SAUGUS Vol. 24, No. 36 -FREETh e Advocate–A household word in Saugus! OC C www.advocatenews.net Traffi c troubles Two School Committee members offer their take on Day One transportation woes parents encountered – and how the district and parents can improve the situation By Mark E. Vogler S chool Committee Chair Thomas R. Whittredge had warned in interviews and social media posts that he didn’t expect a smooth fi rst day of bus transportation for Saugus Public School students and their families. “The bus company not having enough drivers to fi ll the routes will really throw a monkey wrench into the traffi c situation at all 3 schools,” Whittredge warned in a Labor Day post Monday morning (Sept. 6). “Traffi c for the fi rst week or so will most likely look like mayhem until everyone gets used to the direction of fl ow at drop off and pick up. Your patience will make a huge diff erence in making it work,” Whittredge said. His predictions were spot on as angry parents fl ooded social media, the Police DepartPublished Every Friday Remembering Saugus Residents Who Perished on 9/11 D O TE CAT 781-233-4446 Friday, September 10, 2021 MAKING THE DROP-OFF: A school bus pulls up to the new Belmonte STEAM Academy on Wednesday (Sept. 8) morning as the new 2021-2022 academic year begins for Saugus Public Schools. For more photos and a related story on the fi rst day school for students at the Belmonte, please see inside. (Saugus Advocate photo by Tara Vocino) ment and newspapers with calls about traffi c congestion which delayed them in town traffi c by as much as an hour after dropping their children off at school on Wednesday – the fi rst day of the 2021-22 academic school year. School Committee members were expected to discuss this week’s transportation troubles at last night’s meeting, as it was on the agenda. But in his follow-up social media post (on School Committee Vice-Chair Ryan Fisher’s School Committee Facebook page), Whittredge confi rmed the trouble he had expected. “Before everyone gets angry, I received several calls, emails and texts about the busses and traffi c,” Whittredge said in a Wednesday post. In addition to acknowledging the school-related traffi c TRAFFIC | SEE PAGE 17 A monument on the Hamilton Street side of Saugus Town Hall pays tribute to Gertrude “Trudi” Alagero and David DiMeglio, who were among the victims in New York City during the Sept. 11, 2001 terrorist attack on the Twin Towers of the World Trade Center. See inside for story and related photos. (Saugus Advocate photo by Mark E. Vogler) Fill Up & Save! Fall is Coming!

Page 2 THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2021 Voters don’t have much choice – yet Only 11 candidates have pulled nomination papers for 10 top elective offices in town government with deadline set for 5 p.m. today By Mark E. Vogler T wo years ago the town elections featured a pair of hotly contested races: a dozen candidates running for the five Board of Selectmen seats and 10 other candidates aspiring to be among the five School Committee members elected. But on Wednesday (Sept. 8), it looked like the election ballot won’t be offering voters much of a choice for the two townwide contests in the November town election. “The 5 Incumbents of the School Committee as of today are the only people that pulled nomination papers,” Town Clerk Ellen J. Schena wrote in an email to The Saugus Advocate on Wednesday. Nobody else had expressed an interest in running against School Committee Chair Thomas R. Whittredge, Vice-Chair Ryan P. Fisher and Members Joseph “Dennis” Gould, Arthur Grabowski and John S. Hatch. There is slightly more interest in the Board of Selectmen race, but no new candidates had emerged this week by press deadline. As was the case last week, only six candidates had pulled nomination papers for selectman. They are Board of Selectmen Chair Anthony W. Cogliano Sr., Vice-Chair Corinne R. Riley, Selectmen Michael J. Serino and Debra C. Panetta and challengers Domenic Montano and Darren R. McCullough. Montano is a Saugus police officer who ran for selectman two years ago. McCullough is the animal control officer, an appointment he received from the selectmen. But Schena noted that there’s still time – though not much time – for the field of candidates to get much more crowded. “Friday SeptemPhoto by Matteo Catanese ber 10th is the last day to pull nomination papers. The Town Clerk’s Office will be open until 5 p.m.,” the town clerk said in her email to the paper. But the candidates who wait until the last minute to pick up their nomination papers will be scrambling over the weekend to gain enough signatures to get their names on the Nov. 2 election ballot. Next Tuesday (Sept. 14) at 5 p.m. is the deadline for candidates to VOTERS | SEE PAGE 8 We will never forget Today we remember the lives lost on September 11, 2001. We also want to honor the bravery of the first responders who risked their lives to save others. RUNNING AS A TEAM: Pictured from left to right: School Committee Chair Thomas R. Whittredge and Vice-Chair Ryan P. Fisher made a joint announcement that both will seek reelection. Despite expressing reservations last week about running for reelection, they said they don’t want to see Saugus Public Schools regress from the gains of recent years as it strives for academic improvements with new Superintendent of Schools Erin McMahon. (Courtesy photo to The Saugus Advocate) 419 BROADWAY, EVERETT MA 02149 61 7-38 7 - 1 1 10 7 7 1 SALEM ST, LYNNFIELD, MA 01940 7 8 1 - 7 7 6 - 4444 WWW.EVERETTBANK .COM Member FDIC | Member DIF

THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2021 Page 3 It’s Back to School New year greats Saugus Public Schools with a new Belmonte STEAM Academy to replace three elementary schools. Students discuss consolidation; parents unhappy about traffic By Tara Vocino S tudents across the district went back to school on Wednesday. Children and parents had mixed emotions about the consolidation of the three elementary schools – Douglas Waybright, Veterans Memorial Elementary School and Lynnhurst Elementary School – consolidating into one building: the Belmonte STEAM Academy on Dow Street. Meanwhile, many parents got frustrated after being snarled in traffic during dropoff and pickup times at the new and improved Belmonte. But the town’s top education officials are touting the new school as a key component to turning around the town’s education system. The former Belmonte Middle School underwent extensive remodeling for the new Belmonte STEAM Academy, which will provide a focused curriculum around the areas of science, technology, engineering, art and mathematics. In time, officials hope that the school will provide the important groundwork for achieving new Superintendent Erin McMahon’s goal of achieving academic excellence at the Saugus Middle-High School (SMHS) levels. She said it’s her goal to see the Saugus Middle/High School in the Top 10 percent of state high schools as measured by both math and reading on MCAS in the 10th grade. Student passion is already surging in the new building. Second grader Emma Le, who came from Lynnhurst Elementary School, said the repurposed building, including the library and art center, is beautiful. “I’m excited to make new friends,” Emma said. Her mother, Stephanie, said it’s bittersweet to not see teachers and peers with whom she is familiar. “However, in the long run, I think it’s better for them,” Le said. “I think it’ll result in a more cohesive adjustment from middle to high school.” Third-grader Cole Gosselin, 8, was happy to return to Belmonte since he was on Zoom most of last year due to COVID-19. Students at the Veterans Memorial Elementary School were at Belmonte for a portion of last academic year. “I’m excited to see my teachers and friends in person,” Cole said. “I like the change.” Pictured from left to right: Fourth grade teachers Marissa Huntington, Tara Godfried and Kate Coss, 5th grade teacher Catherine Cancelliere, special education teacher Angela Pettee and physical education teacher Anthony Callahan were ready to go before 7 a.m. on Wednesday. Students across the district went back to school on Wednesday. Proud mother Aja; Hunter, 8th grade; Teaghan, 6th grade; Cadin Arsenault, 2nd grade; and grandmother Cheryll Ross His grandmother, Barbara Powers, said the change was inevitable since neighboring communities are also consolidating their elementary schools. “I like the smaller schools, because they’re more personable,” Powers said. “I guess it’s more cost-effective to stay in one building.” School traffic The district announced new start times for this academic year: SMHS begins at 7:50 a.m. and ends at 2:15 p.m.; Belmonte STEAM Academy begins at 8:05 a.m. and ends at 2:05 p.m. and Veterans Early Learning Center opens at 8:30 a.m. and ends at 2:30 p.m. Traffic was backed up as early as 7 a.m. as parents suddenly had to navigate to a new building with hundreds of students. Described as organized chaos, parents said it will likely get better as they adjust to the new format. However, at the moment, there was a lot of tooting of horns and frustration as Dow Street was made into a one-way during dropoff hours. Parent Alicia Stoddard said it took her 20 minutes to get home from Belmonte STEAM SCHOOL | SEE PAGE 13

Page 4 THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2021 Saugus Cultural Council seeks grant proposals T Oct. 15 deadline he Saugus Cultural Council has set an Oct. 15 deadline for organizations, schools and individuals to apply for grants that support cultural activities in the community. Supported programs will take place in 2022. These grants can support a variety of artistic projects and activities in Saugus – including exhibits, festivals, fi eld trips, short-term artist residencies or performances in schools, workshops and lectures, according to Saugus Cultural Council Chair Mike Sullivan This year the Council will distribute about $16,000 in grants, Sullivan said. Some previously funded organizations are the Saugus Public Schools, the Friends of Breakheart Reservation, the Senior Center and the Library. The Saugus Cultural Council is part of a network of 329 Local Cultural Councils (LLCs) serving all 351 cities and towns in the Commonwealth. The LCC program is the largest grassroots cultural funding network in the nation, supporting thousands of community-based projects in the arts, sciences and humanities every year. The state legislature provides an annual appropriation to the Mass Cultural Council, a state agency, which then allocates funds to each community. For local guidelines and complete information on the Saugus Cultural Council, you can contact Sullivan at michaelsullivan027@gmail.com or 617968-6261. Application forms and more information about the LLC program are available online at www.mass-culture.org. The COVID-19 Update Town reports 60 newly confi rmed cases over the past week, according to town manager By Mark E. Vogler T he number of newly confirmed COVID-19 cases continues to be of concern to local health offi cials in Saugus. “The Massachusetts Department of Public Health (MDPH) has notifi ed the Town of Saugus of 4584 confi rmed cases of COVID-19,” Town Manager Scott C. Crabtree said yesterday. “According to the Saugus Health Department this includes 74 deaths in Saugus. This is 60 new cases being reported from the last seven days in Saugus. Our hearts and prayers go out to those families affected by this health pandemic,” he said. There were 73 newly confi rmed cases reported in Saugus last week – 18 more than the most recent count. ~ LETTER-TO-THE-EDITOR ~ Saugus Veterans Council gears up for the fall Good morning Saugus! As Summer comes to a close, the veterans organizations in Saugus are returning to our regularly scheduled meetings. The Saugus Veterans Council will be meeting on Monday, September 13th at 1900 at the American Legion Hall on Taylor Street. Let’s start the new season off with a bang and have a great turnout for our fi rst meeting. Founders Day is this Saturday, September 11th and the council will have a booth as usual at the entrance to Town Hall. Please come out and support the veterans and our causes. Who knows, you could leave as a millionaire!! POW/MIA Remembrance Day is September 17th and the Saugus Veterans Council will be doing our ceremony at Veterans Park at 1800. Please come out for this moving ceremony and help us to remember those who have never come home. For more information, please check our website at www. saugusveteranscouncil.org and our Facebook page, Saugus Veterans Council. Thank you all and see you on Monday. Steve CAPT Stephen L. Castinetti, USN (Ret.) Commander, Saugus Veterans Council stevecastinetti@comcast.net 781-389-3678

THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2021 Page 5 Selectmen finally agree to a permit modification that will enable a proposed UPS Terminal to get extra hours By Mark E. Vogler R epresentatives of a company seeking to develop a former dump site on Route 107 in East Saugus to build a sorting facility that would be rented to UPS are so confident there won’t be any violations of its S-2 permit that they agreed to pay the town’s legal fees if it has to file a lawsuit in the future. That was one of seven new conditions that Hilco Redevelopment Partners (HRP) agreed to include in order to get the Board of Selectmen to approve a modification for its Special (S-2) Permit during a 90-minute discussion at Tuesday (Sept. 7) night’s Board of Selectmen meeting. “I feel the town is protected very well,” Board of Selectmen Vice-Chair Corinne Riley said. “I think we have a lot of teeth,” added Riley, who had suggested the legal fees be included as additional protection for the town. But even before that and other new conditions were added, Town Counsel John Vasapolli advised the town that they had adequate protection through enforcement of the town’s Zoning bylaws as it relates to the S-2 permit. “You do have strong enforcement power there,” Vasapolli said. “I think the strongest weapon here is the zoning bylaw,” he said. Selectmen voted 4-1 to grant the modification of HRP Saugus LLC’s S-2 permit that would allow UPS to operate between the hours of 2 to 6 a.m. Selectmen had approved HRP’s initial request for an S-2 permit by a 4-1 vote about 20 months ago. Only Selectman Michael Serino opposed the request after expressing concerns that allowing a motor freight terminal at the Salem Turnpike property would contribute to traffic woes and related problems for residents who live nearby. He warned of a potential spillover of heavy truck traffic onto Ballard Street and other connected roads – instead of the traffic being limited to Route 107. Andrew Chused, managing partner of HRP, told the board in July that UPS had emerged with a promising project that is better than what the board initially expected. Chused told selectmen the size of the 125,000 square foot building has been downsized to 87,000 square feet. He said it will produce 208 new jobs and the property that currently generates $110,000 in taxes to the town would generate ‘well over $300,000 – $7 million over the next 20 years. He told the board that UPS is interested in leasing the new building, but it requests the four additional hours of operation so that it can receive packages and load trucks with packages before they take to the streets during normal business hours. Without the hours, Chused said, UPS would probably back out of the deal. Yet, Serino continued to raise doubts about the lack of protection for the town in the future. He was the lone opponent during Tuesday night’s meeting. Serinio asked if HRP would be willing to reduce the size of the building allowed by the permit modification to 87,000 square feet. Chused said the company would be willing to drop it down to 100,000 square feet. “From Hilco’s perspective and the town’s perspective, we’ve hit the jackpot with UPS,” Chused told selectmen. “UPS is committed to the property somewhere between 20 to 40 years...We want to get going [on the project].” But Serino still opposed the project, requesting to continue the hearing until the town prepared a formal document. “I’d like to see the agreement in writing,” Serino said. “I don’t do business like this,” he said, before casting the lone opposition vote. Board of Selectmen Chair Anthony Cogliano said he couldn’t understand why it was taking so much more time to approve the modification than the original request for the S-2 permit. “I’m perplexed as to why there’s an impasse here,” Cogliano said, noting that the concerns were over only four tractor trailer trucks hauling packages from Logan Airport to the future UPS sorting facility. “We’ve already approved a permit for hundreds of trucks [to operate during the hours of 6 to 2 a.m.]” “I hope we vote the affirmative because this is a homerun for both the citizens and the Town of Saugus,” Selectman Jeff Cicolini said. He noted the 20-year lease that UPS was prepared to sign. “I think we’ve given a lot of protection to the residents,” he said. Attorney Michael Scott, representing HRP, briefed selectmen on the specific conditions, which categorically state that UPS truck traffic can only use Route 107 upon entering and exiting the facility. The agreement prohibits any use of Ballard Street while requiring signage that prohibits any UPS truck traffic on Ballard Street between 2 and 6 a.m. HRP must also instruct its tenant to program its GPS on trucks for non-direct access to Ballard Street. The company must also post a camera in a location that overlooks Ballard Street in 30-day increments. “I think 28 is enough,” Cogliano said of the number of conditions. “This is a major homerun for the neighborhood,” he said. Precinct 10 Town Meeting Members Peter Manoogian and Martin Costello continued to express concerns. “There have been many broken promises in East Saugus,” Manoogian said. He suggested adding extra protection by drafting a bylaw for Town Meeting that would allow for a six-month or year-review of the applicant’s permit similar to the regulations adopted several years ago for the Aggregate Industries Saugus Quarry. “It gives the neighbors a level of protection beyond what they have now,” Manoogian said. But Cicolini, who reviewed Manoogian’s proposal, said he didn’t think it was necessary – and not worth holding up “a homerun” type project to go through Town Meeting. Certainly, the company wouldn’t want to add to their delays in getting the modification, Cicolini said. Costello said he is concerned about HRP “coming in here at the 12th hour with the modification” request. He also wanted to make sure that East Saugus residents are protected by the agreement. Veteran Selectman Debra Panetta supported the project as something that would be good for the community: “My only concern – I don’t think we have enough enforcement in our town.” Town Meeting Member Joe Vecchione of Precinct 2 said it shouldn’t matter whether officials lack confidence in enforcement of local zoning laws. “I strongly believe we should not be penalizing businesses from coming to town because of enforcement issues,” he said.

Page 6 THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2021 Return of “The Orange Glow” T First Congregational Church plans 19th Annual Pumpkin Patch in Saugus Center in just two weeks he First Congregational Church announced this week that it will host its 19th Annual Pumpkin Patch from Sept. 25 through Halloween Sunday, Oct. 31. Pumpkins of all sizes will be displayed on the church lawn that abuts Hamilton Street – and will be available for purchase every day from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. “The Orange Glow” – a popular event that highlights autumn in Saugus Center and literally stops traffic headed up Hamilton Street – will again take over the church lawn across the street from the Town Hall building. The “Pumpkin Truck” will arrive Saturday, Sept. 25 at 9 a.m. with lots of pumpkins. People who would like to help unload the truck are asked to arrive at the church at 9 a.m. For more information, please contact Carl Spencer at 781-233-9196. “THE PUMPKIN PATCH” looks forward to having everyone come and enjoy this great fall event. Saugus is one of many communities receiving pumpkins PUMPKINS GALORE: Pumpkins of all sizes will be available for purchase at the First Congregational Church’s Pumpkin Patch in Saugus Center starting Sept. 25. (Courtesy photo to The Saugus Advocate). from the Navajo Reservation near Farmington, N.M., working with a program called Pumpkin Patch USA, which coordinates the destination of the Multiple victims from serious motor vehicle accident taken to hospitals, one by Med Flight M ultiple injuries were reported when a handicapped transport van was reportedly struck by another vehicle on Winter Street near the corner of East Denver Street in Saugus on Saturday. One person was ejected from a vehicle due to impact, and several occupants of the van were transported to hospitals, including one person who was airlifted by Med Flight helicopter to a Boston hospital. Pictured above is the handicapped transport van and the other vehicle, which is shown against a utility pole. In the other photo, Med Flight personnel are shown taking a victim to the helicopter for transport to a Boston hospital. (Advocate photos by Mike Layhe)

THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2021 Page 7 Saugus remembers its “9/11” victims on 20th anniversary By Mark E. Vogler A small group of town leaders and citizens will gather for a low-key observance at the town’s Central Fire Station at 8:46 a.m. tomorrow (Saturday, Sept. 11) – the same time that fire departments across the nation will mark the significance of a sad day in American history. It was that time 20 years ago that American Airlines Flight 11 – one of four commercial airliners hijacked that day – became the first to hit its target, crashing into the World Trade Center complex in Lower Manhattan. A monument on the Hamilton Street side of Saugus Town Hall forever links the community to the national tragedy of the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks which claimed close to 3,000 lives. Two former Saugus residents were among the victims who were killed 20 years ago tomorrow in the event also known as 9/11. The monument – inscribed with the date and “God Bless America” – pays tribute to Gertrude “Trudi” Alagero and David DiMeglio, who were among the victims in New York City during the terrorist attack on the World Trade Center Towers. KILLED AT THE WORLD TRADE CENTER: Gertrude M. “Trudi” Alagero, 37, a 1982 Saugus High School graduate, was a senior vice president and practice leader for Marsh Private Client Services, a division of Marsh & McLennan. Alagero was working out of an office on the 94th floor of the north tower at World Trade Center (also known as Tower 1). At 8:46 a.m. on Sept. 11, hijackers crashed American Airlines Flight 11 into the northern facade of the North Tower. Marsh & McLennan had more than 800 people working on floors 93 through 100 – the part of the building that was in the flight path of the first hijacked airliner to crash into the World Trade Center Towers. More than 350 Marsh & McLennan workers – including Alagero – perished in the attack. KILLED IN PLANE CRASH: David DiMeglio, a former Saugus resident, then 22, was living in Wakefield and was among the 81 passengers on American Flight 11 that was commandeered by five al-Qaida terrorists and flown into the World Trade Center’s north tower shortly before 9 a.m. on Sept. 11. He was headed west to help his mother move. He had completed computer school and David DiMeglio had planned to start a business in computer services. TERRORIST TOLL FELT LOCALLY: Gertrude “Trudi” Alagero (left) and David DiMeglio (right) are two former Saugus Gertrude “Trudi” Alagero residents who lost their lives in New York City during the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks. (Courtesy photos to The Saugus Advocate) THIS WEEK ON SAUGUS TV Sunday, September 12 from 9 to 11 p.m. on Channel 8 – “Sunday Night Stooges” (The Three Stooges). Monday, September 13 all day on Channel 8 – “Movie Monday” (classic movies). Tuesday, September 14 at 8:30 p.m. on Channel 9 – Board of Selectmen Meeting from September 7. Wednesday, September 15 at 8:30 p.m. on Channel 9 – School Committee Meeting from September 9. Thursday, September 16 at 7 p.m. on Channel 9 – Planning Board Meeting ***live***. Friday, September 17 at noon on Channel 8 – From the Vault – SHS Hockey vs. Danvers from 1986. Saturday, September 18 at 11:30 a.m. on Channel 22 – SHS Volleyball vs. Salem from September 10. Saugus TV can be seen on Comcast Channels 8, 9 & 22. For complete schedules, please visit www.saugustv.org. ***programming may be subject to change without notice*** 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

Page 8 THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2021 Mr. Ranger A By The Old Sachem, Bill Stewart nother of the great hockey players whom I watched and appreciated has passed: Rodrigue Gabriel Gilbert; his last name was pronounced as jilbear. Rod Gilbert was a New York Ranger for his entire career, starting during the 1960-61 season and ending in 1977-78 when a contract dispute with the Rangers General Manager, John Ferguson, ended his career. Before Gilbert hockey was a secondary sport to New Yorkers, but the kid – who knew very little English and spoke French well – brought the game to fans. Rod was born in Montreal, Quebec, Canada, on July 1, 1941, and died in New York City on August 19, 2021. He was a right wing on what was known as the GAG Line (Goal-a-Game Line), along with Vic Hadfield and Jean Ratelle. Rod was the first Ranger in the history of the team to have his number retired, and he was inducted into the Hockey Hall of Fame in 1982. Upon retiring he was promoted to President of the Rangers alumni association. Coming from Montreal he grew up as a Canadiens fan, and he played three seasons for the Guelph Biltmore Mad Hatters of the Ontario Hockey Association from 1957 to 1960. In his last season with Guelph, Gilbert slipped on the ice of some garbage that was thrown on the ice by a spectator. Rod broke a vertebra in his back that temporarily paraLaw Offices of Terrence W. Kennedy 512 Broadway, Everett • Criminal Defense • Personal Injury • Medical Malpractice Tel: (617) 387-9809 Cell: (617) 308-8178 twkennedylaw@gmail.com lyzed him. He went into corrective surgery, which led to hemorrhaging in his leg, and amputation was considered by doctors as a last resort, but Gilbert refused amputation and finally recovered. In his three seasons with the Mad Hatters, Rod scored 80 goals and 100 assists in 133 games. He was upped to the Trois-Rivières Lions for three games where he had four goals and six assists, next to the Guelph Royals in 1960, scoring 54 goals and 49 assists in 47 games, and that was enough to jump up to the Rangers in 1961. He spent time with the Rangers in 1961-62, playing one game each year. During 1962 he was dropped to the Kitchener-Waterloo Beavers, scoring 12 goals and 11 assists in 21 games. Gilbert quickly became a star to the fans of the Rangers in the 1962-63 season when he scored 11 goals and 20 assists in 70 games. In his first full season with the Rangers, 1963-64, he had 24 goals and 40 assists in 70 games. In his worst New York season, 1965-66, he only notched 10 goals and 15 assists in 34 games. Most seasons he had high twenties to high thirties, and his best season was 1971-72 when he scored 43 goals and 54 assists in 76 games. During his 19 years with the Rangers, he had 406 goals and 615 assists in 1,065 games. Gilbert also had two seasons with Team Canada in International competition, in 1972 scoring a goal and three assists in six games, and in the 1977 World Cup he scored two goals and two assists in nine games. Gilbert opened his own restaurant on Third Avenue near 75th Street in Manhattan. He then went to Wall Street with the Fundamental Brokers, where he assisted in opening a branch in his hometown of Montreal. Rod returned to the Rangers organization in 1989 as director of special projects and community relations. He started doing appearances for the Garden of Dreams Foundation, an outreach program working with children in the community. He married Judith Christy in 1991, and the ceremony was conducted by the Mayor of New York at the time, David Dinkins. They raised four children. In 1979 artist Andy Warhol completed the Athlete Series of paintings featuring prominent sports stars of the 70s; Gilbert was one of only 10 selected, who included O.J. Simpson, Chris Evert and Pelé. Among his Ranger records are team record for career goals, 406; team record for career points, 1,021; and team record for consecutive games with an assist by a forward, 10; and he shares the team record for assists in a single game, five, three times. Among Gilbert’s awards: NHL Second All-Star team, 1968; NHL First All-Star team, 1972; the Bill Masterson Trophy, 1976; the Lester Patrick Trophy, 1991; played in the NHL All-Star game eight times; inducted into the Hockey Hall of Fame in 1982; had his number 7 retired as the first Ranger to have their number retired; and he was awarded the Ellis Island Medal of Honor in May 2010 for recognition of his humanitarian efforts. Gilbert is on the list of NHL players who played at least 1,000 games and the list of players who scored at least 1,000 points. Those of us lucky enough to have seen Rod Gilbert play against the Bruins in the 60s and 70s remember an outstanding player, a great scorer and a gentleman who only racked up 510 penalty minutes over the 16 seasons. I will remember the hero from Montreal as long as I see NHL hockey. Northeast Metro Tech dismissed due to propane leak, no injuries reported W AKEFIELD — Superintendent David DiBarri and Wakefield Fire Chief Michael Sullivan reported that Northeast Metropolitan Regional Vocational High School was evacuated shortly before the start of school on Thursday, September 9 due to a propane leak. No injuries or illnesses were reported and there was no fire or damage to the building. However, classes were canceled for the day as a precaution. The Wakefield Fire Department received a call at 7:09 a.m. that an odor of propane had been detected in the building; the school operates VOTERS | FROM PAGE 2 submit nomination papers to the Board of Registrars (Town Clerk’s Office) for certification of signatures. School Committee leaders running for reelection As noncompetitive as the School Committee races are right now, it could have been worse. It wasn’t until Tuesday (Sept. 7) that School Committee Chair Whittredge and Committee Vice-Chair Fisher decided they would pull nomination papers with intentions of each running for a second twowith propane gas. Upon arrival, first responders determined that the odor was coming from the area where metal fabrication classes are taught. First responders removed staff from the building and kept arriving students outside. Propane connections were shut off and the building was vented. Students were moved to nearby Wakefield High School. The source of the leak is still under investigation. year term. Whittredge acknowledged last week that there was a chance he wouldn’t run again for personal reasons: his wife Theresa’s ongoing battle with breast cancer. “It’s a big commitment. And right now, the future is very uncertain for me,” Whittredge said in an interview last week. But he also mentioned that his wife “is pushing me toward it.” Shortly before noon on Wednesday, while on the lawn outside Saugus Town Hall, Whittredge posted on Fisher’s VOTERS | SEE PAGE 14

THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2021 Page 9 THE SOUNDS OF SAUGUS By Mark E. Vogler H ere are a few tidbits that you might want to know about this week in Saugus. Happy Founders Day, Saugus! The good news is that town residents will get to enjoy the biggest social community event of the year – Founders Day – tomorrow (Saturday, Sept. 11) after being canceled last year over health concerns generated by the COVID-19 pandemic. The bad news is that what will be the 40th Annual Saugus Founders Day will be missing its signature event – the awarding of “Persons of the Year” to two deserving people who have dedicated themselves to the betterment of Saugus – a man and woman selected by past award recipients. Blame it on concerns about COVID-19 or blame it on the absence of Donna Gould – who has been the heart and soul of the event for many years. Friends say her health kept her from continuing her organizational/advisory role. But the show will still go on. “The Town of Saugus is excited to announce this year’s Annual Founder’s Day Celebration,” Saugus Youth & Recreation Center Program Director Crystal Cakounes said recently. “The event will take place from 9 a.m.-3 p.m. on Saturday, September 11, 2021. Booths will begin in front of Town Hall and continue down Central Street. This is a wonderful Town tradition, and we are looking forward to celebrating again this year,” she said. Even in its limited capacity, it remains “a wonderful Town tradition.” “So much to do,” veteran Selectman Debra Panetta said at Tuesday (Sept. 7) night’s Board of Selectmen’s meeting. “Come out and see your neighbors!” Besides getting out and enjoying the nice weather forecast for tomorrow, Saugus residents and former residents will get a chance to contribute to fundraisers being conducted by a number of local nonprofi t groups – particularly by students in Saugus Public Schools. There will be fundraising tables and tables sponsored by various organizations lining Central Street from Town Hall all the way up toward the Saugus Iron Works National Historic Site. And there will be some good food and snacks served up by these groups. Founders Day has been one of my most favorite events to cover since I took over as editor of The Saugus Advocate fi ve and a half years ago. And I will be looking forward to being there again tomorrow. The event in the past resonates with great community pride. And this year it coincides with the observance of the 20th anniversary of 9/11 – the terrorist attacks on the New York City World Trade Center Towers and the Pentagon. “Come visit our booth at Founders Day,” says retired U.S. Navy Capt. Stephen L. Castinetti, who has been the longtime commander of the Saugus Veterans Council. “There will be a tribute to 9/11, a raffl e for lottery tickets, military challenge coins, fl ag patches, pins and MREs for sale. And much more.” SaugusTV sets Open House date Founders Day will be extra special for the staff of SaugusTV. The town’s cable television organization gets to show off its brand-new studio with “an Open House” set for 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. tomorrow (Saturday, Sept. 11). Saugus residents, businesses and organizations are invited to check out SaugusTV’s new quarters at 30 Main St. – in the renovated Saugus Historical Society building. It’s a chance for everyone to come and see the new facility and meet and talk to the SaugusTV staff and other members who make regular use of the studio. Light refreshments will be served. Due to previous commitments by board members, the Saugus Historical Society will not have a table on the Town Hall lawn tomorrow nor will it have its section of the house open to the public on that day. Upcoming Veterans Council events Steve Castinetti passed on a couple of important dates that may be of interest to local veterans in Saugus and surrounding communities. Sept. 13: Monthly meetings resume at the American Legion Hall at 7 p.m. All veterans and SOUNDS | SEE PAGE 10 Monogram D4 Double siding Cedar impression half rounds Harvey Vinyl 63 Replacement Windows Custom Aluminum Trim work Windows & Doors Top quality Vinyl Siding! •Vinyl Siding •Carpentry Work •Decks •Roofing •Free Estimates •Replacement Windows •Fully Licensed •Fully Insured

Page 10 THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2021 THE SOUNDS | FROM PAGE 9 supporters are welcome. Sept. 17: A POW/MIA Ceremony will be held at Veterans Park at 6 p.m. Please come out and remember those who never returned! For more details, visit the council’s website at www.saugusveteranscouncil.org. You can also reach Steve by email (stevecastinetti@comcast.net) or call him (781-389-3678). COVID Memorial next weekend A flyer titled “Covid Memorial” has been circulating recently, letting folks know about a very productive upcoming community-wide event involving a noble cause. “Remembering those we have lost. Honoring those who have served this community,” says the flyer crafted by Rev. John Beach of St. John’s Episcopal Church here in Saugus – with the help of many leaders of the Saugus Faith Community. It’s about the special candlelight vigil set for Sunday, Sept. 19 at 7 p.m. in front of Saugus Town Hall. “In the 18 months since Covid has hit our nation, over 400 residents of Saugus have died. Many have had no funeral or public ritual to celebrate their lives and to mourn their death,” the flyer continues. “During this time, hundreds of our residents have provided essential services to ensure our safety and well-being. Many have done this to the detriment of their own health. We would like to publicly honor their dedication. The residents of this town are all invited to this commemoration. Let us remind each other that we are not alone.” The flyer also contains a special quote from Comedian Johnny Corn: “We have a chance to do something extraordinary. As we head out of this pandemic, we can change the world. Create a world of love. A world where we are kind to each other. A world where we are kind no matter what class, race, sexual orientation, what religion or lack of or what job we have. A world where we don’t judge those at the food bank because that may be us if things were just slightly different. Let love and kindness be our roadmap.” Meanwhile, Board of Selectmen Vice-Chair Corinne Riley continues organizing from the town side on the idea for the event she proposed many months ago. “With the cooperation of my fellow Board of Selectmen and the Town Manager, I worked mostly with the Clergy Association of Saugus. Many have been in attendance at our meetings,” Riley said this week. She’s been helping to organize plans to honor people from a cross section of citizens who performed admirably during the pandemic. They include police, fire/EMTs, health workers, the local funeral director, teachers/educational staff, food bank volunteers and businesses, people from the Saugus Senior Center, truck drivers, grocery workers, pharmacies, news outlets and clergy. “Many of these are nonessential people who became very essential,” Riley said in an interview. And, of course, Riley has been reaching out to Saugus families to contribute the names of loved ones who are among the 400 Saugus residents who died during the pandemic (since March of last year) whether COVID-19 was the reason or not. If you lost a loved one during the COVID-19 pandemic and would like their name mentioned at the vigil, please send their name along to Saugusremembers@ gmail.com. “As of today, through the Saugus Remembers email address, we have received 24 names of those lost during the pandemic. I do not know which may have died from the disease, through the last Friday in May of 2022. The buffet breakfast is served at 8:00 a.m. for a donation of $7. We have a winner! Congratulations to Shirley Bogdan for getting her name drawn from the green Boston Red Sox hat as the winner of last week’s “Guess Who Got Sketched” contest. She was one of several who answered correctly. Here’s the answer, offered by the person who goes by the name of The Sketch Artist: “The answer to Last week’s Sketch is Charles and Martha Varney. Martha goes by “Sis” to all who know her . “Charles is a Veteran and Graduated Essex Agricultural School in 1957. He and Sis have been married for 62-plus years, and to see these two on the dance floor you would think they were Newly Weds! “Charles being an agriculturist is an excellent farmer who reaps GUESS WHO GOT SKETCHED! In this week’s edition, we continue our weekly feature where a local artist sketches people, places and things in Saugus. Got an idea who was sketched this week? If you do, please email me at mvoge@comcast.net or leave a phone message at 978-683-7773. Anyone who correctly identifies the Saugonian being sketched between now and Tuesday at noon qualifies to have their name put in a green Boston Red Sox hat with a chance to be selected as the winner of a $10 gift certificate, compliments of Dunkin’ at the 1204 Broadway Saugus location on Route 1 North. But you have to enter to win! Look for the winner and identification in next week’s “The Sounds of Saugus.” Please leave your mailing address in case you are a winner. (Courtesy illustration to The Saugus Advocate by a Saugonian who goes by the name of “The Sketch Artist”) or from other causes,” Riley said. “The names that are read could be any reason for their death during the pandemic. The people who send the names may or may not say how their loved ones passed. We are just mentioning names, not cause,” she said. “I hope that many people will come out to support these families and friends who had loved ones who passed on during this time. As much as this will be a memorial, it will equally be a recognition of those who were there to support all of us who were in need during such a vulnerable time.” Elected officials have been invited, but not all have responded yet. Also, the list of people to be acknowledged have been invited as well. The Saugus High School Sachimes will be on the program, according to Riley. “We are hoping for a large turnout of our residents to remember those who passed, as well as to acknowledge those who were there for all of us in one way or another,” she said. “Anyone who plans to attend that may feel more comfortable in wearing a mask, or to practice social distancing, I urge them to do so. I also encourage people to check with the Health Department’s guidelines.” Legion Hall News Here’s some good news for people who enjoy those Friday morning breakfasts at the Saugus American Legion Cpl Scott J. Procopio Post 210. Debra Dion Faust, Building Manager of American Legion Post 210, shared this information with us: Legion Hall, located at 44 Taylor Street, will resume its Friday breakfasts starting today (Friday, Sept. 10) and will continue bounties of abundant produce! “When the couple harvest their produce from their farm they share it with many. Charles grows vegetables about 3-6 times larger than some veggies were used to seeing in Grocery Stores! He indeed is a green thumb Farmer. They make many trips sharing their harvest. They bring them to the Senior Center, friends and neighbors! They two have such a peaceful, calm and very patient energy – to be in their presence is very calming. “Such a giving and loving couple and great friends to all who know and love them. “Thank you kindly for your time during the busy harvest season. Keep shining your light brightly “Yours Truly” “The Sketch Artist” Saugus Historical Society news The Saugus Historical Society is looking for new members for the board of directors. There are two openings, one for a secretary and one for a regular board member, according to president Laura Eisener. Anyone who has questions, suggestions or an interest in being on the Saugus Historical Society board can contact Eisener at her home phone (781-231-5988). Several good “Shout Out’s!!!” There is no such thing as having too many “shout-outs” in a given week, so we will the list these week’s honorees and comments from the people who nominated them: • Town recycling coordinator Lorna Cerbone, by Sue Fleming: “I would like to give a Shout THE SOUNDS | SEE PAGE 11

THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2021 Page 11 THE SOUNDS | FROM PAGE 10 Out to Lorna Cerbone. I have emailed Lorna several times over the past few months with recycling questions and she has always responded very quickly with an answer to my questions. It’s a pleasure dealing with someone like Lorna.” • Two kindergarten teachers at the Veterans Early Learning Center, by Jeanie Bartolo: “This Shout Out goes to two Kindergarten teachers at the Veterans Memorial School: Ms. Panopoulos and Ms. Moriello who I had the pleasure to meet today at Orientation. It was a great privilege to accompany my fi ve-year old nephew, Liam Walton, and his mum Wilma to Liam’s First Day of Kindergarten! “You could see that both of these teachers absolutely love teaching. The scavenger hunt they planned got all the children involved. I was in awe at how they were able to bring all 20 children together. They truly did a great job. I am so happy that my Liam is in such wonderful hands. Teaching is a gift and these wonderful women have that gift.” • The new owners of the J&M, Laura and Tom, by Joanie Allbee: “Through a window of the J & M Italian American restaurant at 340 Central Street, the restaurant owner Tom saw a wallet bag drop from a man’s motorized chair/cart in the street . He recognized the man as being his customer several previous times, and he ran out and picked up the wallet and called the man who dropped it. He didn’t hear, so then Tom called the wallet’s owner on the phone several times and when Tom got no answer, he stopped working and drove over to the wallet owner’s residence to return the man’s bag/wallet. “The wallet owner was very grateful and amazed as well as many people who heard the story of what Tom did! These restaurant folks deserve a shout out! Wow, you two really provide customer service and shine out there! And Laura has such a positive attitude! Thank You. Sincerely, Joanie Allbee.” Want to “Shout-Out” a fellow Saugonian? This is an opportunity for our paper’s readers to single out – in a brief mention – remarkable acts or achievements by Saugus residents or an act of kindness or a nice gesture. Just send an email (mvoge@comcast.net) with a mention in the subject line of “An Extra Shout-Out.” No more than a paragraph; anything longer might lend itself to a story and/or a photo A concert for cancer care The Kowloon Restaurant is set to host Country Women, a benefi t concert with Samantha Rae Whiskey-6, Ayla Brown & Rob Bellamy, Darren Bessette, Carly Teff t and Sandy Gennaro, tonight (Friday, Sept. 10). Doors open at 5:00 p.m. and tickets are $20 per person. The concert will benefi t the Susan F. Smith Center for Women’s Cancers at Dana-Farber Cancer Institute. The concert is slated for Kowloon Restaurant’s outdoor entertainment venue on Route 1 North in Saugus. Samantha Rae Whiskey-6 is a country-rock act that delivers a mix of country rock originals and pop country radio favorites driven by a powerful rhythm section. The band is fronted by Samantha Rae. Critics call her “a beautiful and energetic small town country spitfi re who packs both a punch and sultry country tone.” The band was nominated and won the prestigious fan-voted New England Country Music Group of the Year. Ayla Brown & Rob Bellamy are billed as “Country/Americana. Rob is the grit of the vocal and Ayla is the soul.” The newly married couple fi rst began writing songs together after meeting in Nashville. They eventually began recording demos, upTHE SOUNDS | SEE PAGE 14 Register Online at: www.phunkphenomenon.com OPEN HOUSE Saturday, Sept. 11th 11:00 am - 1:00 pm CLASSES OFFERED FOR FALL SEASON HIP HOP | BREAKDANCING MUSIC & DANCE APPRECIATION | SALSA CONTEMPORARY | SOUTHERN SWAG | DANCEHALL TAP | BABY BALLET | LITE FEET 1886 Revere Beach Parkway (above Popeyes & Dunkin Donuts) in Everett 617-389-9111 / For more information, email LILPHUNK2@AOL.COM FROM MTVʼS AMERICAʼS BEST DANCE CREW

Page 12 THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2021 SAUGUS GARDENS IN THE SUMMER Here’s what’s blooming in town this week to make your walks more enjoyable By Laura Eisener A s we contemplate the 20th anniversary of September 11, many people ask each other “Where were you when the attacks happened?” I was giving a talk at a garden symposium in Freeport, Maine, that morning. The hotel staff opened the meeting room door and asked, “Do you people have any idea what’s going on in the outside world?” and led us to the lounge area, where televisions were announcing the unfolding terrible events. As we all wrestled with our shock and sorrow over the next few days, tours of nearby gardens were the most comforting activities we could envision. The community garden behind St. John’s Rectory is thriving and donated 12 lbs. of tomatoes (Solanum lycopersicum, formerly known as Lycopersicon esculentum) to the food pantry on August 27 and 25 lbs. of tomatoes on September 3, as well as some hot peppers and radishes. They are growing quite a wide range of tomato varieties, including large red beefsteak tomatoes and cherry tomato varieties, such as red ‘Sweet 100s,’ heirloom yellow pears, orange cherry, and black cherry tomatoes. In the photo above, the brightest orange tomato is ripe and ready to be picked! Just like the sunflowers and others mentioned in last week’s column, the two most popular plants for the autumn garden, chrysanthemums and NAME THESE FLOWERS: We have a chrysanthemum and aster side by side on this porch. Can you tell which is which? Read this week’s article for the correct answer. (Courtesy photo to The Saugus Advocate by Laura Eisener) WHITE WOOD ASTER: This flower in the Slater/Wilkinson garden thrives in shady spots. (Courtesy photo to The Saugus Advocate by Laura Eisener) READY FOR HARVEST: Orange cherry tomatoes in the St. John’s community garden. Can you tell if any are ripe? (Courtesy photo to The Saugus Advocate by Laura Eisener) asters, are composite family members. Many of the most familiar chrysanthemum (Chysanthemum morifolium) varieties have fully double flower heads – so many ray florets that the disk florets are not visible. On the other hand, most familiar asters do have a traditional daisy shape in which there is just one or two rows of ray florets around the outer edges, and the disk florets are plainly visible. Among the new double forms of asters arriving in nurseries this fall are some which have so many ray florets that the disks are obscured, leaving shoppers confused as to which kind of plant they are looking at. Looking at leaves can help A POLLINATOR AT WORK: American painted lady butterfly (Vanessa sp.) on ‘Henry I Purple’ aster. (Courtesy photo to The Saugus Advocate by Laura Eisener) – chrysanthemums have variable shaped leaves, but usually at least some are threeto five-lobed. Your nose will also be some help here – chrysanthemum leaves, especially if you rub them a little, will have a distinctive spicy scent that asters lack. The leaves on New York aster (Aster novi-belgii) are linear, with no lobes. On some other aster species, leaves closest to the flower are linear while lower leaves may be toothed on the edges and have a wider middle. Common wood aster (Symphiotrichum cordifolium) has lower leaves NEW ENGLAND ASTER: Here is one of the showiest native asters; it often grows to five feet tall. (Courtesy photo to The Saugus Advocate by Laura Eisener) that are nearly heart shaped, and it is sometimes called heart-leaved aster. If you examine petal shapes closely, chrysanthemum petals are curved on the sides, while aster petals are almost straight. Finally, flower color can be helpful, although chrysanthemums have a wide range of colors – golden, orange, pink, red shades, pinkish purple and white – and asters may also have white, pink or purple flowers, but the purples tend a bit more to cool tones, while the chrysanthemums have warmer tones. Asters do not have yellow, orange or red petals. Chrysanthemums originated in Asia, but many species of aster are native to North America. In the photo above, ‘Henry I Blue’ aster (Aster novi-belgii ‘Henry I Blue’) has a blue flower while ‘Patty Purple’ chrysanthemum is more pinkish purple. Both genera have had some upheavals in botanical nomenclature in recent years, leading to scientific name changes. New Yor k ast ers (Symphiotrichum novii-belgii) are currently among the most popular fall flowers. These early fall bloomers arrive in nurseries with the early season chrysanthemums around the end of August. We commonly see wild New England asters (Symphiotrichum novae-angliae) in fields and meadows, where they attract a wide range of pollinators. It is also popular for bouquets. White wood aster (Eurybia divaricata) is very common in wooded areas and shady backyards, and I see it in many Saugus neighborhoods. Late blooming varieties of asters and chrysanthemums will bloom through much of November. Editor’s Note: Laura Eisener is a landscape design consultant who helps homeowners with landscape design and plant selection and placement of trees and shrubs, as well as perennials. She is a member of the Saugus Garden Club and offered to write a series of articles about “what’s blooming in town” shortly after the outbreak of the COVID-19 pandemic. She was inspired after seeing so many people taking up walking.

THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2021 Page 13 SCHOOL | FROM PAGE 3 Academy when she only lives six minutes away. “With the middle school/high school school day ending and then the Belmonte traffic [ending just a few minutes later], it’s awful,” Stoddard said, adding that adjusting to a bigger school may be tough for everyone. Describing the traffic as annoying, she hoped it would improve over time. Stoddard said the traffic was worse in the afternoon than in the morning as long as she dropped off her sons, Michael and Colton, at Belmonte early enough. Parent Vagner Noberto said it took him approximately an hour to get home from dropping off his son, Enzo, at Belmonte. “It was very backed up,” Noberto said. Parent Ellen Schena, who took time off from her Town Clerk’s job to drop off her freshman, Danica, at the high school complex, shared some observations about that first day challenge. Schena said it wasn’t busy leaving her house at 7:20 a.m., but the traffic on Main Street heading home at 7:30 a.m. was tough. “I think the new start times affect it, and the charter school [traffic] on Main Street doesn’t help,” Schena said. —Tara Vocino may be reached at printjournalist1@gmail.com. Proud father Vagner sends off his son, Enzo Norberto, to second grade. Second grader Ifaoluwakishi Animashaun, 9, said she is excited to transition from the Veterans Memorial School into Belmonte STEAM Academy. Fourth grader Michael, 10, and second grader Colton Stoddard, 7 Beside his teacher’s sign: third-grader Cole Gosselin, 8, with his grandmother Barbara Powers. A classic sign of school: The bus arrives. Parents walk their children into the new building. Sixth grade students queue up on the stairs for their orientation. Students enter as the school bell rings. (Advocate photos by Tara Vocino)

Page 14 THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2021 THE SOUNDS | FROM PAGE 11 loading videos on Facebook and YouTube of their songs and booking shows together along the East Coast. In 2019 they released their first EP, “Make it Mean Something.” For tickets, call the Kowloon Restaurant at 781.233.0077. Other Kowloon events The Kowloon Restaurant continues its Samuel Adams Live Music Concert Series for September with the following lineup: Big Party Orchestra: Friday, September 17, 7:00-10:00 p.m. Critics hail The Big Party Orchestra: “Highly trained and skillfully dedicated musicians; wonderfully energetic and cleverly composed.” Boston Renditions: Friday, September 24, 7:00-10:00 p.m.: a seven-piece tour-de-force live band and DJ combo who music critics call “Distinguished musicians at the top of their game playing jazz to hip-hop and everything in between.” VOTERS | FROM PAGE 8 School Committee Facebook page a selfie photo he took of himself with Fisher. Both men held nomination papers. “Well... we have some unfinished business. Who has a pen handy?” Whittredge wrote in a message that accompanied the photo. “I’m in!” Fisher wrote in his post a few minutes later. Dave Macklin Band: Saturday, September 25, 7:00-10:00 p.m.: “High energy, and a powerhouse band mixing the best in R&B, Motown, top 40, reggae from old school to today’s hottest dance hits. Peace Love and Funk!!!” For tickets, call the Kowloon Restaurant at 781.233.0077 or go to www.KowloonRestaurant.com. Rockin’ 4 Vets Home Grown Rock for Boston’s Homeless Vets – Concerts For A Cause: Showtimes are 1:00 p.m.-4:30 p.m.; Saturday, September 25, Barry Goudreau’s Engine Room; Saturday, October 2, James Montgomery Band and Friends with Barrence Whitefield and Ilanna Katz Katz – 50th Anniversary Concert; Saturday, October 9, Jon Butcher and Friends with Sal Baglio of The Stompers. Tickets and prices are available at https://gimmelive.com/ClassicRock. All shows will be outside from 1:00 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. A community garden update If you are young or old and Whittredge’s wife was among the 61 readers who indicated they liked or loved the post. Fisher had made a detailed post on his Facebook page last week, telling readers that he may not run for a second term because of the verbal abuse he has been subjected to over social media and in person – including threats of physical abuse. “I spent two years being attacked for listening to exfeel like doing some real earthy community service, why not join the growing team that’s been assisting the Community Garden which has been helping to feed the hungry and needy people of Saugus? Contact The Rev. John Beach of St. John’s Episcopal Church to get the latest update on how the garden is doing and what you can do to help. Anyone who wants to help out Rev. John on this noble project can call him at 774-961-9881 or send him an email at revjbeach@gmail.com. Here’s Rev. John’s latest update: “The community garden continues to produce vegetables which have been welcomed by the Saugus Food Pantry. There may be someone there on Saturday morning, but most of the harvesting will be done on Thursday and Friday. “Several of us are gathering on Thursday afternoon (anytime between 3 and 6) to pick vegetables to be driven down on Friday morning. If any among you are available to help either perts, doing what I said I would do, and not changing my position to win votes,” Fisher said in a new post this week. “I’ll be honest with you. It got so bad last year that my wife and I decided my daughter would attend a private kindergarten, and that I wouldn’t run again. I’d honor my commitment but no more,” he continued. “But things got better, temin picking on Thursday or tending the garden on Friday morning between 9 and 11, you are warmly welcome.” Healthy Students-Healthy Saugus Program Resumes for the 21-22 School Year (Editor’s Note: The following info is from an announcement submitted by Julie Cicolini, a member of the Board of Directors for Healthy Students-Healthy Saugus – providing information about the return of the program for the new school year.) Who we are: Healthy Students-Healthy Saugus (HS2) is a nonprofit group of volunteers helping to offset food insecurity in households. HS2 provides students/families that enroll in the program a supply of nutritious food for when school lunches and breakfasts are unavailable to them on weekends. How HS2 can help you: HS2 bags are distributed at school on Fridays to take home. Bags include such items as peanut pers calmed, and then Erin McMahon showed up with her moonshot,” he wrote, referring to the new superintendent of Saugus Public Schools. “I decided this morning I wouldn’t let all that progress be wiped away, and if it takes two more years to finish the job, I’m in. Thank you to everyone who supported me for the last two years and who encouraged this decision. If you’d like to sign butter, jelly, a loaf of bread, canned meals/soups/tuna/vegetables, pasta/sauce, fruit cups, cereal, oatmeal, goldfish, pretzels and granola bars. To sign up and complete an online form: https://forms.gle/gmMGguycSHBdziuE9. Want to partner with us: HS2 relies on donations to create take-home bags with a weekend’s supply of meals. All food is provided to children free of charge. It is hoped these resources will support the health, behavior and achievement of every student who participates. We would love to partner with organizations, youth groups, PTO’s, businesses and individuals to assist in feeding students of Saugus. To learn more about how you can partner with HS2, visit the Healthy Students-Healthy Saugus Facebook page or email HS2Saugus@ gmail.com. Checks can be sent directly to: Salem Five, c/o Healthy Students-Healthy Saugus, 855-5 THE SOUNDS | SEE PAGE 15 nomination papers, adopt a sign or help in other ways, I’m very appreciative. Send me a message and I’ll show up.” So, the five incumbent members who were elected in a contentious campaign in which the three incumbents were swept from office two years ago may all get in without opposition – unless challengers surface before today’s deadline. Whittredge said last week that he believes ugly Saugus politics during these challenging COVID-19 times could be discouraging other potential candidates from running. But he also acknowledged that the apparent lack of interest in the School Committee race could reflect overall confidence in current school governance – that town residents are generally happy with the incumbents’ overall efforts to turn the School District around. In an email to The Saugus Advocate late yesterday before deadline, Whittredge elaborated on his reasons for running despite his wife's health problems. “I pulled papers on Tuesday with a little nudging from my wife. So I’m back to finish some unfinished business,” he said. “We all know how important the next couple of years will be with making sure we take the district to the next level. I definitely don’t want anyone or anything trying to pull us back to the days when we run superintendents out of town and end up close to state receivership. We have a plan and it’s time to implement it.”

THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2021 Page 15 Beacon Hill Roll Call By Bob Katzen THE HOUSE AND SENATE: There were no roll calls in the House or Senate last week. This week, Beacon Hill Roll Call reports on the number of times in the 2021 session each senator sided with Republican Gov. Charlie Baker and voted to sustain the governor’s 15 vetoes of items, mostly in the fiscal 2022 state budget. A vote to sustain means the senator supports Baker’s veto. A vote to override means the senator voted to fund the item despite the governor’s veto. The current makeup of the Senate is 37 Democrats and three Republicans. A two-thirds vote is required to override a gubernatorial veto in a full 40-member Senate when there are no vacancies. The governor needed the support of 14 senators to sustain a veto if all 40 senators voted—and fewer votes if some members were absent or there were vacancies. Baker fell far short of that goal as six votes was the most support he received on any veto. The Senate easily overrode all 15 vetoes, including three that were overridden unanimously. The vetoes had no support from 30 of the 37 Democrats who never once voted to sustain Baker’s veto. Only seven Democratic senators voted to sustain any of the governor’s vetoes. The Democrat who voted the most times with Baker to sustain his veto is Sen. Walter Timilty (D-Milton) who voted with Baker twice. Sens. Sonia Chang-Díaz (D-Boston), Diana DiZoglio (D-Methuen), Jason Lewis (D-Winchester), Marc Pacheco (D-Taunton) and Mike Rodrigues (D-Westport) each voted with Baker once. None of the three Republicans voted with Baker 100 percent of the time. The Republican senator who voted the greatest number of times with Baker was Sen. Ryan Fattman (R-Sutton) who voted with Baker eleven times (73.3 percent of the time). Sen. Patrick O’Connor (R-Weymouth) voted with Baker only once (6.6 percent), the least number of times among Republicans. Even Republican Minority Leader Bruce Tarr (R-Gloucester) only supported Baker nine times (60 percent). NUMBER OF TIMES SENATORS SUPPORTED GOV. BAKER’S VETOES THROUGH SEPTEMBER 3, 2021 Here is how your senator fared in his or her support of Baker on the vetoes. The percentage next to the senator’s name represents the percentage of times the senator supported Baker. The number in parentheses represents the actual number of times the senator supported Baker. Sen. Brendan Crighton 0 percent (0) 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 August 30-September 3, the House and Senate each met for a total of 25 minutes. Mon. Aug. 30 House 11:00 a.m. to 11:04 a.m. Senate 11:04 a.m. to 11:11 a.m. Tues. Aug. 31 No House session No Senate session Wed. Sept. 1 No House session No Senate session Thurs. Sept. 2 House 11:01 a.m. to 11:22 a.m. Senate 11:08 a.m. to 11:26 a.m. Fri. Sept. 3 No House session No Senate session Bob Katzen welcomes feedback at bob@beaconhillrollcall.com THE SOUNDS | FROM PAGE 14 Broadway, Saugus, MA 01906. Online donations can also be made at: https://givebutter. com/HealthySaugus. Find us at Founders Day: Come by our table and say hello! Learn about the organization. Sign up for volunteer opportunities. Donations of nonperishables will be accepted at Founders Day! Items have been carefully chosen for their high vitamin and nutrient content. We ask that donations are not expired and come only from this list: • Macaroni & cheese, 7.5 oz. • Peanut butter, 15 oz. • Jelly (squeeze plastic bottles) • Canned vegetables (i.e., sliced carrots, green beans, peas, corn), 15 oz. • Canned tuna, 5oz. • Canned chicken, 10 oz. • Canned beans • Canned meals (i.e., soups, chili, SpaghettiOs, raviolis) • Fruit cups • Oatmeal packets • Cold cereal • Granola bars • Pasta • Pasta sauce (no glass) OBITUARIES Margaret Elizabeth English Finished her earthly journey on September 4, 2021, after two years of living with cancer. Meg was born November 17, 1950 at St. Elizabeth's Hospital in Boston to Mary L. and Lester V. English. She was one of 13 siblings. Meg grew up in Manomet and attended Sacred Heart Elementary and High School. She was a thespian at heart, with a beautiful soprano voice, performing in school plays and the Plymouth Players, a local theater group, all through her teen years. After high school graduation, she attended Emerson College for a while, followed by a time when she lived overseas in England and France as many young people were doing those days. She returned home to Boston to work for a number of years as a waitress and at an alternative high school. She was passionate for justice for all people, participated in many events that brought attention to workers' rights, and had powerful voice and wonderful humor which she used for good. You could say that Meg never met a stranger. Her laughter was contagious and came right from her heart. In 1984, Meg was diagnosed with a life threatening illness that she survived, one day at a time. It was a turning point of her life. She had a deep spiritual experience that stayed with her all through her life. She was a power of example to many people. She had a set of spiritual principles that she applied to her life every day that filled her life with purpose and happiness. Meg reached out with a helping hand and tried to be of service wherever she could. She lived an attitude of gratitude. It was at this time purple became her signature color which she encouraged others to wear. In 1998 Meg married the love of her life and partner, Artie Keenan. What a great celebration that was! Best wedding ever! Just like Meg, full of fun, laughter, and sweetness with great music and dancing! They lived in Revere later moving to Saugus. Meg received her undergraduate degree at UMASS, Boston, in Literacy Studies, teaching speakers of various languages. She went on to obtain her MS in Literacy at UMASS of Boston. She then worked in the field of ESOL and Adult Education for 20 years taught job readiness, ESOL/GED, displaced workers, workplace ESOL, and University ESOL. For her last 11 years in the workplace Meg ran a program for ESOL and Civics Instruction in Everett. The Everett Literacy Program, There are 200 students in classes and 300 on a waiting list. She also worked for 2 years at Bunker Hill Community College in the ESOL program there. She was involved with, and worked closely with, the Multicultural Affairs Commission in Everett, TriCity Workforce Development Task Force, MIRA, and La Comunidad, Inc. These community organizations are critical in the serving of the Everett immigrant community. Meg was quoted as saying “I am interested in fixing our broken immigration system one step at a time.” She loved and respected her students very much, advocated for them, and continued to seek justice for all people wherever she worked. The students fondly called her “Teacher” and their, “Purple Angel”, returning her love and respect over and over. Meg retired in 2019. These past two years, she has volunteered, crocheted lots of afghans, crafted multitudes of earrings, necklaces, and bracelets and is known for her yearly Winter Survival Kits that she packaged for family and friends. Baking became a big hobby and we will all be forever grateful and cherish the deliciousness of her chocolate chip cookies, brownies, sweet breads and other delicacies from her kitchen. She was a voracious reader and was constantly trading and borrowing books. Meg was quite the night owl...we all knew not to call before noon! Always thoughtful of the needs of others and ready to give whatever she could, Meg continued being of service wherever possible. And let's not forget her skill at “thrifting” which she shared with a number of sisters. Often a family member would get a package in the mail with some pretty top or scarf and a note from Meg saying “Thought of you”. Meg is predeceased by her parents, Mary L. and Lester V. English, brother, Patrick English, brother, Paco (Frank )English, sister Pauline English, and sister-in-law, Sandy Graca, her father in-law, Thomas Keenan, and her brother-in-law, Thomas E. Keenan Jr. Meg is survived by: her beloved husband, Artie Keenan, of Saugus, and sister-in law, Patricia H. Keenan, Winthrop, and her siblings: sister, Lee English, (Jim Hoag), Grand Isle, VT, sister-in-law, Di English, Fort Meyers, sister, Jane Stiles, (Les Stiles), of Plymouth, her sister, Miriam O'Neal, ( Ken Reback), of Plymouth, sister, Anne English, (Mare Pagel), of Tucson, sister, Colette Kraatz ( Michael Kraatz) of Gunnison, CO, brother Jim English, (Susan English) of Manomet, brother, Nick English, (Brett Mickan) of Surry Hills, NSW, Australia, sister, Rosie English Sampson of Plymouth, and sister, Kathleen English Plante, (Wayne Plante) of Manomet. Meg leaves 20 nieces, nephews, niece-in-laws, and nephew-in-laws, and four grand nieces and nephews. She, leaves as well, a wonderful extended family of cousins and many, many, many friends and students. Please feel free to donate to your favorite charity in Meg's name. We will miss you Sweet Meggie; loving wife, faithful sister, kind friend and our Purple Angel. A memorial service for Margaret E. English (Meg) will be held at 11:00AM on Monday, September 13, 2021 at DAVIS LIFE CELEBRATION AND FUNERAL HOME, 619 State Road, Plymouth (Manomet), MA 02345. Visitation with the family will be from 9:00AM – 11:00AM.

Page 16 THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2021 OBITUARIES Rita G. O’Brien Age, 92, died on Friday, September 3 at North Shore Medical Center in Salem. She was the wife of the late James W. O’Brien II. Born and raised in East Boston, she was the daughter of the late Pasquale and Mary (Potenza) Pucciarella. A resident of Saugus since 1962, Mrs. O’Brien was the proprietor and a hairdresser at Rita’s Beauty Salon in Saugus Center for over 40 years. She was a member of the Women’s Guild at Blessed Sacrament Church, a member of the Our Lady of Lynnfi eld Social Club and had a longtime association with the Saugus Knights of Columbus. She is survived by her three children, Kathleen Mantia of Saugus, James W. O’Brien III of Salem and Kevin O’Brien of Salem. She was the sister of Jean Rossi of Saugus and the late Lawrence Pucciarella, Eleanor Losco, Elizabeth Pucciarella and Anna Millette. Mrs. O’Brien was also survived by 6 grandchildren, 5 great grandchildren and many nieces and nephews. In lieu of fl owers, donations in her memory may be made to the Susan G. Komen Breast Cancer Foundation at komen.org or the Blessed Sacrament Parish of Saugus, 14 Summer St., Saugus, MA 01906. Theresa C. (Nevins) Boudette Frank Berardino MA License 31811 • 24 - Hour Service • Emergency Repairs BERARDINO Plumbing & Heating Residential & Commercial Service Gas Fitting • Drain Service 617.699.9383 Senior Citizen Discount Age 89, of Saugus, died of a stroke on September 4 at the Portsmouth Regional Hospital in New Hampshire. She was the wife of the late Richard M. Boudette of Saugus. Born on Christmas day in Boston, raised in Jamaica Plain, she was the daughter of Michael and Mary K (McDonough) Nevins. A resident of Saugus for the last 65 years Mrs. Boudette was secretary to the Saugus Town Manager and worked in the Saugus Public School system as a secretary at the Waybright and Evans Schools. She was a faithful member of the Blessed Sacrament Parish. Theresa loved her Celtics, cheered on her Patriots, and rooted for her Bruins. She could talk sports with the best of them! Theresa’s family came fi rst. Her children were never too old to benefi t from her love and support. She often advised, if you can be anything - be kind. Her faith grounded and sustained her. When she needed to bring in reinforcements, she called OBITUARIES | SEE PAGE 17 We follow Social Distancing Guidelines! WASTE REMOVAL & BUILDING MAINTENANCE • Landscaping, Lawn Care, Mulching • Yard Waste & Rubbish Removal • Interior & Exterior Demolition (Old Decks, Fences, Pools, Sheds, etc.) • Appliance and Metal Pick-up • Construction and Estate Cleanouts • Pick-up Truck Load of Trash starting at $169 • Carpentry LICENSED & INSURED Call for FREE ESTIMATES! Office: (781) 233-2244 FRANK’S Housepainting (781) 289-0698 • Exterior • Ceiling Dr. • Power Wash • Paper Removal • Carpentry FREE ESTIMATES — Fully Insured Mold & Waterproofing EXPERTS • Sump Pumps • Walls & Floor Cracks • ALL WORK GUARANTEED - Licensed Contractor - JPG CONSTRUCTION Cell phone 781-632-7503 508-292-9134 “Proper prep makes all the difference” – F. Ferrera • Interior

THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2021 Page 17 REAL ESTATE TRANSAC TIONS newspaper. It is reprinted with permission from the publisher, The Warren Group. For a searchable database of real estate transactions and property information visit: www.thewarrengroup.com. Copyrighted material previously published in Banker & Tradesman/The Commercial Record, a weekly trade BUYER1 BUYER2 SELLER1 Suoza-Azevedo, Camilly Azevedo, Lamounier V Giancola, Paul R TRAFFIC | FROM PAGE 1 complaints, he also offered some advice to the parents. “Some things are out of our control and some will certainly be addressed,” Whittredge said. “If you are dropping at the MSHS complex, take advantage of the 7 a.m. drop off. Kids can grab some breakfast and mom or dad will not pop a blood vessel sitting in traffi c,” he continued. “If everyone waits until after 7:30 to drop off ... not good. One thing that would be super helpful for the drop off situation is if everyone checked their email and followed what is being asked of them. It has been clearly communicated from each principal. Yes traffi c was terrible but sometimes we are our own worst enemies. Cooperation and patience goes a long way. Let’s see what tomorrow brings.” Whittredge wrote in an email to The Saugus Advocate yesSELLER2 ADDRESS 36 Gates Rd CITY terday that school officials have begun making some adjustments. “Drop off was much smoother on day 2,” Whittredge noted. “The principals made and will continue to make adjustments until we get it right. I’m looking forward to a great year! It’s awesome to see all of the smiling faces!” The Saugus Advocate reached out to the other members of the School Committee. School Committee ViceChair Ryan Fisher off ered his own take on the Day One traffi c trouble, saying “a little bit of everything” contributed to the problems. One contributor, he said, was the location of the three schools – with them being situated close together and not spread over town, offi cials expected there was going to be an impact. “First days have always been rough in that there’s less carpooling, kids stop for photos getting out of the car and drivers aren’t as familiar with the routine or the DATE PRICE Saugus 19.08.2021 $620 000,00 traffi c fl ow,” Fisher said. “We have fl exibility with early drop-off times that not everyone was aware of or took advantage of, and the bus shortage certainly contributed to the issue, although it could have been even worse if we hadn’t maintained our bus contract in February as we did,” Fisher said. “I've also heard reports from parents about cars going the wrong way, jutting out into traffi c, blocking walking paths for students and blocking intersections,” he said. “We’ll be addressing the issue this week to see if we can make any changes to alleviate the problem. Some planned solutions, such as a rolling drop-off , will help. Obviously, we can’t move the buildings, but there are smaller changes, such as signage and visible staff members, that will have a big impact.” Fisher suggested that parents can help the process and each other as well. “And we'll continue to communicate about how to do that,” he said. OBITUARIES | FROM PAGE 16 upon St. Theresa to lift her up and safeguard those she loved. She was quietly generous. Someone in need rarely escaped her attention. An avid walker, Theresa was recognized by neighbors from Cliftondale to the Square One Mall. She was frequently spotted slipping into the church to capture a private moment, browsing in the used book room of the library, and walking to Kohl’s with a 30 percent off coupon burning a hole in her pocket. Theresa leaves her devoted children, Kathy and Brian Stanton of South Berwick, ME, Linda and Joseph Condon of Reading, Terri Boudette of Saugus, Mary Kate and George Nicolo of Saugus, and Paul Boudette of Reading; six lucky grandchildren - Michael and his wife Maura and Matthew Stanton, Patrick and Riley Condon, Chloe and Graham Boudette; two very lucky great grandchildren - John Nevin and Maeve Margaret Stanton, and many loving nieces and nephews. She was the sister of Sr. Catherine Terese SJC of Framingham, Patricia Vacca of Westwood, and the late Mary Gabrick and James Nevins. In lieu of fl owers donations in Theresa’s memory may be made to Sisters of St. Joseph – Boston, 637 Cambridge St., Boston, MA 02135.

Page 18 THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2021 8. Who starred in “Million Dollar Mermaid,” “Dangerous When Wet” and “Bathing Beauty”? 9. On Sept. 5, 1882, the first 1. On Sept. 3, 1783, what war ended? 2. The Museum of Broken Relationships, which is in Croatia, has an outpost in what locale known as Tinseltown? 3. What is reportedly the most popular pizza topping? 4. What trains have expethe pandemic? 5. September 4 is World Beard Day; in 1860 what candidate was advised to “let your whiskers grow” so he could get more votes for U.S. president? 6. What are the “Three Rs” of education? 7. What kind of event is La rienced a sales jump during Tomatina Buñol in Spain? U.S. Labor Day parade was held in what city? 10. In what Boston neighborhood is there a 10 foot wide, 1800s house? 11. What sports player has been nicknamed King James? 12. On Sept. 6, 1628, the Puritans first settled Salem after sailing from England in what month: June, July or August? 13. What book has the subtitle “or There and Back Again”? 14. On Sept. 7, 1921, the “Inner-City Beauty” pageant (A newspaperman called the winner Miss America, which the pageant was later called) was held in what beach city? 15. Which month is Be Kind to Writers and Editors Month, which was established by Lone Star Publishing? 16. Which state is the Cornhusker State? 17. On Sept. 8, 1945, the division of what country began? 18. Where in the world would you find a delta? 19. What are the three Olympic triathlon sports? 20. On Sept. 9, 1843, Nancy Johnson received a patent for what invention with a dasher? ANSWERS 1. The American Revolution 2. Hollywood 3. Pepperoni 4. Model trains 5. Abraham Lincoln 6. Reading, Writing and Arithmetic 7. A tomato throwing festival 8. Competitive swimmer/actress Esther Williams 9. NYC 10. The North End (44 Hull St.) 11. LeBron James 12. June 13. “The Hobbit” 14. Atlantic City 15. September 16. Nebraska 17. Korea 18. At the mouth of a river 19. Cycling, running and swimming 20. An ice cream churn (It helped shorten a labor-intensive process, making ice cream more affordable.)

THE SAUGUS ADVOCATE – FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2021 Page 19 Follow Us On: COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY SALES & RENTALS Looking to purchase a new home? Remember, the seller pays agents commission. There is no cost to you to use a real estate agent to protect you during the biggest transaction of your life! Call today and ask about Buyers Representation. Sandy Juliano Broker/President WE KNOW EVERETT!! Call TODAY to sell or buy with the best! LISTED BY NORMA & ROSEMARIE NEW LISTING BY NORMA OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY SEPT. 12, 2021 12:00-1:30 CONDO 30 CHELSEA ST. #812 EVERETT CALL NORMA FOR DETAILS! 617-590-9143 OPEN HOUSE SATURDAY SEPT. 11, 2021 12:00-1:30 CONDO 120 WYLLIS AVE., UNIT #310 $499,900 LISTED BY NORMA UNDER AGREEMENT 6 FAMILY CHARLES STREET, MALDEN $1,250,000 CALL JOE FOR DETAILS 617-680-7610 SOLD BY MICHAEL AS BUYER’S AGENT UNDER AGREEMENT 4 FAMILY 54 EVERETT ST. EVERETT 756 BROADWAY, EVERETT $859,900 CALL NORMA FOR DETAILS! 617-590-9143 NEW LISTING BY NORMA SOLD! TWO FAMILY - 123 BUCKNAM ST., EVERETT $849,900 CALL QUAZI FOR DETAILS! 617-447-1989 OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY SOLD BY JOE & NORMA AS BUYER’S AGENT 15 SOUTH MARBLE ST. STONEHAM SEPT. 12, 2021 12:00-2:00 SINGLE FAMILY 20 BAKER RD., EVERETT $519,900 SOLD BY MICHAEL AS BUYER’S AGENT 58 BRADFORD ST. EVERETT Open Daily From 10:00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M. 433 Broadway, Suite B, Everett, MA 02149 Open Daily From 10:0 Joe DiNuzzo - Broker Associate :0 00 AM 5:00 PM www.jrs-properties.com Follow Us On: 617.544.6274 Norma Capuano Parziale - Agent Denise Matarazz - Agent Maria Scrima - Agent Rosemarie Ciampi - Agent Michael Matarazzo -Agent Mark Sachetta - Agent


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