The Advocate - A household word in Revere Vol.29, No.46 -FREEwww.advocatenews.net Free Every Friday Conservation Commission approves Amazon plan for cinema site 781-286-8500 Friday, November 13, 2020 Veterans Day Ceremony honors local vets’ service The appearance of the building will be in line with that of the Amazon Last Mile distribution facilities and will be similar to this rendering, according to Amazon offi cials. (Photo Courtesy of Amazon) By Adam Swift A mazon is primed to begin development of the former Showcase Cinemas site on Squire Road for a last mile delivery station. Last week, the proposal from Amazon and Northbridge Partners, which is purchasing the approximately 22acre parcel, passed muster with the Conservation Commission. The delivery station will be similar to the operation that recently opened at the former Necco site on the VFW Parkway. The proposal has also been before the city’s Site Plan Review Committee, which has issued recommendations for parking and traffi c on the site. “Our proposal is to remove the existing building (of 102,000 square feet) and build a 90,000 square foot Last Mile delivery station,” said Larry Beals of Beals Associates, the project designer for Amazon. “The site as it is today is essentially fully paved, and there is not much landscaping in the area.” Beals said the current project will decrease the paved area and add more trees than are currently on the property. “I know what is important to the Conservation Commission is creating green space and open space,” said Beals. “One of the things we are trying to accomplish with this plan is that we have added as much green space as we possibly can.” The entrance to the site will remain the same, but Beals said the truck and van traffi c associated with the Amazon deliveries will be traveling along Rte. 1 and not using local roadways. The traffi c pattern on the site should allow for a smooth fl ow of traffi c, with a counterclockwise flow from the employee parking area to the area where Amazon vans are parked to the loading dock where the packages are loaded onto the vans, according to Beals. “The Last Mile delivery sta$1.55 GALLON We accept: MasterCard * Visa * & Discover Price Subject to Change without notice 100 Gal. Min. 24 Hr. Service 781-286-2602 tion is the last stop a package takes before it is delivered to your door,” said Jessica Schumer of Amazon’s New York City corporate offi ce. “In the overnight hours, the majority of our product is coming in by 18-wheel line hauler trucks. Of the associates who work on the site, the majority work overnight and arrive at 10 p.m., getting the packages ready for morning distribution.” The delivery van drivers begin arriving around 9 or 9:30 a.m., Schumer said, with packages beginning to leave the site via van around 10 a.m. Those delivery vans begin returning around 7 p.m., she said. “I believe that at this site, there will be 20 to 30 vans leaving every 20 to 30 minCINEMA | SEE Page 15 Director of Veteran Services Marc Silvestri, shown speaking virtually during Wednesday’s Veterans Day ceremony, served in Afghanistan (pictured right) receiving the Bronze Star with Valor and a Purple Heart. See page 3 for story and photo highlights. (Courtesy Photos) A hidden gem – Sears Street footbridge a convenient cut through to beach Ward 5 Councillor John Powers and Chief of Infrastructure/Public Works Donny Ciaramella stand by the Sears Street footbridge. (Advocate photo by Tara Vocino) By Tara Vocino W ard 5 residents recently shared their thoughts about the convenience of the newly-restored Sears Street footbridge. Chief of Infrastructure/Public Works Donny Ciaramella said the bridge was built by Chris Ciaramella and Chris Courage, of the Revere Water/Sewer Drain department, inside a Department of Public Works facility, which saves the city money. “It would have cost approximately $30,000,” Ciaramella said. “The way we did it, it costs approximately $6,000.” Lincoln Lloyd Redley said to see the 30-year-old-bridge restored was the dying wish of his neighbor Mary Anne. “I, too, was disappointed when it was unusable,” Redley said. “Although it’s quaint, it’s a little piece of nature.” Ward 5 Councillor John Powers said it saves residents a halfmile walk to Revere Beach. “There weren’t any handrails and it wasn’t handicapped accessible,” Powers said. “Boards were sticking up.” Opened on Labor Day weekend, the bridge is handicapped accessible and convenient for all residents. BRIDGE | SEE Page 14

Page 2 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2020 City Council approves parking warnings for street sweeping violators By Adam Swift E arlier this year, the City Council approved an extra month of street sweeping to keep the city’s streets clean, pushing the end of scheduled street sweeping from the end of November to the end of the year. On Monday night, the council voted to give a break to anyone who doesn’t remember to move a parked car during December street sweeping dates, having police issue only a warning instead of a ticket for parking violations during sweeping hours. The motion was introduced by Ward 1 Councillor Joanne McKenna and Ward 6 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 JOANNE MCKENNA Ward 1 Councillor Councillor Richard Serino. “A few people have called me and may not have realized that in the spring, at the request of Councillor McKenna, we extended street sweeping from ending on Nov. 30 to ending on Dec. 31,” said Serino. “We tend not to have a lot of snow in December, and the leaves are still falling and there is still a mess on the streets. When we did it in the 781-321-7700 DISCOUNT FURNITURE COMPLETE LINE OF QUALITY FURNITURE AT LOW PRICES *BEDROOM SETS *DINING ROOM SETS *KITCHEN SETS ASHLEY SOFA $399.00 *SOFA / LOVE SEATS *TABLES & CHAIRS *COMPUTER DESKS ASHLEY BEDROOM SETS LAYAWAY PLANS AVAILABLE 42 Willow St., Malden, Ma. $895.95 Banking with a hometown touch. Open a free checking account with no monthly fees, and get access to Mobile Banking, Bill Pay and other features. Because no matter where you go, we’re right by you. Call or visit us to sign up. 419 BROADWAY, EVERETT MA 02149        www.eight10barandgrille.com We Have Reopened for Dine-In and Outside Seating every day beginning at 4 PM 7 7 1 SALEM ST, LYNNFIELD, MA 01940    WWW.EVERET TBANK . COM RICHARD SERINO Ward 6 Councillor spring to extend it to December, it was not a money grab – this was truly with good intentions to make our streets look better.” For this year, Serino said, he believes it is only fair that since not everyone might be aware that street sweeping was extended by a month and that only warnings should be issued during the sweeping hours for parked cars. “By next year, people should get the hang of it,” he said. McKenna seconded Serino’s statement that last year the city’s streets were still a mess with leaves in December, and also noted that the December street sweeping will be weather permitting. Ward 2 Councillor Ira Novoselsky added that in addition to snow, cold weather could cause issues with the street sweepers not being able to run in December. He also said that if there is no street sweeping due to inclement weather, there would be no reason to ticket cars or issue warnings. City Council President Patrick Keefe suggested that the fi rsttime off ense in December be a warning, with tickets for subsequent off enses. “Sometimes people do take advantage of things like this,” he said. The council approved the original order as presented by Serino and McKenna. Right by you. Member FDIC Member DIF WE'RE OPEN! 8 Norwood Street, Everett (617) 387-9810 STAY SAFE! For Advertising with Results, call The Advocate Newspapers at 781-286-8500 or Info@advocatenews.net STARTING AT

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2020 Page 3 Veterans honored with online ceremony Residents offer heartfelt experiences of service By Adam Swift D espite the restrictions posed by the Covid-19 pandemic, Revere held a moving and heartfelt Veterans Day ceremony via video Wednesday morning. Taking its cue from Congressman Seth Moulton’s annual Veterans Town Hall and Sebastian Junger’s book about the struggles and triumphs of veterans, “Tribe,” a number of Revere veterans spoke of the highs and lows of serving in uniform. think a Jewish man belonged in military situations. “I was told many times that I shouldn’t be in the National Guard,” said NoGerry 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 SPC Faith Hernandez ANGELO’S Sgt. Michael Trovato of the Revere Police Department served in the Army from 2002 to 2005 and from 2009 and 2010. voselsky. “They called me a Jew and said I shouldn’t be here – you don’t know what you are doing – but I prevailed.” Sgt. Michael Trovato of the ReWard 2 Councillor Ira Novoselsky served in the Army Reserve during the late 1960s and early 1970s and as an active duty member of the National Guard in the 1980s and 1990s. (Courtesy Photos) The tradition of communicating tales of service to the general public dates back to the days of the Native American tribes, said Revere Director of Veteran Services Marc Silvestri. “What they did would take the pain and depression off the shoulders of the warriors; this way no one would fear the warriors when they returned and could understand what they went through,” said Silvestri, himself an Army veteran who served in some of the most intense combat in Afghanistan. Serving in Afghanistan from 2008 through 2009, Silvestri said, he and his fellow soldiers were under fire almost every day. Among the honors Silvestri received were a Bronze Star with Valor and a Purple Heart. “I got home, which I thought would be easy, but it was anything but,” said Silvestri. “Some dark times ensued, and through the struggles a strong network of family and loved ones and a strong community helped make sure I was able to pull through and come out of that dark time.” Ward 2 Councillor Ira Novoselsky spoke of his time in the Army Reserve during the late 1960s and early 1970s and as an active duty member of the National Guard in the 1980s and 1990s. During that time, Novoselsky said, he had to face down antiSemitism from those who didn’t vere Police Department served in the Army from 2002 to 2005, and he was called up again to serve in 2009 and 2010. Trovato’s fi rst deployment was spent in Iraq mainly in the area of Baghdad. “The Army on the whole was a great experience,” said Trovato, who joined the police department between tours of duty FULL SERVICE "42 Years of Excellence!" 1978-2020 Sgt. Michael Trovato during his time in Iraq in 2006. “It kind of set me up for the rest of my life and instilled in me a desire to serve and protect the community that I live and work in. It’s bittersweet in the Army: You almost look back VETERANS | SEE Page 15 Regular Unleaded $1.899 MidUnleaded $2.399 Super $2.459 Diesel Fuel $2.279 KERO $4.159 Diesel $1.959 HEATING OIL 24-Hour Burner Service Call for Current Price! (125—gallon minimum) DEF Available   Open an account and order online at: www.angelosoil.com (781) 231-3500 (781) 231-3003 367 LINCOLN A  A    DA Like us on Facebook advocate newspaper Facebook.com/Advocate.news.ma                                                    Robert A. DeLeo State Representative Speaker of the House (Paid Political Ad) Prices subject to change    FLEET

Page 4 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2020 Council Honors Corey Abrams with Naming of Community Garden By Adam Swift I t was an emotional meeting Monday night, as the City Council voted to unanimously name the new community garden on Broadsound Avenue the ‘The Corey Abrams Community Garden’ in Beachmont after former Ward 1 City Councillor Corey Abrams. Abrams, who served briefly on the council before stepping down for health reasons in 2010, died in May. During Monday night’s meeting, Abrams was remembered by friends, family, and city offi - cials as a kind, loving family man who loved his hometown of Revere and was always willing to lend a helping hand. “Corey Abrams was my pal, he was everyone’s pal,” said Ward open in the spring, after Abrams. COREY ABRAMS 1 Councillor Joanne McKenna, who put forward the motion to name the garden, scheduled to “That infectious laugh, his selflessness, he always gave back to the people in need and to his community, but it often went unnoticed. Corey was a true friend and I miss him every day.” Abrams grew up in the Beachmont area, and although he later moved to Reading with his wife, Kristin and fi ve children, he was still a familiar site lending a hand to political candidates in Revere or helping out those in need in the city. “It was a tragic loss for all of us, but the city of Revere does have a very steep history of honoring HONORS | SEE Page 15 CambridgeSide and Parker 3D announce world premiere of GoPixelYourself C ambridgeSide and Parker 3D have announced the world premiere of GoPixelYourself, an “instagrammable museum” creating an experience for all ages that immerses visitors in color, texture and scale. Opening on Friday, November 20, GoPixelYourself will off er a limited engagement holiday experience through January 1, 2021. The carefully curated exhibition will include rooms featuring a 747-jet ready for holiday fl ight, a virtual blizzard of snowflakes, Santa’s sleigh with live Santa visits each weekend, and other magical holiday surprises. “Having built interactive entertainment worldwide, we are proud to debut GoPixelYourself in Greater Boston,” said Parker 3D CEO John Carter. “Our holiday exhibition provides an edgy, interactive attraction sure to delight visitors of all ages,” he added. Parker 3D’s GoPixelYourself is the next generation in the selfie-museum genre and features never-before-seen enhancements, including: • 13 rooms of distinctly diff erent experiences and moods • 12,000 square feet space with 4,000 square feet of ever-changing animated digital video wall • More than nine million pixels of video entertainment • Automated cameras delivering animated movies, GIFs and selfi es to each visitor • A website link for every guest to download photos and videos of their experience Visit GoPixelYourself.com to reserve your spot. Tickets are $30 per person. “We are thrilled to introduce GoPixelYourself.com, an ‘instagrammable’ experience for all ages,” said CambridgeSide Senior Marketing Director Melissa LaVita. “Make a day of it. Do some holiday shopping, grab lunch and make unique holiday memories at GoPixelYourself. This is a limited engagement; purchase tickets today at GoPIXELYourself.com and plan your day at CambridgeSide.com.” The experience is designed with for your safety. All visitors will be in their own private groups of up to eight people with pre-reserved times. Every guest receives a non-touch fever check at entry. Additional safety procedures include hand sanitizing stations, cleaning after every group, touchless cameras and social distancing protocols.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2020 Page 5 THANK YOU! To my Campaign Workers, Friends, and Family for your Dedication and Support and to the Voters of Revere and Saugus for your      Jessica Ann Giannino State Representative-Elect (Paid Political Adv.)

Page 6 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2020 GBL votes unanimously to accept Lynn English and Lynn Classical as new members Schools requested to leave Northeastern Conference and join GBL in time for next fall season By Steve Freker T he Greater Boston League (GBL) could go from “out of business” to expanding and thriving in the span of just 18 months. Yesterday the GBL board voted unanimously, 6-0, to accept Lynn English High School and Lynn Classical High School as members for the 2021-2022 season next fall, pending their release from the Northeastern Conference (NEC). “It was an easy decision and we are thrilled as a league that Lynn English and Lynn Classical wanted to become part of the Greater Boston League,” said Malden High School Principal and GBL President Chris Mastrangelo. “We will become a stronger, eight-team league with these two great additions,” Mastrangelo added. “Moving forward, we believe the GBL will be the premier, urban-based league in Massachusetts.” At a meeting of NEC athletic directors last Thursday, Lynn Classical and Lynn English informed the NEC they wish to leave the league in time to join the GBL for September 2021. The GBL was reformed at the end of the 2019-2020 school year when the NEC essentially voted out the four local schools, Everett, Malden, Medford and Somerville, after a brief, twoyear trial run as members of the NEC. Those four schools were quickly joined by Revere, an NEC school that had a long history in the GBL in the past, which opted to leave the NEC and got a swift bon voyage from that league. The GBL will soon increase to six members when Chelsea High joins the fold for the 2021-22 season next September. Representatives of Lynn English and Lynn Classical, according to reports, told the NEC athletic directors that there have been discussions with the GBL reps for the past two months and they were told they’d be welcomed “with open arms.” If the two Lynn schools became fi rst-time “GBLers,” it would create an eight-team league, which would quickly be recognized as perhaps the premier urbanbased league in the state. the so-called GBL team remaining in the NEC and was one of the votes in favor. “For the short time they were in the league, we had tremendous games and competition with the GBL,” Devin said in a published report. “I looked at all the sports and I thought they belonged in the league. I’ve been thinking about this ever since they left the league. The GBL is more of where we should be now.” One reason is that officials “We’ve been talking to the Greater Boston League for two months,” Lynn English Athletic Director Dick Newton said in a published report. “Many of the schools in that league are dealing with the same issues that we are dealing with here. I just feel like the Greater Boston League is a league where we belong now and in the future.” The GBL was one of the top leagues in Massachusetts, in all sports, for many years since its inception in 1959, before schools began leaving for other leagues. A number of schools, including charter members Arlington and Revere, as well as Peabody, Waltham and Cambridge, all left, leaving the GBL with just Everett, Malden, Medford and Somerville. Those four schools joined the NEC on a trial basis in 2017, but were voted out in 2019, with schools including Beverly and Marblehead leading the way. The GBL was reestablished in 2019 as of the winter season. Lynn Classical Athletic Director Bill Devin strongly supported and coaches from Classical and English were reportedly not happy when other schools in the NEC changed course and decided to go forward with their fall sports seasons after the NEC principals had voted to move the entire season to “Fall 2” due to the Coronavirus. The two Lynn teams could not compete since that community was designated in the “Red,” high-risk category and not allowed to compete according to state and Massachusetts Interscholastic Athletic Association protocols – all GBL schools stood as one and canceled their fall seasons. Baker awards $3.4M for targeted substance use intervention in schools T he Executive Office of Health and Human Services (EOHHS) and the state Department of Public Health recently announced $3.4 million in grants awarded to programs in Central and Western Massachusetts that promote ongoing efforts by the Commonwealth to provide community behavioral health services to middle school students at risk for substance abuse, emotional challenges and conduct problems. The grants will ensure that the selected agencies are prepared to off er remote community behavioral health services to high-risk youngsters enrolled in grades fi ve through eight who are at risk for substance abuse, emotional challenges and conduct problems. The grantees join a roster of 10 other agencies that received grants last year and have been implementing this program model in 18 schools across the Commonwealth for over a year. “We are focused on ensuring that we continue the progress we’ve already made in the fi ght against addiction in Massachusetts,” said Governor Charlie Baker. “These targeted substance use interventions in schools are especially important now during this challenging and unprecedented pandemic, where we see many folks struggling.” “It is so important that we continue to off er services and treatment to at-risk students in communities across the Commonwealth,” said Lieutenant Governor Karyn Polito. “These early interventions are crucial to help reduce their risk of developing an opioid or substance use disorder.” “With disruptions to inschool learning caused by the COVID-19 pandemic, these grant awards will provide critical, timely assistance for students,” said EOHHS Secretary Marylou Sudders, who directs the state’s COVID-19 Command Center. “With these grants, programs will be better able to respond to students’ and their families’ needs, increase collaboration with schools, and provide support to students in crisis.” The grants will be distributed over the course of four-and-ahalf years, with each program receiving $122,816 this year and $184,224 each additional year. The awards will be funded through the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration’s state Opioid Response grant. Last year, when the School/Community Based Targeted Intervention Services grant program launched, the state awarded $17.1 million to 10 organizations over six years. “Massachusetts is taking action to reinforce protections for children in these unprecedented times,” said Public Health Commissioner Dr. Monica Bharel. “The expansion of this grant program will ensure that at-risk youth receive the services they need to prevent substance use, help combat For Advertising with Results, call The Advocate Newspapers at 781-286-8500 or Info@advocatenews.net the opioid epidemic, and support families during the COVID-19 state of emergency.” Now more than ever, Massachusetts schools need support to eff ectively respond to student substance abuse, as access to high-potency marijuana products increases, rates of on-campus vaping surge and the overall perception of harm associated with adolescent substance abuse decreases. The grant award will serve to support the Commonwealthwide adolescent addiction workforce that is specifi cally trained and certifi ed to provide targeted substance abuse interventions and treatment to at-risk students, reducing their risk of developing a substance abuse disorder.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2020 Page 7 Former president of Revere special needs nonprofit pleads guilty to stealing from organization Defendant stole more than $42K for personal use on home improvement projects, electronics and concert tickets BOSTON – The former president of the Revere League for Special Needs has pleaded guilty to charges in connection with an embezzlement scheme in which she stole thousands of dollars from the organization for personal use, Attorney General Maura Healey announced this week. On November 9, Michelle DeMauro, 49, of Revere, pleaded guilty in Suff olk Superior Court to Larceny Over $1,200 by a Single Scheme (two counts), Tax Evasion, Failure to Collect or Pay Taxes, Keep Records or Supply Information (one count) and Obtaining a Signature Under False Pretenses (two counts). The Revere League for Special Needs is an organization that aims to “promote the general welfare of children and adults with special needs in the home, church, school, or community.” The organization’s all-volunteer staff donate their time to hold events and activities for members of the organization and do not receive any compensation for their work. Following the plea, Judge Michael Ricciuti sentenced DeMauro for four of the charges to serve six months in jail, suspended for three years of probation, and with Fire fighters battle 2 alarm fire on Sunday the conditions that she pay restitution to the Revere League for Special Needs, complete the AG’s financial disclosure form, complete 150 hours of community service, sign over the proceeds of the fraudulent 401(k) retirement account she illegally set up to the Revere League for Special Needs and stay away from the organization. For a fi fth charge – Tax Evasion – DeMauro was sentenced to three years of probation with the same conditions, to run concurrent with her sentence for the larceny and fraudulent signature charges. Between March 2016 and April 2019, DeMauro used her position as president of the organization to embezzle more than $42,000 in charitable funds that she used for personal expenses, including home improvement projects, jewelry, an iPhone, a laptop, eyeglasses, concert tickets, cash withdrawals and gift cards. In addition, DeMauro made personal purchases using the charity’s tax-exempt status to avoid paying sales tax to the state. She also used more than $5,000 in stolen funds from the organization to set up an unauthorized 401(k) retireA.B.C. CIGAR 170 REVERE ST., REVERE (781) 289-4959 Same Location * Same Service for over 48 Years... Thanks to our customers for their support ! OPEN & READY TO SERVE YOU! MASKS REQUIRED ---------Chris Dan Steve GIFT CARDS AVAILABLE * Travel Humidors * Desk Top Humidors * Many Types of Lighters * Ash Trays * Cigar Accessories * Bongs * Vapes * Juice * Juuls * Glass Pipes * Rewards Program * CBD Infused Products Smoker’s Special 15 Cigars - 4 Year Old Tobacco - Handmade - Long Leaf Filler Individually Wrapped - Only $43.95 Humidor Special Desktop Humidors Plus 5 Selected Cigars - EXTRA SPECIAL at $48.95 Travel Humidors Starting at $25.00 Leather Cigar Cases Starting at $15.00 Box Specials ALL MAJOR BRANDS SOLD AT DISCOUNTED PRICES Including: Ashtons * Padrons * Peredome A two alarm fi re was reported at 932 Washington Ave. were fi re fi ghters battled a blaze early Sunday morning. According to reports, no injuries were reporters and several residents had to be evacuated. (Advocate photo by Mike Layhe) Have a Pleasant & Peaceful Thanksgiving! OPEN THANKSGIVING DAY - 8 AM to 3 PM STORE HOURS: 8 AM - 7 PM Mon. - Sat./ Sun. 8 AM - 6 PM Starter Set ment account with herself as the benefi ciary. This case was prosecuted by Assistant Attorney General Gretchen Brodigan of the Massachusetts Attorney General’s Offi ce’s White Collar and Public Integrity Division, and Sallyann Nelligan, Chief of the Massachusetts Attorney General’s Offi ce’s Financial Investigations Division. The Board members of the Revere League for Special Needs fully cooperated and assisted with the AG’s investigation. The Massachusetts State Police provided valuable assistance to the investigation. Limited Time!

Page 8 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2020 Revere Dems celebrate presidential election results with car parade By Tara Vocino T he Revere Democratic City Committee held an impromptu car parade throughout the city in celebration of Saturday’s presidential announcement of President-Elect Joe Biden and Vice President-Elect Kamala Harris. According to event organizer and committee chairwoman Dimple Rana, A congratulatory sign adorned one of the vehicles. (Courtesy photos, Democratic City Committee Chairwoman Dimple Rana) more than 25 cars and more than 50 residents of all ages joined the car parade in celebration. The parade was greeted with many honks, claps and American fl ags waving all across For Advertising with Results, call The Advocate Newspapers at 781-286-8500 or Info@advocatenews.net the parade route. “The RDCC looks forward to a Presidential administration that unites our country and our people,” Rana said. A Biden/Harris fl ag waved in the wind. Patriotic car decals and American fl ag balloons decked out this car. A photo of President-Elect Joseph Biden and Vice President-Elect Kamala Harris linking hands was displayed during Saturday’s Revere Democratic City Committee impromptu car parade. A youngster displayed his feelings with a whiteboard.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2020 Page 9 Revere History Museum celebrates its 25th Anniversary New 2020 Christmas ornament, new products and major facelift I f you have travelled in the vicinity of the Revere History Museum at 108 Beach St., you will notice that the entire exterior of the building, including the entryways, porches and decking, have all been renovated or replaced. The building looks amazing – featuring beautiful new exterior paint and trim and restoration of the original color scheme identifi ed by a professional paint analysist who worked with the architect in collaboration with the Massachusetts Historical Commission. Strong collaboration between the City of Revere and the Revere Society for Cultural and Historical Preservation (RSCHP) members and Executive Board spearheaded this project. The commitment of City of Revere to the administrative and fi nancial support along with a Massachusetts Historical Commission Preservation Works Grant brought the project to fruition. Revere History Museum to The Revere History Museum is located at 108 Beach Street. The Museum Gift Shop now features a new book, “Lost Wonderland,” detailing the history of the amusement park that once graced the beach. A worker is pictured performing renovations on the Revere History Museum. feature Gift Shop new items! The Revere History Museum is delighted to announce “Gift Shop Days” where RSCHP will be providing its members and supporters the opportunity to come by and pick up items that they can order by phone or by email. Payment is available by cash, check or credit card or through Venmo. Please see the full line of products and items at www.facebook.com/reverehistory. You may also request a product list to be sent to you by email request to rschpmuseum@comcast.net (subject GIFT SHOP). Call us at 781-286-2226 for more information. The 2020 RSCHP Christmas ornament features the colonial design of the History Museum Building. The Revere History Museum will be open on three Saturdays from 9:00 a.m. to 11:00 a.m. for you to pick up your purchases. The pickup dates are Nov. 21, Dec. 5 and Dec. 12. Featured items include: • New 2020 RSCHP Christmas Ornament featuring the image of the Revere History Museum celebrating our 25th Anniversary! • T-shirt collection features multiple sizes, colors and designs • A new book! “Lost Wonderland: The Brief and Brilliant Life of Boston’s Million Dollar Amusement Park” by Stephen R. Wilk • Lithographic prints by Norman Gautreau & much more! Helping Seniors Stay Healthy. $ 0 copays and $ 0 premiums! Dental care at no cost to you $300 towards eyeglass frames YMCA membership or $40 per month for gym membership Nurse Care Manager to coordinate your care Up to $440 a year for health-related items Transportation to and from your doctor appointments* We speak your language Join today! Call 1-888-566-3526 (TTY 711). www.seniorwholehealthMA.com Senior Whole Health complies with applicable Federal civil rights laws and does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national origin, age, disability, or sex. Senior Whole Health (HMO SNP) and Senior Whole Health NHC (HMO SNP) are Coordinated Care Plans with a Medicare Advantage contract and a contract with the Commonwealth of Massachusetts/ EOHHS MassHealth program. Enrollment depends on annual contract renewal. H2224_2021_15842_M Accepted11/9/2020 *Limitations may apply

Page 10 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2020 ~FLASHBACK~ Twentieth in a series of                        S City Council okays meeting start time adjustments By Adam Swift ay goodbye to City Council subcommittee meeta star reliever who enjoys pitching like the Revere girls softball fans enjoy watching. Shown above, is Chrinta Polsolletti, a star relief pitcher who is showing her form in a GBL softball game of yesteryear. PLAY AL ellie BAL stata aa star reliever who enjoys pitching like the ssta A BALL: We w ar re eve ve re ever w ho en oy piit who enjoys p tc wisish, bbut oys wis tc buut heeererre’e’s a looooook k at cchhing ng like ke the he    ings at 3:30 p.m. On Monday night, the council approved a proposed order presented by Ward 6 Councillor Richard Serino ensuring that the bulk of municipal public meetings start no earlier than 5 p.m. The 5 p.m. start time was a compromise between Serino and some other members of the council’s Ways and Means Subcommittee, with Serino initially seeking to start public meetings no earlier than 6 p.m. “I spoke with councillors about bringing this back from 6 p.m. to 5:30 p.m.,” said Serino, who made the motion as a measure to increase public participation in municipal meetings. “Councillor [Gerry] Visconti suggested the move, because if work for City Hall employees ends at 5 p.m., waiting until 5:30 p.m. is not as bad as waiting until 6 p.m. [for a meeting] and it would be cutting overtime costs.” But Ward 3 Councillor Arthur Guinasso suggested pushing back further to 5 p.m., since together,” said Guinasso. Serino said he wasn’t exactly thrilled to push the motion back to 5 p.m. start times, but said he was willing to accept Guinasso’s amendment in the spirit of compromise. “I appreciate [Serino’s] hard work and truly appreciate his compromise to be more in favor of 5 p.m.,” said Councillor-atLarge Anthony Zambuto. Serino said 5 p.m. is a start, ARTHUR GUINASSO Ward 3 Councillor it would allow more time for council subcommittee meetings on the same nights as regularly scheduled full council meetings. Regular council meetings typically begin at 6 p.m., with subcommittees starting as early as 3:30 or 4 p.m. on some weeks. “That would give us an hour before the council meeting, which would encompass a lot of our subcommittee meetings that could be conducted on the Monday nights when we are all and that he could look to revisit the issue a few years on down the line. He also said he would like to see the City of Revere continue to give residents access to take part in meetings through Zoom, even when the Covid-19 crisis is over, as a way to encourage public participation. While the new order will apply to the City Council and planning and zoning boards, the License Commission and Site Plan Review Committees will be able to keep their earlier start times. Serino said those committees typically involve industries where the people involved in the meetings are more easily able to attend earlier meetings.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2020 Page 11 East Boston teens arrested in connection with Revere Beach murder By Christopher Roberson S tate Police recently announced that two suspects, both 17-year-old males, were taken into custody for their alleged involvement in the July homicide of 20-year-old Yaseen Butt on Revere Beach Boulevard. Revere Police responded to a report of an erratic driver at the Wendy’s drive-through on Squire Road at approximately 1:45 a.m. on November 6. According to police, the driver fl ed and nearly struck one of the offi - cers who were approaching the vehicle. The driver then headed east on Squire Road and entered Brown Circle travelling in the wrong direction. A short time later, the driver reportedly crashed on Malden Street, hitting a traffi c island and knocking over a utility pole. Police pursued the two suspects on foot and were able to apprehend one of them. Offi - cers soon discovered that the suspect had been previously charged in Butt’s murder. Working with State Police, Revere offi cers caught up with the second suspect at approximately 7 a.m. on November 10 at a home on Hutchinson Street. According to police, he has also been charged with having a role in the homicide. In addition to the two teens, police had arrested Felix Martinez, 20, of East Boston, in the days following Butt’s murder. Martinez remains in custody awaiting trial. “Calls from the citizens alerting us to suspicious behavior allowed us to respond and, along with the Mass. State Police K9, apprehend this individual,” said Police Chief David Callahan. “As police offi cers we never know what a call may lead to and today a suspect wanted for a murder is in custody through the quick actions of all offi cers involved.” Board of Health issues guidance for lowering COVID-19 risk at Thanksgiving O n Tuesday the Revere Board of Health issued guidance regarding lowering COVID-19 risks during Thanksgiving celebrations. Residents are strongly encouraged to consider the risks of traditional Thanksgiving celebrations. Larger, indoor gatherings with shared food and drink have been deemed “high-risk” by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) due to potential for direct and close contact, inability to maintain social distance and potential exposure of vulnerable individuals to asymptomatic individuals who are unknowingly carrying the virus. On Tuesday, November 10, the Revere Board of Health recorded 41 new cases of COVID-19 in Revere. The city is averaging 39.6 new cases a day, and its seven-day average per capita is 73.3. The city’s current level of new cases is the highest it has recorded since April. The Revere Board of Health is reminding residents that the safest way to celebrate Thanksgiving this year is at home with only the people they live with. However, if you are planning to gather with people outside of your household, there are ways to lower your risk: • Limit gatherings to as few people as possible • If possible, everyone should quarantine to the best of their AUTOTECH 1989 SINCE CA$H FOR YOUR CAR! DRIVE IT - PUSH IT - TOW IT! Cold Hard Cash For Your Car, Truck or SUV! 2014 CHEVROLET TRAVERSE LT Excellent Condition, Most Power Options, Key-less Entry, Panoramic Moon Roof, Backup Camera, Remote Start, 126K Miles, Warranty! TRADES WELCOME $10,900 ability for the two weeks leading up to Thanksgiving • If possible, get tested two days before Thanksgiving and two days after • Don’t share food, drinks or utensils • Wear a mask as much as possible • Avoid buff et-style eating • Space out seating while eating and don’t crowd people into one table – put family groups at tables in multiple different rooms if possible • Avoid physical contact, such as hugging, kissing and shaking hands • Avoid contact with others (quarantine as much as possible) after the holiday. Ballet meets burlesque in cinematic form this Thanksgiving Lon Haber & Co. announced the world premiere of “Slutcracker: The Movie,” a modern retelling of Tchaikovsky’s famed 1890s ballet “The Nutcracker” (or Casse-Noisette in French). The story has been altered to chronicle Clara’s sexual empowerment. “Slutcracker: The Movie”will be available to the public starting on Thanksgiving Day, November 26 at 12:01 a.m. via the production’s offi cial website: www.slutcracker.com. “The Slutcracker,” which is now in its 13th season, premiered in 2008 to sold out audiences at Somerville Theatre in Massachusetts, and the ballet has since been performed internationally at venues including Theatre St. Denis in Montreal in 2010. Due to the COVID-19 pandemic, this year’s “Slutcracker” has been moved to an online streaming platform. “Slutcracker: The Movie” – featuring archival footage from the 2019 season interwoven and edited into cinematic format – will be available for audiences across the globe to watch from the comfort BALLET | SEE Page 13 Easy Financing Available! EddiesAutotech.com 2008 CADILLAC DTS Platinum Package, Every Conceivable Option, Clean Title, Only 86K Miles, Warranty! 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Page 12 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2020 Justice Dept. awards $96M to fund drug and veterans’ treatment courts WASHINGTON – The Department of Justice’s Office of Justice Programs (OJP) announced that it has awarded more than $96 million to fund specialized drug courts and veterans’ treatment courts. These courts provide treatment instead of detention for nonviolent juveniles, veterans and adults who have been criminally charged and who have a substance use disorder. The awards are part of more than $340 million in OJP grants awarded in October to fi ght America’s addiction crisis. “My years interacting with drug-involved offenders as a state judge gave personal validation to the findings of researchers – drug courts have enormous potential to reduce crime, curb abuse and change lives,” said OJP Principal Deputy Assistant Attorney General Katharine T. Sullivan. “I’m so proud to make these important investments in strategies that have been shown to improve public safety and deliver badly needed treatment resources to those, like our nation’s veterans, who have been caught up in a cycle of crime and addiction.” The fi rst American drug court system began in 1989 in Miami-Dade County, Florida, in response to the crack cocaine epidemic. Drug courts there and elsewhere have demonstrated that they reduce recidivism and substance abuse among highrisk, high-need participants and increase their likelihood of successful rehabilitation. There are now more than 4,000 drug courts throughout the United States. In addition, more than 350 veterans’ treatment courts now serve over 15,000 American veterans. OJP has funded several fi scal year 2020 drug court programs, including the Adult Drug Court and Veterans Treatment Court Discretionary Grant Program administered by OJP’s Bureau of Justice Assistance (BJA). More than $57 million is being distributed under this program, which provides fi nancial assistance to states, state courts, local courts, units of local government and tribal governments to develop, implement and enhance drug courts. BJA also awarded more than $12 million for related training and technical assistance. BJA awarded $2.6 million to fund the National Community Courts Site-based and Training and Technical Assistance Initiative, which supports community court grantees and practitioners in developing eff ective responses to low-level and nonviolent off enses and in addressing substance abuse, including opioid use. OJP’s Offi ce of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention (OJJDP) funded the Family Drug Court Program with more than $19 million to build the capacity of states, state and local courts, units of local government and federally recognized tribal governments to sustain existing family drug courts or establish new ones. These courts serve parents who require treatment for a substance abuse disorder and who are involved with the child welfare system as a result of child abuse or neglect. The Family Drug Court awards will fund two areas. The fi rst area will expand treatment services for parents in existing family drug courts, which include screening, assessment, case management, recovery support and program coordination. The second area will enhance or expand family drug court treatment at the state and county levels to more eff ectively serve families aff ected by opioid, stimulant and other substance use disorders. More than $5 million from OJJDP funded the Juvenile Drug Treatment Court Program to provide resources to state, local and tribal governments to create and enhance juvenile drug treatment court programs for youngsters in the justice system who are substance abusers, with a specifi c focus on opioid abuse. The Category 1 grants will be used for jurisdictions where no juvenile drug court currently exists or has been operational for less than a year. Category 2 grants will support jurisdictions with a fully operational juvenile drug treatment court. For Advertising with Results, call The Advocate Newspapers at 781-286-8500 or Info@advocatenews.net Monogram D4 Double siding Cedar impression half rounds Harvey Vinyl 62 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

BALLET | FROM Page 11 of their own home. The production’s creators were invited to the Czech Republic to record with Brno Philharmonic conductor Mikel Toms (currently the resident conductor of the National Orchestra of India), where “The Slutcracker” soundtrack was recorded live. The offi cial “Slutcracker Sweet” is also available on iTunes. “The Slutcracker” brings together ballet dancers, burlesque performers, “hula hoopers,” belly dancers and so many others with interests in fl amenco, hip hop, pole dancing, acting and myriad dance forms. The production is directed and choreographed by Vanessa White, who creates dance-theater stage shows, typically with a political/feminist bent and which embrace diversity across several spectra, including race, gender, genre and body type. THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2020 “The cast is diverse…We cast performers of diff erent shapes, sizes, colors, genders, abilities, ages [over 18] and talents,” said White. “Year to year, the show changes partly based on who gets cast in a show in a particular season. Sometimes inspiration for a new character, costume, or scene comes from an audition. I give a lot of wiggle room for performers to shape their characters – their diverse experiences bring a richness to both the storytelling Page 13 and the choreography that a director can’t deliver on their own.” “The show must go on,” said producer John Wenworth. “For performers and audiences alike, The Slutcracker has become a highly anticipated tradition. We look forward to it every year. The prospect of missing this heartwarming and silly sexiness, especially now, seems terrible. We are, however, thrilled to be able to off er our brand of holiday cheer, despite the curse of 2020, to both our returning fans and to a new international audience.” In an eff ort to maintain the vibrancy of the arts and dance through a unique lens with mass appeal, especially during a time when it is most needed, White also teaches a variety of integrative dance and movement classes, now available online, including but not limited to, ballet, burlesque, chair-dancing, and comprehensive stretching that uses elements of dance and yoga. SOCIAL SECURITY BENEFITS FOR A DIVORCED SPOUSE A divorced spouse must meet certain conditions in order to collect social security benefi ts based upon his or her ex-spouse’s work history. The divorced spouse must have been married for at least 10 years. The divorced spouse must not have remarried. If remarried, the divorced spouse will still be able to collect benefi ts based upon the ex-spouse’s work history so long as the second marriage ended by death, divorce or annulment. If the divorced spouse did remarry, he or she could collect under either ex-spouse’s work history so long as the second marriage also lasted at least 10 years, or if the second spouse died, that marriage lasted at least 9 months. Furthermore, a divorced spouse must be at least 62 years of age or older to collect. If the ex-spouse is deceased and the divorced spouse is at least 50 years of age, the divorced spouse can collect social security benefi ts if deemed disabled by the Social Security Administration. A divorced spouse can begin collecting benefits so long as the ex-spouse is at least 62 years of age and he or she has been divorced for at least two years. The divorced spouse is eligible to receive one half of the ex-spouse’s social security benefi ts. If, however, the ex-spouse dies, then the divorced spouse can then collect 100% of the ex-spouse’s full retirement benefi t. This benefit would not include any delayed retirement credits the ex-spouse may receive. The divorced spouse would only be able to receive a benefi t based upon the value of the ex-spouse’s benefi t at his or her full retirement age. Full retirement age for those born between 1943 and 1954 is 66 years old. From 1955 to 1960, full retirement age gradually increases. For those born in 1960 or later, full retirement age is 67.   A person born prior to January 2, 1954 has the option of fi rst collecting based upon the ex-spouse’s work history while allowing his or her own benefi ts to grow until reaching age 70, and then switching over to his or her own work history. The law was recently changed so that a divorced spouse born after January 1, 1954 applying for social security benefi ts will automatically receive the highest benefi t for which he or she is entitled to, based upon either his or her own work history, or the work history of the ex-spouse. He or she no longer has the option of collecting benefi ts based upon the ex-spouse’s work history and then switching over to his or her own work history at age 70. Nothing uncomplicated about social security benefi ts when dealing with divorce.. Joseph D. Cataldo is an Estate Planning/Elder Law Attorney, Certifi ed Public Accountant, Certifi ed Financial Planner, AICPA Personal Financial Specialist and holds a Master’s Degree in Taxation. Space for Lease 3 Large Rooms, each with Large Walk-in Storage Area. or Aerobics Studio. Located at Route 1 South at Walnut Street. Rollerworld Plaza, Route 1 South, 425 Broadway, Saugus. Call Michelle at: 781-233-9507

Page 14 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2020 ~ LETTERS TO THE EDITOR ~ President of Boston Carmen’s Union speaks out against proposed MBTA cuts Dear Editor: It’s undeniable that COVID-19 has reshaped our daily lives. Yet, bus and train service remains essential to the riders who make hundreds of thousands of trips each day, including and especially the frontline workers who have kept our communities running during the pandemic. As transportation workers, the 6,000 members of Local 589 are among those essential workers. Now, there is a danger of MBTA offi cials exploiting the crisis by forcing austerity measures upon riders and workers alike. It is the same old song of MBTA offi cials pushing austerity, rather than daring to ask the wealthy to pay their fair share, despite the strong public support for new revenues that will ensure high quality, aff ordable, safe public transportation. The MBTA Fiscal and Management Control Board would be failing riders and the public yet again if they make these cuts before the Biden administration has an opportunity to take important steps on infrastructure funding. It is completely tone-deaf and against the interest of riders and our communities for the MBTA board to be pushing service reductions, instead of working to hold large corporations and the superwealthy responsible to fi nally pay their fair share and to protect the common good. Now is the time to invest in our future and our economy and in the public transportation services that our communities need, not to decimate public transit with misguided austerity measures. The members of Local 589 are calling for a moratorium on further austerity measures at the MBTA and a moratorium on any proposed cuts that will hurt the essential workers across the Commonwealth who rely on public transportation. We call on our elected leaders and on MBTA offi cials to reject these premature austerity measures, and to support the quality public transportation our cities and state rely upon. Sincerely, James Evers President Boston Carmen’s Union Local 589 The Eastern County Ditch was cleaned in this reconstruction effort. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) BRIDGE | FROM Page 1 Redley said he likes to stand on the bridge and see children playing with Frisbees. He thanked City of Revere employees and everyone involved in its reconstruction. Robert Connors said it’s a solid bridge compared to what was there before. “This one will last a long time,” said Connors, who walks his two-year-old dog, Baby, along the bridge. “Once a side of it collapsed, it was condemned.” Edward Nadeau, who wouldn’t take his dog Princess across it in prior years, said it is now the best bridge they ever had. “It’s superb now,” Nadeau said. “I use it as a cut-through to get to the beach.” Sears Street resident Edward Nadeau walks his dog, Baby, along the bridge. Robert Connors walks his pug, Princess, to the Sears Street footbridge.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2020 Page 15 State Police shot man armed with knife in Malden yesterday afternoon Police at the intersection of Beach and Oliver Streets where reportedly, an offi cer shot a man who was armed with a knife. (Advocate Photo by Mike Layhe) HONORS | FROM Page 4 and remembering its prominent residents and certainly, Corey Abrams falls into that category,” said former Mayor and City Councillor Dan Rizzo. “Corey was well known and well loved, and it was hard not to be totally consumed with his sense of humor and infectious laugh. He was one of the most kind-hearted, generous, compassionate people I have ever known.” Rizzo said Abrams was the fi rst to lend his hand to anyone who needed it, whether to help with landscaping a distressed area, participate in a community betterment project, or giving someone who was down on their luck a free Christmas tree from the tree lot he ran annually on the Winthrop/East Boston line. “Although he chose to settle By Steve Freker An officer-involved shooting took place on Beach Street in Malden, near the Malden-Revere city line on Thursday, Massachusetts State Police said. The shooting involved State Police troopers and occurred on Beach Street at about 12:35 p.m. Reports say an offi cer shot a man armed with a knife. VETERANS | FROM Page 3 on the good times and remember your experience fondly, and your mind tends to forget some of the worst parts of being away from your family…and being in a combat zone.” What does Trovato say to people who ask him about his military service? “I usually reply to them with one thing,” said Trovato. “I loved it except for the fact that they make you go places you don’t want to go, and once you get there, they make you do things that you don’t want to CINEMA | FROM Page 1 utes,” Schumer said. Although traffi c is not under the purview of the Conservation Commission, local resident Mary Gandolfo did raise concerns about traffi c on local roadways. “The Site Plan Review Committee off ered an extensive review of the matter, including a review of the traffi c plan for this site, which includes avoiding transit on local streets,” said Robdo. However, these places I had to go and those things I had to do were done in service to this great nation and the freedoms and liberties that we all enjoy; and if I had to do it again, I would do it in a minute.” Trovato said he went down to the recruitment offi ce the day after Sept. 11 and signed on the dotted line. “The decision was based in large part on the actions of my uncles,” he said. “My great uncles lined the block following the attack on Pearl Harbor in 1941. That generation stepped up en masse and without question, and I fi gured that ert O’Brien, the city’s Director of Strategic Planning and Economic Development. In addition, the review committee added a condition requiring that the vegetative wetlands near Town Line Brook be cleaned once per year. The project will be back before the review committee for a more detailed landscaping plan. O’Brien said it is estimated that the traffic generated by the project will be signifi cantThere was no ongoing threat to the public, police said. The medical condition of the suspect was not known at press time and there was no report whether any of the offi cers involved were injured. my generation had an obligation to do the same, and who better than me.” Also speaking during the hour-long ceremony were Mayor Brian Arrigo and veterans SPC Faith Hernandez, Seaman First Class Arthur Minichiello, Sgt. Ken Holgerson, and LCpl Richard Evans. “History teaches us that our freedom and liberty comes at a high cost,” said Arrigo. “Our military, the men and women we salute today, are our security and it comes at a precious cost…we must never forget their bravery and sacrifi ce.” ly less than the traffi c from the cinemas. In other Amazon business, the Conservation Commission approved a revised parking plan for Amazon’s VFW Parkway facility, allowing for approximately 68 delivery van parking spaces behind the facility. Amazon had initially requested 80 spaces, but several commissioners were concerned that the plan would result in too many trees on the property being cut down. down with his family outside of Revere, he never lost his concern for the neighborhoods that make up the Beachmont area,” Rizzo said. “The only thing that surpassed his love of Revere was his love for his family.” Abrams sister, Kerri Abrams, choked up while speaking on behalf of the family to thank the council for honoring her brother. Several other councillors shed some tears as they spoke of Abrams, including George Rotondo, who remembered Abrams as a friend as well as a fellow councillor. “He was a beautiful soul who was a staple in the Beachmont community and a friend to all,” said McKenna. McKenna also noted that the Abrams children will be selling Christmas trees in their father’s honor this year, beginning on Nov. 27, at 69 Main St. in Winthrop. Proceeds from the sales will be donated to the American Federation for Suicide Prevention. ~ LEGAL NOTICE ~                            Estate of:    Date of Death:  CITATION ON PETITION FOR FORMAL ADJUDICATION To all interested persons: A Petition for                of    requesting that the Court enter a formal Decree and Order and for such other relief as requested in the Petition. The Petitioner requests that:   of    be appointed as Personal Representative(s) of said estate to serve    on the bond in   administration.                                                                                                                                                                                                                

Page 16 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2020 ~ Public Hearing ~ Notice is hereby given that the Revere City Council will conduct a public hearing via remote participation on Zoom, Monday evening, November 23, 2020 at 6:00 p.m. relative to the following proposed amendments to the Revised Ordinances of the City of Revere: Be it ordained by the City of Revere as follows: AN ORDINANCE FURTHER AMENDING THE REVISED ORDINANCES OF THE CITY OF REVERE RELATIVE TO TRANSIENT VENDOR LICENSES, DOOR-TO-SOLICITORS, AND CANVASSERS Section 1. Chapter 5.12 Transient Vendors is hereby deleted in its entirety and inserted in place thereof the following new Chapter 5.13 Transient Vendors    As used in this article, the following words and phrases shall have the meanings ascribed to them in this section: A. Transient vendor means any person who engages in a “temporary or transient business” selling goods, wares or merchandise, either in one locality or in traveling from place to place. B. Temporary or transient business means any exhibition and sale of goods, wares or merchandise which is carried on in any tent, booth, building or other structure, unless such place is open for business during usual business hours for a period of at least 12 consecutive months. Section 5.13.020 Transient vendor licenses. A. Every transient vendor, before making any sale of goods, wares or merchandise in the city, shall apply to the city council for a license and shall accompany such application                          B. No license shall be granted under this section until the applicant has complied with the                 clerk a license issued by the director of standards of the commonwealth.                  repute as to morals and integrity and he or she is a person of responsibility and business acumen, the city council may authorize the city clerk to issue a city license to the applicant. Upon order of the city council and proof of payment of all license fees the city clerk shall issue the city license endorsed upon the state license “local license fees                Section 5.13.030 Expiration of license. The city transient vendor license shall remain in force so long as the licensee shall continuously keep and expose for sale such stock of goods, wares and merchandise but not later than the              The city council may, under such conditions as they may deem proper, grant to any organization engaged in charitable work or to a post of any incorporated organization of                   insurrection a special license authorizing it, for a particular time period to be stated in such license, and for a charitable purpose stated in such license, to conduct under their control a temporary or transient business, provided that no person under 18 years of age shall be accredited as an agent of the license holder. The exercise of the license hereby provided for shall be subject to the provisions of all statutes, ordinances, rules and regulations not inconsistent herewith. Section 5.13.050 Display of license. Every transient vendor shall exhibit his or her state and city licenses when the same are demanded of him or her by a councillor or sealer or deputy sealer of weights and measures or member of the police department of the city. Section 5.13.060 Additional city permits.                obtaining and maintaining any and all other relevant licenses, permits and seals, including,                of weights and measures. Section 5.12.070 Revocation of license. Any transient vendor license granted by the city council may be revoked by the city council for good cause after reasonable notice to the licensee and a hearing upon the grounds for revocation. Section 5.13.070 Bond or insurance required. No transient vendor shall sell goods, wares or merchandise in the city unless such transient                                               which may arise by way of any suit, action or proceeding against the city as a result of any act or failure to act on the part of such transient vendor while operating within the territo                  solicitor.     No person under 18 years of age shall receive a license as a transient vendor. Section 5.13.090 Additional restrictions. The terms of every transient vendor license issued pursuant to this article shall be subject to such further restrictions and regulations as the city council shall impose.    Any transient vendor who violates any provision of this chapter shall be punishable in accordance                                                              the laws of the commonwealth. Section 2. Title 5 of the Revised Ordinances of the City of Revere is hereby amended by                   The terms “soliciting” and “canvassing” means and includes any one or more of the following activities:                merchandise, foodstuffs, services, of any kind of consideration whatever; or           and every other type or kind of publication; or                                            5.12.010 through 5.12.080 shall not apply to those who are operating                                  city of Revere neighborhood youth and students who solicit for the shoveling of snow or cutting of lawns, or in connection with fundraising activities or city of Revere senior citizen fundraising activities, or to milkpersons, bakery persons, insurance agents, laundry persons, and ice, oil and coal dealers, nor shall it be construed to prevent route salespersons or other persons having established customers to whom they make periodic deliveries from calling upon such customers.                                                     person, or organization, by foot, automobile or any other type of conveyance, from place to place, house to house or street to street, calling at residences without the                                    the police department. B. An authorized representative of the sponsoring organization shall apply to the chief of police of his designee either personally, between the hours of nine a.m. and two p.m. from Monday through Thursday excluding holidays, or by mail, and truthfully state in full the information requested on the application, to wit: 1. Name, address and telephone number of the sponsoring organization;              sponsoring organization; 3. Name, residential address, telephone number, social security number and date of birth of each representative of sponsoring organization who will be soliciting or canvassing in the city;                 soliciting or canvassing will take place); 5. Any convictions for a violation of a felony or crimes against the person under the laws of the commonwealth or any other state or federal law of the United             any of its representatives who will be soliciting or canvassing in the city;          C. A photograph or an acceptable copy of a photograph of each representative of the sponsoring organization who will be soliciting or canvassing in the city must be attached to the application. Public Notice - Cont’d next page

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2020 Page 17 Public Notice - Cont’d from previous page               register as a charitable organization with the commonwealth, a copy of said registration must be attached to the application. E. All statements made by the application upon the application or in connection therewith shall be under oath.                                                                        received and acted upon together with all other information and date pertaining thereto and all          5.12.010 through 5.12.080, and of               days of receipt. The original copy of the application shall be given to the applicant and a duplicate                                                and the same shall be exhibited by such registrant whenever he or she is required to do so by any                                                                    which retail stores and businesses (except for local convenience stores, restaurants and other food establishments) are closed. 5.12.040 Deceptive practices. No solicitor or canvasser may use any plan, scheme or ruse which misrepresents the true status or mission                                               whether there is a notice stating that no solicitors are welcome; if such notice is present then the solicitor or canvasser shall immediately and peacefully depart from the premises. Any solicitor or canvasser who has gained entrance to any residence, whether invited or not, shall immediately and peacefully depart from the premises when requested to do so by the occupant.                                      5.12.010 through 5.12.080 or has                                                                                             No person, individually or on behalf of any organization, shall at any time, solicit donations of any kind from any operator or occupant of a motor vehicle upon the public way.      Any violation of the provisions of this title shall be punishable in accordance with the provisions of                     Section 3.                                         Section 4.                            advertised will be held remotely. Remote meeting participation information will be published on the City                   . Alternatively, commentary on this public hearing may be submitted in writing to                   Attest: Ashley E. Melnik City Clerk Revere Advocate  1. On Nov. 13, 1956, the U.S. Supreme Court declared segregated buses in what state illegal? 2. The fi rst Thanksgiving football game was in 1876, between what two Ivy League schools? 3. On a Scrabble board, how many points is a Q? 4. On Nov. 14, 1922, what company began broadcasting from a London studio? 5. Rice is used to make what alcoholic beverage? 6. How are fi sh, cobra and lotus similar? 7. In 1955 what company’s test kitchen developed Green Bean Casserole? 8. On Nov. 15, 1932, what “First Lady of the British Invasion” was born who had the hits “A Sign of the Times” and “Colour My World”? 9. What were the fi rst bicycles called? 10. When was the last Blue Moon (second full moon in one calendar month)? 11. Who won the Masters Golf Tournament at age 21? 12. On Nov. 16, 1841, the fi rst U.S. patent for a life preserver made of what substance from oak trees was issued? 13. What Caribbean country has a national dog named after its capital? 14. Which Native American tribe celebrated the fi rst Thanksgiving? 15. On Nov. 17, 1913, Lincoln Beachey flew the first U.S. airplane to perform a loop the loop – near what city whose name begins a first word meaning “Saint”? 16. How are Kumamoto, Duxbury and Cape May similar? 17. On Nov. 18, 1928, the fi rst fully synchronized sound cartoon, “Steamboat Willie,” was released; what pair starred in it? 18. In computers, what does RAM stand for? 19. How are Vulcans, Borgs and Changelings similar? 20. On Nov. 19, 1969, what famous soccer player scored his onethousandth goal? ANSWERS 1. Alabama 2. Yale and Princeton 3. 10 4. The British Broadcasting Company (BBC) 5. Sake 6. They are yoga poses. 7. Campbell’s 8. Petula Clark 9. Velocipedes 10. Oct. 31, 2020 11. Tiger Woods 12. Cork 13. Cuba (Havanese) 14. Wampanoag 15. San Diego 16. They are oyster varieties. 17. Mickey and Minnie Mouse 18. Random-access memory 19. They are Star Trek alien races. 20. Pelé

Page 18 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2020 LISTEN TO BOB’S SHOW: Beacon Hill Roll Call’s publisher, Bob Katzen, hosts “The Bob Katzen Baby Boomer and Gen X Fun and Nostalgia Show” every Sunday night from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. Jump into Bob’s DeLorean time machine and tune in for a trip back to the simpler and happier days of the 1950s, 1960s and 1970s. Bob’s special guest on the Sunday, November 15 show will be TV icon Jerry Mathers who played Beaver Cleaver on the long-running TV sitcom “Leave it to Beaver.” Listeners are welcome to call in and talk with Jerry who entered the hearts and homes of American in 1957 when the series debuted. The show ran for six seasons and in 2017 celebrated its 60th anniversary. Jerry has also appeared on dozens of TV shows and his theater credits include the Broadway production of “Hairspray,” “Who’s On First” and “So Long Stanley» which played to standing room only houses across the country for 18 months. In the mid-1990s Jerry was diagnosed with type 2 Diabetes. He took preventative action, lost 55 pounds and is currently one of the leading lecturers on living with and dealing with diabetes. He has partnered with diverse organizations to bring awareness of this horrendous epidemic that nation is currently facing among both children Massort Noise Complaint Line: 617-561-3333 JOIN OUR TEAM “We seek a quality box truck driver and mover for vending equipment. Full time plus OT available. Good pay and good benefits. Must pass drug test and have a clean driving record. Apply in person Monday-Friday 9am-4pm at 83 Broadway, Malden, MA. No phone calls please.” and adults. In 2009 and 2010, Jerry was the national spokesperson for PhRMA and their Partnership for Prescription Assistance program. This organization helps uninsured and financially struggling patients obtain prescription medicines for free or nearly free. Don’t miss this show with Bob as the host … “and Jerry Mathers as The Beaver.” There are many ways you can listen to the show from anywhere in the world: • If you have a smart speaker, simply say, “Play WMEX on RADIO.COM” • Download the free RADIO.COM app on your phone or tablet • Listen online at: www.radio. com/1510wmex/listen • Tune into 1510 AM if you still have an AM radio THE HOUSE AND SENATE: Beacon Hill Roll Call records local representatives’ votes on one roll call from the week of November 2-6. FISCAL 2020 SUPPLEMENTAL BUDGET (H 5102) House 157-0, Senate on a voice vote without a roll call approved and sent to Gov. Charlie Baker, a fi scal 2020 supplemental budget to close out the books on fi scal year 2020. A key provision to help fund the budget diverts the scheduled automatic transfer of capital gains tax revenue estimated at $400 million to the state Rainy Day Fund. Provisions include $422 million for MassHealth, the state’s Medicaid program that provides healthcare for low-income and disabled persons; $62.6 million for the Group Insurance Commission; $11.9 million for the Department of Elementary and Secondary Education; $1.9 million for the promotion of the restaurant industry; $6.6 million for the State Police; $727,170 to reimburse municipalities for early voting costs from the March 3 presidential primary; $711,947 for a grant program focused on advanced skill training for the home care aide workforce that serves consumers of the elder home care program; and creation of an Opioid Recovery and Remediation Trust Fund to mitigate the impacts of the state’s opioid epidemic including expanding access to opioid use disorder prevention, intervention, treatment and recovery options. Other provisions include giving fl exibility to UMass by permitting it to secure a short-term line of credit for operating costs capped at eight percent of the university’s total approved operating budget; a limited retroactive extension to the statute of limitations for a cause of action concerning prescription opioids brought against Purdue Pharma and its owners; and a change to the state’s unemployment law to ensure that people receiving Pandemic Unemployment Assistance FOR LEASE Commerical Property 134 Ferry St., Everett 1,400 sq. ft., parking available Call 617-240-0767 for more details will receive an additional seven weeks of benefi ts, fully covered by the federal government. Overall, this budget is a fi scally responsible and targeted piece of legislation that will help close the books on fi scal year 2020,» explained Senate Ways and Means Chair Mike Rodrigues (D-Westport). Of the 39 amendments proposed by representatives, 36 were withdrawn including a controversial one by Rep. Mike Connolly (DCambridge) that would have extended a moratorium on evictions and foreclosures for failure to pay until at least January 1, 2021. The amendment would also give the governor the authority to postpone the expiration in increments of up to 90 days. A moratorium approved by the Legislature and signed by the governor on April 20 expired on October 17 and the Legislature has not extended it. Supporters say that without the extension, there will be tens of thousands of tenants evicted. (A “Yes” vote is for the budget.) Rep. Bob DeLeo Yes Rep. RoseLee Vincent Yes ~ Public Hearing ~ Notice is hereby given, in accordance with the provisions of Chapter 40, Section 56 of the Massachusetts General Laws, that the Revere City Council will conduct a public hearing via remote participation on Zoom, Monday evening, November 23, 2020 at 6:00 p.m. for the purpose of establishing the minimum residential factor, so that the Board of Assessors may proceed with the establishment of the tax rate for Fiscal Year 2021. In accordance with an Executive Order issued on March 12, 2020 by Governor Baker, the public hearing as advertised will be held remotely. Remote meeting participation information will be published on the City Council agenda at least 48 hours in advance of the public hearing, not including weekends or holidays at www.revere.org/calendar. Alternatively, commentary on this public hearing may be submitted in writing to amelnik@revere.org        City Clerk, Revere City Hall, 281 Broadway, Revere, MA 02151. Attest: Ashley E. Melnik City Clerk Revere Advocate 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 November 2-6, the House met for a total of eight hours and 18 minutes while the Senate met for a total of six hours and 21 minutes. Mon. Nov. 2 House 11:02 a.m. to 11:11 a.m. Senate 11:10 a.m. to 11:19 a.m. Tues. Nov. 3 No House session. No Senate session Wed. Nov. 4 House 11:02 a.m. to 1:04 p.m. No Senate session Thurs. Nov. 5 House 11:05 a.m. to 4:25 p.m. Senate 11:07 a.m. to 3:28 p.m. Fri. Nov. 6 House 1:34 p.m. to 2:21 p.m. Senate 12:33 p.m. to 2:24 p.m. Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at bob@beaconhillrollcall.com

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2020 Page 19             How to Participate Via Zoom Please use the link below to join the meeting: https://us02web.zoom.us/j/83752281372 Or Telephone: +1 301 715 8592 Webinar ID: 837 5228 1372                                                                                                               i. 120 Walnut Ave                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                  Attest: Paul V. Argenzio       November 13, 2020 What Happens to Medicare if Obamacare is Overturned? Dear Savvy Senior, Will my Medicare benefits be affected if Obamacare is overturned by the Supreme Court? Concerned Benefi ciary Dear Concerned, Unfortunately, yes. If the Affordable Care Act (ACA) – also known as Obamacare – gets repealed by the Supreme Court next year, it will weaken Medicare and increase costs for benefi ciaries. Here’s what you should know. Currently, about 60 million people are covered under Medicare, the federal health insurance program for people 65 and older and people of all ages with disabilities. Even though the main aim of the ACA was to overhaul the health insurance markets, most people don’t realize that the law also touches virtually every part of Medicare. Without the ACA, Medicare benefi ciaries will have to pay more for preventive care services, which are now free; they’ll have to pay more toward their prescription drugs; their premiums and deductibles will rise faster; and Medicare will face insolvency much sooner because of lost funding and cost cutting measures. With the help of Kiplinger’s Retirement Report, here is a more detailed breakdown of what happens to Medicare if the court invalidates the law. Preventive care services will no longer be free: Thanks to the ACA, there’s no copayment or deductible for potentially life-saving screenings for cancer, diabetes, cardiovascular disease and other illnesses. Flu shots and annual wellness visits are also free. Before the ACA, benefi ciaries had to pay 20 percent of the cost for most preventive care services, after their deductible was met. The doughnut hole will return: Since 2011 the ACA has been steadily closing the prescription drug coverage gap, also known as the doughnut hole, in Medicare Part D by requiring drug manufacturers and insurers to pick up more of the cost. The hole was fi nally closed this year with seniors paying 25 percent of the cost for both generic and brandname medications and manufacturers picking up 70 percent of the tab, while insurers kick in the remaining fi ve percent. Before the ACA, seniors paid 100 percent of Part D prescription drug expenses while in the doughnut hole. Medicare premiums and deductibles will rise faster: The ACA also curbed Medicare payments to providers to help keep Medicare Part A deductibles and copayments in check. Similarly, Part B premiums and deductibles are much lower than projected before the ACA became law. From 2011 to 2020, Part B premiums increased 23 percent. From 2000 to 2009 – the nine years before the law’s passage – Part B premiums rose almost fi ve times faster, increasing 112 percent over that period. Medicare Advantage plans will be more expensive: The ACA requires Medicare Advantage plans to spend 85 percent of premium dollars on health care, not profi ts or overhead. The plans also can’t charge more than traditional Medicare for chemotherapy, renal dialysis, skilled nursing care and other specialized services. Those restrictions dramatically lowered costs for Medicare Advantage plan enrollees. Since the ACA became law in 2010, the average Medicare Advantage premium has decreased by 43 percent while enrollment has increased 117 percent. Insolvency accelerates: The ACA extended the solvency of the program’s trust fund by eight years to 2026, mostly by fi nding new sources of revenue and slowing the growth of payments to all providers. The Congressional Budget Offi ce estimates that reversing those changes would cost the program $700 billion over 10 years, which would make Medicare almost immediate insolvent. Send your senior questions to: Savvy Senior, P.O. Box 5443, Norman, OK 73070, or visit SavvySenior.org. Jim Miller is a contributor to the NBC Today show and author of “The Savvy Senior” book.

Page 20 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2020 OBITUARIES Dr. Leo P. Corey would be most grateful for gifts in his memory to Compassionate Care for ALS, 744 West Falmouth Highway, Falmouth, MA 02540. To send online condolences, please visit www.vertuccioandsmith.com. Luigi Buttiri O A t 70 years, in Saugus, formerly of Revere, on October 30, following an intense battle with ALS. Beloved husband & best friend to Debra J. (Mahoney) Corey. Devoted & doting father to Erin E. Cory-Byrne & her husband, Eric M. Byrne of Georgetown & Gavin F. Corey & his girlfriend, Monica Daly of Reading. Cherished grandfather to Shay C. & Sayer L. Byrne. Dear brother of Regina L. Clark & her husband John H. of Juniper, FL. Also lovingly survived by several nieces, nephews & many cousins. Always and truly passionate regarding the safety and protection of others especially at this pandemic time, a private Funeral Mass was celebrated for "Dr. Leo" in the Immaculate Conception Church of Revere (the parish of his youth and career). Visiting Hours were respectfully omitted and entombment at the Woodlawn Columbarium of Everett will be held privately. "Dr. Leo" was an alumnus of Immaculate Conception Grammar School & High School, Class of 1968 & a 1972 magna cum laude alumnus of St. Michael's College of Vermont & Georgetown University School of Dentistry -1976. His associations were at Children's National Hospital of Washington, DC, Lakeville Regional Hospital of Lakeville & Franciscan Children's Hospital of Brighton. Member of Revere Knights of Columbus #1979. The family is most appreciative and deeply grateful with the many spontaneous acts of sympathy & remembrance rendered "Dr. Leo" & his family. However, they f Revere passed away with his loving wife by his side on November 3, 2020 at the age of 85. Born in Rovingno, Italy on November 21, 1934 to the late Angelo and Francesca Buttiri. Beloved husband of 60 years to Adelina (Raduazzo). Devoted father of Angelo Buttiri and his wife Lina of Wakefi eld, Joseph “Joe” Buttiri and his wife Kim of Groveland, and Lori Curley and her husband John of Peabody. Cherished grandfather of Caitlyn and Cameron Curley of Peabody, Michael and Sophia Buttiri of Wakefi eld, and Joseph and Joshua Buttiri of Groveland. Dear brother of Tullia Marino and her late husband Aniello of Italy. Also survived by many loving nieces and nephews in Italy. In lieu of fl owers donations may be made in Luigi’s name to St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital, 501 St. Jude PL, Memphis, TN 38105-9959 or at stjude.org. Lisa M. (Mollenauer) Flury old. Lisa was a native of Pittsburgh, PA. She was raised & educated in Pittsburgh, later moving to Boston in 2000. She was employed as a Customer Service Representative. Lisa met Brian T. Flury during her time in the Boston area. The couple was married & had 2 children together. They remained in Revere raising their family. Sadly, approximately 5 years ago, Lisa was diagnosed with Leukemia. This caused her to stop working due to her declining health, but it did not stop the fi ght she had in her. As a strong woman & wonderful mother, she fought every day to have one more day with her husband and children. She lost her courageous & valiant battle, but never lost her will to love and demonstrate her will to live. She is the beloved daughter of Thomas E. Mollenauer, Sr. & Paulette K. (Pawling) Mollenauer of West Hickory, PA. Devoted wife of Brian T. Flury of Revere. Loving & cherished mother of Carsen R. Flury of Londonderry, NH, Sara R. Flury & Chloe R. Flury, both of Revere & grandmother of Ty Cameron Cory. Dear sister of Thomas E. Mollenauer, Jr. & wife Kim of Ashaland, OH. She is also survived by many loving & caring friends & extended family. John S. Mellone cles and cousins. John worked in auto sales for many years, and in his youth he was an avid hockey player. Alfred Joseph DiEoreo, Jr. P assed away on Friday morning, November 6, 2020. He O D ied on Thursday, November 5 at the CHA Everett Hospital, suddenly after a long illness with Leukemia, she was 49 years f Somerville and Revere, November 2, 2020 at 39 years of age. Devoted father of Siena Mellone. Beloved son of Adriana Bedry of Revere and Giovanni Mellone of Italy. John is also survived by many aunts, unwas 79 years old. Al spent his childhood growing up in Revere with his parents and six siblings. After meeting the love of his life, Sheryl, they married and eventually settled down in Burlington where they raised fi ve daughters together. Al lived the rest of his life in Burlington where he made many great memories with his wife, children, grandchildren, extended family and friends. Al was a simple but special man who appreciated the little things in life. He was an incredibly hard worker who spent his adult life self employed as a ceramic tile setter. He loved being his own boss and was always home early enough to spend every evening having supper with his family. On his way home from work he enjoyed stopping into Sammy’s Deli, getting the newspaper, playing the lottery, and never forgetting to bring home candy for his children and even the neighborhood kids. Al had a love for cooking. He became an amazing cook by learning from and watching his incredible, Italian mother. He passed on his cooking expertise to his daughters teaching them how to make homemade pizza that was better than any restaurant pizza around. Some of his other famous specialties were homemade raviolis and homemade chicken nuggets and french fries. But there was nothing better than his homemade sauce and meatballs that tasted like it came straight from Italy. Our family enjoyed so many Sunday’s eating these delicious dinners together and watching sports with him. Al will forever be remembered for his 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 Sabater-Sanchez, Genesis Reyes, Jorge A Hoff man, Leah Soto, Lorena P Mon el, Oscar Velez, Edisson Bloom, Richard E Cervera, John P Salazar, Luis Loaiza, Laura D Petrillo, Lisa Mon el, Bertha Brenzel, Jason R Brooks, Nora Rivera, Diana M Fiore, Angela C SELLER2 ADDRESS 116 Oak Island St 574 Proctor Ave Salazar, Elida M 92 Atwood St #92 Petrillo, Gina 30 Mill St Pineda, Especta on M Lemus, Romero M 23 Belgrade St Foster, Brian S Hernandez, Jonathan E Manzano, Sandra B Villanueva, Jose R Brenzel, Neathery E Brooks, Christopher Restrepo, Deisy T Rivera, Romeo A 64 Calumet St Labruna, Antonio M Demaio, Linda M Ciarcia, Laurel A 69 Fowler Ave 95 Gage Ave 277 Bradstreet Ave strength and resilience. His grit when times were tough outmatched anyone we knew. He thanked God every day that he was here and pressed on through even the most challenging times. He passed on to his children and grandchildren the ultimate gift of determination and fi ght. We almost counted him out so many times, but he always found a way to make a comeback. His strength and resilience will live on through his family forever. Al adored his wife Sheryl. They loved spending time together and spent many fun nights hanging out with friends in the neighborhood. They loved going out to eat, taking drives to Revere and Nahant Beach, and getting away to their favorite spot, The Union Bluff Hotel, in York Beach, Maine. While their daughters were growing up, they spent every summer creating fun family memories at Mousam Lake in Maine surrounded by family and friends. Al loved being a member of the Tuna Club in Revere and the Marconi Club in Stoneham. He always looked forward to playing cards with friends and betting on horses. His love for sports ran deep. He was an eternal fan of the Boston Red Sox, New England Patriots, Boston Bruins, and the Boston Celtics. Al was fortunate to be able to celebrate the many championships with his beloved teams and was ecstatic when the Red Sox broke the curse in 2004. Because Al was such a welcoming man and loved by everyone who knew him, he earned the nickname, Al My Pal. There was nothing that made Al more proud than his fi ve daughters. He always said his biggest accomplishment in life was knowing that he raised good, loving kids. His motto in life was, if his daughters were happy, then he was happy, and his life was complete. We will always remember the many life lessons that he instilled in us. OBITUARIES | SEE Page 21 DATE PRICE Revere 23.10.2020 $ 350 000,00 23.10.2020 $ 625 000,00 22.10.2020 $ 429 900,00 21.10.2020 $ 770 000,00 20.10.2020 $ 640 000,00 19.10.2020 $ 720 000,00 19.10.2020 $ 385 000,00 350 Revere Beach Blvd #9G 19.10.2020 $ 235 000,00 19.10.2020 $ 615 000,00 19.10.2020 $ 635 000,00

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2020 Page 21 OBITUARIES | FROM Page 20 He taught us to choose love over hate, to never hold grudges, to never give up hope when times were tough, and that the most important things in life aren’t things, they are the love of your family. We have been told by many people, both family and friends, that Al was one of the “Good Ones.” He will forever be remembered as one of the best, a loving husband, father, grandfather, brother, uncle, and friend. We will miss him terribly, but are so grateful for the many, wonderful memories we shared with him. Beloved husband of Sheryl A. (McManus). Loving father of Dawn Hatch & her husband Robert of Carlisle, Jody Salman & her husband Eric of San Diego, CA, Lisa Hovasse & her husband Timothy of Burlington, Amanda Restivo & her husband Daniel of Burlington, and Bridget DiEoreo of Billerica & her partner Matthew Jones. Brother of Anthony D’Iorio of Methuen, Judith Orlandino of E. Boston, Mary Penney of North Andover, Donna Orlandino of Lawrence, Jean Halpin of Marblehead, and the late Joseph DiEoreo. Proud grandfather of Blake & Jake Hatch, Miranda & Nicholas Salman, Julia, Sydney, & Brooke Hovasse, Billy, Ali, & Ava Restivo. Memorials in Al’s name may be made to St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital, 501 St. Jude Place, Memphis, TN 38105 or www.stjude.org.                     CAR FOR SALE 2009 HONDA 4 door ACCORD Excellent condition $3,495 Please call: 781-233-7213 KITCHEN CABINETS To Look Like New 508-840-0501 FURNITURE STRIP & FINISH Gina S Soldano REALTOR® ABR®, AHWD, e-PRO®, GREEN, MRP®, PSA®, SFR®, SRES®, SRS® Broker/Associate Millennium Real Estate 291 Ferry Street, Everett, MA 02149 (857) 272-4270 Gina.Soldano@era.com gsoldanorealtor.com AAA Service • Lockouts Trespass Towing • Roadside Service Junk Car Removal 617-387-6877 26 Garvey St., Everett MDPU 28003 ICCMC 251976 We follow Social Distancing Guidelines! Frank’s House Painting 781-289-0698 “PROPER PREP MAKES ALL THE DIFFERENCE” - F. FERRERA • Exterior FREE ESTIMATES --- FULLY INSURED • Interior • Ceiling Dr. • Paper Removal • Power Wash • Carpentry                                                                                                                  

Page 22 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2020     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!    ~ Home of the Week ~ SAUGUS...PERIWINKLE PARK AT ITS BEST! Wonderful 6 rm. Townhouse offers spac. living, dining rm.                                                                                     - PRICE CHANGE! $899,000       View the interior of this home right on your smartphone.                      * Crack Repairing * Pot Hole Filling * Striping Handicapped Spaces * Free Estimates Tom’s Seal Coating Call Gary: 978-210-4012 ~Handyman Services~ •Plumbing •Electric •Ceiling Fans •Waterheaters + More Call Tom 781-324-2770 Rockport - PRICE CHANGE! $569,900  38 Main St., Saugus (617) 877-4553 mangorealtyteam.com                         COMMERCIAL USE                                                                                                     Fluent in Chinese, Cantonese and Italian!  ~ Meet Our Agents ~                                                Sue Palomba Barry Tam Lea Doherty Patrick Rescigno Rosa Rescigno Carl Greenler Call (617) 877-4553 for a Free Market Analysis!        neighborhood with easy access to the highway.                           proximity to the center of           Only $2200/mo. NEW LISTING! - Presenting this 3-4 bedroom grand entrance Colonial with a big sun porch in the                                                 Beautiful 1 bedroom condo in the heart of   wonderful dining and      JUST SOLD! JUST SOLD!

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2020 Page 23 Follow Us On: COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY SALES & RENTALS Sandy Juliano Broker/President A chill is in the air but Everett house prices are still Hot. Call today to learn the value of your home! NEW LISTING BY SANDY WE KNOW EVERETT!! Call TODAY to sell or buy with the best! NEW LISTING BY SANDY NEW LISTING BY NORMA UNDER AGREEMENT! 67 CLARENCE ST., EVERETT 6 ROOM SINGLE WITH FINISHED BASEMENT NEW PRICE! $549,900 LISTED BY SANDY NEW COMMERCIAL LISTING SQUIRE RD., REVERE $1,300,000 NEW LISTING BY NORMA UNDER AGREEMENT! TWO FAMILY 45-47 SYCAMORE ST., EVERETT $724,900 NEW LISTING BY MARIA OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY OPEN HOUSE SATURDAY NOV. 7, 2020 UNDER AGREEMENT! 834 BROADWAY, EVERETT $550,000 RENTALS REVERE 2 BEDROOM APARTMENT $1,900/MONTH WITH HEAT EVERETT 3 BEDROOM APARTMENT $2,000/MO. TO SEE EITHER OF THESE UNITS PLEASE TEXT/CALL MARIA @ 781-808-6877 EVERETT SQUARE 1 BEDROOM APARTMENT $1,600/MO. CALL/TEXT NORMA @ 617-590-9143 UNDER AGREEMENT! UNDER AGREEMENT! 17 EVELYN RD., EVERETT $519,900 Mixed use building, Malden 3 commercial and one residential unit $1,200,000 NOV. 8, 2020 12:00-1:30 32 WESTOVER ST., EVERETT NEW PRICE! $449,900 LISTED BY NORMA Text Maria for time 781-808-6877 25 HAWKES ST., SAUGUS NEW PRICE! $434,900 LISTED BY NORMA Joe DiNuzzo Norma Capuano Parziale - Broker Associate www.jrs-properties.com O D il F 10 00 A M 5 00 PM - Agent Open Daily From 10:00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M. 433 Broadway, Suite B, Everett, MA 02149 Denise Matarazz - Agent Maria Scrima - Agent Follow Us On: 617.544.6274 Rosemarie Ciampi - Agent Michael Matarazzo -Agent Mark Sachetta - Agent

Page 24 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 2020 # 1       “Experience and knowledge Provide the Best Service”        View our website from your mobile phone! 335 Central St., Saugus, MA 781-233-7300 SAUGUS - Periwinkle Park at it’s best! 6 rooms, 2 baths, granite kitchen,                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                WONDERING WHAT YOUR HOME IS WORTH? CALL FOR YOUR FREE MARKET ANALYSIS! LITTLEFIELD REAL ESTATE SAUGUS ~ Rehabbed colonial. New windows, siding, new kitchen with quartz counters, stainless appliances, new cabinets. New hardwood flooring throughout house. New heat. Central AC. New maintenance free deck..........$570,000 WAKEFIELD CONDO ~ 3 rooms, 1 bed, 1 bath, newly renovated, SS appliances, granite, high ceilings, deeds parking, pets allowed ....... $269,900 SAUGUS ~ Rehabbed colonial, 4-5 bedroom, 2 full baths, gas heat, central AC, new siding, new roof, hardwood flooring, fresh paint, new kitchen with SS appliances quartz counters ...............$559,900 38 Main Street, Saugus MA WWW.LITTLEFIELDRE.COM 781-233-1401 WAKEFIELD ~ New construction duplex. 3 bed, 2.5 baths, 2400 sq feet, garage under, central AC, Gas heat, fireplace living room............. Call Keith Littlefield for pricing REVERE BEACH ~ Condo, 2 beds, 2 baths, quartz counters, SS appliances, central AC, beautiful ocean views, indoor pool, gym, sauna...... $394,900 SAUGUS ~ Birch Pond Estates. 3 bed, 3 bath split, Vaulted ceilings, finished walkout lower level, gas heat, central AC, gas fireplace, 2 car garage, sprinkler system, manicured grounds.................... $729,000 SAUGUS ~ 3 bed, 1.5 bath colonial. Open concept 1st floor, 2 car garage, newer gas heat, roof and HW heater, prof landscaping....$439,900 SAUGUS ~ Oversized split entry, stainless appliances, granite counters, great location, large 3 season sun room. in-law apartment... $644,900 Call Rhonda Combe For all your real estate needs!! 781-706-0842 MELROSE ~ Single family, 4 bed, 2 full bath, SS appliances, new gas heat, quartz counters, Central AC, Garage under...................$650,000 LAND FOR SALE SAUGUS Call Rhonda Combe at 781-706-0842 for details!! Call Eric Rosen for all your real estate needs. 781-223-0289 SOLD SOLD UNDER CONTRACT

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