The Advocate - A household word in Revere Vol.29, No.47 -FREEwww.advocatenews.net Free Every Friday Superintendent looks to possible return of in-person learning, athletics By Adam Swift D espite rising COVID-19 numbers in Revere and across the country, school offi cials are not closing the door on students returning to their classrooms and student athletes to the playing fi elds early in the next calendar year. At Monday night’s School Committee meeting, Superintendent of Schools Dr. Dianne Kelly addressed the issue in relation to conversations that the Greater Boston League (GBL) is looking at restarting school sports seasons in the near future. “We know there is talk about athletics starting again, and we’re expecting a notifi - cation from the Greater Boston League to come out, maybe by the end of the week,” said Kelly. Revere schools are working with neighboring districts in the GBL, including Chelsea, Somerville, Lynn and Everett, about how to proceed, she said. “One of the challenges in the Greater Boston League that may not be faced by some of the other leagues in the Commonwealth is that we have a mix of districts, some are in the red and remote learning and not able to participate in athletics, and others are in yellow and able to participate in athletics,” said Kelly. “I know the athletic directors in all the communiDR. DIANNE KELLY Supt. of Schools ties are meeting later this week, and our goal is going to be to try to let those kids who can play sports, because it is permissible in their communities, to try to go ahead with some kind of athletic programming.” Since Revere is still in the red and a remote learning model due to COVID-19, local athletes will not be able to immediately take part in a sports season. However, Kelly said school offi cials are still optimistic that the city could find itself in a better position relative to the pandemic at the beginning of 2021. “We can think about coming back to school in late January or early February, fi rst with our special needs kids, then moving to more of a full hybrid model,” Kelly said. This would also pave the way for a return of athletics. “Time is going to tell, and the response we have to COVID after the Thanksgiving break is going to be really important data for us,” said Kelly. As they have since the sum$1.55 GALLON We accept: MasterCard * Visa * & Discover Price Subject to Change without notice 100 Gal. Min. 24 Hr. Service 781-286-2602 mer, Kelly said, administrators are working on plans and thinking about the feasibility and needs revolving around in-person learning and a return to student athletics. “We are still working on this, and we still recognize and know that the best thing for the kids is to have in-person learning, but only when it is safe for them to be here will we be able to do that,” said Kelly. TO PROTECT & TO SERVE: The City welcomed three new police offi cers during a swearing-in ceremony at the City Hall City Council Chambers on Wednesday. The three patrolmen – Offi cer Christopher Panzini, Offi cer Robert Marks and Offi cer Jose Osorio, are shown being administered their oaths by City Clerk Ashley Melnik as Mayor Brian Arrigo and Police Chief David Callahan look on. See page 4. (Photo courtesy of the Revere Police Dept.) Historical Society renovations dedicated to late architect 781-286-8500 Friday, November 20, 2020 Three New Police Officers Sworn-in HONORING DENNIS: Shown from left to right are Project Planner Elle Baker, Economic Development Director Robert O’Brien, Mayor Brian Arrigo and Senior Designer Colleen Brewster by the newly painted Revere Historical Society on Wednesday afternoon. (Advocate Photo by Tara Vocinio) By Tara Vocino I n honor of an architect who passed away this month, a ceremony was held outside of the Revere Historical Society for Cultural and Historic Preservation (RSCHP) on Wednesday afternoon. Dennis Gray, the late president of Gray Architects Inc. of Salem, Mass., passed away weeks before the renovations were completed. “He is sorely missed,” Senior Designer Colleen Brewster said, wiping away tears. DENNIS | SEE Page 3

Page 2 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2020 Local author Frank Ferrera releases new book: “Beyond the Ancients” I n our modern era, 99.9 percent of the 3.1 billion nucleotides in the human genome, which identifies species, are identical between any two people – Homo sapiens – living in our world. This establishes, unequivocally, the biological uniformity of modern man and negates any notion of physiological diversity. Cultural diversity – how and when a particular group of H. sapiens entered our modern era – often informs 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 the word “race” with the erroneous implication that there is an innate, or genetic demarcation, between peoples. Recent DNA discoveries have found that during the four-million-year epoch hominids/people have existed several prototypical subspecies vied for dominance. The last physiologically varied human went extinct about 28,000 years ago. The organic intermingling of these physically diff erent prehistoric peoples would have caused sterility in off spring. It would be essential to survival that inbreeding be avoided – at all costs – and there was born the necessity of the tribe. Only by genocide could the H. sapiens tribe hope to carry on. These ancient biological dis781-321-7700 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. A BUSINESS CHECKING ACCOUNT THAT CHECKS ALL THE BOXES. www.eight10barandgrille.com We Have Reopened for Dine-In and Outside Seating every day beginning at 4 PM                TALK TO US TODAY ABOUT OUR DIFFERENT BUSINESS CHECKING ACCOUNTS. WE’LL HELP YOU FIND THE RIGHT OPTION.     L              WE'RE OPEN! 8 Norwood Street, Everett (617) 387-9810 Visit our website to learn more at: EVERETTBANK . COM STAY SAFE! Member FDIC Member DIF $895.95 tinctions no longer exist between peoples, and yet we join the headhunting party, unaware of the subconscious impulses and deep physiological divides that formed us. Are all our wars an extension of this dynamic, to cull that last genetic threat – that is no longer – to our unique gene pool or tribe? Especially today, in the Nuclear Age, man must examine how we became who we are, for in this time of many great things, it is also H. sapiens Day of Reckoning. We must broadcast to all “cultures” the familial brothers and sisters that we now truly are. All thinking people must unite behind the scientifi c truth of our singular nature, using the evidence of our past in order to evolve – and survive – Beyond the Ancients. And so reads a brief overview of the novel “Beyond the Ancients” by Frank Ferrera. In our world of much division, we can all agree that an examination of human evolution in anthropological terms is long overdue. Just who are we, vis a vis the natural animal kingdom? “Beyond the Ancients” tackles this question and more in a fi ctional account that the author, Frank Ferrera, likes to call, “science faction.” He calls it this because the fantastic story – with its saber-toothed tigers, woolly mammoths, Red Ant Local author Frank Ferrera with a copy of his new book “Beyond the Ancients” (Courtesy Photo) Men, colorful characters and developments, from deep prehistory to our modern era – mostly hangs on current scientifi c fact. BOOK | SEE Page 3 RIGHT BY YOU STARTING AT

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2020 Page 3 Celtics player urges high school students to stay positive pandemic. During a virtual forum on November 11, Kanter described what life was like inside the NBA Bubble, the league’s $190 million initiative to shield players from the virus. After NBA offi - cials suspended the 2019-2020 season on March 11, players were quarantined at hotels in Bay Lake, Florida. “We were in a hotel for over 80 Enes Kanter, a center for the Boston Celtics, spoke to Revere High School students during a virtual forum on November 11. (Photo Courtesy of Revere TV) By Christopher Roberson B oston Celtics center Enes Kanter recently encouraged Revere High School students to continue pressing forward despite the barrage of challenges from the COVID-19 BOOK | FROM Page 2 To bring the point home, this epic challenges our assumptions based on emotional/tribal instincts and asks us to employ our God-given reason/intellect and insight to somehow delay the inevitable extinction of H. sapiens. Serious interest from a Hollywood producer asked that a storyboard or graphic novel be proDENNIS | FROM Page 1 Improvements include a front entry roof replacement, added railings to the front stairs, wheeldays,” said Kanter, adding that initially players could not even go outside. “I saw so many players lifting suitcases just to stay in shape.” The remainder of the season was played without any spectators at the ESPN Wide World of Sports Complex. Kanter said the experience was “awkward” as he and his teammates were accustomed to playing in front thousands of fans. Growing up in Turkey, Kanter said education was the primary focus, not sports. “It’s not just about going to the gym and playing a game for 48 minutes,” he said. “If your grades are not good, it doesn’t matter how duced. The main outline/screenplay and dialogue for such a graphic novel has been completed, and the author is searching to hire the right graphic artist to complete the project. “Beyond the Ancients” – ask for it by name at Amazon or 50 percent off if you email Frank directly at 88ferreraf@gmail.com. For audio version and discount, email mikeferreramusic@gmail. com – reference, BTA. chair ramp restorations, and repainting, according to Brewster. The society will open to the public at 9 a.m. on Saturday, according to RSCHP President Robert Upton. good of a basketball player you are – you’ll be cut off the team.” Kanter said ballhandling and three-point shooting have become the most important skills for high school students aspiring to play on the professional level. “The game is changing a lot,” he said. Kanter said he wanted to play in the NBA since he was 10 years old. At that time, his mother always encouraged him to exercise and eat the right things. “Your number one coach is your mom,” he said. Eighteen years later, Kanter said he receives the same instruction from Celtics Head Coach Brad Stevens. A strong supporter of human rights, Kanter said he wants to be known for more than just his basketball career. “I don’t want to only be remembered by my game,” he said, urging high school students to reach beyond their goals. “Be more than an NBA player; you guys have a long life and long career ahead of you.” SNOW BLOWER SALES, SERVICE & REPAIRS Pickup/Delivery Available 781-289-6466 A.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 City Planner Frank Stringi, Mayor Brian Arrigo, Economic Development Director Robert O’Brien, Project Planner Elle Baker, Ward 1 Councillor Joanne McKenna, Mary Ellen Martin, Active Transportation Manager Julie DeMauro, Executive Board Member Toby Pearlstein, Senior Designer Colleen Brewster (holding a memorial), Beachmont Improvement Committee Member Ed Deveau, Architect Paul Holtz and RSCHP President Robert Upton (top right). (Advocate Photo by Tara Vocinio) Leather Cigar Cases Starting at $15.00 Box Specials ALL MAJOR BRANDS SOLD AT DISCOUNTED PRICES Including: Ashtons * Padrons * Peredome 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 Limited Time!

Page 4 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2020 Revere’s own Frankie Fannabla urges residents to end the large gathering “malarkey” Demonstrates that getting a COVID test is easier than making a “gabagool” sandwich I n a cry for help, Revere’s own Frankie Fannabla has returned, this time at the Revere Suff olk Downs COVID-19 testing site. Fannabla – who became a viral hit in the early 2010’s for his “Revere Flea Market” video with Darlyne Franklin Productions – urges residents in a new video (https://www.facebook.com/BrianMArrigo/videos/919643428569447/) to end the large gathering “malarkey” and stay vigilant while cases continue to rise in Revere. Fannabla, with the help of RevereTV and Darlyne Franklin, demonstrates how getting COVID tested is even easier than making a gabagool sandwich. He knows this isn’t a fun time – he can’t even hug his cousin – but he knows he has to protect his “muddah” with mask wearing, social distancing and testing. With his customized “Why, No?!” mask, he showcases how easy it is to stylishly sport a mask during these unprecedented times. “I enlisted Frankie’s help after cases started to rise again in Revere,” said Mayor Brian Arrigo. “We have done a lot of serious City welcomes three new patrolmen to their ranks FRANKIE FANNABLA work this year due to the pandemic, but I know some of our residents need a chuckle right now – all in the name of safety. I want to thank Dean Paskos, who originally played the role of Fannabla, and Darlyne Franklin of Darlyne Franklin Productions, who were totally on board to get the word out and reprise their original roles to spread the word to our residents.” ~ LETTER TO THE EDITOR ~ The City of Revere welcomed three new police offi cers during a swearing-in ceremony at the City Hall City Council Chambers on Wednesday. The three patrolmen – Offi cer Christopher Panzini, Offi cer Robert Marks and Offi cer Jose Osorio – are graduates of the 45th MBTA Municipal Police Offi - cers Class. Pictured from left to right are Sgt. Joseph Turner, Executive Offi cer Lt. Sean Randall, Offi cer Christopher Panzini, Offi cer Robert Marks, Offi cer Jose Osorio, Mayor Brian Arrigo and Police Chief David Callahan. (Photo courtesy of the Revere Police Dept.) Election 2020: We all have the right to know if our vote counted To The Editor, The whole 2020 election cycle has been a disaster so why should this post-election period continue on with more chaos. However, blaming President Trump for the latest madness is unfair blaming him for not yet conceding the results and filing various court challenges is in his right to do. Doesn’t everyone want to know the actual vote count? If the Democrat bigwigs have nothing to hide why ridicule him for using all legal remedies? I am a realist, it will be diffi - cult to overturn the coronation that has already happened by the Ruling Class by both Democrat and Republicans, by Big Tech and all the Fake News media outlets who all seem to be acting like Biden Cheerleaders. However, never say never, the odds are still stacked against Trump but this is more than just about his inflated ego, this is about the integrity of the election system and whether or not your vote and mine were suppressed. Some of the Trump Team’s legal challenges are better than LETTER | SEE Page 10

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2020 Page 5 Northeast Metro Tech to transition to hybrid learning WAKEFIELD – Superintendent David DiBarri reported that the School Committee at Northeast Metropolitan Regional Vocational High School (Northeast Metro Tech) voted to transition to the hybrid learning model next month. Students will transition to hybrid learning beginning on Wednesday, December 2. Northeast Metro Tech has followed a remote learning model since school began this fall as a result of a high level of positive COVID-19 cases in Revere, it’s largest sending community. Recently, the state Department of Elementary and Secondary Education (DESE) and the Baker-Polito Administration announced that scientifi c data indicates that schools can operate safely with in-person learning if the proper health and safety protocols are implemented and being followed. As a result, DESE is urging districts to continue fully remote learning models only as a last resort. Districts and schools in communities that – under the state’s updated COVID-19 risk assessment metrics – are designated as “gray,” “green” or “yellow” communities must hold fully in-person learning if possible. Districts in communities designated as “red” – or high-risk areas for COVID-19 – are expected to follow hybrid models and provide in-person learning opportunities as much as possible for students with high needs. However, students at Northeast Metro Tech and their families who wish to continue to pursue fully remote learning may do so. “With DESE’s new guidance and scientific data that illustrates schools can operate safely with the proper precautions in place, our District will be transitioning to hybrid learning,” DiBarri said. “In-person learning is invaluable. Students, especially those pursuing career and technical careers, benefi t tremendously from being able to work on hands-on projects alongside their instructors. The social emotional benefi ts of seeing their friends in-person also cannot be replicated.” “We’ve been preparing for this for several months now, and are ready to return to inperson learning through a hybrid model,” Northeast Metro Tech Principal Carla Scuzzarella said. “Students and staff will be expected to wear their masks, practice social distancing and practice regular hand washing and hand sanitizing. Our facilities will be thorough~FLASHBACK~ Twentieth in a series of      ly cleaned and disinfected daily and high touch areas will be recleaned throughout the school day. We’re excited to welcome everyone back to our facility in the coming weeks.” Students will be divided into two cohorts, which will allow for approximately 50 percent of students to be in the building at any given time on an alternating schedule. Students will be grouped into cohorts for their academic courses, and they will resume their career and technical education through their shops. The district will email students and families with their hybrid learning schedules later this month. Students and staff will be expected to follow several precautions to prevent the spread of COVID-19, including: • Masks will be mandatory for students, faculty and staff at all times during in-person learning. All Personal Protective Equipment (PPE), such as masks, face shields, sanitizer, LEARNING | SEE Page 13 Gerry D’Ambrosio Attorney-at-Law Is Your Estate in Order? Do you have an update Will, Health Care Proxy or Power of Attorney? If Not, Please Call for a Free Consultation. 14 Proctor Avenue, Revere (781) 284-5657 ANGELO’S FULL SERVICE "42 Years of Excellence!" 1978-2020 Regular Unleaded $1.899 MidUnleaded $2.399 Super $2.459 Diesel Fuel $2.219 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 HARLEY ON THE BEACH: Here’s a nice group of Revere residents past and present who were motorcycle enthusiasts taking advantage of the Harley-Davidson Traveling Museum when it graced the Beach City a decade or so ago. Recognize anyone?    Prices subject to change    FLEET

Page 6 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2020        Holiday Roast TURKEY ALTERNATIVE! Bone In  Roast   $589 lb.      TURKEY ALTERNATIVE! $399 lb. Grocery Richardson’s HOLIDAY FAVORITE! WOW! SAVE $ 1 SAVE $ 449 Sour Cream Butter Quarters           Round Roast TURKEY ALTERNATIVE! $99 lb.           Sirloin SAVE 50¢ lb. $349 lb. SAVE $ 150 lb. Ice Cream   Hood SAVE UP TO $ lb.2 Sirloin Strip Steaks & Roasts $699 lb. Frozen Yogurt, Too! 1/2 Gallons $799 99¢ 16 oz. Cups    Salted or Unsalted $99 16 oz. Boxes      WOW! 6 Packs       Boneless   Roasts $1099           Poultry   Chicken    SAVE 30¢ lb. 99¢ SAVE 40¢ lb.   8 lb. Avg. $499 Chicken Cutlets   SAVE $ lb.1 $99       $1199 lb. EVERETT 620 Broadway (617) 387-6285 FRI Nov 20 DANVERS 73 Holten St. (978) 774-0479 SAT Nov 21 SUN Nov 22 SAVE $ lb. Lamb & Veal  Rib Chops $1399 lb. SALEM, NH 236 N. Broadway, Rt. 28 (603) 894-6328 MON Nov 23 TUE Nov 24 lb.1 lb. lb.   Boneless Skinless Chicken Breast SAVE 70¢ lb. $179 lb.      $99 lb.    $399 lb. Veal Cutlets $599 lb. PORTSMOUTH, NH 2454 Lafayette Rd. Rt. 1 (Next to Water Country) (603) 559-5714 WED Nov 25 THU Nov 26 SAVE $ lb.2 $399 lb. SAVE lb. 80¢ lb. GREAT PRICE!    Boneless   $588 lb. SAVE $ lb.1          Seafood                             Produce     SAVE $ lb.4 Prepared Foods Haddock Fillets $899  lb.    $699       Boneless   Steaks $1199 SAVE $       Boneless Beef Short Ribs 150 lb. $499 lb. SAVE $ lb. lb.1 lb. Butternut, Buttercup,   Squash 59¢ $199 Fresh Brussel Sprouts Home of the Super Butcher Shop        Steaks $1899 lb. SAVE $        Steak lb.1 $499 Pork lb. Center Cut TURKEY ALTERNATIVE! Frenched $449      SAVE $ 120 lb.   $179 lb. Bacon & More McKinnon’s      Closed   *$30 purchase excludes the price of the turkey, catering, lottery, tobacco, postage stamps, gift cards,                 lb.       Oven Ready $ lb. Great For         Sirloin   All Varieties! $999 lb. TURKEY ALTERNATIVE!       Chuck   $449       SAVE $ lb.1 SAVE $ 120 lb. $349 Baby Back Ribs $49 Fresh     Breakfast Sausages $ SAVE $ 110 lb. 99 $89 lb. lb. lb. $169 lb. lb.               Frozen  59¢ lb. With a $30 Purchase* and Your McKinnon’s Rewards Account           McKinnon’s Own Boneless Stuffed   $399 lb. 5 lb. Bag lb. lb. ORDERYOUR FARM FRESH TURKEY TODAY!       Closed

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2020 Page 7 Improvements on the way for air flow at Garfield, Beachmont and Revere High School By Adam Swift T here’s some good news about the air fl ow and air quality at the Beachmont and Garfi eld Schools, two of three schools that have been an area of concern with Revere teachers. At Monday’s School Committee meeting, Superintendent of Schools Dr. Dianne Kelly and Facilities Director Carl Svendsen gave an HVAC update for the two schools, as well as the high school, the third school that has generated concern due to air low issues during the Covid-19 pandemic. School oficials noted that additional steps will be taken to address the high school, as well. “Over the summer we were making sure our ventilation systems were working well, and Carl spearheaded that work … to make sure we had adequate air exchanges in all of our classrooms,” said Kelly, adding that the schools worked with several consultants on the overview of the HVAC systems. That research showed that there were some problems at the Beachmont, Garield and high schools. “The ventilation systems were working properly, but because of their age they weren’t necessarily designed to optimize the inlow of outside air, but were designed to heat a space,” said Kelly. Experts recommend air exchange and inlow from the outside to help make indoor spaces safer from the potential spread of Covid-19. Working with the engineering consultant, Kelly said, Svendsen and his team came up with a system to override some of those tendencies. “But the preliminary data showed we might still need to do some more work,” said Kelly. Working with the consultants, it was determined that a speciic type of ilter, the MERV 13, would bring in the equivalency of outside air needed to pass muster at the Beachmont and Garield Schools. “At the high school, it showed we still had a need for some more support in purifying the air,” said Kelly. Svendsen said the air ilters make up the deiciency in the air low and are able to bring the air low numbers up to where they need to be at the Beachmont and Garield. “The Beachmont School is in really good shape once the MERV 13 ilters are installed,” said Kelly, adding that the measurements are also where they need to be at the Garield. “We’re very satisied with where we will be at the Beachmont and Garield Schools once the MERV 13 ilters are installed.” The ilters are on backorder and are expected to arrive by the end of January, said Kelly. At the high school, Kelly said, testing shows that air exchange in the Core A, B and C rooms is already where it needs to be. “The air exchange in these rooms already meets the standards,” Kelly said. “The areas we are more concerned with are the more traditional classrooms in the 100, 200 and 300 wings, because those are rooms where each room has its own unit ventilator, and that’s where we ind a capacity issue.” To help take care of the issue in the room, Kelly said, the schools are working with city oficials to get standalone High-Eficiency Particulate Air (HEPA) ilters for each classroom at the high school. “It’s more than a HEPA ilter, it’s an air puriier that’s electric fan–driven,” said Svendsen. School Committee Member Michael Ferrante asked if the new air ilters and puriiers mean that windows will be able to be closed at the schools. “I don’t see any reason why not,” said Svendsen. “The reason we opened the windows was because we only had the speculation for the numbers, not the real numbers [for air exchange rates]. At this point, those numbers show us that we are bringing in a suficient amount of outdoor air.” 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 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 Easy Financing Available! EddiesAutotech.com 2008 CADILLAC DTS Platinum Package, Every Conceivable Option, Clean Title, Only 86K Miles, Warranty! TRADES WELCOME $8,500 781-321-8841 1236 EasternAve • Malden We Pay Cash For Your Vehicle!

Page 8 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2020 Safe Routes to School program seeks to make Beachmont area safer for students By Adam Swift W alking to school could be getting a little safer for students of the Beachmont Veterans Memorial School. “We were fortunate, through the Mayor’s Office and Julie DeMauro [the city’s On the Move Active Living Coordinator] to have a new Safe Routes to School program for the Beachmont School,” said Superintendent of Schools Dr. Dianne Kelly at Monday’s School Committee meeting. “Julie has been working on this for a number of years, and she helped us on the Safe Routes to School program at the Garfi eld School to ensure that our students are safe as they walk to and from the school.” Safe Routes to School is a state program that looks to increase safe biking and walking among elementary and middle school students by using a collaborative, community-focused approach that bridges the gap between health and transportation, according to the state website. “We want to make sure we have a good plan in place for all of the kids,” said Kelly. The focus of the plan will be on increasing safety and walkability at seven intersections near the Beachmont School. Those intersections include Bennington and Everard, Bennington and Crescent, Crescent and Winthrop, Winthrop and Donnelly Square, State and Atlantic, and Atlantic at Endicott, and Cottage. SAFE | SEE Page 9 Chelsea’s first dispensary, Western Front, opens doors to the public and to minorities seeking jobs in the cannabis industry Western Front is the second economic empowerment dispensary to open in Massachusetts CHELSEA – The adult-use dispensary celebrated its grand opening this November with a ribbon-cutting ceremony attended by Chelsea city offi cials, with speeches by City Council President Roy Avellaneda, The Western Front performance venue founder/social justice icon Marvin E. Gilmore, Jr., 96, and Western Front dispensary cofounder/former Vice Mayor of Cambridge Dennis A. Benzan. City Council President Avellaneda praised the dispensary for providing job opportunities to Chelsea residents as well as bringing much-needed revenue to the city. The inimitable Gilmore is a Western Front manager and a local legend with a rich history of fi rsts and achievements. To name a few: World War II hero and French Legion of Honor recipient; founder of the fi rst and largest black bank in America, OneUnited; civil rights activist; founder of the original The Western Front jazz and reggae nightclub in Cambridge. He said seeing the dispensary open is a dream: “To have lived so long and to see what’s happening here and the changes being made, it’s unbelievable. From my point of view, it’s going to help this community…these young people have a way to get money in their pockets and buy homes here. Chelsea was one of the poorest cities in Massachusetts and look at it now. With all it’s achieved, it’s elegant. The sun is shining and the Lord is with us and it’s a new day. Today is our day.” Western Front may be the second minority-owned dispensary to open in the Commonwealth, but it is the fi rst to provide real change in its community. The company made the decision to pay its staff signifi cantly more than a living wage of $15 per hour, and it actively recruited candidates from Chelsea and other neighborhoods designated as Areas of Disproportionate Impact by the Cannabis Control Commission. The vast majority of employees have no history in the cannabis industry, but Western Front welcomed the challenge of training a large staff with no experience. They are committed to creating opportunities for people of color to make an impact on this new and rapidly expanding industry. Benzan, a Western Front manager, spoke of his interviews with young adults from the community and how many expressed feelings of hopelessness and depression during the pandemic. They felt locked out of an industry in which nearly 75% of active marijuana agents in Massachusetts are white. They looked at Western Front as a catalyst for change: “When customers walk into the store and say, ‘I feel a great vibe, I feel that the staff is friendly’, what they’re feeling is hope. And that is a hope that no one can destroy.” For Advertising with Results, call The Advocate Newspapers at 781-286-8500 or Info@advocatenews.net

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2020 Page 9 RiverFront District Master Plan meeting gets underway By Adam Swift I ncreased public access to the waterfront, improvements to fl ooding issues in the neighborhood, upgrades to Gibson Park, residential development of the G&J Towing site, and community uses for the long-troubled Riverside Boatworks site were among ideas bandied about at the fi rst public meeting on the RiverFront District Master Plan last week. The master plan process encompasses approximately a 19acre stretch in the Gibson Park area, and it will also take into account issues aff ecting the adjacent Point of Pines and Riverside neighborhoods. In addition to working with outside engineering and design fi rms, an advisory group was designated by Mayor Brian Arrigo – made up of community advocates, neighborhood representatives and elected and appointed city offi cials – to provide input and feedback. The master planning process is being funded through the state’s Seaport Economic Council. Four public meetings on the master plan process are scheduled for November and December, with the kick-off meeting held last week. Revere Planning and Economic Development Director Robert SAFE | FROM Page 8 “I’m excited about this project, and I know the Safer Routes to School project done at Garfi eld Avenue and the Garfield School made a substantial diff erence and a substantial improvement in walkability around the neighborhood and the school,” said Mayor Brian Arrigo. “I’m sure the same thing will happen around Beachmont.” Arrigo said the city has received the grant for the projO’Brien gave an overview of the process and the area. “The focus is on Gibson Park and the public and private property surrounding Gibson Park,” said O’Brien. “With regard to the contentious Riverside Boatworks that has had proposals that have not had the support of neither the community nor the city; the city is open to the longstanding suggestion from the Riverside community that this property be available for some public and community use.” Regarding Gibson Park, O’Brien said that in addition to improving amenities to the park, the city hopes to improve access and egress to the park without impacting the Riverside neighbors. “Another critical parcel is the G&J property,” said O’Brien. He said there are talks between the owner and Redgate Development for a possible residential development on the parcel. Other issues of importance, O’Brien said, include fl ood mitigation for the adjacent neighborhoods and how the potential development in the area will tie into the planned replacement and redevelopment of the General Edwards Bridge. Representatives from Arrowstreet architects and Lloyd’s Register engineering shared some ect from the state, and that work to improve walkability around those intersections will probably begin with the next construction season in 2021. “We’re just really excited to have this next project kicking off ,” said Kelly. She said city offi cials will be working to help map out and create a safer walking route around the Beachmont School. “The ultimate goal is to make sure our students are safe,” she said.                 of their initial thoughts for the development of the riverfront area, noting that there will likely be some more detailed plans at future master planning meetings. “At the Riverside Boatworks, there is the potential to reclaim this building,” said Arrowstreet President Amy Korte. “It’s got some great bones that present some opportunities.” Korte said the process will include looking at how the city can rebuild and increase opportunities along the water’s edge while also taking measures that can help mitigate current and future fl ooding issues. “Things can be done in the area to make it resilient and more resistant to fl ooding and storm damage,” said Lloyd’s Register Senior Engineering Manager Jay Borkland. Borkland said many of those innovative ideas are using designs that can also be a part of the landscape, such as natural berms that can act as scenic lookouts or passive recreation areas, or adding salt marsh areas with public access walkways. “We want to amplify the amenities and protect the park area from fl ooding,” said Borkland. John McAllister of Lloyd’s Register said there are also ways to provide fl ood storage in a controlled area to minimize fl ooding to nearby streets and neighborhoods. “There’s not going to be one silver bullet [for fl ooding],” he said. “There’s going to have to be multiple interventions to make things better.” River walks and greater access connecting the riverfront parcels around Gibson Park were also among the ideas that were generated. Point of Pines Yacht Club Commodore Jay Bolton said the yacht club is looking forward to cooperating and working with the City of Revere on any projects that can be undertaken together. “Together, we can make the whole area better, and we want to make the whole area better,” said Bolton. The second meeting of the master plan process was scheduled for Thursday, Nov. 19. The December meetings are scheduled for Dec. 3 and 10.                        

Page 10 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2020 Chelsea Jewish VNA awarded coveted 5-Star rating Receives highest possible rating for home care services CHELSEA AND PEABODY – The Chelsea Jewish Visiting Nurse Agency (VNA) received the prestigious 5-Star rating from Home Health Compare. This designation refl ects the highest number of stars allotted to a home health agency. Notably, there were only three home health care agencies with a 5-Star rating in the entire state of Massachusetts as of September 2020. In fact, only a select number of agencies across the country have been awarded this distinction. Home Health Compare, part of the Medicare website, serves as a key resource to help consumers choose a quality home health care provider. “We are so pleased that our VNA Home Care has been recognized as being among the top home health agencies not only in Massachusetts, but throughout the country,” said Chelsea Jewish Lifecare (CJL) President Adam Berman. “Earning this 5-Star designation is a testament to our skilled and compassionate staff , our strong commitment to excellence and our dedication as an organization to provide the highest caliber of care possible.” These ratings are based on two separate categories: “Quality of Patient Care” and “Patient Satisfaction.” A rating of 5 Stars means the agency achieved the highest possible evaluation. Chelsea Jewish VNA provides exceptional home care services in the comfort of one’s home or assisted living facilities. By creating a care plan that best suits each client’s needs and scheduling preferences, an individual will receive a treatment plan that is customized specifi cally for his or her needs. Today the fi ve-star rating system has become a critical way for the public to measure the quality and satisfaction of a home health care provider. Five stars are considered well above average. Adds CJL’s Berman, “We work very hard, day in and day out, to achieve and maintain this 5-star rating. I am incredibly proud of our home care staff .” About Chelsea Jewish Lifecare CJL is a highly respected leader in senior living with campuses in Chelsea, Peabody, West Roxbury and Longmeadow, Mass. CJL (www.chelseajewish.org) is redefining senior care and re-envisioning what life should be like for those living with disabling conditions. The eldercare community includes a wide array of skilled and short-term rehab residences, ALS and MS–specialized care residences, traditional and specialized assisted living options, memory care, independent living, adult day health, aging life care, home care and hospice agencies that deliver customized and compassionate care. LETTER | FROM Page 4 others. I give the chances of success pretty much the same chance that Bill O’Reilly stated on his recent WABC Radio show: about one in fi ve or 20 percent but 20 percent is not small potatoes either. The two strongest cases are in Pennsylvania and Michigan where audits of the vote are taking place. It seems that there were many questionable ballots cast in both states. I hear the in the Quaker State and Michigan too many dead people apparently arose from the dead, climbed out of their graves to take their mail-in voting ballots to the mailbox around the corner from their cemetery address. I guess in some states you carry your right to vote to the grave with you. Recently, the Boston Globe’s apparent bias columnist Renee Graham wrote about all those Trump supporters who were peering into plate glass windows and banging on them to get the attention of vote counters inside and she reportedly compared them all to Walking Dead zombies. The newspaper actually ran a photo of that scene next to her column to prove her point more emphatically. However, we do know that actually dead people or so they claim actually participated in the election process this year. However, I digress from a bigger main point. In Pennsylvania, a lower court after a lawsuit fi led by Democrat plaintiff s overturned a state law deciding what votes were valid or not. The judge in this matter overturned current state law and created a new law of his own or at least that is how I am looking at this judicial action. If this case gets to the US Supreme Court and hopefully it will, then does the High Court have any choice other than invalidating all ballots not in the custody of state election offi - cials as of 8pm election night as the previous but overturned law had previously stated? I think that very well might happen but we won’t know to the court makes its ruling. As Yogi Berra once said, “IT AIN’T OVER UNTIL IT’S OVER!” Signed, Sal Giarratani East Boston For Advertising with Results, call The Advocate Newspapers at 781-286-8500 or Info@advocatenews.net

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2020 Page 11 Resident-designed Sonny Myers Playground hosts Grand Opening By Tara Vocino A seven-year-old resident got to build her own playground and saw it come to fruition during Wednesday’s Sonny Myers Park grand opening. Mina O’Brien, 7, was part of the planning process in January when she requested the color purple during a community forum in January. “I like the brightness of the purple,” Mina said. “It’s cool how the slide twists.” Her mother, Janelle, said they’ve been waiting seven years for this day to come. “The former playground had dangerous wooden equipment,” Janelle O’Brien said. Her husband, Brendan, said it’s one of the most impressive playgrounds in the city. “It nods During Wednesday’s grand opening of Sonny Myers Playground, city offi cials posed by the Cyclone, which was named after a former wooden roller coaster on Revere Beach. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) A Revere “America’s First Public Beach” license plate nods to history. Mina O’Brien, 7, loves the color purple in the design. to history,” Brendan O’Brien said, referring to the Revere license plate on the rocker. “I’m overjoyed that today is here.” Grant Program Supervisor Melissa Cryan said she chose the project for its accessibility to the disabled, climate change resiliency and environmental justice. According to Project Planner Elle Baker, the Massachusetts Executive Offi ce of Energy and Environmental Affairs awarded a $266,515 grant for the playground in October 2019. “Thanks to Melissa and her guidance,” Baker said excitedly. The seven-structure playground, featuring multiple play items per piece, is constructA playhouse is designed so that children on the autism spectrum can remove themselves from the noise. A Sonny Myers Playground sign is featured on a rocker that sways back and forth. ed with poured-in-place rubber. The playground is handicapped accessible with a wheelchair ramp and a playhouse, where children on the autism spectrum can remove themselves from the crowd, accordA cyclone, a Revere staple, allows children to climb up the tower, which builds momentum. ing to Baker. Green Acres Landscaping Assistant Project Manager Matthew Maiato, whose firm did demolition and irrigation, said it’s safer and longer lasting, estimating a 10-year lifespan. “I think the kids will enjoy a much better playground,” Maiato said. “It looks great.” —Tara Vocino may be reached at printjournalist1@gmail.com. A multiuser swing is one of the amenities that Sonny Myers Park, which opened Wednesday, features. A traditional swing set is available in addition to the modernized equipment.

Page 12 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2020 Congresswoman Clark elected Assistant Majority Speaker in U.S. House Becomes second-highest ranking woman ever nationally in Democratic Party history By Steve Freker C ongresswoman Katherine N. Clark, D-5th Middlesex, was elected as Assistant Speaker in the U.S. House of Representatives Wednesday, making her the fourth-ranked Democrat in the nation and the second-highest ranked women in party history. U.S. Rep. Clark, a Melrose resident, will serve a key, pivotal role on the Congressional leadership team and Democratic caucus under longtime House Speaker Nancy Pelosi, 80, if Pelosi is reelected as House Speaker. Pelosi was nominated for Speaker by voice vote Wednesday, but will have to win by a fl oor vote in January to return for another term. U.S. Rep. Clark has represented Malden, Revere and Winthrop, as well 23 other greater Boston and MetroWest communities in the 5th Middlesex District nationally since 2013. She formerly represented Malden as a state Senator before that for a term and part of Malden as state representative for three terms in the 2000s. “I am honored and humbled to join the leadership team in this new role as assistant speaker,” Clark said Wednesday at a press conference in Washington, D.C. following the election. She went on to talk about change and the need to help Americans who are suff ering in this pandemic and other divides across our nation. “We are going to see and help the American people with the pain they’re suff ering, through the loss of life and livelihood from this pandemic, and the racial and economic injustices that they are facing," Rep. Clark said. "We are the guardians of peoples’ hopes and aspirations, and we are going to be the unifi ed engine for change." U.S. Rep. Clark defeated Rhode Island Rep. David Cicilline, the outgoing chairman of the Democratic Policy and Communications Committee, in a 135-92 vote. Rep. Cicilline congratulated Clark, noting in a statement released by rollcall.com, that the race was a “hard fought campaign” but that Democrats would come together to deliver on their policy promises. “I look forward to being a part of those eff orts and doing whatState by President Obama. The Assistant Speaker spot was open because the current occupant, New Mexico Rep. Ben Ray Lujбn, is moving to the Senate. According to national political U.S. REP. KATHERINE CLARK ELECTED ASST. HOUSE SPEAKER ever I can to make real progress for the people we serve,” he said. In the present term, Rep. Clark had been serving as the ViceChair of the Democratic Caucus, which is the #6-ranked spot in Congressional leadership. She has represented Malden nationally since 2013, and formerly as a state Senator before that for a term. Rep. Clark was fi rst elected to Congress in 2013 in a special election to fill the unexpired term of now U.S. Sen. Ed Markey, D-Mass., who left Congress after 40 years to run for the U.S. Senate. The Senate seat opened in 2013 when then Sen. John Kerry was appointed U.S. Secretary of watchers, "Clark is now in prime position to ascend to a higher role — potentially even one day becoming the second female speaker — after Pelosi and her top lieutenants retire." Rep. Clark, at age 57, is decades younger than the Democratic leadership team. On Wednesday, The caucus also reelected the #2 spot, Majority Leader Steny H. Hoyer, 81, and #3 spot, Majority Whip James E. Clyburn, 80, by acclamation. House Democratic Caucus Chairman Hakeem Jeff ries, 50, who was reelected to the #5 position Wednesday by acclamation, and was unopposed, is also considered a potential Pelosi successor and could be the fi rst Black Speaker. Wednesday’s leadership election was held virtually, with Democrats gathered over a video call. The vote for Assistant Speaker was conducted using secret ballot. Moderna announces COVID-19 vaccine candidate with 94 percent efficacy CAMBRIDGE – Biotechnology company Moderna, Inc. recently announced the Phase 3 study of mRNA-1273, a vaccine candidate against COVID-19. The Coronavirus Effi cacy and Safety Study (COVE) has enrolled more than 30,000 participants in the United States and is being conducted in collaboration with the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID) and the Biomedical Advanced Research and Development Authority (BARDA). The primary endpoint of the Phase 3 COVE study is based on the analysis of COVID-19 cases confi rmed and adjudicated starting two weeks following the second dose of vaccine. This fi rst interim analysis was based on 95 cases, of which 90 cases of COVID-19 were observed in the placebo group versus fi ve cases observed in the mRNA-1273 group, resulting in an efficacy rate of 94.5 percent. A secondary endpoint analyzed severe cases of COVID-19 and included 11 severe cases in this fi rst interim analysis. All 11 cases occurred in the placebo group and none in the mRNA-1273 vaccinated group. The 95 COVID-19 cases included 15 adults over the age of 65 and 20 participants from diverse communities. The interim analysis included a concurrent review of the available Phase 3 COVE study safety data by the Data Safety Monitoring Board (DSMB), which did not report any signifi cant safety concerns. A review of solicited adverse events indicated that the vaccine was generally well tolerated; most adverse events were mild or moderate in severity. Grade 3 (severe) events greater than or equal to two percent in frequency after the fi rst dose included injection site pain (2.7 percent), and after the second dose included fatigue (9.7 percent), myalgia (8.9 percent), arthralgia (5.2 percent), headache (4.5 percent), pain (4.1 percent) and erythema/redness at the injection site (two percent). These solicited adverse events were generally short-lived. These data are subject to change based on ongoing analysis of further Phase 3 COVE study data and fi nal analysis. Preliminary analysis suggests a broadly consistent safety and effi cacy profi le across all evaluated subgroups. As more cases accrue leading up to the fi nal analysis, Moderna expects the point estimate for vaccine effi cacy might change. The company plans to submit data from the full Phase 3 COVE study to a peer-reviewed publication. “This is a pivotal moment in the development of our COVID-19 vaccine candidate. Since early January, we have chased this virus with the intent to protect as many people around the world as possible. All along, we have known that each day matters. This positive interim analysis from our Phase 3 study has given us the fi rst clinical validation that our vaccine can prevent COVID-19 disease, including severe disease,” said Moderna CEO Stéphane Bancel. “This milestone is only possible because of the hard work and sacrifi ces of so many. I want to thank the thousands of participants in our Phase 1, Phase 2 and Phase 3 studies, and the staff at our clinical trial sites who have been on the front lines of the fi ght against the virus. They are an inspiration to us all. I want to thank the NIH, particularly NIAID, for their scientific leadership including through years of foundational research on potential pandemic threats at the Vaccine Research Center that led to the discovery of the best way to make Spike protein antigens that are being used in our vaccine and others’. I want to thank our partners at BARDA and Operation Warp Speed who have been instrumental to accelerating our progress to this point. Finally, I want to thank the Moderna team, our suppliers and our partners, for their tireless work across research, development and manufacturing of the vaccine. We look forward to the next milestones of submitting for an EUA [Emergency Use Authorization] in the U.S. and regulatory fi lings in countries around the world, while we continue to collect data on the safety and effi cacy of the vaccine in the COVE study. We remain committed to and focused on doing our part to help end the COVID-19 pandemic.” Based on these interim safety and effi cacy data, Moderna intends to submit for an EUA with the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) in the coming weeks and anticipates having the EUA informed by the fi nal safety and effi cacy data (with a median duration of at least two months). Moderna also plans to submit applications for authorizations to global regulatory agencies. Moderna is working with the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), Operation Warp Speed and McKesson – a COVID-19 vaccine distributor contracted by the federal government – as well as global stakeholders to be prepared for distribution of mRNA-1273, in the event that it receives an EUA and similar global authorizations. By the end of 2020, Moderna expects to have approximately 20 million doses of mRNA-1273 ready to ship in the United States. The company remains on track to manufacture 500 million to 1 billion doses globally in 2021. On November 10, the American Medical Association (AMA) issued a Current Procedural Terminology (CPT) code to report vaccination with mRNA-1273. Moderna recently announced that further progress towards ensuring the distribution, storage and handling of the vaccine can be done using existing infrastructure.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2020 Page 13 LEARNING | FROM Page 5 gloves, thermal thermometers, safety glasses and nurses’ supplies, have been secured and stored. • Six feet of physical distancing will be required in the building, including in classrooms. • Portable walls have been placed in the cafeteria to create extra classroom space to support social distancing. • Shops have been expanded by removing the walls to adjacent classrooms to facilitate social distancing. • Students and teachers have been provided with their own Chromebook laptops. • At each teacher and secretary desk, a Plexiglas shield has been installed. • Handwashing and sanitizing stations are available throughout the school’s facility. • Nano septic touchpads have been installed throughout the building to kill viruses on commonly used surfaces, such as handrails. • An outdoor mobile nurse’s station has been set up. • Professional disinfectant sprayers and equipment, and a UV-C high-power disinfection system have been purchased to be used for thorough, daily classroom cleaning. Air purifi ers with UV lights have been placed in every classroom as well. • An airfl ow consultant has evaluated all the district’s shops and classrooms. • Upgrades to the HVAC system in the basement of the school have been made to improve airfl ow. • A staggered start and end time to the school day will be implemented to facilitate the transportation requirements outlined by DESE. 1. On Nov. 20, 1805, what famous composer’s only opera, “Fidelio,” premiered in Vienna? 2. In “Bleak House” who wrote, “Implacable November weather. As much mud in the streets as if the waters had but newly retired from the face of the earth”? 3. Did the fi rst Thanksgiving feast include potatoes? 4. On Nov. 21, 1846, what word did Oliver Wendell Holmes invent from Greek to describe ether’s eff ects? 5. How are Drumstick, Harry the Turkey, Charlie, Katie and Cobbler similar? 6. Why does a church group in Leiden in the Netherlands celebrate Thanksgiving Day? 7. The fi rst karaoke machine was in what country? 8. On Nov. 22, 1896, George Washington Gale Ferris, Jr. died, who invented the Ferris Wheel for what? 9. Can turkeys fl y? 10. What function did President James Buchanan’s orphaned niece – the fi rst White House female who was called “First Lady” – perform? 11. In the 1960’s who recorded the song “Leaves That Are Green”? 12. On Nov. 23, 1936, what revamped magazine was launched with an emphasis on photography? 13. What are haricots verts? 14. On Nov. 24, 1877, what novel by Anna Sewell that championed animal welfare was published? 15. What is the wellknown Aleut word for a pullover or jacket? 16. On Nov. 25, 1952, in London, what Agatha Christie play opened that became history’s longest continuously running play? 17. What state produces the most Vidalia onions? 18. Mayfl ower pilgrim Edward Winslow in a 1621 letter described a November feast and stated that they entertained about 90 men, including what “King”? 19. What is Massachusetts’s offi cial dessert? 20. In the 1800s to the 1900s, anadama bread was known to be popular in what Massachusetts county? ANSWERS 1. Beethoven 2. Charles Dickens 3. No 4. Anesthesia 5. They are names of turkeys that have received a presidential pardon. 6. Because the Pilgrims sheltered in Leiden before they went to the New World. 7. Japan 8. The 1893 World’s Columbian Exhibition in Chicago 9. Wild turkeys can fl y short distances; domesticated turkeys cannot fl y. 10. Buchanan was a bachelor and she acted as his hostess. 11. Simon & Garfunkel 12. Life Magazine 13. Green beans (in French) 14. “Black Beauty” 15. Parka 16. “The Mousetrap” (its run ended in March 2020 due to COVID) 17. Georgia 18. Massasoit 19. Boston cream pie 20. Essex

Page 14 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2020 A note from Bob Katzen, publisher of Beacon Hill Roll Call. Thanks to the many readers who joined me last Sunday night between 6 p.m. and 9 p.m. for my talk show “The Bob Katzen Baby Boomer and Gen X Fun and Nostalgia Show.” Tune in every Sunday from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. as we jump in my time capsule and go back to the simpler days of the 1950s, 1960s and 1970s. 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 three roll calls from the week of November 9-13. All House roll calls are on proposed amendments to the $46 billion fi scal 2021 state budget that the House considered for two days last week. There were no roll calls in the Senate last week. A LOOK BEHIND THE SCENES OF THE BUDGET “DEBATE” This was the first state budget in the COVID-19 era and most representatives participated virtually from their homes. Most of the decisions on which of the amendments proposed by representatives are included and which are not included in the budget are made “behind closed doors.” Of the 778 budget amendments proposed, most of them are bundled into consolidated amendments by category which are then voted up or down on one vote by the House. This year there were four consolidated $46 BILLION FISCAL 2001 STATE BUDGET (H 5150) House 143-14, approved and sent to the Senate an estimated $46 billion fiscal 2021 state budget that uses $1.5 billion from the state’s Rainy Day Fund to help cover expenses. The House added an estimated $27 million to the price tag of the original version of the budget drafted by the House Ways and Means Committee. Debate was on Tuesday and Thursday instead of the usual four-or fi ve-day period it has taken in the past. The package also includes a con                                                                                  amendments, and all but one were approved unanimously and without real debate. The other one received only one negative vote. The system works as follows: Individual representatives fi le amendments on various topics. Pre-pandemic, members were then invited to “subject meetings” in Room 348 where they pitched their amendments to Democratic leaders who then drafted consolidated amendments that include some of the individual representatives’ amendments while excluding others. This year, negotiations on amendments took place in private Zoom calls, dubbed «348 Zoom,” with a nod to Room 348. Supporters of the system say that any representative who sponsored an excluded amendment can bring it to the fl oor and ask for an up or down vote on the amendment itself. They say this system has worked well for many years. Opponents say that rarely, if ever, does a member bring his or her amendment to the fl oor for an upor-down vote because that is not the way the game is played. It is an “expected tradition” that you accept the fate of your amendment as determined by Democratic leaders. Opponents also say this archaic inside system takes power away from individual members and forces legislators to vote for or against a package of amendments. They argue that individual amendments should be considered on a one-byone basis on the House fl oor. troversial amendment that would allow abortions after 24 weeks in the case of lethal fetal anomalies and lower the age from 18 to 16 that a minor can choose to have an abortion without parental or judicial consent. The Massachusetts Taxpayers Foundation says the budget is approximately $285 million larger than the governor’s revised budget and 5.7 percent greater than the fi nal fi scal 2020 budget. Supporters said the package was a reasonable and fi scally responsible one that funds necessary programs without raising taxes. “Amid this unprecedented global pandemic, the House took action to pass a budget that helps to protect those most vulnerable among us as a result of the widespread effects of COVID-19 with signifi cant investments in housing, substance addiction programs, food security and economic development,” said House Speaker Bob DeLeo (D-Winthrop). “I am proud that this budget also furthers the House’s ongoing eff orts to help survivors of domestic and sexual assault, safeguard women’s reproductive rights, protect the environment and support high-quality early education and care.” Chief House budget writer and House Ways and Means Committee Aaron Michlewitz (D-Boston) did not respond to repeated attempts by Beacon Hill Roll Call asking him to comment on passage of the budget. Rep. Joseph McKenna (R-Webster) told Beacon Hill Roll Call that he voted against the budget because DeLeo allowed the non-budget policy abortion amendment to be considered despite DeLeo’s recent warning to House members that the budget was no place for outside amendments this year. “After the speaker’s pledge that no policy items would be considered in the budget, I was tremendously disappointed that the Legislature instead took up a tremendously controversial expansion of abortion policy during a lameduck session,” McKenna told Beacon Hill Roll Call. “I could not support a budget that included these measures.” “Black and Hispanic communities have borne the brunt of this pandemic with lack of adequate healthcare and loss of lives and employment,” said Rep. Russell Holmes (D-Boston). “This budget does not show that the Legislature is serious about staving off our pain. The lack of Blacks and Hispanics in the leadership team and us not being in the room where decisions are being made is apparent.” “Speaker DeLeo and Rep. Michlewitz chose to again ignore the needs of my constituents by not providing funding for my district,” continued Holmes. “They chose instead to continue to fund the earmarks of their districts and those members who are in the ‘good ole boy/girl’ network. I take it very seriously that my constituents send me to the Statehouse to vote on their behalf. Each vote is earned and not given. This budget did not earn their vote. (A “Yes” vote is for the budget. A “No” vote is against it.) Rep. Bob DeLeo Rep. RoseLee Vincent Yes Yes INCREASE ABORTION ACCESS (H 5150) House 108-49, approved a budget amendment that would allow abortions after 24 weeks in the case of lethal fetal anomalies and lower the age from 18 to 16 that a minor can choose to have an abortion without parental or judicial consent. The amendment’s sponsor Rep. Claire Cronin (D-Easton) did not respond to repeated attempts by Beacon Hill Roll Call asking her to comment on passage of the amendment. Republican Minority Leader Brad Jones (D-North Reading) criticized Speaker DeLeo for bringing this nonbudget policy proposal forward after DeLeo had said the budget was no place for outside amendments this year. “It raises the question whether agreements and understandings really mean anything,” said Jones. “I don’t deny the underlying issue is important, critically important to members and to the public. But to be done as part of the budget process is wrong. I don’t care what side of the issue you’re on, being done as part of the budget process in a lame duck session, under the cover of darkness, in the midst of a pandemic is wrong.» “The House of Representatives has taken a critical fi rst step in removing medically unnecessary barriers to abortion care and ensuring that Bay Staters are no longer forced to fl y across country or forced to go to court in order to get the abortion care they need,” read a statement from The ROE Act Coalition which includes the ACLU of Massachusetts, NARAL Pro-Choice Massachusetts and Planned Parenthood Advocacy Fund of Massachusetts. “While our work is far from over, the ROE Act Coalition recognizes the passage of [this amendment] as a signifi cant accomplishment, years in the making.” Rep. Colleen Garry (D-Dracut) pointed out several current laws that prohibit actions by people under the age of 18. “If a young girl cannot get married, if she cannot smoke a cigarette, if she can’t drink alcohol, if she can’t vote—I certainly don’t think that she should be able to get a third-trimester abortion without parental or the judicial bypass,” said Garry. “[In] July 2018 we codifi ed Roe v. Wade. This is not protecting Roe v. Wade, this is expanding abortion to the moment of birth and it is just wrong under those circumstances.” (A Yes” vote is for the amendment expanding abortion. A “No” vote is against it.) Rep. Bob DeLeo Rep. RoseLee Vincent Yes No INCREASE SOME TAXES FROM 5 PERCENT TO 9 PERCENT (H 515) House 30-127, rejected an amendment that would have raised the tax rate on long term capital gains, dividends and interest income from 5 percent to 9 percent. Amendment sponsor Rep. Mike Connolly (D-Cambridge) said that this sort of income overwhelmingly goes to the wealthiest households. He said the hike would raise an estimated $1.7 billion annually in new, progressive revenue. He called capital gains, dividends and interest “unearned income” that is unfairly taxed at the same rate that the state taxes “earned income” like wages and salaries. He said this is inherently inequitable and means the person working a minimum wage job is subject to the same Massachusetts income tax rate as the person with a billion dollar investment portfolio. “This additional revenue would allow us to stop the cuts at the MBTA and to boost funding for our regional transit authorities,” said Connolly. “It would allow us to guarantee housing stability and it would give us the means to end homelessness in our commonwealth. It would also enable us to live up to the commitments we proudly made earlier this session with the Student Opportunity Act, and it would further enable us to support our public colleges and universities and to expand access to the full range of health care, childcare and social services, programs that are made all the more critical in this time of worsening pandemic, economic hardship and legal threat to the Aff ordable Care Act.” Amendment opponents said that calling capital gains, dividends, and interest “unearned income” is totally misleading. They noted that the taxpayer actually originally earned this income and should not be taxed more than once on it. “To a ‘progressive’ Democrat perpetual tax hikes are the solution to every problem real or imagined,” said Chip Ford, Executive Director of Citizens for Limited Taxation, “and more is never enough.” “Rep. Mike Connolly’s defeated amendment to hike the tax rate on so-called ‘unearned income’ is a perfect example,” added Ford. “He even compared it to the upcoming ‘Millionaire’s Tax’ constitutional amendment to unfairly soak the wealthy that’s being pushed onto the 2022 ballot by the liberal wing of the Legislature—most legislators— that is expected to raise an additional $2 billion annually. More is never enough for insatiable tax-and-spend ‘progressives,’ as this again demonstrates.” “Through the Raise Up Mass coalition, my constituents are calling for greater funding to get us through this crisis and support progressive revenue to do that,” said Rep. Patricia Farley-Bouvier (D-Pittsfield) who voted for the amendment. “In fact, I pledged to a large group just a few weeks back that I would support progressive revenue increases. Though I would have much preferred to take this vote outside the budget process, when faced with an up or down vote, I believe it was important to keep my promise to my constituents.” “Left wing House lawmakers live in a fantasy world where any low value state program should be funded no matter its cost,” said Paul Craney, Executive Director of the Massachusetts Fiscal Alliance. “It’s a good day for Massachusetts taxpayers when their proposals are soundly rejected.” (A “Yes” vote is for the hike. A “No” vote is against it.) Rep. Bob DeLeo BEACON | SEE Page 17 N o Rep. RoseLee Vincent N o

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2020 Page 15 AG awards grant funding to organizations to help low-income residents pay heating bills W ith the cold weather season approaching, on November 11, Attorney General Maura Healey announced that she has awarded nearly $570,000 in grant funding to 14 organizations across the state to help low-income households pay off or lower their natural gas heating bills. As the state’s ratepayer advocate, Healey works to ensure that customers do not pay more for their natural gas service than they should. “Each winter, thousands of Massachusetts households struggle to come up with the funds to pay their monthly heating bills, and we expect many more to be in need this year amid the COVID-19 public health crisis,” said Healey. “This grant program will help us ensure that families have the fi nancial support they need to stay warm during the cold months.” This year the Natural Gas Fuel Assistance Grant program is providing approximately $569,000 to programs run through state agencies, municipalities and nonprofit organizations that currently assist residents in paying for gas service. Approximately one-in-four low-income eligible households in Massachusetts currently receive assistance on their heating bills, and many more are expected to need help this year due to the COVID-19 pandemic. This grant program aims to close that gap by helping families who are in need but are not currently receiving assistance or not receiving enough help in paying their monthly bills. The grant program uses funds from a settlement that Massachusetts Attorney General’s Offi ce reached with National Grid for improperly charging customers reconnection fees. Since 2018 the grant program has awarded more than $2 million to programs and initiatives that provide fuel assistance. The Offi ce awarded grant funding to the following organizations: • Casa Myrna (Greater Boston and Boston Harbor communities in Middlesex and Norfolk Counties): The organization will provide funds to survivors of domestic and dating violence who need assistance paying natural gas bills. • The Massachusetts Association for Community Action (MASSCAP) (statewide): MASSCAP will provide 22 statewide organizations with additional funds to help natural gas customers who participate in the federal Low Income and Home Energy Assistance Program as well as those who do not qualify for the program but make less than 80 percent of the state median income. • City of Marlborough: The municipally run heating assistance program will use the funds to enhance its current fuel assisGRANT | SEE Page 16 ~ LEGAL NOTICE ~                          In the matter of:    Of:                        To the named Respondent and all other interested persons, a            in the         is in need                                                                                                         on the return date of                                                                                                                                                                             Like us on Facebook advocate newspaper Facebook.com/Advocate.news.ma Dear Tom, Thanks to the Internet, tracking down long-lost friends from many years ago is relatively easy to do and, in most cases, it won’t cost you a cent. Here are some tips and online tools to help you get started. Remembering the Details Before you begin your search, a good irst step is to jot down any information you can remember or ind out about the people you’re trying to locate. Things like their full name (maiden and married), age or birth date, last known address or phone number, old e-mail address, names of family members, etc. Knowing details can help you turn up clues while you search. Social Media and Search Engines After you compile your information, a good place to start your search is at social media sites like Facebook, LinkedIn, Twitter and Instagram. And search engines like Google and Yahoo. When using search engines, type in the name of the person you’re searching for in quotation marks, for example, “John Smith.” You can narrow your search by adding other criteria like their nickname or middle name, the city or state they may live in, or even their occupation. People Search Sites If your initial search comes up empty, you can also use people searches like AnyWho. com, Intelius.com or WhitePages.com. These sites will provide a list of potential matches from across the U.S. Because many people share the same name, these sites will also supply details to help identify the right person, perhaps including their age, prior hometowns, names of relatives, colleges attended or employer. While these sites are free to use at a basic level, they charge a small fee for providing certain details like the persons conHow to Track Down Old Friends Online Dear Savvy Senior, I’m interested in tracking down some old friends I’ve lost touch with over the years but could use some help. What websites can you recommend that can help me fi nd them? Tracking Tom tact information. White Pages, however, sometimes provides home phone numbers for free. Niche Finding Sites Here are a few other niche people-inding websites to help you with your search. To look for old high school classmates, try Classmates. com. This site has contact information only for people who have registered with it. But even if your friend hasn’t registered, it could provide contact info for another classmate who remains in touch with your friend. Another option is to check out your high school alumni website. Not every school has its own site, but some do, and you can look for it by going to any search engine and typing in the name of the school with the city and state it’s located in. You can also search at AlumniClass.com, a huge hosting site for thousands of high schools across the U.S. If you’re looking for old college friends, look for an alumni directory on the school’s website. You might be able to access your friend’s contact info by completing an online registration. Or, try calling or emailing your alumni relations department and ask them to pass on your contact info to your friend. If you’re looking for someone you served with in the military, Military.com offers a free “Buddy Finder” service that has a database of more than 20 million records – visit Military.com/buddy-inder. You can also search for free at GIsearch. com, TogetherWeServed.com and VetFriends.com. If you can’t ind any current information about the person you’re searching for, it could be that he or she is dead. To ind out if that’s the case, use obituary databases such as Tributes.com and Legacy.com, which has a newspaper obituary search tool from hundreds of U.S. newspapers. 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 16 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2020 OBITUARIES Lucy R. (DiGiovanni) Chinn of Saugus for over fi fty years, Lucy was the daughter of the late Nicolas and Tommasina DiGiovanni. Lucy was also the youngest of eight siblings, all of whom predeceased her. Lucy is the beloved wife of A ge 94 (June 4, 1926 – November 14, 2020), at Alliance Health at Rosewood Nursing Home & Rehabilitation Center in Peabody. Born in Revere, and a resident GRANT | FROM Page 15 tance program to assist more families. • Lend a Hand Society (Greater Boston): The organization will use the funding to enhance its current program to assist more households in need in Greater Boston with paying heating bills. • Town of Norton: The municipally run program will expand its outreach to senior and veteran populations who need assistance in paying heating bills. • United Way (Bristol, Essex, Middlesex, Norfolk and Suff olk Counties): The emergency heating assistance program will expand its outreach to families in need. • Springfi eld Partners for Community Action: The organization will use the funds to increase the reach of its current program which helps residents the late William Chinn. She is survived by her loving children William Chinn and his late wife Carolyn of East Boston, Patricia Bellone and her husband Rocco of Saugus, Annmarie Chinn of East Boston, and the late Thomas Chinn. She is the cherished grandmother of Tara Chinn of East Boston, Michael Chinn of East Boston, and Tiana Borzilleri and her husband Jonathan of Stoneham. Lucy is the adored great-grandmother and “Nana” to Charles “Charlie” and Maxwell “Max” Borzilleri of Stoneham. She is also survived by her niecin need who do not qualify for the Low Income Home Energy Assistance Program. • The Towns of Palmer, Weymouth and Dartmouth: The Towns will expand the reach of their current fuel assistance programs. • The Southeast Asian Coalition of Massachusetts (Essex, Plymouth, Suff olk and Worcester Counties): The organization will use the funds to enhance its current program that is geared toward assisting Southeast Asian- and Arabic-speaking households to gain access to fuel assistance programs. • The Spanish American Center (northern Worcester County): The organization will use the funding to expand its current program that provides assistance to Latinx families. • REACH (Refuge, Education, Advocacy and CHange) Beyond es Patricia Nagle, Barbara DiMarco, and nephew James “Skippy” Giovanni. Lucy also leaves behind her great friend, Isabella Johnson, as well as many other relatives and friends. Lucy worked at MelroseWakefield Hospital in the dietary department for 25 years before retiring. Lucy’s greatest joys in life were her faith, family, and cooking. Lucy’s famous meatballs, pasta and pizzelle cookies will be missed by many. Lucy’s family would like to thank the staff of Rosewood for their compassionate care, love and kindness over the past two years. In lieu of fl owers, Lucy’s family welcomes donations in her name to the Huntington’s Disease Society of America, www. hdsa.org, or My Brother’s Table Domestic Violence (Greater Boston communities in Middlesex County): The organization will provide funds for survivors of domestic violence in need of assistance in paying gas heating bills. • Cambodian Mutual Assistance Association (Greater Lowell): The organization will use the funds to help those in the Cambodian American community in Greater Lowell who are in need. The grant program ran through October 31, 2021. Attorney General Healey is encouraging residents who are experiencing financial hardship due to the COVID-19 pandemic to contact their utility company to learn about the available assistance programs. The state’s utility companies are off ering fi nancial assistance to residents impacted by the pandemic, including fl exible payment plans and balance forgiveness plans for those who are eligible. Utility companies are authorized to provide payment plans for up to 12 months for residents who are behind in their payments. The Attorney General’s Offi ce urges residents who are experiencing a loss of income to consult with their utility to see if they may qualify for the utility’s low-income rate, Arrearage Management Programs (AMP) or LIHEAP. Customers might qualify for low-income assistance, even if they haven’t in the past, as eligibility is based on the last four weeks of gross household income. AMP provides for an individualized payment plan that, if followed, allows the customer to have forgiven all or a portion of an outstanding unpaid balance. In order to qualify for LIHEAP, customers must 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 Sierra, Diana J Gallego, Luisa F Zavala, Ever Gonzalez, Freddy A Gonzales, Dora L Johnson, Kevin Vassallo, Diane Bennet, Walter Oliveira, Stephanie S Cou nho, Alex M Barras, Adam R Keller, Courtney N Murray, Kyle T Firodiya, Neha Zhao, Yue Ding, Xiaoqing Quintero, Juan P Quintero, Jennifer Savage, Sean P Benedict, Eliza Ferraro, Joseph M Munoz, Natacha Dion, Roberta R Cervera, John P Mcdonald, Chris ne P Luongo FT Spezzano, Stacey Duarte, Alarcon N Orellana, Bardales M Aguirre, Henry D Solano, Camili Falcon St Builders LLC Smith, Gary Finn, Julia M Perez, Mario Thurlow Proctor LLC Odonnell, Gerard D Rogers, John C Kerins, Julie A SELLER2 ADDRESS Gonzalez, Maria R 1695 N Shore Rd #18 105 Franklin Ave #103 134 Keayne St 109 Salem St #302 DATE Soup Kitchen, www.mybrotherstable.com. Audrey E. (Fogarty) Lovetere At 85 years, in Revere, following a lengthy illness. Beloved wife of 60 years to the late John Lovetere, Jr. Cherished mother to Elizabeth A. Pesce & Joyce J. Misci & her husband John, all of Revere. Adoring grandmother of Melyssa J. Perkins & husband Jamie of West Peabody, Bryan A. Misci & wife Kim of Rowley, Krystin L. Misci & Adam M. Misci, both of Revere & Tyla Elizabeth Pesce & her fi ancee, Lucas Rodriguez of Chelsea. Proud greatgrandmother to Jace & Miles. Dear sister of Joanne McAulay of Westwood, Jane Forte & husband Richard of Waltham & the late, Mary Norden, Kathryn M. Gillen, Ruth A. Sugar, Patricia Sisto & Lucille Fogarty. Audrey was a retiree of Great Northern Manufacturing of Revere & Chelsea for over 25 years. have a household income that does not exceed 60 percent of the state median income. The offi ce also urges residents who are struggling to pay their bills to contact their local Community Action Network to determine if they qualify for available financial assistance. Some recipients of the Attorney General’s Natural Gas Fuel Assistance Grant program will supplement LIHEAP funding at Community Action Networks. For more information about gas utilities during the COVID-19 pandemic, visit the resource page, which includes contact information for Massachusetts utility companies. Customers who have concerns about their utility rights during the public health crisis should contact the consumer assistance hotline at 617-727-8400 or fi le a complaint online. PRICE Revere 30.10.2020 $ 483 000,00 30.10.2020 $ 434 900,00 350 Revere Beach Blvd #10M 30.10.2020 $ 495 000,00 30.10.2020 $ 640 000,00 30.10.2020 $ 406 000,00 Luongo, Robert 603 Revere Beach Pkwy #603 30.10.2020 $ 480 000,00 30.10.2020 $ 380 000,00 29.10.2020 $ 515 000,00 29.10.2020 $ 470 000,00 29.10.2020 $ 612 000,00 Spezzano, Jennifer 145 Bennington St #116 120 Harris St Canon, Luz M 101 Arnold St 126 Gore Rd #1 Smith, Anne e 474 Revere Beach Blvd #306 28.10.2020 $ 355 000,00 28.10.2020 $ 435 000,00 28.10.2020 $ 570 000,00 27.10.2020 $ 820 000,00 26.10.2020 $ 335 000,00 26.10.2020 $ 350 000,00 31 Mill St Perez, Johanna 274 Lincoln St #274 58 Bradstreet Ave 259 Endico Ave 53 Ford St

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2020 Page 17 BEACON | FROM Page 14 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 9-13, the House met for a total of 25 hours and 50 minutes while the Senate met for a total of three hours and 52 minutes. Mon. Nov. 9 No House session Senate 11:14 a.m. to 11:52 a.m. Tues. Nov. 10 House 10:05 a.m. to 12:04 a.m. (Wednesday) No Senate session Wed. Nov. 11 No House session No Senate session Thurs. Nov. 12 House 11:00 a.m. to 10:51 p.m. Senate 11:03 a.m. to 2:17 p.m. Fri. Nov. 13 No House session No Senate session Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at bob@beaconhillrollcall.com                     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 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 FOR LEASE Commerical Property 134 Ferry St., Everett 1,400 sq. ft., parking available Call 617-240-0767 for more details 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.”                             Massort Noise Complaint Line: 617-561-3333 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!    

Page 18 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 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...Spacious 3 bedroom home w/ over 1,800 sq. ft. of living space. Enter the 3 season front porch to be welcomed into the dnrm. featuring a bay window,                      stove lead into a bright and sunny 4 season sunroom                                  bath w/ plumbing for full bath expansion possibilities. Gas heat, replacement windows & fenced in yard.            Saugus - 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 - $559,900  38 Main St., Saugus (617) 877-4553 mangorealtyteam.com                         COMMERCIAL USE                                                                                                     Fluent in Chinese, Cantonese and Italian!            SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 21,                Only $2900/month ~ Meet Our Agents ~                                                Sue Palomba Barry Tam Lea Doherty Patrick Rescigno Rosa Rescigno Carl Greenler Call (617) 877-4553 for a Free Market Analysis!  NEW LISTING! - Presenting this 3-4 bedroom grand entrance Colonial with a big sun porch in the                                                Melrose        neighborhood with easy access to the highway.    condo in the heart of   wonderful dining and      JUST SOLD! JUST SOLD!

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2020 Page 19 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 UNDER AGREEMENT! UNDER AGREEMENT! 834 BROADWAY, EVERETT $550,000 LISTED BY ROSEMARIE 32 WESTOVER ST., EVERETT NEW PRICE! $449,900 LISTED BY NORMA 25 HAWKES ST., SAUGUS NEW PRICE! $434,900 LISTED BY NORMA SOLD! COMMERCIAL BUILDING 14,000 SQ FT LOT SQUIRE RD., REVERE $1,700,000 UNDER AGREEMENT! 17 EVELYN RD., EVERETT $519,900 Mixed use building, Malden 3 commercial and one residential unit $1,200,000 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 20 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 2020 ............. # 1       “Experience and knowledge Provide the Best Service”        View our website from your mobile phone! 335 Central St., Saugus, MA 781-233-7300                         Route 1 and major routes...................................................$449,900. SAUGUS - 1st AD 3 room, 1 bedroom unit at Suntaug Estates, deck, inground pool, storage easy access to Route One...............$249,900.                                                                                                                                  dead-end street...................................................................$429,900. 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

1 Publizr


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

You need flash player to view this online publication