryan Fattman, Patrick O’Connor, Jason M. Lewis, Adam Gomez, Anne M. Gobi, Edward J. Kennedy, Barry R. Finegold, Susan L. Moran, Walter F. Timilty, Sonia Chang-Dнaz, James B. Eldridge, Eric P. Lesser, John F. Keenan, Lydia Edwards, Michael D. Brady, John J. Cronin, Patricia D. Jehlen, Marc R. Pacheco, Joan B. Lovely, Becca Rausch, Julian Cyr, Mark C. Montigny, Paul R. Feeney, Bruce E. Tarr, Harriette L. Chandler, Sal N. DiDomenico, and Brendan P. Crighton. It was also signed by Representatives Orlando Ramos, Andy X. Vargas, Michael J. Soter, John Barrett, Timothy R. Whelan, Brian W. Murray, Paul J. Donato, William M. Straus, Steven Ultrino, Susannah Whipps, Jamie Zahlaway Belsito, Christine P. Barber, Michelle Ciccolo, Todd M. Smola, Natalie M. Blais, Michael P. Kushmerek, Danillo A. Sena, Patrick Kearney, Paul Mark, David Allen Robertson, Mindy Domb, Carole Fiola, Josh S. Cutler, Smitty Pignatelli, Peter Capano, Hannah Kane, Carol A. Doherty, Patricia A. Haddad, Joseph McGonagle, Steven G. Xiarhos, Mathew Muratore, Carlos Gonzбlez, Shawn Dooley, Mike Connolly, Kimberly N. Ferguson, Lindsay N. Sabadosa, Tram T. Nguyen, Jacob R. Oliveira, Kay Khan, Brandy Fluker Oakley, Jonathan Zlotnik, James J. O’Day, Gerard J. Cassidy, Steven C. Owens, David K. Muradian, Jr., Natalie Higgins, Bradley H. Jones, Jr., Susan Williams Giff ord, Jay D. Livingstone, Thomas M. Stanley, Paul K. Frost, Frank A. Moran, Meghan K. Kilcoyne, Mary JEFFREY ROSARIO TURCO State Representative S. Keefe, Jay Barrows, David LeBoeuf, Alan Silvia, Joseph McKenna, Ken Gordon, Christopher M. Markey, Linda Dean Campbell, Liz Miranda, Kevin G. Honan, Danielle W. Gregoire, Marc Lombardo, Ruth B. Balser, Kip A. Diggs, Jeff rey R. Turco, Carmine L. Gentile, Elizabeth A. Malia, Steven S. Howitt, John J. Mahoney, Tami L. Gouveia, Daniel M. Donahue, Colleen M. Garry, and Joseph F. Wagner. Raffles! Lots of Food! Music! White Elephant! Games! Crafts! Kids’ stuff! Santa! Goodies! Vendors! Door prizes! Surprises! 50/50 drawings all day long! Happy chaos! Christmas Fun! Join us for a day of Christmas Joy! Blessed Mother of the Morning Star Parish Our Lady of Grace, Chelsea/Everett St. Mary of the Assumption, Revere/Malden Offices: 670 Washington Ave, Revere 781-284-5252 morningstarcatholic.org Look up. Look ahead. OurOur 50th Anniversarynniversar 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. Regularly Priced $149.95 REDUCED PRICE $99.95 * Travel Humidors * Desk Top Humidors * Many Types of Lighters * Ash Trays * Juuls * Vapes * Glass Pipes * Rewards Program * CBD Infused Products * GIFTS UNDER $30 - GIFT CERTIFICATES A.B.C. CIGAR 170 REVERE ST., REVERE (781) 289-4959 STORE HOURS: Monday - Saturday: 8:00 AM - 7:00 PM Sunday & Holidays: 8:00 AM - 6:00 PM We Sell Cigars & Accessories Buy Cigars by the Box & SAVE! Competitive prices on all Brands, Great Selection Chris 2022

Page 4 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2022 Gerry D’Ambrosio Attorney-at-Law Is Your Estate in Order? Do you have an update Will, Health Care Proxy or Power of Attorney? If Not, Please Call for a Free Consultation. 14 Proctor Avenue, Revere (781) 284-5657                                                                           Norman Joseph Gautreau and The Art That Immortalized Revere By Christina Puleo N orman Joseph Gautreau was born on January 13th , 1917, in Lynn, Massachusetts. Ever since he was a child, Norman enjoyed going to the movies and sketching his favorite scenes. This was only the beginning of what would be an accomplished life. After marrying his wife, Rose, and welcoming two children to their family, he traveled to Italy to fi ght during World War II. He returned shortly after, adding a third edition to the household. In 1949, the Gautreau’s moved to Fenno Street in Revere and their fourth child was born. Today, their family lives on through in-laws, nine grandchildren, and nine greatgrandchildren. Norman diversifi ed his art by depicting various memorable life experiences. He has painted many places across several countries, but also local landmarks and occasions. These include the Saugus Iron Works, the Boston Marathon, the Chelsea Fire of 1973, and even Ted Williams at Fenway Park. His art has been featured in prominent places: Cardinal Cushing’s portrait in The Vatican, “the Cyclone Roller Coaster of Revere Beach” on the cover of Boston Globe Magazine, and “Boston Bruins vs. Montreal Canadiens” as centerfold in the Boston Herald. Through his depictions of Revere Beach’s fascinating and nostalgic sights, as well as local landmarks like Revere Public Library, Gautreau has immortalized the City of Revere. His art currently resides in Boston’s Statehouse, noteworthy colleges like MIT and Harvard, and numerous libraries in Massachusetts. He received Citizen of the Year in 1997 from the City of Revere, cementing his importance to our city. The Revere Society for Cultural and Historic Preservation wants to honor Gautreau’s contributions to our community through our Annual Holiday Gathering. On December 3rd , the Museum will open for light refreshments and off er commemorative souvenirs showcasing Gautreau’s art. This year, frameable art prints, gift cards, and Christmas ornaments of Gautreau’s painting of the Revere Public Library will be available. His other works can also be visited in our Revere Beach exhibit. For further questions, please contact us at (781) 286-2226 or rschpmuseum@comcast.net. Thank you! Christina Puleo is a life-long resident of Revere and a 2014 graduate of Immaculate Conception. She is also a 2019 graduate of St. Mary’s in Lynn and is currently a senior at Emmanuel College. Her major is Writing, Editing, & Publishing with a minor in Communications. Revere Library, 2000 Watercolor, 26x16 Fireworks at Revere Beach (2) Watercolor, 26x18 Fireworks at Revere Beach (1) Watercolor, 26x18

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2022 Page 5 Michael DeLeo, MD, MBA, CPE, Named Chief Medical Officer at MelroseWakefield Hospital and Lawrence Memorial Hospital An experienced physician leader focused on safety, quality and patient experience M elrose, Massachusetts – Michael DeLeo, III, M.D., M.B.A., C.P.E., has been named Chief Medical Offi cer for MelroseWakefield Hospital and Lawrence Memorial Hospital. Dr. DeLeo is a board-certifi ed diagnostic radiologist fellowship trained in breast and oncologic imaging. He is an experienced clinical leader who most recently served as Chief Medical Officer for Foundation Medical Partners of Southern New Hampshire Health. He brings particular experience in programmatic growth and academic medicine clinical partnerships, and he will lead growth initiatives at MelroseWakefi eld focused on expanding access to community services. He will be working closely with his clinical peers across Tufts Medicine, including Tufts Medical Center. “Dr. DeLeo is a collaborative, authentic and respected leader who will be an impactful addition to the MelroseWakefi eld family,” said Kelly Corbi, President of MelroseWakefi eld Hospital and Lawrence Memorial Hospital. “He brings extensive clinical leadership experience, particularly in the areas of safety, quality and patient experience.” “The outstanding reputation of the medical staff and the recognized excellent quality of care at MelroseWakefield Hospital and Lawrence Memorial Hospital drew me to this role,” said Dr. DeLeo. “Tufts Medicine and its local hospitals are having a tremendous impact on community healthcare in the region, and I am excited to join at such an important time.” Dr. DeLeo earned his medical degree from UMass Chan Medical School as a member of the Alpha Omega Alpha Honor Medical Society. He is fellowship-trained in Breast and Oncologic Imaging from the Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania, Penn Medicine, where he also completed residency training and served as Chief Resident. He completed his internship training in internal medicine at Massachusetts General Hospital. RevereTV Spotlight H appy Halloween! RevereTV didn’t let the spooky holiday go by without celebrating in the studio. Check out the RTV Instagram page to learn how to make a very simple Halloween dessert for a party next year. It is so easy to make with kids. If you visited the studio any time this past month, you would have seen a decked-out lobby with twinkling orange lights, jack-o’lanterns and talking pumpkins. Now RTV is looking forward to Thanksgiving! Even though Halloween is over, RevereTV is still airing some event coverage from the past few weeks. The Rossetti-Cowan Senior Center held their annual Halloween Party, which is now playing after the Senior Health Series on weekday mornings. You can also watch the highlights from the Pumpkin Dash, the Fright Night and the Fall Festival. Most community event coverage is edited down to just a few minutes of action and is also posted to YouTube to watch at your convenience. For one more week, Revere Recreation has adult baking classes taking place at RevereTV on Wednesday night. This is the “From Scratch Baking Series” instructed by the local baker and owner of From Scratch, Jennifer Keefe. The class is from 6:308 p.m. in the RevereTV Kitchen studio and preregistration is required. An Instagram reel is created for each class. Find the reels on the RTV Instagram page for a quick preview. The latest city government meetings airing on RTV GOV include last week’s Ways and Means Subcommittee Meeting that focused on funding of the new high school project, followed by the City Council Meeting. You can also watch the new Revere Board of Health Meeting, Conservation Commission Meeting and yesterday’s Human Rights Commission MeetLike us on Facebook advocate newspaper Facebook.com/ Advocate.news.ma Rocco Longo, Owner ing. Government meetings in the City Council Chambers at City Hall air live on Comcast channel 9, RCN 13/613, Facebook and YouTube. Watch replays of meetings on RTV GOV and at any time on the RevereTV YouTube page. AUTOTECH DRIVE IT - PUSH IT - TOW IT! Cold Hard Cash for Your Vehicle! RIVE IT - PUSH IT - TOW IT $$ CASH FOR YOUR CAR, TRUCK OR SUV! $$ Get your vehicle Winter Ready! We Offer A Complete Safety Check! • Coolant Special with Oil Change • Top Off All Fluids Ghi l Wi 2010 JEEP WRANGLER SAHARA 2015 CADILLAC ESCALADE ESV Only $79.95 Six Cylinder, Auto., 4X4, Excellent Condition, Most Power Options, Clean Title, Only 170K Miles! TRADES WELCOME! $12,500 Easy Financing Available! (Most vehicles) Premium Package, Every Conceivable Option, Excellent Condition, One Owner. Clean Title, Highway Miles! TRADES WELCOME! $24,500 (781) 321-8841 • (617) 571-9869 1236 EasternAve • Malden EddiesAutotech.com Vehicle! We Pay Cash For Your R • Synthetic Blend Oil Change d              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: WWW.SABATINO-INS.COM

Page 6 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2022 Carlo DeMaria, Jr. vs. Everett Leader Herald, Sergio Cornelio, Joshua Resnek, Matthew Philbin and Andrew Philbin, Sr. Quotes that aren’t quotes; notes that aren’t notes – Resnek admits to creating notes AFTER being sued By James Mitchell (Editor’s Note: Th is story was published in the Everett Advocate on July 15, 2022) The newsmaker In his third week of video testimony, on June 30, Everett Leader Herald journalist-editor-publisher Josh Resnek was asked when he first learned about the lawsuit against him. Resnek stated he had heard from a number of people “anecdotally,” including Councillor-at-Large Mike Marchese, although it was transcribed as Mark Marchese. Resnek stated that he called Matthew Philbin, the owner of the Leader Herald, who told him to “wait to be served.” Representing Mayor Carlo DeMaria, Attorney Jeff rey Robbins asked Resnek if he communicated with Philbin over the years about DeMaria; Resnek replied that they did, about their feelings and articles regarding the mayor, whether it by text, email or telephone. “Absolutely,” affi rmed Resnek. When asked how many times per week the two would email each other, Resnek stated roughly two or three times for roughly fi ve years. Robbins off ered Resnek an estimate of 500 emails a year between him and Philbin about the mayor. “But there would be hundreds of emails between you and him regarding Mr. DeMaria in some fashion, correct? asked Robbins. “Regarding the news,” said Resnek. “I know regarding the news, but regarding Mr. DeMaria?” asked DeMaria’s attorney. “Well, he is the news,” replied Resnek. “Okay. As far as the paper is concerned, Mr. DeMaria is the news?” Robbins asked again. “Yes, sir,” confi rmed Resnek. Robbins then asked Resnek how www.eight10barandgrille.com We Have Reopened for Dine-In and Outside Seating every day beginning at 4 PM many times he emailed or texted Philbin over the last fi ve years regarding potential stories about DeMaria; Resnek said at least a couple of hundred times, but not just about the mayor. The attorney then stated that he and Philbin hadn’t produced a single email between the two and only a single day of texts. Resnek claimed he didn’t know that and didn’t conduct a search of emails between himself and Philbin relating to DeMaria in connection with the lawsuit. Resnek then stated that some WE'RE OPEN! 8 Norwood Street, Everett (617) 387-9810 STAY SAFE! forensic people working for his attorney had taken 26,000 emails from his computer. (With respect to the electronic communications, as reported by the Everett Advocate last week, the defendants must turn over within two weeks all unredacted emails, texts and phone records by the Everett Leader Herald newspaper, Matthew Philbin and Andrew Philbin, Sr., and Joshua Resnek related to the current lawsuit. This would also include the identities of all purported sources, according to a judgment by Middlesex Superior Court Judge James Budreau dated June 30, 2022.) Notes that aren’t notes Robbins’ questioning returned back to Resnek’s notebook that contained his notes about the 2020 Corey St. property deal between DeMaria and Sergio Cornelio – making changes two or three times and still writing the wrong information after he learned he was being sued in Oct. 2021. “But you wrote down dates for things that were supposedly said to you that were completely incorrect, right? asked Robbins. “They proved to be incorrect, yes,” stated the Leader Herald’s journalist. Resnek was then asked about quotes in his notebook, such as “September delivery, September 2nd , 11:30,” which would be his claim of when he met City Clerk Cornelio outside his City Hall offi ce while delivering papers, which he admitted he wrote in his notebook after he was sued. “Ethics filing doubtful”, “I was broke at end” and “Sergio, he wants my job” were other examples of notes that Resnek admitted weren’t originally in the notebook but were written after being sued. “So now we know that it's not just dates that you went back in and changed, but it’s actually substantive material that you wrote – went back and wrote in after the lawsuit was fi led, correct?” Resnek answered, “Yes, sir,” then admitted that his information, such as the Sept. 11 date, was actually false. In previous testimony, Resnek claimed that the quotes were attributed to Matthew Philbin, but he has since recanted his statement, saying they were not “exact quotes” by his boss, calling the quotes “sum and substance” statements made by Philbin and all his witnesses collectively. Robbins asked Resnek if the quotes were from Cornelio given to Philbin; Resnek stated they were and were written by him but then admitted that there weren’t any notes of any quotes from Cornelio that he had stated in previous testimony. “They’re not exact quotes given to me by Mr. Philbin,” stated Resnek. “And they’re not quotes that Mr. Cornelio gave you either?” asked Robbins. “That is correct,” replied Resnek. On a search through the pages of the notebook, Resnek – along with Robbins and Resnek’s Attorney, Bernie Guekguezian – is shown notes that he admits, again, were written after the lawsuit was fi led. Robbins then asked Resnek if he knew that his notes used in preparation of his articles were going to be used as evidence in the lawsuit; he said he did. Resnek then admitted the evidence he was turning over to counsel for the lawsuit contained notes he created after the lawsuit was fi led against him. Unaware of the truth “You knew in 2020 that Mr. DeMaria and Mr. Cornelio were jointly involved in the Corey St. property, correct?” asked Robbins. “No, I didn’t,” responded Resnek. Resnek said that he wasn’t aware of the property deal until August or September of 2021. Robbins then showed Resnek Exhibit 28 with, an article written by Resnek in June 2020 with the headline “The mayor is doing a deal with a city offi cial” - The mayor’s Blue Suit. Asked if it was an article written by him 15 months before he wrote the Sept. 2021 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

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2022 Page 7 articles that are at the center of the lawsuit about the DeMaria/ Cornelio joint venture on Corey Street, Resnek declared, “It’s from The Blue Suit.” “Okay, so if it’s from a Martian, you’re writing this entire article about the Corey Street project that Mr. DeMaria and Mr. Cornelio had gone into together; you’re writing about it in June of 2020, correct?” asked the attorney. “Yes, it is,” replied the reporter. Resnek stated that he only had anecdotal information about the Corey Street property deal, claiming that it was a fi ctional piece, but Robbins walked Resnek through his article which discloses facts about the property deal. Again, Resnek admitted to knowing all the facts about the property deal back in June 2020, disputing his previous testimony under oath. “So beginning no later than June of 2020, you had the information about the fact that Mr. DeMaria and Mr. Cornelio had gone into this venture on Corey Street together, correct?” “Yes, sir,” replied Resnek. “And you have yourself writing, ‘Do you really believe the mayor does deals like this? In other cities this would be considered a confl ict of interest. The kind you go to jail for.’ That’s what you write here,” asked Robbins about the article. “Yes, sir,” replied Resnek. Robbins pointed out that he (Resnek) had between June 2020 and Sept. 2021 to check with the City Clerk’s Offi ce and the State Ethics Commission on their opinion if DeMaria had made a disclosure of interest in the Corey Street property, or to contact the Everett Co-operative Bank or the second mortgage lender or any of the contractors regarding the property deal, to which Resnek admitted he did. But again, Resnek claimed he didn’t know that DeMaria and Cornelio were partners in the land deal before Sept. 2021, then he admitted he had over a year to investigate the claims and interview Cornelio about the property deal but failed to do so. Robbins then asked Resnek if he had made any notes pertaining to any conversations with anyone about the property deal prior to Sept. 2021 – but only notes created after he was sued, to which Resnek admitted was true. “And if I understand it, what happened is you created notes after the lawsuit was fi led, then you read the notes that you had created and you went back two or three times to modify the notes that you had created, correct? “Yes, sir,” replied Resnek. The attorney then provided Exhibit 29, an article written by Resnek about the mayor, but this time written in May 2020 about DeMaria’s property deal. It would be 16 months later that the Leader Herald published two articles about the Corey Street land deal between DeMaria and Cornelio as it was leading up to the election. “It was no coincidence that you wrote these articles in Sept. 2021?” asked Robbins. “There’s no coincidence in it,” replied Resnek. Robbins asked him if he and Philbin wanted the mayor to lose; Resnek admitted as such. “Philbin tells you – has been telling you for a long time – he wants DeMaria to lose, right?” “Yes,” said Resnek. Resnek then attempted to dismiss his stories riddled with allegations as “the stuff of dreams,” claiming they were all made up. Robbins asked Resnek if he discussed with Philbin the content of the Sept. 2021 stories that accused DeMaria of extortion, theft and threatening Cornelio’s life leading up to the primary election; Resnek said he did, as well as with DeMaria’s primary opponents former Councillor Fred Capone and Gerly Adrian. “I communicated every day with them,” said Resnek. “You communicated with Mr. Capone every day?” asked Robbins. “Yes, sir,” stated Resnek, saying they spoke about the mayoral campaign. Robbins asked him if he had told DeMaria’s opponents that he was going to write articles accusing the mayor of committing crimes; Resnek attempted to muddy his answer, saying “only if he had knowledge of that” but admitted he had made the accusations of criminal conduct by the mayor in numerous articles. Notes, who needs notes? Robbins then submitted Exhibit 30, a copy of a letter dated Aug. 20, 2020, written to the mayor from Attorney Brian W. Riley, which provided an ethics opinion and a confl ict of interest opinion with respect to the Corey Street land deal. Resnek stated that he had never seen the letter before today, despite a copy being in the City Clerk’s Offi ce that is available to the public. As in previous testimony, Resnek admitted he never bothered to investigate or make any attempts to retrieve any public information regarding the land deal between the DeMaria and Cornelio. When asked if there was a practice between him and his employer to review his stories before they were sent to press, Resnek replied, “From time to time.” “In Sept. of 2021, Mr. Philbin certainly knew that you were writing articles and editorials about Mr. DeMaria, correct? “Yes, of course,” replied Resnek. “And he made it pretty clear” – “Mr. Philbin wanted Mr. DeMaria defeated, correct? “Yes, sir,” replied the reporter. On Exhibit 33, a Sept. 8, 2021, article, “The $96,000 disgrace,” Resnek admitted to accusing the mayor in the article of threatening and demanding money from Cornelio; abusing his position, his authority and his power as mayor; and engaging in unethical and illegal conduct. Resnek, in the same article, admitted to recommending the U.S. Attorney’s Offi ce and the Middlesex County District Attorney’s Offi ce to review the Corey Street matter – as well as a review by the State Ethics Commission. “You made no eff ort to ascertain whether it’s true or false, correct? asked Robbins about the State Ethics Commission approval. “That’s correct,” replied Resnek. “You state point blank, as a matter of fact, that Mr. DeMaria’s involvement in the Corey St. project was, quote/unquote, “illegal,” correct?” “Yes, sir,” admitted Resnek. “And you urged the citizens of Everett on the basis of this Corey St. transaction to reject him – his reelection, correct?” asked Robbins. “Yes, sir,” said Resnek. “The primary was on September 21st, correct? asked the attorney. “Yes, sir,” replied Resnek. Robbins then asked him – aside from posting the Sept. 8 and Sept. 15 articles on the newspaper’s website – asked him if he had sent the articles to The Boston Globe, namely reporter Andrea Estes, in hopes of getting some attention. Resnek admitted to sending the stories to The Globe and Estes, as well as publishing infl ammatory quotes from his articles on the newspaper’s website. As an example, Robbins asked if he posted “The mayor scams $96,000 from the city clerk.” Resnek admitted he did make the post, among others, including calling the mayor a sexual harasser and an FBI informant. Again, the Leader Herald’s self-proclaimed “wordsmith” admitted to not having any consequential notes to back up any of his stories – including the two that are at the heart of the lawsuit, published in his Sept. 8 and Sept. 15 editions leading up the election – only the notes he created after the lawsuit was fi led in Oct. 2021. Next week: Never listen to the pollsters. 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! 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 ~ Home of the Week ~ Lynn....Commercial store fronts (consisting of two condos), 6 store fronts - two vacant (Potential tenant for the vacant units at $3,000 monthly), easy to lease, great income, minimal expenses make this property a great investment. Condo fee of $782 monthly includes master insurance, water, sewer, exterior maintenance, etc. Centrally located near public transportation. Great money maker, perfect for 1031 exchange, GREAT INVESTMENT! Income and expenses attached. Call for more information.            View the interior of this home right on your smartphone.      

Page 8 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2022 City dedicates memorial to Revere’s favorite son, Bobby Picardi By Tara Vocino T he late City Taxi cab stand owner Robert Steven Picardi had a memorial dedication where his Broadway taxi business once stood along Broadway, on what would have been his 50th birthday, on Thursday morning. State Representative Jeff Turco reminisced on good memories with Picardi. State Representative Jay Livingstone said you don’t meet people like Picardi, adding he misses talking to him. City offi cials gathered for a dedication in memory of Robert Picardi on Thursday. State Representative Jessica Giannino, who said she wouldn’t have been elected if it wasn’t for him, said Picardi had strong opinions, but he was a loving, caring man. Mayor Brian Arrigo said Picardi was the pulse of the city, calling him the best 311 before constituent services existed, during last Thursday morning’s memorial bench dedication, on what would have been Picardi’s 50th birthday, along Broadway. State Senator Sal DiDomenico said he wouldn’t have been elected as a senator, if it wasn’t for Picardi. He added Picardi put everyone else before himself. Picardi’s sister, Donna, said he was a very special person. Sister Donna Picardi with brother Richard Picardi Jr. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) State Rep. Jessica Giannino and her lovely grandmother, Joann were close friends of Bob Picardi. A plaque was unveiled where Picardi held his taxi stand business, City Taxi. Joann Giannino embraced Donna Picardi.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2022 Page 9 World Stroke Day – Knowledge is Power T he acknowledgement of Word Stroke Day on October 29, is a reminder that stroke is a serious disease that can affect anyone, at any age, and it is important to be aware of its symptoms and prevention. “Stroke is the fifth leading cause of death in the U.S, and it aff ects men and women alike,” said Dr. Lisa Scott, neurologist at MelroseWakefi eld Hospital. “In fact, about one in four adults over the age of 25 will have a stroke in their lifetime.” Stroke affects the arteries leading to, and also within, the brain. A stroke occurs when blood vessels that carry oxygen to the brain get obstructed by a clot or bursts. As a result, part of the brain cannot receive the blood and oxygen it needs, and brain cells begin to die. “When a stroke occurs, immediate response is necessary, and that is why it is so important to know and understand the signs and symptoms that you or someone you are with may be having a stroke,” said Dr. Scott. Additionally, if a stroke is caught early, some of the symptoms can be reversed. “When it comes to treating stroke, timing is extremely important,” said Dr. Scott. “Essentially, during a stroke there is a four and one half-hour window in which to get treatment with a strong blood thinning medication. Sometimes procedures can also be off ered to remove clots in the brain. If appropriate treatment is delivered in that time, there is a chance of reversing the eff ects of the stroke.” “The brain is an amazing thing,” said Dr. Scott. “Recovery varies from person to person, but if someone having a stroke is brought to an emergency department and treatment can be administered quickly, we can see things such as partial paralysis, face droop and loss of speech be reversed.” tPA is a drug used to break up the clots that cause blockages or disruptions in the fl ow of blood to the brain, and which helps restore the blood fl ow to the area of the brain. Knowing the signs can save a life. The acronym BE FAST is a handy technique to help you quickly recognize common signs of a stroke. This outlines questions to ask about the telltale signs your friend or loved one may be having a stroke, plus action to take: B – Balance - Is the person suddenly having trouble with balance or coordination? E – Eyes - Is the person experiencing suddenly blurred or double vision or a sudden loss of vision in one or both eyes without pain? F - Face Drooping - Does one side of the face droop or is it numb? Ask the person to smile. A - Arm Weakness - Is one arm weak or numb? Ask the person to raise both arms. Does one arm drift downward? S - Speech Diffi culty - Is speech slurred, are they unable to speak, or are they hard to understand? Ask the person to repeat a simple sentence like, “The sky is blue.” Is the sentence repeated correctly? T - Time to call 911 - If the person shows any of these symptoms, even if the symptoms go away, call 911 and get them to the hospital immediately Prevention “The best way to prevent a 3.50 %APY* 36 Month CD Missing Out Doesn’t Add Up. IMPRESSIVE INTEREST AND A SHORT TERM JUST MAKES SENSE. Here’s your chance to run the numbers in your favor. Everett Bank’s 36 Month CD with an amazing 3.50% APY*            better earnings with Everett Bank’s 36 Month CD. Go to everettbank.com for details. stroke tomorrow, is to be living a healthy lifestyle today,” said Dr. Scott. If you have high blood pressure, high cholesterol or diabetes, take all of the steps you need to take to manage them properly. Visit and talk to your doctor. Take your prescribed medications and have your recommended lab work and screenings. Exercise, keep your weight down and eat a healthy diet. If you smoke, stop! MelroseWakefield Hospital is a community leader in the treatment of stroke, and is a designated Primary Stroke Service hospital by the Massachusetts Department of Public Health. It has been recognized by the American Heart Association with a Get With The Guidelines – Stroke SilverPlus award for its commitment to ensuring stroke patients receive the most appropriate treatment. The hospital has also been named as a top 100 Hospital for Stroke Care by Healthgrades, earned The Joint Commission’s Acute Stroke Ready Hospital Re-certifi cation, and is a recipient of the prestigious Paul Coverdell National Acute Stroke Program Defect-Free Care Award.    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. Like us on Facebook advocate newspaper Facebook.com/Advocate.news.ma Law Offices of JOSEPH D. CATALDO, P.C. “ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELORS AT LAW”  ESTATE/MEDICAID PLANNING  WILLS/TRUSTS/ESTATES  INCOME TAX PREPARATION  WEALTH MANAGEMENT  RETIREMENT PLANNING  ELDER LAW 369 Broadway Everett, MA 02149 (617)381-9600 JOSEPH D. CATALDO, CPA, CFP, MST, ESQUIRE. AICPA Personal Financial Specialist Designee Ask about our    concierge service. *Annual Percentage Yield (APY) is accurate as of the date posted and is subject to change without notice. APY assumes that interest remains on                                       

Page 10 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2022 Rain couldn’t ruin this ribbon cutting Saugus offi cials join with representatives from four area cities to celebrate the completion of the Northern Strand Community Trail By Laura Eisener, Special to Th e Saugus Advocate D espite the heavy downpour, a stalwart group celebrated the ribbon cutting Wednesday (Oct. 26) morning on the bike trail between Lincoln Avenue and Central Street. The Northern Strand Community Trail – a project that was 30 years in the making – reached a milestone this year when sections connecting Saugus with four cities (Everett, Lynn, Malden and Revere) were completed, enabling bicyclists and walkers access from inland to the coast. Many people of all ages have been enjoying the bike trail for a wide range of reasons: recreation, exercise, nature watching, and simply as a safe and convenient way to get around town for errands, work, school and appointments. “I would like to thank Governor Baker, Lieutenant Governor Polito, and Secretary Card from the Executive Offi ce of Energy and Environmental Aff airs for their support of this important regional initiative,” Saugus Town Manager Scott C. Crabtree told the raincoat-clad gathering on Wednesday. “I would also like to commend the Cities of Revere, Malden, Lynn and Everett, as well as Bike to the Sea, for their partnership and dedication in turning this multi-community eff ort into a reality,” Crabtree said. “In addition, I would like to thank all of the town’s volunteers and offi cials who contributed their ideas and suggestions, which strengthened the community vision for this important recreational staple.” The nonprofi t Bike to the Sea Malden Mayor Gary Christenson addresses the crowd. (Courtesy photo by Laura Eisener to The Saugus Advocate) State and local offi cials addressed the attendees. (Courtesy photo by Laura Eisener to The Saugus Advocate) Where the rail-trail runs: Here’s a map created by the Governor’s Offi ce showing the route of the Northern Strand Trail. (Courtesy graphic to The Saugus Advocate) has been working with town offi cials and many volunteers to make this connecting path a reality. Among those celebrating the project’s completion with Town Manager Crabtree were the mayors of Everett, Lynn, Malden and Revere – top area elected offi cials who are connected to the bike trail project. Paving that began in 2020 2.50 %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 2.50% APY* and no restrictions, reaching those                   New Milestone Savings Account. Go to everettbank.com for details. now allows people to bicycle on paved paths from Everett to Lynn, mostly along the original Saugus Branch Railroad right of way. There are signposts showing mileage, informational signs and crossing lights at many grade crossings as well as benches and bridges to make using the trail comfortable and pleasant. The trail – spearheaded by Bike to the Sea, Inc. in 1993 – is built in a continuous 7.5-mile stretch through Everett, Malden, Revere and Saugus. It also includes Lynn.                           Annual Percentage Yield (APY) Balances of $10-$49,999 will earn an APY of 0.05%. Milestone Savings is available to new customers and existing customers with new monies of $50,000. A $15.5 million project The Baker-Polito Administration celebrated the completion of more than 10 miles of the Northern Strand Community Trail, which is a shared use path that traverses parts of the Cities of Everett, Lynn, Malden and Revere and the Town of Saugus along the rail bed of the former Saugus Branch Railroad. The $15.5 million project by the Executive Offi ce of Energy and Environmental Aff airs (EEA) was completed utilizing funding from the Gateway City Parks Program. “Projects like the Northern Strand Trail serve as critical assets that link communities and residents across the Commonwealth together,” Governor Charlie Baker said in a statement issued by his office on Wednesday (Oct. 26). “Through the MassTrails team, our Administration has been proud to collaborate across state government and with municipal partners and trail advocacy groups to advance these projects that bring numerous environmental, recreational and transportation benefi ts to communities in Massachusetts.” “We were pleased to fund the Northern Strand Trail, and to partner with Everett, Lynn, Malden, Revere and Saugus to advance this critical project,” Lieutenant Governor Karyn Polito said in a statement also issued by the Governor’s Office on Wednesday. “The Northern Strand Trail will provide benefi ts not only to the residents and businesses along the trail, but also to visitors and those living in the surrounding region.” The trail corridor connects neighborhoods, links residents to business districts, provides access to regional assets, such as the Lynn Shore and Nahant Beach Reservations of the Department of Conservation & Recreation (DCR), serves as a critical component of the East Coast Greenway and improves the quality of life for the region’s residents. BIKE TRAIL | SEE Page 11

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2022 Page 11 BIKE TRAIL | FROM Page 10 A dense cluster of umbrellas were gathered on the bike trail for the ribbon cutting Wednesday morning. (Courtesy photo by Laura Eisener to The Saugus Advocate) Helping to make the region “green” The trail also has transportation and greenhouse gas emissions benefits. Provision of a practical, safe route of relatively short distance between major cities helps to encourage walking and biking as an alternative to driving, thus reducing emissions and helping the Commonwealth comply with the Global Warming Solutions Act. “Safe and fun access to the outdoors is a priority of the Baker-Polito Administration, and I am pleased that this project provides residents with a great opportunity to get some exercise and enjoy the Commonwealth’s natural resources,” state Energy and Environmental Aff airs Secretary Beth Card said. “Signifi - cantly, rail trails like the Northern Strand Trail also provide commuters with the option to leave their cars behind, which reduces the release of harmful carbon emissions and assists in the Commonwealth’s eff orts to achieve Net Zero in 2050.” The construction of the Northern Strand was supported by the work of the Interagency MassTrails Team, which is composed of staff from EEA, the Massachusetts Department of Transportation (MassDOT) and DCR. The purpose of the team is to help develop a unifi ed vision for a trails network and translate that into strategic investments, policy innovations to facilitate development of trails, and partnerships with municipalities and other organizations. The Northern Strand trail project is a direct result of the group’s “one team, one plan, one vision” approach to advance multi-use trails across the Commonwealth. “Shared use paths give people a safe, comfortable, and convenient option to walk and bike for everyday trips without relying on a car to get to destinations,” Transportation Secretary and CEO Jamey Tesler said. “The benefits are countless when it comes to active travel for wellbeing, public health, reducing pollution, and supporting local businesses. Whether people are commuting to work, going shopping, or just out for fun, more than 100,000 people of four gateway cities now are within 1/2 mile of the Northern Strand,” Tesler said. Following work conducted by many partners, including the longtime advocacy of Bike to the Sea, trail segments were in various stages when EEA took on the project. EEA’s partners on the project included the fi ve communities, with Revere acting as the contracting entity during the construction phase. The project enhanced an already paved trail in some communities, such as upgrading road crossings to make them better and safer locations. In other communities where the rails were still in place the project involved all aspects of trail design, permitting and construction. Additionally, the trail was designed by the team of Brown, Richardson, and Rowe, landscape architects, and Stantec Consulting engineers, who also administered project construction, and built by the R. Zoppo Corporation. “After nearly 30 years of tireless advocacy, Bike to the Sea is thrilled to celebrate the offi cial ribbon cutting for the Northern Strand Trail,” said Jonah Chiarenza, Executive Director of Bike to the Sea. “We thank the Commonwealth of Massachusetts for this historic investment in recreation and active transportation,” Chiarenza said. What the mayors say about the bike trail Design work for the balance of the Northern Strand Extension in Lynn, which will travel along South Common Street, Market Street and the Carroll Parkway before reaching Nahant Beach, is at the 75 percent stage. Funding for construction is programmed on MassDOT’s Transportation Improvement Program for FY24, which means that work should begin in the fall of 2023 and end in the summer of 2025. On the southern end of the Northern Strand, the City of Everett has been building the segment from West Street to the Mystic River. In addition, DCR is completing the design and permitting of the Mystic River Bicycle and Pedestrian Bridge. Construction funding has been set aside for bridge work to begin in the summer of 2023, with construction expected to take about two years. The completed project will result in a transportation and recreation corridor of about 11.5 miles from the Somerville side of the Mystic River at Assembly Row to the beach at the Nahant causeway. “We’re thrilled to see the expansion of the Northern Strand and to have Lynn added to the shared use path,” Lynn Mayor Jared Nicholson said. “This initiative will contribute to our goals of increasing connectivity and accessibility to transportation and open, green space throughout the City and beyond,” he said. Everett Mayor Carlo DeMaria called the completion of the Northern Strand Trail “a transformative multimodal transportation investment for the communities north of Boston that have been historically underserved by our transportation network.” “I applaud this achievement by the Baker administration, welcoming the Cities of Revere, Saugus and Lynn into the trail network, and look forward to the full completion of the path when the Mystic River bridge opens in the coming years,” DeMaria said. Malden Mayor Gary Christenson called the project a precedent-setting development for his community. “There isn’t anything that has transformed our city like the Northern Strand Community Trail has done,” Mayor Christenson said. “From providing a safe space to bike, run, and walk to creating a place for public art to being a place for families to come together, the trail has achieved all that we had hoped for and it has also proven that hard work is still the key to success,” Christenson said. “Thank you to Bike to the Sea for their 20 years of dedication to making this invaluable project a reality,” he said. Revere Mayor Brian Arrigo called the Northern Strand Community Trail “a shining example of regional collaboration and the commitment of the Commonwealth to enhance the quality of life for the residents of our urban communities.” “Thanks to the hard work of our local and state partners, the residents of Revere will enjoy this trail for generations to come and have enhanced access to open space and outdoor recreation,” Mayor Arrigo said. State Senator Brendan Crighton (D-Lynn) hailed the trail project as a great connector of all the communities in the region. “The Northern Strand Trail continues to bring people together both within and across communities,” Crighton said. “We are thankful for this project, which is a major investment in our region’s public health, economy, and emissions reduction eff orts.” SKATING CENTER www.Roller-World.com 781-231-1111 HELP WANTED Earn $16. Per Hour Skate Guards • Snack Bar    Must be 17 years or older - Hours Can Be Arranged Open 7 Days Per Week Call Jerry at 617-620-9201 Located at 425R Broadway (Route 1 South), Saugus MBTA Bus Route 429

Page 12 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2022 Revere High School Patriots Varsity Girls’ Soccer Honor Seniors T By Tara Vocino he Revere High School Lady Pats Girls’ Varsity Soccer team held their Senior Night against John O’Bryant School of Math and Science at Harry Della Russo Stadium on Monday night. Tiff any Hoang was surrounded by her teammates. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) Kyra Maria Delaney was joined by her family members. Natalie Aviles Perez was accompanied by her family members. Seniors, kneeling pictured from left to right: Luisa Khorsi, Ryesha Mezan, Amina Chitaoui and Nicolle Leite Lujan De Andrade. Standing, pictured from left to right: Head Coach Megan O’Donnell, Kimberly Doblado, Natalie Aviles Perez, Tiff any Hoang, Schumkya Charles, Kyra Maria Delaney, Nahomy Galvez-Martinez and Assistant Coach Christopher Porrazzo. Lady Pats’ Co-Captain Nahony Galvez-Martinez was accompanied by her father Hector Galvez and her mother Sylvia Martinez. Kimberly Doblado was accompanied by her mother Yolibeth Guevara, her father Jose Doblado, her sister Erika Doblado and brother-in-law Ray Flores. For Advertising with Results, call The Advoca call The Advocate Newspapers te Newspapers at 781-286-8500 or Info@advocatenews.net

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2022 Page 13 City Council approves Wonderland $29.5M loan order for new high school site By Adam Swift stands there is a need for a new P Nicolle Liete Lujan De Andrade was joined by her family members. lans for the new Revere High School avoided a maLuisa Khorsi was accompanied by her friends. jor roadblock on Monday night as the City Council voted 8-2 to approve a $29.5 million loan order to acquire land at the Wonderland site that had previously been selected as the home of the new high school. Councillors Dan Rizzo and Anthony Zambuto voted against approving the loan order, citing fi scal concerns as well as concerns about the location of the site for the new high school. Zambuto has argued that setting aside the 33 acres of land and taking it off the tax rolls would cost the city up to a billion dollars in revenue over the next half century. “I’m going back on the record again that this is the biggest fiscal mistake in the history of the city,” Zambuto said at the Ways and Means Subcommittee meeting prior to the vote at the regular council meeting on Monday night. Rizzo stated that he underhigh school, but also cited the fi nancial concerns and the unknowns of building on the Wonderland property. He said he wanted to continue the discussion on the appropriation and suggested the council hold a second meeting on the proposed appropriation. But with a tight deadline for the project under the Massachusetts School Building Authority (MSBA) timeline, Superintendent of Schools Dr. Dianne Kelly urged the council to act on the appropriation on Monday night. The MSBA will cover a portion of the total cost of the new high school, although the MSBA does not cover land acquisition costs. “We have a strict deadline that we have to have paperwork to [the MSBA] in December, which means we need to be getting on that land in the next week,” Kelly said. “If we’re beyond another week of getting access to the land, our hope is that this will be voted tonight, that we could fi le the notice of taking with the state, and that they would approve it, and that we could get on the land next week and start doing soil samples and pieces. The bottom line is we can’t wait until another meeting unless we want to push the whole project out.” During the site selection process, preliminary figures showed a total cost of slightly under $400 million for a new high school. While the city is eligible for a reimbursement rate from the MSBA of up to 79 percent, there are caps in place and items not eligible for reimbursement; that means the total project cost picked up by the state will likely be closer to 40 percent. Under the current project timeline, it is expected that students would be in the new high school building in the summer of 2026. Richard Viscay, the city’s fi - nance director, has stated that the city hopes to pay for the land acquisition and building project without a debt exclusion or Proposition 21/2 override. City of Revere Ryesha Mezan was accompanied by her family members. 10TH ANNUAL Santa WalkSantaWalk PRISCILLA NICKERSON MEMORIAL L I Schaumkya Charles was accompanied by her Assistant Coach Christopher Porrazzo. Donate! Venmo: @CityofRevere Amina Chitaoui was accompanied by her mother Facma Kallouch and her sister Nour during Monday’s Senior Night against O’Bryant at Harry Della Russo Stadium. REGISTER ONLINE NOW AT WWW.REVERE.ORG/SANTAWALK Please join Mayor Brian Arrigo as we travel down Broadway to the City of Revere's Annual Tree Lighting in honor of Priscilla Nickerson. SATURDAY, DECEMBER 3RD, 2022 Meet at Revere High School at 12:00 PM for a 12:30 PM departure. Register! D D N O N F A P T I I H O S N R S L W O I H L L S G O T S O R T E H K E P I R N I S L C $20 Children and Seniors are free A C O N C A U

Page 14 VOLLEYBALL | FROM Page 1 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2022 By Tara Vocino The two-time Greater Boston League champions – the Revere High School Lady Patriots Girls’ Varsity Volleyball Team – presented fl owers to their family and friends during last Friday’s Senior Night against the Brockton High School Boxers inside the Roland Merullo Field House at home. Police Activities League Director Kris Oldoni congratulated the Revere High School Lady Pats Girls’ Varsity Volleyball Team on winning the Greater Boston League title championship. Ayra Vranic was joined by her mother, Amela Vranic, her father, Nedzad Vranic, and her sister, Neyla Vranic. Tassya DaCosta was joined by her mother, Maria DaCosta, and her friends Carlos Moran and Tiff any Hoang. Fiona Musaraj was joined her mother, June Musaraj, and her best friends – Emma Cassinello, Isabella Qualtieri, Hana Aklog, Olivia Cann and McKenzie Margardo –during last Friday’s Revere High School Varsity Girls’ Volleyball Senior Night and game against the Brockton High School Boxers inside the Roland Merullo Field House. Sabrina Indorato was joined by her mother, Juliana Indorato, her father, Joseph Indorato, and her sister, Samantha Indorato. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) Stephanie Espinoza was joined by her mother, Besy Espinoza, her brother, Anthony Espinoza, and her cousins, Giselle, Andy and Lucas Ortiz and Angel Palacios. Gabriella De La Rosa was joined by her mother, Carmen De La Rosa, and her brothers, Caleb De La Rosa and Gadiel De La Rosa, alongside her friends Kyara Rodriguez, Liv Yuong, Juanita Giraldo, Mafe Ramirez and Julissa Garcia. Kiara Rodriguez was joined by her mother, Kenya Polanco, her sister, Zoe Padilla, and her friends Alex Taborda, Gabriella De La Rosa, Liv Yuong and Juanita Giraldo. Better Business Bureau Scam Alert: Con artists have your FAFSA details in this convincing student loan forgiveness scam twist S tudent loan holders, be wary of out-of-the-blue calls. The rollout of the Biden Administration’s plan to cancel some federal student loan debt has begun, and scammers are finding convincing ways to take advantage of any confusion. Victims are telling the Better Business Bureau (BBB) Scam Tracker about a loan forgiveness scam where the caller has their Social Security number, graduation date and even federal student aid information. How the scam works: You receive a call or voicemail from someone claiming to represent the new student loan forgiveness program. The scammer insists they can help you secure tens of thousands of dollars in loan forgiveness. According to one recent BBB Scam Tracker report, the con artist promised to erase $60K of the victim’s student loan – an amount well beyond the Biden Administration plan. These callers have a convincing amount of information as well as “all kinds of numbers and figures to tell you what you’re going to save,” according to recent BBB Scam Tracker reports. One report said the caller “not only had my email address but also the name of the school I attended and the last 4 digits of my social security number.” Another victim reported that the scammers “somehow knew my FAFSA account info and made me believe they work in conjunction with the loan forgiveness program.” In most versions of this scam, the caller insists you need to pay them an initial fee – typically several hundred dollars spread over a couple of months – followed by smaller monthly payments. Then, when the current pause on the loan forgiveness program ends, your loan will be forgiven. Unfortunately, these con artists have no association with the offi cial student debt relief plan. Anything you pay will go into the scammers’ pockets and will do nothing to help relieve your student loans. How to avoid student loan forgiveness scams: • When in doubt, contact the government agency directALERT | SEE Page 15

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2022 Page 15 Lady Patriots Volleyball, Boys’’ Soccer Team Open Playoffs Revere girls’ midfi elder Sandra Torres seeks to help her team to a playoff victory in the preliminary round of the Div. 3 tournament. (Advocate photos by Greg Phipps) By Greg Phipps T he Revere High School volleyball team has staged an amazing season by going undefeated. Despite the perfect regular-season performance, the Patriots were seeded surprisingly low in the Div. 2 state playoff tournament. Revere, which fi nished with a 20-0 regular-season mark, was positioned 19th. The only other undefeated team in the fi eld - Westborough - was awarded the top seed in the tournament. As a Despite a strong season within the Greater Boston League, Revere forward Kevin Flores and the Patriots did not capture a playoff berth this fall. result of their seeding, the Patriots opened the tourney on the road by taking on No. 14 Amherst-Pelham (17-3) in the Round of 32 Thursday night (after press deadline). The Patriots' girls soccer team also received a playoff bid. Head coach Megan O'Donnell and her team edged into the 38th seed of the Div. 3 tournament with a 10-6-2 regular-season record. Revere opens in the preliminary round at 27th seeded Bishop Stang Friday night at 6:30 p.m. The Patriots have ALERT | FROM Page 14 ly. If you receive a message that seems legitimate, but you aren’t sure, stop communicating with the person who contacted you. Then verify their claims by contacting the government agency they say they represent. For details on the student loan forgiveness program, visit ED.gov or StudentAid.gov. • Never pay fees for a free government program. Government agencies will never ask you to pay a fee to benefi t from a free government program. Don’t let scammers persuade you otherwise. Con artists might say the fee will get you relief faster or will unlock additional benefi ts, but that is all part of the scam. • Think twice about unsolicited calls, emails or text messages. Usually, government agencies won’t reach out to you unless you request it. Out-of-theblue communications are a red fl ag. • Don’t give in to scare tactics. If someone claims you’ll miss out if you don’t act immediately, be wary. This urgency is an all-too-common tactic scammers use on their victims. Instead of responding, stop communications until you can verify what they say is true. For more information: Get more solid advice by reading “BBB Tip: Student loan forbeen eliminated in their playoff openers the past two seasons and would like to emerge triumphant Friday and advance this time around. The Revere boys' soccer team had a strong season within the Greater Boston League, fi nishing with a 6-2-2 league record. But that wasn't enough to make the postseason, as the Patriots were unable to collect a win in non-league competition and fi nished 6-9-3 overall - leaving head coach Manuel Lopes and his team on the outside looking in in terms of the tournament. giveness is here. Here’s how to avoid scams” – https://www. bbb.org/article/news-releases/27471-bbb-tip-student-loanforgiveness-is-here-heres-howto-avoid-scams. You can also read up on government impostor scams in this BBB study and learn how to spot a scam. For information on federal student loan repayment options, visit the offi cial government website, StudentAid.gov – this is the best way to determine if you qualify for loan forgiveness and how to receive it. If you spot a student loan forgiveness scam, report it. Sharing your experience on BBB. org/ScamTracker can help other consumers spot the scam faster. 1. On Nov. 4, 1904, in New England, what became the first stadium built just for football? 2. What 18th century violin maker’s fi rst name was Antonio? 3. On Nov. 5, 1872, who voted in the presidential election and was later arrested and convicted for voting illegally? 4. In 1909 “Miss Columbia” became the fi rst airplane purchased by the U.S. government; who sold it? 5. November 6 is National Saxophone Day (Inventor Adolphe Sax was born on Nov. 6, 1814); is a saxophone a woodwind or a brass? 6. How are “High Rollers,” “To Tell the Truth” and “Jeopardy!” similar? 7. What TV series title with the number 12 also has the name of a person in the Bible? 8. What is a palindrome? (Example: “Was it a rat I saw?”) 9. On Nov. 7, 1959, what state offi cially joined the Union? 10. Reportedly, Monopoly’s Community Chest was inspired by what resort city’s “forerunner of the United Way”? Answers 11. Since when has the NFL played football on Thanksgiving Day: 1899, 1920 or 1936? 12. November 8 is Election Day; what TV series coined the expression “voted off the island”? 13. What song title includes in parentheses That’s What I Want? 14. Whose picture is on the world’s first adhesive postage stamp: Abraham Lincoln, George Washington or Queen Victoria? 15. How are tiger stripe, Japanese black and Turk’s turban similar? 16. On Nov. 9, 1965, there was a blackout over what part of the USA? 17. In the movie “Gone With the Wind,” what line precedes “I can’t let him go. I can’t. There must be some way to bring him back!”? 18. Whose presidential library is in Northampton, Mass.? 19. Iron Butterfl y’s song “InA-Gadda-Da-Vida” is approximately how many minutes long: 10, 13 or 17? 20. On Nov. 10, 1969, what children’s TV show debuted? Like us on Facebook advocate newspaper Facebook.com/Advocate.news.ma 1. Harvard Stadium 2. Stradivarius 3. Susan B. Anthony 4. The Wright Brothers 5. A woodwind (It is made of brass but has a single reed.) 6. They are TV shows hosted by Alex Trebek. 7. “Adam 12” 8. Words that can be read the same backwards and forwards 9. Hawaii 10. Atlantic City 11. 1920 12. “Survivor” 13. “Money” 14. Queen Victoria 15. They are types of pumpkin. 16. The Northeast 17. “Frankly, my dear, I don’t give a damn.” 18. Calvin Coolidge’s 19. 17 20. “Sesame Street”

Page 16 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2022 FOOTBALL | FROM Page 1 eventual 23-0 victory. Revere built a 10-0 lead after one quarter and never looked back. The Patriots then added 13 points over the fi nal two quarters to secure a comfortable margin. While the defense was stymying the Tornadoes attack, the off ense produced enough to get the job done. Running back Giovanni Woodard ran for touchdowns of 25 and four yards while receiver Sami Elarsi hauled in an eightyard TD pass from quarterback Carlos Rizo. Kicker Felipe Maia also booted a 25-yard fi eld goal to account for all the scoring. The win also represented Revere's third shutout victory this fall. The win evened Revere's overall record to 4-4. But, most importantly, it earned the Patriots a berth in the Div. 3 state playoff tournament. Despite losing a tough 20-14 decision to Lynn Classical in a key league clash the week before, the Patriots earned enough ratings points to get over the hump. Revere received the 14th seed and will take part in a fi rst-round game against the third-seeded and unbeaten Plymouth South Panthers. It will mark the second time the two schools have played each other this season. Back in September at Harry Della Russo Stadium, the Panthers stormed out to a 28-0 lead at the break. But the complexion of the contest changed significantly in the second half as the Patriots would outscore the visiThe 2022 RHS Varsity Football Cheerleaders tors by a 20-7 margin in a 35-20 loss. That second-half showing back in September no doubt has head coach Lou Cicatelli and his squad confi dent that it can pull off a surprise victory. This week's playoff game is scheduled to kick off Friday at 7 p.m. at Plymouth South High School. The 2022 RHS Varsity Patriots Football Team game is scheduled to kick off Friday at 7 p.m. at Plymouth South High School. (Advocate fi le photos)

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2022 Page 17 NORTH SHORE NAVIGATORS TO HOST 2023 NECBL ALL-STAR GAME What You’ll Pay for Medicare in 2023 Dear Savvy Senior, I’ve read that retirees will be getting a nice cost-of-living increase in our Social Security benefi ts next year but what about Medicare? What will our Medicare Part B monthly premiums and other Medicare costs be in 2023? Planning Ahead Dear Planning, From an entitlement program standpoint, 2023 is going to be a very good year for retirees! Not only will you receive a nice 8.7 percent cost-of-living increase in your Social Security retirement benefi ts – the largest since 1981 – the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services also recently announced that your Medicare Part B standard monthly premium will be lowered 3 percent ($5.20) from the current rate of $170.10 per month, to $164.90/ month in 2023. The reason for the reduction is a correction to last year’s hefty Part B premium increase, which was larger than it needed to be. The 2022 premium hike of about 14.5 percent was announced amid uncertainty about the potential impact of a new Alzheimer’s drug called Aduhelm, which threatened to explode Medicare costs. That didn’t happen. The cost of the drug was cut roughly in half from an original $56,000 a year and Medicare sharply limited coverage. This created a large fi nancial reserve for Part B, allowing the program to reduce next year’s premium. You’ll also be happy to know that in addition to the premium reduction, the annual deductible for Medicare Part B will also be lowered $7 from $233 in 2022, to $226 in 2023. And if you have a Medicare Part D prescription drug plan, the average premium in 2023 will be about $31.50, which is a 1.8 percent decrease from $32.08 in 2022. But the news isn’t all rosy. The deductible for Medicare Part A (hospital coverage) per benefi t period (which generally starts when you are admitted to the hospital) will be $1,600 in 2023, up $44 from this year’s $1,556. That applies to the fi rst 60 days of inpatient care. For the 61st through 90th day, the coinsurance will be $400 per day, up from $389 this year. And for days 91 to 150, the charge will be $800 per day (up from $778 in 2022). And the skilled nursing facility coinsurance for days 21-100 will also increase to $200 per day, up from $194.50 in 2022. Wealthy Benefi ciary Breaks High earning Medicare benefi ciaries, which makes up about 7 percent of all Medicare recipients, will also receive a break in 2023. Medicare surcharges for high earners are based on adjusted gross income from two years earlier, which means that 2023 Part B premiums are determined by 2021 annual income. So, if your 2021 income was above $97,000 up to $123,000 ($194,000 up to $246,000 for married couples fi ling jointly), your 2023 Part B monthly premium will be $230.80, down from $238.10 in 2022. Monthly premiums for singles with an income between $123,000 and $153,000 ($246,000 and $306,000 for joint fi lers) will decrease from $340.20 to $329.70 in 2023. Individuals earning above $153,000 up to $183,000 ($306,000 to $366,000 for joint fi lers) will see their monthly premium decrease from $442.30 to $428.60 in 2023. Those with incomes above $183,000 up to $500,000 ($366,000 to $750,000 for joint fi lers), your 2023 Part B premium will be $527.50, down from $544.30 in 2022. And single fi lers with income of $500,000 or more ($750,000 or more for joint fi lers) will pay $560.50 per month next year, versus this year’s premium of $578.30. High-income benefi ciaries with a Medicare Part D prescription drug plan will also pay a little less next year. If your income was over $97,000 ($194,000 for joint filers) you’ll pay a $12.20 to $76.40 monthly surcharge on top of your regular Part D premiums based on your income level. For more information on Medicare’s 2023 costs see Medicare.gov/ basics/costs/Medicare-costs. 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. Like us on Facebook advocate newspaper Facebook.com/Advocate.news.ma LYNN, Mass. -- For the second time in franchise history, the North Shore Navigators will be hosting the New England Collegiate Baseball League (NECBL) All-Star Game at historic Fraser Field during the summer of 2023. The NECBL’s showcase event is set to take place on Sunday, July 23, 2023, marking the fi rst time it will be held in Lynn since 2011. The event will be a highlight of next summer’s activities in Navs Nation. “The Navigators are honored to host the 2023 NECBL All-Star Game,” Navigators President Derek January said. “We look forward to putting on a fi rst-class show for all the baseball fans of New England. The City of Lynn is making some signifi cant upgrades to Fraser Field this off season, and there’s no better way to show off our great facility than to host the All-Star Game. Our staff will be ready for an amazing event!” The All-Star Game annually features some of the top talent the New England League has to off er, with players from all 14 NECBL organizations showcasing their skills in front of scouts from every Major League Baseball (MLB) team. Commissioner Sean McGrath ELECTION | FROM Page 1 require that a dental insurance carrier meet an annual aggregate medical loss ratio for its covered dental benefit plans of 83 percent. A yes vote would regulate dental insurance rates, including by requiring companies to spend at least 83 percent of premiums on member dental expenses and quality improvements instead of administrative expenses, and by making other changes to dental insurance regulations. A no vote would make no change in the law relative to the regulations that apply to dental insurance companies, according to the state Web site. Question 3 would increase the statewide limits on the combined number of licenses for the sale of alcoholic beverages for off -premises consumption (including licenses for “all alcoholic beverages” and for “wines and malt beverages”) that any one retailer could own or control: from 9 to 12 licenses in 2023; to 15 licenses in 2027; and to 18 licenses in 2031. A yes vote would increase the number of licensThe event will also showcase the extensive renovations to Fraser Field that are being made this fall in advance of the 2023 baseball season. Fraser will feature a new allturf playing surface, new lights and an upgraded party deck among other new amenities. The 2022 NECBL All-Star Game was hosted by the Martha’s Vineyard Sharks, is excited for the NECBL All-Star Game to return to a premier location less than 15 miles from Boston, the largest city in all of New England. “The NECBL All-Star Game is our showcase event where the rosters are fi lled with some of the best college players in the country who are certainly on track to be selected in an upcoming MLB draft,” McGrath said. “This event is attended by every MLB scouting department with some teams sending two or three scouts to evaluate our players. The Navigators organization and City of Lynn are well positioned to host this event by providing a beautiful setting at Fraser Field and where fans from all of our fourteen communities throughout New England will be able to enjoy watching the best-of-the-best this summer.” es a retailer could have for the sale of alcoholic beverages to be consumed off premises, limit the number of “all-alcoholic beverages” licenses that a retailer could acquire, restrict use of self-checkout, and require retailers to accept customers’ outof-state identifi cation. A no vote would make no change in the laws governing the retail sale of alcoholic beverages, according to the state Web site. Question 4 would allow Massachusetts residents, who cannot provide proof of lawful presence in the United States to obtain a standard driver’s license or learner’s permit, if they meet all the other qualifi cations for a standard license or learner’s permit, including a road test and insurance, and provide proof of their identity, date of birth, and residency. A yes vote would keep in place the law, which would allow Massachusetts residents who cannot provide proof of lawful presence in the United States to obtain a driver’s license or permit if they meet the other requirements for doing so. A no vote would repeal this law, in Oak Bluff s, Mass., for the fi rst time ever. Navigators pitcher Jake Gigliotti (Northeastern) and outfielder Jake McElroy (Holy Cross) played in the game, while fi rst baseman/outfi elder Nathan Blasick (West Virginia) participated in the Home Run Derby. The Navs also hosted the Futures Collegiate Baseball League All-Star Game in 2015. More information regarding the 2023 NECBL All-Star Game and the Navs’ entire season schedule will be available at a later date. Stay up to date on the latest Navs news all year long by visiting nsnavs.com and following the team on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram. The 2023 season, which will begin in early June, will mark the Navs’ 16th summer of collegiate baseball on the North Shore. according to the state Web site. He reminded voters to make sure to look at all four sides of the ballots, which are in English and Spanish. Voters will go to the same polling place as they did for the primary election. Fahey also reminded voters there are two ballots for State Representatives Jeff Turco and Jessica Giannino. Polling locations are as follows: Ward 1, Precincts 1, 2, and 3 will vote at the Beachmont Veterans Memorial School; Ward 2, Precinct 1 at Garfi eld Magnet School; Ward 2, Precincts 2, 3, and 3A at Carl Hyman Towers; Ward 3, Precincts 1, 2, and 3 at Revere High School; Ward 4, Precincts 1, 2, and 3 at Staff Sargent James Hill Elementary School; Ward 5, Precinct 1 at Point of Pines Yacht Club; Ward 5, Precinct 2 and 2A at the Turkish Cultural Center; Ward 6, Precinct 1 and 2 at the A.C. Whelan School (Sargent Street entrance); and Ward 6, Precinct 3 at the A.C. Whelan School (back entrance), according to Fahey. Polls on Election Day will be open from 7 a.m. to 8 p.m.

Page 18 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 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 looks at an important but little-known roll call vote from 2019 related to Question 1 on the November ballot. BEHIND THE SCENES ON QUESTION 1 The fi rst question on the November ballot asks voters if they favor a proposed constitutional change that would allow a graduated income tax in Massachusetts and impose an additional 4 percent income tax, in addition to the current flat 5 percent one, on taxpayers’ earnings of more than $1 million annually. Language in the change requires that “subject to appropriation, the revenue will go to fund quality public education, affordable public colleges and universities, and for the repair and maintenance of roads, bridges and public transportation.” Supporters say the change will affect only 18,000 extremely wealthy individuals and will generate up to $2 billion annually in additional tax revenue. They argue that using the funds for education and for the repair and maintenance of roads, bridges and public transportation will benefi t millions of Bay State taxpayers. They note the hike would help lower income families which are now paying a higher share of their income in taxes. Opponents argue the new tax will result in the loss of 9,500 private sector jobs, $405 million annually in personal disposable income and some millionaires moving out of state. They say that the earmarking of the funds for specifi c projects is a phony sham and argue all the funds will go into the General Fund and be up for grabs for anything. While considering the measure in 2019, Rep. Brad Jones (R-North Reading) off ered an amendment that was defeated 34-123 by the House and 6-33 by the Senate. The amendment would have required that the revenue generated by the 4 percent tax be in addition, not in lieu of, the amount of funding for education and transportation that the Legislature already spends on those two areas. Amendment supporters said this will prevent a “bait and switch” scenario in which $1.9 billion in new revenue from the 4 percent tax is dedicated to transportation and education but then the Legislature takes money out of the money currently spent in those areas and spends it elsewhere. The net result would be that the $1.9 billion would be essentially spent in other areas rather than the two promised ones. Amendment opponents said the intent of the amendment is clear and there is no evidence that this is a “bait and switch” amendment. They argued that the proposal is on solid ground and that there is no need to add this language. “Question 1 supporters claim all of the revenues generated through the proposed surtax on income above $1 million will go to education and transportation, but the truth is this funding would be ‘subject to appropriation,’ which means the Legislature can spend it any way it wants,” said Jones. “I off ered the amending language requiring that any revenues raised be allocated ‘in addition to’ and not ‘in lieu of’ funding that is already being spent in these two areas. Voters have an expectation that Question 1 will provide for increased spending on education and transportation, and my amendment would have off ered some degree of certainty that that will actually happen. Without this stipulation, I’m afraid voters are being sold a false bill of goods that could result in a ‘bait and switch’ that provides no net increase in education or transportation spending.” “The Jones amendment, twice proposed and defeated…during the constitutional amendment debates, was intended to codify proponents’ alleged intent and assurances and hold them to it,” said Chip Ford, executive director of Citizens for Limited Taxation which opposed and defeated the last two graduated income tax ballot questions to amend the state constitution in 1976 and 1994. “The amendment would have enshrined in this constitutional amendment what is being blithely asserted by proponents, that all new revenue from the potential surtax on millionaires would supplement rather than supplant existing spending on transportation and education. If anyone needs evidence that this is a ‘bait and switch’ scam to deceive voters, they need look no further than those two defeats of that one amendment.” “This amendment that was offered and rejected, would have held accountable the proponent’s claim that this 80 percent income tax hike would be used for the additional spending on education and transportation,” said Paul Craney, spokesperson for the Mass Fiscal Alliance. “It failed because the Legislature cannot be bound by a ballot question for how it spends our tax dollars. If Question 1 is passed, there is absolutely no guarantee this 80 percent income tax hike would be used on additional spending for transportation and education.” Three key players who support Question 1 did not respond to repeated requests by Beacon Hill Roll Call to comment on the Jones’ amendment, including Questions 1’s co-sponsors Sen. Jason Lewis (D-Winchester) and Rep. Michael O’Day (D-West Boylston), as well as Andrew Farnitano, spokesperson for the “Yes on Question 1” campaign. (Here is how your local legislators voted on the Jones amendment that would require the revenue generated by the 4 percent tax be in addition, not in lieu of, the amount of funding for education and transportation that the Legislature already spends on those two areas. A “Yes” vote is for the Jones amendment. A “No” vote is against the Jones amendment. Please note that this is not a vote on Question 1 itself, but rather a vote on the Jones amendment). Rep. Jessica Giannino Was not yet elected Rep. Jeff Turco Was not yet elected Sen. Lydia Edwards Was not yet elected ALSO UP ON BEACON HILL STEP THERAPY (H 4929) – The House and Senate approved and sent to Gov. Charlie Baker a bill that limits the use of health care plan mandated prescription drug “step therapy” protocols and provides more exemptions to the mandate. Step therapy requires the patient to try less expensive options before “stepping up” to drugs that cost more. Conditions which would exempt a patient from trying the less expensive drug fi rst include if the treatment will harm the patient, or if the patient previously tried the required treatment, or similar treatment, and it was ineff ective. Supporters said that insurers that utilize step therapy protocols require medical providers to prescribe lower-cost medications to patients fi rst, and only grant approval for alternative medications when the cheaper options have failed to improve a patient’s condition. This results in insurers eff ectively choosing medications for the patient, even in cases where their providers have recommended an alternative. When patients change insurers, they are often forced to start at the beginning of the step therapy protocol again, which results in wasteful health care expenditures, lost time for patients and potentially devastating health care impacts on the patient. “Today, we are taking action to ensure that patients with complicated illnesses receive the medications that their doctors know they need—not repeatedly taking medications that are ineff ective,” said sponsor Sen. Julian Cyr (D-Truro), Senate Chair of Committee on Mental Health, Substance Abuse and Recovery. “Waiting for treatment to fail fi rst before utilizing a preferred medication often leads to worsening symptoms that cause complications and needless suff ering for patients. It is a shortsighted practice that puts patients at unnecessary risk.” “Providing access to groundbreaking treatments that help improve the quality of life for those fi ghting cancer, debilitating diseases and a wide range of other medical conditions is a vitally important step we need to take, which is why the Senate acted again today to pass this critically important legislation,” said Sen. Mike Rodrigues (DWestport), Chair of the Senate Committee on Ways and Means. “This bill is a major step forward in ensuring patients and doctors have access to the right medication at the right time,” said Sen. Cindy Friedman (D-Arlington), Senate Chair of the Committee on Health Care Financing. “We are fi nally joining over half the states in the nation in reforming step therapy practices, putting the focus back on health care providers working with patients to off er the best treatment possible.” SPEECH PATHOLOGISTS (H 5094) – The Senate approved a bill that would allow fully licensed speech pathologists to be granted a provisional license to practice in Massachusetts during their 36-month fellowship. Currently, Massachusetts is one of only eight states that does not provide a provisional license that allows their students to begin practicing during their fellowship. Supporters said that by forbidding their right to practice during their 36-month fellowship, the state runs the risk of losing professionals educated in the Bay State to other states where they become valuable members of their community and welcomed additions to the economy. “The commonwealth has faced a shortage of the vital services our speech language pathologists provide our public-school children— an issue we should not have in a state that is home to eight graduate programs in the fi eld,” said sponsor Rep. Paul McMurtry (D-Dedham). “This legislation will assure we do not lose these talented professionals to other states during their 36-month fellowship by providing them with provisional licensure to practice during that time.” The House has already approved the measure and only fi nal approval in each branch is needed for the bill to go to Gov. Baker. ROSA PARKS DAY (H 3189) – The House approved and sent to the Senate legislation that would designate February 4th as Rosa Parks Day, in recognition of the historic civil rights leader. Parks famously refused to give her bus seat up to a white man On December 1, 1955, in Montgomery, Alabama. Co-sponsor Rep. Mike Kushmerek (D-Fitchburg) said he co-sponsored the measure in order to bring awareness and representation to the heroic actions of Rosa Parks during the Civil Rights Movement. “February 4th is the birthday of Rosa Parks, so it will be a great reminder to all those within the commonwealth to refl ect on the role she played in raising international awareness of the struggles for civil rights…I am ecstatic that the house has acknowledged the importance of honoring Rosa Parks.” “Rosa Parks was a hero of the civil rights movement whose small but courageous act to challenge segregation kindled and continues to inspire the fi ght for justice and equality of all peoples,” said co-sponsor Rep. Kip Diggs (D-Barnstable). SEXUAL ASSAULT COUNSELORS (H 5363) – The House approved and sent to the Senate a proposal that would create a task force on sexual assault counselors to make recommendations on establishing statewide certifi cation and updating training standards for sexual assault counselors. “The standards for training and certifi cation haven’t been updated in decades and sexual violence survivor serving organizations are interested in creating a consensus around updating those standards through this task force before fi ling new legislation,” said co-sponsor Rep. Natalie Higgins (D-Leominster) … “I worked and volunteered as a sexual violence counselor for nearly a decade across two diff erent organizations in two counties and support the eff orts to reconsider the minimum standards of training.” “While we are proud to have systems in place to provide services to victims of sexual assault here in Massachusetts, we must make sure that those who victims turn to at their most vulnerable moments are properly trained and qualifi ed for the sensitive work they do,” said co-sponsor Sen. Michael Moore (DMillbury). “This legislation will ensure that all rape crisis centers and sexual assault counsellors will meet the same strict standards, regardless of how their service is provided.” SIKH MONTH (H 4569) – The House approved and sent to the Senate legislation making the month of April Sikh Appreciation Month in recognition of the signifi cant contributions Sikhs have made to the Bay State and to the United States. “Designating Sikh Appreciation BEACON | SEE Page 20

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2022 Page 19 Wreaths Across America’s Mobile Education Exhibit National Tour Makes A Stop in Massachusetts to Honor Veterans and Teach the value of Freedom Norfolk, Massachusetts helps honor local veterans, volunteers and WAA supporters in the community! NORFOLK, MA — October 26, 2022 — Wreaths Across America (WAA) is proud to announce that its Mobile Education Exhibit (MEE will make several stops in Norfolk, Massachusetts to honor those who served, welcome home Vietnam veterans and teach the next generation about the value of freedom. “The mission of Wreaths Across America is to Remember the fallen, Honor those who have served and their families, and teach the next generation the value of freedom,” said Karen Worcester, Executive Director. “The Mobile Education Exhibit provides the unique opportunity for communities to come together and share the stories of those who served and sacrifi ced. Through our partnership with the United States of America Vietnam War Commemoration, the Exhibit also serves as an offi cial ‘Welcome Home’ location for our nation’s Vietnam Veterans.” The MEE achieves this goal by bringing the local community, veterans, active-duty military and their families together through interactive exhibits, short fi lms, and shared stories. The exhibit serves as a mobile museum, educating visitors about the service and sacrifi ce of our nation’s heroes as well as serving as an offi cial ‘welcome home’ station for our nation’s Vietnam Veterans. The stop in Massachusetts will take place at: Norfolk, MA – Wednesday, November 30, 2022 – The Kennedy Freeman School is proud to announce that 26 classes (grades 3 – 6) will have the chance to experience a local stop for the WAA Mobile Education Exhibit national tour. At 9:15AM there will be an assembly for the students which will include an offi cial welcome home pinning ceremony for veterans. The MEE will be arriving for the children starting at 7am and open to the public starting at 3:30pm. The WAA MEE will be remaining open for anyone wanting to see this unique exhibit on wheels until 7pm at 70 Boardman St. When the MEE pulls into the area, all veterans, active-duty military, their families, and the local community members are invited and encouraged to visit, take a tour and speak with WAA representatives and volunteers. They can also share more about the national nonprofi t, and the work its volunteers do to support our heroes and their communities yearround. The public tours for the MEE are free and open to the public with social distancing, sanitation and COVID-19 safety OBITUARIES Carol (Permatteo) Bowden School and graduated in 1972. Early in her career she worked as a medical secretary, but the majority of her working career was as an Offi ce Manager in car dealerships, most recently being employed by North Shore Nissan in Danvers, MA. Carol was masterful at her work as an offi ce manager, keeping everything running smoothly in her department. She was greatly appreciated by those who worked with her and for whom she worked. Carol was a wonderful daughO f Revere. Passed away unexpectedly at the age of 70. Beloved daughter of the late Silvio Permatteo and Mary (DeVelis). She is the dear niece of Lee Anderson and her husband Larry of Woburn, and Jo DeVelis and her late husband Bernard of Boxford. She is also the adored godmother of Garrett Greene of Reading. Carol is also survived by many loving cousins and dear friends. She was predeceased by her Aunt Vickie Permatteo Carli and Uncle Ray Permatteo. Carol was a lifelong resident of Revere. She graduated from Revere High School in 1970. She attended the Katharine Gibbs ter to her parents, whom she cared for many years. She was a person who had a great sense of humor. She loved fashion and shopping trips and dinners with her friends, and gatherings with her family. Two of her all-time favorite things were bling and shoes, and those who knew her know she had lots of both. Carol will truly be missed by all who knew her. A Visitation will be held at the Paul Buonfi glio & Sons-Bruno Funeral Home 128 Revere St, Revere on Thursday, November 10, 2022 from 11:00am to 12:30pm followed by a 12:30pm Prayer Service in the funeral home. Relatives and friends are kindly invited. Interment Puritan Lawn Memorial Park in Peabody. In lieu of fl owers donations can be made to the Disabled American Veterans (DAV), P.O. Box 14301, Cincinnati, OH, 45250-0301 or at www.dav.org. Oneida “Marji” Lamos vice in the funeral home. A private Interment will take place at Woodlawn Cemetery. In lieu of fl owers donations can be made to the Disabled Veterans National Foundation, 4601 Forbes Blvd Suite #130, Lanham, MD 20706. Mildred E. “Millie” (LeGrow) French O O f Revere passed away on October 26 at the age of 88. Born in Boston on July 16, 1934 to the late Charles and Winifred (Morgan). Dear sister of Muriel Peters and her late husband Kenneth, and the late Clarence Nathanial, Alfred Justin, Edna Alves, Stanley, Arthur, Charles, and Mildred Richardson. Also survived by many loving nieces and nephews. A Visitation will be held at the Paul Buonfi glio & Sons-Bruno Funeral Home 128 Revere St, Revere on Sunday, November 6, 2022 from 12:00pm to 2:00pm followed by a 2pm Prayer Serf Revere. passed away peacefully at the age of 95 on October 24 after a short illness. Born in Chelsea she was the daughter of the late William and Ellen (Parsons) LeGrow. She grew up in Chelsea and lived in Revere since 1960. She leaves behind her three daughters, Bonnie-Ellen Bryson of Revere, Robyn J. Vesce and her husband Joseph of Chelsea, and Allyson S. French of Revere, as well as fi ve grandchildren, Julie-Ann Bryson Casavant (Brant) of Medford, Amy A. Bryson Carfagna (Chris) of Revere, Alex P. Cabral of Medford, Kyle W.L Speroni of Revere and Zachary C.T. Sperori of Revere. She was also the sister of the late William, Harold, Arthur, Ralph, Allan and Robert LeGrow, Dorothy King and Winnie LeGrow. She is survived by her sister Phyllis LeGrow of Saugus. She was a skilled seamstress making clothes and unique Halloween costumes for each of her daughters. But it was her creativity and imagination that she utilized as a single parent to provide for her family crafting all kinds of favors for parties, showers and weddings, along with various Christmas ornaments. in 1975 she graduated from Wheelock College with an Associate Degree in childhood education and worked as a preschoolteacher at Little Folks Daycare in East Boston for many years. She was exceptional with children and created a rock garden with children in her neighborhood. An avid reader, she enjoyed books about true crime and anything pertaining to US history. She also enjoyed participating in Walk Boston tours. But her passion was children’s’ books, especially pop-up books which she collected. She worked at Bradlees in Chelsea until its closing and she began making lap-size afghan blankets which she dubbed “French Toasties.” She made hundreds of these warm and colorful afghans which she donated to local rehab and nursing centers most notably the Lighthouse in Revere. Remembrances in her memory may be made to a charity of your choice. procedures in place to protect the health of all visitors in accordance with the CDCs recommendation for large gatherings stemming from concerns surrounding the COVID-19 pandemic. Members of the media, dignitaries, veterans and other interested groups are urged to come, ask questions, share stories and experience this one-of-a-kind exhibit. To host the MEE in your community, whether it be for a parade, a school-related or veterans’ organization, or a public or private event, visit https:// wreathsacrossamerica.org/ mee to make a request. Wreaths Across America is the non-profit organization best known for placing wreaths on veterans’ headstones at Arlington National Cemetery. However, in 2021, the organization placed more than 2.4 million sponsored veterans’ wreaths at over 3,100 participating locations nationwide. Throughout the calendar year you can tune in to Wreaths Across America Internet Radio, 24/7, to learn more about the mission and those who support it across the country, as well as the hundreds of local charitable eff orts nationwide that are funded through wreath sponsorships. You can sponsor a veteran’s wreath anytime for $15 at www.wreathacrossamerica.org. Each sponsorship goes toward a live, balsam wreath that will be placed on the headstone of an American hero as we endeavor to honor all veterans laid to rest at noon on Saturday, December 18, 2021, as part of National Wreaths across America Day. Click on: wreathsacrossamerica.org to fi nd a local participating cemetery near you to support go to and type in your town and/or state.

Page 20 - LEGAL NOTICE - THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2022 BEACON | FROM Page 18                                      D          To all interested persons: A petition for                   requesting that the Court enter a formal Decree and Order and for such other relief as requested in the Petition. The Petitioner requests that:      be appointed as Personal Representative(s) of said estate to serve   on the bond in                                                                                                                                                                                                                   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: $150 per paper in-town per year or $200 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 Month is a way to honor the Sikh community for sharing the importance of equality, service to others, freedom of religion, inclusiveness and cultivating a space where everyone is welcome,” said co-sponsor Rep. Christine Barber (D-Somerville). “April marks important celebrations for Sikhs, especially Vaisakhi, the spring festival celebrating the birth of Sikhism as a collective faith,” said co-sponsor Rep. Patricia Duff y (D-Holyoke). “It is a time to honor the Sikh values of truth, compassion, generosity, service and spirituality.” QUOTABLE QUOTES “These facilities will provide a wonderful opportunity for our Massachusetts students and workers to get the hands-on skills training they need to enter into cybersecurity careers. At the same time, these new centers will off er cost-eff ective security monitoring to support small towns, businesses and nonprofits, protection that is becoming increasingly important for these institutions.” ---Lt. Gov. Karyn Polito announcing $3.7 million in state grants to promote the development of a diverse cybersecurity workforce and improve local cyber resiliency in the state. “Climate change is a defi ning crisis of our time. The current generation of students is going to lead our way forward. At Framingham State, students in our Department of Environmental Science and Policy and Department of Environment, Society and Sustainability are gaining the skills, techniques and knowledge to solve the major social-environmental problems of our planet. ---Framingham State University President Dr. Nancy Niemi on the university being recognized as one of the nation’s most environmentally responsible colleges for the 11th time by The Princeton Review. “Our ability to provide the kind of care that residents need in order to live healthy and productive lives is directly impacted by the policies and funding provided by our federal government. Norfolk County, like other counties, is often the fi rst line of defense when dealing with mental and behavioral health issues. I am calling on Congress to do what is necessary and right to help us do our jobs better on behalf of the people we serve.” ---Norfolk County Sheriff Patrick McDermott urging the federal government to help support behavioral and mental health treatment by better directing resources to community-based treatment and services in order to help support residents with behavioral health conditions and reduce the reliance on criminal legal services, including - LEGAL NOTICE -                            Estate of:    Also known as:    Date of Death:  CITATION ON PETITION FOR ORDER OF COMPLETE SETTLEMENT A petition for     has been filed by    of   requesting that the court enter a formal Decree of Complete Settlement including the allowance of a final account and other such relief as may be requested in the Petition.                                                                                                                                          jails and prisons. “Today in Massachusetts, too many students graduate high school unprepared for college and careers while at the same time good-paying jobs go unfilled. Our coalition believes that Massachusetts can address some of our most pressing challenges by creating stronger connections between what students are learning in high school and the economic opportunities our employers are creating.” ---Edward Lambert, Executive Director of the Massachusetts Business Alliance for Education. “We are proud to work with excellent local partners at community action agencies to provide relief to families across the state. We encourage anyone who may need assistance paying their winter heating bills to explore their eligibility, and we ask others who know loved ones or neighbors who could benefi t from this free resource to apply, as well. No one should have to worry about their ability to access adequate heating.” ---Jennifer Maddox, Undersecretary, Massachusetts Department of Housing and Community Development. 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 October 2428, the House met for a total of three hours and 21 minutes and the Senate met for a total of one hour and 38 minutes. Mon. Oct. 24 House 11:04 a.m. to 12:25 p.m. Senate 11:10 a.m. to 12:28 p.m. Tues. Oct. 25 No House session No Senate session Wed. Oct. 26 No House session No Senate session Thurs. Oct. 27 House 11:01 a.m. to 1:01 p.m. Senate 11:14 a.m. to 11:34 a.m. Fri. Oct. 28 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.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2022 Page 21 KITCHEN CABINETS To Look Like New 508-840-0501 FURNITURE STRIP & FINISH                     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!                                                        855-GO-4-GLAS We follow Social Distancing Guidelines!       ADVOCATE Call now! 781-286-8500 advertise on the web at www.advocatenews.net                                                     Classifiedsfieds    

Page 22 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 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 Kaur, Gurpreet Kaur, Jasvinder Aethos LLC SELLER2 ADDRESS DATE PRICE 34 Sumner St #6 10.11.22 315000 AAA Service • Lockouts Trespass Towing • Roadside Service Junk Car Removal 617-387-6877 26 Garvey St., Everett MDPU 28003 ICCMC 251976 * Painting Interior/Exterior * House Cleaning * Sterilization Services * Disinfection (781) 605-9094 * email: maurigf05@gmail.com maurilio.gouveis.359 @gouveiahealthylifestyle 38 Main St. Saugus (781) 558-1091 mangorealtyteam.com 20 Railroad Ave. Rockport (978)-999-5408 22 Saugus Ave. Saugus, MA 01906 Saturday 11/5 12-2PM Sunday 11/6 11AM-1PM WOULD YOU LIKE TO KNOWABOUT COMING SOON PROPERTIES? CALL NOW 781-558-1091 20 Pamela Ln U-20 Amesbury, MA 01913 Saturday 11/5 11AM-1PM Call Sue: (617) 877-4553 or Email infowithmango@gmail.com for a Free Market Analysis! SAUGUS Welcome home. This two family with large units and an additional living space in the lower level. 5 Baths total. Unit 1 is New which holds a 4 Room 2 bedroom fireplace, washer and dryer. Unit 2 offers a 6 Room 3 Bedroom and 2 full baths with a fireplace that leads to dining area with sliding door overlooking deck where you could view miles of flat land. Generous size rooms with ceiling fans and plenty of storage space. 2 tier decks, heated pool. 2 car drive way with space for 8-10 cars, cabana with a full bath and a kitchen. Close to shopping malls, transportation, Airport, and more .....$819,000 SAUGUS Would you like a compliment of wonderful neighborhood, space, and many amenities nearby? This private setting townhouse offers so much. The main level boasts an eat in kitchen, along with living room and 3 generous bedrooms on the second floor. the lower level or could also be categorized as the ground level offers a large family room or bedroom with a full bath. Did I mention washer and dryer in the units, 1 deeded parking, 1 car garage., transportation, nearby shops, and churches? Make this nestled home a win ...$369,000 20 Pamela Ln U-20 Amesbury, MA 01913 Turnkey awaits for new owner. Spectacular sunfilled 3 bedroom ranch that boasts gleaming hardwood floors throughout, including central air. The open concept kitchen offers stainless appliances and plenty of granite counter tops, stainless appliances, center island that flows into the dining area and open concept of large living room. If you want a home within a suburban feel that offers a deck, shed, level fenced yard, driveway, dead end and more! This lovely property abutts Middle School and Bike Trail....$579,000 SAUGUS Spectacular sun-filled Colonial with exceptional flow and robust space. Details matter and this lovely home is brimming with beautiful woodwork, trim and much character. The open concept kitchen offers stainless appliances and plenty of granite tops which flows to living room and inviting fireplace which leads to double door going onto the deck. Balancing things off on the second floor are 3 generous bedrooms. The main bedroom has a large sitting room, main bath all leading to a spacious roof top balcony. Large driveway, level yard, 1 car garage and more. ...$668,000 Rentals e t t ch thi ading ga a ading to a ga ng oms. g . Th s The a spa io m i i main iou ngs n ngs o n bed bed n th o om e se ond f e se eads cond ea co s t et to to d flo ops o ops w oub wh which w bl h pt kitchen o fl k flows e doo e doo s to l en of n f w to l vin in Rooms for rent including utilities Would you like to get into the Saugus Real Estate Market and into this cozy ranch which offers charm, location and fabulous space? It hosts a great kitchen that extends to a closed sunroom and extended deck. There is a washer and dryer hookup on the first floor. Great height in the basement that includes updated electrical circuits of 200amp. This home offers a 6-car driveway, beautiful fenced in yard, shed and close to all major routes ...$499,000 o o k p on t oo the rcui a aut ful f ts of i ut ts f bas f 200 2 0 0 se 0am em mpT o tha at in d ex th t kup on the n x e ten firs chen d f s n h th ded d dec c d kT at k on For Advertising with Results, call The Advoca call The Advocate Newspapers te Newspapers at 781-286-8500 or Info@advocatenews.net UNDER AGREEMENT UNDERA REEMENT R AGR E EMENT UNDEUN RA EEMENT

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2022 Page 23 Follow Us On: COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY SALES & RENTALS & RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY Daylight Savings Time Ends!! Sandy Juliano Broker/President Change your clocks and checkChange your clocks and check your smoke detectors! your smoke detectors! WE KNOW EVERETT!! Call TODAY to sell or buy with the best! OPEN HOUSE Saturday, 11/5 12:30-2:00 PM Condo 1 Riverview Blvd, Methuen Building 5, Unit 204, 2 bed, 2.5 bath $349,900. UNDER AGREEMENT NEW LISTING BY SANDY, 3 FAMILY, 234 WILSON AVE., NAHANT $1,600,000. PLEASE CALL SANDY FOR DETAILS @ 617-448-0854 New Listing by Sandy Single family, 81 Florence Street, Everett SINGLE FAMILY, 21 WALDEN TERRACE, SAUGUS. $849,900. CALL SANDY FOR 617-448-0854 FOR RENT EVERETT, 51 RICH STREET, OPEN HOUSE SATURDAY, 11/5 FROM NOON - 1:00 PM CALL NORMA FOR DETAILS 617-590-9143 COMMERCIAL BUILDING ON BROADWAY, EVERETT PLEASE CALL NORMA AT 617-590-9143 FOR MORE INFORMATION NEW PRICE: $649,900 NOW RENTING! NEW LISTING BY NORMA UNDER AGREEMENT BACK ON THE MARKET! 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, NOVEMBER 4, 2022 # ............. 1       “Experience and knowledge Provide the Best Service”        View our website from your mobile phone! 335 Central St., Saugus, MA 781-233-7300 SALEM - Two Family 6/5 rooms, 3/2 bedrooms, updated kitchens, replacement windows, three season porch, separate utilities, walk-up 3rd level, two car garage, located near Downtown Salem.    SAUGUS - 8 rm Col offers 3 bedrms, 4 baths, master bdrm w/private bath & sitting room,        ground pool & patio, great location, close to everything! Offered at $735,000. SAUGUS - 7+ rm Great Family Colonial offers 4-5          lower level with kitchenette and bath, 2 c gar w/loft storage, heated inground pool, located on cul-de-sac in desirable Indian Valley. Offered at $ LYNN - 6 Store Fronts (consisting of two condos), ALL occupied – great income, minimal expenses make this a great investment, 1031 tax exchange, etc, centrally located, close to public transportation.    WONDERING WHAT YOUR HOME IS WORTH? CALL US FOR A FREE OPINION OF VALUE. 781-233-1401 38 MAIN STREET, SAUGUS COMING SOON NEW CONSTRUCTION TO SAUGUS AVE 5 NEW HOMES FROM HAMMERTIME CONSTRUCTION GET IN SOON TO PICK YOUR LOT AND YOUR HOME. SAUGUS STARTING AT $895,000 CALL ANTHONY FOR MORE PRICING AND DETAILS 857-246-1305 LOOKING TO BUY OR SELL CALL JOHN DOBBYN CALL HIMFOR ALL YOUR REAL ESTATE NEEDS! (617) 285-7117 COMING SOON SAUGUS - 7 rm, 3 bedroom Colonial offers 1 ½ baths, family room with woodstove, kit w/             lower level, AG pool, cabana w/kitchenette, side street.    REVERE - Wonderful New Construction offers 8 rm Center Entrance Colonial boasting elegant, designer kitchen, 4 bedrms, 2 1/2 baths, spacious master suite,       entering from garage, level, fenced lot.    LET US SHOW YOU OUR MARKETING PLAN TO GET YOU TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR HOME! LITTLEFIELDRE.COM COMING SOON COMING SOON - LOCATION LOCATION LOCATION!! THIS GREAT WEST PEABODY CAPE HAS A LOT TO OFFER.THREE BEDROOMS, 2 FULL BATHS, UPDATED KITCHEN AND SPACIOUS ROOMS. NEW VINYL SIDING, NEW CARPETING, AND FRESHLY PAINTED INTERIOR. PRIVATE YARD WITH DECK. WEST PEABODY CALL KEITH FOR MORE DETAILS 781-389-0791 FOR SALE COMING SOON - 1 BED, 1 BATH LARGE CONDO WITH ENCLOSED 3 SEASON PORCH. PETS ALLOWED. NORTH READING CALL DEBBIE 617-678-9710 FOR MORE DETAILS FOR SALE - BEAUTIFUL VIEWS OF LAKE SUNTAUG FROM THIS 3 BED HOME ON A DEAD END STREET. LOTS OF UPGRADES. FRESH PAINT NEW HEAT. LYNNFIELD $849,999 CALL JUSTIN 978-815-2610 FOR SALE FOR SALE -MOBILE HOME 2 BED , 1 BATH. WITH ADDITION , MANY UPDATES, NEW FURNACE AND PELLET STOVE PEABODY $149,900 CALL ERIC 781-223-0289 FOR SALE 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

1 Publizr


  1. 1
  2. 2
  3. 3
  4. 4
  5. 5
  6. 6
  7. 7
  8. 8
  9. 9
  10. 10
  11. 11
  12. 12
  13. 13
  14. 14
  15. 15
  16. 16
  17. 17
  18. 18
  19. 19
  20. 20
  21. 21
  22. 22
  23. 23
  24. 24

You need flash player to view this online publication