RE 7th D R V RE EVERE E R Vol. 31, No.50 -FREEREE Check out Advocate Online: www.advocatenews.net D CTE CAT AT www.advocatenews.net Free Every Friday annual Coats for Kids keeps 1,000 children warm this winter By Tara Vocino uring last Thursday night’s 7th Annual Coats For Kids, which was ugly sweater friendly, at Dryft Revere, the community teamed up to ensure that no child goes without a warm winter coat. OrCOATS | SEE Page 8 ganizers worked with public and charter school offi cials, the Department of Children and Families and social workers to determine need. Dropoff locations are around the city, including Dryft Revere, Power of Recovery, the police station and Volare Revere. Coats must be new. 781-286-8500 Friday, December 16, 2022 Councillors balk at proposed $499M tab for new high school By Barbara Taormina C Police offi cers showed their support. Pictured from left to right: Sgt. Joseph Internicola, Ward 4 Councillor Patrick Keefe, Matthew Parlante, State Representative Jessica Giannino and Police Lt. Robert Impemba at the 7th annual Coats for Kids. Basketball Pats start season in overtime squeaker ity Councillors balked at the latest update on the new high school project and the attached budget of $499 million. Councillors felt they were not being given enough time to review estimates or enough information on how the city would pay for the new school. Brian Dankin, senior project manager at LeftField, explained the city was under deadline from the Massachusetts School Building Authority, which helps cities and towns pay for new schools, to submit the schematic design, a budget and city approval this month. The MSBA will review the information and present the city with a formal agreement on how much of the cost the agency will pick up. Councilors were warned that if they didn’t approve of the submission to the MSBA, the building project would be pushed off schedule for several months and would not open in September 2027 as planned. But councillors were more alarmed at the half a billion dollar price tag, which allows for contingencies and unseen costs during construction. Dankin and representatives from Consigli Construction, the DAN RIZZO Councillor-at-Large contractor selected to build the school, presented slews of numbers from three diff erent estimates for the project. Estimates included unexpected costs and value management items, aka cuts, that would not aff ect the design of the building or programing at the school. Dankin acknowledged that the cost of the project has continued to climb over the past year. “It’s up around $1,000 a square foot, which is a jaw-dropping for people in this industry, but it’s in alignment with what the market is dictating for these BUDGET | SEE Page 20 Sewall St. residents at odds with ZBA over proposed development By Barbara Taormina R ON THE MOVE: Pats Co-Captain Dominic Boudreau dribbles the ball upcourt as an Everett defender moves in. Revere battled hard to take the game into overtime but lost in overtime, 6360 in Tuesday night’s season opener. See photo highlights on page 13. (Advocate photo by Emily Harney) esidents in the Sewall Street neighborhood pleaded with the Zoning Board of Appeals last week to reject Middleton developer Mario Zepai’s petition for a variance from parking requirements to enable him to build a single-family house on a 3,800 square foot lot at 118 Sewall St. The board did reject Zepai’s application but for technical reasons rather than the concerns and issues raised by neighbors during a public hearing. Building Commissioner Luis Carvagnaro spoke in favor of Zepai’s application, calling what the builder was asking for miniscule. “He’s asking to move parking to the neighboring lot to meet the parking requirement of two off - street spaces for a single-family home,” said Carvagnaro, who acknowledged that city ordinances do not allow building on the neighboring lot because there ZBA | SEE Page 19

Page 2 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, DECEmbER 16, 2022 Defendants Philbins, Alcy fail to show for depositions; a billionaire buddy to whom Resnek owes his life By James Mitchell Amongst the missing According to sources close to the case, Mary Schovanec, longtime office manager for the Everett Leader Herald newspaper, along with Tara Philbin, CEO of Philbin Insurance, have refused to testify after being subpoenaed by Mayor Carlo DeMaria’s legal team in his ongoing lawsuit after Resnek admitted – and boasted – about his solicitation and receipt of thousands of dollars in cash from opponents of Mayor Carlo DeMaria, pocketed by Philbin and Resnek to fund their campaign to defeat DeMaria and elect his opponents. It has also been learned that MARCHETTI CORP. 19 4.20 4.30 4.68 Available in 1 & 5 gal. Containers 4.05 DEF At The Pump $4.75 Gal. DIESEL TRUCK STOP Guerline Alcy, the former City of Everett employee who recently lost in the state representative primary race, was ordered to appear after she claimed in a story published by Resnek in the Leader Herald that she was sexually harassed by the mayor while working in the Mayor’s Office for over a decade. It was reported that Alcy had since cancelled her deposition weeks ago, failing to produce documents, including communications between herself, Resnek and Philbin. It is believed that motions will be filed against the parties to produce documents as well as appear at their depositions in the near future. To bag or not to bag During ongoing depositions, Resnek was presented with texts and emails in which he details alleged payments from mayoral challenger Fred Capone’s supporters where he would be receiving cash payments to help fund the newspaper through the 2021 elections. Resnek even went as far as producing a plan to newspaper owner Matthew Philbin describing three donors: Mr. A, B and C, who would donate thousands of dollars to the newspaper’s production and home delivery budget. Resnek claimed he couldn’t recall who the three men were. Resnek would then describe to Philbin and email confidants the scenarios of picking up the cash, Carlo Demaria, Jr. vs. Everett Leader Herald, Sergio Cornelio, Joshua Resnek, matthew Philbin and Andrew Philbin, Sr. (Editor’s Note: This story was published in the Everett Advocate on Sept. 23, 2022) whether at a breakfast meeting outside a restaurant on Main Street or at meetings with Capone or his supporters. “I owe him my life” In the fourth deposition of the Leader Herald publisher/reporter, Resnek discussed his “billionaire buddy” Joseph O’Donnell, a former Everett native who was responsible, according to Resnek, for getting his son into Harvard by way of an introduction by former Everett Supt. of Schools Frederick Foresteire. In one of his many emails to his good pal Russell Pergament, the newspaper publisher who brought Boston the failed Tab and Metro newspapers, Resnek was all giddy when he stated that he owed O’Donnell his life for getting his son into Harvard. In typical Resnek fashion, he tells Pergament in a May 2019 email not to “share this with anyone” – that “my billionaire buddy from Everett Joe O’Donnell – we’ve been friends for about 30 years. He got my kid into Harvard and Harvard Law School. I owe him my life – and I do some work for him.” Resnek would attest that he had “many meetings” with O’Donnell to discuss the casino license for which O’Donnell, along with his partner, Richard Fields, of Sterling Suffolk Racecourse LLC (SSR), who partnered up with Caesar’s Entertainment for the Class A gaming license. SSR would lose out to Steve Wynn and the City of Everett for the gaming license as Caesar’s was found not suitable by the Massachusetts Gaming Commission’s Investigative Enforcement Bureau (IEB) over financial stability. In a May 3, 2019, email to O’Donnell, Resnek offered his two cents about the Mass. Gaming Commission’s ruling to let Wynn Resorts hold onto their license, despite, in typical fashion, claiming without any facts that Wynn was guilty. A familiar theme for Resnek – no facts, all fiction. “What does this mean for us – for you and me?” asks Resnek. “It means my shit-ass nitwit newspaper of record with me at the helm – is worth more than it was when the week began.” At least he was half right. Resnek then attempts to hype his “public voice in print and online” that “may not mean much to anyone else but means a lot to me.” Resnek continues his jealous rage, falling back on his pitiful spiel of trashing the mayor, falsely calling him greedy, disloyal, a government informant, a common thief and a jerk. “Remember Joe, this fat useless f@#k so adored in your hometown, is not so unlike all of us. He wants a cut of whatever he does with this money which is not his. Unlike us, he is an elected public official. His share is his salary but then, as my old Irish mentor always told me, ‘The W-2 doesn’t tell the whole story about the mayor's salary.’” Resnek spins his yarn, telling O’Donnell that whichever one of his lawsuits he files survives can be used as a bargaining chip for a settlement. In 2019, the RICO lawsuit filed by O’Donnell and SSR against Wynn was dismissed by the court. Another swing and a miss for the wordsmith. Meanwhile, back at the deposition, when asked to expand on his relationship with O’Donnell, Resnek tells Attorney Jeffrey Robbins that he met with O’Donnell in 2020 and 2021, when, he claimed, he was trying in vain to sell his manuscript. When asked about the work he claimed he performed for O’Donnell in his email to his “dear friend” Pergament, Resnek stated that he was never emLAWSUIT | SEE Page 15

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, DECEmbER 16, 2022 Page 3 ‘World Cup on the Ave’ event planned for Sunday’s Final Match, hosted by four Shirley Ave. small businesses T his Sunday, December 18, join Revere’s Shirley Avenue Transformative Development Initiative (TDI) partnership for a World Cup Final Match celebration at four small businesses on the Avenue. The event will take place at 10:00 a.m. EST. Shirley Avenue is a multicultural business corridor and family-oriented neighborhood located next to Revere Beach and accessible by the Revere Beach T stop. With over 30 active storefronts and an estimated 16 languages spoken among district merchants, soccer serves as something of a common language – a shared interest and passion that offers our business and residential community a chance to connect. The “World Cup on the Ave” event partners with four immigrant-owned businesses to offer $5 off to the first 20 patrons at each establishment during the World Cup Final. The vision is a thriving and culturally relevant downtown that welcomes new and long-standing residents alike to enjoy a common interest. The four participating businesses in the Shirley Avenue neighborhood of Revere are: 1. Las Delicias Colombianas, 86 Shirley Ave., Revere 2. F&J Juice Bar Café, 76 ~ GUEST COMMENTARY ~ End of Year Thoughts on Revere’s Human Rights Commission By Sal Giarratani I swear something has happened to our communal sense of time. While the hour still has 60 minutes and the day 24 hours, it does seem like our time has accelerated way too fast. Seems like just yesterday, I was over at Shea’s Beach in Eastie getting a good tan and now Thanksgiving has passed us by as we quickly approach yet another Christmas and New Year’s. I have been aging much faster than I would wish and must say the older I get I think of my mortality these days in the new “normal” we now occupy. This year I wish everyone, as I always do, the best holiday season they celebrate. Life is far too short to get all in an uproar over political differences. I will still tell bad jokes, as I always had, but I must remind folks that a good joke is meant to make laughter and today there are too many of us who are afraid to laugh in case it triggers stress in someone else. Remember Buddy Hackett, who was great for comic relief? Here’s an old joke of his: “My wife told me she wanted to be cremated. I asked her, ‘How does next Tuesday sound’?” Today, would people demand an apology for such a sexist joke told? I guess I may find out about that next week if the Advocate gets lots of readers writing in saying it was a bad joke for me to tell. Listen, I think everyone on the City of Revere’s Human Rights Commission needs to be congratulated for bringing up tough subjects at times and stirring up way too much drama. It is never a bad thing to make people think about issues that constantly effect our affect. It, I believe, is a good thing to challenge the way we think when in debate with others. All of us, no matter our politics, should be open enough to hear opposing views without being judgmental. When I first heard about this city’s Commission using the “Circle Process,” I laughed because liberals always seem to love circles and conservatives not so much. I have partaken of using the “circle” to facilitate discussions. Didn’t think I would like this alien idea, but it really wasn’t so alien when I saw people talking with each other without any negativity. My only concern is when any of us use ideology to silence debate. We need to use this holiday season to welcome the value of peaceful coexistence. We need to stop, look around and see what our life truly means. It isn’t about having the most toys ever. It isn’t about ranking other people below us. It is about using this life of ours to ensure we are all leaving a better world behind for our children and grandchildren and being remembered for the good we did with the time God has given us. Dan 1972 Shirley Ave., Revere 3. Valsos Table & Bar, 139 Shirley Ave., Revere 4. Sabrine Bakery & Café, 91 Centennial Ave., Revere “The restaurants’ leadership in hosting these viewing parties is a wonderful example of how small businesses working together help define the culture of a place; in Shirley Ave’s case as a vibrant, diverse neighborhood full of people looking for ways to connect with and give back to their community,” said Laura Christopher, the organizer for the event and the TDI Fellow for Revere. This event is hosted by Revere’s Shirley Avenue TDI Partnership, which includes Women Encouraging Empowerment (WEE), The Neighborhood Developers (TND), Massachusetts General Hospital (MGH) and Revere CARES, the City of Revere and MassDevelopment’s TDI. 10% Off Senior Discount! 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Page 4 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, DECEmbER 16, 2022 Proposed Shirley Ave. mixed-use development causes concern with abutter By Barbara Taormina But Yin Li, whose property diA www.eight10barandgrille.com We Have Reopened for Dine-In and Outside Seating every day beginning at 4 PM n application to the City Council for a special permit to raze a building at 163 Shirley Ave. and replace it with a fi ve-story mixed-use building brought Revere’s struggle with housing into focus this week. Larry Simione, the lawyer representing the applicant and David Barsky the architect designing the project made the case to the council. The first fl oor of the plan calls for two large retail spaces while fl oors two to fi ve will have 32 studio and small one-bedroom units. Barsky, who has designed other new buildings on Shirley Avenue said the plan fi ts with the revitalization of the neighborhood. “Everyone has witnessed the WE'RE OPEN! 8 Norwood Street, Everett (617) 387-9810 STAY SAFE! Mackey & Brown Attorneys at Law * PERSONAL INJURY * REAL ESTATE * FAMILY LAW * GENERAL PRACTICE * PERSONAL BANKRUPTCY * CIVIL LITIGATION 14 Norwood St., Everett, MA 02149 Phone: (617) 387-4900 Fax: (617) 381-1755 WWW.MACKEYBROWNLAW.COM John Mackey, Esq. * Katherine M. Brown, Esq. Patricia Ridge, Esq. For Advertising with Results, call The Advocate Newspapers at 781-286-8500 or Info@advocatenews.net transformation going on Shirley Avenue,” said Barsky who emphasized that none of the units in the new building will have parking. “When you combine the need for housing together with the need for transportation, Shirley Avenue is within walking distance of the T, the zoning board saw the opportunity to increase density without impacting traffi c,” said Barksy. rectly abuts the property of the applicant, told the council the project would have a dramatic and negative impact om her home where she and her family have lived for 25 years. Li told the council she was worried about homes in the neighborhood losing their views, tenants in the upper fl oors of the proposed building looking down into her yard and invading the privacy of her children and senior family members. She also raised concerns about trash fl owing over into her backyard as well as potential noise and traffi c. Simione said the developer had conducted a shadow study to ensure that the new building would not block the sunlight from any existing buildings. He also said eff orts were being made, such as plans or a tall fence, to protect the abutter. Councillors questioned if the developer would be willing to reduce the height to four stories rather than fi ve. And that led to questions about why the city is allowing so many mixeduse projects with housing on upper fl oors to move forward. Councillor Dan Rizzo stressed he was not anti-development and he supported revitalization, but he said the city is issuing so many permits for housing without anything to support it. “It should not be that way,” said Rizzo adding none of the surrounding cities or towns were permitting the same level of housing with mixed use projects because the wanted to maintain the character of their communities. Councillor Richard Serino also questioned why every parcel of land in the city seemed to have housing squeezed onto it. But other councillors favored the project. “I’m old enough to remember when you couldn’t walk down Shirley Ave,” said Councillor Anthony Zambuto who added because of new development it was now the gateway to the beach. Council President Gerry Visconti said he would wait until the zoning subcommittee meeting on the project before making comments. However, he also said he valued what Ms. Li said. “It would be in your best interest to sit down with abutters and try to make it work,” Visconti told the applicant. We’re Back!! North Shore black Women’s Assoc. Annual mLK Luncheon Jan. 14 T he North Shore Black Women’s Association, Inc. is holding its annual Dr. Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. Luncheon. Details: Saturday, January 14, 2023, at Anthony’s (105 Canal St., Malden, Mass.) from 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Keynote Speaker: Chief Lester Baker, Framingham Police Department, Framingham, Mass. Honorees: Building Bridges Through Music, Inc., Lynn, Mass., and Eastern Middlesex Alcoholism Services, Inc., Malden, Mass. Tickets will not be sold at the door. To purchase tickets, please visit Eventbrite at https://www. eventbrite.com/e/the-28thannual-rev-dr-martin-lutherking-jr-memorial-luncheontickets-440919902297. There are limited seats with a capacity of 200 people. Tickets are $60/ per person. No walk-ins allowed! Please visit our website (www. nsbwa.org) or email nsbwainc@ gmail.com. We look forward to seeing you there! A trusted family name combined with exceptional craftsmanship & professionalism. Call for a consultation & quote. 64 Years! • Vinyl Siding • Carpentry Work • Decks • Roofing • Replacement Windows • Free Estimates • Fully Licensed • Fully Insured

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, DECEmbER 16, 2022 Page 5 Save the Harbor wants your ideas for free beach events! S ave the Harbor/Save the Bay is dedicating $25,000 to make your dream event happen this summer on the region’s public beaches from Nahant to Nantasket. Your participation is necessary to make this summer the best one yet. Save the Harbor’s participatory budgeting process has already begun, so submit your ideas here. Save the Harbor will host the fi ve events that receive the most votes from the community. These events will take place on our region’s public beaches in Nahant, Lynn, Revere, Winthrop, East Boston, South Boston, Dorchester, Quincy, and Hull. The goal of participatory budgeting is to center community voices by asking the public “We hope to center the voices of people of color, people with disabilities, and non-native English speakers,” said Maria Rodriguez Ortega, Public Policy Coordinator at Save the Harbor/ Save the Bay. “These groups face barriers that prevent them from enjoying our region’s beaches due to discrimination and limited access. We strive to make our beautiful natural resources welcoming, safe, and accessible to all.” Idea collection and voting are open for community members of all ages who live in Massachusetts or use Department of Conservation and Recreation beaches. To have your idea considered for the ballot, please create an idea that can be free and open be possible without the support of our Youth Program funders, including Bay State Cruise Company, Blue Cross Blue Shield of MA, The Coca-Cola Company, Department of Conservation and Recreation, Massachusetts Bay Lines, Eastern Salt Company, Inc., Executive Offi ce of Energy and Environmental Aff airs, Harpoon Brewery, JetBlue, Massachusetts Convention Center Authority, National Grid, Richard M. Saltonstall Charitable Foundation, Alexandria, The Boston Foundation, Boston Properties – Atlantic Wharf, Camp Harbor View Foundation, Cell Signaling Technology, City of Boston Department of Youth, Engagement & Employment, Comcast Foundation, Cronin Group, LLC, Exelon Generation, Goody Clancy, Hood Business Park, HYM Investment Group, Income Research and Management Charitable Fund, John Hancock Financial Services, Leader Bank Pavilion/Live Nation, Maine Community Foundation, Massachusetts Water Resources Authority, National Development, National Grid Foundation. To view our full list of youth program sponsors, visit blog. savetheharbor.org/2022/07/ thanks-to-our-2022-youth-program what events they want to see on the region’s beaches. With this process, Save the Harbor hopes to bridge access to the beach by engaging communities that may face signifi cant challenges accessing the beach. “Community members across the state share ownership of so many incredible beaches, so it is exciting to create programming that empowers people to harness that ownership and entrust the community with directly selecting a variety of events that make people feel genuinely excited to get outside and experience programs that refl ects them, said Maya Smith, Partnerships and Program Development Director at Save the Harbor/Save the Bay.” In 2022, Save the Harbor centered community voices by distributing $25,000 of Better Beaches funds through a participatory budgeting process. Over 200 community members submitted ideas for the free events they wanted to see on the beaches this summer. More than 600 people voted on the winners: the Teen Beach Bash in South Boston, the Beats on the Beach Block Party in Dorchester, the Diversity Matters Festival in Lynn, which connected thousands of youth, families and community members to the beach to experience free, fun and accessible summertime activities. Scan this QR code to access the idea collection form St. Anthony’s Church 250 Revere St., Rear Revere, MA Presents Annual Holiday Flea Market Saturday, September 17 8:00 AM - 2:00 PM Lots of Holiday Gifts, Crafts, Nick-Nacks & So Much More! Admission .50 cents ~ Tables for Rent ~ Call Linda at: (781) 910-8615 to the public, can take place in Summer 2023, and complies with DCR beach usage guidelines. We will be prioritizing events that center people of color, people with disabilities, people who do not primarily communicate in English, and other groups that do not currently have equitable access to the waterfront. To submit your idea for a free beach event, fi ll out the form here. You can also fi ll out the form here, translatable into over 100 languages. Save the Harbor will be collecting ideas until January 27th. These ideas will be used to create a ballot to be voted on by the public. Voting will take place from February 5th to March 6th. The winners will be announced at Save the Harbor/Save the Bay’s Annual Shamrock Splash in partnership with Harpoon Brewery on March 12th. The work we do at Save the Harbor/ Save the Bay would not OUR OFFICE HAS MOVED TO 519 BROADWAY, EVERETT SABATINO INSURANCE AGENCY 519 BROADWAY EVERETT, MA 02149 PHONE: (617) 387-7466 FAX: (617) 381-9186 Visit us online at: Rocco Longo, Owner WWW.SABATINO-INS.COM

Page 6 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, DECEmbER 16, 2022 Broken heater didn’t stop Senior Center’s Winter Holiday Celebration Singing Carolers provided entertainment during Tuesday’s Winter Holiday Celebration at St. Anthony of Padua Church. Pictured from left to right: State Senator Lydia Edwards, State Representative Jeff Turco, Rossetti-Cowan Senior Center Director Deborah Peczka, Ward 1 Councillor Joanne McKenna and School Committee members Anthony Caggiano (Northeast Metro Tech) with John Kingston (Revere High School). Shown from left to right: Karen Knapp, Denise Rampelberg, Josephine Piccardi, Kathleen Brennan, Nancy Monkewicz and Mary Vigliotta. Mary Lou and Tina Notaro (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) At left are Stella Giugo, Carmella Noe and Fermina Mangone. At right are Marianne Iantosca, Lorraine Poccio, Marie Buckellew and Geri Phifier. School Committee members Anthony Caggiano (Northeast Metro Tech) and John Kingston (Revere High School), Phyllis Prizio, Irma Accettullo, Kathy Smith, Lois and Tony D’Ambrosio, Ward 1 Councillor Joanne McKenna, Revere Office of Elder Affairs/Rossetti-Cowan Senior Center Director Deb Peczka and District Director Ben Tayag of the Office of State Senator Lydia Edwards. Pictured from left to right: Cheryl Kelley, Ann Gorrell, Susan Foti and Elena Fournier. By Tara Vocino he heater may have been broken, but that didn’t stop seniors from enjoying their Winter Holiday Celebration at St. Anthony of Padua Church on Tuesday. Food was catered by The Bridge, and entertainment was provided by DJ Chris Fiore and DJ Kris Kay. T Pictured from left to right: Marian Maffeo, Geri DeMaio, Charles Russo and Frank and Millie Schettino. DJ Chris Fiore and DJ Kris Kay got festive.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, DECEmbER 16, 2022 Page 7 RevereTV Spotlight T he Annual Robert A. Marra Sounds of Christmas Concert is now replaying on the RevereTV Community Channel. This year’s concert plays at least once per day through December. A recording of the “Sounds of Christmas” from years past will be scheduled every weekday at noon after the Senior Health Series programs. Celebrate with family and friends on Christmas weekend by tuning in to the Community Channel for a 24-hour marathon of “Sounds of Christmas” concerts. This will be on Christmas Eve and Christmas Day. RevereTV is participating in Revere High School’s basketball seasons with the “Game of the Week.” RTV will be covering one basketball game, alternating between the boys’ and girls’ teams, through this winter season. The Game of the Week series began with coverage of the Boys Basketball Team vs. Everett at their home opener. Watch replays now on the Community Channel or in the respective playlist on YouTube. The Game of the Week will stream live on television, Facebook and YouTube. There are a few new programs coming to RevereTV this month! Keep an eye out for the latest from “Focus on Health”' by Revere’s Chief of Health and Human Services, Lauren Buck. This month’s episode will soon be posted to YouTube and the Community Channel. “What’s Cooking, Revere?” is coming back to RTV. Longtime community member Diana Cardona will be in the RevereTV Kitchen Studio to whip up a holiday-themed meal just in time for late December. New episodes of “What’s Cooking, Revere?” premiere on Wednesdays at 7 p.m., so check for it next week. Diana’s episode will then be replaying on the Community Channel over the next month, but it will also be posted to YouTube to be viewed at any time. The City of Revere has a few seasonal initiatives and holiday programs this month. You can learn about upcoming events by watching RevereTV’s weekly PSA called “In the Loop.” These PSAs are usually recorded in four languages: English, Spanish, Portuguese and Arabic. The videos are under two minutes long, and they also get posted to RevereTV’s Instagram, Facebook and YouTube pages. Follow RevereTV to watch weekly recordings of “In the Loop.” Package service company not a good fit, say councillors By Barbara Taormina C ity councillors praised Roslindale resident Gerinaldo Nunez's idea to launch a package delivery service in Revere, however, they felt the proposed location, a parking lot on Lee Burbank Highway wasn't a good fi t. Nunez explained to the council that people who order things online can have Amazon, FedEx and USPS deliver them to his facility. He added that his service would off er people a convenient pick-up point and protect them from the rising problem of package pirates. "I am totally against this," said Ward 1 Councillor Joanne McKenna who represents the ward where the business would be located. McKenna said it was next door to a trailer park and residents would be disturbed. She also raised concerns about the traffi c moving in and out of the lot, the lack of lighting. Other councillors echoed her concern about traffic when they learned Nunez expected about 2,000 packages to be handled each day. Packages would be stored in a shipping container. "It's a tall order to have a city approve a business like this," said Councilor Dan Rizzo. "The capacity to store 2,000 packages, that's an awful lot." Councillor-at-Large Anthony Zambuto said he liked the concept of the business but he had a problem with the ward councillor having a problem with it. "I do like the concept and I think there's a need," said Ward 4 Councillor Patrick Keefe said. "But there's hesitation because of the space. I look forward to more discussion in zoning to see where we can fi nd some common ground." Need a hall for your special event? The Schiavo Club, located at 71 Tileston Street, Everett is available for your Birthdays, Anniversaries, Sweet 16 parties and more? Call Paul at (617) 387-5457 for details. For Advertising with Results, call The Advocate Newspapers at 781-286-8500 or Info@ advocatenews.net Why not experience carefree living on the North Shore? Connect with us to learn more about our assisted living campuses. Schedule your visit today! PEABODY CHELSEA Jen Fazekas jfazekas@chelseajewish.org 617.887.0826 Antonio Alvarez aalvarez@chelseajewish.org 978-854-1812 The council's zoning subcommittee will hear Nunez's proposal at their next meeting on Dec. 19. Like us on Facebook advocate newspaper Facebook.com/Advocate.news.ma AUTOTECH DRIVE IT - PUSH IT - TOW IT! Cold Hard Cash for Your Vehicle! 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Page 8 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, DECEmbER 16, 2022 Pictured from left to right: Linda DeMaio, Matthew Parlante, Ward 1 Councillor Joanne McKenna, Patti Pote and Ward 4 Councillor Patrick Keefe with the coats that they donated. COATS | FROM Page 1 Local 926 Union President/Capt. Kevin O’Hara (fifth from left) with on-duty Firefighters Patrick Roosa, Matthew Parlante, Justin Lally, Lt. William Brown, Brian Hartman and Joseph Laurano, along with Councillors Gerry Visconti and Marc Silvestri, Mayor Brian Arrigo, Councillors Patrick Keefe and Ira Novoselsky (seated), State Senator Lydia Edwards and State Representative Jessica Giannino. Event co-organizers Ward 4 Councillor Patrick Keefe and Matthew Parlante. Lending a helping hand were Sharon and Joseph Sicurella alongside co-organizer Matthew Parlante. They feel sorry for the kids and want them to help them out. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) Phil Madden and Karen Alba Madden, who is a retired A.C. Whelan teacher, said there are many needy children in the city. Showing support, pictured from left to right: State Senator Lydia Edwards, Police Lt. Robert Impemba, State Representative Jessica Giannino, Police Sgt. Joseph Internicola (in back), Councillor-at-Large Steven Morabito, firefighter/event co-host Matthew Parlante, Santa, Ward 4 Councillor/event co-host Patrick Keefe, Mayor Brian Arrigo, Ward 1 Councillor Joanne McKenna, City Council President/Councillorat-Large Gerry Visconti, School Committee members Aisha MilburyEllis and John Kingston and Ward 1 Councillor Ira Novoselsky (kneeling). Event cohosts Ward 4 Councillor Patrick Keefe and Firefighter Matthew Parlante said that before the day of the event began they had 300 coats and another 400 coats there that night, amounting to more than 1,000 coats – making this coat drive the best one yet. City Clerk Ashley Melnik, Ward 4 Councillor Patrick Keefe and Nicholas Daher The pile of donations grew as the night went on. Ward 4 Councillor Patrick Keefe and his wife, Jennifer, are shown with newly donated coats at Dryft Revere, which is one of the drop-off locations in the city. Holding donated jackets were Vanessa Mariscal and Lorraine Parlante (far left), with event co-organizer Matthew Parlante. Ward 4 Councillor Patrick Keefe, Santa and State Representative Jessica Giannino. Event co-organizer Ward 4 Councillor Patrick Keefe, Dryft Revere owner Michael Aldi and event co-organizer Firefighter Matthew Parlante

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, DECEmbER 16, 2022 Page 9 Love Tech? Share your knowledge as a volunteer M ystic Valley Elder Services (MVES), a 501c nonprofit serving the community for over 40 years, has a unique volunteer opportunity to share. MVES recently launched the Technology Access Program (TAP), which aims to bridge the tech divide for older adults and people with disabilities and support them in their ability to live independently in the community. The community’s response to TAP was immediately enthusiastic, and MVES is eager to meet their needs. Additional volunteers are urgently needed to provide consumers with training and support, as well connect them with the accessibility and affordability programs available to them. “Technology access can create meaningful change in our consumers’ lives,” said TAP Coordinator Carla Matute. “Our volunteers are empowering residents, while giving them tools to continue living independently.” Many of us take for granted the role technology plays in our current society. Imagine, for example, if you were unable to manage your finances from a computer, communicate with your healthcare team, apply for programs, stay in touch with family members or search for information. “We all know technology has transformed our lives, and MVES wants to ensure that no one is left behind by that process,” said MVES Volunteer Engagement Manager Nicole Sanders O’Toole. “TAP strives to reach every eligible consumer in our 11 towns and cities, including at-risk populations that have historically been disenfranchised from the programs that benefit them.” MVES volunteers receive training and support, and the TAP initiative requires a commitment of just a few hours each month – more if the volunteer wishes. TAP welcomes adult volunteers of all ages and backgrounds. Bilingual and multilingual volunteers are welcomed. “TAP volunteers don’t need to be tech professionals or experts. All that’s required is an understanding of technology and an interest in giving back,” said MVES CEO Lisa Gurgone. “We are proud that all our volunteers are invested in their community and making a positive change in the world.” To become a volunteer or learn more about TAP or any of MVES’ programs, please contact 781324-7705 or visit www.mves.org. About Mystic Valley Elder Services MVES is a nonprofit agency that provides essential homeand community-based care and resources to older adults, people with disabilities and caregivers. Based in Malden, Mass., MVES serves Chelsea, Everett, Malden, Medford, Melrose, North Reading, Reading, Revere, Stoneham, Wakefield and Winthrop. Agency services include coordination of home care, transportation, Meals on Wheels and information and referrals. For more information, please call 781-324-7705 or visit www.mves.org. For Advertising with Results, call The Advocate Newspapers at 781-286-8500 or Info@advocatenews.net PUCKSTARDISPLAYS HOCKEY GIFTS Glove Lamps All items are made from real hockey gloves and used sticks All items may be personalized with engraved name plate at no additional cost Personalized Phone Holders Contact us at puckstardisplays@gmail.com Puck Lamps 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 Revere, let us weatherize your home and wrap it in layers of savings. As part of National Grid’s Community First partnership, Revere homeowners, renters and landlords are eligible to get up to 100% off approved insulation and no-cost air sealing. Think of insulation as a sweater for your home, keeping the air you want in, and air sealing as a jacket, keeping dust and allergens out. Insulation and air sealing work together to better protect your home from winter and summer weather, saving energy and money all year long. To get started, schedule your no-cost Home Energy Assessment today. Learn more at masssave.com/northsuff olk or call 1-866-527-SAVE (7283).

Page 10 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, DECEmbER 16, 2022 Meet the 2022 Mystic Valley Regional Charter School Eagles Boys’ Basketball team The 2022 Mystic Valley Regional Charter School Eagles Boys’ Basketball team — Back row, pictured from left to right: Mitchel Damas, Coach Tony Ferullo, Gui Silva, Giovanni Soto, Jonathan Saint-Vil, Carl Damas, Charles Jankowski, Josh Stover, Assistant Coach George Hurley. Front row, pictured from left to right; Jack Mangone, Dalton Kinnon, Michael Tayag, Matthew Banwait and Timothy Rosell. Incoming captains, pictured from left to right: Michael Tayag, Giovanni Soto with Coach Tony Ferrullo and Assistant Coach George Hurley. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) Players, hailing from Malden were: Head Coach Tony Ferullo, Carl Damas, Evan Rawe, Gui Silva, Jonathan Saint Vil, and Assistant Coach George Hurley. Back row is Mitchel Damas. Head Coach Tony Ferullo, with seniors, pictured from left to right: Gui Silva, Giovanni Soto, Michael Tayag, Assistant Coach George Hurley. 3.50 %APY* With rates like this, earning while you save is easier than ever. Ask about our in-home or office concierge service. EARN INTEREST WITHOUT RESTRICTIONS FROM A NEW MILESTONE SAVINGS ACCOUNT. Saving is hard. We get it. Life gets in the way. That’s why we created the Milestone Savings Account. With an amazing 3.50% APY* and no restrictions, reaching those financial goals gets a lot easier. Stay liquid. Earn while you save. And do it easily with a New Milestone Savings Account. Go to everettbank.com for details. The lone player, hailing from Saugus, is: Dalton Kinnon with Head Coach Tony Ferullo and Assistant Coach George Hurley. *Rates are variable, subject to change at any time and accurate as of the date posted. A minimum of $50,000 is required to open a Milestone Savings Account and earn the advertised Annual Percentage Yield (APY) Balances of $10-$49,999 will earn an APY of 0.05%. Milestone Savings is available to new customers and existing customers with new monies of $50,000. Coaches, both hailing from Revere are: Coach Tony Ferullo and Assistant Coach George Hurley.

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, DECEmbER 16, 2022 Page 11 Meet the 2022 Revere High School Lady Patriots Girls’ Basketball team Captains, pictured from left to right: Haley Belloise, Belma Velic, and Bella Stamatopoulos with Head Coach Christopher Porrazzo. The Lady Patriots just having fun. Freshmen — Salma El Andalosy, Sonia Haily, Shayna Smith, Sara Sbai, Zohra Benkreira and Amy Rivas. Coaches, pictured from left to right: Nicholas Canelas, Elizabeth Lake, Chris Porrazzo, Ariana Rivera and Michael Micciche. Sophomores, pictured from left to right: Lorena Martinez, Daniel Murillo, Salma Zahraoui, Nisrin Sekkat, Belma Velic, Lea Doucette, Marwa Riad and Kaylin Oliva Folgar. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) Junior Varsity — Standing from left to right: Head Coach Ariana Rivera, Zohra Benkreira, Salma El Andalosy, Salma Zahraoui, Juliana Bolton and Elizabeth Lake. Kneeling, pictured from left to right: Kaylin Oliva Folgar, Sonia Haily, Sara Sbai and Amy Rivas (not pictured: Ikram Bichou and Fatima Esquivel-Oliva). The Lady Patriots — Pictured from left to right, standing: Elizabeth Lake, Ariana Rivera, Nicholas Canelas, Daniela Murillo, Nisrin Sekkat, Belma Velic, Shayna Smith, Lea Doucette, Salma El Andalosy, Michael Micciche, Chris Porrazzo. Pictured, kneeling from left to right: Lorena Martinez, Marwa Riad, Bella Stamatopoulos, Rocio Gonzalez, Haley Belloise, Sara Sbai Sitting, in front left to right: Amy Rivas, Kaylin Oliva Folgar, Salma Zahraoui, Sonia Haily, Juliana Bolton and Zohra Benkreira. HIGHER RATES ARE HERE! 3.75% APY* 12-Month Certificate Varsity — Pictured from left to right, standing: Assistant Coaches Elizabeth Lake, Ariana Rivera with Nicholas Canelas, Daniela Murillo, Nisrin Sekkat, Belma Velic, Shayna Smith, Lea Doucette with Coaches Michael Micciche and Chris Porrazzo. Kneeling from left to right: Lorena Martinez, Marwa Riad, Bella Stamatopoulos, Rocio Gonzalez and Haley Belloise. DON’T LET THEM PASS YOU BY! Only $500 Minimum IRA Certificates, Too! Visit us in Everett at 183 Main Street or stop by any branch. massbaycu.org Juniors, pictured from left to right: Rocio Gonzalez, Haley Belloise, Bella Stamatopoulos and Juliana Bolton. *APY = Annual Percentage Yield. Minimum balance to open and earn APY is $500. Maximum deposit $250,000. The APY for all Certificates assumes the dividends will remain in the account until maturity. Withdrawal of dividends prior to maturity will reduce earnings. Certificates are subject to penalty for early withdrawal. Fees may reduce earnings. Rate is effective 12/9/2022. This is a limited time offer and is subject to change without notice. Other rates and terms available.

Page 12 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, DECEmbER 16, 2022 Meet the 2022 Revere High School Patriots Boys’ Basketball team Varsity — Head Coach David Leary, Assistant Coach Robert Sullivan, Joshua Mercado, Maykin Funez Gonzalez, Vincent Vu, Ryan El Babor, Domenic Boudreau, Luke Ellis, Andrew Leone, 30 Eric Mayorga, Vincent Nichols, Ethan Day, Salvatore DeAngelis, Alejandro Hincapie, with Assistant Coaches John Leone and Dennis Leary. Junior Varsity — Assistant Coaches David Leary with Robert Sullivan, Jayden Balogun, Avisenna Lung, Domenic Belmonte, Amir Yamani, Carlos Rizo Jr., Amir Yamani, Sami Welsh, Erick Mayorga Jr., Ryan El Babor, Sami Mghizou, Josh Mercado, and Andrew Hincapie with Head Coach John Leone and Assistant Coach Dennis Leary. Co-Captains, pictured from left to right: Alejandro Hincapie, Vincent Vu, Domenic Boudreau, Vincent Nichols and Salvatore DeAngelis with coaches Robert Sullivan, John Leone, David Leary and Dennis Leary. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino) Freshmen — Assistant Coaches David Leary with John Leone, Domenic Bellia, Nicholas Rupp, Jadrian Sanchez, Jayden Brister, Yousef Ismail, Sean Burnett Jr., Sami Welsh, Zaney Kayembe, Preston Kimemiah, Joseph Carlo, Joseph Pinto and Isaiah Llanos with Head Coach Robert Sullivan and Assistant Coach Dennis Leary. Lady Pats Basketball fall to Everett on the road Lady Pat’s forward Bella Stamatopoulos keeps control of the ball as she makes her way around an Everett defender. Lady Pats Belma Velic battles to the hoop as an Everett defender closes in during Tuesday night action in Everett. Lady Patriot Bella Stamatopoulos shoots for two on Tuesday night in Everett. Revere’s Lorena Martinez drives the ball up court during the Patriots match up with Everett on Tuesday night. Revere’s Marwa Riad avoids a steal from an Everett defender. Revere’s Shayna Smith. (Advocate photos by Emily Harney)

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, DECEmbER 16, 2022 Page 13 Basketball Pats fall to Everett in OT, 63-60 The talented RHS Basketball Cheerleaders lead the home team fans. Patriot Co-Captain Alejandro Hincapie at - tempts to block an Everett shooter. Patriot Ethan Day keeps his eye on the ball during the Patriots match up against Everett. Revere Boys basketball CoCaptain Vincent Nichols goes in for a lay-up. Pats Co-Captain Dominic Boudreau with the ball for Revere makes his way down the court as a defender from Everett moves in. Revere lost in overtime to Everett 6360 Tuesday night. Revere’s Ethan Day drives his way up the court as a player from Everett moves into defend. (Advocate photos by Emily Harney) Revere Boys basketball captain Vincent Nichols goes up to score for Revere during overtime action. Co-Captain Dominic Boudreau goes for a shot over a fallen Everett defender Tuesday night. RHS Varsity Basketball Coach David Leary shouts out last second pointers to his team during overtime action Tuesday night. Revere Patriots fans cheer on their team against the Crimson Tide Tuesday night. Co-Captain Sal DeAngelis works to keep control of the ball for Revere Tuesday night as defenders from Everett move in.

Page 14 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, DECEmbER 16, 2022 BBB Scam Alert: Don’t fall for this online seller trick when buying handmade gifts W hen the holiday season rolls around, many shoppers turn to online seller platforms to find unique, handmade gifts for their friends and family. Scammers have taken note, and according to recent Better Business Bureau (BBB) Scam Tracker reports, they’re targeting shoppers with a notso-unique scam. These recent reports say that the scam is taking place on well-known and reputable websites, such as Etsy (a BBB Accredited Business). Scammers might use this same scam tactic on other platforms as well. How the scam works You’re browsing online when you fi nd a special gift or holiday decoration that you’d like to purchase. The photos seem professional, and everything looks normal… except for one thing. In the item description, you fi nd a message from the seller advising you not to make the purchase through the online sales platform where you have discovered it. Instead, the seller encourages you to purchase the item directly from their independent website, promising that you’ll get a hefty discount if you do. If you follow the link to a website outside the original sales platform and make a purchase, you’ll likely be disappointed when your card is charged, but the product never arrives. Unfortunately, that’s because the product probably never existed in the fi rst place. Worse yet, if you have fallen for this type of scam, your payment information will now be in the hands of unscrupulous characters. One consumer reported this experience: “When I checked out the listing, there was a message that looks like this: ‘DO NOT purchase from this store, visit our website to get 50% off .’ I fell for it and purchased a pair of shoes. I received a confirmation email for my purchase with a tracking number. When nothing arrived, I sent multiple messages inquiring about my order and when I could expect shipment. I received no response. I went back to the website to input my tracking order, and the website was no longer available.” How to avoid online shopping scams • Do business with reputable websites. In general, avoid going off-platform to buy from sellers that you discover online; it’s much safer to purchase through reputable websites that help specialty sellers connect with buyers. Legitimate websites like Etsy have specifi c policies in place to protect sellers and buyers. For example, at Etsy if an order isn’t delivered, you can open a case with Etsy, and you might get your money back. If a seller asks you directly to shop outside of a website where they listed products, think twice. Etsy states: “To avoid scams and fraud, all transactions must take place on the Etsy platform, through the Etsy checkout system.” • Research the seller. Read customer reviews while keeping an eye out for any reports of scams or dishonest behavior. If the seller doesn’t have any reviews yet, do a general online search of the seller’s name, the item and the word “scam” – just to be safe. • Protect your personal information. When making purchases online, be careful with sensitive personal details, such as your name, address and payment information. Read a website’s privacy and security policies to fi nd out how they use and protect your information (e.g., are they sharing it with third parties or using encryption?). Also, check the website’s terms and conditions of sale, including specifics about issues like delivery, refunds and restocking fees (which may be substantial). Decide whether you feel comfortable with these policies. If the website does not post easily accessible privacy and security policies and acceptable terms and conditions, consider it a red fl ag. •Shop with a credit card. Whenever possible, use your credit card to make online purchases. It is easier to dispute fraudulent charges, and you have a better chance of getting your money back if something goes wrong. Demands to wire funds or use gift cards for payment are a major sign that you should just walk away. For more information Review BBB’s tip on smart shopping online (https://www. bbb.org/article/tips/14040-bbbtip-smart-shopping-online) for additional advice. Another helpful article is the BBB Tip on the safe delivery of online purchases (https://www.bbb.org/article/news-releases/14276-bbbsafe-delivery-tips-for-holidayshipping). If you spot a scam while shopping online, report it at BBB.org/ ScamTracker. Your report can help other consumers spot a scam before it’s too late. ~ Home of the Week ~ SAUGUS...AFFORDABLE HOME OWNERSHIP in this desirable Brookdale condo! Featuring updated, one year old kitchen with quartz counters, built-in desk for quaint home-office area, peninsula built with seating availability and custom wood top, great open floor plan to living room with builit-in wall air conditioning (2 years old) and hardwood flooring, large bedroom, full bath with newer vanity and exhaust fan, extra storage in attic. Super convenient Saugus Center location. Don’t pay rent - start building equity. Great investment! Offered at $275,000 335 Central Street, Saugus, MA 01906 (781) 233-7300 View the interior of this home right on your smartphone. View all our listings at: CarpenitoRealEstate.com THE PRIMARY RESIDENCE, MARRIED COUPLES AND MASSHEALTH I n Massachusetts, as long as one spouse continues to live in the primary residence, the home will not be a countable asset for MassHealth eligibility purposes, regardless of its value. Furthermore, MassHealth cannot fi le a lien against the property as long as one spouse remains living in the home. Beginning in 2023, the maximum equity in a single person’s home can be up to $1,033,000. If the equity is over that amount, the home will be a countable asset for Medicaid eligibility. If one spouse becomes eligible for MassHealth and the home is owned jointly, the home should be transferred to the spouse who is still living at home. The at home spouse could then transfer the home to an irrevocable Trust in order to commence the five-year look back period in the event the at home spouse subsequently ends up transitioning to a nursing home. The Trust would also serve to avoid probate in the event the at home spouse dies. If the house is not transferred to such a Trust and the at home spouse unexpectedly dies without having changed title to the deed, then the house would revert back to the spouse in the nursing home only to be subject to the estate recovery lien by MassHealth upon that spouse’s death. Therefore, continued joint ownership in situations like this is not a viable long-term option when one spouse is in a nursing home. Transfers between spouses are not disqualifying transfers and, consequently, are not subject to the five-year look back period. The subsequent transfer to the irrevocable Trust should only be completed after the nursing home spouse is approved for MassHealth benefi ts. Otherwise, the transfer taking place prior to such approval would be considered a disqualifying transfer. The transfer of the home from the nursing home spouse to the at home spouse can even take place prior to MassHealth approval. That will have no effect on the MassHealth application. The at home spouse will still have the right to use, occupy and possess the home while it is being held in the irrevocable Trust. If the at home spouse were to die, the Trust terms would be followed and most likely the home would be distributed free of all Trusts to the children in equal shares. The children would receive a cost basis in the home equal to the fair market value of the home at the time of the at home spouse’s death. If the home were to be sold shortly thereafter, in all likelihood, no capital gains tax would be paid. No Massachusetts estate tax would be paid if the total value of the at home spouse’s estate is less than $1million. I’m still waiting for the Massachusetts legislature to at least increase the exemption to $2million. New Hampshire has no estate tax. Maine will be exempting up to $6million the start of the year. Connecticut’s current estate tax is not assessed until the estate is valued over 9.1million. Just a few examples. Joseph D. Cataldo is an Estate Planning/Elder Law Attorney, Certifi ed Public Accountant, Certifi ed Financial Planner, AICPA Personal Financial Specialist and holds a Master’s Degree in Taxation. Like us on Facebook advocate newspaper Facebook.com/Advocate.news.ma

LAWSUIT | FROM Page 2 ployed or received any cash. Robbins asked him again about his statement in the email, but Resnek claimed it was only discussions about the casino deal, and his manuscript written by him and Walter Pavlo, a contributing reporter for Forbes magazine who covered the casino license that sided with O’Donnell in his lawsuit against Wynn. “A violation of campaign fi - nance law?” The deposition then turned to Resnek’s boss Matthew Philbin and the Philbin family’s business interests, including various “jobs” he was hired to do after his dismissal from the Independent Newspaper Group partnership. Atty. Robbins asked Resnek about being hired by Philbin to perform public relations for Robert Van Campen in his mayoral challenge against DeMaria in 2012, fi ve years before Philbin’s ownership of the Leader Herald. Resnek couldn’t recall who paid him for that particular service but admitted to being paid for publishing for Philbin the short-lived Casino Boston newspaper. He also admitted to being paid to write “various things,” such as press releases for Andrew Philbin, Sr., father of Matthew Philbin and owner of Philbin Insurance, who is also named in this lawsuit. Resnek couldn’t recall anything he did in particular for Philbin, Sr., just the casino publication for Matthew Philbin. “Okay, so as I understand it, Matt Philbin pays you to do public relations work in the 20102012 range for a candidate that is running for mayor against Carlo DeMaria?” asked Atty. Robbins. “Yes,” replied Resnek. “Okay. And how is that not a violation of campaign finance law?” asked Robbins. Just doing as he’s told The questions turn to Matthew Philbin’s many developments, rooming houses and real estate holdings in Everett, only mentioning one rehab on Ferry Street, a condo conversion which off ered no parking. “For several years you have been sending several e-mails a week to Mr. Philbin about what you are planning to do and what you are doing as the publisher and editor of the Leader Herald, correct?” asked Robbins. “Yes, sir,” replied Resnek. Resnek admitted to also sending emails several times a week and talking to Philbin at the end of the week. “And you also meet with him during the course of the week, correct?” asked Robbins. “Not so much anymore, but yeah, we used to meet.” responded Resnek. THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, DECEmbER 16, 2022 Resnek admitted that he had to send the final drafts of the “Eye” column to Philbin, his vice president of operations Elena Vega, James Mahoney and Alex Yates each week and on various occasions for their review. Atty. Robbins then asks, “Whatever Mr. Philbin wanted to have done with these pieces was done. Am I right?” “I have – these pieces that I wrote, that I publish, went in this way when they were fi nalized. After they had been edited at his offi ce for spelling, they came back to me, I corrected it and it went in the paper,” claimed Resnek, adding, “I determine what goes in the newspaper, and if Mr. Philbin doesn’t like it, it’s too bad. He can get someone else to be the publisher of his newspaper. That’s how it works.” “Is that so?” asked Robbins. But in an email to Philbin on Oct. 13, 2020, the attorney stated, Resnek wrote to his boss, “Forward: Proof - all the pages! This is what it looks like. We are now checking for grammar and spelling mistakes (like the fi rst line of the EYE, et cetera. Sergio’s name has been removed. Systemic has been removed. The editorial has been replaced and whatever else you wanted has been done.” “Have I read your statement correctly?” asked the attorney. Page 15 “Yes, absolutely,” replied Resnek. Robbins, once again, reaffi rms to Resnek that he sends the entire draft of the newspaper to Philbin and his employee for review, saying if Philbin wanted something changed, he’d conform to his demands. In an email dated July 6, 2021, Resnek states to Philbin after sending proof of his articles, “Please check out carefully. All recommendations will be followed – as is always the case.” The attorney then presented multiple “Eye” columns written by Resnek, which he claimed were sent to Vega up until she left due to Covid, according to Resnek’s testimony, but always included Philbin and now, James Mahoney, who performed the computer layout of the newspaper. Resnek vainly attempted to deviate the fi nal editing away from Philbin but kept getting tripped up by his own emails. When asked to read into the record an email dated May 25, Resnek stated, “Oh, check this out. This is not the FINAL Pdf. Your editorial edits will be shortly added.” It was then discovered that Vega had not left and was still receiving drafts from Resnek. Again, it was established that Resnek sent every edition, not just the editorial columns, to Philbin before publication – not just for what he fi rst claimed were for grammatical errors, but to review and make changes. “I want to make sure I’ve got this stuff right,” said Resnek. Next Week: The Day They Hired a Private Investigator. 425r Broadway, Saugus Located adjacent to Kohls Plaza Route 1 South in Saugus at the intersection of Walnut St. We are on MBTA Bus Route 429 781-231-1111 Love Joy Togetherness Wishing our friends and neighbors all of the MIRACLES of the Holiday Season. HAPPY HOLIDAYS! memberspluscu.org 781-905-1500 MEDFORD NORWOOD DORCHESTER EVERETT PLYMOUTH We are a Skating Rink with Bowling Alleys, Arcade and two TV’s where the ball games are always on! PUBLIC SKATING SCHEDULE 12-8 p.m. Sunday Monday Tuesday $9.00 Price includes Roller Skates Rollerblades/inline skates $3.00 additional cost Private Parties 7:30-11 p.m. $10.00 Price includes Roller Skates Adult Night 18+ Only Wednesday Thursday Friday Everyone must pay admission after 6 p.m. Private Parties Private Parties 4-11 p.m. Saturday 12-11 p.m. $9.00 $9.00 Everyone must pay admission after 6 p.m. Sorry No Checks - ATM on site Roller skate rentals included in all prices Inline Skate Rentals $3.00 additional BIRTHDAY & PRIVATE PARTIES AVAILABLE www.roller-world.com

Page 16 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, DECEmbER 16, 2022 By Bob Katzen If you have any questions about this week’s report, e-mail us at bob@beaconhillrollcall.com or call us at (617) 720-1562 GET A FREE SUBSCRIPTION TO MASSTERLIST – Join more than 22,000 people, from movers and shakers to political junkies and interested citizens, who start their weekday morning with MASSterList—the popular newsletter that chronicles news and informed analysis about what’s going on up on Beacon Hill, in Massachusetts politics, policy, media and influence. The stories are drawn from major news organizations as well as specialized publications selected by widely acclaimed and highly experienced writers Keith Regan and Matt Murphy who introduce each article in their own clever and inimitable way. MASSterlist will be e-mailed to you FREE every Monday through Friday morning and will give you a leg up on what’s happening in the blood sport of Bay State politics. For more information and to get your free subscription, go to: https:// lp.constantcontactpages.com/su/ aPTLucK THE HOUSE AND SENATE: There were no roll calls in the House or Senate last week. This week, Beacon Hill Roll Call reviews five of the key votes from the 2021-2022 session dealing with the COVID-19 pandemic.. COVID-19 EMERGENCY SICK LEAVE AND UNEMPLOYMENT INSURANCE CHANGES (H 3771) House 157-0, Senate 40-0, approved a bill that would provide qualified workers with up to five days of paid leave for COVID-19-related emergencies including workers who are sick with the virus, under a quarantine order, recovering from receiving a vaccine or caring for a family member ill with the virus. The measure is also designed to relieve employers from expensive unexpected unemployment system costs. Many businesses were shocked when they saw their first-quarter unemployment contribution bills and found the solvency assessment rate had jumped from 0.58 percent in 2020 to 9.23 percent in 2021, raising costs in many cases by hundreds or thousands of dollars. Under the proposal, the state would shift all COVID-related unemployment claims from the solvency fund into a new COVID claims fund and the solvency fund would revert to its original function. Employers, who fund the state’s jobless aid system, will still be on the hook in the long term, and a COVID-related assessment on businesses will kick into effect for 2021 and 2022. “In order for us to fully recover from the pandemic, all Massachusetts workers need access to emer- Legal Notice - COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS THE TRIAL COURT PROBATE AND FAMILY COURT Suffolk Probate and Family Court 24 New Chardon Street Boston, MA 02114 Docket No. SU22D2018DR DIVORCE SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION AND MAILING MARIA E. SANCHEZ vs. HECTOR ROLDAN To the Defendant: The Plaintiff has filed a Complaint for Divorce requesting that the Court grant a divorce for Irretrievable Breakdown The Complaint is on file at the Court. An Automatic Restraining Order has been entered in this matter preventing you from taking any action which would negatively impact the current financial status of either party. SEE Supplemental Probate Court Rule 411. You are hereby summoned and required to serve upon: Maria E. Sanchez, 64 Squire Rd 2nd Fl Revere, MA 02151 your answer, if any, on or before 02/23/2023. If you fail to do so, the court will proceed to the hearing and adjudication of this action. You are also required to file a copy of your answer, if any, in the office of the Register of this Court. WITNESS, Hon. Brian J. Dunn, First Justice of this Court. Date: December 2, 2022 FELIX D. ARROYO REGISTER OF PROBATE December 16, 2022 gency paid sick time if they are sick with COVID-19, quarantined or need to care for a sick family member,” said Deb Fastino, Executive Director of the Coalition for Social Justice. “Many essential frontline workers need paid sick time so they can recover from the side effects of the COVID-19 vaccine.” “Massachusetts workers and businesses share the same goal of restoring jobs lost during the COVID pandemic and getting back to work,” said Steve Tolman, president of the Massachusetts AFL-CIO. “By spreading this year’s solvency assessment over the next two decades using already authorized borrowing, the House took the necessary step at this time to enable that continued economic recovery. Moving forward, it is critical that we take a hard look at the way we fund our Unemployment Insurance System to ensure that costs are fairly spread out across businesses; that we build substantial reserves during good economic times in order to weather the bad without relying on costly borrowing; and that workers can continue to count on unemployment benefits as an economic lifeline to provide for their families and boost the Massachusetts economy.” (A “Yes” vote is for the bill.) Rep. Jessica Giannino Rep. Jeff Turco Yes Yes Sen. Lydia Edwards Was not yet elected EARLY RELEASE OF PRISONERS (H 4002) House 132-27, Senate 37-3, overrode Gov. Baker’s veto of a section that authorizes the commissioner of corrections, if it can be done safely, to release, transition to home confinement or furlough prisoners with prioritization given to populations most vulnerable to serious medical outcomes from COVID-19. The section also maximizes the awarding of “good time” by eliminating mandates for participation in programming for those close to their release dates and awarding credits toward reduce sentences for time served during the pandemic. Another provision authorizes the Disability Law Center to monitor the continuity of care for Bridgewater state hospital patients who are discharged to county correctional facilities or department of mental health facilities. In his veto message, the governor said that he struck the section because it is not consistent with his original budget proposal. Override supporters said the veto would eliminate important measures to ensure the state’s correctional facilities remain safe and healthy environments for all prisoners and staff. (A “Yes” vote is for the section authorizing the release and furlough of prisoners and allowing the Disability Law Center to monitor the care of prisoners transferred from Bridgewater. A “No” vote is against the section.) Rep. Jessica Giannino Rep. Jeff Turco Yes Yes Sen. Lydia Edwards Was not yet elected EXCLUDE MUNICIPAL WORKERS (H 3771) House 0-158, Senate on a voice vote without a roll call, rejected Gov. Baker’s amendment that would exclude municipal employees from the emergency COVID-19 paid leave program. The Baker administration has defended the exclusion of municipal workers arguing that they already have strong leave protections in place and that many municipalities can access federal funds to implement their own leave programs that could align with state and federal leave guarantees. Rep. Josh Cutler, (D-Pembroke), House chair of the Committee on Labor and Workforce Development disagreed with Baker. “As the speaker has made clear, the House stands firm in supporting COVID emergency paid leave for all Massachusetts workers,” said Cutler. “That includes our municipal employees, the teachers, police officers, firefighters, health agents, janitors, veterans’ agents and many others who have been essential to our state’s COVID-19 response. Further, our actions today to address unemployment solvency account rates will help stem rising costs for employers and small businesses.” House GOP Minority Leader Brad Jones (R-North Reading) also disagreed with Baker, a fellow Republican. “Having access to emergency paid sick leave is essential to workers who are recovering from the coronavirus, caring for a family member or trying to schedule their vaccination,” Jones said. “Municipal employees— including essential frontline workers like police and firefighters—have also faced numerous challenges created by the COVID-19 global pandemic, and the House’s vote will ensure that they are also entitled to the same paid sick leave benefits as other non-municipal workers.” (A “No” vote is against the amendment and favors including municipal employees.) Rep. Jessica Giannino No Rep. Jeff Turco No COVID-19 POLICY EXTENSIONS (S 2475) House 150-10, (Senate on a voice vote without a roll call) approved legislation that would extend many of the measures instituted in Massachusetts during the COVID-19 state of emergency that expired when the original emergency declaration ended. Provisions include allowing public bodies subject to the open meeting law to continue to hold remote meetings; allowing cities and towns to approve and extend permits for outdoor dining; allowing restaurants to offer alcoholic beverages, including mixed drinks, for off-site consumption with the purchase of food; and extending several protections that have been granted to tenants who have difficulty paying rent. Other provisions include reinstating the remote option for representative town meetings and meetings of nonprofits and public corporations; notary services; reverse-mortgage loan counseling; and flexibility for assisted living residences. Supporters said that these provisions have been helpful to businesses, municipalities, health care providers, residents and communities during this extraordinary time. Opponents said the measure limits homeowners’ rights to eject a nonpaying renter and puts many in a terrible financial bind as they still have to pay taxes, insurance, mortgage and upkeep of the building. They said they do not believe it is fair or constitutional that the government has the ability to seize private property—which is basically what is happening. (A “Yes” vote is for the bill. A “No” vote is against it.) Rep. Jessica Giannino Rep. Jeff Turco Yes Yes $1.6 BILLION SPENDING PACKAGE (H 4532) House 156-0, Senate on a voice vote without a roll call, approved a $1.6 billion supplemental budget that contains $700 million for COVID-19 related expenses including $432 million for COVID-19 testing, $72 million for treatments, $45 million for expanded vaccination access and $25 million for personal protective equipment. Other provisions include $140 million for grants to special education schools to address the impacts of COVID-19 and subsequent variants; $100 million for cities and towns for roads; $100 million for rental assistance for

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, DECEmbER 16, 2022 Page 17 needy families; and extending eviction protections for tenants who have active assistance applications. The package also extends from April 1, 2022 to April 1, 2023 outdoor dining at restaurants and from May 1, 2022 to April 1, 2023 the law allowing restaurants to sell beer, wine and cocktails with takeout orders. Supporters said the package is a fiscally responsible one that will fund important programs, benefit many residents and help Massachusetts prepare for the future. (A “Yes” vote is for the $1.6 billion package). Rep. Jessica Giannino Rep. Jeff Turco Yes Yes ALSO UP ON BEACON HILL GALVIN CERTIFIES CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT HIKING TAXES ON MILLIONAIRES - Secretary of State Bill Galvin signed the final certification of the new constitutional amendment, approved by voters as Question 1 in November. The amendment would allow a graduated income tax in Massachusetts and impose an additional 4 percent income tax, in addition to the current flat 5 percent one, on taxpayers’ earnings of more than $1 million annually. Language in the change requires that “subject to appropriation, the revenue will go to fund quality public education, affordable public colleges and universities, and for the repair and maintenance of roads, bridges and public transportation.” GALVIN CERTIFIES LAW REGULATING DENTAL INSURANCE RATES – Galvin also certified Question 2 which voters handily approved on the November ballot. The new law regulates dental insurance rates, requiring companies to spend at least 83 percent of premiums on member dental expenses and quality improvements, instead of administrative expenses. HONOR MERCY OTIS WARREN (H 4281) – The House gave initial approval to a bill that would call for renowned Cape Cod artist and sculptor David Lewis to construct, at no expense to the state, a memorial display in the likeness of Mercy Otis Warren, an important and underrepresented historical woman of the American Revolution from Barnstable. The bust would be displayed in the Massachusetts Statehouse. “Mercy Otis Warren was a leading writer and patriot in colonial Massachusetts,” said co-sponsor Rep. Kip Diggs (D-Barnstable). “Yet, she remains a little-known figure to the public. I sponsored this legislation because what better way to educate the public about this Cape Cod woman and her remarkable influence on Massachusetts and American history than to place a memorial of her, created pro bono by an artist from her hometown, within the Statehouse for visitors to see and learn about? I am very glad to see the House agree by advancing this legislation to honor the contributions of Mercy Otis Warren.” “I am very glad to see this legislation advance in the House,” said cosponsor Sen. Julian Cyr (D -Truro). “Art is powerful, and people across the commonwealth should see art that reflects the impactful contributions that women have made to this state and the nation from its very beginning. Mercy Otis Warren is a notable historical figure hailing from West Barnstable who pushed social norms as a poet and playwright during the American Revolution. Installing a bust of the writer in the Statehouse celebrates the legacy she left us.” HISTORIC FIRST SPORTS BETTING LICENSE GOES TO ENCORE BOSTON HARBOR — The Massachusetts Gaming Commission voted unanimously to award Everett’s casino, Encore Boston Harbor, the first sports wagering operator license in the state’s history. “Next on the agenda is that the Everett casino now must obtain a certificate of operations and meet additional conditions before bets can actually be accepted. “I think that this is great for the commonwealth,” said Gaming Commissioner Jordan Maynard. Earlier this week the commission deferred its vote on the applications from Plainridge Park Casino in Plainville and Springfield’s MGM. Gov. Charlie Baker had signed the law after a four-year effort by proponents to legalize sports betting on professional and college sports for Massachusetts residents over 21 years old at the state’s casinos, slots parlors, simulcast centers and through mobile platforms. Betting on Massachusetts colleges and universities would not be allowed unless the school is playing in a tournament like March Madness. DEMOCRAT CHALLENGER WINS BY ONE VOTE – Following a recount in the 2nd Essex Representative District, challenger Democrat Kristin now leads 10-year Republican incumbent Rep. Lenny Mirra (R-Georgetown) by a single vote. Mirra originally had led Krassner by 10 votes out of more than 23,000 cast in the November 8 election. Mirra has indicated he will challenge the outcome in court. QUOTABLE QUOTES “My wife is really looking forward to having me around a little more, so I don’t think I’ll be a candidate in ‘24 for anything. I will certainly try to be involved in a positive way.” ---Gov. Charlie Baker when asked if he plans to run for president in 2024. “As a former student athlete and coach, I know that sports can be a powerful unifier. Today, we brought together coaches, athletic directors and educators who are committed to ensuring that young people can participate in school sports in a safe and inclusive environment.” ---Governor-elect Maura Healey at a conference of Education Leaders and Boston Sports Teams at TD Garden on preventing and addressing hate in school sports. “Our first responders are the heart of our communities. They help keep residents and communities safe, and we owe them a debt of gratitude. These grants are an investment in public safety.” ---Lt. Gov. Karyn Polito announcing $4.8 million in funding to support municipal police and fire staffing in several communities. “Over the last decade, our approach as a commonwealth toward addressing the needs of children and families has evolved. A growing body of research has helped us better understand the negative impact that court involvement and out-of-home placement of any kind can have on youth, and our state has increasingly focused on building our system of school and community-based supports for children and families.” --- Maria Mossaides, Director of the Office of the Child Advocate, on a major policy report with recommendations for improving the way the state provides support to families who are struggling with their child’s behaviors, such as truancy or repeatedly running away from home. 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 filed. 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 December 5-9, the House met for a total of one hour and 14 minutes and the Senate met for a total of 32 minutes. Mon. Dec. 5 House 11:02 a.m. to 11:31 a.m. Senate 11:22 a.m. to 11:34 a.m. Tues. Dec. 6 No House session No Senate session Wed. Dec. 8 No House session No Senate session Thurs. Dec. 9 House 11:00 a.m. to 11:45 a.m. Senate 11:15 a.m. to 11:34 a.m. Fri. Dec. 2 No House session No Senate session Bob founded Beacon Hill Roll Call in 1975 and was inducted into the New England Newspaper and Press Association (NENPA) Hall of Fame in 2019.

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a enioroioiavvy Senior avvyvy avyvy Dear Need, Providing care and support for an aging parent who lives far away can present a variety of challenges that can make the job diffi cult and stressful. Here are some tips and resources that may help you. Long-Distance Caregiving When it comes to monitoring and caring for an aging parent from afar, you have a couple of options. You can hire a professional to oversee your mom’s needs, or you can manage things yourself by building a support system, tapping into available resources, and utilizing technology devices that can help you keep tabs on her. If your mom needs a lot of help, you should consider hiring a geriatric care manager who will give her a thorough assessment to identify her needs and will set up and manage all aspects of her care. But geriatric care managers are expensive typically charging between $100 and $250 per hour after an initial assessment of $150 to $750 and are not covered by Medicare. To fi nd a geriatric care manager in your mom’s area, visit AgingLifeCare.org or contact the nearest Area Agency on Aging (call 800677-1116) to see if they have a list of providers. If, however, your mom only needs occasional help, or if you can’t aff ord to use a care manager, here are some things you can do yourself to help her. Create a care team: Put together a network of people (nearby friends or family, neighbors, clergy, etc.) who can check on your mom regularly, and who you can call on from time to time for occasional help. Also put together a list of reliable services you can call for household needs like lawn care, handyman services, plumber, etc. Tap local resources: Most communities offer a range of free or subsidized services that can help seniors with basic needs such as home delivered meals, transportation, senior companion services and more. Contact ennioorn rniiori Tips for Being a Long-Distance Caregiver Dear Savvy Senior, What tips do you recommend for long-distance caregivers? I help take care of my stubborn 86-year-old mother who still lives at home about 150 miles from me. Need Advice the nearby Area Aging Agency to fi nd out what’s available. Use financial tools: If your mom needs help with her fi nancial chores, arrange for direct deposit for her income sources, and set up automatic payments for her utilities and other routine bills. You can also set up her online banking service, so you can pay bills and monitor her account anytime. Or, if you need help, hire a daily money manager (AADMM. com) to do it for you. They charge between $25 and $100 per hour. Check essential documents: This is also a good time to make sure your mom has the following essential legal documents: a will; a living will and health-care proxy, which allows you to make medical decisions on her behalf if she became incapacitated; and a durable power of attorney, which gives you similar legal authority for fi nancial decisions, if needed. If she doesn’t have these documents prepared, now is the time to make them. And if they are prepared, make sure they’re updated and know where they are located. Hire in-home help: Depending on your mom’s needs, you may need to hire a part-time home-care aide that can help with things like preparing meals, housekeeping or personal care. Costs can run anywhere from $12 up to $25 per hour. To fi nd someone, try websites like Care.com or CareLinx.com. Utilize technology: To help you keep tabs on your mom from afar, there are various technologies that can help. For example, there are medical alert systems, video camera monitors, wearable activity trackers, and electronic pill boxes that can notify you if she has taken her medications. And to help you coordinate her care with members of her care team there are websites like LotsAHelpingHands.com. For more tips, call the National Institute on Aging at 800-2222225 and order their free booklet “Long-Distance Caregiving: Twenty Questions and Answers.” 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. THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, DECEmbER 16, 2022 ZBA | FROM Page 1 Page 19 was once a swimming pool located there. “To me, in my eyes, that makes no sense,” said Carvagnaro. The building commissioner said he had spoken with neighbors, 45 of whom signed a petition opposing Zepai’s plan, about concerns about drainage, flooding, traffic and parking. Carvagnaro said a single-family house would not make a diff erence in either drainage or traffi c. And he said the house would bring new tax revenue to the city. Carvagnaro also addressed the size of the lot, which neighbors felt was too small for a house. He listed a number of neighboring properties which were a similar size or smaller. Ward 5 Councillor John Powers, who represents the neighborhood, opposed Zepai’s application. “I’m here tonight to ask for your help,” he told the board, “asking for the people of Revere for your help.” Powers said to allow a house to be built on a 3000-square-foot lot in the city is ludicrous. “It just shouldn’t happen,” he said. Powers also said he had been in the neighborhood when there was fl ooding on Sewall Street. “The water was four, fi ve, six inches deep. Now we’re looking to what? Make it a little worse?” he asked the board. Powers said the people in the neighborhood are hard-working people who pay their taxes. “They need your help,” he stressed. Ward 1 Councillor Joanne McKenna also spoke in opposition to Zepai. McKenna said she has been trying to help Sewall Street residents with fl ooding issues for years. “And now they are having sewerage problems because of the water,” she said. McKenna said if you pave over a green space with grass, you’ll have more water. “If we open a can of worms, every single small lot that is non buildable will become buildable because we allowed someone to build,” she said. John Stamatopoulos, who lives at 15 Sewall St., said the neighborhood is densely settled and the lot Zepai wants to use for parking, a side yard, is the only green space on the street where drainage is an issue. Stamatopoulos also said the city’s building code states that no construction is allowed after 1994 on a lot that had prior structures, including pools or decks. “According to the city’s code, this lot is not buildable,” he said. “If we’re not going to follow the codes, why do we have them?” John Powers of 4 Sewall St. said he thought the fact that Zepai’s request ran up against city codes would put an end to the plan. He also described the lot Zepai wants to develop as undersized. Powers acknowledged that other houses are on similar sized lots but added that the infrastructure underneath, particularly water pipes, has not kept up with the growth. He said if the building continues it could lead to a public safety problem. “We’re all from Revere,” Powers told the board. “When you’re on your way home tonight look to your left and to your right. If you see a big, long yard take a good look at it because it could be a house tomorrow.” ZBA Chairman Michael Tucker said offi cials had been discussing Zepai’s request for a variance all week. Tucker said zoning rules require all existing structures to conform to the parking requirement before any lot is deemed buildable, which Zepai’s lot does not. “So, we can’t vote on this,” said Tucker. “The zoning doesn’t require us to give a variance.” Tucker also said the ZBA had been told Zepai’s request to use a vacant lot for parking is a moot point. “The term vacant means no structure existed on the lot, which it has,” said Tucker. “Granting of this variance would negate and nullify the intent and purpose of the HD overlay district. We can’t go against the ordinance.” The board voted unanimously to deny the variance. 1. What comic strip was originally called “Take Barney Google, F’rinstance”? 2. On Dec. 16, 1773, what event took place in Boston Harbor? 3. Who serves the Figgie pudding in “A Christmas Carol”? 4. What was named Elsie and born in Brookfi eld, Mass., at Elm Hill Farm in 1932? 5. On Dec. 17, 1894, what conductor was born in Boston, Mass.? 6. What Greek god’s name is also the name of a fl ute? 7. Where is the Wizard of Oz’s home? 8. On Dec. 18, 2002, what second film of the “Lord of the Rings” fi lms was released? 9. In the Philippines, for the Christmas season starshaped lanterns made of paper and bamboo are traditional; is bamboo a wood? 10. In December 1963 what rock and roll singer/dancer married Miss World Catharina Lodders? 11. On Dec. 19, 1843, what Charles Dickens novella subtitled “In Prose. Being A Ghost Story of Christmas” was published? 12. Traditionally, what Italian cake is eaten at Christmas? Answers 13. Reportedly, this fall a gang of what has been alarming Woburn residents? 14. On Dec. 20, 1946, the film “It’s a Wonderful Life” premiered; who starred in it? 15. Last month the Scottish Football Association banned what professional soccer training practice around match time? 16. December 21 in the United States is the shortest day and longest night – otherwise known as what? 17. In December 2019, Zach King posted “Zach Kings Magic Broomstick” – captioned “They rejected my application to Hogwarts, but I still found a way to be a wizard” – as of March 2022 the most viewed video on what, according to Guinness World Records? 18. Do just dogs have canine teeth? 19. On Dec. 22, 1862, Cornelius Alexander McGillicuddy – also known as “Connie Mack” and the “Tall Tactician” – was born in East Brookfi eld, Mass.; what sport did he play and manage? 20. What 1971 movie has the tagline, “It’s scrumdiddlyumptious”? 1. “Barney Google and Snuff y Smith” 2. The Boston Tea Party 3. Mrs. Cratchit 4. The Borden cow that appeared in ads and movies 5. Arthur Fiedler 6. Pan 7. Emerald City 8. “The Two Towers” 9. According to the dictionary, it is a woody or arborescent grass. 10. Chubby Checker 11. “A Christmas Carol” 12. Panettone 13. Turkeys 14. James Stewart 15. Heading the ball 16. The Winter Solstice 17. TikTok 18. No; many animals, including humans, have them. 19. Baseball (for the Philadelphia Athletics) 20. “Willy Wonka & the Chocolate Factory”

Page 20 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, DECEmbER 16, 2022 Your Hometown News Delivered! EVERETT ADVOCATE MALDEN ADVOCATE REVERE ADVOCATE SAUGUS ADVOCATE One year subscription to The Advocate of your choice: $150 per paper in-town per year or $200 per paper out-of-town per year. Name_________________________________________ Address_______________________________________ City_______________ State_______ Zip ____________ CC# _______________________________ Exp. _____ Sec. code____ Advocate (City):___________________ Clip & Mail Coupon with Credit Card, Check or Money Order to: Advocate Newspapers Inc. PO Box 490407, Everett, MA 02149 - LEGAL NOTICE - COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS THE TRIAL COURT PROBATE AND FAMILY COURT Suffolk Probate and Family Court 24 New Chardon Street Boston, MA 02114 (617) 788-8300 Docket No. SU22P2691EA Estate of: BERNADETTE A. GORDON Date of Death: 05/05/2020 CITATION ON PETITION FOR FORMAL ADJUDICATION To all interested persons: A petition for Formal Probate of Will has been filed by: Theresa Calvagno-Douglas of Winthrop, MA and Frances A. Daggett of Revere, MA requesting that the Court enter a formal Decree and Order and for such other relief as requested in the Petition. The Petitioner requests that: Theresa Calvagno-Douglas of Winthrop, MA and Frances A. Daggett of Revere, MA be appointed as Personal Representative(s) of said estate to serve Without Surety on the bond in unsupervised administration. IMPORTANT NOTICE You have the right to obtain a copy of the Petition from the Petitioner or at the Court. You have a right to object to this proceeding. To do so, you or your attorney must file a written appearance and objection at this Court before: 10:00 a.m. on the return day of 01/23/2023. This is NOT a hearing date, but a deadline by which you must file a written appearance and objection if you object to this proceeding. If you fail to file a timely written appearance and objection followed by an affidavit of objections within thirty (30) days of the return day, action may be taken without further notice to you. UNSUPERVISED ADMINISTRATION UNDER THE MASSACHUSETTS UNIFORM PROBATE CODE (MUPC) A Personal Representative appointed under the MUPC in an unsupervised administration is not required to file an inventory or annual accounts with the Court. Persons interested in the estate are entitled to notice regarding the administration directly from the Personal Representative and may petition the Court in any matter relating to the estate, including the distribution of assets and expenses of administration. WITNESS, Hon. Brian J. Dunn, First Justice of this Court. Date: December 12, 2022 FELIX D. ARROYO REGISTER OF PROBATE December 16, 2022 Barbara A. (DelloRusso) Hartman OBITUARIES & her husband Thomas of NH. Special sister-in-law of Cheryl Blumsack & husband Alan of Danvers & the late Robert Hartman. She is also lovingly survived by many nieces, nephews, grandnieces, grandnephews, cousins, & friends. Family & friends were respectfully invited to attend Visiting Hours on Wednesday, December 14th in Vertuccio & Smith, Home for Funerals, Revere. A Funeral Service will be conducted in the Funeral Home at 7:00 p.m. Interment will be held privately. In lieu of flowers, remembrances may be made to St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital, 501 St. Jude Pl. Memphis, TN 38105. O f Revere. Died unexpectedly at her home on Friday, December 9th, she was 76 years old. Barbara was a lifelong resident of Revere. She was an alumna of Revere High School, Class of 1964. Barbara was married to her husband Ralph Hartman and the couple remained in Revere’s “Oak Island” section, where they raised their two children together. Barbara worked for many years as a Data Entry Clerk for Punch City in Lynn. She later worked for the Boston Globe in Revere also in a data entry position, before retiring. Both Barbra & her husband would spend winters in Ft. Myer’s Florida for many years. Barbara enjoyed being surrounded by her family, for any occasion and especially taking her trips to the casino. She was a lover of the ocean and loved the beach. She cherished her children and was the best mother demonstrating her love and caring ways every day. She will forever be remembered as a wonderful mother, loyal friend & caring person. She is the beloved wife of the late Ralph L. Hartman of 50 years. Loving & precious mother of Nicole J. Hartman of Revere & the late Scot C. Hartman, who passed on April 2, 2021. Cherished daughter of the late Jerry & Adelaide (Attenasio) DelloRusso. Dear sister of Gerald DelloRusso & his wife Terri-Ann of Saugus and Annette Hudson BUDGET | FROM Page 1 schools right now,” he told the council. City Council Vice President Richard Serino said he didn’t like being told the council had to vote without having time to adequately review and discuss the numbers. “If we vote on this tonight, we have to defend to the taxpayers that we authorized a half billion dollar project without deliberation or public input,” he said. “We hold the purse strings for the city, and we have a fiduciary responsibility to the Carmen J. Parziale dren together. Carmen adored his wife JoJo and she and his children were his whole world. His family was the most important thing to him. He did everything he could to raise his children with good morals, an education, and provided for all their needs. He worked a second job for many years at Air France Cargo in a managerial role that was followed by Worldwide Flight Service before retiring. Carmen never missed a game or a dance recital that one of his children or grandchildren had. Watching them all play, or dance gave him such joy and happiness. Carmen loved baseball and was a huge Red Sox fan. He also loved coaching and was the longtime Dodgers coach for Saint Mary’s Little League. He is the beloved husband of O f Revere. Died on December 8th in the loving presence of his family and God at the Massachusetts General Hospital, following a lengthy illness. He was 76 years old. Carmen was born on September 6th, 1946, to his late parents, Carmen & Virginia (Moore) Parziale. He was raised & educated in East Boston and was an alumnus of East Boston High School Class of 1964. Following High School, Carmen became an electrician. He owned & operated his own business, Amps Electric for over 30 years. Carmen married his beloved wife Josephine (JoJo) on June 7, 1970, and shortly after they moved to Revere where they would raise their four chilcitizens. This should go to the Ways and Means Committee.” Councillor-at-Large Dan Rizzo agreed. “Who doesn’t want a new high school?” asked Rizzo. “We all want it, we need it, but we’re not doing anyone any favors if we put the city into receivership for a new school.” City Council President Gerry Visconti called the new $499 million budget figure, up from $384 million, astounding. “You’re building in an $85 million to a $100 million cushion; that’s a huge cushion,” said Visconti, adding that school building project officials expect the 52 years of Josephine M. “JoJo’ (Pirrello) Parziale of Revere. Loving and proud father of David J. Parziale of Reading, Phillip P. Parziale & wife Jenney of Newton, Karen E. Wells & husband Kevin of Danvers, Carmen “C.J.” Parziale, III & wife Jaclyn of Boxford. Cherished grandfather of Olivia, Samantha, Sydney, Matthew, Nathan, & Peter. Dear brother of Michael Parziale & wife Linda, Sharon Dyer & husband John, Dennis Parziale & wife Lisa, Theodore Parziale & wife Susan, Cindy Loring, the late Richard & Steven Parziale and stepson to the late Concetta (Vitale) Parziale. Treasured brother-in-law of Angela Buchan & her late husband Thomas. He is also lovingly survived by many nieces, nephews, grandnieces, & grandnephews. Family & friends were respectfully invited to attend Visiting Hours on Tuesday, December 13th in the Vertuccio & Smith, Home for Funerals. A funeral was conducted from the Funeral home on Wednesday, followed by a Funeral Mass in St. Anthony of Padua Church, Revere. Interment followed in Woodlawn Cemetery, Everett. In lieu of flowers, remembrances may be made to St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital, 501 St. Jude Place, Memphis, TN 38105. council to approve the schematic design and budget and say, Okay, this is the worst it’s going to go. “Without the city CFO here, I don’t feel comfortable voting on this without knowing how we’re going to pay for it,” he said. Despite a warning from School Superintendent Diane Kelly that referring it to Ways and Means would disrupt the construction schedule and postpone the opening of the new school for several months, the council send the schematic design and budget to Ways and Means for more in-depth review.


Page 22 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, DECEmbER 16, 2022 Copyrighted material previously published in Banker & Tradesman/The Commercial Record, a weekly trade newspaper. It is reprinted with permission from the publisher, The Warren Group. 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Close to shopping malls, transportation, Airport, and more .....$799,000 Uni Uni ni d sto w ki ki kit kit with spac stor or h spac rage s ra h s h h h s e s h spac enero spac enero spac sp ce ce f sp ce spac ce fo ce ce ro s s e r oms w 2 tier ous ce. si 2 2 ous s size r ce. 2 tier 2 tier oms w oms w ms w w k wh k whe om with e y he here y with om with leads to you c leads to a to yo coul u c o u c you c you c co yo could vi in o din coul d vi nin ld ld ning ning ning a ro dro dro a oom nd 2 area oom a g area area an nd 2 n 2 area w place, wa n 2 place nd 2 ce e, wa 2 full 2 f 2 f with with wa l l 2 full asher as er Multiple Listing Service: once listed in our our MLS system, your listing syndicates to all sites such as Zillow, Redfin, Realtor.com and more Drone video Receive highest and best price due to market and sales techniques Social Media Marketing Like us on Facebook advocate newspaper Facebook.com/Advocate.news.ma ubu ba fe Experienced and caring professional assistance through your entire buying or selling process uburb riv rivew vew vew riv wa urb ban fe pt of pt of of ba riveway, d ban fe f larg ee f larg ee eel th rg eel th eel th l th hat o iv hat o ha hat o vin of of ving r off off Turnkey awaits for new owner. Spectacular sun-filled 3 bedroom ranch that boasts gleaming hardwood floors throughout, including central air. The open concept kitchen offers stainless appliances and plenty of granite counter tops, stainless appliances, center island that flows into the dining area and open concept of large living room. If you want a home within a suburban feel that offers a deck, shed, level fenced yard, driveway, dead end and more! This lovely property abutts Middle School and Bike Trail....$579,000 bedroom bedr hroug hroug ep grani ni ter islaner islan ter ge ving r om ge liv an g r ving r om. If isla gran th th g r om. If om. If m. If f nite c t f that f ws fl ws int that f ws fl ws int nite c that f flow c flow w count co nt nt ws int pt kit te o flows into th ter to ter to to o th ter tops, kit tche op op ops, ps, en pt kitchen offe te en offe en offe stain ops, sops, stain he ug ou fe s st ghou fe s st ers st ers st ers st ghout, ers ta ut, ers ta tainle ainle dr om room Would you like a compliment of wonderful neighborhood, space, and many amenities nearby? This private setting townhouse offers so much. The main level boasts an eat in kitchen, along with living room and 3 generous bedrooms on the second floor. the lower level or could also be categorized as the ground level offers a large family room or bedroom with a full bath. Did I mention washer and dryer in the units, 1 deeded parking, 1 car garage., transportation, nearby shops, and churches? Make this nestled home a win ...$369,000 boasts oa ts ing be at go z e s he s e s be ca ami amil ami am s co ateg go ca egoriz at goriz o d ond zed seco d flo goriz second o g oom r. r. r. th m r. th r. th m a m an he he nd asts n ea an n ea n d 3 g gen gen s an at in k cheki ch se o hou at ing oom nd 3 gen nd 3 g ner hous oa s an at in k che nd at in k se o kitc kitc ki che us o ers so kitc of offer rs rs so Saugus Amesbury UNDER A R M EE ENT UNDER A REEMEN UNDER AGREEMENT UNDER A R MEE EN G UNDER AGRE M N U D R N A RE M NT UNDER AGREEMENT G E E T E E T G UNDER AGRE EMENT UNDER AGREEMENT

THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, DECEmbER 16, 2022 Page 23 Follow Us On: COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY SALES & RENTALS Welcome Fall! Sandy Juliano Broker/President A wonderful season to buy your dream home! WE KNOW EVERETT!! Call TODAY to sell or buy with the best! FOR SALE Condo 1 Riverview Blvd, Methuen Building 5, Unit 204, 2 bed, 2.5 bath $349,900. Call Sandy at 617448-0854 for Details! UNDER AGREEMENT BACK ON THE MARKET! NEW LISTING BY SANDY, 3 FAMILY, 234 WILSON AVE., NAHANT $1,600,000. PLEASE CALL SANDY FOR DETAILS @ 617-448-0854 New Listing by Sandy Single family, 81 Florence Street, Everett SINGLE FAMILY, 21 WALDEN TERRACE, SAUGUS. $849,900. CALL SANDY FOR 617-448-0854 RENTED BY RENTED 43 CHARLTON ST, EVERETT CALL NORMA FOR DETAILS 617-590-9143 NORMA AS TENANT’S AGENT NEW PRICE: $649,900 NEW LISTING BY NORMA UNDER AGREEMENT COMMERCIAL BUILDING ON BROADWAY, EVERETT PLEASE CALL NORMA AT 617-590-9143 FOR MORE INFORMATION NEW LISTING BY SANDY Joe DiNuzzo - Broker Associate Norma Capuano Parziale - Agent 433 Broadway, Suite B, Everett, MA 02149 www.jrs-properties.com Open Daily From 10:00 A 00 PM A.M. - 5:00 P.M. Denise Matarazzo - Agent Follow Us On: Rosemarie Ciampi - Agent Mark Sachetta - Agent 617-294-1041

Page 24 THE REVERE ADVOCATE – FRiDAy, DECEmbER 16, 2022 ............. # 1 Listing & Selling Office in Saugus “Experience and knowledge Provide the Best Service” Free Market Evaluations CRE CarpenitoRealEstate.com Start with Carpenito Real Estate… Congratulations to Matt & Taylor SAUGUS - 7 room, 3 bedroom Garrison Colonial offers 2 full baths, sunroom, kit w/center island, finished lower level offers family rm and second kitchen updated roof, easy access to all major Routes & shopping. Offered at $539,900. SAUGUS - Desirable Brookdale Condo offers this spacious 1 bedroom unit, beautiful, updated kit w/ quart counter, peninsula w/seating, built-in desk, hardwood flooring, great open floor plan, extra storage, located just outside of Saugus Center. Offered at $275,000. View our website from your mobile phone! 335 Central St., Saugus, MA 781-233-7300 LYNN - 4 room Ranch offers renovated kitchen with granite counter & ct flooring, fireplace lvrm, refinished hardwood flooring, finished lower level with familyroom, breezeway, 1 car garage, great location! Offered at $429,900. WONDERING WHAT YOUR HOME IS WORTH? CALL US FOR A FREE OPINION OF VALUE. 781-233-1401 38 MAIN STREET, SAUGUS “Erica Bianco of Carpenito Real Estate is the best!” - Matt & Taylor …end with great results! LYNN - 6 NEWLY COMPLETED STORE FRONT FACADES offers consisting of two condos. ALL occupied – great income, minimal expenses make this a great investment, 1031 tax exchange, etc, centrally located, close to public transportation. Offered at $2,799,900. LET US SHOW YOU OUR MARKETING PLAN TO GET YOU TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR HOME! LITTLEFIELDRE.COM 624 SALEM ST., LYNNFIELD

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